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
Peacock Out As Starting Quarterback

Pacemaker
All-American

Ko/. 61, No. 47

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HUMAN WAVE ASSAULTS TICKET WINDOWS
...students asked to give views on policy

1 Whose Child I
I Will It Be? I
£ £

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the condusion of a three-part
series on the plight of unwed mothers. In this article, Alligator £
£ Staff Writer, Marlyn Rubin, examines facilities for post-natal
£ counseling.)
: : :
By MARLYN RUBIN
Alligator Staff Writer
£ £

ft Mine, but only mine until the moment life really begins. J
ft The slap, the first cry, then youll no longer be m|ne.
ft I must give you up. You-who I am carrying and have grown
ft to love. You will soon be someone elses. £
These were the words of a 17-year-old unwed mother shortly £:
before the birth of her child.
The months that preceed the illegitimate birth are difficult
£ for the about-to-be mother, but not nearly so difficult as the
£ decision she must make of whats to become of the baby? The
£ stories they tell follow the same pattern regardless of |
background or social status but the decision of the babys future |
ft is often based upon this environment. £
£ A 15-year-old unwed mother put it this way. 1 dont want
£ to give my baby up for no adoption. Its mine. I will have it and £
£ its mine. I dont think its fair to give your child away because g
£ it will never know its right father either way, but if I keep the
£ baby at least it will know its right mother.
£ Both of these girls felt the pangs of mother love, but they §
ft reached different decisions about the baby.
£ Help in reaching the best decision for both mother and child
:j: is offered by a number of agencies. The Childrens Home ft
ft Society is a non-sectarian social agency that serves the state of
ft Florida. Its primary purpose is to help through its staff of £
v trained case workers. If the girl is Catholic, she may be referred ft
£ to the Catholic Welfare Bureau; if she is Jewish, the Jewish £
£ Family Service may be called into the case. |:-
Girls living in maternity homes are given opportunities to £
¥ dicuss their problems with representatives of the agencies who £
£ in turn may refer them to a doctor or minister. £
:j: Although most girls who decide to give up the child go £
ft through an adoption agency, some depend on other placement
£ means. Adoptive placement sources range from black market £
(SEE 'UNWED' PAGE 2)

The
Florida Alligator

University of Florida, Gainesville

INSIDE
Vietnam As I See It 2
'Christmas Carol' Scheduled 2
1 Colo. U. Bans SDS 3
Purdue Editor Fired 3
New Explosions In Mine 4
1 Is Honor Dead 8

'Escape While There's Still Time'

TO HEAR COMPLAINTS
Ticket Policy
Hearing Held
By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Assignments Eidtor
The current siudent football ticket policy will have its.
day in court tonight when an open hearing will be
conducted by Student Government at 7:30 in room 345
Reitz Union.
Student Body President Clyde Taylor, Vice President Gary
Goodrich and Miles Wilkin, secretary of athletics, will hear student
complaints.
We hope all students who have experienced problems with tickets
will come to the meeting and let us know what they are, Wilkin said.
He said many students have problems but dont tell the right
people about them.
How can they expect us to know what the problem are if were
not told, he said.
Shortages of date and regular tickets was one of the main problems
students faced this year.
At the Mississippi State game, the first one played on campus,
several students complained they were issued tickets for seats which
didnt exist. The problem also occurred at the Tulane game, a week
later.
Another problem during the season was that of ticket scalping by
UF football players. Scalping means selling a ticket for more than it
originally cost.
*
On Thursday, Oct. 24, a week before homecoming 1,200
non-student date tickets were sold within 45 minutes before the
windows were closed. That number was the quota set by the athletic
department to be sold that day. Several thousand students were
standing in line when the windows were closed.
One change which may be made next year, Wilkin said, is raising
the prices of date tickets from $3 to $6, the general admission price.
Taylor, Goodrich and Wilkin will meet with Ray Dorman,
assistant to the director of athletics, Wednesday morning. Dorman is
in charge of student ticket distrubution.
I hope by talking to students Tuesday night we will have a good
idea of the things they want, Wilkin said.

See Story, Page 14

Tuesday, November 26, 1968

America's

Number I
Colbf*
Daily



!, Tlm Florida Alligator, Tuday, Novambar 26,1968

Page 2

IJnwcrl Mother- Whose Child Will It Be?

operators who usually pay the girl enough
to cover her maternity expenses to grey
market placements made by an
intermediary other than a licensed
adoption agency. This could be a doctor,
minister or an attorney.
The basic difference between so-called
independent and agency adoption
procedure is that an approved agency tries
to match the child to the adoptive parents,
while independent adoption groups rarely
have facilities for this selection and place
the child where ever there is money enough
to pay the fee.,
As one caseworker put it, I urge the
girl who has decided to give up her baby to
use an official adoption agency. From this
source there is no pressure. She has until
the last moment to change her mind, but
after that it is with the clear understanding
that the decision is irrevocable.
Once a girl considers agency adoption,
she is scheduled for an interview with a
caseworker with such an agency as the
Childrens Home Society, located in a quiet
section of Miami.
Rheta Trubenbach is one of the four
caseworkers. A warm, middle-aged

( A Christmas Carol Set

Sigma Nu Fraternity will
present the 35th annual reading
of Charles Dickens A
Christmas Carol, Dec. 6 at 7:30
pjn. in the University
Auditorium.
Vice-President for Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale has been
invited for the 29th year to
present this reading.
The Sigma Nu program began
in 1929 when Dean Walter J.

UF Lab Will Take Part
In Underwater Experiment

The UFs Communications Sciences Laboratory
(CSL) has the major responsibility for testing
communications with Sealab 111, a submarine
designed to demonstrate mans ability to perform
under the sea.
Sealab 111 dives 600 feet beneath the surface
Nov. 27, and aquanauts will live 60 days in an
underwater probe which is being compared in
scientific importance with the upcoming moon shot.
Dr. Harry Hollien, UF speech professor and CSL
director, calls underwater communication a major
obstacle.
CSL is trying to find out why astronauts sound
like cartoon characters, and provide research to

Senate Meet Cancelled
Tonights Student Senate meeting has been canceled because
of the short week before the holidays, said Charles Harris,
senate majority leader.
Student Senate will meet next week.
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motherly-looking woman*, die begins the
conversation with background talk about
the girl. Since this meeting usually takes
[dace early in the girls* pregnancy, they
diaciMS pre-natal and post-natal problems.
If the girl is a juvenile, I tell her that
her parents must be involved. However, if
she is an emancipated minor, it may never
be necessary to notify the parents.
I have found out the hard way that not
all parents are will to help their daughter in
this situation which only makes things
worse for the already desperate girl.
The caseworker's job is to help the girl
as much as she needs, and all of the girls
have Miss Trubenbachs phone number so
they can call her at any time.
Every aspect of her unwed motherhood
is discussed. How can she be sure we are
really concerned about her baby if we are
not concerned about her? asks Miss
Trubenbach.
As the months wear on the girl is
encouraged to make the great decision. The
future of the mother and the baby are
brought up for discussion at every session.
If the girl is undecided about her childs
future, caseworkers make a special effort
to consider all possibilities.
If the girl decides to keep her baby and

Matherly gave the first reading at
the Sigma Nu house. Dean and
Mrs. Matherly had just come to
the UF campus.
In 1932, the program became
an annual event sponsored by
the fraternity and the readings
were held during those early
years at the fraternity house.
As the popularity of the
program grew, the fraternity
moved the program to the

correct those conditions, he said.
Presently students are being paid to listen to tape
recordings of underwater speech and write down
what they hear.
CSL officially began work with the Navy early in
1966 and have used a total of $157,000 in research
grants.
In that two and one half year period, CSL has
produced nearly 40 research studies in the area of
underwater communication.
Sealab presents the first real opportunity to
make proper tests, Hollien said.
We will be able to obtain enough data to make
intelligent recommendations as to how
communications can be improved, he said.

University Auditorium and
downtown churches. In 1957,
the program became open to the
public and has since been held at
the University Auditorium.
During the program,
Christmas carols will be
performed by the First
Methodist Church Concert Bell
Choir and by Dr. Roy Tew, Dr.
Robert Carson, Willis Bodine,
Russell Danburg, and Helen Bell
Jones.

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needs help either financially or
psychologically, she is referred to another
agency where she is prepared for the
problems awaiting her and her baby m
whatever community she will live.
The giant decision of whether to keep
the baby or give it up remains entirely up
to the mother. I would have quite a gall
to teD a mother she must not keep her
baby, wouldnt I? asks Miss Trubenbach.
I dont tell a girl she should or shouldnt
keep her child. We discuss the alternatives
and the realities and she deckles for
herself.
In her years of counseling Miss
Trubenbach has spoken with unwed
mothers from every walk of life-from
ministers daughters to hippies to school
teachers.
I dont tell a hippy she shouldnt have
free love views and I dont tell a Sunday
School teacher that she has made a terrible
mistake. Life is rough and desires are
strong. From the time a little girl starts to
grow into a woman she is interested in the
opposite sex and Im not here to condemn
sex. Different girls cope with the situation
in different ways. Thats her business. I just
dont want to see her hurt herself or
another human being. Thats the important
factor in an illegitimate birth.

K
/
\mm> -xvJ^^H
wjm
BBfe,. TjF t
LESTER HALE
to read 'Carol'

After the unwed mother has given birth
and she has decided to give her child up f or
adoption, she must sign surrender papers.
In Florida, these papers go through a
juvenile court, which in turn gives the
agency permanent custody of the child.
The agency then has the legal right to place
the baby in an adoptive home and after a
reasonable length of time, to consent to
legal adoption.
It is not usually necessary for the
natural mother to appear in court. She may
be asked to appear privately before the
judge so that he is convinced that she is
releasing the baby voluntarily.
I go with her over this testing ground.
If the girl can stand in front of the judge
and say that this is her decision, then I
know she can live with it.
With the number of situations she faces
every day, Miss Trubenbach cant become
emotionally involved with each girl. Its
up to the girl whether she wants to tell her
future husband about her experience.
Some should and some shouldnt, but I
wouldnt advise popping it on him the day
he proposes.
I cant stay awake each night trying to
make the right decision for each individual.
The girl must do that for herself. But that
doesnt mean I havent sat down and cried
with many a girl.



Four-Letter Words Controversial At Purdue

By JANIE GOULD
AKigrtor Staff Writer
The editor-in-chief ot Purdue
Universitys student newspaper,
fired earlier this month for
printing four-letter words, and
reinstated three days later, might
be fired again, said two members
of the Exponent Staff Monday.
He is expecting to get
screwed over again, said Ron
Ray and Kathie Barnes in a

Colorado Bans SDS
From Its Campus
The University of Colorado board of regents voted last Friday to
ban the militant Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) from the
campus.
The action came after the SDS held a national council meeting on
campus. SDS barred TV news cameramen and tape recorders at the
meeting in defiance of a regents ruling for unrestricted news coverage.
The dismissal at Colorado shouldnt affect the situation at UF
according to J.T. Hennessey, assistant dean of student affairs.
The SSOC (Southern Student Organization Committee), formally
the SDS-SSOC, is still seeking recognition from the Student
Organization and Social Affairs Committee.
Ruling on SSOC is still under consideration, Hennessey said.
The Student Organization and Social Affairs Committee must rule
on every organization that seeks recognition at UF. At this time they
havent come out of committee.
The Student Organization and Social Affairs Committee is
composed of four student members and five faculty members.
The committee should announce a decision within a week
concerning recognition of SSOC said Hennessey.
Flu Vaccine Study
Planned For UF

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
An immunization study
comparing Hong Kong flu and
regular influenza vaccine will be
conducted among UF students
beginning Dec. 2.
Three treatments will be
administered for the study.
A vaccine for the Hong Kong
flu not available to the general
public, a regular flu vaccine, and
a harmless saline solution will be
administered to volunteer
students.
The vaccine will be given by
two methods: the standard
injection and a newly developed
painless aerosal spray.
Purpose of the study is to
determine the effectiveness of
the two methods, as well as to
see if the standard flu vaccine
also protects against other
strains of influenza, or whether
it is necessary to develop a new
vaccine for each new strain.
Students interested in
volunteering to receive the
vaccine should report to one of
the following locations. On
Monday, Dec. 2 vaccine will be
adminstered at Tolbert in the
South Hall lounge; Tuesday,
Hume Hall library; Wednesday,
Murphree Area-Buckman library;

CHRISTMAS
SALE
Dec. 3-4-5
Room 235 Reitz Union

telephone interview with the
Alligator.
The editor, William Smoot,
remains in office pending action
by a review board appointed by
University President Frederick
L. Hovde to study the Exponent
and the events that led to
Smoots firing.
The controversy arose when
the Student Peace Union staged
a sit-in on campus to freeze

Thursday, Broward recreation
room; and Friday, Twin Towers
social recreation room.
Hours will be from 3 p.m. to
7 p.m. daily, and students may
go to the most convenient
location.
Letters were recently mailed
to the parents of single students
under 21 giving a brief
discretion of the study and
requesting the parents consent
for the students participation.
Claxton Is
Jailed Again
John R. Claxton, 2UC, was
arrested Monday afternoon by
the Alachua County Sheriffs
Department on a warrant
charging him with defacing the
U.S. Flag earlier this month.
According to Capt. Ron
Stanley of the, Sheriffs
Department Claxtonfls in county
jail and bond has been set at
SSOO.
Claxton is scheduled to
appear in municipal court on
Dec. 3 in connection with a city
statute.
He was arrested on Nov. 12
by city and campus police.
Claxton was released from
. municipal jail on SSOO bond at
that time.

EDITOR UNDER FIRE

recruiting for the Central
Intelligence Agency.
To help restore calm,
Executive Vice-President for
Student Affairs Donald Mallet
promised to stop the recruiting
until the Board of Trustees
(similar to Floridas Board of
Regents) could meet.
However, Hovde paid no
attention to Mallets promise,
said Ray and Miss Barnes.
So, the Exponent printed a
real put-down column on
Hovde on the editorial page. The
column, called Notes from a
Black Book, used words as
shit and ass in condemning
Hovdes actions.
However, the administration
did not take any formal action
They just slapped our wrists
until the Exponents literary
supplement, The Moveable

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Feast, printed a poem using
words with sexual connotations.
This really blew off the lid,
said Ray and Miss Barnes.
Smoot was fired on the spot,
the same day, by Mallet.
The administration was
backed in the firing by the
trustees, who just prior to that
had given Hovde a free hand
with the Exponent.
Reaction set in. The Exponent
put out a four-page supplement
on Saturday; student leaders
passed a resolution supporting
Smoot; a faculty committee and
an ad hoc committee of graduate
students called for a boycott of
classes.
The senior staff of the
Exponent, after voting to retain
Smoot, called a meeting with
Hovde, who agreed to let Smoot
continue as editor.

Tuesday, November 26,1968, The Florida AlNaetor,

Hovde then appointed a
faculty-student review board to
study the Exponent and
recommend changes.
The controversy came as a
result of what Ray and Miss
Barnes called a continual
hassle with the administration
and student body over the
Exponents coverage of Student
Peace Union activities.
The administration wanted
to close down our paper and
take over our editorial policy,
said the two staffers.
The charges of obscenity
leveled by the administration
against the editor, bring up the
question of who is the legal
publisher of the Exponent. The
two reporters claim the staff is
the publisher since it assumes
financial responsibility for the
publication.

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida ANfator, Tuesday. Nowember 26,1068

New Mine Explosions Halt Rescue Plans

MANNINGTON, W. Va.
(UPI) Hope all but died
Monday for 78 trapped miners
when it was determined more
than 20 underground explosions
had rocked the Mannington No.
9 coal mine in the past six days.
The latest verified explosion,
at 1 am JEST, Monday, halted
plans to send rescue teams into
the mine.
A Consolidation Coal Co.
official, revising earlier
statements, said it was
determined there had been 13
major underground explosions
and more than six and possibly
12 smaller explosions since last
Wednesday.
No explanation of the revised
figures was given newsmen.

