Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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DEADLY WEAPON?: Dep. Johnny Yarbrough (left) of
the Sheriff's Dept., Gene Watson, of the Campus Pol Police
ice Police Dept., and Lt. R.E Stanley, Chief of the Criminal
Division of the Sheriff's Dept v examine the gun which
allegedly killed Albert Gator.

Tlie Florida Alligator

Dollars Drive Tops Old
Nlark}Colleclss27,oss

More than SIO,OOO was turned in on the last day of
the 1965 Dollars for Scholars drive, bringing the total
amount raised to $27,055 the highest ever contrib contributed
uted contributed on campus.
Even without the $5,000 the Athletic Department
donated to us last year," said Steve Gardner, we
beat last years $21,300 mark by $5,755.
If we had gotten the $5,000 he said, we would
have beaten last years total by almost SII,OOO.
To the Tau Epsilon Phis went the 5-foot-6 Bill
Fleming Memorial Trophy. They won the fraternity
and overall competition with $1549. The Phi Kappa
Taus finished second with $1383.
Alpha Delta Pi won the sorority competition with
slll7 and the Kappa Deltas were only $63 behind
with $1054.
Hume Hall and Rawlings Hall won the dorm com competition.

Extinguishers Dont Work
In Murphree Chute Fire

By 808 MENAKEK
Alligator Staff Writer
Heavy smoke pouring out of the
windows brought firemen to Mur Murphree
phree Murphree E Sunday shortly before
6 p.m.

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BLAZE: Fought by fireman in Murphree E

Vol. 58, No. 56

Two pumpers, a hook and ladder
truck and a squad car from the
Gainesville Fire Department an answered
swered answered the alarm, for what turned
out to be a routine trash chute fire.
John R. Booth, 1 UC, a resident

University of Florida

petition. competition. The Campus Pac trophy went to Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority.
I just couldnt believe all of the student interest
and active participation, said Gardner. It was
shown not only by sororities, as it has always been,
but by fraternities and independent areas as well.
Gardner pointed out how last years overall trophy
had been won with $674, some S9OO less than required
to claim it this year. The winning fraternity this year
gave over SI4OO more than last year.
But in the end it was neither myself nor my com committee
mittee committee that the success of this years drive can be
attributed to, said Gardner. The credit goes to each
and every donating student. They were the ones who
sacrificed money, time and energy for such a deserv deserving
ing deserving cause.

FORMER STUDENT CONFESSES TO SHOOTING

Alberts Killer Found?

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer

A bullet hunting party in Devils
Millhopper and a quick 300 mile
trip late last week led to the appre apprehension
hension apprehension of an ex-UF student who
has confessed to the Nov. 3 shoot shooting
ing shooting of Albert IV.
Allan King Young, who was
feeling dejected and upset toward
the university, told campus police
he shot Albert IV twice sometime
around 1 a.m. Nov. 3
Albert IV was found the morn morning
ing morning of Nov. 3 with a small bullet
hole below his eye. He had come
to the UF less than a year earlier

of Murphree E, was the first to
notice the fire when he saw smoke
pouring into his second floor room.
I tried to put out the fire with
an extinguisher, but it didn't
work, he said.
Another Murphree E resident, A1
Holland, 1 UC, also tried to contain
the blaze.
**l grabbed an extinguisher and
went to the trash chute, he said.
When I turned it on, the hose
broke and got me instead of the
fire.
When firemen arrived they found
the door to the trash chute locked,
with nobody able to produce a key.

There was nol
damage to the
dormitory except
for some water on
the floors and the
distinct odor of
burnt refuse.
The biggest!
complaint voiced!
by Murphree E j
residents con concerned
cerned concerned Murphree
Area main ten tenc
c tenc
ance.
*We have com complained
plained complained to the
Murphree Ares
Council abou
these faulty extin extinguishers
guishers extinguishers for sev several
eral several weeks, bu
nothing was evei
done, Booth
said.

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. FAULTY?

to replace Albert 111 who was
allegedly stolen by FSU.
Young faces a possible five year
jail sentence or SI,OOO fine for the
Malicious killing of an alligator.
The 21-year-old ex-UF sophomore
is now free on bail in Palm Beach
County.
Three former roommates told
police Young had been seen leaving
the house on the night of the shoot shooting
ing shooting with a recently purchased gun
in his possession.
A check with a local pawn shop
confirmed the purchase of a .38
caliber Smith and Wesson by
Young. He had not needed a permit

Monday, November 22, 1965

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UPENDED: Gator End Barry Brown gets toppled by Mi Miami's
ami's Miami's Halfback, Ken Corbin as Florida lost to the Hur Hurricanes,
ricanes, Hurricanes, 16-13*

Gators Accept Bid
But Lose To f Canes

By ANDY MOOR
* Alligator Staff Writer
MIAMI A pair of unusual punt
fumbles and an off-night for Steve
Spurrier combined to hand Florida
its third loss of the season Saturday
night before a record crowd in the
Orange Bowl.
Despite the 16-13 loss to Miami,
the Gators officially received and
accepted the Sugar Bowl bid every everyone
one everyone knew was coming.
The night began in typical
Florida fashion with the Gators
scoring the first time they got the
ball.
With only 3:15 gone in the first
quarter, Jack Harper rolled out
and tossed a wobbly pass in the
direction of Charles Casey on the
Miami 15.
No one was near Casey on the
play and he made it into the end
zone. Barfields extra point made
it 7-0.
The defense held the Hurricanes
following the kickoff and forced a
Miami punt.
Hurricane punter Art Zachary

to purchase the gun, according to
campus police.
The ex-room mates, who wished
to remain unidentified, told police
Young had made comments about
being unhappy at school and wanted
to get back at the university.
Records show Young had poor
grades and was in danger of flunk flunking
ing flunking out of school. His roommates
said he was disgusted because
even though he did a lot of study studying,
ing, studying, it didnt do much good.
According to the boys con confession,
fession, confession, he went to the alligator

