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
Its Been BLUE Days For Gators 't&STtt*

Weather
Cloudy
High 66-74
Low 58-64

Vol. 60, No. 54

Merchants Ordered
MM D __
Closed By Negroes

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
A Gainesville black power pub publication
lication publication warned Wednesday that
white merchants in the black
community are hereby closed
down until bond is granted to
Negro organizer Irvin Lee
Jack Dawkins. The publica publication
tion publication followed the attempted burn burnings
ings burnings of several white businesses
in the Negro area of Gainesville.
The publication, Black
Voices, is financed by the
Gainesville chapter of the Stu Students
dents Students Non-Violent Coordinating
Committee (SNCC) printed per periodically,
iodically, periodically, and distributed in the
Negro community.
Tom Sharpless, UF student
and member of the Students for
a Democratic Society (SDS) said
Wednesday his group is strongly
supporting the SNCC stand and

SAE Fraternity
On Restriction

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Some members of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon social fraternity alleg allegedly
edly allegedly had illicit sexual relations
with a 16-year-old Gainesville
girl shortly before Christmas,
The Florida Alligator has learned
from unimpeachable sources.
As a result of the incident
the fraternity has been put on
social restriction by the UF ad administration.
ministration. administration. In addition the un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate chapter and the
alumni of the chapter have voted
that members involved in the
incident are guilty of conduct
unbecoming a memberandap memberandappropriate
propriate memberandappropriate disciplinary action has
been taken.
SAE President Jay Boynton,
Dean of Men Frank Adams and
Advisor to Fraternities Harvey
Sbarron have refused to com comment

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The
Florida Alligator

will help in any way to back
them. Members of the SDS group
helped to distribute copies of
Black Voices.
Moses Davis, a representative
of the Southern Christian Leader Leadership
ship Leadership Conference from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, said that it was hoped
some white merchants might co cooperate
operate cooperate and voluntarily close
down until Dawkins was released
on bond.
Negroes might be forced to
other means to achieve their
ends, Davis said. He refused
to rule out violence as a tool.
R. E. Hendrix, owner of the
Hendrix Furniture Store on S.W.
sth Ave., told the Alligator that
he certainly would not cooper cooperate
ate cooperate with black power plans by
closing his store. Hendrixs store
was the victim of a fire caused
by a bottle of flaming kerosene
tossed through the plate glass
window of his store.

ment comment on what appropriate dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action is. They did
not say if this meant the SAE
members involved have been ex expelled
pelled expelled from the fraternity.
Boynton did say as far as he
is concerned the matter is an
internal one and therefore the
private business of the chapter.
Although rumors have been
circulating on campus that mem members
bers members of at least two other so social
cial social fraternities and one dormi dormitory
tory dormitory had relations with the girl,
Boynton said he has no direct
knowledge that other groups were
involved. He is supported in
this by other Alligator sources.
Interfraternity Council Chair Chairman
man Chairman Jim Devaney told the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Wednesday the IFC has
not taken any action on the matter
to date.
(SEE SAE PAGE 2)

-
By STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor -v

Robert B. Mautz, UF vice-president for academic affairs, is one
of the leading candidates for the post of chancellor of the state
university system, the Alligator learned last week.
The post of chancellor was vacated Jan. 1 upon tl resignation of
J. Broward Culpepper, wbb will take over as vice-president of a small
Texas gills college.
Other candidates high on the list for chancellor are Dr. William
T. Jerome, Bowling Green State University president; Florida State
Vice President Larry Chambers; University of West Florida Presl Presl*?
*? Presl*?
ing dossiers and is interviewing prospective candidates.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

The Gainesville Police Dept
is keeping an alert eye on the
Negro community, as it does
for anyplace that offers a po potential
tential potential for trouble, Police Capt.
R. T. Angel said Wednesday.
But no changes in security pre precautions
cautions precautions are planned until the
police are more fully aware of
the plans of Dawkins suppor supporters,
ters, supporters, he said.
Gainesville's Negro commu community
nity community is normally patrolled by
three Negro patrolmen, Angel
said.
Black Voices quoted an
SNCC statement. We of SNCC
consider ourselves neither mor morally
ally morally nor legally bound to obey
laws which were made by a group
of racist outlaws.
Our black women were raped
at will by members of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Dept. They were
threatened with pistol whipping
if they told anyone of the rape.
And yet the honkles place
my brother and sister in that
hog pen they call a jail just for
telling Black People to defend
our Black women.
The honky call them crimi criminals,
nals, criminals, but the question is, who
are the real criminals?
An open letter in the publi publication
cation publication to Judge James C.. At Atkins
kins Atkins Jr., who sentenced Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins and Mrs. Thomas for con contempt
tempt contempt of court, warned, If Jack
and Carol dont get out on bond,
you will see what is going to
happen. This place you call
Gainesville your white town
is really going to burn. It ended
in a call to free the two leaders.
The first issue of the mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed newsletter was published
by Dawkins. It said the Grand
Jury which is investigating police
brutality was composed of ra racists
cists racists and Uncle Toms and net netted
ted netted Dawkins a six month jail
sentence for contempt of court.
Mrs. Carol Thomas, a Dawkins
supporter and wife of a UF pro professor,
fessor, professor, received a sentence of
four months on a similar charge.
The Grand Jury was looking
(SEE VIOLENCE PAGE 4 )

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MARSHALL JONES
on hunger strike
>N SYMPATHY
Jones, 7 Others
On Hunger Strike

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Marshall Jones and seven
other persons, most of whom are
connected with UF, began a
hunger strike in Alachua County
Jail.
In an Interview Wednesday,
Jones said the strike is being
held to underscore the gravity
of refusal by Circuit Judge J.C.
Adkins Jr. to allow bond for Ir Irvin
vin Irvin Lee Jack Dawkins and
Mrs. Carol Thomas, both in jail
on charges of contempt of court.
The pair was found guilty of
contempt because of a publica publication,
tion, publication, Black Voices, which they
wrote and circulated after the
Alachua County Grand Jury con convened
vened convened to investigate charges of
police misconduct toward Negro
female prisoners. Dawkins was
sentenced to six months in jail,
and Mrs. Thomas to four months.
Jones said he had talked with

i-V
Mo salary offer has been set but one regent said last week, We
will be ready to offer a salary that will interest any man we really
want."
He said the regents "could qffer $45,000 or perhaps more if we
have, in order to get the best qualified person for the job."
The post of chancellor of the university system is one of the most
influential positions in setting educational policies for the state
university system. ..
The Board of Regents policy manual states that the chancellor
is the chief administrator of the university system and chief liaison
between the Board of Regents and the executive branches of the
state government.
The chancellor universities* budgets and recommencfe
appointments of state university presidents. ?*'">%%
Dr. Jerome of Bowling Green State is a heavy favor fte
post along with Mautz.


Inside
Pamme Brewer
Arrest Illegal
See Page 9

Thursday January 4, 1968

Mrs. Thomas Tuesday morning
and was told six prisoners in
the jail had joined her in a hunger
strike. He said his hunger strike,
and those of the seven others
associated with UF, is part of
the same protest.
We dont have bars, but were
still not free to change the situa situation,
tion, situation, Jones said, so we put
ourselves in the place of those
who suffer needlessly.
The other seven on strike are
Jones wife Beverly; Dr. Paul
L. Adams, professor of psychia psychiatry;
try; psychiatry; Mrs. Judith Brown, a resi resident
dent resident psychiatry assistant; Mrs.
Jane Hall; and three students,
Richard Zucker, Dana Swan and
Bob Shetterly.
- Jones said the contempt charge
is unconstitutional, that six
months is extraordianry for a
contempt charge and that to
(SEE HUNGER PAGE 9)



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4,"1968

r WHITE MERCHANTS HIT
4 Fires Reported
In Negro Areas
Four fires in a Gainesville Negro neighborhood were reported
New Years Eve in an apparent retaliation by Negroes against busi businesses
nesses businesses owned by whites.
Capt. Odell Cauthen of the Gainesville Fire Department said
all fires were set within the space of an hour. Hardest hit were Hen Hendrix
drix Hendrix Furniture Store, 1005 N.W. sth Ave. and the New Market Grocery
Store, 427 N.W. 4th Street.
Another grocery store at 624 N.W. 10th Street sustained minor
damage. The fourth fire was a small trash fire.
* Hendrix Furniture Co. was hit first when unknown persons reported reportedly
ly reportedly tossed a flaming object through a plate glass window. Several
pieces of living room furniture were destroyed in the fire.
New Market Grocery, about seven blocks away was set on fire
15 minutes later. Merchandise in the store was declared a total loss.
Police and fire department officials said all of the incidents
were under investigation and declined immediate comment on the
arson or racial aspects of the incidents.
\
mnw :j; ntnunttm
%
Bulletin News
St atm. National, International News
Jets Bomb Hanoi

SAIGON (UPI) American jets bombed the Hanoi area Wednesday
for the first time since the New Years truce and UJS. pilots reported
they shot down two MIGs in dogfights over the North Vietnamese
capital. Hanoi Radio said seven American planes were shot down
and several pilots captured.
LBJ Clears Desk
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI) President Johnson cleared his desk
Wednesday of all legislation from the first session of the 90th
Congress with approval of his hardest-earned 1967 triumph, $1.7
billion for the war on poverty.
Although the anti-poverty money bill represented Johnsons most
important Great Society victory, he signed it withcrub comment.
Throughout 1967, the future of the poverty program remained in
doubt.
5 SPECIAL NOTICE §
To all students and university personnel
| DISCOUNT |
/ti Off Our Low-low Prices H
1 food tastes much better at
|IVV 1 11:30 AM 2:00 PM
2 K9R 4:30 PM 8:00 PM 2
, GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
1212 North Main Street .Ok
mm (Just Four Minutes From Campus)
thiifiaipw mis f f wmfwiiw l
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the*official student newspaper of the Universityof Florida
and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It la publiabed
aeml-weekly, awl during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Florida
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at GalnesvUle, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert is e e*
* e* ments and to revise or turn away copy which It consideres objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments oif payment for any advertlsjment
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising
Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be
sponsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
-oral times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
T'- )

SAE Frat Put On Restrictions

I am not knowledgeable of any
action required by the IFC. If
there is a necessity for us to
take some kind of action then we
will take it. I have not had a
chance to talk to Mr. Sharron or
Dean Adams to find out if there
were any complaints, Devaney
said.
Members of the administration
are considerably disturbed as a
result of the incident. At least
one has stated that repercus repercussions
sions repercussions could materially affect the
lives of individuals as well as
have an effect upon the univer university.
sity. university.
SAE is the third fraternity to
be placed on social restriction
this year.
3 _
Alpha Tau Omega and Tau Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Epsilon were placed on re restriction
striction restriction last fall.
ATO was placed on restriction
Sept. 24 for violating an IFC
rule which states no female en entertainers
tertainers entertainers are allowed in the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses during rush func functions.
tions. functions. TKE was placed on the
same restriction Sept. 21 for il-
Jegal possession of a university
document.
Eater news stories linked
ATOs probation with an incident
involving fraternity men who al allegedly
legedly allegedly had contacts with the fe female
male female entertainer.

gDME BACK I
?
seat of learning! I
r w o jHH
account locally I
[ student account I
-C - - y-- \/ --*
Only Two Blocks
From The Campus!
Bank
oure Always Welcome!
CITY
V. University Ave.
__
Deposit Insurance Corporation

Prior to this Sharron stated
ATO had a female entertainer
in their house during rush.