With A 'No Confidence 1 Vote
French Eagerly Selling Francs

PARIS (UPI) French
speculators eagerly sold francs
for gold, foreign currency and
stocks Monday in a no
confidence vote against
President Charles de Gaulle's
economic austerity program. De
Gaulle imposed stringent foreign
exchange controls.
Riot police raced to all
French borders to assist customs
Free Speech
Decision
Challenged
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Supreme Court refused Monday
to consider a legal move by three
Chicagoans' aimed at abolishing
the House Committee on
Un-American Activities as
unconstitutional.
Without comment, the court
issued a one-sentence order
which let stand a lower court
ruling aginst the challenge.
Justices Hugo L. Black, William
O. Douglas and John M. Harlan
noted that they thought the
appeal should have been heard.
The case was initialed by
three subpoenaed witnesses who
refused to answer questions
during a 1965 committee
hearing on alleged Communist
party activities.
The three-Dr. Jeremiah
Stamler, Mrs. Yolanda F. Hall
and Milton Cohen-contended
that the basic concept setting up
the committee in 1945 was
unconstitutional and the
question was a violation of free
speech.
Board Votes
For Advisers
The Resident Staff Board
Sunday night voted unanimously
to encourage the Division of
Housing to find money to pay
section advisers in the womens
dorms.
This year is the first time
there have been section advisers
for residents jof womens dorms.
Most of them are
undergraduates.
.. .the quality of personnel
attracted by the position of
section adviser in a womens
residency hall could be improved
by such compensation, said the
boards resolution.

UPI
NEWS
Some relatives of the trapped
miners reacted in anger during a
news briefing when questions
were asked concerning what
benefits miners widows and
families would get.
Some wives broke into tears

officials in the desperate bid to
keep French francs bound for
foreign trading markets inside
the country. Forty dollars in
francs was the new limit
announced Monday for
Frenchmen and foreign residents
alike.
De Gaulle summoned a
second crisis meeting of his
cabinet for Tuesday afternoon as
it became apparent Frenchmen
were ignoring wholesale his pleas
for economic patriotism.
The price of free market gold
soared From its base of S4O to
$42.26 an ounce when the Paris
gold market was allowed to open
for the first time in six days. It
stood at $40.23 when the
market was closed last Tuesday.
Official exchange rates in
Paris settled to a normal 4.95 to
4.97 francs per dollar but
unofficial trading marked the
franc as cheap as 530 per dollar.
Foreign traders, offered the
franc for the first time since De
Gaulle refused to devaluate,
showed more confidence in the
currency. It climbed slowly in
exchange value in Amsterdam
and Milan and closed 70
pfennigs higher in relation to the

YOUI ~y!|jj|y~ GAINESVILLE UTILITIES
: f
. V

HOPE ALMOST DEAD

and bolted out of the briefing
room.
We dont want to hear that
kind of stuff, one woman said.
A miner present at the
briefing shouted, The hell with
this money situation.
Thats all these newsmen are
worrying about, the miner said.
They should know better than
to ask those kind of questions in
front of these grieved people.
This is one thing that should
never be brought up. These
newsmen should be smart
enough to realize that.
Rex Lauck, a United Mine
Worker (UNW) official present
at the briefing, apologized to the
trapped mens families.

German mark in Frankfurt.
The demand for gold in'
foreign markets such as London
and Zurich was only average.
The rush appeared confined to
Paris.
Foreign stocks were in heavy
demand on the Paris bourse.
But the rush to solid gold in
Paris was the real phenomenon
of the day and it amounted to a
direct smash at the French
president's grand design of
saving the franc from
devaluation by getting his
countrymen to rally behind a
wartime-tough economic
program.
De Gaulle pledged for an end
to odious speculation Sunday
in a nationwide broadcast that
outlined the austerity program.
at
CRANE IMPORTS
fflwi ml
BALES-SERVICE BALES-SERVICEREPAIRS
REPAIRS BALES-SERVICEREPAIRS
CRANE IMPORTS

I deeply and sincerely
apologize to the family members
who are here, Lauck said.
I realize money cannot buy
human life. Nothing said here
has been intended to hurt the
families. We grieve and mourn if
that is in order, but we hope
that it is not.
A mining company official
said an air sample taken Sunday
night through a bore hold drilled

p
At
your
newsstand
NOW
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CHAIRMAN
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800 feet down showed the air
was not good enough to
breathe. .this was not
encouraging.
Mondays 1 ajn. explosion
was described as like a puff by
Adler Spotte, president 0 f
Consolidations Blacksville
Division, but it was enough to
halt rescue efforts.
These puffs are what scare
the hell out of us, he said.



Vietnam As I See It

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the conclusion of an
eleven part series on Vietnam by Alligator Special
Writer Rick Benson. Benson, recently returned from
Vietnam himself, examines his feelings and the
feelings of those about him about the war and the
people of Vietnam.)
By RICK BENSON
Alligator Special Writer
QUANG TRI, Vietnam The war had received
bad reviews before I came over here, and during my
seven months of traveling about the country, I cant
help but see why.
The Vietnam war has come at a time when
battles are no longer analyzed over a generals map
or later read about in a book, but see and discussed
day by day on television and in print by everyone
concerned. When fighting was going on to no lesser
or greater degree throughout the country, certain
areas controlled the headlines until they lost their
newsworthiness. Remember Con Thien, Khe Sanh,
and A Shau Valley? In short, the war has become
media orienated.
The average soldier, both enlisted and officer
alike, offers a myriad of reasons for being here, with
little or no understanding why, and an equal lack Os
concern for the Vietnamese people, tend, and
culture. For me, I came to see what combat was
really like...to see what it takes, one Army artillery
officer said.
While'riding with a Negro soldier along Highway
1, it seemed that he was truly hi the drivers seat now
as he drove his truck 20 miles over the speed limit,
waving his fist and profaning every Vietnamese who
happened to slow him down or get in his way. He
could now dominate a people who didnt
understand him, and whose natural acquiescence
allowed him to get away with it.
Paradoxically, the same soldier passed out all the
candy he had along the route, and even got out of
his truck once to chase away a couple of boys trying
to take away the candy he had thrown to a little
girl.
Another aspect of the war is that it is not being
fought by the professional soldier. The draftee has a
personal countdown of the war when he arrives:
365 days and sometimes less. This is not to discredit
the performance of a conscript, since it is generally
agreed that he makes the best soldier because of his
wanting to get out of the service after his two years.
It adds to his strong sense of survival on the
battlefield.
Yet this also contributes to the apathy of the war
since what happens here after he leaves is of little or
no concern to him.
I think its time I got me another gook, said

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the US Navy driver as he passed through a crowded
thoroughfare in DaNang with his pick-up truck.
What made the casual statement so shocking was the
fact he was not talking about a NVA soldier or a
VC, but a Vietnamese civilian. He already boasted
of hitting one gook with his truck after making
the mindless statement that They (Vietnamese)
wouldnt last ten minutes in New York City.
The sailors attitude is prevalent among many
servicemen here who blame the Vietnamese for the
misfortune of being sent to their country, and every
other ill during their 12-month stay.
The Vietnamese are stamped inferior because
they are smaller, have strange customs, and dont
speak English. The degradation seems to manifest
itself when you see Vietnamese of both sexes
working on military bases picking up trash, and
hauling garbage. Granted there are Vietnamese in
skilled positions on the post, but they are not as
conspicuous as a 30-year-old woman stooping to
pick up trash in a gutter.
A heavy duty bridge near Quang Tri bears the
sign, Built for the Vietnamese. Strangely enough,
US Military traffic makes up 98 par cent of the
users.
As you drive through the country laden with
combat gear, the smile on the face of the people
seems to stem more from fear than friendship. A
smile that has been given to the Chinese, French,
and Japanese.
For many soldiers stationed in the sprawling
combat bases 19 and even 10 miles from the DMZ,
the war has taken on a monotonous 8 to 5 schedule.
Movies shown at night are a welcome relief from
watching the war, but the sounds and reality of war
cannot be totally shut out. Just as Bob Hope takes a
luscious blonde in his arms a loud muffled sound
explodes near the perimeter. Incoming? All eyes and
thoughts are on the movie; you can listen to the war
anytime.
Further south in DaNang life goes on in a world
where flak vests and helmets are almost unheard of,
and much less worn. Warehouse-sized PXs are
stocked with everything from bathing suits to
cameras and tape recorders. Troop barracks sport
such items as personal TVs, refrigerators, and Hi
Fis. There, as in most places, the immediacy of
ending the war, or even acknowledgement of it is
completely lacking. Its hard to feel involved in a
war when you dont accept the fact that there is one
present.
Another struggle is getting to understand the
Vietnamese while trying to mesh our
highly-mechanized presence into their society.
Perhaps the most eloquent appraisal of the whole
situation is a sign in a fire direction bunker near
Quang Tri: Escape while theres still time

Faces Os Vietnam

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Page 5



SAMSON
V. 1 '*.
WHAT IS SAMSON?
SAMSON is an organization of University
students interested in helping the underprivi underpriviledged
ledged underpriviledged in Gainesville and its surrounding
communities. SAMSON is based on the be belief
lief belief that there are many students with the
desire and the abilities to assist the local
anti-poverty agencies.
HOW WE WORK:
SAMSON serves as a liaison between
interested students and local anti-poverty
agencies. It informs students about the pro programs
grams programs in need of their talents and, in turn,
lets these agencies know what talent is
available.

CURRICULUM RESOLUTION
BE IT HEREBY RESOLVED BY THE STUDENT SENATE OF THE
STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA THAT:
Whereas: A relevant, flexible curriculum is of vital Importance to anv
institution of higher learning.
Whereas: The administration and faculty of the University of Florkla are deeply
entrenched in paterns of instruction and curricula offerings designed only to
uphold the status quo, rather to create a feeling of identity in mutual
involvement between the faculty and the individual students; and
Whereas: The University of Florida's patterns of instruction and curricula
offerings are often based on traditional practices which are rigid, inflexible,
and divorced from the primary purpose of promoting increasingly diverse and
varied learning; and
Whereas: The methods of instruction and curricula are often outdated and fail
to keep in pace with the needs of a dynamic society which has changed
greatly from the society in which the origins of our present academic
principles were founded; and
Whereas: The Faculty Senate and the University Curricula Committee have
been concerned only with the status quo and have failed to reflect the voices
and needs of the academic community which it was designed to serve; and
Whereas: The students of the University of Florida have found it impossible to
effect meaningful curricula reform;
THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED:
That the President of the University of Florida be urged to provide for a
flexible, effective curriculum relevent to the problems and needs of the
students of the University of Florida; and
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED:
That the President of the University of Florids also be urged to take
immediate action to place more students on the University Curricula
Committee, and that these students be given a stronger voice in
recommending change rather than being token representitives of the
Student Body.
The Chairman of the Student Senate Committee on Acadeic affairs shall
be instructed to report on the progress of this resolution at the second
regular meeting of the Winter Quarter, 1969.

Annual Christmas Sale,
Dec. 3,4,5. Second floor Reitz
Unon. 11:00 a.m.-9:00p.m.
7*

&
m

Campus; Crier

DATES TO REMEMBER

Annual Children's Christmas Party,
Dec. 7. Second floor Reitz Union.
1:00 a.m. All children of the
University Community are invited.

i, The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, November 26,1968

Page 6

gvtAumi
- v-- r .M r
flpf
K <'
Pi T
JL 5 J
IjP ; |
vs L* k
jOnj
Rpjr
There is a happiness an underpriviledged child seldom
knows CHILDHOOD! And you can add that happiness
to somebody's life while brightening up your own.

STUDENT REGULATIONS RESOLUTION
BE IT HEREBY RESOLVED BY THE STUDENT SENATE OF the
STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA THAT:
Wh 2 re S S: J he / acu,ty Senate and the administration promulgate rules of
student conduct at the University of Florida, and w of
Whereas The Faculty Senate is malapprotioned and comoletelv
unrepresentative of the University Community, and completely
W T^aking: o and. StUdentS expected to obe V ru,es which they have no voice
Whereas: Students are increasingly called upon to enforce thesp mi K n
ssssisr.sssrss nim H .v .<
that citizen, ,h. right to determine a Iwes by wSiXC
Whereas: Students at this university are denied anv voice in Hatwmi
rules under which they live, y vo,ce m determining the
THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED:
That the Student Senate feels the Universitv is fasiinn in * <
teaching students individual responsibility and self aovernmnt fUn<^ ,on of
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED RESOLVEDBE
BE RESOLVEDBE IT FURTHER RESOLVED:
The Student senate charges the Chairman nr
w tb the r Sponsibi,,ty ascertaining all judicial commit^?
which exist on campus have a structure committees, boards, etc.
accused students and guard, a?nrt ,n e,i 9
membership and procedure. The Chairman of'thl "l iuolciar V
jbsjt" ck ,o ,he sena,e n zswiisi c ::
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED:
That the Student Senate charges the Chairman n*
Committee with responsibility for orovidinT tnr 1 the Student R '9 hts
Senate a revision of the Code of Conduct which sha.i n^ 6^ 00 of the
students while maintaining orger in aLdPm- P tect the ri9hts of
chairman shall report back to the Senate in January comn nity. T he

Recieve Credit for your travel in
Europe,
Travel with the American
Euran^ 003 Academy Six we eks at
Tnfo Mil 392 IrS? US Campuses For
Un?on 392-1655 or come by 310

Sponsored by Student Government.

HOW YOU GET INVOLVED:
You can get involved in a program ot life lifelong
long lifelong significance through SAMSON if all
the talent you have is a little will-goodwill,
that is. Call Student Government at the Uni University
versity University of Florida and let us know. Student
Government can be reached through the
University's main number (376-3261). If you're
concerned and have an hour or two a week,
we need your help in building a better com community.
munity. community. This is your opportunity to help solve
the most serious problem facing American
youth today.
WHAT WE DO:

Tutor
(Kindergarden through
Twelfth Grade)
Sports
Games
Arts and Crafts
Discussion Groups

Adult Education
Hobby Groups
Dancing
Drama
Music
Health Instruction

NOTICES
Budget & Finance
Recent legislation requires that
all organizations requesting
money from the Student Senate
for trips must submit a separate
request for Food (a line item of
the entire request will be
sufficient). The request requires a
2/3 vote of the total membership
of the Senate for passage.
(Note: Budget and Finance
committee meetings are held at
4:30 P.M. on Wednesdays
preceeding a Senate
meeting.)
Traffic Court
Student Trafic Court
will meet Tuesday, November 26,
in Rm. 121 of the Law Big. 8:15
p.m.

New Years In New York,
Spend part of your vacation in fun
city. $l6O covers trip, hotel, meals,
and entertainment specials. Call
391-1655 or ask at Rm 310 Union.



WHAT'S
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN-
Alligator Staff Writar
IN HITTING THE
BEACH-IF YOU CAN FIND
IT: Dr. Robert H. Dean of
Coastal Engineering speaks on
Beach Erosion in Florida
tonight at 7:30 in Bless
Auditorium.
IN THE POPULIST
POLITICOS: The little peoples
politicians have their say tonight
when the Forestry Club elects
officers in Rolfs Hall at 7:30;
and the Public Relations Student
Society of America chooses a
president in room 236 of the
Stadium at the same time.
IN GOOD ADVICE: Take a
bunch of grapes to the one-acts
in the Constans Theater tonight
at 8 and thow every one at
Lewis Rothlein, agrarian rebel. It
would be a fitting piece
dresistance.
AND SPEAKING OF, OR
RATHER, IN FRENCH: You
can hear plenty of that in room
1508 of the Union today at 2
pjn. The French Club meets
there then.
IN DIGGING MORE
DIRT-AND LOVING IT!:
Beware, Felons! This crusading
newspaper is on the trail of a
group of racketeers operating on
campus. They call themselves
the Badminton Club and meet
tonight at 7 in the Norman
Gymnasium.
IN YOU TURN* GIRLS:
Now that the Association of
Women Students has completed
its voluntary exile (which
consisted of locking itself in the
Union Business Suite for a
brainstorming session), perhaps
the Mortar Board can lock itself
in the library and have another
one of the same. Come to think
of it, they could kill two birds
with one stone that way, right,
Harold?
Anyway, the Mortar Board
meets tonight in room 363 of
the Union at 7.
IN GREEK-LETTER
GOINGS-ON: Panhellenic
Council has a meeting and social
hour tonight at 7 in rooms 121
and 122 of the Union; Phi Beta
Kappa steps into rooms 243 and
244 of the Union tonight at
6:30; Alpha Delta Sigma meets
in room 362 of the Union at 7
tonight.
Alpha Tau Omega social
fraternity has a party and dinner
for some lucky children at the
ATO house at 4 pjn. today;
Delta Sigma Pi gathers in rooms
351 and 357 of the Union
tonight at 7.
Gator Gras:
Plans Moving
Plans for Gator Gras
Weekend, scheduled this year for
April 10-12, are now in progress
Archie Muldonado, chairman of
the program, said last week.
The weekend will include the
two most popular events: the
soap box derby and the beauty
contest to be held between the
participating colleges and
universities and UF.
Sixteen universities and junior
colleges throughout the state
have been invited to participate.
Letters sent to prospective
competitors stated the purpose
of the competition was to
determine who had the fastest
men and the most beautiful
women.