See KILLERS p. 7

kicked the ball straight up in the
air and safetyman Allen Trammell
had to run up fast to make the
fair catch. The Eufala, Ala. senior
never really got under the ball and
it squirted from his hands and the
Hurricanes recovered on the Gator
37.
From there, Miami racked off
two first downs to the UF 15 where
the drive stalled. On fourth down,
quarterback Bill Miller fired a
wild pass toward end Jim Cox. The
ball traveled harmlessly out of the
end zone but Interference was ruled
on George Grandy and the Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes had it on the Gator 2.
Pete Banazak bulled over on sec second
ond second down, but the Gators main maintained
tained maintained a 7-6 lead when Don Curt Curtrights
rights Curtrights extra point attempt went
wide.
The Gators drove to the Miami 7
following the kickoff on runs by Poe
and two passes from Spurrier to
Barry Brown. The drive stalled and
Barfield booted his first of two field
See GATORS p. 7



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 22, 1965

: j
B JIP

International
JOIN FIGHT.. .South Vietnamese troops Saturday joined with thou thousands
sands thousands of American forces in the fight of la Drang Valley in the Chu
Pong Mountains. New contact was made over the weekend when North
Vietnamese soldiers attacked a force of more than 1,000 U. S. infantry infantrymen
men infantrymen closing in on a suspected Communist supply center. Giant Amer American
ican American B-52 bombers continued to give front-line support in the fight
as they unloaded tons of bombs in two more raids on the Communist
positions in the Chu Pong Mountains.
WARNS ATTACHERS... Cambodia cautioned the United States, South
Viet Nam and Thailand saying that each would face grave conse consequences
quences consequences for any bombing of Cambodia. The government also announced
it had sent a seven-man military mission to Red China, its closest
ally. The Information Ministrys warning note was the toughest since
Cambodia broke relations with the U. S. last April when it charged
U. S. and South Vietnamese troops had continually attacked the Cam Cambodian
bodian Cambodian borderland while chasing the Viet Cong. The latest charge
follows an offical Cambodian news agency announcement that about
50 armed men had crossed the Thailand-Cambodian border and attacked
a militia post.
BLASTS PRESS.. .President Sukarno vowed Saturday Indonesias
revolution would remain to the left and lambasted both Indonesian
and foreign newsmen for inflaming public sentiment. He made it
clear his country would remain Pro-Peking, despite charges by the
army that the Red Chinese had backed the attempted October Ist coup.'
Sukarno added that he would jail Indonesian newsmen and oust for foreign
eign foreign correspondents who failed to tell the truth. He reiterated that
Indonesia would remain to the left, but left does not mean
Communist.
FREED . British Guiana, Britain*s
racially-torn South American colony, mil be become
come become the independent nation of Guiana on May
26, 1966. The new nation will apply for mem membership
bership membership as the 23rd nation in the British
Commonwealth. The colony, about the same
size as the state of Arkansas, is located in
northeast South America on the Atlantic Coast
This announcement follows a declaration of
independence by another British colony, Rho Rhodesia,
desia, Rhodesia, less than two weeks ago.
RECONSIDER.. .Rhodesian Premier lan Smith said Saturday that
Rhodesias seizure of independence was an accomplished fact. He
appealed to the world to give us another chance, and recognize an
independent Rhodesia. Meanwhile, Britain which has already imposed
strong economic sanctions on the rebeling colony tightened its
hold Saturday by declaring illegal the stringent press consorship
imposed by the Smith Regime. The U. N. Security Council, by a 10-0
vote, has called on Britain to quell the Rhodesian secession and
asked for an international embargo on oil shipments to the country.
National
PUNISH VIET NAM.. .Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon
encouraged bombing North Viet Nam and punish them and end the
inevitability of World War HI. Nixon, speaking at the largest political
fund-raising dinner in Cplorado history, went on to say American sea
and air power should be used on the North Vietnamese, so that we
dont lose at the conference table what our fighting men are dying for
in Viet Nam.
CONVICTED.. .A U. S. District Court jury convicted the American
Communist party for the second time of failing to register as an agent
of the Soviet Union and levied the maximum penalty on the Party a
$230,000 fine. The jury of eight women and four men returned the ver verdict
dict verdict after two hours and 3 5 minutes of deliberations following the three threeweek
week threeweek trial. Defense attorneys said they would appeal the decision to
the U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals, which had reversed the partys
1962 conviction on the same charges.
Florida
HALFWAY . The ( sealift* program neared
the mid-point Friday with 731 refugees landed
in Key West and 1,100 more still waiting in
Cuba. The State Department announced a U. S
airlift is definitely scheduled to begin Decem December
ber December Ist The U. S government will charter
planes from seven U S. airlines to bring
between 3,000 and 4,000 Cuban refugees to the
United States each month for an indefinite time.