I Finest Selection Os I
I In Gainesville I
It W,
THE iiaffil'l
I 4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiwoy 441
Oper; BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays Till 9 PM
/ ; %'
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gator ads get quick results

Under rules of social restrict
tion a fraternity cannot have
parties or female guests.



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January 13, 1968 j/[A\

Thursday, January 4, 1968, The Florida Alligator'

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

Less Students
"T\
Register Late
Upping the fee for late regis registration
tration registration to $25 has cut down on
the number of students register registering
ing registering after the normal deadline,
according to director of rec.ords
and registration Vernon Voyles.
We used to have nearly 1,000,
but now we get only about 200,
he said.
Late registration formerly was
designed for students who were
unable to be here before the end
of regular registration, he ex explained.
plained. explained. A-fee of $5 was assessed
for the service.
But students began abusing
.the privilege and staying home
until the last possible day. This
put quite a drain 4n our per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, so we decided to raise
the fee. We hoped this would
/ reduce the number of late regis registrants,
trants, registrants, and it did, he said.

Regular registration was over
Wednesday, but late registration
lasts unttt 3 p.m. today.
HalVs Office
- *./.* ; / &
To Investigate
Frat Cheating
Dr. Lester L. Hhle, vice presi president
dent president for student affairs, said
Wednesday that he has been in instructed
structed instructed by President Stephen C.
OConnell to investigate Alligator
charges of cheating during final
exams.
Hale said he received the
presidents letter shortly after
the end of the fall quarter exams.
In an editorial on December
5, the Alligator charged that
there was widespread cheating
by both fraternities and indepen independents.
dents. independents. The Alligator said at that
time the charges could not be
proved.

- Americas Most Wanted T.V.
2 4 9 12 5
nbc cbs abc nbc net from COUCH S
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7;00 Movis DLII-.1.1
11:00 NeWS News News News GAINESVILLE'S LARGEST SELECTION OF BUY
11.30 Johnny Carson* M vie Joey'blshop Johnny. Carson ZENITH PRODUCTS
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11:30

By TOM RYAN
TUMBLEWEEDS ==l^"
_ ]itis i! director of the r cufosy^n
[SiilgOv /"ITaitTN GRIMY GULCH INSTITUTE OF OR &ENOFLECT? )
(HAFTTh

Violence Threatened

By Local Negroes

into charges made by Dawkins
and his supporters on Dec 4
to the Gainesville C sion Commission alleged mis mistreatment
treatment mistreatment of Negroes by the city
police. Some of their charges
were: ~
One jailer asked Negro women
to submit to sexual intercourse
while in jail, ?
When one of the women repor reported
ted reported the incidents to another police
Officer, her life was threatened
by the jailer.
Negroes and whites active in
civil rights activities are subject
to harassment and intimidation
by city officials.
Most of the other charges cen centered
tered centered around alleged violations
of constitutional rights of Negro
inmates of the Gainesville city
jail.
Until Dawkins complaints, fe female
male female prisoners were held in the
city jail despite the lack of a
matron. Since then, female pri prisoners
soners prisoners have been transferred to
the Alachua County Jail where a
matron is available.
The Grand Jury has finished
its investigations of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Dept, and its report
is pending.
Dawkins and his supporters
contend the Grand Jurys inves investigations
tigations investigations are an attempt to white whitewash
wash whitewash the city administration of
Gainesville and to persecute Ne Negro

gro Negro activists.
City officials have declined to
comment on the situation until
the Grand Jury returns its re report.
port. report.
The average Gainesville Negro
believes there is some truth to
T)awkins charges and has little
faith in the Grand Jurys inves investigation
tigation investigation to change things, The
Rev. Thomas A. Wright of the
Gainesville chapter -of the
N.A.A.C.P., said.

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At STUDENT PRICES!!!
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Choice of Italian, French, & Thousand Island Dressing V Vfrench
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f Saturday Classes Set
-l By Dave Reddick
Alligator Staff Writer
Students will have to attend Saturday classes for the first three
weeks of this quarter according to Dr. Roy Lassiter, assistant
dean of academic affairs.
Florida students will probably never again have to go to classes
on Saturday buL it will be necessary for the first three weeks on this
term said Dr. Roy Lassiter, assistant dean of academic affairs.
Were sorry' about the students having to do it, but we felt it
was necessary to conform to Board pf Regents guidelines.
\yhen .we shifted over to the quarter system, the Board set
up certain minimums that had to be met in our scheduling of the
academic terms.
One of these was a 50 day terjii, he said.
When we' set up the calendar we tried to coincide our summer
term with the. sunwper recess of public schools so that teachers
could attend the University for a full term, he continued.



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a
*i
i

Thursday, January 4, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

'r : -' The J
Florida Alligator
mjgMfJ "To Let The People Know
VM
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
.AtMtiCfttl Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
- 1 ' -1 "T"
Tbt Florida Alligator** 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.

Defer Grad Students

Logic is a difficult sub subject
ject subject to m aster but one would
think the Selective Service
Dept, in Washington with
its masterful logicians
could devise an equitable
plan to utilize the nations
manpower.
The Selective Service
Commission under the
orders of President John Johnson
son Johnson recently decided that
students pursuing advanced
degrees in graduate school
would not be granted a
draft deferment but would
instead be subject to the
draft just like any high
school student.
In halting deferments to
graduate students, except
those studying medical
science, the presidents
Selective Service Act will
have immediate serious
consequences for graduate
education and could pro produce
duce produce an inevitable deter deterioration

Our Eight Day Week

Monday, Tuesday, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
and school is over for the
week. Right? Well, not
really.
Try Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, Saturday and
youve got the new UF cal calendar
endar calendar for the first three
weeks of the winter
quarter.
The usefulness of these
extended weeks cannot be
questioned. The intent is to
make up for the three days
of school missed this first
week when students re recovered
covered recovered from their Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacations.
On each of the three
Saturdays school is in ses session
sion session students will attend
their Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday classes suc successively,
cessively, successively, This wilfmake
up for time missed
earlier this week.
What can be questipned
is the effectiveness of the
quarter system at the UF,
And, it should be closely
questioned now that we have

ioration deterioration of all higher edu education
cation education for an unpredictable
number of years.
Students working on ad advanced
vanced advanced degrees should not
be subject to the draft un until
til until they have completed
their respective program
of study.
A program such as this,
if put into effect, would not
result in the drain on the
nations educational re resources
sources resources which the new law,
in its present state, could
effect.
The United States has had
an educational push
since Russia jumped ahead
of us in the space race dur during
ing during the sos, but the war
in Vietnam seems to have
taken precedence over the
nations brain power for
both now and the future.
No group or individual
could conscientiously allow
this to happen.

seen it in operation.
Our,quarter system is a
freak. It has managed to
compress the work of a
trimester (which was no
less than the compressed
work of a semester) into a
quarter . without gener generally
ally generally providing for an in increase
crease increase in credit or any sort
of decrease in load.
Our quarter system must
be modified. It must be re redesigned
designed redesigned for efficiency and
effectiveness. Courses
must be adjusted so that if
a large amount of work is
required an equal propor proportion
tion proportion of credits is given.
This means that many of
our three hour courses
should be worth five hours.
This question should be
given serious attention. A
quarter system which re requires
quires requires that students must
attend school six days a
week, to make up for a
few days lost for vacation
asks too much.
We all need relaxation
occasionally. Thats what
maintains our sanity.

Were With You, Pops ---
CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...
I_

WASHINGTON STATS EVERGREEN
'STUDENT POWER

The phrase student power has been
bandied about so much lately that any good
it was likely to accomplish has been can cancelled
celled cancelled by its inappropriateness. *'
By using it, some student leaders and
others .have apparently sought to apply a new
twist to the term Black Power, which was
reputedly coined by race agitator Stokely
Carmichael.
The phrase fails to bear up Crider the
standards which must be met by a truly
effective slogan.
First, the connotations surrounding it are
not acceptable generally to the people who
will decide in the end whether educational
reform will occur. Many of these, the
tenured faculty members, view such a
phrase with reserve.
Second, the phrase does not wear well
as a slogan.
Already a student immunity to it has
been misinterpreted as apathy. Constant
brandishing of sucji a general phrase does
nothing to advance the cause of any move movement.
ment. movement.
The word power has lost much of
its impact through sheer overuse.
The result is that a small, but vocal

- : (
Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
RICHIE TIDWELL
r ... DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News Editor
JANICE SIZEMORE MICHAEL ABRAMS JOE TORCHIA
Campus Living Editor Editorial Assistant Editor
*. .
- 4

group has apparently become obsessed with
the sound of power at the expense of a
realistic viewpoint. Some have not yet
fully realized that reform is usually only
accomplished after painstaking efforts are
made over a considerable time.
The wheels of orderly reform move
slowly, and mainly they move only because
of prolonged and concerted student effort.
The slow, but steady progress of a pass passfail
fail passfail grading system proposal into the ela elaborate
borate elaborate WSU committee system is a prime
example.
Reform is not to be confused with revo revolution,
lution, revolution, where power would be a more
applicable cry. Reform consists of coopera cooperation
tion cooperation within the existing structure, where
change of that structure is made only after
orderly processes.
Thus it is unfortunate that the educational
reform movement has not landed yet on a
slogan which truly captures its purpose
in realistic terms.
The remaining hope is that the phrase
student power will fall victim of its
own faults through continued usage. Even Eventually
tually Eventually this too, like countless other in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate slogans, shall pass aw£y.



Day At Honor Court'Depressing

Twas the day before Christmas and all through
the office nary a creature was stirring, not even
an editor.
Twas the day before Christmas and happy was I,
vacation was coming and from Gainesville I soon
would fly.
Twas the day before Christmas and some student
did come ?
Are you Harvey Alper?
he asked, I was mum.
He stuck out his hand, in greetings extended, I
thrust out my paw and to me a subpoena was handed.
Greetings, it said, you are summoned to court,
we want to know more of something you wrote.
I jumped to my feet, a lump in my craw, of Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Cheating I would soon have to jaw.
Written after conference, with editors all, to court
I was ordered to answer a call.
And, here is the rest of the story-
"" I went before a part of the Honor Courts Board
of Masters at 3 p.m. on December 14. I was repre represented
sented represented by Dave Cox, a former Honor Court attorney
general and now a graduate of the law school.