DROPOUTS

f ifcVil \ -V (X LEARHEP A Hew WfoRD -I&BAY \
[ "HEY, ALF-J \ v/oULP YoO CARE To TAKE |
I C ltM b< INM > ter

Strike Cripples Commuter Line

NEW YORK (UPI) Long
Island Railroad trainmen, fearing
loss of overtime pay, closed
down the nations largest
commuter line with a wildcat
strike Monday, inconveniencing
90,000 riders and creating a
jumbo traffic jam on Long
Island.
The wildcat strike began at
midnight, one minute before the
the railroads first major new
timetable in 20 years was to
have gone into effect. It would
have reduced total train time
about 47 hours a week arid cost
the trainmen an estimated
$200,000 annually in overtime.
Harold Pryor, general
chairman of the Brotherhood of
Railroad Trainmens Local 517,
said management had given
insufficient advance notice of
the new timetable and the
trainmen had not had time to
study it. He said he had done
everything in his power to urge
my members to comply with a
Brooklyn Federal Court
injunction barring a strike last
Friday but they had decided not
to work on an individual basis.
Federal Judge Walter
Bruchhausen signed an order
against Pryor and ordered him to
appear in court Monday in
response to an application by
railroad attorney James
Gallagher. The action was
speeded up in hope of getting
some trains moving to ease the
evening rush hour.

WMMMtM
U of F CHARTER FLIGHT
NEW YORK TO MILAN, ITALY
10 WEEKS JUNE TO SEPT.
(SPACE LIMITED)
OPEN TO STAFF, STUDENTS, FACULTY and FAMILIES
PRICE STARTS AT $250.00 FOR INFORMATION CALL
392-1655 or come by rm. 310 union
Josfens
University of Rondo
Gator Rings of Distinction
Free Tape Recorder
G I Model
t,
Register Today at
Malones Annex
1714 West University Ave.

The morning rush hour
turned into a near record
nightmare as commuters took to
their cars, subways and buses,
crowding already jammed
highway and transportation
facilities. Some drivers reported
the trip in from Long Islands
Nassau county to midtown
Manhattan took nearly three
hours at an average of about 15
miles an hour.
Three Guilty
Os Cheating
The Honor Court has found
three students guilty of cheating
and they have received failing
grades.
Thomas N. Hutchinson
pleaded guilty to changing a
grade in a professors grade book
and received a failing grade in
ISE 351. He is required to write
a thesis. /
Gerald M. Greenhouse
pleaded guilty to cheating in GY
109. Along with a failing grade,
Greenhouse will receive six
penalty hours.
- {7
Barry Russo pleaded guilty to
cheating in the same course. He
will receive two penalty hours
and will be allowed to
participate only in the SEC swim
meet with permission of his
coach. Russo will also receive a
failing grade in the course.

Tuaaday, N oven bar 28,1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

BY HOWARD POST

[A GIFT]
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Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 26,1968

Page 8

The Florida Alligator
"The price of freedom
n ia the exerciee of responsibility/'
y Harold Aldrich
PlClfal&tf/ Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
m Dave Reddick James Cook
JAHUuWk Assignments Editor News Editor

Only Selfish People
Want Voluntary PE

By CUNT DUKE
I am a selfish person.
Self-centered, conceited,
arrogant, and more than likely
ignorant. Im showing I dont
know whats good for me. I can
prove it too. I want to drop
Physical Education from my
schedule.
I was only thinking of myself
when I cut PE Tuesday. Oh you
remember last Tuesday, the one
with the low temperature and
the high wind. Well for no better
reason than wanting to keep
myself healthy I cut PE. Thats
the second time this quarter.
(The College of Physical
Education and Health keeps very
accurate records on cuts.)
I have more evidence. I want
to drop PE just so I have time to
keep up with academic subjects
that are giving me credit. Thats
selfishness. For foolish reasons
like needing time during the day
to work and just a little time to
, eat, I want to get rid of PE.
Its important to stay ini
shape. Everyone is getting fat
and dying of heart attacks.
Walking around this campus all

: Staff Writings

Library After Closing

Perhaps it was the section we were sitting in that
made us feel like hardened criminals banking.
Books and books on banking brought to mind
famous bank criminals Baby Face Nelson, Bonnie
and Clyde, John Dillinger.
But then we werent there to rob a bank just a
library. But then we werent really there to rob a
library, just to see if it could be done.
It had been done before. Just a month ago. And
it had been successful. For the thief of over $2,000
worth of equipment had not been apprehended.
And had the undergraduate library taken heed
and increased its security? No. Still no night
security guard. Still no final check to see if the
library was completely empty.
So there we sat in a comer of the third floor, not
really hiding, just sitting looking at banking books
and waiting for the final buzzer at 11 p.m.
announcing closing.
And it came. And everyone left. But us. We sat
looking at banking books. And the lights went out
and suddenly the printed words were swallowed
into the darkness.
And we sat engulfed in this unaccustomed
darkness for an hour waiting for the ground floor to
close. The ticking of our synchronized watches, the
beating of our hearts. Would these infractions of the
tomb-like silence give us away?
No. For no one cared enough to check at closing,
surely they wouldnt now. They didnt.
Perhaps it was curiosity that caused us to tip-toe
first to the room where the stereo equipment was

day long seven days a week is
just not enough, even though my
coach says that walking is about
the best exercise you can find.
But I disregard the facts
important to my health.
Because of my selfishness Im
in danger of being dropped from
PE. I got a letter saying so. This
means I would have to suffer
through the remainder of the
quarter without doing exercises
or running track! I don't know
how I could live without them,
but I sure would like to find out.
Now I hear that Bruce Harlan,
Secretary of Student Activities is
presenting a resolution in
Student Government to do away
with mandatory PE. Its nice to
know that hes selfish too. Bruce
and I arent lonely.
The campus is being overrun
by selfish freshmen and
sophomores. They are out to
destroy themselves. What can be
done?
I have a suggestion. How
about letting them kill
themselves off by dropping PE.
Wouldnt that be fitting
punishment for selfish people.

By Lisa Roman

stolen last month. The weak beam of our flashlight
spotlighted nervous fingers trying the handle it
was locked.
One foot and then the other, we edged our way
down the back steps to the second floor. And then
it dawned on us. Why be quiet? They didnt care we
wore locked in here, they didnt care we were here
now. Hell, why the tip-toing? The place was ours.
Ours for the night. e
As we passed by typewriters, furniture, paintings,
books, and equipment, we envisioned ourselves
would-be thieves. We made our way to the well-lit
first floor.
And the windows were locked. Just a fraction of
an inch between us and freedom. Us and the cold
outdoors. Us and safety. But wait, there is a hole in
the window ledge which seems to be connected with
the window. A crank would do it.
And a crank did it. For just like in a Grade B
movie the trespassers moved in on the most obvious
spot the librarians shelf. And, in full view, there
was the crank.
It fit and the window creaked open. We returned
the crank, in an unthief-like gesture and slipped out
the window. The screen fell out of its holdings
Symbolic of the whole faulty library. Rotten as the
rules that guard it.
And we left, awaiting punishment for our crime
against society, our dastardly deed against the UF,
our condemnation. But we didnt care, we had
already proven something.

EDITORIAL

Is Honor Dead?

Is honor dead?
Perhaps not. But as a system designed to
prevent cheating at the UF, it appears at
least to be dormant.
UFs Honor Code, initiated in 1914, is
said to rest upon certain basic principles.
Among these, says the The University
Record (undergraduate catalog), are the
conviction that self-discipline is the greatest
builder of character, that responsibility is a
prerequisite of self-respect and that these are
essential to the highest type of education.
It looks good on paper. But in reality,
there is far more honor in the system than
there is in the students for whom honor is
supposed to be away of academic life.
Take for example a recent ex t ensive
psychological survey which reported that
more than 40 per cent of the students would
cheat if they were certain they would not be
caught.
For them, honor as away of life is a very
sick joke.
For many of them, the UFs honor
system, time-honored though it may be, is
their guarantee of cheating with
immunity. Simply because violations are
not reported.
Or do the figures he?
Perhaps the truth is that an overwhelming
majority of UFs students the silent mass,
if you will is deeply committed to the
principles and enforcement of the honor
system.
Or perhaps their commitment is ready
only fear of being turned in by other
students.
Perhaps cheating, the most serious
violation of the code in terms of number of
people affected, is practiced only by a
shrewd, dishonest few.
Regardless of which perhaps is the
correct one, the honor code is violated, with
immunity, everyday. Students cheat on
tests, students steal everything stealable,
students deliberately cash bum checks all
violations of the code as it presently exists.

1 Alligator Inquizitor |
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
v X
X
Well, today we dedicate the column to the Libras. Libras :j:
(Sept. 23 Oct. 23) are well balanced, handsome, graceful,
x tasteful, gifted, and peace lovers. They (according to x
* astrologists) dislike hard work and are careless with money. £
Their lucky day is Monday and unlucky day is Thursday. Their
best months are Aug. and Dec. Also, a Libra is the opposite of a x
conservative.
Todays questions:
1 What is the true name of the song whistled in the movie, x
j:j BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI? jij
x 2. (P r older UFers) What was the name of the building
x orn down next to Walker Auditorium? (It is now a parking lot), x
x is Wednesday (generally speaking)?
x 4. Who were the two co-stars on the TV show ROUTE 66?
X 5. a ) Who are Floridas two senators? b) Ilinois has two £
x well known senators. Who are they? £
Who is the president of the mango company who said,
£ As mangos, so goes the nation? £
i Yesterdays answers: £
£ Pep P ermint Patty 2. three 3. 392-2441 4. Lambchop, £
x .. ,| e y H Qrse 5. Bentley, Vodka Martini (shaken, not stirred), |:j
x Morlins Cigarettes
£ Fee l sorry for a turkey today. £
The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under die
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial. Butina*. Advancing offices in Room 330. Rate Union. Wione
32*1681,398-1682 or 362-1683.
*?*"*"* h Alitor an Hmm* of
mwwrdiMirtkhMii.fttA r **

For those who care, the question is
Why?
Why do students cheat? What is wrong
with the educational process which forces
them to view cheating as the only method
to insure success? Why dont other students
report violators to the Honor Court for
punishment? Why is honor asleep?
Do students sneer at honor because honor
has left the American people? Is the sickness
of UFs honor system a microcosm of a
society in which people go out of their way
to gyp their government out of taxes or to
keep the money discovered in a lost wallet
or purse?
Have we, as a people, put too high a price
on the ugly head of success?
If the university intends to continue
under the auspices of a system based on
individual integrity, these questions must be
asked. And answered.
For the reality is inescapable: The Honor
System is not working.
And if honor is dead because values have
changed, then the system should be scrapped
and the facade discontinued.
UF students fill face that choice in the
Spring elections. Student Body President
Clyde Taylor and Honor Court Chancellor
Pete Zinober have vowed to place the fate of
the Honor System on the chopping block.
In addition to a referendum on keeping
or abolishing Student Government in its
present form, students will be asked to
decide a similar question on the Honor
System at the polls in April.
The questions involved, questions which
lie at the very roots of how people live with
other people, should be given more than
passing examination.
Between now and April, UF students
should decide the value of honor in an
academic community.
And then they should vote their
conscience.



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The author of the above is one Paul
Krassner, the editor and chief writer
for a leading underground monthly,
'The Realist," a publication he
himself labels, among other things, the
"magazine of the lunatic fringe." I
mention the man only in passing and
won't bother to delve into his
philosophies, because the target now
is the feeling expressed above, and it
matters little who offered it.
I'd just completed one of the many
arduous treks from the stadium to
13th St. that so confound my class
schedule and had finally paused to
relax when my eyes feel upon
Krassner's words buried within a
recent copy of Life. They settled on
my tired head and I hardly noticed.
Then, for some reason, I read the
thing again and suddenly I
un-numbed. Who knows why, but my
mind zapped back to the sights and
sounds of that "cross campus jaunt"
and for the first time in two years the
combinations clicked, at last making
some sense of the nature of this place.
Little connection between the
quote from Life and Florida li.?
Maybe. But then, it could be that
Krassner's thoughts hint at what I saw
or didn't see in those passing faces
bustling from class to class.

Tomorrow, or whenever, take a
look at these faces. Look for a bit of
Krassner's compassion or for a
kindling spark "trying to understand."
Look into any pair of eyes and see if
I where is empathy when 1
I naked stands beside drifting 1
I snow? I
I where is understanding while 1
I transparent children sit within I
§ sifting maple leaves J
| under the Japanese plum? §
I where is compassion while 1
I this child lies without in 1
I its field of blowing clover I
I and wheat? 1
I where is humanity as 1
your son burns and j
I you kill mine? |
I and the snow drifts, 1
| leaves sift through the wind, 1
I fields blow and 1
the last rain drop
J slips past the first tear J
j from the last j
child, beside the tree, no
leaves could see his
burning black skin as
he watched blackness
sift through the night
of blazing sun.
I 808 SOKOL I

they can keep from flinching their
attention elsewhere. Try smiling and
wait anxiously for someone to
respond in a like manner. Keep your
specs clean for a single soul who
appears "glad to be alive just feeling
(and) sensing." And for the clincher,
wear something out-of-bounds and
make note of the open tolerance and
understanding that greet you.
It's all far from heartening, no
matter how you explain your
observations. Okay, so all those faces
were in hurry do we all turn off our
insides when our bodies accelerate?
Okay, so nobody's expected to open
up to strangers but then, strangers are
strangers because we've failed so far to
try opening them. We all have our
"downs" when we're less than
agreeable but do we have them
simultaneously and don't "ups" come
along occasionally? The "megaversity"
hardens us probably, but whose fault
is that? Okay, so maybe we're lost in
thought and don't notice the bodies
around us possibly, but it's doubtful
that this one occurs too frequently.
Now, all this sounds contrived, I'm
sure "mountains from molehills"
and is all but a sermon, and yet it's a
bit disquieting when in just two short

Such Letters We Get

"Toil/ &oJla

The following letter was written
\by an obviously modern and
intelligent woman. She read the AP
story in her hometown newspaper
about the nude appearing in the
October issue of "The Campus
Thing." Being concerned over this,
I and being a talented woman of
I letters, she quickly wrote and mailed
I this masterpiece of sanity:
| "Well, you got your name in the
I paper. Hooray! Some people must
I commit murder, like Sirhan, Ray and
I Oswald, but, give you credit, you did
I it the "easy" way. I just read about
I your publication today, in our
I newspaper. Then, I re-read it.
I Brother! You made yourself, and
I your publication, look like everyone
I there (editors included) were not
I only quite juvenile, but a bunch of
I (pardon the French) asses, and YOU
I "For God's sake, young fella
I (|'m only 37, but you do seem like a
I baby to me) what the hell do you
I think you're DOING? You are not
I Hugh Heffner, nor will you EVER
I you ain't got it.
I "Seems to me a guy with your
I talents could put them to a lot better

weeks even the wide eyes of the
freshmen have begun to narrow. And
if checking out passersby isn't enough,
look at us all in other situations in
class, at parties & on dates. A little
different, but aren't there inklings of
these same symptoms?
It would be stretching a point to
argue that these are a part of
conditions existing soley on the U of
F campus, but if they're universal
what causes them? If it isn't the
campus that chills, then there must be
something in the air. Either that or
they're natural and Mr. Krassner
TRULY is expressing the feelings of a
"lunatic fringe."
Few would suggest any hope for
remedy it's been like this for as long
as any of us can remember so there'll
be no conclusions made here. In
passing, though, it might do well to
look into some further thought on the
subject, via the Beatles:
"And anytime you feel a pain
Hey, Jude, refrain,
Don't carry the world upon your
shoulder.
Well, you know that it's a fool
Who plays it cool
By making this world a little
colder."
MIKE SIMMONS

use. You seem to think a young
female naked body well, it's IT! I
got news for you, Buster, you just
showed yourself, to anyone who will
think a while.
"Obviously, you're preoccupied
with sex and I guess you are
getting a real "charge" out of your
so-called "vocation." Thank GOD I
see beauty in the sky, foliage, etc.
OUTSIDE of the beauty and
excitement you find in young
women (girls) do YOU ever see the
beauty of nature which surrounds
you? Kinda doubt it, somehow.
What in the HELL has gone wrong
with you kids? Does not a "young
lady" ever look beautiful with her
clothes ON?
"Now, all we females are provided
with the same* "equipment", and
even after five kids I'm happy to
report, I'm in such good shape that I
expect my "posed" picture would do
as much TO and FOR your readers
as a heck of a lot of your "gals.'*
"My POINT isn't your
reporting, writing, etc. good enough
to get your "thing" sold? Or must
you really rely upon nudeness.

sexuality, etc. to sell it? If that is so,
Junior, you'd better just "hang it
up." Oh and seek other
occupations and diversions.
"Before I end this, better tell you
a few lil ole things about me. 1. l Yr.
an "old Army wife" and more
sophisticated than most. 2. I
majored in journalism and you are
insulting me. 3. I have, altogether,
one son, one daughter and one
son-in-law at FSU. I rather expect
you've heard of Andy Guy, track,
broke three records last year, so you
know I'm not unfamiliar with
youngsters (and young adults).
"Perhaps I've lost out because I've
only associated with the HIGHER,
INTELLECTUAL type! My best
wishes to you, and I HOPE you can
sell your publication without
resorting to such base tactics."
Jean Dowell
"P.S. I'm a writer, but use a
pseudonym, but you've read on§ of
-pf works, without Knowing itl"
Oct. 24,'68
124 Ist St.
Merritt Island, Fla.



