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The Florida alligator

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The Florida alligator
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Summer gator
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Daily bulletin
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Orange and blue daily bulletin
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Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
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Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
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Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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Related Items

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

Full Text
-
' BUL' : W \
DOUG DICKEY STEPHEN O'CONNELL RAY GRAVES

&&A
,/Affi wAmftiaui

Vol. 62, No. 57

A BOY FROM OLD FLORIDA
....; ....*.' : ;, .-;. -- ; I '"'.^ r: # : .' .- / :- -> - ' ~.*-, -, "" ~ . > .. ,. 0
Doug Dickey Did Come Back!

By DAVE OSIER
Alligator Staff Writer
Amid controversy, rumors,
charges and counter-charges, but
with great expectations of a
possible national championship,
Douglas Adair Dickey officially
took over as UFs 15th head
football coach at a Yon Hall press
conference Friday.
The 37-year-old former University of
Tennessee mentor accepted the $27,500
annually, five-year contract Wednesday
in Knoxville after resigning as head
coach there. His announcement came
just two hours after Ray Graves, 51, in
Gainesville vacated his UF head
coaching job to concentrate full
attention to the duties of athletic
director. 4
Dickey also will take over Graves'
former television and radio benefits of
about $25,000 a year and will be given
S2OO a month for life insurance or a
similar security program.
At a news conference Friday, his first
at UF, Dickey told more than 35 state
newsmen that he sees two
responsibilities in coaching here.

EDITORIAL
Straightshooter Returns

Doug Dickeys appointment
as UFs 15th head football
coach may mark the beginning
of a new, and even brighter, era
in UF football.
Despite the shadows of
controversy shrouding Dickeys
appointment, we believe that
the distinguished alumnus
return to our university
community should be cause for
smiles not frowns.
- K
For Dickey should not be
made to bear the blame for
others* tactless mishandling of a
delicate situation. (See page
eight for our comments on the
circumstances surrounding the
coaching change.)
We believe that his
credentials indicate he is more

The
Florida Alligator

First, theres a responsibility to the
players and their parents, he said, to
help players realize their ambitions as
athletes and as students.
Secondly, 1 have a responsibility to
the administration of the university to
provide strength in intercollegiate
programs.
Dickey predicted UF could have a
national championship and at least a
Southeastern Conference title, but
would not say they could be attained in
the next two years with the same
personnel who helped beat his
Volunteer team, 14-13, in last weeks
Gator Bowl.
During six years at Tennessee Dickey
coached the Vols to two SEC
championships, and his teams
consistently finished in or near the top
ten nationally.
The former UF quarterback said he
felt UF had the same potential and
support needed to win a national
championship, as does Tennessee.
But, he said, I would enjoy more
doing it at Florida.
Both Dickey and his wife, the former
Joanne Beville of Daytona Beach, are
(SEE 'ALVAREZ' PAGE 20)

than a satisfactory selection to
fill the shoes of Ray Graves.
At Florida, Dickey will face
an added challenge than that
offered fy football opponents:
He must earn the respect and
confidence of a bunch of young
men who feel they have been
betrayed by people they
learned to respect and admire.
And Dickey is quite
cognizant of this challenge.
Ill have to earn their
confidence, he said of the
football squad whose reins he
will take this week.
And we welcome Doug
Dickey back home, confident
that his sincerity and straight
forwardness will insure him
success on this difficult and
crucial task.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

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"Let's see ... if 1 hold two between
my teeth, can I make it in four trips."
Sally Bramble, lUC, tackles the usual
luggage problem faced by returning
students. With 18,000 students

The Age of Dickey
See Related Stories, Pages 2,17 and 20
See Editorial, Page 8

Dickey Moves UT
Coaches With Him
By Uni tad Press International
Florida Coach Doug Dickey announced Sunday
he is moving three of his former top assistants at
Tennessee with him to UF.
Dickey, who just last week gave up his Tennessee
head coaching job to take over from Ray Graves at
Florida, said he has hired Jimmy Dunn, Doug
Knotts and Jack Hall.
Other additions to the coaching staff will be
announced later this week, Dickey said.

IN ONE ROOM?

Monday, January 5, 1970

returning to campus before classes, and
with some dorms closed Saturday and
residents staying the weekend with
friends, at least she's got lots of
company.

DR. HARRY H. SISLER
named Outstanding
Southern Chemist by
chemical society page 14
Classifieds 13
Small Society 6
Editorials a
Letters 9
Movies 1 13
Sports 17



Page 2

!, the Florida Alligator, Mbndatf January S. 'Mo

By DAVE OSIER
Alligator Staff Writer
A bizarre story replete with the
drama of backroom deals 'and secret
maneuvers has emerged amid the
headlines of UFs coaching changes.
But if the sources at the center of the
controversy are to be believed, the story
is trumped up, absolutely false.
The story concerns the future of both
former head coach and now full-time
Athletic Director Ray Graves and his
successor, Doug Dickey, who resigned
his University of Tennessee job to fill
Graves dot as chief football mentor.
...... r
Two Board of Regents members are
claiming that Dickey was brought to UF
on the promise he would be athletic
director after Graves was run-out of that
job next year.
Dr. Louis Murray, of Orlando, and
one other anonymous regent member
say that Dickey will get the job because
Graves contract, which runs from year
to year, wiii not be renewed next fall.
In an Orlando Sentinel story Murray
is quoted as saying the inducement to
the 37-year-old Dickey to come to UF
was not based entirely on higher salary,
but on the promise he would get Graves
job.
As part of his five-year contract,
Dickey will get $27,500 annually,
$25,000 a year in television and radio
benefits and S2OO a month for life
insurance or similar security.
But, Murray contended, that was not
enough, since Tennessee offered the
same fringes. The athletic directors job
was the clincher, he said.
Murray further charged that Graves
future ouster is being engineered by
Tampa alumni Jimmy Kynes, a former

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Harry Sisler, former dean
of the College of Arts and
Sciences, is the new executive
vice president for the UF.
On Jan. 1, he became second
in command to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell
executive decision-making and
acting university president in
OConnells absence are a part of
Sislers new responsibilities.
Sisler takes Dean L.E.
Grinters job. Grinter served as
interim university vice president
for the past year.
Grinter has been named to
head a committee which has the
responsibility of conducting a
self study of the UF Committee
findings will be used to prepare
the university for its end of

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REGISTERED CERTIFICATE WITH EVERY RING 1. :
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
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June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent o;tly the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
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Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
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Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given' before the next

Graves Out? Listen To This Story

Sisler Assumes Vice Presidents Slot

Gator star and a dominant figure on the
selection committee which chose
Dickey.
That committee also is comprised of
Graves, UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, UF law professor Mandell
Glicksberg and Regents Chairman D.
Burke Kibler of Lakeland.
Kynes, vice-president with the
Tampa-based Jim Walter Corp., not
issued a statement.
From all appearances, he doesnt
need to. Graves, Dickey, OConnell and
the facts in the case all dispute Murrays
contentions.
First of all, Graves, 51, is in the
process of signing a five-year contract
himself, to run concurrently with
Dickeys. Graves said during Dickeys
press conference Friday he did not have
an extended contract before, but now
he is being offered one the same as
Dickey. It is for $27,000 a year,
OConnell said.
in addition, Graves said, his
retirement from coaching was
inevitable and that he felt his move is
progress and had been considering
retiring for some time.
He said he is looking forward to
working with Dickey in recruiting,
scheduling and making a. smooth
transition.
Dickey, moreover, said he doesnt
want the athletic directors job. Too
many headaches along with coaching
duties, he said.
Ill guarantee theres no basis for the
story, he said, or I wouldnt be sitting
here.
Theres no basis in fact for it,
OConnell added. I never had any
discussion with Dickey about the
athletic directors job.

decade inspection to be held
during the fall of 1971 by the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Universities.
OConnell made the
announcement Dec. 8, the last
day of classes for the fall
quarter.
OConnell said Sunday he
hasnt had a chance to sit down
and chart the division of areas of
responsibility between his
office and Sislers.
However, the president said
the former dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences will be
responsible for the job of
coordinator foequal opportunity
-a task that requires all
aplicants for faculty positions
here to be given an equal
opportunity to vie for a desired
job.

CHARGES, DENIALS ALL THERE

Grinter had been responsible
for the universitys Gator Ade
negotiations between Stokely
Van Camp, and the federal
government, and according to
OConnell, will continue in this
capacity.
The vacancy left in the
College of Arts and Sciences by
Sislers promotion, wont be
filled for several weeks.
Im expecting a
recommendation from Vice
President for Academic Affairs
Dean Frederick Conner in the
next couple of weeks concerning
a possible candidate for the
deanship of the college.
As far as the vice president
having a specific area of
responsibility, the UF has never

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interpretive ||

Dickey, in his press conference,
indicated it was more than money
which induced him to come to UF, but
it wasnt the offer of the athletic
directorship either.
He said both he and his wife, the
former Jonanne Beville of Daytona
Beach, have been longing for some time
to return to Florida. Both are UF
graduates. Dickey was quarterback on
the 1953 and 1954 Gater teams, and he
lettered in four sports while at UFs
laboratory school, P.K. Yonge high
school.
The coachs mother, Mrs. Dallas C.
Dickey, is retired in Gainesville. Her late
husband, who died in 1957, was a UF
speech professor.
My grass roots are here, Dickey
said.
Part of the reason for Kynes anger
with Graves, Murray said, is Graves
reluctance to schedule home games in
the financially-hurting Tampa Stadium,
whose backers are currently hard put to
meet mortgage payments.
Graves went along with scheduling
the Gators in the stadiums dedication
day game against Air Force. But beyond
that, Graves has told Tampa alumni the
only way to get the Gators in the
facility is to induce UFs away
opponents to reschedule their games, as
did Tulane last year, and as will Army
and Kentucky in the next few years.

had his before. We will have to
sit down and talk it over.
Sisler said he hated to leave
his job as dean of arts and
sciences. He had worked as dean
of the College for the past year
and a half.
Looking to the future, Sisler
said he had tremendous faith in
the fundamental soundness of
the UF and its future.
7
Im going to do everything I
can to get the maximum
utilization of the recourses we
have to solve problems in
academic areas, the creation of
new programs, and the ability of
the administration to respond to
the needs of the students.
Sisler came to UF in 1956
from Ohio State University
where he was a professor of

I) DON7 MISS YOUR LAST CHANCE!
afte [ nex V ear s lottery drawing it will be too
at jLjP enroll in Freshman ROTC thereby
i offirp/thr^^'^T 9 your opportunity of becoming an
I fiSh ? 9 ARMY ROTC Come and see us at the
i KOTC building on or before Jan. 7th.