OPEN FORUM:
Adoiacm ViMmt
> o
There is no hope for the complacent man.

PUT COEDS IN ZOOS?

MR. EDITOR:
Upon close observation of the
attitudes and actions of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Coed, and women in general,
we, the undersigned, have come
to the conclusion that a much
improved social order, one which
is within the realm of scientific
possibility, is feasible.
Consider a world, an entire
world, of men, the male division
of humanity. There would, of
course, still be woman, but her
number would be reduced by a
factor of at least 13, arrived
upon by the division of 365 by
28. Further reduction could be
inaugurated by disposal of all
females incapable of reproduc reproduction.
tion. reproduction.
Zoos could be established for
the care and feeding of such
QUARTER TOO LONG?
MR. EDITOR:
According to the guidelines of
the Board of Regents there are
to be 50 class days per quarter.
It seems someone has erred
last quarter, for there were 53-
days of class scheduled. It seems
that these three extra days should
have been eliminated prior to
final exams in order to give the
student a fighting chance.
But, since this is not planned,
it seems most simply the
presently scheduled three Satur Saturday
day Saturday classes for next qjjarter
should be cancelled. It isnt fair
to make the students attend an
extra three days last term and
then make them go three Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays this term.
MARK FARBER, 3EG

HARVEY ALPERS MAGIC PUMPKIN

creatures; peanuts, of course,
would be made available for all
visiting males."
What will the men of our new
social order be doing? Due to
necessity, each male would have
to pay a visit to his assigned
test-tube laboratory each period.
The social order created would,
naturally, be vastly improved
men would now have true com companionship
panionship companionship with all the benefits
of a truly satisfying relation relationship.
ship. relationship. The financial obligations of
all members of the new order
GTS OBSCENE
MR. EDITOR:
Recently Eileen McDargh, the
Angel Flight Area Captain, said
that one of the benefits of com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC is an appreci appreciation
ation appreciation for the service man.
,v v \-'
Ive just returned from Ger Germany
many Germany and a tour with the US
Army and Id like to say what
is appreciated about the Ameri American
can American GI in Germany An Ameri American
can American with 50 Manes is certain certainly
ly certainly appreciated by the Frankfurt
prostitute but I doubt by the
mother walking down the street
with her family. I dont think
anyone appreciates loud, public
displays of obscenity yet the
German on the street has to lis listen
ten listen to such trashy talk.
I could go on and on (extreme
drunkenness, property destruc destruction)
tion) destruction) but I think Ive made my
point. Eileen, I hppe I havent
burst any of your bubbles about
the American Young Man in Uni Uniform.
form. Uniform.
RICHARD R. MILLER lUC

Former Honor Court Chancellor David Welch led
the interrogation of me. It wasnt pleasant, and the
obvious intent of the meeting was to get the names of
my sources in addition to the names of specific
persons who might have cheated on examinations
or had access to illegal files.
I do not deem it either wise or necessary for me
to describe the details of the December 14 proceed proceedings
ings proceedings here. Rather, I feel it necessary to talk about
the nature of Honor Court proceedings.
It is exceptionally rare that The Florida Alligator,
which currently cannot cover the closed Honor Court
meetings, can check on the actual proceedings of the
court.
In fact, it is necessary for a staffer to be accused
of cheating, stealing, or passing a bad check, under
ordinary circumstances, before he can see the Honor
Courts proceedings.
And, under such circumstances his report would be of
dubious quality.
I was not accused to any such infraction. Rather,
I was called before the court to help that body in its
attempts to curb violation? of Honor Code.

would be shared equally among
all, or, stated more succinctly,
shared equally by each duo.
JOSEPHC. JACKSON, JB.,3EG
JOHN C. LINDLY, 3EG
THOMAS J. McCLAREY, 3BS
SHE WANTS PAL
O 9
MR. EDITOR: v'.
You may be surprised to re receive
ceive receive this sudden letter, so I
shall first introduce myself. lam
nineteen years old girl and gra graduated
duated graduated from Teajon Girls High
School in 1967. Now my place
of work is the minto of Korea.
I have black hair and brown
eyes. My hobbies are music,
record collecting, traveling,
reading, and a lot of others.
p
I really have a great desire
to learnabout America, especial especially
ly especially Florida. Os course, I do not
yet know who is destined to re receive
ceive receive this poorly constructed
letter, for it is addressed to an
anonymous person.
I hope you can introduce me
to several who would
be willing to get in touch with
roe. I wish to thank "you for your
service.
Sincerely hoping that you will
be generous enough to accept
my suggestion. I look forward
to your reply.
Yours very sincerely,
HYOSIK SHIN
423 SUNWHA-LEONG
TEAJON CHUNG NAM
KOREA

Thursday, January 4, 1960, The Florida Alligator,

What I saw of court procedure depressed me.
Though no legal expert, it was clear to me as a
layman that the Honor Court is fully capable of making
law because it has a very skimpy body of university
law upon which to rely.
The Honor Court can, at the chancellor's discre discretion,
tion, discretion, refer to Florida's statutes, or at least it did when
I appeared before it. Simultaneously, and also at the
chancellor's discretion, it can choose to disregard
legal precedents and statutes in Florida.
To the accused, or to one who risks citation for
contempt of court (namely me), this is frightening.
It would appear then that the precedent in America
is a good one. Trials and general courtroom pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings should be open to public review.
Open trial insures that the people will know how
finely the wheels of justice grind. Open trial assures
the public that it will be treated fairly by the courts
or at least be aware of the fact that courts can be far
frpm perfect.
In my opinion, as one who has stood before a div division
ision division of our Honor Court, and speaking as one who
respects the honor code, our courts too should be
opened to public inspection.

An open letter to Charles Good Goodyear,
year, Goodyear, UF ticket manager:
I am an alumnus now, so I
guess I shouldn't care.
But, I am a strong believer
that university activities such as
football and basketball games
should be primarily for the stu students.
dents. students. And during my student
days at the UF I found out all
too often that the Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association somehow always managed
to find the most complicated way
to distribute student tickets.
And if there were any tickets
left over, Ray Graves' student
loving Athletic Association just
sold the tickets to the alumni.
UF's new basketball ticket dis distribution
tribution distribution system tops it all. For
.years students attended basket basketball
ball basketball games happily without getting
tickets. But, WHAMO! All of a
sudden you and your fellow co cohordes
hordes cohordes in the stadium change

Political
itter-patter

By SNEAKY PETE
Alligator Staff Writer
The honeymoon between
Charles Shepherd and John Rich
(the law student Shepherd hoped
would succeed him) is long over.
Apparently Rich and Shepherd had
a falling out and the student body
president went looking for
another candidate to carry the
First Party banner in the com coming
ing coming elections.
Shepherd thought he had
another candidate in Dick Thomp Thompson
son Thompson or at least that was the
word last month. But today, in
the political hot-spots the word
is that Thompson too has lost
favor with Shepherd. Moreover,
there is a mystery surrounding
Thompson's status in school. It
is known for a fact that he
(Thompson) became ill during
final exams and missed some
tests. But no one seems to know
if he ever took his final exams
so that he could stay in school.
Meanwhile, in opposition
camps, Bill Mcride is the only
sure candidate. And, he cant be
too sure of anything because
though he made his grades (a
3.0?) it appears that much of
United Party could go with a
Shepherd backed candidate (pos (possibly

UF TICKETS

the system that has worked so
well in the past.
The new method of distribution
will place hardships on the stu students.
dents. students. For many basketball
games are held on weeknights.
And most students don't know a
week in advance whether their
school load will permit them
to attend.
But, who really cares for stu students?
dents? students?
I think the least you owe the
students is an explanation for the
overnight change in the distri distribution
bution distribution policy. Why, Mr. Good Goodyear,
year, Goodyear, why? [
It Ms, however, my sincere
hope you will be big enough to
admit that you were wrong and
that a change in the method
of giving out tickets will be forth forthcoming.
coming. forthcoming. Will you disappoint me
again? Only time will tell.
RAY COHN, 4JM

sibly (possibly Clyde Taylor). Look for
Toby Muir as Mcrides vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident.
With all this going onShepherd
too has his problems. His 1.6
grade-point average may make it
imperative for him to resignfrom
office to avoid a scandal.
He also cant seem to get his
people to run for anything.
Fred Breeze, vice-president
under Buddy Jacobs, doesn't ap appear
pear appear to be very interested in
running for treasurer. If Breeze
wont run First Party may put
up a very unknown but capable
CPA who is now attending law
school.
Bob Imholte, an old-time friend
of Shepherds, 1 doesnt want to run
fbr anything.
t y contrast, in the very un uncertain
certain uncertain UnP jd camp, which pro probably
bably probably won't survive under the
same name, Rick Katz (head of
Mens Interhall Council) would
like to run for anything (though
he failed to do well enough on
his LSATs to qualify f taw
school here) and he a* just
get a crack at the vice 3
(if he can figure <
stay in school for an

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE: K & E Drafting
Instruments, T square, scale,
triangles. Call 378-8346. (A- 54-
lt-p)
FOR SALE, Two Bedroom, 42 x 10
AC trailer. Buy like rent, make
offer for cash. Lot 18, Paradise
Trailer Park, 4546 NW 13th
Street, Gainesville. See Park
Mgr. or Schlagcheck across
street. (A-54-4t-p)
RENT OR SELL 8 x 43 trailer,
quiet non-drinkers, after 5 p.m.,
Homer White. 372-6157. (B-54-
3t-p)
ATTRACTIVE MOBILE HOME
8 x 41, Ac, full awning, two
bedroom. 1966 Honda S-65, in
excellent condition. Call 372-
4687. (A-54-st-c)
for rent
12 ROOMS FOR RENT: Senior
Men and grad Student. 3 blks from
campus, AC, and central heat.
Phone 376-6652 after 6 on week
ends, groups considered. (B-54-_
lOt-c)
MARVELOUS QUAINT two story
home with art studio, 3 screened
porches, 2 TVs, 2 telephones
and plenty of space. Female stu student
dent student to share home with owner
at $60.00 a month. No utilities,
no deposit and no lease. Full
time maid. After 5:00, 378-1964.
(B 54 2t-p)
CAMPUS APTS. 1 bedroom fur furnished,
nished, furnished, washer, new appliances,
sublet $345.00 per quarter. Con Contact
tact Contact manager or #39, 1824 NW
tact manager or #39, 1824 NW
3rd PI. (B-54-lt-p)
SHARE LARGE 4 BR house with
3 others 4 miles from campus.
$29.00 per month. Prefer mature
and studious gal. 378-5275. (C (C---54-9t-p)
--54-9t-p) (C---54-9t-p)
autos
196 d SAAB WAGON, AC, $1250.
Call 372-6018. (G-54-3t-p)
i i
help wanted
NEED PART TIME help for sales
work in afternoon. Phone 372-
4902. (E-54-2t-c)
STUDENT HELP WANTED to
paste-up The Florida Alligator.
Hourly wage. Experience pre preferred
ferred preferred but not necessary. See
Sern Seykora, Student Pub Publications
lications Publications after 6:00 p.m. Sun.-
Thurs. Third floor Reitz Union.
(E-54-tf-nc)
HELP WANTED Del-Boys for
Larrys Pore-Boy. Transportat Transportation
ion Transportation furnished, all hours open,
apply Larrys Ppre-Boy. 1029
W. University. (E-54-ts-c)
500-5,000 MILES OF FREE AIR
TRAVEL offered to students will willing
ing willing to act as campus represen representative
tative representative for company organizing
student tours to Europe. Write:
Student Wheels Abroad Program,
555 Madison Avenue, New York,
N.Y. 10022 (C-54- st-ch)
| services
> 7 tNATORS GENERATORS
ERS.- Electrical systems
1 A i repairs. Auto Electric
-rvice 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-54-ts-c)

services
KEEP CARPET CLEANING pro problems
blems problems small use Blue Lustre
wall to wall. Rent electricsham electricshampooer.
pooer. electricshampooer. SI.OO. Lowry Furniture
Co. (A- 54-2 t-c)
personal
DEMIANS 372-8855. (J-55-2t-
V)
HI JANE! Greetings from Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee. Have yourself a happy
and exciting quarter. Luv, Joe.
(J-54-lt-p)