Anti-Viet Nam Protests
Resumed At Berkeley

By DONALD B. THACKREY
OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) ~ 7*^"f?
persons from children on tricycles to elderly
persons in wheel chairs paraded for five miles
from the University of California at Berkeley
Saturday in protest against United States in involvement
volvement involvement in Viet Nam.
About 6,000 demonstrators escorted by a
massive mobile guard of 70 armed, steel steelhelmeted
helmeted steelhelmeted law officers who were heckled from
the sidewalks but reached their destination in
De Fremery Park, a mile from the Oakland
Army Terminal, without major incident.
The Viet Nam Day Committee (VDC) which
organized the march said about 40 California
colleges were represented but estimated not
more than 60 to 70 per cent of the paraders were
students. None of the five leaders of the march
was a registered student.
As parade leaders reached the Oakland City
line, they Isang Joshua fought the battle of
Jericho and the walls came tumbling down.

DeCaulle Sets NATO
Withdrawal For 1969

By JOSEPH W. GRIGG
PARIS (UPI) French President
Charles De Gaulle is likely to get
specific in his demands for a com complete
plete complete revamping of the North At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO)
in the first three months of 1966,
responsible French sources said
Sunday.
He probably will do so in a
memorandum to the United States
and other Allied governments.
The memorandum, the sources
said, probably will suggest that
De Gaulles demands should be
discussed confidentially through
diplomatic channels.
There will be no De Gaulle ul ultimatum,
timatum, ultimatum, French sources said.
De Gaulle will note that the prob problem
lem problem can be discussed at leisure,
they said.
But they said he will recall that
the present NATO treaty expires
in 1969 and that at that time France
can give one years notice of her
intention to quit the alliance.
This would heave the clear im implication
plication implication that De Gaulle would pull
France out of NATO if his demands
are not fulfilled by 1969.
Presentation ofDeGaulles
NATO demands is likely to be one
of the first major assignments of
Frances new ambassador to
Washington, Charles Lucet.
Officials said Lucet, a quiet quietspoken,
spoken, quietspoken, balding man, will have the
assignment not only of presenting
De Gaulles demands but of trying
to sell them to the United States.
His mission, it was said, will
be to try to persuade President
Johnson that De Gaulles claims
are not anti-American and not
designed to break up the Atlantic
alliance. However, the sources
said, Lucet will be instructed to
make it clear that De Gaulle means
business when he notes the 1969
deadline.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERM AN* S
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk
The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

De Gaulles demands have only
been outlined vaguely so far.
In his Sept. 9 news conference,
De Gaulle complained about what
he described as the subordina subordination
tion subordination of Frances armed forces
to an American supreme comman commander
der commander in NATO. He said this must
end by 1969.
It has been reported, though
without official French confirma confirmation,
tion, confirmation, that De Gaulle will seek to
wind up the present NATO alliance
and replace it by a series of bi bilateral
lateral bilateral pacts with the United States,
Great Britain, West Germany and
other key NATO member countries.

SB W
I \
f v
j

Girl talk. Boy talk.
All talk goes better refreshed.
Coca-Cola with a lively lift
and never too sweet refreshes best.
things go
better,!
Coke w
u der the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: GVille Coca-Cola.

Last month Oakland police halted a similar X
march at the line.
Saturday the VDC marched under sanction of
a federal court order which set rigid conditions I
including one that demonstrators must stay 1
away from Oakland Army Terminal, major em- \
barkation point for Viet Nam-bound men and ]
supplies.
Berkeley Police Chief Addision Fording said I
about 6,000 persons paraded seven- abreast in f
nine separate units. The first unit departed the $
Berkeley Campus at 10 a.m., 1 p.m. EST, and f
arrived at De Fremery Park at 12:30 p.m. The I
VDC had predicted a turnout of about 12,000.
The parade stretched about three miles along t
Bancroft Way, Shattuck Avenue and Adeline 5
Avenue. The court order stipulated that march- 5:
ers must reach Oakland by 11 a.m. and they
beat the deadline by two minutes.
UC mathematics professor Morris Hirsch
member of the VDC executive committee, called t
the march an exercise in massive civil obed- : : :
ience.

"COCA-COLA" AND "COKE" ARE REGISTERED RADE-MARnS
WHICH IDENTIFY ONLY THE PRODUCT OF THE COCA-COLA COMPA\r
\
1

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other infectious bacteria,
Ik Ml $ I i Au DAYLONGI
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CL CLEANERS W u *- A



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ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
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The Store Designed With the Students in Mind!
< ... .
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Every Item Discounted Every Day

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Monday, Nov. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