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Harold B. Bachman
Director of Bands, Emeritus
University of Florida

As one who has been playing in
and leading bands in both the North
and the South, including military
bands overseas in two world wars,
for over sixty years, I am concerned
that DIXIE, one of the most spirited
American marching tunes, has again
become a subject of controversy.
The President of a great University
has instructed his band to quit
playing DIXIE, and classes it among
other Confederate symbols which he
states some people "embrace as an
anachronistic expression of their

I can say more than you want to
hear at any time: What can I do
when you slip away tomorrow to cry
at the cemetery though no one you
know is buried there, and when you
go down to the railway and watch
the train go by at midnight? A light
in the darkness will approach you as
a promise slips away. (I could try to
smile when I say goodbye if you
like.) As long as the hills go rolling
you will be running up and down.
Here is a pile of leaves that fell
from a tree. Jump into them and
scatter them; destroy the work that
has been done yesterday. Kneel
down at the edge of the cliff and
shout down to those who have fallen
there that you have finally come, but
your words echo off the granite of
tombstQnes. Try once again to read
my poems that are scribbled beyond
interpretation. They are lonesome
and longing to be read.
I board a Greyhound bus and trip
away to large cities. As I step from
the coach I am met with ugly words
and roughness (my friends said that I
would fit in well). The naked girl
that has come to hold a wet cloth on
my wounds whispers soft
reassurances, 'There, there Captain.
So I hide my face in the pillow so
that she won't see me laughing at
her, and you, and everyone. She slips
under the blankets with me and all I
can think of is how she didn't take
off the small gold cross worn around

YOU, ME, AND WHAT I SAY

prejudices." In one dispatch this
President is reported as having barred
his band from playing DIXIE
because the song is "repulsive to
Negroes."
This followed incidents at several
high schools where the public display
of the Confederate flag and the
playing of DIXIE was said to have
triggered conflicts between Negro
and white students. It seems quite
certain that the causes of the
resentments which led to these
disturbances lie much deeper than
these outward symbols and will not
be settled either by playing or not
playing DIXIE.

her neck. Her nakedness against me,
I try to see your face but cannot.
Goodbye, goodbye, goodbye.
There, I have said it. My hair is
getting rather long and I received a
letter from my sister yesterday. She
still sings in the pub on Manchester
Forty. Take me to the
subways.. .that is where I got your
phone number, you know. The
graffitti on the walls is wearing away
the tunnels; soon the knowledge that

- I
.v. *.' v

I would not presume to offer
advice or criticism about decisions
on these sensitive matters that might
be made at other Universities or in
the public schools. But when the
question is raised about the playing
of DIXIE by the University of
Florida band at football games and
other public gatherings, I feel that
the past twenty years of close
association with the musical life of
the University, including ten years as
director of bands, entitles me, in fact
impels me, to. state some views.
These are offered in the hope that
they might clarify some
misunderstandings which have arisen
about the nature of the music and

is there inscribed will be
walking above the ground again. The
summer fades into a better time and
I am left to invent a better year. I
went to college last year and perhaps
I will return again although I learn
more by sailing for foreign and
fortuned lands.
Now a casual pawnshopper can
buy all of what I own, for I own
nothing worth a tomorrow except
for these few bits of knowledge (and

the history and traditions
surrounding the song DIXIE.
In response to an article in the
University paper saying that the
playing of DIXIE was a tradition at
the University of Florida, two
University professors replied:
"This is utter
nonsense. Other old,
distinguished
Southern traditions
such as lynching,
disenfranchisement of
blacks, and riding in
the back seats of
busses -- have
subsequently been
reevaluated and found
lacking in their social
merits. 'DIXIE' is but
another such
institution and a
constant reminder to
many of good, old
Southern racism."
DIXIE I What a history this old
tune, which some authorities have
said "is probably the most genuine
American song we posess," has had.
It's origin is well-documented. The
composer, Daniel Decatur Emmett,
was bom in Ohio, a member of a
pioneer Irish-American family. He
received his musical training during
service in the Army and as a member
of circus bands. He wrote this song,
and many others, while a member of
Bryant's Minstrels, a popular show
troupe of the time. It was first sung
at a performance by this company in
New York City on April 4, 1859.
The song was an immediate success
and it was soon being played and
sung in theatres all over the country.
The fact that it became a widely
known popular favorite in the few
years prior to the civil war is
SEE PAGE SIX

even tomorrow is yours if you want
that, too). You can give and you can
take but still you are not a trader of
souls. Could you tell the time of day
if I were to take the hands from your
clock? And what does that old
grandfather clock mean to you,
sitting there so threateningly at the
foot of the stariway?
The library was closed when I
called for you, so I walked through
the park and talked to dn old man
who said he was very much a part of
yesterday. But I did not believe him
because he ignored the birds that
perched upon his shoulder (a perfect
portrait of your old Polish father).
You travel around and hear all
sorts of new sounds but still you
don't hear me say that I love you.
The sailors say that the ocean can
talk but it has never said a word to
me. I'm afraid I don't make a very
good companion for you because my
eyes are weak and it is hard for me
to speak of a girl I once knew. I've
forgotten her name but I am sure
that I must still love her.
I ride through Europe on a
sophisticated mare who won't eat
anything but breakfast and I am
from Luxembourg but it doesn't
bother me that much. Everyone said
that I am not the kind of person who
could make you happy.
How like the sundown does the
morning come; each day is a smooth
stone I throw into a lake hoping to
fill the loneliness.
BARRY GIROUARD
> **** '****%



An Interview With Harry Crews:
'Beginning A Book Is Lie Rape../
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He was sitting with his back to
the door chewing on an unlit cigar.
As he turned around, his bright blue
eyes gave off an air which seemed to
connote that they wanted to see
everything. These unique eyes belong
to unique Harry Crews, the
novelist/professor who is now an
instructor of English at the UF.
The 33 year-old Crews is a former
student at the UF and was bom in
Bacon County, Georgia, where "all
of my people still live." He is
married to a former UF coed and
they have one son. Before coming to
the UF, Crews taught creative
writing and English at Broward
Junior College in Ft. Lauderdale.
He seems to have had the "ideal"
writer's background; that is, when he

What did you learn from writing
"The Goqwi Sanger?"
Crews: I learned what one always
learns in any field: you find out your
strong suit Mine is the narrative line
and this is what keeps me going. In
telling of "The Gospel Singer"
something happened to me.
Everything was so much more real
than ever before. My characters
become living as I write about them.
Beginning the book was
mechanical, but as I progressed it
wasn't Beginning a book is like rape:
you hold it down and just do it, but
after awhile it becomes like love. I
learned from my own bungling
efforts.
How much of your fiction is
technical and how much is
inspiration?
Crews: Craft and technique are
used consciously and unconsciously.
I try to work every day. Some days
it goes easy and others it doesn't In
all writing you get this thing in you
that's trying to get out It's like
random thinking or anxiety; sooner
or later that thing gets out and you
write.
In 'The Gospel Singer" and in all
my fiction I work under the
assumption that when you write
fiction you make a little world and
TCTPagefour

returned from the Marine Corps and
the Carribean he took a motorcycle
trip for a year and a half. He tripped
out as far north as Canada and as far
south as Mexico, catching the West
Coast in between.
He has published numerous short
stories in the "Suwanee Review" and
the "Georgia Review." His first
published novel, o The Gospel
Singer," which came out last
February, is fast becoming a best
seller. "The Gospel Singer" will be
out in paperback next February
under a new tide, o The Burning
Man." Also coming out in February
is another novel, "Naked in Garden
Hills," i and he has recently
completed a third novel, "This Thing
Don't Lead to Heaven," his latest
work.

THE CAMPUS AVIARY \
owDius rmims ksk A 'fluEVsT i£r Voor ismo/wh
m r

1 this world has to be consistent with
I itself and that's enough to drive you
r crazy. Finally the mind must go back
I and rearrange what the heart knows.
I only write about that which I
hate. This is what gets me writing.
It's reaction against certain things in
the world. Writing is blind groping in
its truest sen c ~ n be able to write
requires that iave tremendous
I tolerance f c rustration and
I disorder. For ninths you have to
live with this. You don't understand.
You don't know where you're going.
It's always on your mind.
Where did you get the idea for.
I 'The Gospel Singer?"
Crews: Where a novel comes from
is unanswerable. Writers are
dedicated liars when they speak of.
where the idea for a story came
from. They do this because they
themselves don't know where the
idea came from. It seems to come
out of some vision of this world;
what it means to be a man involved
in this world.
Have you had any movie offers
for 'The Gospel Singer?"
Crews: Warner Brothers has
bought a one year option to the
I book and they have a year to decide
if they want to make it into a movie.
I Also I may do a script for Columbia
I Seven Arts in the near future.
Do you pattern yourself after any
particular writer, and who are your
favorite writers and poets?
Crews: When I first began to write
I found myself writing like the
author I was reading at that time.
Now I feel I've outgrown this. It's
not fair to ask someone who their
favorite writer is because it's like
saying what's your favorite food -- it
changes every day.
I guess I've learned most from
Graham Green about putting the
narrative line of a story together.
Like all writers, I write under the
burden of Faulkner's genius and
rhetoric. Faulkner's rhetoric is the
sea around us (writers) and more
I than one of us has drowned in it
I think that Eudora Welty is the
finest short story writer alive. In
I poetry I like T.S. Elliot and Robert
Pack. I love the "Fairy Queen." I
like to read poetry aloud. I won't

read it silently. Actually I don't like
to talk about poetry because I can't
feel as secure with it as with fiction.
It takes a great teacher to talk about
poetry without killing it
You dedicated 'The Gospel
Singer" to Smith Kirkpatrick, the
creative writing professor at the UF.
What is your opinion of the man as
an artist?
Crews; I owe Smith, not because
he taught me anything I could not
perhaps have learned by myself, but
because he saved me so much time
which is all a teacher of writing can
do anyway. Smi> is a great reader.
He can take an inished story and
say where it fails. He talks about it in
terms of craft and technique, but he
does not prescribe. He makes you see
the story more clearly. His great gift
is that he can make you see your
own work.
What would you recommend for
aspiring writers to study in order to
learn about writing?
Crews: If you want to write, read
and read and read and read ~
anything. You will rise the more you
read.
Do you drink when you write?
Crews: I've tried that and it
doesn't work.
Some may say that you, as a
writer, are considered an artist and
craftsman. If so, does that make you
feel that you are a more sensitive
person that one who does not
write?
Crews: I'm not more sensitive.
The writer, musician and painter
have just found away to release
whatever is in him to release. He's
raising hell to find out some way to
release what's in him. There aren't
many men fortunate enough to hold
onto something and never let it go.
Writing is a tremendous
presumption. If I didn't love people I
couldn't deal with them as harshly as
Ido.
One last question: are you in love
with writing?
Crews: I'd write novels even if I
had to put them in bottles and send
them out to sea.
GERRY SOUD



Black. Or rather d?dc. There is a
very fine but inescapable distinction.
Black is when there is only void and
nothing else. Black is a state of
non-existence. Black suggests that
there is nothing else besides itself.
Dark, on the other hand holds out all
manner of promise. Dark is when the
lights are all out but the vision of all
good things and all reality is but a
flick of the switch or the striking of
a match away.
Dark is being asleep. Black is
being dead.
But I am not dead. I can feel an
ever so light movement of muggy air
across my face and in the distance I
can see what is one step closer to
hope than dark. Grey.
Grey which begins as a small
square with dark vertical lines
running up and down it and slowly
spreads like some faintly luminescent
fog around me. Now I am
surrounded by it. I know the pupils
of my eyes are expanding and that is
why I seem to be seeing this fantasy
but I enjoy playing tricks on my
senses. I used to rub my eyes quite
hard just to see brilliant flashes of
color.
I did it constantly; it was a
favorite pastime. Whenever I was
bored, which was often, or when
people were generally making things
as miserable as they could for me, I
would steal away to the quietest
place I could find and just rub away.
It was wonderful there in that world
of brilliant purples and flashing
yellows. It was the most beautiful
thing I knew.
I had to give it up because I was
damaging my eyes. Even 90, I still
did it occasionally, when things were
really bad.
The fog is almost silver now. I can
make out various objects in the cell.
It is strange how a man will
become attached to the things that
surround his life. I have read that the
men imprisoned in the Bastille for
years felt real sorrow at leaving. I
think someone even wrote a poem
about it. It seems like one of the
Romantic poets, but I can't
remember which. I have been
meaning to ask for a good English
literature anthology but I kept
forgetting and it is too late now.
I don't wish to move; not even
my head. I am like this when I wake.
I enjoy the drowsiness that follows
sleep. I like to prolong it as long as I
can. The slightest movement seems
to chafe it off as if my whole body
were covered with tiny flower petals
and the slightest breath causes some
to fall.
The cell is almost distinct now. I
see the objects which have become

1
L

my friends in the last three months
while all the appeals were made.
There is a sink and a small stool. The
sink is so tiny that one cannot
possibly wash one's face and let the
water all run back into it. Instead, it
splashes all over the floor, onto my
legs, everywhere. I despise the
messiness. There is nothing to wipe it
up with save the solitary towel hung
beside the sink on the wall. I have
given up trying to wash my face
there. It is an unusual paradox. If I
wash my face, then I must have the
towel to dry with. On the other
hand, I will not wash my face and
leave a puddle of water about the
sink. Thus the towel does not get
used at all, and my face goes
unwashed until Thursdays and
Saturdays when I am taken out of
here and allowed to bathe.
The stool is of no use whatsoever.
It is like so many stools that I have
seen in my life. It has three legs and
is very short. I tried once to sit on it
for amusement. It has to be the most
uncomfortable piece of furniture
devised by civilization. I think it was
placed here to confuse me. There is
nothing to be done with it.
In the corner is my pride. A small
cabinet of unfinished wood holds the
ten books they allowed me to bring
and the three that I have from the
library this week.
In choosing my ten books I tried
to stay away from works of
philosophy, though that is my
passion. Philosophy, especially
metaphysics always leads my mind
up long, winding, and unbannistered
staircases into complete void.
Philosophy, whatever the logical
progressions, the lofty goals, the
brilliant minds involved, always leads
me to the same conclusion. Death is
at the end of all.
We are all bits of whirling atoms
synthesized against unthinkable odds
into larger bits of pulsating jelly,
lucky to claim even our temporary
existence. We are whisps of weakness
pitted against the overwhelming
existence of that which is and will
always be.
Nothing. Blackness. Death.