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UUAUAj L.DAILY AT 2:00 5:00 8:15-4
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'! RICHARD HARRIS JOHN HUSTON
J.WKOMELY PETER OTOOLE MICHAEL PARKS
- ABSORBING FILM! (jfcUKlih t.otUI I
-.
LIFE
20th Century-Fox presents
M THBIBIE
The Beginning
/ Directed by JOHN HUSTON Filmed in D -150 Color by Deluxe
Open at 6:30 Features at 7:07 & 10:05 J
I EXERCISE 0 1
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James H. Nicholson & Samuel Z Arkofl .PSYCHEDELIC AWKmr
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- A'

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

BUY
IT
AT
your sig
goes
here.
$1.70 col. in.

HOWLINQLY FUNNY
-Bodty Crtwthtr. New Vork Ttmtt
Smf%
?-00-'3-45-*v?o-7-T'T
SUN 6 SHOWINGS 9:00-10:20-outll:02
MOM ACADEMY AWARD WINNER H
rIT MAY BE THE I
I MOST IMPORTANT I
I FILM EVER MADE I
We are always being told that a work of
art cannot change the course of history.
I think this one might. It should be
screened everywhere on earth.
Kenneth Tynan, London Observer
muctio .v PETER WATKINS A BRITISH BROADCASTING CORPORATION PRODUCTION
miMNTtD IN association witH M BRITISH FILM INSTITUTE A PATHE CONTEMPORARY FILMS RELEASE
"CHICKAMAUGA" at 3:10-4:55-6:40-8:25-9:45
also "OVERTURE"
mjfd Ijil \
t^mrn^u*o*



I I I 'wt j
- ;,£ -gar -t
PAMME .BREWER
\ Vl **
\ J- S
leaves courtroom
ia?

Air Conditioning Returns To Union

The air-conditioning in the J. Wayne Reitz Union
was turned back on Wednesday after being off for
a we*ek.
Work being done on the union parking lot forced
the staff to turn off the air conditioning.

COMING NEXT WEEK
'7 J. Wayne Reitz Florida Union Friday Jan. 12
A SHOWER OF STARS EVENING
FLORIDA UNION THEATRE FLORIDA UNION BALLROOM
OPENING NIGHT PREMIERE PERFORMANCE NOITE DO BRAZIL CONCERT AND DANCE
n,***-*^.********.************** LISTEN TO THE MUSIC OF THE
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THE BURTON PRODUCTION- J /yJ ... 77 >
IOR G/fTlgll IC thing like it here be- -new york herald tribune
RICHARD BURTON JACQUELINE KENNEDY "Highly accomplished." I
THE OXFORD UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC SOCIETY ; -new york tiaaes
ELIZABETH TAYLOR ALSO FEATUR|NG THE nationally famous
MARIO NASCIMBENE NEVILIToGhIIL RICHARD BURTON RICHARD McWHORTER UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GATOR VARIETY BAND
RICHARD BURTON * NEVILL COGHILL Technicolor* a aa nii r\ r i a
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, semi-formal Admission $2.00 couple. $1.50 single
ADMISSION $1.25 AND $1.50
. u
TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT THE FLORIDA UNION BOXOFFICE

Brewer Arrest
*.
Termed 'lllegal
ts ~
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
< f
s
Pam me Brewers arrest for selling obscene
literature was illegal.
Judge Ira J. Carter of the Alachua County Court
of Record dropped charges Wednesday afternoon when
he ruled that Miss Brewer was arrested on a de defective
fective defective warrant.
The 19-year-oldformerUF coed became nationally
known last Spring after posing nude for the Char Charlatan,
latan, Charlatan, an off-campus humor magazine.
L I
Miss Brewers attorney, Gerald D. Schackow,
asked the judge to void the arrest because he con contended
tended contended Miss Brewer was arrested on a warrant
which did not charge that she knowingly was
selling obscene literature.
Because the warrant was defective, the arrest
was illegal. Because the arrest was illegal, the
evidence seized at the time of the arrest is inad inadmissible
missible inadmissible in court.
County Solicitor A. z. Adkins said the book in
question, The Love Book, was raw verbal sew sewage
age sewage but reluctantly agreed with Judge Carter
that the arrest was illegal.
The sheriffs deputies confiscated copies of The
Love Book in early December and filed charges
on Dec. 6.
Adkins stated after the hearing that Miss Brewer
can be recharged and rearrested on a corrected
warrant.
The county solicitor added he had not made a
decision yet and would not decide until the remainder
of the defense motions were heard.

Water in the union pond is carried off by pipes
running under the parking lot and water from the
air-conditioners drains into the pond. Workmen had
to drain the pond in order to work on the pipes run running
ning running under the parking lot.

.-Thursday.. January 4. 1968. The Florida Alligator.

Hunger Strike

deny bond Is very unusual.
To charge contempt, accbrdlhg
to Jones, the court must show
some obstruction or interfer interference
ence interference with court action or a cause
which creates a clear and present
danger to the court.
Judge Adkins, in his order find finding
ing finding the pair guilty of contempt,
said Dawkins' publication was
calculated and intended to inter interfere
fere interfere with the administration of
justice and did create a clear
and present danger to the admin administration
istration administration of justice.
Judge Adkins said the publica publication
tion publication constitutes a veiled threat
to the members of the grand jury
who are of the colored race
and, Furthermore, the refer reference
ence reference to a racist and Klan-in Klan-infested
fested Klan-infested grand jury would tend
to antagonize members of the
grand jury.
In Black Voices Dawkins
wrote, Well, let me tell you
this; that grand jury is just as
KARATE
New courses start Friday,
Jan 5, 6:00 p.m. at American
Legion, 513 E. Univ. Ave.
For information, call 378-
4126.

I r l TMMftpy
PLUS
FAYE DUNAWAY
1 former u.f.
UmMF coed in
Mr technicolor
ytr Mm
1 BEATTY AT 9:18 J

racist and Klan-infested as the
police department is. I told you
before that when they got through
lying, fixing, framing and deny denying
ing denying nothing was going to be
done!
Jones said if the publication
did cause an obstruction, the
court must concretely show how
or to whom or the manner in
which it was caused which
the court didn't do, Jones said.
SUNDAY ONLY
The Florida Cinema Society
presents
W. C. FIELDS
The Great Man in two of his
funniest roles!
SUNDAY AT
3:00, 7:00, and 9:15 pm
Best seats available at
the matinee
AT THE UNION

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

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sfgmj*#'- JT^py l^ pmpig^-
IB I B7AI e--
* GATOR GIRL
''. i,
Todays Gator Girl is slightly different from
most of the lovely beauties who grace these
pages -- shes married. But we thought our
readers would appreciate her beauty despite
her unavailability.
She is the wife of Eric Littlejohn, 3JM.
Mrs. Littlejohn is active in Journalism Dames.

23 UF Instructors
Awarded Grants

~~Twenty-three UF faculty mem members
bers members have been awarded grants
under the Faculty Development
Program for 1968-69, according
to Vice President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
The program is designed to
provide permanent faculty mem members
bers members with opportunities for de devoting
voting devoting full time to scholarly act activities,
ivities, activities, research and intellectual
updating. Inauguration of the pro program
gram program resulted furing the 1967-68
academic year with funds pro provided
vided provided by the 1967 Legislature.
Grant recipients, listed by
major budgetary units of the
University, are:
EDUCATION AND GENERAL:
Phillip A. Ward, Department of
Art; Dr. Ernest R. Bartley, De-
Marat/Sade
Tryouts Set
The Florida Players will hold
try-outs for their upcoming pro production
duction production of Marat/Sade Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Friday and Saturday in the
Constans Theatre of the Reitz
Union.
Auditions will be held from
7 to 10 p.m. Thursday and Fri Friday
day Friday and on Saturday from 2 to
5 p.m.
Tryouts are open to all UF
students.
Marat/Sade will be direc directed
ted directed by Richard L. Green, assis assistant
tant assistant professor of speech, and it
will be the Players' second major
production in the new Constans
Theatre, w-

partroent of Political Science; Dr.
David M. Chalmers, Department
of History; Dr. Richard H. Hiers,
Department of Religion; Dr. Lyle
N. McAlister, Department of His History;
tory; History; Dr. Allen M. Sievers, De Department
partment Department of Economics; Dr.
Robert O. Stripling, College of
Education; Dr. Seymours. Block,
Department of Chemical Engin Engineering;
eering; Engineering; Dr. Mickie Newbill, Col College
lege College of Journalism and Com muni munications;
cations; munications; Walter Probert, College
of Law; Jesse R. Jones Jr., li library;
brary; library; Dr. Irene Zimmerman,
library; Biron H. Walker,
University College (comprehen (comprehensive
sive (comprehensive English), and Dr. Thomas
J. Walker, Division of Biological
Sciences.
HEALTH CENTER:
Dr. Melvin Fried, Department
of Biochemistry; Dr. Melvin
Greer, College of Medicine, and
Dr. Kenneth C.Leibman, Depart Department
ment Department of Pharmacology.
INSTITUE OF FOOD AND AG AGRICULTURAL
RICULTURAL AGRICULTURAL ACIENCES:
Dr. Paul L. Pfahler, Depart Department
ment Department of Agronomy; Dr. Max R.
Langham, Department of Ag Agricultural
ricultural Agricultural Economics; Dr. Shreve
S. Woltz, Agricultural Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station; Earl M. Kelly,
Agricultural Extension Service;
Mrs. Susan C. Camp, Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Extension Service, and Dr.
Stanley E. Rosenberger, Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Extension Service.
, GATOR ADS
SELL

Buddy Jacobs To Head
UF Development Services

Arthur I. Buddy Jacobs, im immediate
mediate immediate past president of the UF
student body and a member of the
fall quarter graduating class
from the College of Law, Dec.
22 was named director of the
University's Division of Develop Development
ment Development Services by President
Stephen C. O'Connell.
Jacobs, a 24-year-old native of
Atlanta, Ga., also becomes ex executive
ecutive executive secretary of the UF Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Inc., which is respon responsible
sible responsible for obtaining additional pri private
vate private support for the University.
He replaces George W. Corrick,
who resigned in September as-
All Counties
Represented
More than 17,000 of the UFs
fall quarter enrollment of 19,004
students were Florida residents,
representing every county in the
state.
In the enrollment by county,
Dade County leads with 3,076,
followed by Alachua with 2,958,
Duval with 1,253 and Broward
with 1,180.