Tampa needs the Gators because they
are real a crowd-getter in that area,
much as-they are when the team plays
Georgia in Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl
witness the 72,000 plus fans there last
season.
But Graves denied there is any
conflict between he and Kynes.
Theres never been any
misunderstanding that Tampa must get
andfher school to reschedule to get the
Gators there, Graves said.
There will be at least five home
games played in Florida Field for the
next eight or nine years, he said.
Weve (he and Kynes) never had a
problem understanding that.
It appears that even if Graves were
ousted, the Gators would still be playing
five home games, regardless.
Graves left open the possibility,
however, of rescheduling a sixth home
game for Tampa Stadium.
Also, he said, the Florida-Georgia
contract has another three years to run.
Im not sure if this will be renewed,
but Im not in a position to say, he
said.
If UF and Georgia resume play on a
home and home basis, as many Gator
patrons wish, this could leave room for
a possible game reschedule in Tampa
and still enable Graves to keep his
five-home-game promise.

chemistry. He took the job of
Chemistry Department chairman
here, and in 1964, also took on
the job of chairman of the
Department of Physical Science
and Mathematics.
On July 1, 196&, he was
appointed dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences, a position he
held until Jan. 1, when his
appointment as executive vice
president of UF became
effective.
He holds a doctorate in
chemistry from the University of
Illinois. His undergraduate work
was completed at Ohio State
University.
The last official executive vice
president here was Dr. Harry
Philpott, who resigned in 1967
to accept the presidency at
Auburn University.



Draft Lottery Charged
Not Random Sample

UF male students who left for Christmas
vacations with the bitter present of a low draft
number in the lottery may be able to exchange
their gifts.
At least a glimmer of hope came in the form
of a legal challenge to the lottery three days
before Christmas. A graduate student in
computer planning at the University of
Wisconsin, David S. Stedosky, 24, and 12 other
men, charged that the lottery was not really a
random selection, that the random probability of
getting the Dec. 1 results was 50,(KK) to 1.
Several other statisticians and politicians have
reached similar conclusions and have joined in
the questioning.
District Judge James Doyle in Wisconsin, who
agreed to hear a test case on the lottery this week
warned it may become necessary to accept the
consequences (of ordering a new lottery).
However at least one White House official has
contended there was no possibility of a new
lottery this year.
The lower the number a man received in the
lottery, the higher his chances were that he
would be drafted. Numbers ranged from i to
366, one for each day of the year, and men are
drafted by their birthdays accordingly.
Research indicates that men bom in the first
half of the year were favored by the lottery over
those bom in the second half. If the birthdays
were really drawn at random, statisticians
contend, each months birthdates would have the
average number of 183 or 184.
Instead, the months Jan.June all have
averages above 182, and five of them average
more than 200. The second six months all
averaged 182 or lower, the lowest being
December, with 122 as the average draft number.
If the results are plotted on a graph in which
the months of the year form the horizontal axis,
and the averages are on the vertical, the averages
for January through June are more or less on an

'I
aivi/Wi/SW!
a KEpT \
A W M m. la |
-IlilSifi Gainesville, Fla. I
H

EXCHANGE BITTER GIFT?

even horizontal line, except for a large rise in
March (226) and a slight one in May (208).
However the numbers have an almost linear
decline from June to December.
t
Those who have studied the lottery results say
the results could be accounted for if the capsules
containing the birthdates for the early months
were at the bottom of the bowl, and the top
were mostly later dates.
* That the first six months did not have a linear
decline might be explained because the capsules
with the later months were not as thoroughly
mixed as those of the early dates, statisticians
say.
Selective Service System officials have
acknowledged this possibility. The process by
which the 366 capsules were mixed was that the
capsules were originally put into a box according
to month, that is, all the January capsules were
put in, and a cardboard divider was used to push
them to one side. Then all 29 February capsules
were poured in, and pushed into the January
capsules, and so on. As a result, the January
capsules were mixed with the other months 11
* times, the February capsules, 10 times, until the
December ones were mixed only once:
After that the box was shut, and shaken
several times, and carried up and down three
flights of stairs once, according to Navy Capt.
William S. Pascoe, chief of public information for
the Selective Service System, who conducted the
lottery.
He said he didnt know which end the box was
poured from. If he had poured from the bottom
containing the early months, they might have
landed mostly on the bottom of the bowl, and
would be more likely to be picked last.
Once poured from the bowl, the capsules were
not disturbed until the drawing. Those who drew
the numbers drew from the top most of the time,
they said.

n| I
' s* '>><
1/ "Y ''s'' 'P^f"BM^^^JNMMBLLj
THE STATE FALLS
, -~ >* tf*
The old State Theatre, a Gainesville landmark for years and focal
point for scores of UF humanities students attending required
cultural movies there, is being razed after being closed down last
spring. The building was deemed unsafe by city officials and
condemned. Good bye. State.

Registration Dates Changed

A change in the registration
date for UFs 1970 winter
quarter has been announced by
Richard H. Whitehead, director
of admissions and registrar.
Registration for new students
and those not completing
advanced registration will take
place today. The change became
necessary when the original date
of Jan. 2 was declared a holiday
for state employes.
Classes for students who
completed registration prior to
the end of the fall quarter will
begin today as scheduled.

Vf"** ; | t7*' y '*

All new students approved for
admission, as well as returning
students who did not complete
registration earlier, have received
specific appointments indicating
the time and place to report for
registration. /
Whitehead stated that due to
the necesssary schedule change,
students completing registration
today will not be considered late
registrants or assessed the late
registration fee. He emphasized
that class instructors will assist
students in making up any work
they miss while registering
today.

Page 3



. The F|eri
Page 4

Legal Smut
Causes Fewer
Sex Crimes?

TEL AVIV (UPI) Informed
sources said Israel may place a
high military or political price
on any agreement to give the
United States access to or
information on the secret

French Ready To End Wrangle
With Israel Once Officer Leaves

PARIS (UPI) France is ready to end the
diplomatic wrangle with Israel over five French
gunboats spirited out of Cherbourg in defiance of an
arms embargo, informed sources said Sunday.
The sources said France would consider die affair
closed once Adm. Mordechai Limon, Israels chief
arms buyer in Europe, left the country.
They said 46-year-old Limon, who was his
nations first navy chief at the age of 26, was
present in Cherbourg to personally supervise the
departure of the five boats before dawn on
Christmas Day.
The sources said Limon, who was leaving Paris
with his family later this week, had not been
declared persona non grata but was leaving under
a gentlemens agreement between France and
Israel.
They said the French government was under
considerable pressure from various pro-Arab
factions to ask for a formal apology from Israel but
was determined to terminate the dispute.
The Israeli government Sunday announced it
considered Frances demand for the recall of Limon
unjustified but would order him home.

"" I
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GENERAL ADMISSION FRIDAY, JAN. 9, 8:00 p.m. $3.50
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conjunction witb the Junior Welfare League

U.S. ANXIOUS, BUT PRICES NO BARGAIN
Israel May Place High Stakes For Stolen Radar

COPENHAGEN (UPI) 1
Criminologists cautioned Sunday
against crediting a drop in sex
crimes in Denmark during 1969
to the new laws legalizing the
sale of pornography.
Over-all 1969 sexual crimes
dropped 31 per cent from 1968
figures.
But Deputy Police Chief
Christian Alsnaes Andersen
stressed that serious sexual

Soviet-built radar unit snatched
from Egypt by Israeli
commandos.
It was recalled that Israel had
shared such secrets with the
United States previously. On one

Well-informed Gaullist sources said any further
move |jy President Georges Pompidous government
against Israel might provoke new protests about
current shipments of weapons to Arab nations,
including some of the most militantly anti-Israeli
countries, i
My Lai Investigator
Braves Mud, Mines
SAIGON (UPI) U. S. Army Lt. Gen. William R.
Peers slogged through flooded rice paddies and only
partially disarmed former mine fields Saturday
during a door-to-door inspection of the village of
My Lai, scene of an alleged allied massacre of
Vietnam civilians, U. S. military spokesmen said
Sunday. Peers led a party in a three-hour
inspection of the hamlet that is still subject to
sniper fire.
Peers was appointed to determine whether the
Army hushed up the alleged incident after an initial
investigation late last year.

offenses like rape and sexual
assult remained at the 1968
level.
The sharp decline was
recorded in offenses involving
public decency, voyeurism, male
prostitution and the sale of
pornographic material.
In 1967 Denmark dropped all
legal barriers against printed
pornography. In July, 1969, the

occasion, a captured Soviet-built
MIG fighter was brought to the
United States for flight testing
by the U. S. Air Force.
The sources pointed out,
however, Israel is currently at

government legalized the sale of
pornographic pictures an
objects to persons over 16. lne
export of pornography was a
SSO million business in Denmark
at years end.
Karl 0. Christiansen, head of
Copenhagens Criminological
Institution and the countrystop
criminologist, said legalized
pornography had changed

odds with Washington over the
latest U.S. Middle East peace
proposals and the disagreement
affects U.S. action on Israeli
requests for extensive military
and economic aid.
Israeli Premier Golda Meir
presented her requests to
President Nixon during a
meeting in Washington last year.
Relations between the two
! countries have become strained
since over the alleged switch in
U. S. policy in the Middle East
under the Nixon administration.
The super-secret Soviet radar
station, which weighed about 7
tons was captured by Israeli
commandos in a raid across the
Gulf of Suez about a week ago.
It was sawed in two and
loaded aboard two
freight-carrying helicopters while
jet-fighters held off Egyptian
defenders.
It was believed to be the first
such unit to fall into Western
hands.
The Omaha World-Herald in
Nebraska quoted an unidentified
officer at the Strategic Air

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Danish attitudes toward sex.
We have stopped yeUi ng
every time a man is seen in a
dark alley with a woman or
child, he said.
We do not call the police if a
young couple occupied a bench
in a public park. We have
matured in this respect and this
is showing in the sexual crime
figures.

SiiiMMf
Command headquarters a s
saying the United States was
anxious to get a look at the unit.
He noted SAC bombers would
face similar detection devices if
called on to
Communist air space in the
event of a nuclear war.
Maj. Gen. Haim Herzog,
former chief of intelligence, said
in a radio interview Saturday
that the radar unit was capable
of detecting low flying aircraft
at a range of about 187 miles.
He said the radar station was
used in conjunction with
surface-to-air missiles (SAMs)
and anti-aircraft batteries.
The radar was brought back
in perfect working condition and
may arouse great interest in the
* world, he said.