And tonight I will die.
I will give up my puny pulsations
and cease to be. I have told myself
many times that death is not to be
feared. Death is more of the universe
than life is. Death is simply
non-existence. It can't hurt not to
be.
Socrates was said to have joked as
he drank hemlock. I fancied myself
doing the same thing as they strap
me into the chair. But I know I
won't. It is hard to give up existence
once you have had it. It is hard to
know that you will never again have
breakfast on a sidewalk on the
Champs-EI ysees, that you can never
again get lost in a library in New
York and be so engrossed in
discoveries you almost get locked in,
that you can never again look upon a
formation of high frozen cloud
wisps.
No, I shan't joke. And I have no
illusions of being a gentleman about
the whole thing. I have l\eard tales of
men showing remarkable coolness in
the face of certain death. I have since
come to draw a bold distinction
between courage and bravado. I have
neither one.
I shall probably be sullen and
uncooperative. Perhaps I can say
something poignant to the guards.
Something that will stay with them,
the living, after my existence ceases
to be. Something that will haunt
them, cause them reflections, make
them wonder at the mysteries of life
and death as I do. They likely never
think of it. What is death to them? It
is a job. It is something for which
they are able to be paid and buy
food so that they may go about
living. Another paradox. My death
allows them to go on living. Let
them then. They will know someday
what I will know tonight. My awful
secret will be theirs. That will settle
accounts.
The light is now quite strong from
the hallway. It must be approaching
eight o'clock. Perhaps if I lie still
here all day, the time will pass more
slowly. If I concentrate enough, as
the Orientals claim, perhaps I can

i
stop time altogether. How that
would cheat them of their prize!
Executing a man in a state of
Nirvanna. How insanely funny! What
a coup!
But I don't think I could manage
it. I haven't read that much about it
and my powers of concentration
aren't anywhere near adequate.
I'd best get up. One's last day of
existence shouldn't be spent in the
near-death of boredom.
I get up and perform my morning
activities. How insane all these daily
rituals become in the face of death.
How puny and insignificant. Do I
brush my teeth to assure myself that
they won't rot before midnight
tonight? Or could I be worried about
offending the guards? Do I put on
these grey stiff pieces of cloth
because of modesty? How modest
will I be when I cease to exist? Do I
comb my hair to make myself more
attractive, or is it that I want it to
look nice when they come to shave it
off so that the electrodes make good
contact? Os what use are any of the
trappings of existence when
existence is soon to be nothing.
Many things had once seemed
important to me.
She had seemed important. And
at this moment, after countless hours
of ceaseless ponderings, I still don't
know if I really pushed her or not. I
shouldn't have thought I would be
capable of doing it for anything no
matter how much I felt deceived by
her after all the years.
In those last moments I did not
feel anything for her except that
nonselective flash of blazing human
pity that one feels as one watches
another human being die. I once saw
a workman fall fourteen stories to
his death, screaming frighteningly all
the way down. That was the only
thing I felt for her as I looked into
her eyes as she fell. She didn't
scream. She just looked up at me, all
the way down, it seemed, for hours.
There was nothing to be done for
her, just as no one in the world could
help that screaming window washer.
They were dead even though they
still retained the technicality of life.
It was a matter of a few split seconds
before her whirling little atoms
would be spread randomly over the
rocks below and her existence would
cease to be once more. Her eyes,
with the terror of certain death in
them, haunt me still.
I shall look from them tonight.
It must be nearing noon now.
They brought me breakfast which I
could not eat. There are some
mornings in which nothing is more
repulsive than food.
I have been reading Candide. I did
not think I would be able to read
anything, s but I was mistaken. I was
able to become engrossed for whole
minutes at a time, sometimes even
smiling at the irony of Voltaire's
poor hero, before my mind flashed
suddenly to my inescapable
predicament and I saw those eyes.
At last they bring in lunch. The



THE CELL
guards are grim. They seem more
serious than I, but then, I have been
reading Candide. They are almost
apologetic as they set the tray down.
I feel more kindly disposed towards
them now. They don't appear so
heartless as I had imagined.
Lunch was just as I had asked.
They cooked the pheasant almost
exactly as I had specified, almost the
same as at the Baton Blanche where
my uncle used to take me on
Sunday.
The taste of the pheasant brought
back an avalanche of nostalgia.
Strange how certain tastes or smells
or sounds can uncannily bring to
mind events long forgotten.
I would rise early on Sunday. My
uncle insisted that if I spent a day
away from my studies, the least I
could do was begin it with worship. I
liked getting away from school. The
boys were all snobbish and not very
intelligent. They all had money and
they knew already that it was the
only important thing to worry
about.
My Uncle came at seven and we
had breakfast. After the early service
we walked in the park. I used to talk
to my uncle about religion then. I
told him church was very boring to
me and the only reason I endured it
at all was to obtain the pleasure of
his companionship for the rest of the
day. He said only that I would
understand someday. How often we
are told that as children. My uncle
was mistaken. I am grown and still
do not understand.
After a long and leisurely morning
in the park, we would go to the
Baton Blanche. I enjoyed this part of
Sunday the most. The waiters wore
stiff morning coats of red, and all

DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE

especially remarkable when we recall
that this was before the days of
phonograph records and radio when
a song gained national recognition
solely through the means of actual
live performances.
Under DIXIE or DIXIE LAND,
Webster's Collegiate Dictionary
gives following definition:
"A song composed in
1 859 by D.D.
Emmett, which
became a popular
Confederate War song
and later a national
favorite."
In Montgomery, Alabama, there is
a monument in memory of the
inauguration of Jefferson Davis as
First President of the Confederate
States of America. An inscription of
this monument states that the
.inaugural parade passed that way and
that:
"DIXIE was played as a
band arrangement for
the first time on this
occasion when
Jefferson Davis took
office as President of
the Confederate States
of America on
February 18, 1861."
During the Civil War words were
written to the tune which favored
both the North and the South.
Apparently none of these achieved
any popularity and they have all
been forgotten long ago.
Incidentally, none of the versions I
have seen say anything derogatory
JCT Page Six

spoke with a British accent Or so it
seemed at the time. I was impressed
with the attention we received and
especially was I proud that my uncle
seemed to know everyone there. I
always ordered the pheasant. My
uncle ordered it the first time we
went there and I never tried anything
else. He told the waiter exactly how
he wished it prepared for me and it
soon became known to the waiter as
simply "the usual".
After lunch we would go to the
theatre matinee or occasionally to a
movie. This I enjoyed also. But I can
still remember the cloud of
depression that descended upon me
during the third act. I knew I would
soon be returning to the school for
another week of snobbish boys,
Latin and Greek.
They have taken away the tray
and I am fully satisfied. I have read
stories of men in their last hours
enjoying the final meal and somehow
I was always a little incredulant. I see
now that it is not so phenomenal. It
is very difficult to feel the presence
of death for more than a few brief
flashes at a time. Your mind won't
allow you more than that. Some
kind of mental safety mechanism
permits us to see death only for
short moments. That is why we are
so unprepared for it. We have not
been conditioned to it.
I have resolved not to think of it.
The dinner has made me drowsy. It
is not hard to sleep in here. Tho air is
always muggy and lethargic. As I lay
on my back, my mind refuses to
encounter anything serious. It flits
back and forth from one ridiculous
Soldiers, who face death every
day and see it around them
constantly become conditioned, even
callous to it. Most of us aren't. When
you are finally up against it for the
first time, it is terrifying.

about or even mention the Negro
race.
The only verse which became
popular and the only one generally
sung now is the first verse written by
Daniel Emmett. This version, with
changes in the colloquial spelling
which Emmett used in the original
edition, is the one found in most
song books.
I wish I was in the land of cotton.
Old times there are not forgotten.
Look a-way! Look a-way! Look
a-way! Dixie Land
#
In Dixie Land where I was born in,
Early on one frosty mor-in' Look
a-way! Look a-way Look a-way!
Dixie Land
Oh I wish I was in Dixie, Hooray!
Hooray! In Dixie Land I'll take my
stand, To live and die in Dixie,
A-way, A-way, A-way down south in
Dixie, A-way, A-way, A-way down
south in Dixie.
The book, "Songs of the Civil
War," by Irwin Silber, published by
Columbia University Press, credits
Emmett with being the author of
four other verses. None of them
made any reference to the Negro
race, except what might be inferred
by the colloquial spelling of some of
the words and the fact that Emmett,
who was popular with both Negro
and white audiences, performed as a
black face comedian. There is
nothing in any of these verses that is
disrespectful and none are in current

idea to another. It takes up a random
point without my concious consent
and explores it to levels approaching
insanity.
When one does this, one is about
to sleep.
I tS
s
I awake with a start. Something
urgent is plaguing my mind.

| smoking and loving one of his cigars.
bars." Brown wrappers against f)rown
crackling boy's hand. y
Dragon flies and flies around the
door do not seem to bother the N
storeplace man. On the R .C. Cola
red yellow sirjns insects corned
and..., Bayard begins to move. He +
cocking his cigar
knee. "Mary is under the steps. Will
you get her out 7 The stiff body of
the hound lay in a banana fly-dotted JP
colored sandsoft swirls of it blowing --mm"
over his bone. Mr. Bayard will have
to eat his supper tonight by himself 'jj
L| and all along. a

The sentiment of the song is a
expression of a desire to be back
home in DIXIE LAND, which
Webster defines as "a collective
designation of the Southern States of
the United States." The words
express sentiments similar to and are
about as inoffensive as songs like
"Little Grey Home in the West,"
"Home on the Range," "Carolina in
the Monrning," "Are You from
Dixie?" "Cornin' Round the
Mountain," "Tennessee Waltz," "On
the Banks of the Wabash," or "Home
Sweet Home."
Those who attribute other
meanings to the song and associate it
with "lynchings, disenfranchisement
of blacks and riding in the back seats
of busses;" those who think of it, or
use it, as an expression of hate,
racism and prejudice; and those who
assume that references to old
Southern traditions are ignoble, are
taking a narrow and mistaken view
of history. If association with
Southern traditions is considered a
reason for banning performances of
DIXIE, similar arguments could be
advanced for changing the words of
the University of Florida Alma Mater
which refer to:
"Where pine and palm are blowing,
Where Southern seas are flowing..."
or for changing Florida's official
state song, "Way Down Upon the
Swannee River." And of course
objections could be raised to the use
of Gershwin's classic "Swannee" and
dozens of other famous songs about
the South as well as that marvelous
source of much of the most beautiful
American music, the Negro

I don't know what time it is. I
don't think I have slept long, but it is
dark.
It is necessary to have the guard
turn on the light from the outside. I
usually only have it on if I plan to
read. I don't feel like reading now.
My heart is pounding uncontrollably.
Surely it is not time yet.
It is imperative to have that light
on!
I stumble frantically toward the
door. As if by magic the light comes
on without my speaking a word. Do
they know the thoughts of a
condemned man so well that they
can tell when he is to rise and when
he would like his light on? Are we
that predictable?
As I stand in front of the door, I
hear the metallic jingling of keys and
see the door open.
A youngish looking fellow with
freckles steps in feigning
nonchalance.
"It's time for this'," he said.

spirituals, which had their origin in
slavery days.
In the years before, during and
after the Civil War, there were many
evils in the land but they were not all
on the side of the South by any
means. History shows that these evils
were pretty evenly divided between
North and South. And there was a
great deal of nobility of purpose and
action on both sides as well. People
of both the North and the South
have many reasons to be proud of
the gallantry of the men and women
who represented their causes.
Among the finer results of this
tragic conflict were the songs and
martial music created by composers
of both sides which have become an
important part of the cultural
heritage of all Americans. It is
interesting to recall that the most
popular song of the Confederacy,
DIXIE, was written by a Northerner
while the most popular songs of the
Union Army, JOHN BROWN'S
BODY and later Julia Ward Howe's
immortal BATTLE HYMN OF THE
REPUBLIC, were sung to the tune of
an old Camp Meeting gospel hymn of
Southern origin.
President Lincoln took the first
step to dispel the thought that
DIXIE was to be the exclusive
musical symbol for the Confederacy.
When a crowd of well wishers,
accompanied by a band, assembled
at the White House to serenade him
after Appomattox, the President
insisted that the band play DIXIE. It
was his way of indicting that DIXIE
was a song for all America and not
*'--r r t * - >
--*'



holding a pair of mechanical hair
clippers out for me to see as if in
evidence.
"What time is it?" I asx. a little
nervously.
"Eleven."
"I see," I say inanely.
He clips my hair off. I feel
strangely concerned about my
appearance. I haven't been bald since
I was an infant. I shall leave in the
same way I came in. Hairless,
slippery, and in a burst of pain.
It is as he lathers my scalp and
shaves off the stubble with a razor
that I begin to be really frightened.
The heartbeat again. The pounding
temples. I know my entire body
must be flushed. I put my hands to
my face and they feel like two pieces
of chilled rubber.
The young man finishes and
leaves. It is strange that such a young
person should have that job. He
attends to the oldest people on
earth. Those who are about to die.
My temples feel as if they will

STAFF
mm
AKhT k Editor: Allen Pierleoni
Editorial Assistant: Gerry Soud
Layout and Design: Bob Berrett

DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE DIXIE

for one section, or one political
party or one race.
As a leader of military bands
overseas in two world wars, I have
played DIXIE hundreds of times. It
is accepted by American soldiers
from all parts of the country, as well
as by audiences in foreign countries,
as one of the most distinctive and
lively of American marching songs. It
would be a national 1 shame if political
or racial implications, which may be
temporarily associated with the song
in the minds of some people, were to
prevent the use of this spirited
example of our heritage of
American songs.
It is true that the song is often
misused. Those who have espoused
causes of doubtful merit have taken
it as their theme song. It has likewise
suffered from over-exposure by
those who think of it as a tune to be
played on the most trivial occasion.
It is evidence of the intrinsic vitality
of the music that in spite of all this,
the song has retained its basic appeal
and popularity for nearly one
hundred and ten years.
The song should be treated for
what it is -a vital and spirited
example of American music. As such
it should be treated with respect and
used only at appropriate times and
places. It should certainly not be
used to inflame passions of incite
riots. Neither should it be blamed for
disturbances which have for more
deep-seated causes than caivpossibly
be attrituted to this music. V
The best criterion for theuse of
this or any other piece ; of band
music is the good taste and judgment
of the leader of the band. The

burst at any moment, and my blood 1
will spray from my head all over the 1
walls, such is the pressure my heart I
seems to be exerting. All my life that 1
organ has labored day and night
endlessly pumping my life-fluid in a :
continuous cycle. It will now be put
to rest by design with a stream of
searing electricity.
I have to keep my hands clasped
to my head, my temples are
pounding so. I can't help walking
over to the tiny mirror over the sink.
My face is very flushed and
strange looking. My bald head is
barbarian and unusual to look at.
But there is something familiar
about my eyes.
I am very excited now and don't
quite know what to do about it. I
really do feel as if my head will
burst. My mouth is suddenly dry and
my stomach is a hot, churning mass.
It is the pheasant I can taste it in
little bubbles that come up my
throat.
Suddenly I am ill. I can't even get

essential elements which contribute
to good taste and good judgment in
programming music are difficult to
define, but they are seldom
established by administrative dictum,
the majority of a popular vote, or
the demands of a disgruntled
minority.
It is unlikely that authorities at
the University of Florida will
abdicate the right to include one of
the great American marching songs
in the repertoire of its University
band or concede that this song is the
exclusive symbol of any single
political, sectional, or racial group. I
am sure that few of the 50,000
people who stand and cheer when The
Gator Band plays DIXIE at football
games are motivated by feelings of
racism, bigotry, prejudice or political

r r ;
o Confrontation
e a

to the sink in time, little good that it
would do. The floor is a mess, and I
have only my single towel to wipe it
up. I despise messiness. I try to get
the towel but am overcome with
such nausea and pain that I am
forced to lie down on my bed with
my head off the side. I don't know
how long I shall be sick like this.
The sickness has past. I lay still
except for an occasional involuntary
quiver that shakes my limp body.
The pounding in my temples has
subsided a great deal and left me
with a tremendous headache.
I am almost in control of myself
again. If I can rest for a few minutes,
I think I shall be all right. The room
is still spinning slightly, but I think it
will pass. Then I shall be able to get
the towel and clean up the mess.
I hear a noise at the door.
A fear that seems like a paralytic
disease travels up my legs. It passes
through my waist and up into my
chest. It stops at my heart and seems
to hold it suspended. It is fear that I
actually feel as pain. If my heart
were weakened or diseased, I
wouldn't be alive even now.

partisanship. And I am also sure that
few find such demonstrations
repulsive. Instead, these
demonstrations are wholesome
expressions of spirit and justifiable
pride in honorable traditions.
In a forthcoming book, THE
BIGGEST BOOM IN DIXIE, I have
pointed out that DIXIE, in addition
to inherent musical qualities which
generate enthusiasm wherever it is
sung or played, has special historical
and sentimental significance for the
University of Florida. One of the
problems I faced when assuming
leadership of the University of
Florida Band in 1948 was to resist
many of the requests from 1 overly
enthusiastic listeners at public
functions to "play Dixie" every few

This paralytic fear has held this
second in its fist and made it seem
like an eon. In the next moment the
door opens and a black robed figure
starts in followed by a number of
figures in blue uniforms.
I can see myself now and I hardly
believe it. There is a projection of
this room inside my mind and I can
see everything going in here, even
myself. I am scrambling through the
filth on the floor, slipping and
lurching. I have the stool by both
hands and am holding it over my
head in a corner. The others are
scrambling all over the room.
I can see myself so plainly that
my mind is incredulant. I look
strange and unfamiliar with a bald
head and an animal's expression on
my face. My eyes look into myself. I
have seen them before. I cannot
believe that this is myself that I am
seeing.
I hear a shrill piercing sound
unlike any that I have ever heard
before in my experience. It is coming
through my gritted teeth. I see me
only and I am screaming.
JOHN PARKER
M
Ir v

minutes, whether, the time and
occasion was appropriate or not.
Accedence to all such requests would
have cheapened the tune and
rendered it less effective. Gradually a
plan was evolved for the use of
DIXIE, as well as the various
University, State, and National
songs, at appropriate times and in a
manner which is consistent with &a
dignity and spirit of a great
educational institution.
America needs more tunes like
DIXIE, which inspire audiences to
stand and cheer. If another is written
which will invoke the same sort of
enthusiasm, The Gator Band will
play it and play it well. Horray for
DIXIE I Let us have more cheering
and less jeering.