9
- Ladies
Cotton Dresses 1/2 off
Wool Dresses 1/3 off
Cocktail Dresses 1/3 off
Wool Skirts 1 1/3 off
Sweaters 1/3 off
Wool Knits 1/3 off
Wool Bermudas & Slacks 1/3 off
Coats 1/3 off
Printed Blouses i/3off
Shoes 1/2 off
Mens
Group of W 00l Sports Jackets 1/2 off
Group of W 00l Sports Coats 1/3 off
Sweaters 1/3 off
Sport Shirts 1/3 off
Dress Shirts 1/4 off
Group of dacron and wool suits 1/3 off
DONIGANS [
piL im .
H23W. UNIV. Hy 372-4702

ter three years on the job to
become a full-time graduate stu student
dent student in the College of Education
here.
We are pleased to have one
of our outstanding graduates re remain
main remain with the University in such
an important position/ Presi Presi,
, Presi, Bp|;.
j
'' isSa£'
IHRH 8888 MRHRHK
BUDDY JACOBS

dent OConnell said. This is
part of the University's continu continuing
ing continuing attempt to become the best
institution in the South
second to none in the nation.
Jacobs graduated from Fer Fernandina
nandina Fernandina Beach High School in
1961 and earned his bachelors
degree from the UF two years
ago.
As an active student leader
at the University, Jacobs was
president of his social fratern fraternity
ity fraternity (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars drive on campus; two-time
president of the University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association and a mem member
ber member of Floridi Blue Key leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity, Phi Delta Phi
legal fraternity and the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association.
Jacobs was among four under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates in the 1964-65 class of
3,700 degree recipients honored
by the University for their out outstanding
standing outstanding accomplishments. He
was named to the University's
Hall of Fame and was selected
in the 1965-66 edition of Who's
Who in American Colleges and
Universities.



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Its Good To Have You Back
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o**' * I **.
Citizens Bank is glad to see you back.
We know that university life is a trial
in itself, so let us help you make it a
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little ilittle easier. Let Citizens handle your
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B Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
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Thursday, January 4, 1968, The Florida Alligator,'

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

Winter Meals Brightened
By Outdoor Grill Cooking

Why not live the summer year yearround,
round, yearround, food wise?
For most people this sounds
like an especially appealing
idea until they look out the
window and note fallen leaves,
barren trees, soon to be followed
by Gainesvilles infamous this thistiroe-of-the-year
tiroe-of-the-year thistiroe-of-the-year fog and winter
quarter slump.
But even if Mother Nature isnt
cooperative with the weather,
theres no longer any reason why
one of the highlights of summer
fun -4 barbecuing cant be
enjoyed throughout the winter
months.
It has been found that most of
the problem of an ordinary bar barbeque
beque barbeque is caused by the facsthat
it is open on top, thus allowing
the heat and fragrent smoke to
escape, while also leaving the
food fully exposed to unpredic unpredictable
table unpredictable weather conditions.
The answer to this shortcoming
is a covered kettle barbeque,
which under its roomy domed
cover can accomodate an 18-

Clothes Needed
For Vietnamese

For those who havent quite
lost the spirit of good will and
giving since Christmas, an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to help others is avail available.
able. available.
The people of Dak Pek, South
Vietnam are in desperate need
of used clothing and material
to fight the cold of the South
Vietnam highlands.
r
Company commander at Dak
Pek, Lt. Michael L. Sizemore
writes that the South Vietnamese
children and women especially
WHArS
HAPPENING
CLASSES BEGIN: Late regis registration
tration registration deadline.
GREEK RUSH: Panhellenic
Rush late sign up in room 315
of the Union at 1:00 p.m. Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity rush open house.
ART GALORE: Painting for
fun with water colors, room 118
of the Union at 7:30 p.m. Print
Sale In the Union Ballroom.
THEATRE: Tryouts for Flori Florida
da Florida Players upcoming produc production
tion production of Marat/Sade" will be
held tonight in Constans Theatre
of the Union at 7 p.m.

SOS Shopping Days Loft Till Christmas 50... Relax
Enjoy A Pore Boy Sandwrieh Today
J ' *' r r T
Fast Free Delivery
w PORE-BOY
-Sandwich Shop
1029 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE ACROSS PROM UNIVERSITY CITY BOWK

pound turkey, 20-pound roasts,'
or any other cut of meat, fowl
or fish.
With a cover atop the kettle
to lock in and reflect cook cooking
ing cooking time is reduced, the delic delicious
ious delicious flavor of choice foods is
captured and sealed in, and foods
are protected from the whims
of the elements. Furthermore,
the covered kettle prevents dan dangerous
gerous dangerous flareups, while also elim eliminating
inating eliminating scorching and burning.
And, sets of easy to use damp dampers
ers dampers built Into the kettle and
cover regulate heat for full con control.
trol. control. With the dampers shut,
coals go out almost Instantly,
allowing the use of the same
briquettes up to five times.
For students not having access
to one of these little gems and
not being able to afford to buy
one, the answer is tofindafriend
living in one of the newer stu student-filled
dent-filled student-filled luxury complexes
where they are provided.
There are a few tips to keep
in mind when cooking outdoors

are suffering. He requests that
students give, if possible, re regardless
gardless regardless of their feelings toward
the war in Vietnam, because
in this matter there is an in invovement
vovement invovement of people, not politics.
Anyone wishing to donate used
clothing, including blouses,
pants, shirts, skirts, and child childrens
rens childrens wear should bring them to
Williamsburg Apts., #32, or call
Janice Sizemore at 378-8263.
STAFF WRITERS
NEEDED
Interested In
A Grossly

Under paid,
But Highly
Rewarding Job?
Contact The
Campus Living
Department Os
The Alligator
Or Call
378-8263

which will add to the success of
the occasion.
Since you can leave your cover covered
ed covered kettle barbeque outdoors, its
a good idea to keep tne cook cooking
ing cooking utensils inside at room tem temperature
perature temperature so they will be com comfortable
fortable comfortable to handle. While youre
at it, charcoal also benefits from
warmer indoor temperatures
it will take less time and fuel
to ignite.
If you cook by an indirect
method, that is, with the coals
banked to the sides and a drip
pan in the center, there will be
very little smoke. However, for
those who prefer the smokey
taste, let the drippings hit the
coals directly.
Xou bargain hunters might also
keep a keen eye open at your
local food stores for several
meats and fowls whose prices
are more attractive in the fall
and winter months and become
mouth-watering meals when
cooked in their own juices inside
a covered barbeque kettle. For
the touch of summer, add some
baking potatoes, and top it off
with fresh vegetables which we
in Florida are lucky enough to
have nearly year round.
If the cut you select is a ham
or pork roast and you wish to
stay in season, try a tantalizing
wintertime blend in the basting
sauce. Use a mixture of two
tablespoons of honey to a cup of
apply cider and brush it over the
meat every ten minutes during
the last hour of cooking.
Cold weather can be a time of
drudgery and greyness. Summer Summerizing
izing Summerizing the dinner table with out outdoor
door outdoor cooked meat and fresh vege vegetables
tables vegetables and rabbit food can
brighten the your
winter.

Florida Union Barber Shop
Ground Floor Student Union
<0
All New, Modern Barber Shop
With The New VACUUM
- V ' - >
SYSTEM For Your Comfort
. 1 i/
..'" ; \
Razor Cut Mon. ~ Fri. 8:00 5:30
Saturday 8:00 1:00
Hair Styling
6 Chairs

CAMPUS ~
, LIVING

Frat Rush Begins
'Open House Style

Fraternity rush begins today /
with an open house approach to
interviewing prospective Greeks.
All houses will be receiving
rushees until January 10.
Any student interested in
pledging a fraternity is welcome
to come by any of the houses
during the dinner hour (between
5 and 7 p.m.). A 2.0 average is
of course required to pledge but
the fraternities are interested in
meeting anyone interested in fra fraternity
ternity fraternity life." This invitation was
extended Wednesday by Steve
Uhlfelder, rush chairman of In Interfraternity
terfraternity Interfraternity Council.
Uhlfelder added that if a rushee
is interested in one particular

REGISTER NOWM
for
STUDENT HEALTH & ACCIDENT INSURANCE
Sponsored By
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Coverage Begins Jan. 2 thru Sept. 18
Student $12.95
Student & Spouse $28.50
Stuaent, Spouse & Children $43*70
Student & Children $28.50
Pick up your brochure at the Infirmary
or call 376-8393

fraternity, it would be wise to
call that house to set up a con convenient
venient convenient time to visit. Calling
in advance is also useful if the
rushee needs transportation to
and from the house.
We expect a large turnout
during winter quarter rush,"
Uhlfelder commented. The
quarter system provides a good
calendar for the fraternities in
that a pledge can expect to be become
come become a brother before the end of
the year."
Further information concern concerning
ing concerning fraternity rush can be ob obtained
tained obtained by calling the Dean of
Mens Office and speaking to
either Uhlfelder or Harvey Sha Sharron,
rron, Sharron, advisor to fraternities.