Nixon, Family Relax In Palm Springs Luxury

SAN CLEMENTE, Calif.
(UP I) President Nixon and his
family flew to Palm Springs
Sunday for a leisurely overnight
stay at the luxurious estate of
Walter H. Annenberg, U.S.
Ambassador to Great Britain
Going along with the
President were his wife Pat,
daughter Tricia, and his close
companion, Charles G. Bebe
Rebozo. There was a chance for
a longer stay at the lavish
Annenberg spread with its
nine-hole private golf course and
swimming pool.
Annenberg, publishing tycoon
and Republican campaign
contributor and his wife,
Lenore, returned to England
before Nixon arrived. They
dined at Nixons seaside villa
here Friday evening.
The millionaires balmy desert
playground has attracted
presidents as a winter vacation
spot since the days of
Eisenhower.
The Western White House said
the Nixons planned to remain
solely within the Annenberg
complex during their sojourn.
The First Lady and Tricia
have remained out of the
limelight since they arrived in
California after an arduous
Christmas season. Both of them
have been reading, resting and
Orientation
Begins Today
A reminder to all incoming
UF students, there is an
important meeting in the
Rathskeller tonight at 7 pm.
Various college deans and
student leaders will conduct an
open forum on the university.
Refreshments and entertainment
will be provided.
Four lowa Hospitals
Ban Ggarotto Sales
DUBUQUE, lowa (UPI)
Four hospitals in Dubuque
County Saturday announced
they were discontinuing the sale
of tobacco on their grounds to
aid in the campaign against
cigarette smoking.
The hospitals are Mercy
Medical \ Center, Finley and
Xavier in Dubuque, and the
hospital in nearby Dyersville.
Mercy stopped selling tobacco
products Jan. 1, Xavier officials
said the hospital would sell the
tobacco it had on hand.

TOURNAMENTS
BILLIARDS, BOWUNG, CHESS,
BRIDGE & TABLE TENNIS
INDIVIDUAL TROPHIES FOR EACH EVENT
TOP PLACED PERSONS IN EACH EVENT
WILL RECEIVE AN ALL EXPENSE PAID TRIP
TO ATLANTA, GA., IN ADDITION TO TROPHIES.
REGISTER: REITZ UNION GAMES AREA ;
JAN 12 NOON

relaxing at their ocean-front
Spanish-style estate.
The Nixon family was
expected to head back to
Washington on Thursday to be
home for the Presidents 57th
birthday celebration January 9.
Before they depart California,
however, the Nixons and Tricia
will register as voters in Orange
County. They have been voting
in New York since Nixon moved
there in 1962 following his
defeat : in a bid for governor of
California.

PROMPTED BY BRITISH REPORT
Birth Control Pills Due HEW Research

WASHINGTON (UPI) U. S. health officials soon will begin
analyzing data which convinced British medical authorities that
women using certain birth control pills run greater risk of serious,
sometimes even fatal, blood-clotting.
Jesse L. Steinfeld, deputy assistant secretary of Health, education
and Welfare, said Sunday in an interview scientists at the Food and
Drug Administration would have access to the information within a
couple of weeks. Their confirmation of the British findings, said the
HEW official, could lead to new standards for oral contraceptives in
this country.
The pills in question contain comparatively large amounts of
synthetic estrogen, a female sex hormone. All birth control pills use
estrogen and progestren, another synthetic hormone, to prevent
ovulation and, if it occurs, to stop implantation of a fertilized egg on
the uterus wall.
Ideally, the level of estrogen used should provide maximum
protection against conception and the least possible danger of
blood-clotting.
The British scientists reported finding an abnormally high
correlation between the incidence of blood-clotting and use of pills
containing more than 50 micrograms of estrogen. A microgram is
one-millionth of a gram.

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PRESIDENT OVER BUDGET HUMP

Nixon was in a mood for
relaxation how that he is over
the hump on all major decisions
on a new federal budget for the
1971 fiscal year.
Informed sources said the
budget, which will go to
Congress on Jan. 26, may run a
record $203 billion. Submitting
the highest spending figures in
history, Nixon dropped a hint
Saturday that he may seek
needed additional revenues with
new taxation.

Headquarters for
Art and
Journalism
Student
Supplies


At a final wrap-up session
with Budget Director Robert
Mayo, Nixon was asked whether
he would request more taxes.
Thats a pertinent question,
he smiled. Well do the best we
can.
The President enjoyed a
fun-filled day Saturday. He
reminisced about his college
days with Dr. Louis Thomas
Jones, his former European
history professor, and his old
football coach, Wallace J.
Chief Newmany.

It is estimated that more than half of the 8.5 million American
women using oral contraceptives take pills with more than 50
micrograms of estrogen, either in combination or sequence with
progestogen. None of the oral contraceptives now sold have less than
that amount and some have twice as much.
When the British study was made public last month in London,
many worhen in the United Kingdom switched quickly to
prescriptions with a low level of estrogen and drug firms voluntarily
withdrew most pills with an estrogen content exceeding 50
micrograms.
Steinfeld said American health officials felt they had to get a long
look at the raw data collected for the British study before
recommending any action in the area. Only last September an
advisory committee on obstetrics and gynecology told the FDA that
while the pill obviously had several drawbacks, including a variety of
undesirable side effects, its advantages far outweighed its
shortcomings.
One of the basic questions U. S. health officials will seek to answer
is whether the potency, rather than the amount, of the estrogen used
is the prime factor in blood-clotting cases. The two most commonly
used synthetic estrogens are called mestranol and ethinyl estradiol and
Steinfeld said many experts believe each has different effects on
different women.

Monday, Januarys,l97o, TW-Florida Alligator,

Then he flew to North
Hollywood for an afternoon of
golf with comedian Bob Hope.
Playing with them were actors
Fred McMurray and Jimmy
Stewart.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 5,1970

Teams Begin Search
For Missing Climbers

WEST GLACIER, Mont.
(UPI) Two teams of
experienced mountain climbers
struggled up snow-covered Mt.
Cleveland Sunday in search of
five college students missing nine
days in an attempt to scale the
10,448-foot peak.
Five young Montana men, all
veteran climbers, started the
dangerous winter ascent Dec. 26
after boating to the northeast
comer of Glacier National Park.
They have not been heard from
since.
They presumably are out of
food as they packed in supplies
for only five or six days.
Two small ground parties,
made up of and
Canadian park rangers jnd the
brother of one of the missing
men, left their camp at dawn in
zero degree weather to hunt for
the climbers.
District ranger Ruben Hart
said one search team headed up
the easier west face of the
mountain, while the other
struggled up the treacherous
north slope where the students
footprints were sighted.
The rescuers tried the same
routes Saturday, but
near-blizzard conditions and
darkness drove them back to
camp. Winds died down and
visibility lifted Sunday.
An Air Force reconnaissance
plane photographed the
mountain Saturday during a
break in the weather and spotted
footprints of the missing men on
the north slope. The pictures
showed the lost climbers had
apparently separated, with three
men taking one route and two
another.
The missing men were Clare
Pogrega, 22, Butte; Ray Martin,
pH)
g Rancho a
£ Mexican Q
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Iv H

22, Butte; Mark Levitan, 20,
Helena; Jerry Kanzler, 18,
Boseman, and James Anderson,
18, Bigfork.
The five students at Montana
State University and Montana
Tech, were all experienced
climbers and outdoorsmen.

ON S.E. ASIA COMMITMENTS
'' -§ :
Agnew: U. 5. Wont Back Down

BANKOK (UPI) Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew
Sunday criticized Americans
who may make enemies of our
friends and promised that the
United States will not back
down on its commitments to
Thailand and Southeast Asia.
Some people back home are
so anxious to make friends of
our enemies that they even seem
ready to make enemies of our
friends, Agnew told eight of
Thailands top ministers and
generals at a private meeting.
U. S. officials who allowed
newsmen to use only that quote
said Agnew made the remark
upon learning the Thai
government leaders were worried
America might not live up to its
commitments in Asia.
A spokesman for Agnew
declined to say who the Vice
President had in mind in his
criticism. But Thai Foreign

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Minister Thanat Khoman who
was at the meeting indicated
Agnew referred to some
congressmen and representatives
of mass media.
Thanat said during the
meeting there was
consideration to views
expressed or statements made by
persons in American
congressional circles, as well as
by mass media.
It was asserted that the
statements made by those
persons do not represtnt the
view of the American
government, that they are
personal views with the objective
to create disunity between
Thailand and the United States.
Thanat added: The Vice
President of the United States
strongly asserted that there will
be no change in American policy
and no lessening of U. S.
commitments to Thailand and
Southeast Asia.

U. S. officials who reported
on the meeting, but refused to
be quoted, said that by
commitments Agnew referred to
pacts within the framework of
the Southeast Asia Treaty
Organization (SEATO).
Upon his arrival in Bankok,
Agnew praised Thailand for its
self reliance in fighting

Prince Who Gave Up Throne
For American Wife Dies
EBELTOFT, (UPI) Prince Viggo, 76, who renounced
all claims to the Danish throne after marrying an American woman,
died in a hospital here early Sunday after a brief illness, the Danish
Royal Court announced.
A court spokesman said the Prince, who had been spending the
Christmas holidays in this provincial town in Jutland was admitted to
the hospital on Dec. 27 suffering from bronchitis.
Prince Viggo, whose father was a brother to the late King Frederik
VIII, married Miss Eleanor Margaret Green during a visit to the United
States in 1924. The princess died in 1966 after 42 years of marriage.
There were no children.

Communist insurgency within its
own borders while contributing
troops to the war in Vietnam.
Thailand, one of Americas
closest allies in Southeast Asia, is
the fourth of 11 nations to be
visited on Agnews 37,000-mile
Far East tour.
The Vice President and his
party leave Monday for Nepal.



Newscaster Charges Repeated Questioning

SAIGON (UPI) A U. S. military newscaster
who told American troops during a live telecast they
were receiving censored news reports said Sunday
night he was repeatedly questioned about the
newscast before being granted legal counsel.
The newscaster was Army Spec. 5 Robert
Lawrence, 27, of Atlanta, Ga*
Lt. Col. James Adams, director of the Armed
Forces Vietnam Network (AFVN), said there will be
no official comment until completion of an
investigation of the incident.
Lawrence indicated that he and a sportscaster,
Marine Cpl. Tom Sinkovitz, 21, of Harrisburg, Pa.,
had been suspended from AFVN broadcasting
duties pending the outcome of the investigation.
He said that he was questioned on four different
occasions Sunday by Col. Robert Cook, inspector
general of the Military Assistance Command

Red, Allied Fighting Heaviest
In Two-Month V.C. Campaign

SAIGON (UPI) Allied and
Communist troops clashed in the
heaviest fighting in northern
South Vietnam since the start of
a winter-spring campaign by
the North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong two months ago, military
spokesmen said Sunday,
The Communists shelled and
attacked allied outposts near Da
Nang and also lobbed mortars
into two northern refugee
centers, exacting a heavy toll of
civilians, communiques reported.
Some Communist troops were
caught by U. S. jet
fighter-bombers and helicopter
gunships moving near the
abandoned Khe Sanh outpost.
Conservative allied estimates
said nearly 50 Communists were
killed in actions Saturday and
early Sunday. American losses
were at least seven dead and 25
wounded, U. S. spokesmen said.
Eleven civilians were killed
and 50 wounded in the shelling
of the two refugee camps near
An Hoa, 24 miles south of Da
Nang, the government reported.
Hundreds of miles to the
South, Communist ground fire
downed a U. S. Army UHI
Huey helicopter in the
Mekong Delta Saturday. U. S.
spokesmen said all four
Americans aboard were killed.