T / __
- v>
'
H r x ||
W^W
-j 11
|rcr/>aye £/g/?t I
.



The Rational Observer

Once there was a King.
And he was powerful and ruled with an iron hand.
And those that followed him felt secure, they had
might on their side.
Those that didnt were punished in one form or
another.
And the King declared what was right and what was
wrong, and few questioned him.
Those that did, were punished in one form or
another.
One day the King infringed on the peoples rights. He
said: There shall be no crying in my Kingdom. I
want people happy. He meant well.
And the people heard the declaration, and they didnt
question it and they believed it wrong to cry.
But some people couldnt help it. When they were
very sad or hurt, they had to cry.

OPEN FORUM:
JkitnaoMl Di&ACMf
"There is no hope for the complacent man.

Harvey Alper Makes No Sense

MR. EDITOR:
I would like to comment on
some of the ideas tossed around
by UFs new prophet of the
working class, Harvey Alper.
In his column Thought
Without Action is Worthless
Mr. Alper states What we need
is to look beyond ourselves. We
need to come to the realization
that thought is worthless
without action. We need also to
realize that we should have no
guilt because our actions
stemmed from thought and were
not spontaneous.
Well, I am no philosopher like
Mr. Alper but I have tried to
make some sense out of the
paragraph I have read it at
least ten times I have parsed
the sentences I have
d iagrammed them upon my
apartment wall and I cant
make heads nor tails out of it. I
really dont see how one
sentence logically is derived
from the next. In fact the whole
article seems to be a colossal
non-sequitor somewhat on the :
order of a Ginzburg poem or a<
sociological treatise by the late
Ruth Benedict.
The only possible way to
derive cohesive criticism on the
article is to examine each
sentence by itself as perhaps
Billy Graham might treat an

Wicked Men, Leeches, And Crying

excerpt of HOLY WRIT and
separate the wheat from the
chaff when the wind bloweth
away.
Firstly, Mr. Alpers slogans
are founded in existentialist
thought existentialism
amounts to a frothy, diluted
Puritanism which has no bounds
of good or evil. In other words
a work ethic without Heaven or
Hell. The existentialist
determines his own state in the
world, and is responsible for all
his actions to no one but
himself. No biological or
philosophical ties bind man to
his past he must bear all the
guilt for his actions.
Os course I cannot outline
the entire field of existentialism
here because I am no expert and
there is no room, but suffice it
to say that every scientific thrust
into the genetic structure of man
and his biologically determined
aspects shred to bits the idea
of free will.
If we assume with Mr. Alper
that thought without action is
worthless, let us assume then
that thought WITH action is
worth 50 times the other. Let us
assume that thought WITH
action is the be all and the end
all Where do we find ourselves.
Where is the ACTION today?
Why, in Vietnam, of course.
There is plenty of action at Dow
Chemical and General Dynamics.
GOD BLESS ACTION.

But this was wrong so when they cried, they cried in
a dark, hidden comer.
One day a wicked band of men came in from the
north like a disease. These were wicked men with
wicked plans. They planned to hide in all the dark,
hidden corners of the Kingdom and whenever they
found someone crying, they would put a magic leech
on his back where he couldnt reach.
And the magic leech would slowly draw out his blood
until a few years later he died.
And soon, people in the Kingdom were plagued with
magic leeches on their backs.
Some had the magic leeches pulled off so they could
live; but they were punished in one form or another
because a magic leech meant that they were crying.
%
And crying was wrong.
Others feared punishment in one form or another, and

Surely no one can argue with
the idea that we ought to look
beyond ourselves. But let us
think, first. Let us think first
and act if and only if our
thoughts are clear and we know
what we are going to do. And if
there is no need to act then
why do so? Half of the worlds
troubles are caused by rash
action.
To my own mind, there is
nothing more pleasant than
thought simply for the sake of
thought. I like a cool autumn
morning, a clean running creek,
a fine spinning reel, a big bass in
the waiting, and lots of time to
think away the lazy afternoons.
MICHAEL ABRAMS, 4JM
Added Woes
For Kiker
MR. EDITOR:
I would like to add a fervent
amen to Miss Carter s
comments concerning the
Alligators references to Dr.
Kiker. As yet, this scholarly and
basically kind man has not had a
hearing in court.
The character appraisal, it
seemed to me, added too much
unnecessarily to the woes of a
member of our community.
LJ. BENNINGER
PROFESSOR OF ACCOUNTING

Tuaaday, Novombar 26,1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

never had their leeches pulled, and in a few years,
they died.
One day the King saw the problem, and set out to get
rid of the wicked band of men, so his Kingdom would
be happy.
But nobody would tell the king where the wicked
men hid out, for such knowledge would mean they
were crying.
And where the wicked men could have been gotten
rid of, they abounded and the Kingdom was
unhappy and sick.
And the wicked men began their plan to take over.
TRUE ITEM: At a recent medical convention, it was
brought out that VD could be wiped out in the
United States within five years (as is being done in
England) but that this will never happen, because
Americans are not open about sex.
Scratch your backs.

Speaking Out

Admit Your Error
Mr. President

Everyone makes mistakes, and rightly so for man is not perfect.
Are you perfect, President OConnell? I dont think so. After all
you are a human being with a wife and children. If you make a
mistake at home and your wife points it out, wouldnt you correct it?
Sure you would. Why not at the university.
It is not the man who sticks to his convictions when proven wrong
that is wise, but the man who admits when he is wrong. He reconciles
himself with those opposing him and together they work for a suitable
solution. And you are a wise man.
On the national level there is a bitter example of men who are
wrong and refuse to change their position. Nationalists, imperialists,
hate preachers and warmongers have dragged this country into a civil
war in Southeast Asia. Their cause, being morally and legally wrong,
has been repudiated by a vast majority of the American people. But
what is being done? Nothing. Perhaps there is a reason. These men
may not have the best interests of the people at heart. Maybe they
have personal interests in Southeast Asia they would like to protect.
This could be their reason for not changing their position, President
OConnell. But surely your interests at the university with those
working to improve the campus community.
Here at the University of Florida, we have a clear case of selective
law enforcement and discrimination. Mr. President, you have erred. Be
strong enough to admit your mistake. Lavon Gentry, an intelligent
and well mannered young man, has been arrested and trumped up
charges have been made against him. What are the charges? The
arresting officer wasnt sure. Apparently Gentry was finally charged
with defacing public property. The next question, Mr. President, is
how did he enact this crime? The answer is simple. He was doing what
hundreds of other university and non-university students have and are
doing taping posters on buildings. Only his posters were different.
He was not advertising a Student Government event, the sale of the
Seminole, or a fraternity or sorority event. He wasnt advertising for
the football team, for a movie or a dance. He was promoting a bust
the draft rally. And this is why he was arrested.
Yes, Mr. President, it sounds funny, it smells rotten. But what
could we expect. Again it has been proven that political freedom is
not a reality at the University of Florida.
Closed-minded reactionaries in Tallahassee, on the Board of
Regents, and in Tigert Hall have kept this university at low ebb for
years. We can be certain that you do not wish to be included in this
group. A man of justice, you know the proper action to take. Show us
you are the progressive president we all knew you would be when you
joined the university.
But your job is not an easy one. If you decide to break with those
who would like to keep this a police state, you will put yourself in
opposition to those in power in the state. But what is your true
position? How could you live with yourself if you stood by and let an
innocent man be persecuted? Show us you are concerned for your
students and end this persecution. You would be doing this university
a great service and certainly would be lifting the office of the
president out of the gutter through which it is sinking.

By Lewis Rothlein

By Alan Jacobson

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| FOR SALE
:&;*;*:C*X*X > X*X*X<*X*X*XX-XX*X?V;X* X-'.
1967 Norton P-11, 750 cc, under
5000 miles. Excellent cond. S9OO.
FAST. Ph. 376-9832 after 6.
(A-st-44-p)
Honda SSO well cared for, helmet,
tools, new tire, book rack. $175. Call
376-4184 after 5. (A-st-42-p)
1964 Corvair Monza. Excellent
condition., R & H, Automatic
transmission, $650 firm. Call
Micanopy 466-3300 or 466-3288 and
ask for Mrs. Bryan. (A-43-st-p)
Used golf clubs. Big inventory
reduction sale at Country Club pro
shop. Special one set 1968
MacGregor $l5O. Sets from $35. Call
372-0961. (A-st-44-p)
1966 MOBILE HOME 10x44. 1 br.,
ac, heat, set up on shady lot. Jan.
occupancy, call 378-6477 after 5:30
p.m. or see at Lot J 6 Town and
Country. (A-st-44-p)
CAMPER Cab-over topper for
Oatsun pick-up truck. Must sale,
$275 or best offer. Call Rich at
466-3123 anytime. (A-3t-44-p)
1967 Honda S9O. Just tuned. 5500
miles. S2OO or best -offer. Call
378-6042. (A-3t-44-p)
1967 Austin Healey 3000, 17000
miles, head rests, wire wheels,
overdrive, radio heater, $250 and
assume payments; 378-2162.
(A-st-43-p)
GUN: Winchester 22 cal. Like new, 6
months old, only $45.00. Also
motorcycle carrying rack, $20.00.
Call 378-8688 after 5 p.m.
(A-2t-45-p)
FOR SALE: BMW R6O 1967 only
a little over 3000 mi. Call 372-4625.
(A-st-45-c)
FIVE TICKETS TO MIAMI GAME.
Call 392-9387. Cheap. (A-2t-45-c)
68 Honda 305 Superhawk; excellent
condition, great transportation, fast.
Helmet, bubble shield, tools. Must
sell. Call today: 495-2580 or
495-2374. (A-3t-45-p)
1967 Honda Scrambler 90. Helmet
incUsl9s. See at Pinehurst Park, Lot
132 after 5 p.m. (A-st-45-p)
Scuba gear complete outfit or part.
Complete $l3O. Olson 717 CB radio
S6O. Mobile antenna $lO. 2
inconvertor sls. Call Bruce
392-7547. (A-3t-47-p)
Cabinet stereogram, table model
sewing machine & 19 in. B/W TV. All
in good condition. 378-6440.
(A-3t-47-p)
ANTIQUES & UNIQUES ageless
gifts to cheer a heart or home. 1791
NE 23 Blvd. Closed Monday.
(A-st-47-p)
66 Honda 50. Auto clutch, excellent
condition. Helmet included, $125.
Call 376-1704 after 6:30 p.m. Ask
for Paul. (A-2t-45-p)
FOR RENT
v
Spacious air conditioned one
bedroom apartment available in
mid-Dec. Rent 'payed to Jan. 1. Great
location, many extras. Call 378-9277.
(B-43-st-p)
2 Br. house next to campus; all
necessities plus; $125 month, first
come first served! Phone 378-5405.
(B-st-47-p)
Sublet Dec. 1 Br. Apt. Wall-to-wall
carpet. Central AC, heat. NW section.
2nd floor. Private parking. Call
376-6880 after 5:30 p.m. (B-2t-47-p)
Sublet one bedrm. furn. apt. Two
blocks from campus. Available to one
or two coeds Dec. 20 at S6O mo. Call
372-9727 after 11 p.m. (B-3t-44-p)
Studio apt. suitable for 1 or 2,
utilities included, pool, l /2 block from
campus. 1225 S.W. Ist Ave. Apt.
329. Call 378-8060. (B-st-47-p)
Sublease 12 wide, 2 bedroom trailer.
Air conditioning and central heat.
Full kitchen, fully furnished. Rent
paid thru Jan. 1. Details 378-7235.
(B-st-44-p)
Must sublet two bedroom Gatortown
apt., Jan. to June. Call 378-0308.
(B-3t-44-p)
Modern 2 bedroom, air condition,
heating unfurnished. Available
December 30. $165 per month.
Landmark Apts. Call Achey
372-6535. (B-15t-38-p)
Takeover lease on 2 bedroom Village
Park apt. beginning next quarter.
Rent paid until January 1. Call
378*9788 anytime. (B-st-44-p)
>X*x*x*x*xXv:*X;*;*x xc 'X*X*x*x*v.*.*;*x*S
| WANTED |
2 Male roommates to share 2 br.-2
bath Gitor-Town apt. beginning
winter quarter. Phone John or Bob