CHANEL
SHALIMAR
ARPEGE
JEAN NATE
AMBUSH
DANA
MATCHABELLII

SCHOOL SUPPLIES
TOOTHPASTE
STATIONERY
DETERGENTS
COMBS & BRUSHES
ELECTRIC RAZORS

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 22, 1965

EDITORIALS
let us
remember
Let every nation know, whether it wishes us will
or ill, that we shall pay any price, bear any burden,
meet any hardship, support any friend, oppose any
foe to assure the survival and success of liberty.
These words were spoken in a ringing challenge
to all Americans on a cold January morning in 1961.
Three years later the man who spoke the words
was dead, cut down by an assassins bullet as he
rode through the streets of Dallas.
The nation was grief-stricken at the death of John
Ftizgerald Kennedy, a young man whom it had come
to idolize as the embodiment of American ideals.
Time has dulled the painful memories of that hot
day in Dallas. The open wound was healed. Tears no
longer stream from the faces of Americans.
But that day has not been forgotten. People still
recall where they were and what they were doing
when they heard the news. They still remember the
boyish charm of John Kennedy, the quick smile, the
sparkling eyes, the purposeful stride. They remem rememhis
his rememhis warmth, his clear voice tinged with the broad A
of a Massachusetts accent, the way his forefinger
jabbed the air when he spoke. Most of all, they
remember the image of John Kennedy.
But is he remembered for his philosophy?
In these days of draft-card burnings, freedom
riots, sit-ins, stand-ins, walk-ins, protest, self selfimmolation,
immolation, selfimmolation, where is the remembrance of these
words:
And so, my fellow Americans, ask not what your
country can do for you, ask what you can do for your
country.
Today many persons will pay homage to the grave
of the young president. But who will pay homage to
his philosophy? Who will ask himself what he can do
for his country, instead of demanding his country
do something for him?
The essence of John Kennedy was not his smile,
his warmth, his manner of speaking. These were
but manifestations of the inner man, the man who
gave himself selflessly to the cause of freedom in
which he so strongly believed.
The essence of John Kennedy was contained in his
Inaugural Address:
In the long history of the world, only a few
generations have been granted the role of defending
freedom in its hour of maximum danger. I do not
shrink from this responsibility. I welcome it.
Let us, on this day two years after his death,
remember the essence of John Kennedy, not the
personal manifestation of his beliefs. Let us re remember
member remember that it is our responsibility to defend
freedom. Let us welcome it.
1 congratulations
Dollars for Scholars collected $27,055, which will
result in $270,055 in scholarships available to Uni University
versity University students.
This amount is the highest 55,755 higher, to
be exact ever collected here.
Congratulations are in order first to Steve Gard Gardner,
ner, Gardner, chairman of the dirve. Gardner worked long and
hard to make the drive successful. His work is
evidenced by the success of the drive.
We must also congratulate the fraternal organiza organizations
tions organizations which contributed more than SI,OOO the Tau
Epsilon Phis with $1,549; the Phi Kappa Taus with
$1,383; the Alpha Delta Pis with $1,117; and the
Kappa Deltas with $1,054. It is evident that these
groups worked hard on this worthwhile drive.
Congratulations are in order to one more group:
all the students who worked and contributed to
make the drive successful.
In actuality, the drive was nearly SIO,OOO more
successful than last years, if you remember that
the Athletic Department did not contribute the $5,000
his year that it did last.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Maureen Collins editorial page edit Andy Moor sports editor
Gene Nall wire editor
Associate Editors Fran Snider (student
government), Dick Dennis (assistant sports editor),
Eunice Tall (features), Pete Cook (copy), Terry
Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Eddie Sears, Cheryl Kurit.
***
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Susan Froemke, Jeff Denkewalter, Sharon Robinson,
Norma Bell, Judy Miller, Steven Brown, Linda
Rabinowitz, Kathie Keim, Jim Bailey, Jane
Solomon, Justine Hartman, Arlene Caplan, Mark
Silow, Lonnie Brown.
***
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Photographers . . Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

ryfl Wm fj&H M i K fjKny\ n \\\il

"Oh, THAT!"
3n the phrase we are not people-killers used by Barry
Goldwater lies the explanation of much of the distrust of
America felt throughout the world.
It is pure, unadulterated cant. It is hypocritical nonsense.
And when it is used as he used it, along with a demand to bomb
industrial installations in Hanoi, it is so stupid as to be incredible.
EITHER GOLDWATER does not think at all, or he supposes
that nobody who reads what he says can do so.
Whatever the American virtues, and they are many, they do
not include an aversion to killing people.
We kill people whenever we think it is in our interest, and we
do not care much how we do it or how many of them we kill.
If we have killed fewer people than some other nations, it is
because our isolation, power and preoccupation with the domestic
market have made it necessary. Even so, we might remember
the Indians. We did not have to be an imperialistic power because
we got most of what we wanted by killing them.
WE ARE THE nation that dropped the bomb on Hiroshima and
Nagasaki. It killed people and is still killing them.
We are the nation that is using napalm in Viet Nam. It kills
people by burning them to death.
Goldwater cannot suppose that the industrial installations in
Hanoi are operated without human hands. North Viet Nam is not
yet fully automated. The proposal that we bomb the installations
without bombing the people in them suggests that Goldwater has
withdrawn from reality.
THERE ARE TWO reasons for devoting all this valuable space
to Goldwater. In the first place, his remarks reflect a prevalent
illusion, and a most extraordinary one. That is that when we
destroy two countries North and South Viet Nam all the
houses, buildings, farms and villages that are committed to the
flames are empty. All we are doing is to clear vacant land. Even
the pictures of the slaughter of civilians, including women and
children, do not rid us of the impression that nobody is getting >
killed except a few bandits and an unfortunate number of Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, a good many of whom seem to be victims of accident or
mistake.
The second reason for spending some time onGoldwater is that
the Johnson administration, after winning an election by denouncing
his militaristic excesses, adopted his recommendations after the
election was over. I am afraid it may do so again.
(Copyright 1965, Los Angeles Times)
The Alligator accepts all letters to the $
£ editor. Due to space limitations, however, $
| we are unable to print-letters exceeding%
£ 250 words Names will be withheld upon |
| request of the writer