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The U. S. Command said
Communist forces carried out 21
artillery attacks in the 24-hour
period ending at 8 a.m. Sunday,
directing 12 of them against
American positions. Two
Americans were killed and 12
wounded in the attacks,
spokesmen said.
Early Sunday, Communists
followed an 82mm mortar
barrage into a night camp of the

English Kidnapping Mystery
May Develop Into Murder

LONDON (UPI) Mrs.
Muriel McKays parish priest
asked Sunday for prayers for her
kidnapers, but senior police
officers already were treating the
week-old case as possible
murder.
The family of the 5 5-year-old
woman attended the church
service as the Rev. Clifford H.
Smith asked the congregation to
pray for the kidnapers so
something of love may touch
their hearts.
The missing womans
husband, Alick McKay, 60,
looked strained as he leaned on
his son and son-in-law to walk to
the church. McKay, acting
director of the mass circulation

WITHOUT LEGAL COUNSEL*

Vietnam (MACV), and Col. Dalton C. Carpenter Jr.
and several unidentified officers that he did not
know.
He said that on each occasion he declined to
discuss the Saturday night television newscast and
asked for legal counsel.
According to Lawrence, he told Cook, Sir, Id
like to seek legal counsel before I make any
statement according to the Uniform Military Code
of Justice. Dont I have that right?
He said he was told he had no right to counsel
since he had not been accused.
During one session of questioning by four
unidentified officers, he said he told them, I dont
believe Gen. Creighton Abrams would condone
this.
Finally, he said, he was taken to the Judge

198th brigade about 330 miles
north-northeast of Saigon with a
ground attack.
One American was killed and
seven wounded in fighting that
repelled a Communist attack on
a U. S. camp about 10 miles
from My Lai, scene of an alleged
massacre of Vietnamese civilians
in March of 1968, spokesmen
said. Communist losses were put
at five dead.

newspaper News of the World,
has been under sedation since
the disappearance of his wife
from their home near the
famous Wimbledon Tennis Club.
Scores of additional detectives
joined the search as senior
detectives examined the theory
Mrs. McKay might have been
murdered. They were
questioning all her friends and
acquaintances in hopes of
tracing a motive.

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Advocate Generals office where he was told to
report Monday to meet his counsel and undergo
interrogation.
In a typewritten statement written earlier in the
day Lawrence said the AFVN had banned news oh a
Saigon peace demonstration, black market activities
and certain stories about the Vietnamese
government.
Events such as these, plus the dismissal of
several conscientious newsmen, lead me to appeal to
concerned Americans for help in assuring American
servicemen the same unrestricted access to news as
all other citizens, the statement said.
The statement said that in August members of
the AFVN news staff wrote letters to congressmen
asking help in ending censorship. Despite the
appeals censorship still exists, the statement said.

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Monday, January 5, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



t, Th# Florida Alligator. Monday, January 5,1970

Page 8

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.

. . .... a,
- - r M-l - . ...I'y I- 7 I. !'.-
V
I think he chickened!
LBJ, Historian On TV

WASHINGTON ln network television, function
always follows form. Thus it was that for one hour
Lyndon Johnson discoursed widely on why he did
not run for President after March 31,1968.
It was the one-hour requirement that led him on.
One can imagine the early conversation Mr.
President, why did you decide two days before the
Wisconsin primary that you would not run?
Mr. Cronkite, Larry OBrien and everyone else
Id sent to Wisconsin told me Id lose to Gene
McCarthy at least 2-to-l. And I knew Id lose
California to Kennedy the polls said it was even
worse and Id have to run in two or three other
states, and Id lose there and you cant run if you
cant be nominated by your own party. And I dont
like to lose.
Mr. President, Im sorry but that leaves us
with 58)6 minutes of dead ah. This is a one-hour
show. Ill be back in a month or so, and well try
*
again.
Maybe it didnt go quite like that, but one has the
feeling that if CBS scheduled a one-hour show with
Sonny Liston to ask him why he refused to come
out for the seventh round against Cassius Clay on
Feb. 25, 1964, thus giving Clay the heavyweight
boxing championship of the world, it would have
turned out that Mrs. Liston never wanted Sonny to
fight for the title at all and that Liston himself had
grave doubts about his own ability to take a punch
even as he was flattening everyone in sight on his
way to the championship.
All of which is a roundabout way of saying that
the L.B J. interview had a certain interest as theater
but was historically to use an overworked word in
its original meaning unbelievable.
For Lyndon Johnson, the truth is never quite
enough. He once embellished his Silver Star
decoration earned by not panicking when a World
War H Navy plane on which he was an observer
had to turn back before reaching its target with a
wholly fanciful story about a grandfather who
fought at the Alamo. Thus he felt the need to
embellish the 1968 withdrawal with a story that on
Aug. 26,1964, at 11:06 the fourth day of the
Democratic convention he had a statement of
noacandidacy ready as well

V.
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

Frank Mankiawicz-
Tom Bradon
%
But Aug. 26 was the day he was nominated by
that convention, six hand-picked Democratic
luminaries having placed his name in nomination
standing behind a podium flanked by two giant
photos of himself. It was a day in which he
delighted himself by tantalizing Hubert Humphrey
about the Vice Presidency and started speculation
that his choice might be Sen. Thomas Dodd of
Connecticut.
The band had already learned how to play
Hello! Lyndon! in every tempo from minuet to
cha-cha-cha Mr. Johnson had personally asked for
rights to the tune children in native costumes had
been rehearsed for the L.B.J. birthday party to
follow the nomination and the memorial film for
John F. Kennedy had already been rescheduled
on Mr. Johnsons order so as to come safely after
both nominations.
Campaign travel had been arranged months
before, the Cabinet plus Adlai Stevenson and
Sargent Shriver had been jettisoned as
vice-presidential candidates in a clumsy maneuver to
get rid of Robert Kennedy one could more easily
believe Ho Chi Minh for keynote speaker than that
Lyndon Johnson was thinking 0 f not running.
In addition to the locked-in forms of television,
perhaps there is something else to blame our
growing desire for instant History. Perhaps political
figures ought to be required to wait a decent period
of yean as Winston Churchill, Herbert Hoover or
Dean Acheson before recalling in print or before
the camera. Thus objectivity could be served as the
expense of self-justification and truth at the
expense of romance. It might be less fun, but it
would be better history.

editorial
Seeds Os Doubt
In announcing Ray Graves* resignation as head football
coach and the selection of Tennessees head football mentor
Doug Dickey to replace Graves, UF President Stephen C.
OConnell said:
I regret that the uncertainties and sensitivities of the
circumstances made it impossible for us earlier to inform
the public and the press of the events announced today. The
explanation is simple. Until this time they were only
possibilities.
No good, but a great deal of harm could have been done
by dealing in possibilities. As I have said repeatedly, when
there was a statement to be made, it would be and no one
would have to speculate about it.
Thus ended OConnells attempt at patching up the
trustworthiness gap that had so vividly emerged in the
previous three weeks -a gap that the president himself had
helped carve.
Bewildered Gator fans raised their eyebrows as Dickey
himself admitted he had been contacted by UF officials
while both Graves and OConnell stuck to their ambiguous
half-truths.
Half truths which were, in effect, half lies.
Graves himself, for instance, told an Alligator sports
writer merely three weeks before he announced his
retirement that although he had entertained such a move he
no longer planned to do so.
The same or similar statements were repeated time and
again by Graves and OConnell.
And the credibility of both sagged, while the image of the
UF itself was sinking deeper and deeper in a quagmire of
unanswered questions.
These questions have now been answered:
Graves has revealed he had thought of resigning as head
football coach and assuming the duties of full time Athletic
Director as early as two years ago.
As early as last summer, OConnell had contacted Dickey
and explored the possibilities of his coming to the UF to
succeed Graves as head football coach. Coach Bill Pace of
Vanderbilt University had also been approached, OConnell
has said.
And on Sunday, Dec. 21, six days prior to the
UF-Tennessee Gator Bowl game, Dickey met with
OConnell, Graves, Jimmy Kynes, Mandell Glicksberg and
D. Burke Kibler, the selection committee, to further discuss
the matter.
I agreed to consider the offer and told them I would
have an answer sometime after the bowl game, Dickey
said.
But by then an avalanche of rumors and speculation had
been touched off and it became obvious the curtain of
secrecy surrounding the negotiations had been lifted.
When a simple statement acknowledging that Graves was
considering retiring and Dickey considering succeeding him
would have sufficed, the top spokesman for the UF chose to
feed, the press and players the crumbs of ambiguity.
For both Graves and OConnell repeatedly implied to the
team that no such change was forthcoming. Later, the
players were told they would be the first to know if there
was to be a change.
The former was, as it turned out, not true. The latter was
done with such ill-timing that numerous players first learned
of Dickeys appointment through friends or through the
news media.
O Connell has stated he takes full responsibility for the
manner in which the entire affair was handled.
If so, the UF President has accepted responsibility for
spreading the seeds of mistrust throughout the state.
Seeds that have now germinated to form a credibility gap
that will be difficult to bridge.
Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Janie Gould
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
Mary Toomey Helen Huntley Anne Freedman
Editorial Assistant Assistant News Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications
bime third floor, Reitz Union. Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88,
or 89. Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83, or 84.
Circulation: 392-1619.
writwof i*** Florida Alligator are those of the editors or of the
L Wnter of the article and not those of the University of Florida.