.......... m w. w m m mm m
WANTED |
a&x-x-x-xxvw-x-x-xix-xsxfixivxvxx^x-i!
Wanted: one coed roommate to share
2 bedroom apt. in Landmark
beginning Winter Quarter. Call
Debbie, 378-8033 anytime.
(C-4t-45-p)
One female roommate to sublet 2
bdrm. FQ apt. starting January. Call
Rita, Betty or Gail, 378-0279.
(C-st-45-p)
2 female roommates to share 2
bedrm. Landmark Apt. beginning
Winter Quarter. Great location. Call
Pris at 378-8438 or Sandy at
392-7659. (C-st-45-p)
2 senior girls want 1 or 2 bedroom
house or apt. with good kitchen for
next two quarters. Call Barbara:
378-7232 after 3. (C-3t-45-p)
Roommate getting married must
sublet 2 bedroom AC apt. close to
campus. Call 378-6608. (C-3t-44-p)
Wanted: 3 female roommates for 2
bedroom townhouse. Williamsburg
Apt. Poolside. Prefer graduate
students or over 21. Cali Jackie
378-3345. (C-st-44-p)
Do your thing to free this university.
Send original art, creative writing,
essays to CROCODILE, Box 13157,
Univ. Station. Call 376-5044.
(C-st-44-p)
Memberships available for Triangle
Flying Club. Low cost, flying with
premium equipment. Cherokee 180
oval Nav-Com, ADF, Auto-pilot, call
378-2431 for further information.
(C-4t-44-p)
Now or Jan. 1 Mar., female to
share new 2 bdrm. mobile home, AC,
central heat, tv, etc., $45/mo. & Va
utilities. 378-5230. (C-st-44-p)
Fourth female roommate needed
from Jan to June. Furnished 2
bedroom apt. at Village Park. Rent
paid thru Dec. Call Janet 376-3107.
(C-43-7t-p)
2 girls want ride far north as possible
Dec. 22 or 23. Will share expenses.
Call Kathy 372-5189. (C-st-44-p)
Coed wanted to share Poolside
French Quarter Apt. no. 103. All
luxuries included. Move in now or
January. December rent paid. Call
378-7988. (C-3t-47-p)
Male roommate to share new 12 wide
mobile home. Private bedroom. $35
plus utilities. Pinehurst Park, Lot
132, after 5 p.m. (C-st-45-p)
Housewife will iron in your home or
mine, free repairs, Call before ten
p.m. 372-5269. (C-4t-47-p)
1 or 2 Female Roommates for 2
bedroom mobile home. Pri. room, 5
min. from campus. Rent 105.50 mo.
plus utilities. Call 378-3522 for
information. (C-st-47-p)
WANTED: Two female roommates
winter quarter or winter and spring.
$41.25 monthly. Little noise but still
a fun place to live. Call 378-0987.
(C-3t-47-c)
HELP WANTED l
** y
Collection Clerk 111 $4,000 per year.
Call Mrs. Hogg, 2-0393. Campus
Credit Union for appointment.
(E-44-ts-c)
Hey! Need a job? If you can operate
sound or light equipment we want
you for regular evening work. Apply
at Student Activities Desk, 3rd Floor,
Reitz Union. (E-43-st-c)
ADV MAJORS Excellent
opportunity to gain valuable sales
and layout experience (and $) with
nation's 12th largest college daily.
Must have own car and at least two
quarters before graduating. Apply in
person. Room 330, JWRU.
(E-tf-39-nc)
Like movies? Want to review for the
Alligator? Turn in a review of any
movie in town the day after it opens
to the entertainment editors desk,
third floor Reitz Union. We will call
you. (E-tf-38-ACO
Women rr: Girls: Telephone & survey
work part-time or full time. Salary.
Apply 14 East University Avenue,
upstairs offices 1 & 2. Apply 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. (E-10t-31-p)
20 men and women part time to
deliver to local area. Must have auto
and know city. Apply 14 E. Univ.
Ave. Upstairs offices 1 and 2.
(E-38-10t-p)
Listeners wanted: Will pay $1.50 for
1 hour session, must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Harriet Wilkerson.
Univ. Ext. 2049. (E-25-10t-c)
Part time waitresses. Noon hours or
evenings. Arranged to your schedule.
Apply Kings Food Host, 1802 w.
Univ. Ave. or 1430 SW 13th St.
(E-47-ts-c)
Part time grill help. Noon hours or
evenings. Arranged to your schedule.
Apply Kings Food Host, 1802 W.
Univ. Ave. (E-47-ts-c)

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 26,1968

Page 10

. m ---- -
I HELP WANTED §
fe-x*>x-x-x-v.rx-x"x-x-:^x-:?x-x-xxw'*i
Part or full-time work on campus.
Flexible hours. Needed: ID checkers,
and door control help. Must be 21,
apply student activities desk, 3rd
floor,Reitz Union. (E-st-45-c)
Responsible students needed for
managerial work on campus. Night
hours, regular work. Apply at
Student Activities Desk, 3rd floor,
Reitz Union. (E-43-st-p)
I AUTOS |
1960 TR-3, red, excellent cond. New
seats, tonneau, & windows, good top.
Call Bob, 372-7418, S6OO.
(G-3t-45-p)
64 MGB Ecstatic driving, midnite
blue, wire wheels, R&H, new tires,
for the enthusiast on a budget,
$1145. 378-6917. handled with
TLC. (G-4t-ncr-45)
1964 Fairlane station wagon, very
clean, runs well. Priced to sell.
378-6440. (G-3t-47-p)
1959 VW convt. Red, R&H, runs
great. Good tires, battery, brakes.
63,000 ml. Passed inspection. Avail.
Dec. 1 $250 Diane, 378-4578 after 5
p.m. (G-2t-47-p)
I PERSONAL
>
SIOO reward for information leading
to the recovery of guns taken from
apt. 126 Landmark Sat. night and
conviction of guilty person(s). Call
376-5694. (J-4t-44-p)
RECEIVE CREDIT for your
TRAVEL IN EUROPE. Travel with
the American International
Academy. Six weeks at Europes
most,famous campuses. For info, call
392-1655 or come bv 310 Union.
(J-18t-36-c)
3 2nd year Med. students desire a
co-ed to cook week day evening
meals. Terms to be arranged. Call
376-0285 after 10 p.m. (J-st-44-p)
Pottery, photos, pictures and posters.
Many unique and unusual items at
Michel Delving. 1623 W. University.
Nice. (J-st-44-p) <
Free beautiful gray and white male
cat, house broken. Must get rid of
immediately. Call 392-9432 or come
to rm. 132, Jennings, anytime.
(J-3t-44-p)
Bobby, youre beautiful. Found and
lost you at the rally. See you in the
Plaza. (J-st-45-p)
For FUN and credit tour Europe
June 16 July 20. Leysin, Rome,
Brussels, Paris, London. JET over
CRUISE back NY. Age 17-21. $750
total no hidden costs. Call Mrs.
Esposito 376-4284 now! (J-st-44-p)
Mature, responsible male wanted to
share Landmark Apt. Beginning Jan.
$45 mo. plus utilities. 378-6973 after
5 p.m. (J-43-st-p)
NEW YEARS IN NEW YORK Spend
part of your vacation in fun city.
$l6O covers trip, hotel, meals and
entertainment specials. Call 392-1655
or ask at Rm. 310 Union. (J-st-44-p)
CHARTER FLIGHT TO EUROPE
limited space available on charter
flight from N.Y. to Milan, Italy. June
to Sept. 10 wks. Price form $250.
Call 392-1655 or come by 310
(Jpirtn
Rascal: This has been a marvelous
year and there is still an eternity
together with you. Remember, I love
you. Scamp. (J-lt-47-p)
Quack: Do red ducks fly at night?
Only on their 21st. Would I make
the same mistakes if you walked into
my life today. Daisy Mae.
(J-2t-47-p)
last
2 DAYS
* Jteiaxl
COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents
A MARTIN MANUIIS P-oduccn
Duffy, LJI
JAMII Sfc 4 £,
COBURN
masonfox
AND ( 3
technicolor ngl
YORK
ALSO AT 9:00
"ANZIO
ROBERT MITCHUM

| LOST & FOUND f
&*X*X*M*X*X-XX*X-XiX-X.X*X*X.X.W.v.vV
Found: Glasses and pen dropped by
boy on motorcycle near Westgate
Shopping Center. Friday morning.
Call Miss Baker, Fla. State Museum.
(L-47-3t-nc)
FOUND: Pair of mens black frame
glasses. Room 124 McCarty Hall.
(L-47-3t-nc)
"Vicki identification bracelet found
on Theta Chi lawn. Claim at
372-9283 or 378-0280 and identify
second name on bracelet. (L-3t-44-p)
REWARD: Dark brown wallet.
Initials SLB. Irreplacable
identification. Please contact Stu
Berkley 392-8710 or Box 20-344
Hume West. (L-43-st-p)
Lost: black wallet, all IDS. Reward
for return. Please call Bob Russo,
378-6042, Apt. 28, Williamsburg
Apts. (L-3t-45-p)
Looking
Used Cot?
FIND IT UNDER
autos
IN GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS

***** * *
* CHMP thru* MJIWM I
wed.* ;
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ft STRANGLER
k I VUtutt I'JOKNCES 11
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SUGGESTtD FOR MATURE AUDIENCES I
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>H9|K ATs 1:50 3:50 5;50 7:50
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RiJniTufu iITS JgLgy*- HENRYK I
. PH 1 BLOCKER T*. J

| SERVICES |
!vXWW>V i V'VWX X JK^JW 'V VV-va .v
The Teddy Bear Nursery will be
available for Florida football games.
Hours of operation will be 7:00 a.m.
until 6:00 p.m. Night service for all
home games. Contact Mrs. Townsend
at 376-0917 or 372-4021 for
reservations. (M-2t-47-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric service
603 SE Second Street, 378-7330.
(M-10-ts-c)
Experienced typist. Reasonable rates.
Telephone 376-0406. (M-st-44-p)
Trouble solving problems in ESM
301, EE 301, MS 301-4, PS 215-6?
For fully explained solutions, mail
self-addressed, stamped envelope,
problems plus 25c per pblm to Max
Drew, 1225-418 SW First Ave. 1 day
service. (M-2t-45-p)
Imovie audience!
*******G UID E*******
A SERVICE OF FILM-MAKERS
AND THEATERS.
These rating* apply to film*
released after Nov. 1.1968
THIS -SEAL
in ada indicates the film wee
submitted and approved under
the Motion Picture Code
of Self-Regulation.
[£] Suggested for GENERAL
audiences.
@ Suggested for MATURE
audiences (parental discre discre
discre tion advised).
RESTRICTED Persons
under 16 not admitted, un-

less accompanied by parent
or adult guardian.
0 Persons under 16 not ad admitted.
mitted. admitted. This age restriction
may be higher in certain
areas. Check theater or
advertising.
Printed as a public service
by this newspaper.



t "Somebody tell the lifeguard to get this token white out of the pool. 1

Jennings Counselors Aim
To Program Jobs Away

By CAROL SANGER
Campus Life Editor
Their aim is to program
themselves out of a job.
This is the ultimate goal of
Miss Amy Sanders and Jon
Goldstein, Jennings Hall
residence counselors.
Jennings Hall, formerly an all
womens dormitory area, is
going through the growing pains
stage in its switch to a coed
dorm area, but according to the
two youthful counselors the
adjustment has been surprisingly
smooth and easy.
There is a feeling of
community coming to
Jennings, said Goldstein, Its
becoming more than a place to
sleep; its a place to live.
Crist Talks
On Peruvian
Development
Can you imagine a UF
professor going to Peru to tell
university students there about
conditions and future prospects
in the Amazon Basin?
Dr. Raymond Crist, graduate
research professor of geography,
spoke on The Development of
the Peruvian Amazon and its
Incorporation into the National
Economy to the Center of
Peruvian Studies and the Gallery
of Art and Culture in Lima.
Dr. Crist, speaking under
auspices of the Ford Foundation
in Lima, said improved road and
river transportation holds the
key to future Amazon Basin
development.
In particular, the major road
under construction that will
ultimately connect Venezuela
with Boliva at the Eastern foot
f the Andes holds great
prospects for future
development, he said.
This is the area that is
somewhat comparable to our
Middle West 100 years ago
and once it develops its own
regional economic autonomy,
then development can lunge J
forward, he said.
The University of Florida
professor explained that then
you 11 have people engaged both
in productive activity and
services there and this will
snowball.

Change is the key word in
Jennings this year, and the
counselors feel it extends
from atmosphere in the dorm
attitude among the students.
If I read it right around
here, the students seem to be
saying We try harder,
Goldstein said.
There is a concern with the
appearance of the
hall.. .students seem to be
pround of the place. Its a
spontaneous feeling, said Miss
Sanders.
Student involvement has
increased in Jennings dorm
projects and governing councils.
Last year there would be 14
or IS people at the most at
dorm council meetings, Miss
Sanders said, This year the
average is 50 or 60.
The counselors describe the
atmosphere as extremely
positive, although they admit
there is still a small group of
residents who are against the
change from an all womens to a
coed dorm area.
There were a lot of
complaints about this change
last year, and we respect the
right of these girls to feel that
way this year, but Jennings is

YOU
CAN LEAN ON

not going to change, Miss
Sanders said.
Complaints from residents are
relatively minor, ranging from
machines that dont work to
unlocked doors after hours.
There have been no serious
complaints, Goldstein said.
The students have taken
over the various dorm area
functions like the newspaper,
improvements and a new jSterary
magazine, Miss Sanders said.
Our function has evolved to an
advisory-liason capacity.
Jennings has become a
popular academic area as well as
a dormitory. Two freshman logic
classes are taught in the hall as
well as a Latin class and
Humanities lectures taught by
Dr. Didier Graeffe in the Rec
Room.
Miss Sanders and Goldstein
are planning closer contact with
the students in Jennings next
quarter as the major problems of
adjustment are conquered.
We are attempting to make
this a place where students can
learn a higher level of
communication md begin to feel
a part of the university.. .to
become involved both in the
residence community and in the
university, Goldstein said.

UF Planetarium In
Planning Stages
By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff
Realistic proposals for UFs planned planetarium are being
researched by a four-man committee appointed by Frederick W.
Conner, vice president of academic affairs.
The four members are Dr. Guy C. Omer, chairman of physical
sciences, Dr. A.G. Smith, chairman of the astronomy department, Dr.
J.C. Dickinson, head of the Florida State Museum, and Dr. Franz
Sauers, professor of zoology.
The physical science classes, the astronomy department, and the
navigation classes would all use it, Omer said.
It would be open to the public on occasion, and for Alachua
County elementary and high school student lectures.
The planetarium is estimated at $ 150,000. The breakdown is about
$60,000 for a simple building, and SBO,OOO SIOO,OOO for the
dome and projector.
Compared to others in the Southeast, this planetarium will be
about average size, but it will be a more modern version than the one
at the University of South Florida Omer said.
There used to be an old cardboard version of a planetarium in
the old Benton building, which has since been tom down, Omer said,
but its capacity was only about 20 people.
The estimated capacity of the planned planetarium is about 150
persons.
When built, it may be located across the street from the University
Police Department on Radio Road, Omer said. That is where the
Florida State museum, now located in the Segal building downtown,
will be in the future, said Omer. Three new Biological Sciences
buildings will also be located there.
The planetarium is still in the planning stage, however, Omer said.
There are still important agreements to be made concerning the
use of the planetarium, and the committee has yet to make a final
report, he said.
CORRECTED ENTRY BLANK*
enter the m
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 n Men's or Ladies' Wear
/
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an X in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 30 Ultimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team Visiting Team
V * D AUBURN
FLORIDA V*. MIAMI
FLA. STATE v*. q HOUSTON
sOUIHEkN CAL.vs. q noTRE DAME
OKLAHOMA ST. vs. OKLAHOMA
GEORGIA vs. C GEORGIA TECH.
BOSTON COL. ' vs. HOLY CROSS
ARMY vs. q NAVY
BAYLOR vs. p RICE
ARIZONA vs. q ARIZONA STATE
by FLORIDA Ij I
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in the "U" Shop Oy Fri.,
Nov. 29 In case of tie, prizes will be divided equally
among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Ititupraitg
aGNATORE n VerS y AVenUe UN,VERS,TV PLAZA
ADDRESS
CITY , STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON

Tuesday, November 26,1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tueaday, November 26, 1968

Orange *<.

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Campus Calendar

Tuesday, November 26
MBA Club Meeting, 102 Motherly
Hall, 10:00 a.m.
Le Cercle Franca is (French Club),
Informal Coffee Hour, 150 B
Union, 2:00 p.m.
University College Faculty
Reception, 122 Union, 3:00 p.m.
Alpha Tau Omega Party & Dinner,
Alpha Tau Omega House, 4:00
p.m.
Children's Ballet, Tap & Modern
Dance, C-4 Union, 4:00 p.m.
Florida Cicerones Cabinet Meeting,
123 Union, 4:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi, 361 & 357 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Motion Picture Techniques, C-4
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Bridge Lessons, 150 C, 7:00 p.m.
Painting for Fun, 118 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Supper Club, Buffet Supper,
University Inn, 7:30 p.m.
Florida Players, Four one-act plays,
Constans Theater, 8:00 p.m.
Wednesday, November 27
Children's Ballet, Tap & Modern
Dance, C-4 Union, 4:00 pjn.
Fencing Club, Basement Rec. Room,
Florida Gym, 7:00 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society, 347
Union, 7:00 p.m.
International Circle K, 361 Union,
7:30 p.m.

Thursday, November 28
Presbyterian University Student
Center Meeting, 357 Union, 10:00
a.m.
Christian Science Meeting, 357
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Painting for Fun, 118 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Society, Regular
Meeting, 363 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, November 29
Union Movie, "Cat Ballou", Union
Aud., 5:00,7:00 & 9:15 p.m.