Letters from Albert

By BARRY DIAMOND
Alligator Columnist
Dear Mama Gator,
RISES! Two thousand Gator-hungry Seminoles
were marching down 441. Their purpose was to
take me out of my cage and skin me alive. It was 12
noon. I quickly reach for the telephone Poopie in instructed
structed instructed be installed in my cage for just such emer emergencies.
gencies. emergencies. I dialed, as quickly as one can dial when
using a tail, the number Poopie had given me. But,
alas, there was no answer at the Blue Key office, so
I reached out blindly with my tail and came up with
President Reitz office.
I hurriedly told the Secretary, Theyre after me,
theyre after me! Her response, just as fast and
exceedingly smooth, was Do you have an appoint appointment?
ment? appointment? My heart dropped. I asked her to connect
me with President Reitz, and told her that it was a
campus emergency. She answered, Presidenteitz
is out for lunch. May I take a message?*
I hung up and tried again. This time I found myself
talking with Arts and Sciences counseling.
Hello, may I help you?
Yes, yes, my name is Albert and Im in trouble.**
I see. Tell me Albert, are you in upper division?*
No maam, Im in my first year here, but it will
be my last if I dont get some help soon.*
Im afraid we cant help you. Since youre not in
upper division, you might try University College
counseling. Theyll be back from lunch in less than
an hour.
By this time I was really scared. I could hear their
skirts rustling, and I knew they were near. I picked
up the phone, and in desperation dialed the university
operator, who connected me with the campus police.
Campus police, ODuh speaking.
This is Albert, and youd better come to my
cage right awajr. The Seminoles are coming after
me, and theyll be here any minute now.*
What is dis? Youre an alligato*! You arent
sposed to be able to talk. Anyhow, dats a ridiculous
story. Who do you think you are, tryin* to distoib
us durin* our lunch time?*'
ODuh, wait! Dont hang up. Listen, besides the
Seminoles that are coming after me theres some something
thing something else I wanted to tell you about. Theres a car
parked in the no parking zone in front of my cage.
Well, why didn you say so? Well be right over!
And so it was, Mama, that I was saved.
Aside from that, Mama, thats about all that
happened this week. All the students are busy en enjoying
joying enjoying their last couple of weeks under the beloved
trimester system. They are a lovely sight to behold,
as they stroll by with colorful rings under their
eyes, laden with a half-dozen or so books, on their
way to the library. Yet it is touching that despite
all this end-of-trimester pressure many are en engaged
gaged engaged in true labors of love, term papers. And others
are simply preparing for the fascinating days, not
far from now, when they shall take five final exami examinations
nations examinations in a 36-hour period.
Before I sign off let me remind you to see Dan
Barrett in Yeehaw Junction if you have any car
trouble over Thanksgiving. He really knows how to
fix a car, and his prices are fair. I know for a fact
that hes the only good mechanic along that particular
stretch of road, so keep him in mind if youre going
in that direction, Mama.
Thats about it for now.
Love,
Albert
LETTER
what the Hale
Editor:
RE: You can always tell a Hale-O girl, but not
much; or, what the Hale?
A rose is a rose, to coin a phrase. Now without
further ado, lets get right to the heart of the
matter, or as Snuffy Smith might say, times
a-wastin*.
First off, we all know that fifty million Frenchmen
cant be wrong. When you come right down to it,
what this country needs is a good five-cent cigar.
After all, when all is said and done, a woman is
only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke.
Now everybody knows if wishes were horses,
beggars might ride. But bear in mind you can lead
a horse to water but you cant make him drink.
In conclusion, since you pays your money and
you takes your choice, so to speak; for me anyway,
home is heaven and orgies are vile, but I like an
orgy, once in a while.
John D. Kaylor, 3LW



the walkers and the drivers

writer says
main problem
is jaywalkers
Editor:
Tsk, tsk, tsk . pity the poor
pedestrian who must take his life
in his hands each day as he meekly
makes his way to class through a
tangle of autos driven by speed speedcrazed
crazed speedcrazed maniacs. Isn't that what you
said in your editorial and cartoon
Nov. 10?
After two brief months of driving
and walking around this campus,
I've come to the conclusion that
most student-pedestrians belong to
that all-too-common species of
bird, The Lunging and Darting
Stiff-Necked Jaywalker, a breed
bent on self-destruction. If, indeed,
there have been no serious acci accidents
dents accidents thus far, it is a tribute to
the reflexes of the drivers who
must run an obstacle course of
human bodies (wandering aimless aimlessly,
ly, aimlessly, apparently without benefit of
human intelligence) to get from
point A to point B anywhere on or
around campus.
The students who step casually
out from between parked cars into
the line of traffic in the middle of
the block without a glance left or
right don't need a school zone
they need keepers.
Gary Ostrom, 7JM
look on
bright side
Editor:
There is an old saying, that it
takes all kinds" to make a world.
Also there's at least one clod in
every group.
I believe we saw who that was
in the house painting episode and
the GDI article, Nov. 9.
The Independents aren't proud
of the house painters and I hope
the fraternities aren't proud of
M. D.
Why is there so much malice
between the groups? Many people,
like me, cannot afford to join a
fraternity because of lack of money
and time. Does this mean we are
rabble, trash, trouble makers? Is
there reason to ridicule afratman
because he is lucky enough to have
parties, brotherhood, and all the
other things that go along with
being a frat man? No!
I say stop! Stop looking into the
gutter; look up and see the brighter
side of things. S. S.