Moderates in Loyalty Oath Fight

MR. EDITOR:
e
I would like to take exception
to the call by Dr. G.M.
Kammerer for a boycott of the
Faculty Senate (Florida
Alligator, December 4,1969).
Her attempt to intimidate or

. 4 '
-
likkiT
nFHII
1 ; ..: V ;
And you know what else 1 noticed about the
President Rog? One heckuvva sweet smile

Faculty Senate Representatives:
Experience And Ability Needed

MR. EDITOR:
I must take exception to some
of Dr. News statements in his
recent letter regarding the lack
of response to UCRA. While he
may be correct in asserting that
it is apathy on the part of the
academic community which led
to less than 200 individuals
endorsing the UCRA statement,
this does not appear to be the
case.
I would use his own example
of the loyalty oath controversy
as evidence to the contrary. It is
not an accurate assessment of
that situation to imply that only
activist professors were
involved.
In my four years of residency
in Gainesville, all of which have
been spent involved on the
campus in some capacity, I have
never before seen a joint effort
on the part of staff employees,
faculty and students which is
what the loyalty oath situation
has been. Nor was the number of
people at the meeting any
indication of the number of
people who have either
protested the loyalty oath,
delayed signing until no further
possibility existed for obtaining
a restraining order, agreed to be
plaintiffs in the case, or in some
way indicated their complete
disapproval of this requirement.
Please keep in mind that the
Arts and Sciences Faculty

embarrass those of her
colleagues who differ with her
does both herself and her fellow
faculty members an injustice.
I for one do not believe that
the Faculty Senate would ignore
the call if presented with a
proper plan for Senate

meeting about two weeks ago
unanimously passed a resolution
condeming this required signing
of the oath. As a matter of fact,
the total number of people who
have in some way expressed
their disapproval of the loyalty
oath far exceeds the number of
:
individuals who endorsed the
UCRA statement.
One obviously cannot dredge
up that many activitists on this
campus, which leads me to the
belief that it is the moderates
who support the loyalty oath
fight. As to why the UCRA
failed to obtain support, perhaps
it is not the moderates to whom
they are appealing, but a much
smaller number of people. What
their political affiliation would
be, I prefer not to guess.
Whether we who fight against
the loyalty oath succeed only in
alienating the state
government, the university
administration, and the people
of Florida is not the point.
While that point can neither be
proved nor disproved, I would
say that this has not been the
result.
. The crucial question was and
is, are we to not protest such a
blatant and crude attempt at
controlling beliefs and ideas and
by such cowardice lose more of
that very scarce commodity at
UF, i.e., academic freedom?
Frankly Im tired of hearing
that the budget will suffer if we

membership and critical
supporting arguments justifying
the supposition that a better
Faculty Senate would be the
result.
In regard to the
reapportionment issue I had
hoped that some critical
arguments for the proposed
change would be forthcoming at
the Senate meeting. I wanted to
be convinced that the proposed
change would be beneficial and
not detrimental to the academic
community.
In essence I learned that we
should change because elected
.representation insures a better
Senate (maybe), and everything
changes, therefore, the Senate
composition should change in
the manner proposed. That was
all, no information upon which a
reasoned and rational decision
could be reached.
Hpwever, I fail to see how the
stated functions of the Senate or
the nature of a University are
compatible with a proportionate
representation in which
experience and ability are not a
major consideration. The

Satire
v .7--- - -SB
A Taste Os Soul Food
>.*:
V v.
v.
I |
By Reg Crowder

The full meaning of the Black
Revolution was probably never
felt on this campus until
Servomation served Soul Food.
Luke warm Liberals and
Radicals in Residence filed
through the line that fateful
evening.

speak out about this type of
thing, that we alienate people,
etc. The statement that
academic pursuits should be
the universitys raison detre I
cannot disagree with per se
since academic pursuits are not
defined in any way. But I can
say emphatically that the pursuit
of any academic endeavor
requires freedom, not just
money and state legislative
approval.
NORMA P. MUNN

Its Spiro Agnew! 1 fcli
jjmu f jj.-.nv w in to* lie*, 4* v'litfsi vrftMiHar&tfoir

academic community cannot be
equated with a political
community.
In my need for some data at
the Senate meeting, I seconded
the motion to count the elected
and non-elected membership
present, and made a plea for
support in this minor endeavor
to obtain information rather
than slogans. The resulting count
indeed suggested that, for this
most important of Senate
meetings, the elected
representatives were fulfilling
their obligation to the University
community to a greater extent
than the non-elected
membership. I find this
important information in
forming a judgement.
I continue to believe that we
must constantly search for a
Senate structure that best serves
the Academic Community. But
reconstitution should result
from critical objective reasoning,
rather than ritualistic babling.
DANIEL BILLEN
PROFESSOR OF RADIATION
BIOLOGY

Chitlens. Black eye peas.
Collard greens. This is what they
had been fighting for!
Afraid to ask how it should be
eaten, one SDSer poured maple
syrup over his collard greens.
One YAS leader ate his chitlens
with his fingers.
The tortured cry echoed up
and down the Reitz Union:
This is soul food? GACK!
A squad of Black Panthers
warned known YAFs not to eat
soul food. Its just another
example of whiteys capitalizing
on our black heritage won by
over 100 years of slavery and
second class citizenship.
They demanded that all
Servomation profits be turned
over to the Panther Defense
Fund.
A hassle developed. Both
groups retreated to opposite
sides of the television lounge and
threw chicken neck bones.
Meanwhile, black students
nervously explored their cultural
heritage, Soul Food. The
infirmary opened up to handle
the crush of upset stomachs.

Monday, January 5,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

IJm f iff 41
I Ilf I fill II 'i 1
There is no hope
for the complacent man.

By the next morning white
civil rights groups had suffered
an 80 per cent drop-out. Black
Panther advisers left town. The
BSU formed a committee to
reform soul food. The
Department of Health,
Education, and Welfare
threatened to cut off all Federal
funds if soul food was ever
served again.
The John Birch Society called
the Soul Food an attempt to
disable ROTC students. The
NAACP called it a gross
attempt to discredit the civil
rights movement.
President OConnell made a
public statement that, although
its consumption should not be
looked upon as unpatriotic, Soul
Food was not an officially
sanctioned food,
Servomation agreed to
hold-up further sale of Soul
Food, pending a report by the
Ad Hoc Committee on Soul
Food. A legislative committee
announced hearings on a bill
requiring loyalty oaths of
everyone eating Soul Food.

Page 9



, The Florida Alligetor, Monday, January 5,1970

Page 10

m
sM %
- rs. . | /" "1 V M .\
; '~ 4 s^^l^^K"' "" M =- -----
"%-. '-" " ~ M M M J
Q@CtSDOO g) OC ip6KPJ7o
flp |dH Please reserve - copies of the 1970 Seminole BSj
0 in my name. B 3 CB.II mail till
/ ij Q I have enclosed $ ($6.00 per copy) S>
|X Enclose extra dollar to have It mailed. Kj Convenient Order
|9 Address
hJ You will be notified in the Alligator when the B=>j Seminole, Rm 330,
cB yearbooks have arrived. Mail to 1970 Seminole,
J. Wayne Reitz
--- -- 3 * l Yl *'' ' -- ' : 1 |J ..



I *Pi m V' -''^"^ : >'y^; *4
'.: i:
HEb3hk& sipl '\^H|
Mgft |fj§||
Mhgb. rfSttgK gsr .
' m mm
, Bp.
A WIFE AND TWO LIVELY CHILDREN
... occupy Edwin L. Bradley Jr/s spare time
Bradleys Ph.D.
First Ever At UF
Edwin L. Bradley Jr., son of a Green Cove Springs druggist, has
received the first Ph.D. degree in statistics ever awarded by the UF.
The 26-year-old Bradley already had his job in fact, two jobs
waiting for him in Birmingham, Ala., at the University of Alabama,
following his commencement ceremony.
Bradley has accepted a joint appointment, effective this month, as
an envestigator in the Institute of Dental Research and assistant
professor in the Department of Biostatistics.
The soft-spoken young man has maintained a 4.0 grade point
average during his entire graduate school career even with two lively
youngsters, aged 5 and 2% years, competing for his spare time.
Bradley attended public schools in Green Cove Springs where his
father, Edwin L. Bradley Sr., owns his drugstore. He earned his UF
bachelors degree with honors in mathematics in 1964.
Following eight months employment as a computer programmer at
Lockheed-Georgia Co. in Marietta, Bradley returned to the UF to
work toward his masters in statistics, which he received in April,
1967 the same year his brother, Robert M., received his accounting
degree here.
He then set sail toward his Ph.D. in statistics, even though the
program for this degree had not been approved for the UF by the
Board of Regents. Approval did come in May, 1968.
During his years at the UF, Bradley worked as a programmer at the
Computing Center and as a consultant for the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center and the Department of Soils.
During part of his graduate years, Bradley also served as a research
assistant in the THEMIS program in the College of Engineering. It was
here that he conducted much of the research for his dissertation
which will be published by THEMIS, a project funded by a
Department of Defense grant to help strengthen the nations academic
institutions.
In his dissertation, entitled Queues with Balking and Their
Application to an Inventory Problem, a method is given for choosing
the optimal size of a replacement order so that the cost of maintaining
the level of stock in an inventory is minimal.
The procedure outlined in the dissertation to calculate the best
size of a replacement order can be adapted readily by a variety of
businesses and may result in their effecting considerable savings over
present ordering procedures. Bradley said.
Seven students are currently working on doctoral degrees in the
Department of Statistics, four of whom expect to receive degrees next
year. There are 14 other students seeking masters degrees.
Animal Science Club
Wins National Award

The UF Block and Bridle
Club, part of a nationwide
organization for students
majoring in animal science, has
won the National Outstanding
Chapter Award.
The Clubs 65 members
competed with 46 other clubs
from agricultural colleges across
the nation. The award was made
at the organizations national

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Ph. 376-0917 for further information

meeting held during the
International Livestock Show in
Chicago recently, according to
Don L. Wakeman, professor of
animal science with the
Universitys Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences
(IF AS). Wakeman and Dr.
Duane E. Koch, assistant
professor, served as faculty
advisors to die Club.

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Monday, January 6,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 5, 1970

APOLLOS SAFE JOURNEYS WERE RESULT
Non-Combustible Rubber Researched At UF

By CHRIS MOORE
Alligator Staff Writer
The safe journeys of the flight crews
of Apollo 11 and 12 were due partly to
the research efforts of Dr. Paul Tarrant,
a UF chemistry professor.
A synthetic compound called nitroso
rubber, which has brought about the
development of non-combustible parts
in the space vehicles, was researched in
the organic chemists laboratory here.