NOTICE
Camp Wauburg Will Be
CLOSED
Thurs., Fri.,& Sat. ALL DAY
OPEN SUNDAY
DEC. 1; 9am6pm

I Low Interest Rates Still Available
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds 1% per month on unpaid balance
I Reduced rates available for new car loans, FHA title I Home Improvement -' ~ ~ r^::=L
loans, and Share loans
Call ext. 2973 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION mn*

Chess Tournament & Games, 118
Union, 6:30 p.m.
Fencing Club, Basement Rec. Room,
Fla. Gym, 7:00 p.m.
Florida Folk Dancing, 214 Fla. Gym,
8:00 p.m.
Saturday, November 30
Legislative Appreciation Day,
Breakfast & Luncheon, Union
Ballroom, 8:00 a.m. to Noon.
Legislative Appreciation Day, 121,
122, 123, & 113 A, 8:00 a.m.
noon.
Football, Univ. of Fla. vs. Miami, Fla.
Field, 2:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Cat Ballou", Union
Aud., 5:00, 7:00 8i 9:15 p.m.
Sunday, December 1
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C Union, 1:00
p.m.
Florida Cinema Society Movie, 'The
Film as Art & Documentary III",
Union Aud., 7:00 8i 9:15 p.m.
Florida Cinema Society Meeting, 347
Union.
Monday, December 2
Florida Cicerones Cabinet Meeting,
123 Union, 4:30 p.m.
Tau Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega,
361 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Dancing Lessons, 235 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Fencing Club, Basement Rec. Room,
Fla. Gym, 7:00 p.m.
AIESEC Organizational Meeting, 150
B Union, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club Meeting,
525 E & I Bldg., 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, December 3
Le Cercle Francais (French Club),
Informal Coffee Hour, 150 B
Union, 2:00 p.m.
Children's Ballet, Tap & Modem
Dance, C-4 Union, 4:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 361 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Painting for Fun, 118 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Supper Club, Buffet supper.
University Inn, 7:30 p.m.

BLUE BULLETIN

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES Z
SCHEDULE Wed. Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS Nov. 27 Nov. 23 Nov. 29 Noir. 30 Pec. 1
College Library 8-6 Closed 8:30-5 8:308 2-11 pm
Research Library 8-6 Closed 8:30-5 8:308 2-11 pm
P.K.Y. Library of Fla.
History (4th Floor) 8:30-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Special Collections
sth Floor 8:30-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts
Archhacture & Fine Arts
Building 8-5 Closed 8-5 8-12 N 6-10 pm
Chemistry Library
216 Leigh Hall Closed Closed Closed 2-6,7-10
Education Library
317 Norman Hall 8-10:30 Closed 8-10:30 86 2-10:30
Engineering & Physics
400 Engineering Building 8-5 Closed Closed Closed 28.7-10
Health & Phys. Ed. R.R.
305 Florida Gymnasium 86 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Health Center Library
Med. Sci. Bldg. LlO5 8:30-12M Closed 8:306 8:30-12N 2-12 M
Hume (Agriculture)
McCarty Hall 8-6 Closed 86 9-Ipm 7-11
Journalism & Communications
337 Stadium 8-5 C Speed Closed Closed Closed
Law Library
217 Law Building 8-11 pm 8 11pm 8-11 pm 8-11 pm 8:30-11pm
Mead Library (P.K.Y. Lab)
School Yonge Bldg. F 8-4 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Teaching Resources Center
Office 86 Closed 8-5 Closed Closed
Record Room 8-12,1-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed

Administrative Notices

GRADUATING SENIORS:
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduating, grant of
credit or release of transcript for any
student whose account with the
University is delinquent.
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN
BORROWERS: If you have been
approved for a release of funds from
the National Defense Loan Program
for the Winter Quarter, and have
pre-registered for that quarter, your
fee payment can be deducted from
your loan. As soon as you have
finished pre-registering come to the
Student Accounts Office.
GRADUATING SENIORS: If you
have a National Defense Student
Loan, you must complete the Exit
interview procedure prior to
graduation in order to keep ytour
account current.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

CHRISTMAS BANQUET: The
Protestant University Movement will
hold its annual Christmas Banquet
Sunday, Dec. 1, at 6 p.m. in the
Recreation Area of the University
United Methodist Church. Tickets are
$1.25 per person and reservations
must be in by noon Wednesday, Nov.
27. Call 3728133.
NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS:
The Student Accounts sections is
now accepting Short-term Loan
applications for payment of Winter
Quarter Registration Fees.
r

Placement Interviews
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
December, March and June
Grads unless indicated
otherwise.
NOV. 26: FIRESTONE TIRE &
RUBBER CO. Bus. Ad, Acctg,
trainee program. JOHN H.
HARLAND CO. Bus. Ad, Econ.
AVCO-ELECTRONICS DIVISION
EE, ME, Physics. NAVAL AREA
AUDIT SERVICE-NORFOLK
Acctg.
NOV. 27: EASTERN
ENGINEERING CO. Consultants,
Engr, Arch.

2-10:30



'Secret Ceremony Tingles

By SUSIE HALBACK
Alligator Reviewer
It was a strange, haunting
experience, like awakening from
a dream, momentarily fearful
that something really had
happened. Mia Farrow,
Elizabeth Taylor, Robert
Mitchum: all are absurdly
fantastic, pathetically lost, in
John Heymans production of
Secret Ceremony, now
playing at Center I.
In a painfully profound role,
Mia Farrow again demonstrates
superbly that she can, indeed,
act. Playing the role of a slightly
mentally-retarded virgin, tom
between love for her mother and
her first stirrings of sexual
emotions, every action of her
spindly body becomes a
mystery.
Living alone in an elegant
mansion seemingly filled with
vast, ghost-inhabited rooms, Miss
Farrow refuses to accept the
death of her mother. She picks
up" Elizabeth Taylor, an aging
prostitute, because of her strong
resemblance to her dead parent,
and installs her in the mansion as
Miss Taylor finds it easy to
accept this new role, not only
because of the luxurious wealth
provided for her, but also
because Mia Farrow serves as a

CLAUDE PINKSTON
The mad king in "Eecurial." one of the four pleyt being P' a * t 1
Jp r the last time tonight at Bin the Constans Theater, i* portrayedby
PlorKla Player Claude Pinkston. Dennis Jensen is the director of this
Rowing Gothic nightmare containing a mad king and his mysterious
Jester.

REVIEWS

ROBERT MITCHUM
& MIA FARROW
replacement for her own
daughter, a young child who was
drowned years before.
The relationship between the
two women strangely succeeds,
for each fulfills a need in the
other, until Robert Mitchum
arrives on the scene. In an
attempt to make Miss Farrow
realize her womanhood, he
serves as the impetus which
begins the ultimate, total
destruction of this female,
illusory dreamworld.
Mia Farrow cannot accept the
end of her masquerade. Forced
to admit her life of make-believe
and self-delusion, she must face
the world as it really is, a world
filled with death, greed, and
loneliness, and this she is unable

to do. Her final decision is tragic,
and irrevocable.
Secret Ceremony is indeed
a thought-tingler; a show that
you wont forget the moment
the lights come on. Elizabeth
Taylor gives a respectable
performance as the prostitute
desperately in need to love,
although Mitchums description
of her as a cow is quite
accurate.
4
Robert Mitchum, as the
droopy-eyed, sinister villain, is
slso adequate. Music adds
mother facet to the weird
suspense of the film, and is used
with greatest effect.
Secret Ceremony is at once
fantastic and mysterious,
horrible and pathetic, vividly
illustrating the fact that dreams,
for all of us, are at times just a
little too real.

G Wfy'does
apeifectsize/
..... ;;
mfw I
K has nothing to do with
calories. Its a special I
female weight gain... j| m£
caused by temporary 11 $J 1 vIBi
water-weight build-up. / i
Oh, you know...that
uncomfortable full Jj ifaly 'wtmM
feeling that sneaks up t§|
on you the week before If JSK I
your menstrual period. mjm } M -1^
This fluid retention not lj| 1" |#|
only plays havoc with {lif J lt W \
your looks but how I 1 j SK' Jb I"
you feel as well. |nIHK ,B, I, § V'*-
(It puts pressure on 1
delicate nerves and J ME >fb
tissues, which can lead
to pre-menstrual T|
cramps and headaches, | ''^^HB|
Thats why so p^MPRIN
It gently relieves water-weight gain
Nor feels less than perfect, either.


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TIM DENESHA
Tonight is the last night of the free Florida Players' One-Acts
beginning at 8 in the Constant Theater. Tim Denesha stars in Carol
Nuremberg's production of "The Man With the Flower in His Mouth."
Bitter resignation to death is balanced by an exuberant affirmation of
life in this portrait of a dying young man.

TuMday, November 26.1968. Tbs Florida Alligator,

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, Novamber 26,1968

Page 14

Gator's Luck: Bad

By NEAL SANDERS
Assistant Sports Editor
The third time was hardly a
charm for Ray Graves and the
Florida Gators.
The third of three
quarterbacks who started the
year under a full head of steam
Monday joined the other two as
unlikely players against Miami.
Harold Peacock, who was
pressed into action against
Kentucky when Larry Rentz
broke a rib, now resembles his
predecessor and the still-ailing
Jackie Eckdahl.
Floridas game plan now goes
to Tom Kennell, who will be
backed up by former flanker
Guy McTheny.
This strange turn of events
came to a climax yesterday
when Peacock, who was about
to see his first game ever as
starting quarterback, went to the
hospital with an eye
hemorrhage.
The injury, which will
definitely put Peacock out of
the picture for the Miami game,
began as a poke in the left eye
during last Wednesdays practice.
Peacock did not mention the
injury, and treated it with
eyedrops from the school
infirmary. Fearing that a
doctors report might jeopardize
his chances for the starting nod,
he said nothing until the eye
finally hemorrhaged Monday.
Peacock was taken to Alachua
General Hospital, where he will
be hospitalized a minimum of
six days. Latest doctors reports
say that the seniors permanent
vision could be impaired. His
official ailment was listed as eye
hyphenia, a loss of blood flow due
to a rupture.
Floridas former number one
and two quarterbacks have
shown little improvement over
last weeks conditions.
Eckdahls toe is still taped,
and the calcium doposits on his
bicep have not responded as well
to treatment as Graves would
like to see.
Rentz, suffering from a
cracked rib which pulled him
out of the Kentucky game, has
done no work in the past week,
and probably will do none
before Thursday, if then.
The quarterback drought has
forced up a pair of players who
will see their first action as
quarterback since high school.
Kennell has worked at
quarterback since the Georgia
game, but has not played yet. By
virtue of this, he is now first
string quarterback. McTheny,
who was outstanding as a
quarterback in high school,
moves over from flanker. By
game time, he could well be
Floridas starting signal caller.
Speculation that yet another
quarterback might be called up

HELP WANTED:
Ont quarterback to fill vacancy loft by threo
previous starters at large Southern university
No experience needed Short term work. Contact
S.R. Graves, Gainesville.

from the reserves was met with a
negative response from Graves.
Behind McTheny, Graves
said, Theres no one.
If Peacocks injury is not a
crippling blow to the Gators, the
loss of guard Wayne Griffith
certainly will be.
Griffith was injured in
dummy drills Saturday when he
was accidentally cleated. Six
stitches were required to close
the wound on his foot, and his
status for the game is considered
very doubtful.
The loss of Griffith and
Peacock, and the resulting
switch of Kennell and McTheny
into quarterback positions have
left numerous vacancies on the
squad. Some of the starting
positions this Saturday will be
filled by players who have not
been in that position all year.
Top among these is Donny
Williams, who moves up to the
number one spot at offensive
left guard. Williams has not
played that position this year,
and up until three weeks ago,
was on the non-playing B
squad.
Starting split end will be Ken
Ratcliffe, who has yet to play at
all this year. Behind him will be
a new face on the varsity that of
Ben Sellers.
Skip Amelung will be moved
back to tackle to replace
Griffith, and behind him will be
Terry Morris. At right tackle,
Mike Field will be the starting
player, backed by Jim Kiley.
The sudden loss of Peacock
has left Graves without an
immediate game plan, and the
head coach said that Florida
would be very limited in its
offense.
I cant remember a time
when weve ever had a
quarterback problem this
serious, said Graves. I dont
foresee any radical changes in our
offense. All I can say is that we
will definitely be limiting our
pkys
Graves did note, however, at
least one light moment during
his afternoon interview.
At least we can be certain
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that Miami wont have either a
scouting report or game films on
our quarterback.

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Three UF Players On UPI All-SEC Team

ATLANTA (UPI) Three
Florida players landed positions
on the annual United Press
International All-SEC team,
.tying for fourth along with
Alabama in the number of
players in the 1968 selection.
Floridas three entries were
halfback Larry Smith, guard
Guy Dennis, and defensive
cornerback Steve Tannen.
Sure-handed receiver Sammy
Milner of Mississippi State and
stumpy middle guard Sammy

H BSBak HKli
LARRY SMITH
... in a familiar pose, picks up a first down the hard way.
BJYJHRr
8B S? t y^KY
P'S Sr V
iL

NICK ARROYO
GUY DENNIS
. . Dennis protects Smith (rear) on a fullback pass.
l J^^t^fl^^S^m
y !ji > 1
mmiISBSBB tt p 1 JBBI \nlK^
fliik N |CK ARROYO
STEVE TANNEN
. field goal attempt blocked by Tannen.

Gellerstedt of Alabama were the
only sophomores included.
Milner, who already has
caught as many passes, 61, in his
first varsity season as any other
Mississippi State player ever
caught in three, is the flanker in
an otherwise all-senior backfield
that includes quarterback Loran
Carter of Auburn and running
backs Dicky Lyons of Kentucky
and Larry Smith of Florida.
Carter, only sixth in total
offense in the SEC this fall but

SMITR TANNEN. AND DENNIS

NICK ARROYO

first in touchdown passes, got
less than 30 per cent support in
balloting by sports writers and
sportscasters from throughout
the Southeast.
But he had enough votes to
win when sophomores Archie
Manning of Mississippi and Mike
Cavan of Georgia split the
runnerup votes with Bubba
Wyche of Tennessee and Tommy
Pharr of Mississippi State the
SEC offense leader with 1,889
yards also in contention.
Lyons and Smith, both
repeaters from the 1967 AD-SEC
team, have been hampered by
injuries this season but the
Kentucky ace still leads in
scoring with his 11 touchdowns
and Smith is the leagues No. 2
rusher.
The leading rusher,
Tennessees Richard Pickens,
was third in the balloting for the
two running back positions.
The AO-SEC offensive One
has Tim Christian of Auburn,
the No. 2 receiver, at spUt end
and Ken DeLong of Tennessee at
tight end. The tackles are Bill
Fortier of Louisiana State and
David Rholetter of Georgia; the
guards, Charles Rosenfleder of
Tennessee and Guy Dennis of
Florida; and the center, Tom
Banks of Auburn.
The defensive line, anchored
by the 5-foot-8, 195-pound
Gellerstedt, has Mike Ford of

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Tuesday, November 26,1968, The Florida ANiyator, I

Alabama and Billy Payne of
Georgia at ends and Bill Stanfill
of Georgia and David Campbell
of Auburn at tackles.
The linebackers are Mike Hall
of Alabama, Steve Kiner of
Tennessee and Mike Kolen of
Auburn. The defensive halfbacks
are Jim Weatherford of
Tennessee and Steve Tannen of
Florida.
Georgia junior Jake Scott,
who leads the SEC in pass
interceptions 10 and punt
returns, is the All-SEC
safetyman. Dennis, Stanfill and
Hall all seniors also are
repeaters from the 1967 team.
Stanfill, a 6-foot-5,245-pounder
who helped lead the sth-ranked
Bulldogs to the SEC title, was
the lone unanimous choice
although Lyons, Hall,
Weatherford and Scott were all
close.
Auburn, which must beat
Alabama next Saturday to finish
second in the SEC or else wind
up in a probably four-way tie for
third, placed five men on the

Quote Os The Week

Overheard at a party in Miami Saturday.
Hell I can run over any offensive lineman in the country, and
more fhn that I can get any quarterback anytime I damn well
please.

all-conference team. Georgia and
Tennessee- each had four and
Alabama And Florida three as
these five mack off with 19 of
the 22 positions. Mississippi and
Vanderbilt failed to win
recognition although both had
several players in serious
contention in the balloting.
Ends George Ranager of
Alabama and Dennis Hughes of
Georgia, tackle Jerry Gordan of
Auburn, guard Alvin Samples of
Alabama and centers Chip Kell
sophomore of Tennessee and
Jim Parkes of Mississippi
were strong offensive line
candidates.
Payne barely edged Jeff Van
Note of Kentucky at defensive
end and Chip Healy of
Vanderbilt was fourth in the
battle for the three linebacking
posts.
Difffrnt State
New Hampshire is the only
state in the nation where the
legislature may not propose
amendments to the constitution.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 26,1968

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