V yc have two hours
' t and $6 per week you
can soZo by Christmas.
lr
Gainesville Municipal Airport
Waldo Road

| pro-Grumble f
jjj: Editor: jjj
jjj The Alligator is unquestion- xj
jjj ably guilty of the most blatant jjjj
£ and inexcusable form of dis- jjjj
jjj crimination on its editorial jjjj
jjj pages. While each Grumble" jjj;
jjj column accompanies an edify edifyjjj
jjj edifyjjj ing portrait of its author in jjj
x his natural habitat to convey x
jjj the mood of the column, the jjj
v Frankly" column has con- jjj
x sistently failed to do this. jj:
jjj Why not remedy this situ- £
£ ation by running a picture of jjj:
jjj Social Philosopher Jenkins in jjj:
j:j combat fatigues? xj
jjj D. Anson j:j:
jj anti-Grumble §
jjj Editor: jjjj
One of the freedoms we all j:jj
jjj enjoy is that of dissent the jjjj
j:j: right to disagree with the xj
jjj: views of others. In a reason- xj
xj ably civilized society, this jjjj
:j:j freedom should be accompan- jjjj
:j:j ied by some degree of judgment jjjj
jjjj and discretion in the manner in jjj.
jjjj which we express this dissent. jjjj
jjjj Certainly such freedom does jjj;
jx not give us the license to insult j:j:
jx someone with whom we might jjjj
j:j: disagree. jjjj
j:j: I think Don Federman has jjjj
jjjj not only shown tremendous jjjj
jjjj poor taste in his column of jjjj
jjjj Nov. 18 concerning Dean Hale jjjj
jjjj but he has completely ex- jjjj
:j:j ceeded this bounds of reason- :j:
jjjj able dissent by his rude and jjj ;
jjjj uncouth remarks about a jjj
jjjj gentleman and a scholar who, jjj
jjjj by virtue of his position alone, jjj
jx should be afforded some mea- j:j
j:j: sure of respect by the students :jjj
jjjj of this institution. :j:j
jjjj I The Alligator does itself a :j:j
jjjj disservice to print such drivel, jjjj
jjj: E. T. York, Jr., jjjj
Agriculture Provost jjjj
seating
Editor:
I agree with many other inde independent
pendent independent students on this fair (?)
campus I paid an activity fee
which should allow me an equal
chance of obtaining good seating
at football games. Therefore, I
think that ticket sales on prefer preferential
ential preferential bases to special interest
groups (bloc seating) STINKS.
.Why doesn't the student govern government
ment government (of, by, and for (?) the stu students)
dents) students) attempt to place such ticket
sales in the realm of the real
world, that is, on a first come,
first served" basis? After all,
the only loss by such actions to
the people running the S. G. A.
would be their seats.
Daniel E. Warrensfort, 4EG

pedestrians
should adhere
to crosswalks
Editor:
I read with sympathy your edi editorial
torial editorial about making the streets
surrounding the campus enforced
school zones. There is another
approach to this problem which
would still call for enforcement
of existing traffic laws.
If I remember correctly from
my driving exam, cars are re required
quired required to stop for pedestrians in
cross walks. Since there are many
cross walks marked on the sur surrounding
rounding surrounding streets, enforcement of
this law would get the students to
class safely as well as effectively
slowing traffic during rush"
times. On the other hand, during
slack periods of pedestrian traffic,
autos would be able to proceed at
the present speed limits.
The pedestrian would have to
accept the responsibility of cross crossing
ing crossing only at cross walks. Whether
or not there is a law against in indiscriminate
discriminate indiscriminate crossing of streets,
I am not sure. This probably would
be difficult to enforce, in any case,
and this seems to me to be the
real problem that your editorial
did not state.
If you are skeptical about the
feasibility of this approach, my
own experience in the state of
California shows that it works ex extremely
tremely extremely well. Cars make every
effort to stop as soon as you leave
the curb and step into a cross walk.
Also, pedestrians cross the prin principle
ciple principle streets only at cross walks.
This has come about by strict
enforcement of both laws, and the
people know they're headed for a
quick ticket if either law is broken.
Terrence B. Lindeman, 7EG
dirty deal
Editor:
It's a shame I have to bring
this problem to you. Pledge pranks
are cute and fun and I realize
they're good for the brotherhood.
But in one particular fraternity
house on campus the faucets have
been taken off the sink in the ladies
room by the enterprising young
pledges and no one can wash their
hands. Can you do anything to
remedy this situation?
Name Withheld

NOTICE
The Board of Student Publications is accepting applica applications
tions applications for the following positions:
EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
MANAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
l V
DEADLINE for applications: Monday, November 29, 1965
INTERVIEWS will be conducted on Wednesday I
December 1, 1965
Applications may be picked up in Room 9, Florida Union

rationalization?

Mr. Editor:
In light of your story on page one of last Monday's Alligator,
under the heading Sugar Bowl Sizzled While Cotton Piddled," I
feel obligated to make the following comments:
If it was actually true that the Cotton Bowl favored Florida as
its first choice, do you truthfully believe it would have fished
in" for Bernie Moores line?
Evidently, this is another example of the Alligators Monday
alibies (sic) which usually only appear after the Gators lose on
Saturday.
If the Cotton Bowl wanted Florida, what could it possibly have
to gain by awaiting the results of the Kentucky-Houston game?
Mr. Moore may be a persuasive individual, but I dare say if the
Cotton Bowls first choice in this case had been Alabama, for
example, there would have been no waiting for Kentucky.
I am still attempting to determine if your silly rationalization
is to smooth over the typically off-base prediction made last
Friday by Andy Moor (Florida will go to the Cotton Bowl"); or
whether you took this method to express sour grapes over not
getting a chance to play what may be the nations No. 1 team.
Lets face it: Florida was not the first choice of the Cotton
Bowl. It is was, there would have been no delay. As it was, the
committee asked the Gators to wait; a polite method of telling
them dont call us, well call you."
But dont fret Alligator. You finally got to go somewhere other
than the Gator Bowl. And before you ridicule Kentucky too much,
keep in mind they defeated the team youll be playing Jan. 1.
Bill Hager,
Gainesville Sun reporter
Editors Note, answering your questions in order:
Yes, the Cotton Bowl was persuaded to take Kentucky over
Florida by Bernie Moore;
Since the Cotton Bowl was persuaded Friday by Moore to
prefer Kentucky, it logically would wait until the Wildcat-Houston
game had been played;
Who WOULDNT want Alabama over Kentucky as a bowl
representative?
Our silly rationalization" was the same explanation carried
by almost every state newspaper, Including your own Gainesville
Sun;
Were not fretting, because you sound like a sour-grapes
Kentucky fan to us.