UF Space Researcher Green
Studies Solar Wind Storms

Solar storms, such as reported
by the Apollo 12 astronauts on
the moon, are under study by a
UF space scientist.
And Dr. Alex Green, graduate
research professor in physics and
astronomy, says more must be
learned about these storms in
order to protect future colonists.
Greens study is theoretical,
but he served as consultant last
summer to the Jet Propulsion
Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif.,
where Conway Snyder conducts
his research.
Snyder was chief project
officer on the Mariner series to
Mars, is directing the future
Viking probes of Mars and
Venus, and is responsible for the
solar wind experiment setup on
the moon by the Apollo 12
crew.
In fact, Snyder visited with
Green here last weekend en
route home from Cape Kennedy
where he viewed the Apollo
launching.,
Snyder, who will be
accumulating data from
instruments placed on the moon
by Astronauts Charles Conrad
and Alan Bean, was the first to
establish the characteristics of
the solar wind particles thrown
from the sun.
Greens interest, on the other
hand, is in the effect that solar
winds have on a planetary
atmosphere when they hit
intact.
Green explains that The sun

Free Booklet On Apollo II
Furnishes Factual Report
Apollo 11, a recount of mans first landing on the moon, is now
available from the UFs College of Engineering.
The 16-page booklet, published by the Engineering Publications
Center, includes texts and three photographs furnished the College of
Engineering by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
A factual report of the historic space adventure, Apollo 11,
replaces an earlier Apollo publication by the College of Engineering.
Individual copies of the new booklet are free and large orders can
be supplied by the college by arrangement. Requests may be made to
the Engineering Publications Center, 231 Engineering and Industries
Building.
fIIIEROSA
JML < STEAK HOUSE i
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The nitroso rubber will not support
combustion. A match put to the
compound will not only not ignite, but
will also be extinguished by the
material.
NASA enlisted Dr. Tarrants
assistance after the tragic explosion
January 27, 1967 at Cape Kennedy
which took the lives of three astronauts.
Twenty pounds of the compound
were used on the Apollo 11 and landing
module. The wires and other essential
parts of the Apollo 12 commandship

iHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Space research at the
UF has contributed much
to the Apollo projects in
the way of non noncombustible
combustible noncombustible rubber and
research on solar storms.
iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiun
constantly gives off a big breeze,
which for the most part is made
up of particles of solar wind so
slow that they stopped by
any of the thinnest layers of
material.
However, every so often a
solar storm occurs and you
have what may be called a solar
hurricane. Then the particles are
projected with such high energy,
they become Very penetrating
and offer a potential hazard
from high radiation exposure.
The University research
professor notes some interesting
phenomena learned from the
solar wind study.
Protons often will capture an
electron, he notes. When that
occurs, the proton becomes
neutralized and, if within the
earths atmosphere, is freed from
the earths magnetic field.
lt coasts along until that
electron is knocked off, and
then the protons motion is once
more guided by the earths
magnetic field, Green explains.
Says the researcher: These
protons keep going from

positive to neutral and back. No
one has dealt with this problem
in an accurate way. And thats
one type of problem were
trying to solve in our planetary
aeronomy program at UF.
Green says the problem can
be related to the loss of energy
in controlled thermonuclear
power generation or to radiation
exposure to living organisms.
But right now Green is
excited about the prospect of
obtaining data on the stream of
plasma and protons being shot
from the sun onto the moons
surface.
With that data, to be made
available to Green and other
aeronomers, space scientists for
the first time will be able to
determine the- extent of
atmosphere on the moon.
Green notes that information
coming from the lunar surface
also will help in predicting what
happens when astronauts or
probing instruments are sent to
other planets.
Florida Second
Over the past 80 years UF
professors have developed 136
new plant varieties which
assisted in making Floridas
vegetable industry the second
largest in the nation.

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372-6666

Yankee Clipper and lunar module
Intrepid were coated by the nitroso
rubber.
The Air Force is also reportedly
interested in the material for use in
building the supersonic transport (SST).
Dr. Tarrant received a recent grant in
excess of $30,000 from the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
for research on a high density
dampening fluid for space vehicle gyro
systems.
A research program now in process to

Isr?
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make a low temperature inert
elastometer, compatible with liquid
oxygen, is sponsored at Tarrants UF
laboratories by the Jet Propulsion
Laboratory (a part of Cal-Tech in
Pasadena, Calif.).
Dr. Tarrant, who received his
bachelors degree at Howard (now
Stamford) University in Birmingham,
masters at Purdue and doctorate at
Duke Universities, has had several
post-doctoral fellows from foreign
nations come here to study under him.

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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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Guns Guns Guns lnventory
over 450. Buy Sell Trade
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DANNY. (J-2t-57-p)
SINGLE MEN! Computer Dating is
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FLORIDA QUARTERLY I
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Monday, January 5,1970. The Florida Alligator,

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Page 13

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Page 14

, Th Florida Alligator, Monday, January 5,1970

Sisler Cited
Best Chemist
In South

::*

American Public Watches Weight

By O.C. CRADDOCK
* All igator Cor respondent
Do you trim the fat from the steaks you eat?
The U.S. Department of Agriculture indicates that the majority of
people do. They estimate that 2.4 billion pounds of fat are trimmed
from beef each year and thrown away.
With the recent price increases for beef, people have become more
concerned about this large amount of waste.
UFs Purebred Beef Cattle Experimental Unit may have the answer
to this problem in the development of a new meatier type of cattle,
Bill Dixon, unit herdman, said.
This new type of cattle is the result of crossbreeding, and its lean
meat percentage is higher. It was developed under approval of the
state governors board at the A.G. Dozier School for Boys in Marianna
on a cooperative program between the school and UF.
In 1968, Dr. Donald E. Franke, assistant geneticist for UFs
Agriculture Experiment Station, set up a breeding program at the
Marianna site.-
The programs objective was to develop a meatier type of cattle
that would gain weight well and have good size for their age. They
also wanted cows that would be good milkers and wean heavy calves.
Dr. Franke said in addition to the British bulls (Herford and Angus)
Brown Swiss and Holstein bulls should be used with UFs 400 Angus
and Herford cows. This would inject some dairy blood to give the
British beef breeds, that are notorious as poor milkers, more milk so
their calves could get a better start toward being heavier at weaning.
By crossing the four breeds, the PBCEU has, in the two calf crops,
received many different combinations. Dixon said his choice is the
Herford and Brown Swiss cross.
They arent very pretty, but you dont eat the color and the head
is a cheap cut, he said.
For years the hardheaded beef ranchers have laughed at the idea of
the dairy-British cross, Dixon said.
Ive changed my mind about this crossbreeding idea. The steer
from this cross will, in my opinion, develop into an outstanding one
for feedlot operations. And, feedlots provide the majority of the best
beef.
The PBCEU is presently working with their second herd of 48

SDX Soft-Sells'
Club To Women

By AHipolor Services
Sigma Delta Chi, national
professional journalistic society
at the UF, now has a soft-sell
to offer prospective members.
The chapter has initiated IS
female members the first of
many to join the traditionally
all-male society. Apparently, the
women, all students, were just
waiting for a chance ... their
initiation came less than a
month after the national Sigma
Delta Chi convention in San
Diego, Calif., voted to admit
women.
Initiation ceremonies were
held at the home of Charles G.
Wellborn Jr., assistant professor
of journalism and
communication.
New members of the UF
chapter are: Betty Haeseker,
Clearwater; Anne Freedman,
Coral Gables; Mary Copeland

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l _ Gainesville

By CHRIS MOORE
Alligator Writer
Outstanding Southern
Chemist Award is the latest
professional honor paid to Dr.
Harry H. Sisler, executive vice
president of the UF.
Sisler accepted the award
commonly given to a chemist for
contributions to chemical
research, education or

TOO MUCH FAT ON BEEF

and Mary Mcride, both of Fort
Lauderdale; Jean Chance and
Margaret Eppes, both of
Gainesville; Peggy Blanchard,
Lantana; Barbara Blue and
Karen Horn, both of Merritt
Island; Terry Biehl and Jane
Ross, both of Miami; Montsy
Alvarez, Tampa; Diane Dombey,
St. Petersburg; Kay Usbome,
West Palm Beach, and Judy
Pivamik, Scarsdale, N.Y.
£ maionesT B
m Book and Supply 9
HI : ;1712 w.univorsHy
Hi ffEXTBOOKS
H| 8 SCHOOL SUPPLIES V
1| SUPPLIES I
Hi $ ENGINEERING
H| SUPPLIES
PARKING InJ|
Mj^^^THEREARajJJgP

advancement of chemistry as a
profession.
Dr. Paul Tarrant, a UF
professor of chemistry, received
the award in 1962.
Sisler says of the honor, This
is particularly gratifying to me as
an administrator for a year and a
half. Im glad still to be
recognized in the profession in
which I worked for 20 years.
Sisler, a native of Ironton,

steers from this program. In the first herd the Herford and Brown
Swiss cross gained weight more steadily under the same conditions as
the other cattle in the lot including the pure Herford and Angus*
But, of more importance is the conformation and meat type of the
crossbred. It is more of the meatier type stock and will produce
more quality lean meat than the cattle we run now, Dixon said.
Although the unit hasnt compiled enough data for conclusive
evidence, both Franke and Dixon are enthusiastic about the future of
these crossbred cattle. And, they plan to continue the experiment
until they have enough data from which a decision cairbe made as to
its actual value.
The program will not develop a new breed, per se, but a type that
will help the cattle industry by providing a cow that will grow fast on
a minimum of expensive feeds and provide the kind of beef the
American housewife wants on her table without the fat waste she has
now, Dr. Franke said.

Barber Begins Second Year
As Chairman Os NCCPA

Charles Edward Barber,
Student Publications Operations
Manager, is beginning his second
year as Florida membership
chairman of the National
Council of College Publications
Advisers (NCCPA).
Reappointment of Barber to a
second term as state membership
chairman was announced by
Prof. Ira L. Baker, East Carolina
University, District 111
membership chairman for the
NCCPA.
Barber is editor of the District
111 NCCPA newsletter, The
Viser.
The Merchandise Mart
2409 SW 13th Village Square
Everyday bargains
Towels 49c to $1.89
Sheets, bedspreads, etc.
Open Mon Sat 9-6
Sunday 1-6

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to a dozen tender,
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Donut* 211 N.W. 1 3th St.

P/AVVaVra%VnV*V%%V% ***'
Ohio, was .named arts and
sciences dean in April, 1968. He
came to UF in 1956 as chairman
of the Dept, of Chemistry and in
1964 became director of the
UFs Division of Physical
Sciences and Mathematics.
He received his bachelor of
science degree in chemistry and
mathematics from Ohio State
University and earned both the
masters and doctors degrees in

His duties as state
membership chairman include
recruiting new and old NCCPA
members from all Florida junior
colleges, universities and colleges
and coordinating statewide
NCCPA activities.
Barber has been employed by
UF for three years.
NCCPA is the national
professional association for
those persons engaged in
advising staff personnel of
college and university
publication.
Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 450. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom
reloading. Harry Beckwith,
gun dealer, Micanopy.
466-3340.

chemistry from the University of
Illinois.
Before coming to UF, Sisler
taught in the Chicago City
Colleges, University of Kansas
and Ohio State University.
Sislers new award is
from the Memphis Section of
the American Chemical Society
(ACS) Nov. 7 during the ACS
conference in Richmond.