BY-LINE: ~ JOE TORCHIA r "*
"" Features Editor mmmam*

Diarrhoea.
It never fails l7 cups of
coffee a day (mostly instant),
3 packs of cigarettes, irregular
meals at irregular times (like
two greasy hamburgers at 4 a.m.)
and other in-betweenish garbage.
Yes, it never fails: finals come
and so does
Diarrhoea.
Hows things?"
Moving."
Finals?"
Almost done."
How many to go?"
Go? . oh, only . go? .
excuse me." (A mad dash to
the restroom)
Then finals end and what fol follows?
lows? follows?
Home . and
And Christmas.
Whats Santa going to bring
you this year?
: My little sister blushes, then
answers, You know theres no
Santa Claus."
r
How do you know?" r ,
I just know."
I looked at her for a long
moment, then: Mommy and
Daddy told you there is a Santa
Claus, didnt they?"
Yes."
And now you know there is
none."
Yes."
Mommy and Daddy also told
you theres a god, didnt they?"
DINNERS READY.
Bless us oh Lord and these
thy gifts which we are about to
receive from thy bounty through
Christ Our Lord."
Everyone answers aman" as
grandpa belches.
Last year my sister got a Bar Barbie
bie Barbie doll, with a Barbie house,
with Barbie clothes. This year
she got a Barbies boyfriend
doll.
My parents refuse to let the two
dolls sleep together.
Mass was pretty well filled on
Christmas morning as the priest
got on the pulpit to give his
sermon.
He stood there for four minutes
and 39 seconds (I timed him)
staring at the back of the church.
Then he finally said:
Will the gentleman standing
in the rear please take a seat'
in the front?"
The gentleman didnt.
"There are several vacant
seats in the front will you sit
down?"
The priest stared, the man
- stayed where he was, nine min minutes
utes minutes and 18 seconds elapsed be before
fore before father said:
Sit up front or get out."
Over 400 people in the near nearfilled
filled nearfilled church observed this spec spectacle
tacle spectacle rather restlessly.
. The man left.
The priest let out with a sound
of disgust before he began his
sermon he lectured on the
beauty and meaning of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and how men should be glad
and generous and forgiving.
Amen.
It was a white Christmas in
Pennsylvania. It was about 19
above and I caught a cold.
God is punishing you," my
mother said.
JFor what?" I
For doing something you
shouldnt have."
All I did was go to church
If Id have stayed home Id be
OK. Next Christmas Ill stay

home and let God punish some someone
one someone else.*
My mother began to yell ob obscenities
scenities obscenities at me as I reminded
her of the priests sermon.
And then the house was packed
with relatives its bad enough
theyre there; but, whats worse!
you have to KISS them all. Its
a wonder theres not a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas epidemic of trench mouth.
Ah, yesjs! Christmas . tis
a lovely season (burp!).

* # NOW SUMPTUOSLY SITUATE AT TWO GREAT LOCATIONS %
m m
# 1131 W. UNIV. AVE. NEAR CAMPUS AND THE GAINESVILLE MALL NEAR MAAS %
m %
' i JV jmn M M
/ dUMP \
I Now is the time for all good students, wives, mothers, daughters, 1
I sisters, secretaries, salesgirls, soothsayers, stenographers, spin- 1
I sters, and sex symbols to come to the aid of their pocketbooks, I
'cause at both Twigs we*re having a I
BIG FAT SALE
I We*ve decided that tho we never age, some of our merchandise I
T- does, so we*re gonna turn loose of some of it, and let you take 1 I
I advantage of some great savings. Just look at the items you can save on:
B * £. n
H."' £ v H
1 SWEATERS SKIRTS I
1 We*ve reduced our entire Fall Here again all Fall styles have I
1 stock for this sale. been included. I
l DRESSES COATS /
1 We really went crazy when we All Fall coats, including our zip- I
\ marked these down (Excuse the lined raincoats, carcoats, fur I
I teardrops): trims, etc. 1
\ HANDBAGS COORDINATES /
\ Were offering some of our great This includes everything we didnt I
\ ALL LEATHER BAGS at a Big mention elsewhere -- like pants, I
\ Savings. jackets, blouses, etc. /
\ We hope were gonna induce you to turn loose some es that Christmas J
\ booty or Channukah gelt, and let us fill your closet with goodies j
\ All sale items are reduced from one-third to one-half. -- c #
\ All sales are final, non-exchangeable,and non- I
\ returnable Items mentioned also on sale at K j
\ crur downtown store -- Ruddys l5 SB /
\ Ist Ave. -- South side Os the square. J

The Mass In F Minor :
A 'Psychedelic Prayer

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
Jesus hangs on a silver cross
on the album cover but the
rosary beads to which it is at attached
tached attached are not quite as drab:
theyre red, yellow, purple, blue
and black psychedelic multi multishaped
shaped multishaped beads, much the same as
youd find around the neck of many
American hippies.
Its the cover of The Mass in
F Minor, a new album by a
group called The Electric
Prunes. And man! their sound is
not what youd find in church.
Using electric guitars, base
guitar, french horn, viola, drums
and auto-harp, the Electric
Prunes create a really wild,

Thursday, January 4, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

pulsating, psychedelic mish mishmash
mash mishmash of Mass-hash like youve
never heard.
And why not? Christian wor worship
ship worship has been manifest in every
form imaginable to man since
its onset, so why not in todays
electric genre?
When this group plays and sings
Gloria in excelsis Deo (Glory
be to God on high), the sound
produced by vibrating strings,
pounding sticks and piercing
horns really does make you in
excelsis. -i
Also on this Reprise Records
album are Kyrie Eleison,
Credo, Sanctus, Benedic Benedictus
tus Benedictus and Agnus Dei several
Mass hymns amassed like the

Roman Catholic Church never
imagined.
Composed by David Axelrod,
The Mass in F minor may
well become the soundtrack for
the Ecumenical Council (or
should I say Electrical-mini cal
Council?). The Mass is nothing
new (heaven knows!), but his ar arrangement
rangement arrangement certainly is and, if
for nothing else, should be noted
for its innovation.
Now available at most record
shops, The Mass in F Minor
is anything but minor its a
major achievement by a new
group with an interesting com combination
bination combination of the old and the new,
of the holy and hallucenegenic,
of the pot world and the prayer
world.

Page 13



i, lne Florida Alligator, rpursuay, January a 9 ivxjp

Page 14

'Thoroughly Mod Millie;
Thoroughly Typical Julie

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Reviewer
Thoroughly Modern Millie
is another gala, musical bur burlesque
lesque burlesque in the tradition of the
King and I guaranteed to draw
aging school teachers, callow
teenagers and mothers of five fiveyear-old
year-old fiveyear-old children.
Julie Andrews, Americas
leading innocent, turns in a
thoroughly typical performance.
She portrays Millie, a country
bumpkin, dead set on annihil annihilating
ating annihilating the traditional womans role
and becoming a modern.
Armed with an ace of hearts,
a pack of Lucky Strikes and a
steno book, she is out to cap capture
ture capture her boss.
But this slightly evil and there therefore
fore therefore interesting role degenerates
into another Mary Poppins. She
throws open windows, swallows
large gulps of as-yet-unpolluted
air and breaks into to heart heartclutching
clutching heartclutching song. Then she flies
around a water fountain in an
airy but thoroughly proper
nightee bursting with heart and
song.
The twenties was a corny age
and the best of the movie is
the historical accuracy in rend rendering
ering rendering this quality. The movie
lampoons the slang and maudlin
romantic mores of the era.
Swell, super, gut saturate the
language of the characters.

.' r i V V.>
.> V.> i
. * 'S.' X**
it *'
,A #
I ipmsKM
\ c c JjSssshsi 05
A Message to Advertisers-
Direct Mail
wr* *
Is Effective Advertising
: ' ' . 1 4
M ' ~,a -I- 1
But its expensive, Direct mail reaches a specified Alligator, your message is not wasted on the streets,
and' selected audience. There isnt any waste cir- With repeat readership, your one ad is read by 27,000
culation or any appeals falling on deaf ears. The ad- people. And these arent just any people. These are the
vertisement or message can then be tailored tu fit the impressionable and high-spending youth that contribute
market, and thus be made more effective. But ttie about s3l million a year to Gainesvilles economy. You
costs are high. Added to the printing of the materials, are speaking to the University alone. No one-else is
theres postage, handling, stuffing, addressing , all involved. Your message hits home. And^there s no
in all, an average of about ten cents per copy. .At the other way to reach so many students so cheaply. e
University of Florida, though, you dont need direct m ail do all the work ... you pay about l/2£ per copy,
advertising; the Alligator takes its place. With the Thats cheap advertising. Thats good selling.
- GATOR ADS SELL
-- 6- 1 "

phaned girls, supposedly quite
common among the moderns,and
sells them into white slavery.
Carol Channing is the only
truly funny performer in the
picture. Breaking glass with a low
B-flat or tackling Chinese with
her bolero, she is like the third
ring in a circus and succeeds
in making you forget what movie
it was you came to see.
: : .. -: 'SriSSKv"
Beatrice Lillie as the proprie proprietress
tress proprietress almost equals Miss Chan Channing
ning Channing with an exquisit comic per performance.
formance. performance. Her agressive but for
the most part futile attempts to
abduct Miss Moore give the movie
its most genuinely funny mo moments.
ments. moments.
James Gavin, Mary Tyler
Moore and Beatrice Lillie round
out the mentionables. Gavin plays
Millies boss, who falls in love
with Miss Brown, Tyler Moore,
instead of Millie. His character
could be likened to a wooden
Indian complete with cigar. He is
the satiric stereotype gentleman
of his time, absolutely dense and
disgustingly sentimental. Miss
Moore is merely a mouse, shy
and old fashioned; her perfor performance
mance performance is anything but thrilling.
The plot goes on in spite of the
music and seemingly irrelevant
scenes. A part Chinese woman
and two silly Chinese flunkies
run a middle class hotel for
single women. She kidnaps the or-

Carol Channing delivers the
coup de grace to these arch
yellow villans with her bolero.
The funny ending, an institution
in the musical comedy, is a ra rather
ther rather cruel slapstick in which the
heretofore appealing Chinese
flunkies are mercilessly tossed
and banged around the set. This
new approach to the yellow peril
is the least funny, most irre irrelevant
levant irrelevant and most downright in inhumane
humane inhumane part of the movie.
, A V _:
Movie
Rating
* Good; ** Very Good;
*** Excellent; **** Su Superior.
perior. Superior.
THOROUGHLY MODERN MIL MILLIE.
LIE. MILLIE. Julie Andrews, James Fox
and Mary Tyler Moore star in
Ross Hunters latest. A rural
ingenu is modernized by the evils
of city life in the Twenties. **
MORGAN is back at the State,
and still well worth seeing. Youll
go ape over this one. ***
FITZWILLIE (Dick Van Dyke)
is a sort of modern-day Robin
Hood, complete with Friar Tuck.
Funny. **
THE BIBLE. For everything
there is a time and a season..
except for Biblical movies.
(1/2 star)

Bare Ankles:
Declining Morals?

UPI There is a growing con concern
cern concern in Saudi Arabia where
a bare ankle causes more fuss
than bare bosoms in the West
about the knigdoms declining*
morals.
King Faisal, backed by the
countrys bearded religious
leaders, has launched a keep it
clean campaign with a stern
warning to his subjects to stick
to the strict moral code of Islam.
The Saudi press has joined in
with such warnings to women as
dont expose your flesh as a
butcher displays meat and, you
dont have to wear a mini-skirt
to be modern.
One newspaper has demanded
editorially the banning of barbers

mflKniHflKC

USL a VUa£
FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM

who disfigure our womenfolks
hair.
Although you wont see a mini miniskirt
skirt miniskirt in the narrow dusty streets
of Jedda, drunkenness despite
a strict ban on spirits is a real
concern.
A $25 bottle of contraband
Scotch is well within reach of
the oil rich Saudis.
Prostitution is a growing
problem. Recently two womert
were stoned to death after being
convicted as harlots..
More young Saudis than ever
before are going abroad to work
or study. They are bringing back
modern customs and ideas that
the countrys elders fear may
corrupt Saudi citizens.