maturing university

Editor:
In his column of Nov. 16, Dean
Hale states: Another sign of a
maturing university is the absence
of a college humor magazine in its
pure, or impure, form."
That depends on what one re regards
gards regards to be a maturing univer university."
sity." university." However:
Harvard has its Lampoon."
Yale as the Record."
Princeton has Tiger."
Columbia the Jester."
Dartmouth has the Jacko Jackolantern."
lantern." Jackolantern."
Stanford has Chaparral."
California the Pelican."
Michigan has Gargoyle."
M.I.T. has VooDoo."
R.P.I. has the Bachelor."
These schools, of course, might

Monday, Nov. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator, 1

not be maturing universities."
They are more likely quite mature,
indeed, at least as compared with
the UF.
However, I think Dean Hale
wished to create the impression
that first-class schools do not
traffic in humor magazines, and
that is an impression I would like
to correct.
Bill Killeen,
editor & publisher,
CHARLATAN Magazine

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov, 22, 1965

Igator classifieds

wanted
PORSCHE from 1959 to 1962.
Super Coupe preferred, but not
necessary. Call Pete Altmann at
372-9370, leave name and number.
(C-56-2t-p).
RIDERS TO FORT LAUDERDALE.
Leave Wednesday at 4:00. Call
8-3348. (C-56-lt-c).
ONE COED ROOMMATE for next
trimester* 2 bedroom apartment
near Norman Hall. Call 378-3443.
(C-56-3t-c).
RIDERS TO MIAMI. Leave Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 24. Return
Sunday. Call Frank at 372-3306.
(C-56-lt-c).
MALE ROOMMATE for 2 bedroom
apartment at University Gardens
in January. Call Michael Storace,
Holdt Andrews or Jim Shroads.
6-5212, ext. 42, or 2-9303. (C (C---56-lt-c).
--56-lt-c). (C---56-lt-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE over 21 to
share apartment in Colonial Manor.
Call Linda, 8-2487. (C-54-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE. Rent,
$35.00 monthly. One block from
campus. 1918 NW 1 Ave. Call
378-3017. (C-55-st-c).
FOUR (4) REGULAR admission
tickets needed to FSU game. Con Contact
tact Contact Wilkie Schell at 372-9145.
Rm #1022. (C-55-2t-p).
RIDERS TO MIAMI. Leave Tuesday
afternoon, Nov. 23. Return Friday
night for FSU game. Call John,
376-0629. (C-55-3t-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom, air conditioned
apartment. Preferrably 4 or 5 EG.
For winter trimester. Call 378-
3187. (C-53-ts-c).
help wanted
SECRETARIAL position available
due to sudden illness. Call 372-
2900 for information. (E-56-2t-c).
OPENINGS FOR EXPERIENCED
cashiers. Full or part time em employment.
ployment. employment. Only well-qualified,
capable cashiers will be consi considered.
dered. considered. For interview call at Flor Florida
ida Florida Book Store, West University
Avenue. (E-52-st-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS:(I)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. S4O. per week salary (S9O
on full time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00-
5:00. (E-48-ts-c).
CALLING ALL SALES HELP in including
cluding including managers, crew directors
and salesmen. Fuller Brush has
unusual opportunities for Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays only. Approximate earnings
of sls to S2O a day. For appoint appointment
ment appointment write to H. Silver, 1028
Clearwater Dr., Daytona Beach,
Fla. (E-55-10t-c).
APPLICATIONS are now available
for employment next trimester as
desk assistant and game area as assistants
sistants assistants in room 108 of the Florida
Union. (E-54-st-c).
CARRIER NEEDED. Position open
for Alligator Circulation Carrier.
Must have car and be free Ist and
2nd period each day. Pay $lO
per week. Contact Bruce Matza,
Univ. ext. 2832 or 8-4052. (E (E---50-3t-nc).
--50-3t-nc). (E---50-3t-nc).