ORANGES
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Orange Lake Shores
13 mi. South on Hwy. 441
MODERN SHOE
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376-0315
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15 mins 5 mins
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MAULDINS
323 N.W. 6th St.
East Side ACL Depot
FREE ESTIMATES
376-2558
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
buses.
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I Any car or color!
Joy's Paint & Body Shop I
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
| Ph. 373-1665



m
31 ilBV^
vgnMs|| >
x : ibta k
' x \5s > < >. MM
r K < H h H
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wfmUk, W
Kenny Lowenthal of Tampa, age five and Linda Newton, two and a
half year old blonde from Lecanto, were ready for Christmas goodies
after months of not being able to eat. Both received a new esophagus
at UF's Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics after suffering severe
burns from swallowing lye. Sharing their anticipation of a Merry
Christmas is pediatric surgery nurse Ellen Buchman. Kenny's request
from Santa: A great big chocolate cake.
Prof Finds Ghana
FascinatingArea
By Alligator Services
This is a fascinating country, with lots to be done. Thats the
way Dr. M. 0. Watkins, former Dean for Extension, UF Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences describes the country he is now
working in Ghana, Africa, in his first letter form his new post.
Dr. Watkins went to Ghana last November to become head of the
Extension Division at the University of Ghana in Accra, Ghana. As a
visiting professor for the next eighteen months in Ghana, Dr. Watkins
will shape a full-fledged Extension Department, teaching courses and
preparing students to go into Extension careers.
He has a contract with the Overseas Educational Service of New
York City to teach-Extension methods at the university. The
University of Ghana was established by the British before Ghana
became independent in 1957. It has 3,000 students, all subsidized by
the Government of Ghana.
Dr. Watkins says that 60 percent of all the people in Ghana are
engaged in agriculture. Ghana supplies 25 percent of the worlds
supply of cocoa.
In the short time he has been in Ghana, Dr. Watkins has had an
opportunity to travel in the bush country, visiting four villages to see
some of the farming.
Os his visits, he writes: Custom calls for a call on the chief of each
village first. Three of the four chiefs we visited spoke English. With me
were an elderly professor from England who had been in Ghana 21
years, an interpreter, and a driver. We also found time to visit a new
health clinic, just opened with help from the U. S. Agency for
International Development. There were some 50 to 75 people waiting
to be treated. Most of them had walked many miles.
When Dr. and Mrs. Watkins arrived in Accra, they were met by
other Floridians in Accra and by representatives from the University
of Ghana, who helped them through customs. Dr. and Mrs. Watkins
have been invited to call on the U. S. Ambassador.
Before retiring as Dean for Extension at UF, Dr. Watkins served the
Agricultural Extension Service for nearly 33 years. When he completes
his international assignment in Ghana, he plans to make his home at
Knights, near Plant City where he was bom.

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378-2311 |
OPEN SUNDAY 2-5 j

PETITION ASKS
Does Pass-Fail Work?

By GINGER ANDREWS
Alligator Writer -l
Does the pass-fail internship system work
to the detriment of UF education students? A
petition to answer this question is posted on the
bulletin board outside Norman Hall.
The idea behind the petition is to allow students
the option of choosing either a graded or a pass-fail
internship.
Students should be allowed to receive a grade for
their internship because it could help raise their
honor point average, according to the letter
accompanying the petition. Receiving a high grade
for their internship could possibly help to enhance

ITHISIS IT!
Stag n Drag
SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE
SALE
I TWICE YEARLY WE REDUCE PRACTICALLY OUR ENTIRE STOCK FOR CLEARANCE. YOU'LL
I FIND FANTASTIC SAVINGS ON A FINE SELECTION OF FAMOUS NAME BRANDS.
I A GREAT SELECTION FANTASTIC SAVINGS
I SUITS: SPORTCOATS:
| A big selection of Dacron & wool or all wools In Traditional Our best selection ever In plaids and solid colors
I and Conventional models, solids, stripes & plaids.

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NEHRU DRESS
COATS SHIRTS
Button Down Collar,
Values to $15.00
Long sleeves
5.00 1/2 Price
FLORSHEIM SHOES
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now 14.99 to 24.99
Downtown Store Only

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PHONE 376-5611

Monday, January 5,1970, TM Florida Alligator,

job offers, entrance into graduate school or mean
graduation with honors the letter continues.
The assistant director of the program said
generally the pass-fail system is a much better
system for students.
This system allows the student to devote his full
time to teaching and he does not have to worry
about the grade, said Marvin G. Armstrong.
The initiator of the petition said that a student
should have the option of choosing between the
graded or pass-fail systems.
I would like to see something done fast. If we
could get enough of a show of support then I would
like to really push this idea. But of course theres
always the red tape, said Mrs. L. H. Cameron.

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WERE 40.00 NOW 31.99
' 4
"* ** ...1

Page 15



, TtM Florida Alligator* Monday, January S,-1970-
______ >>><

Page 16

Regents Approve
Psychology Hall
Construction

Film Criticism
Course Offered
By NANCY COLVIN
Alligator Correspondent
What makes a critic think a film is worth a thousand words? Is it
the script, the actors, or the director?
Students will be given a chance to discover the logic of film
criticism during the Spring Quarter in Broadcasting 599.
Dr. Mickie Newbill, UF professor of journalism and originator of
the course, said the main emphasis would be on the study of the great
film critics Agee, Kael, Eisenstein, Jacobs and others.
However, we will also discuss standards of film criticism, and we
plan to show films that will illustrate these standards.
A three-hour course, BR 599 will probably be scheduled like
Tuesday/Thursday classes, with the two-hour block being used to
show films.
Actually, a three-hour course in film criticism can only be an
introduction to the great critics. All we can do is expose the student
to the different critics and suggest references that might be useful. We
hope that he will be interested enough to pursue the subject further.
Prerequisites for the course are a senior standing in any college and
the permission of the instructor.
I hope students from other colleges will take the course, and I
would like to have some students enroll on a pass/fail basis, Dr.
Newbill said.
BR 599 is the first effort by the College of Journalism to develop
a cinema program, and Dr. Newbill said the course would probably be
added to the curriculum if student reaction was favorable.

Students Get
Recognition For
OJ Campaign
By Alligator Services
Recognition for superior
achievement in creation of
complete advertising campaigns
for a new citrus product has
been given to 10 senior students
at the UFs College of
Journalism and Communica Communications.
tions. Communications.
The first place team includes
Christopher G. Mullon, Cocoa
Beach; Jacqueline Sams ;
Miami Shores, and Dale S.
Allem, Fort Lauderdale.
Two agencies tied for second
place. In one group were Bruce
Hoffmann, Hollywood; Cathy
Markland, West Palm Beach, and
L. Warren McKnight Jr., Haines
City.
Sharing second place honors
are Mark M. Green, Jacksonville;
Patricia A*. Cotthoff,
Hopkinsville, Ky.; James D.
Larsen, Miami, and Stuart A.
Young, Largo.
WELCOME
BACK
FLORIDA AWARDS
ATROPHY
1230 W. University Ave.
Adjacent to Flagler Inn
378-8111

By Alligator Services
Construction of UFs Life Sciences
Psychology Building at a cost of
$2,122,288 has been approved by the
Board of Regents.
The contract was awarded to M. M.
Parrish, Gainesville, who submitted the
low bid among five contractors at the
Oct. 29 bid opening when all figures
exceeded the $1,891,000 budgeted for
the teaching and research facility.
The building is designated for support
grants of $440,164 from the U.S. Office
of Education and $250,000 from the
National Science Foundation. An

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APPROVED and REQUIRED- SPECIAL PRICES NOW!
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increase in state funds allocated to the
building permits the project to proceed
despite the low bid in excess of the
estimated budget.
The bid excludes eight alternates for
the new facility, a four-story brick
structure to be located between the Life
Sciences Zoology Building and the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center complex.
Local architects Campbell and Salley
designed the building to accomodate a
staff of 25 faculty and 150 graduate
students. It will provide space for some
of the psychology department
principally involved in graduate training
and now scattered in temporary units
on the campus.

Designed for maximum flexibility so
that each area may be adapted for
changing needs, the laboratory areas
employ a modular design. According to
Dr. Henry Pennypacker, acting
chairman of the psychology
department, student researchers will
Occupy the central core with faculty
office-laboratories located in bays on all
sides of the core.
The building contains approximately
35,000 net square feet and includes an
extensive shop area for designing,
building and maintaining equipment.
Construction is expected to begin
later this month, with June, 1971, as
the estimated completion date.



The
Florida
Alligator

'We Beat The Champs
\- i
''"'-*'. 4
j w .. ; A -
V O' fc '*.-'-/ 'V
...Thank The Lord

f**DEFENSE SHINES** |
I "w'<4wb : Sf
it v jt
I J j 15:
f Florida's defense, not Vol touchdown pass (above) g
:: offense stole the Gator Bowl and Albury (27) meets £;
$ spotlight as Tom Abdelnour Tennessee's Bobby Scott for |:j:
and Skip Albury break up no gam. (below). j|
jiraittHH TH
siiaJBBH K j mE
rlrl jgsMf 4 j|
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garry walker picks up valuable yardage
.. .. gained 33 yards rushing and 31 on a pass play

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i BBBBBI
i;5 A
;: Gator linebacker Mike Kelley (right) was
:| named the Gator Bowl's outstanding defensive
if: player after scoring on a Tennessee fumble and

Gator Bowl MVPs

SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Monday, January 5,1970, Tha Florida Alligator, P

- i-/ .V
WKKmmgmf,t ''" *
y ,*: ;> ,r .J yj*#, ,;...JtA:
picking off a key interception. Curt Watson (left) ;
was named the game's outstanding offensive :
player.

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

TOUCHDOWNS
Mike Kelley (above) picks Vol
fumble and runs for end zone
while team mate Tom
Abdelnour (57) signals the
touchdown. Carlos Alvarez
(below) hauls in a John Reaves'
pass for the winning score.
Photos By
Phil Bannister

Page 17



Page 18

Ttie-Fforida Alligator, Monday/January 5,1970

KAPP PACES WIN
Vikings Top Browns, 27-7

MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL
(UPI) Scar-faced Joe Kapp,
cool and confident on an icy
field, ran for one touchdown
and passed for another Sunday
to lead the Minnesota Vikings to
the National Football League
ISPi

Chiefs Rap
Oakland
OAKLAND (UPI) Hewritt
Dixon set up a second half
touchdown and a field goal with
a pair of interceptions Sunday to
end three years of frustration for
the Kansas City Chiefs with a
17-7 victory over the Oakland
Raiders and the American
Football League Championship.
The victory, worth about
$7,000 per man to the Chiefs,
sent them to their second super
bowl appearance in New Orleans
next week against the National
League Champion Minnesota
Vikings, who defeated the
Cleveland Browns earlier in the
day.
Neither the Chiefs, beaten by
the Raiders in seven of eight
previous appearances,, nor
Oakland made a mistake in the
first half, during which each side
scored a touchdown.
It was a different story in the
second as the Chiefs put on a
punishing rush against Oakland
Quarterback Daryle Lamonica.
They finally got him out of
there with an injured right hand
midway through the third
quarter.
Well
You pay the other.
SPECIAL HALF-PRICE RATE
FOR FACULTY, STUDENTS,
SCHOOL LIBRARIES
1 year sl3
9 mos. $9.75 6 mos. $6.50
Check or money order
enclosed
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City
State. Zip
P-CN
The
Chrjstian Science
Monitor^
Box 125, Astor Station
Boston, Massachusetts 02123

championship with a 27-7 rout
of the Cleveland Browns.
It was Minnesotas first league
crown in nine years in the NFL
and the Vikings, first
expansion team ever to win a
title, made it look routine as
they took advantage of early
Cleveland mistakes to lead all
the way.
The triumph qualified the
Vikings for a berth in the fourth
Super Bowl game next Sunday
at New Orleans against the
American Football League
champion.
Kapp, who played college
football at California and then
survived eight years in chilly
Canadian football to prepare for
Sundays game, found his
northland experience helpful. It
was eight above zero when the
game started and seven above
when it ended.
In between, the field froze in
spots, causing Brown defenders
to fumble on two early key
plays, and a brisk wind lowered
the chill-factor to an icy minus
18 degrees.
Minnesota got all the breaks
and Kapp, sure-handed despite
the chill, exploited every
opportunity. In the Vikings first
scoring drive, Gene Washington
pulled in a Kapp throw for a
33-yard gain after defensive back
Mike Howell slipped and fell
near the sidelines.
That set it up for Kapp to
score four plays later. On a
broken play, he collided with
fullback Bill Brown but then
whirled the line, broke a tackle
by the Hapless Howell, and
leaped into the end zone.
Less than four minutes later,
Brown defensive back Erich
Barnes slipped and fell at
midfield to leave Washington all
alone for a 75-yard touchdown
play.
Thereafter, Fred Cox kicked
30 and 32-yard field goals and
Dave Osbom broke loose
Qmw- a
With a John Roberts
class ring from,
8 So. Main St.
Gainesville, Florida

through the line on a 20-yard
dash for another touchdown to
give the Vikings a 27-0 lead
before Cleveland got on the
board with 14 minutes to play
on a three-yard pass from Bill
Nelsen to Gary Collins.