WILLIAM B. CONNFP

Ex-Student Leader Dies

William Borden Conner, 25,
son of UF Vice President and
Mres. Frederick W. Conner, died
Dec. 14 at the E. J. Mayer
Memorial Hospital in Buffalo,
N.y.
An outstanding student leader
at the University where he re received
ceived received his law degree last April,
Conner served as administrative
assistant for the Florida Legis Legislature
lature Legislature during the past session.
He was listed in Whos Who
In American Colleges and Uni Universities
versities Universities and was chosen for the
UF Hall of Fame. He was a mem member
ber member of Florida Blue Key leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity and Phi Delta Phi
legal fraternity and president of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Conner served on the Honor
Court Bar Association, as chief
justice of the student traffic
court, chairman of student in investigators
vestigators investigators for the public
defender program and as execu executive
tive executive director of the 1966 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Gator Growl.
Prior to receiving his bachelor

Army ROTC Instructor
Receives Bronze Star
A UF Army ROTC instructor Dec. 7 was awarded the Bronze
Star Medal for meritorious service in connection with combat oper operations
ations operations in Vietnam.
S/Sgt Donald R. Page, presented the award by Col. Arlo W.
Mitchell, professor of military science at the University, is from
Portage, Pa., but now makes his home at 717 NE 3rd St., Gainesville.
Sgt. Page, a tank commander in Vietnam, was cited for coura courageous
geous courageous and alert thinking on occasions when his convoy came under an
enemy ambush, his vehicle hit ftn enemy anti-tank mine and his
tank caught fire during another (^ration.
On the first occasion, he maneuvered his vehicle into a position
enabling him to route the enemy with fire superiority; on the second
he repaired his vehicle on the spot and continued his mission with
minimum delay; on the third he risked his life to evacuate thousands
of dollars of equipment, radios and ammunition from his burning
tank.
The Gainesville sergeant served in Vietnam from Septmenber,
1966, to July, 1967.

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of arts degree from the Univer University
sity University in 1964, Conner was on-the
legislative council and worked on
student publications.
He is survived by his wife,
Katherine, his parents and a
XWf' IS
TW
IN*
WILLIAM CONNER*

brother, James, all of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Active pallbearers at the
funeral held Dec. 17 were David
West, Buddy Jacobs, James
Feiber, Bill Ollinger and Douglas
Thompson of Gainesville; John
Wolf, Miami; A. J. Barranco,
Lake Wales, and John DeVault,
Jacksonville, all classmates of
Conner. Honorary pallbearers
were members of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon and Phi Delta Phi fra fraternities.
ternities. fraternities.
A book fund in
memory has been established at
the College of Law Library. Con Contributions
tributions Contributions for the Fund may be
sent to the University of Florida
Foundation, Inc.
Group Names
Dean Weimer
*6B President
Rae O. Weimer, dean of the
UF College of Journalism and
Communications, has been elect elected
ed elected 1968 president of the new
Osceola Chapter in the Florida
Public Relations Association.
The chapter was approved by
the FPRA Board of Directors
last week during the annual fall
conference at Tampa. It becomes
the eighth chapter in the state
organization suid encompasses
Alachua, Bradford, Columbia,
Gilchrist, Marion, Putnam, Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Union counties.
Others serving with Weimer on
the charter board include Vice
President Bob Lynch, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Secretary-Treasurer Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Morrison, Gainesville; Di Directors
rectors Directors Alvin Alsobrook, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Richard (kip) Orr, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Ronald Reid, Palatka, and
Allen Skaggs, Silver Springs.
Weimer and Lynch will repre represent
sent represent the chapter on the FPRA
Board of Directors.

Thursday, January 4,1968, The Florida Alligator, 3

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Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

Walk Shines Despite Dismal Cage Holida

n
NEAL WALK

South Loses Bowls
To Northern Desire

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI The folks who have
insisted so strenuously that the
Southeast is supreme in college
football must feel a bit like
Custer at the Little Big Horn.
There's no gentle way to say
it. The highly-touted Southeast
was all but wiped out in what
will be known in this region as
The Bowl Debacle of '67.
Only Louisiana State escaped
unscathed and the favored Ben Bengals
gals Bengals had to rally from a 13-
point halftime deficit to beat
Wyoming 20-13 in the Sugar Bowl.
As for the rest:
Second-ranked Tennessee lost
26-24 to Oklahoma in the Orange
Bowl; Alabama lost 20-16 to
Texas A & M in the Cotton Bowl;
Georgia lost 14-7 to North Car Carolina
olina Carolina State in the Liberty Bowl;
Mississippi lost 14-7 to Texas
of El Paso in the Sun Bowl;
Miami Fla. lost 31-21 to Colo Colorado
rado Colorado in the Bluebonnet Bowl;
and Florida State needed a last lastmoment
moment lastmoment field goal to tie Penn
State 17-17 in the Gator Bowl.
How proud the Southeast was in
early December with represen representatives
tatives representatives in seven of the eight
top post-season bowls and the
favorites in all seven.
But, when the final gun sound sounded
ed sounded down in Miami New Year's
night, the Southeast had a record
of only one win and one tie
against five upset losses to show
for its efforts.

What went wrong?
We watched them all, either
from the press box or on tele television,
vision, television, and it appeared that the
underdogs had a definite edge in
desire.
There's no doubt here that
Tennessee and Florida State were
superior to their opponents. But
the charged-up Sooners jumped
off to a 19-point halftime lead
over the Vols and Penn State led
the Seminoles by 17 late in the
third period.
Mississippi and Miami* blew
fourth-period leads and Alabama
and failed to cash in on
fourth-pevod drives that could
have made them winners.

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
It wasn't the season to be jolly as far as UFs
basketball Gators were concerned.
During the holiday quarter break, Head Coach
'JJpmmy Bartletts cage squad struggled through six
contests and emerged with a dismal 2-4 mark.
The Gators started the holiday on the right foot,
whipping a strong West Virginia team 82-72 in
Mountaineer country. In command most of the way,
the Gator cagers were paced by center Neal Walk's
31 points and 23 rebounds. Forward Andy Owens
tallied 19 markers, 15 of which came in the second
half.
Playing in their only home game during the break,
the Gators pulled a spectacular 74-72 upset over
nationally Vanderbilt. Sparked by Walk
and UF overcame a 14-point half halftime
time halftime deficit. Top scorers for the Gators were Walk
with 17, Owens 15, Rollyson,l4, Gary McElroy 13
and David Miller 11.
A second-half Wisconsin rally topped UF by
an 86-81 count in a rough game that at times re resembled
sembled resembled a football clash. Although hitting almost
60 percent of their floor shots, the taller Gators were
out-rebounded 48-35 by the quick, aggressive Bad Badgers.

Georgia and Tennessee had the
darkest moments of all. The
Bulldogs marched 98 yards from
their one to the N. C. State one
in the fourth period and failed
to score.
4
Tennessee, rallying with a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous second-half perfor performance,
mance, performance, saw a field goal try
that would have won the game in
the closing seconds sail wide.

Gator Bowl fans- will long ar argur
gur argur about Florida State tying in
the closing seconds with a field
goal rather than gamble from the
Penn State eight yard line for a
touchdown that might have won
the game.
But Seminole coach Bill Pet Peterson
erson Peterson took the same stand he
took back in September when he
refused to go for two points in
a 37-37 tie with Alabama.
-
Tying, said Peterson, sure
beats losing.
The five Southeastern teams
that came out on the short end
in .their bowl games probably
agree with him.

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gers. Badgers. Miller connected for 25 points to lead the
Gator attack. /
From the north country, the Gators travelled to
Jacksonville to defend their Gator Bowl basketball
tournament crown. *>
In the opening game against St. Josephs of Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, the Gators blew an early lead and went
down to an 89-69 defeat.
The Gators closed out their holiday basketball
campaign with two one-point losses to Mississippi
State. First, UF dropped a 66-65 decision in the
consolation game of the Gator Bowl basketball
tournament.
After building up an early 25-12 bulge, the Ga Gators
tors Gators hit a cold-shooting, poor-passing period that left
them with a mere 30-28 halftime lead. State forged
ahead in the second half and held off a late Gator
rally to preserve the victory. Walk netted 25 points
in a losing cause.
New Years night in Starkville, Mississippi brought
no cheer to the Gator cagers as the Mississippi
State Bulldogs nipped UF 56-55.
Millers tip-in of a Rollyson shot rolled off the
rim as the final buzzer sounded. Walk paced the
Gator attack with 24 points.

Holiday
. Jk
tfSils I fen.
M 1 mk
9 m.
m |gJ W
HBrak \ m
Jm
ANDY OWENS



Miller Stops Rebs,7o-68

By 808 PADECKY?
Alligator Sports Editor
OXFORD, Miss. Captain
Dave Miller, ineffective in his
teams first nine games, sank
a field goal and a free throw
in the games last five seconds
to send Florida past Mississippi,
70-68, Wednesday night here in
a Southeastern Conference bas basketball
ketball basketball game.
The Gators, ending a four fourgame
game fourgame losing streak, jumped off
to a 12-point lead at the start
of the second half. But Neal
Walk and Andy Owens got in
foul trouble and the Rebels came
back. Ole Miss went ahead 62-
61 with five minutes gone as
Walk fouled out.
Grid Losses
To Be Costly
Coach Ray Graves Gators fin finished
ished finished the 1967 season with a
6-4 mark, with three losses go going
ing going down to the wire and the fourth
a total rout. Mistakes figured
heavily in the outcomes with the
young Gators making enough to
frustrate even the most patient
of coaches.
Ill always remember this
team for its courage and ability
to bounce back from adversity
after adversity, says Graves.
They played the game full speed
all the time and I admire them
for this. They made far too many
mistakes to finish with a better
record but we had a lot of young
folks who should be better next
spring and in the fall.
Right now Graves plans on late
spring football practice, possibly
as late as April for the opening
of drills.
Gone from the offensive platoon
will be wideouts Richard Trapp
and Mike McCann, tight end Jack
Coons, fullback Graham McKeel,
quarterback Harmon Wages and
place-kicker Wayne Barfield.
The defense loses tackle Don
Giordano, end Brian Jetter, line linebacker
backer linebacker Wayne McCall and backs
Bobby Downs and Tom Hunger Hungerbuhler.
buhler. Hungerbuhler.
Our biggest concern will be
at the wideout positions, says
Graves. Trapps the best weve
ever had, McCann was a steady
and capable preformer. Weve got
to come with threats at these
positions to go with the strong
inside running game we should
have. We will move Larry Smith
to fullback and find another run running
ning running back from a group which
includes many boys.
Defensive starting jobs are
open at left end,. right tackle,
linebacker, and both safety pos positions.
itions. positions.
Intramurals
Start Again
Intramural activity swings
back into action on Monday, Jan January
uary January 15, as Independent League
basketball begins. Those teams
who wish to enter this league
should register their team at the
Intramural Office, rioom 229 in
the Florida Gymnasium by 5:00
p.m. on Monday, January Bth.
Fraternity play also resumes
on the 15th as Orange and Blue
League bowling begins. All
matches will be Reitz
Union lanes.
The Law League and Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering League also get back into"
competition as both the la-wyexs
-and engineers
, -at-qr .v

The Rebels, 3-7, increased
the margin to three points with
two minutes left. Then Owens
hit for his 16th point, a 15-
foot jumper and the Gators, 5-5
on the year, were down by one
point, 68-67. <
Miller then stole the ball from
Ole Miss Ken Turner with 1:17
left. Twenty seconds later Mil Miller
ler Miller put Florida ahead with a
jumper, 69-67. Mississippi
played for one good shot but
missed it. Miller then was in intentionally
tentionally intentionally fouled to stop the
clock with three seconds left
in the game. He wrecked the
strategy with a free throw.
Both teams played on equal
terms in the first quarter, with
neither getting more than a four fourpoint
point fourpoint lead at one time. The score
was tied at halftime 35-35.

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But the Gators burst out of
the second half with 12 straight
points.
Six of them came from the
usual hot hand of Walk, who
finished the night with 23 points.
Walk came into the game with
a 26.5 average.
But Walk, as well as Owens,
then received their fourth fouls.
With the big Gator scoring punch
riding the bench, the Rebs started
to chip off the Gator lead.
But with play from Miller, who
ended the night with 12 points,
and guard Mike Leatherwood,
UF kept the Rebels from widen widening
ing widening their lead.
The team will now return to
Gainesville today at 1 p.m. for
the first time since Dec. 18.
The Gators ended up the road
trip with a dismal 3-4 record.

SPORTS

Thursday, January 4, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Trapp Busiest Gator

Flanker Richard Trapp was the
busiest man, in terms of minutes
played, on the 1967 Gator foot football
ball football team.
Trapp, most outstanding offen offensive
sive offensive player in the Southeastern
Conference in the UPI poll,
played 371 minutes this past sea season,
son, season, more than any other Gator.
He edged sophomore center Kim
Helton, who played 368 minutes.
Sophomore defensive back
Steve Tannen saw the most action
on defense as he played a total
of 334 roinues in the 10 games.
Minutes played for the 22 boys

who wound up as the starting
players are as follows: Offense
Trapp (371), LT Skip Amelung
(344), TE Jim Yarbrough (344),
QB Larry Rentz (329), TB Larry
Smith (363), FL Mike McCann
(321), FB Graham McKeel (277).
Defense LE Brian Jetter
(243), LT Jim Hadley (168), MG
Bill Dorsey (317), RT Don Gior Giordano
dano Giordano (299), RE Britt Skrivanek
(268), LBs Wayne McCall (186)
and David Mann (295), Secondary
of Bill Gaisford (215), Tom
Hungerbuhler (327), Bobby Downs
(306), and Tannen (334).

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday,

As Miller Dips,
Gators Do Also

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
People are so tired of hear hearing
ing hearing the cliche Practice makes
perfect, that most wince mere merely
ly merely at the thought of it.
Perhaps the reason it is so
offensive is because it is so
often near to the truth. Ask
David Miller.
When most college basketball
players were practicing to make
themselves perfect this summer,
UFs Miller spent his time roam roaming
ing roaming around Gainesville looking
like a mummy. But it wasnt
his fault; the 6-7 senior guard
suffered a broken neck a few
months earlier and was forced
to wear a cast over the upper
third of his body.
But the cage team and the en entire
tire entire campus was encouraged when
word came that Miller would
be ready for the start of this
*67-68 season.
Everyone was relieved, but
itfen like Leonard Bernstein or
Rocky Marciano would have
warned of impending danger if
they had been given the oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. They know that a physical
task takes more than physical
ability to do it well.
It takes practice; constant, lab laborious
orious laborious practice.
Center Neal Walk had the
practice this past summer, and
his play has shown it thus far.
Big Neal spent his vacation in
the mountains of New York where
some of the best cagers in the
nation meet for some fun and
frolic and practice and more
practice.
David Miller wasnt there, and
the UF captain, who also happens
to be the tallest guard in the
United States, has had a rough
time, to say the least, thus far
this season.
Hes been shooting more and
enjoying it a lot less, as his
disappointing point output has
shown.
A recent article in SPORT

UFs Coons, McKeel
Academic All-SEC

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. -- The
1967 Academic All-Southeastern
Conference football team, an announced
nounced announced today by Commissioner
A. M. (Tonto) Coleman is the
strongest scholastic squad yet
listed for this honor, and one
of the ablest on the gridiron.

Pos. Player and School Class Ht. Wt. Course and Grade
SE Joe Jacobs, Ky. Soph. 6-0 175 Pre-Dental B plus
TE Jack Coons, Fla. Senr. 6-2 196 Engineering B plus
T Bill Payne, Ga. Junr. 6-2 207 Pre-Law A minus
T Hugh Adams, Miss. St. Junr. 6-0 205 Agriculture B
G Jerry Guillot, LSU Junr. 6-0 210 Agriculture A
G Ted Carmical, M. St. Junr. 6-1 205 Business A minus
C Bob Johnson, Tenn. Senr. 6-4 232 Indus. Engr. B plus
QB Kirby Moore, Ga. Senr. 5-11 190 Business B plus
TB Steve Hindman, Miss. Junr. 5-11 185 Pre-Medicine A
FB Graham McKeel, Fla. Senr. 6-1 210 Bus. Admin. A mimus
WB Charley Fulton, Tenn. Senr. 5-10 183 Bus. Admin. B
PK Steve Davis, Ala. Senr. 6-1 185 Pre-Medicine A minus
Pos. Player and School Class Ht. Wt. Course and Grade
-
E Vic Dingus, Tenn. Soph. 6-2 207 Chem. Engr. B plus
E Frank Trapp, Miss. Junr. 6-0 192 Pre-Law B plus
T Charles Collins, Aub. Senr. 6-2 214 Education B
T Jack Dyer, LSU Senr. 6-2 220 Pre-Law
MG Gusty Yearout, Aub. Senr. 5-11 205 Pre-Law B
LB Tommy Lawhorne, Ga. Senr. 6-2 203 Pre-Medicine A plus
LB Bob Childs, Ala. Junr. 5-11195 Pre-Law B plus
LB .Calvin Harrison, M. St. Junr. 5-10185 Psychology B
HB George Davidson, Aub. Junr. 5-11176 Liberal Arts A minus,
HB Donnie Sutton, Ala. Junr. 5-11172 P re- Medicine B
S Jake Scott, Ga. Soph. 6-1 190 Business B plus
P Juilan Fagan, Miss. Soph. 6-3 200 Liberal Arts A minus

f : y v 1
Mr:' is
Hk Hklip
lip Hklip wF>J Wk
DAVID MILLER
1
magazine concerned tiself with
mammoth Bob Brown, probably
the best offensive tackle in pro professional
fessional professional football.
Brown was hurt and was forced
to miss one afternoons practice
scrimmage. This shook him ter terribly.
ribly. terribly.
I fell behind a full day to
every tackle in the league, and
Ill never get it back, he said.
Everyones gained on me.
Millers situation is much
more severe for two reasons.
First, instead of losing one day,
David lost more than 100. Second,
Dave is not the nations best
(although he probably wasnt very
far from it) and its a lot worse
to lose ground to the leaders than
it is to be the leader and to
lose ground to those trying to
catch up with you.
Miller, however, is getting the
best practice of all, as he has
been playing nearly full-time in
the Gator outings thus far. But
along with the squads record to
date, his performance has been
disappointing.
Noone can doubt that the pro
prospect has the finesse to bounce
back; the question, is when?

To be eligible for this team
the players must maintain aB
average in the classroom for a
full school year. Five of the 24
rugged young men who comprise
this 67 Academic All-SEC (Of (Offense,
fense, (Offense, defense, puqter, place placekicker)
kicker) placekicker) did just that.

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Thursday, January 4, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

; The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 4, 1968

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EXTRA SPECIAL SUITAN ALL FLAVORS SAVE 11$ SPECIAL IONA YELLOW CLING SLICED I
SALAD DRESSINGS Hl-C DRINKS PEACHES
qt.jar 35{ 3 4 6 zcan 89{ 3 29 ZCAN 79^1
_ T77C I I ..... ' SPECIAL A&P OWN SAIL LAUNDRY Giant |
Every Day Low Prices' JANE PARKER WHITE LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 FOOD ORDER Pkg. I
MG 49; B AD 4 :: 99t detergent39<
SUGAR 5 LB BAO r V JANE PARKER LIGHT TENDER CAKE |
QUIK-STIX FROZEN SHOESTRING
ssr ...... ss; tjt 3, SULTANA FROZEN SAVE 10, CORHED BEEF // 49 DINNER 12 OZ. PKG. 39{ SOLID BLOCK 5LtS "=
YUKON CLUB REG. S LOW CAL NUTLET 01E0 2 H> 9 29{ FRENCH 59t
BEVERAGES 15 12 OZ. j£l # 00| KLEENEX FRIES
ASP INSTANT SAVE 20, P*PW JUm nf
MEAKEAST 59 > TOWELS $ olls SI.OO WAFFLES 10(1
cawc to BATHROOM TISSUE a
A&P SAVE 12$ A&P FROZEN LEAF OR CHOPPED
CAKE MIX V s2 29$ 4 1 99< SPINACH nod
>IEW A&P REG. & MENTHOL SAVE 29c
V LUX LIQUID 10c OFF LABEL YELLOW COOKING SAVE 10$
SHAVE CREAM 59 DETERGENT 49$ONIONS3^29C
A & P FLUORIDE SAVE 34$ SAVE 26<: / Y
TOOTHPASTE ,<*. 49$ powOES 39$ shoppers
MTATn ruiPt twiN 4*r j. "golden RIPE SAVESS Lb. START THIW year off right
PUTAiU UllrJ pack BANANAS m IOC ITH OU L- WN QUAI|TY BRANPS
A&P NON-DAIRY SAVE 30c FRESH GREEN THEY'Ct SAVE YOU DOLLARS.
COFFEE CREAMER 7 SSCAWAGE lb: 6< m S w j avc. mohe i& ivi
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