/f^r\
(f j
SALE FOR MEN
On Fine Traditional Clothing
.
Substantial reductions on oar famous natural shoulder
clothing and furnishings. AH merchandise is from our regular
stock and represents the superb quality and value on which
we have built our reputation.
SUITS
Reg. 89.50 225.00 NOW 65.0CM75.00
All wool & Dacron and wool suits by Nottingham
Norman Hilton & Hickey Freeman
One group now Vz price
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All wool & Dacron and wool sport coats by Nottingham
Norman Hilton & Hickey Freeman
One group now Vz price
LONG SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS
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3 for 15.00
Button-down Collars & Short and Long Point Collars
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& cotton and domestic cotton
(X) mark on chart below indicates sizes available on Sale
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Sale Starts Monday 8:30 AM
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By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
The Gators vie for their first
SEC basketball victory of the
season tonight as they take on
Vanderbilt at 8 in Nashville.
Rebounding from their 91-75
loss to Auburn Saturday, the
Gators enter the game with a 3-5

\ I
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'
GATOR CAPTAIN ANDY OWENS
... third highest scorer in the SEC

UF Tankers
Post Victory
Bill Dorney and Bob Link
both pulled first places in their
events to lead the Gators 77-36
triumph over South Florida in a
dual swim meet held at the UF
Pool, Saturday.
The win was Floridas third
against no losses, preparing the
team for its clash against
defending SEC champ Tennessee
in Knoxville on Saturday.
Attention Fishermen
A uniform fresh water fishing
license would require a license of
aU fishermen between the ages
of 15 and 65, says the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission.
I WINTERCLASSESJ
\ OFFERED BY X
\ J. WAYNE REITZ UNION ?
Bridge Class \
i i Monday evenings y
7.50 per person X
Mr. Ron Schoenau L
Instructor V
I Childrens
Ballet Lessons t
T uesday afternoons \
12.00 per child \
Mrs. Gail Scott 6
I nstructor \
Paint For Fun f
Tuesday evenings
6.00 per person f
Mrs. Jean Mitchell i
1 nstructor \
Call 392-1655 or come by J
room 310 J.W.R.U. for \
information & registration. {

PLAY VANDERBILT TONIGHT
Gators Looking For SEC Victory

overall record, posting wins
against East Tennessee State,
Harvard and Virginia Tech.
The loss to Auburn puts/the
Gators SEC mark at 0-1.
Vanderbilt, led by 7-foot-4
center Steve Turner, guard Tom
Arnholt and forward Thorpe
Weber, is 6-6 on the season and
2-2 in conference play.

WELCOME
HOME
GATORS
EAT
at the
Sign
of the
BELL
Mexican
American
FOOD
at its BEST
TACO
BELL
826 WEST
UNIVERSITY

1 The Commodores dropped
their second SEC loss of the
season Saturday as they were
upset by the Georgia Bulldogs,
72-68.
The Gators in their last eight
games have been led by Captain
Andy Owens, averaging 29.5
points a game, third highest in
the SEC.
Owens hit on 13 for 26 from

SEC Leaders
* r '4j
NAME G PTS AVE
Maravich, LSU 11 520 47.3
Issel, Ky. 9 295 32.8
OWENS, Fla. 8 236 29.5
Mengelt, Aub. 10 235 23.5
Lienhard,Ga. 8 185 23.1
Pratt, Ky. 9 200 22.2
Hollon, Ala. 9 195 21.7
Coleman, Miss. 10 215 21.5
Croft, Term. 8 150 18.8
England, Tenn. 8 140 17.5

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the floor and eight for eight at
the free throw line for a total of
34 points against Auburn.
Other standouts include Dan
Boe who collected 11 rebounds
against Auburn despite fouling
out midway through the second
half and Palm Beach Junior
College Earl Findley who pulled
down seven rebounds and scored
12 points.

k I
EARL FINDLEY
... 12 points at Auburn

Monday,. January 5,1970, The PJgrida Alligator,

P* I|9
|h JP^B H
Ms .' % -'.
DAN BOE
... adds rebound power

Tom Purvis, who missed the
Auburn game with a pulled
cartilage, is expected to start for
the Gators tonight against
Vandy.
The Baby Gators meet the
Vanderbilt frosh in the
preliminary game.
The Gators return home
Wednesday to play Alabama.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The. Florida AlligatoiyMonday, January 5, 1970

ELLENSON IN DOUBT
Alvarez Charges, OConnell Apologizes

PAGE ONE]j
UF graduates, and her desire to
return to Florida reportedly
weighed heavily in making the
decision. The Dickeys have five
children, four boys and a girl.
Joanne has had sand in her
shoes for a long time to return to
Florida, said the new coach's
mother, Mrs. Dallas C. Dickey,
who lives in Gainesville.
Dickeys father, who died in
1957, was a UF speech professor
and brought his family here
from Louisiana State University
in 1946. Young Dickey lettered
in four sports, baseball,
basketball, track and football, at
P.K. Yonge Laboratory School
before coming to UF where he
was a quarterback on the 1953
and 1954 Gator teams.
Dickeys acceptance came as a
climax of two weeks worth of
equivocation and anxiety among
Gator supporters and UF
officials, with the Gator Bowl
game coming midway between a
week of rumor and one of
reality.
It was UF President Stephen
C. OConnell on whom much of
the controversy was focused.
OConnell, during a North
Carolina vacation, first
contacted Dickey late last
summer when Graves was
expressing a strong desire to
retire at seasons end.
In the week before the bowl
game Dickey admitted he had
again been approached Sunday,
Dec. 21, but when OConnell
was questioned he admittedly
gave only ambiguous answers,
thus intensifying the rumors and
controversy.
Both OConnell and Graves
were with Dickey at the Friday
press conference, and OConnell
told newsmen:

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GENE ELLENSON
... undecided
If 1 could have done it again,
I would have acknowledged
Dickeys true statement about
being approached.
OConnell said Dickey was
not the only coach hed
approached about taking the job
if there is a vacancy, in his
words. He said Vanderbilt coach
Bill Pace also had been quizzed
in this manner during a sports
banquet within the last year.
The president said Dickey did
not want to talk last summer
until the season was over.
OConnell emphasized he
approached both Dickey and
Pace with the question: Are
you interested in the job if a
vacancy occurs?
But, OConnell told the
Alligator, he had known for two
years Graves wanted to quit, and
out of respect for' the man,
nothing was said publicly.
In his letter of resignation to
OConnell, dated Dec. 30,
Graves implied he has been
considering the move for
perhaps that long.
I have known for some time
the Director of Athletics and the
Head Football Coach were two
positions and should be

separated, Graves said. This
decision has not been made
hastily, but thoughtfully and
prayerfully.
Still OConnells maneuvering
and mis-handled statements,
have been the source of much
grief among the football team,
and many players have spoken
out either against the president
or a five-man selection
committee which chose Dickey
over Graves most likely
successor until recently, Gene
Ellenson, defensive chief and
assistant head coach.
Besides Graves and (3Connell,
the selection committee was
comprised of UF law professor
Mandell Glicksberg (representing
the Athletic Association Board
of Directors), Jimmy Kynes of
Tampa (representing the Alumni
Association), and D. Burke
Kibler of Lakeland, Board of
Regents chairman/
Ellenson was the first choice
of many players and is noted for
his impossible dream speech
at last seasons beginning and for
other emotional and
inspirational messages. He is
probably the most popular of all
the Gator coaches among the
players.
All-America sophomore
flankerback Carlos Alvarez was
probably the most outspoken
against OConnells moves.
What really disturbs me is
that people I had placed a great
deal of confidence and trust in
did not level with us, Alvarez
said Friday in a newspaper
article. In fact, some even went
out of their way to deceive us
and mislead us.

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Alvarez said OConnell told
the team that rto one had been
contacted for the coaching slot.
The manner in which the
whole thing was handled left me
shocked, embarrassed,
disappointed, bewildered and
somewhat confused, he said.
He (OConneO) is a man that
the football team took into its
confidence... let him walk on
the field with us before the
games.
Im not sure I want him on
the field with us from now on,
he said.
Alvarez went on to say he will
never forget the way he was
deceived and hoped Dickey will
not let UFs assistant coaches
stay out in the cold.
If the Florida alumni let this
happen to these people, then I
dont want to play for the
Florida alumni, he said. I
know the Florida fans are
anxious for an SEC title or a
national championship ... but
under those conditions the price
is too steep to pay.
OConnell told the Alligator
he thought it unfortunate
Alvarez felt this way.
He was not misled by me,
OConneU said. We could not
have told anyone about the
changes. We didnt know
ourselves. Dickey wouldnt teU
us anything until after the Gator
Bowl.
OConnell said he never told
the team Graves wasnt going to
leave or that Dickey hadnt been
contacted.
I just didnt tell them
anything. If not giving them all
the information misled them,

*

mKHHKI -fgppqpr
B|pi jjp
|p|
CARLOSALVAREZ
... I m embarrassed
*--"- : -.-=
then I am guilty of doing so, he
admitted. And I apologize.
Alvarez said Graves had
promised to tell the team before
the announcement, if any, was
made public. He said he first
heard of the change on the
radio.
However, both senior
quarterback Jackie Eckdahl and
sophomore center Richard
Kensler, contacted in
Gainesville, said theyd received
telegrams from Graves about a
half hour before the public
announcement.
Both Eckdahl and Kensler
heaped praise on Ellenson,
saying they hoped he would get
the top job.
Ellenson, 49, said he is still in
the midst of considering his next
move, and although he has had
attractive offers from other
schools in the past, he hasnt had
any lately.