services
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
POSTERS, PLACE CARDS, flower
arrangements and etc. Printing of
all kinds handled. Phone anytime
372-7273. Artistic Creations. (M (M---54-st-c).
--54-st-c). (M---54-st-c).
JUST REOPENED. Fayes Dress Dressmaking
making Dressmaking Shop. Expert tailoring and
alteration on ladies and mens
clothing. 312 W. Univ. Ave. (M (M---54-st-p).
--54-st-p). (M---54-st-p).
ANNOUNCING Judy Ledbetter.
Chicago stylist, now on the staff
of Rames. November free hair haircut
cut haircut with each shampoo and set.
Call 2-5549. (M-56-3t-c).
for rent
LARGE furnished room, central
heat, private home. For mature
student or person desiring quiet
refined atmosphere. 202 NW 12th
Terr., FR 6-5368 or 6-2100. (B (B---53-ts-c).
--53-ts-c). (B---53-ts-c).
QUIET HOME, furnished rooms for
boys double or single. Private
bath. Air conditioned. Convenient
to University and town. 105 NW 7
Terr. (B-54-st-c).
FURNISHED 1 bedroom apartment.
Call 6-4786, 1-4 p.m.(B-54-st-c).
ONE OR TWO male students to
take over two room apartment
for winter trimester. One block
from campus. Air-conditioned.
Phone 8-4973. (B-54-3t-c).
ATTENTION: Male graduate Law
and Medical students. Apartment
suitable for 3 students. Available
Jan. 1, 1966. Two doors from John
Tigert Hall. $l2O (Ist and last
month rent in advance). Call FR
8-2559 between 9-5 or 6-4968
evenings. (B-54-st-c).
AVAILABLE immediately. New
large furnished two bedroom gar garden
den garden apartment. Air conditioned,
swimming pool. Convenient to
campus and P. K. Yonge to sublet.
378-2717. (B-56-ts-c).
SPACIOUS one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 5 min. walk from campus,
tree shaded, use of garage. Fur Furnished,
nished, Furnished, S9O. per month. Call 8-4986
any time after 2:00. (B-56-2t-p).
PETER PAN MOTEL 20 minutes
from Gainesville on U.S. 41 in
Williston. Reserve now for Uni University
versity University events. $8 per room (two
double beds). Special student rates
for 2 persons, S2O a week or S6O
a month total. Phone JA 8-3941.
B-56-3t-p).
50, 2 BEDROOM trailer located
in Archer Road Village. For in information
formation information call 6-0906 after 6 p.m.
(B-49-10t-c).

A Perfect Xmas Present
CHOOSE FROM 60
USED TYPEWRITERS
all guaranteed
CASH DISCOUNT OR EASY TERMS
Kiser's Office Equipment
604 North Main Street

autos
1954 CHEVROLET. $l5O. 4-door,
6 cyl. auto, trans., radio, heater.
For dependable transportation a a
- a town, it is hard to match at
this price. Please call B. J.Smith,
Univ. Ext. 2898 or home 376-4131.
(G-54-3t-c).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA, 4 speed,
r and h, wsw tires, wire wheel
covers, selt belts. Maroon/black
interior. Excellent condition. $995
or best offer. 378-4987. (G-56-
2t-c).
lost & found
CALL FR 6-0616 to return black
Samsonite attache case containing
course work for Law school, taken
from white Ford stationwagon
Wednesday night for $25 reward.
No questions asked. (L-55-st-c).
LOST Welcome Aboard door
mat in vicinity of Windjammer
front door. Its return would be
welcomed aboard the Windjammer.
(L-56-3t-c).
LOST Tan suede jacket in Pea Peabody
body Peabody Hall on Friday, November 12.
Large reward offered. Please call
378-4653. (L-56-2t-p).
Just Arrived At
SIL VERMANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk
Rice-Grose
Bicycle Shop
1632 W. University Ave.
SELL*BUY*TRADE
REPAIR BICYCLES
Open From 9 to 6
Monday-Saturday
Across, From Campus

for sale
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.
(A-54-tf-nc).
GUITARS AMPS DRUMS
All Musical Merchandise Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Specials NOW 10-20-30%
Discount to University Students.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
St. (A-42-st-c).
1965 YAMAHA motorcycle. Like
new $325 or best offer. Call 376- j
2516 after 6 p.m. (A-54-3t-c).
TRIUMPH 500 cc motorcycle. All
aluminum engine. $485. Contact
Mike Green, FR 6-3086. (A-56-
2t-c).
GRADUATING. Must sell a 1964
Nashua Trailer (55x10) with auto automatic
matic automatic washer and T.V. antenna.
Take over payments of $72 per
month. Call after 5 p.m.. 6-5410.
(A-56-st-c).
$65. KENMORE sewing machine.
Cabinet model. Like new. Call
6-0972. (A-56-3t-c).
62 CORVETTE immaculate
327 ci, 340 hp, 3.70 posit., hdtop
and sftop in perfect cond., new
*65 Muncie close ratio 4-spd. with
Hurst, 4-goodyear 8:45x15, comp,
exhaust. 378-4043. (A-56-3t-p).
ONE GENERAL ADMISSION ticket
to FSU game. Call Larry, 372-
7444. (A-56-lt-p).
Steve McQueen at

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GAMMA BETA PHI: Meets Tuesday, 7 p.m., Room 212, Florida
Union.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Business meeting, Tuesday, 7 p.m., Room 116
Florida Union.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Professor Hayford Enwall will lecture on
court systems Tuesday, 8:30 p.m., Law School Courtroom.
FORESTRY SEMINAR: Monday, 4 p.m., 154, McCarty.
SWIM FINS: Meeting, Monday, 7 p.m., Florida Pool.
F-CLUB: Meeting, Monday, 7:30 p.m., F-Club room.
EDUCATION DAMES: Meeting, Monday, 8 p.m., home of Mrs.
Douglas Johnson, 404 NE First Ave.
ASME: Meeting, Wednesday, 7:10 p.m., Room 319, Engineering
Building.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Meeting, Monday, 9 p.m., Room
218, Florida Union.
BLOCK AND BRIDLE: Monday, 7:30 p.m., Room 254, McCarty.
AIAA: Meeting, Monday, 7:3 p.m., Bless Auditorium.
ABE: Meeting, Monday, 7:30 p.m., Room 334, Engineering Building.
PHYSICS AND NUCLEAR ENGINEERING COLLOQIUM: Monday,
4 p.m., Bless Auditorium.

A secret handshake wont help you
make VP at General Electric.

Something that will help move your
career along at a healthy clip is a
strong, steady hand when responsi responsibility
bility responsibility and important duties are
thrust upon you. Plus a firm grip on
vour special field of interest,
whether it's marketing, finance or
nuclear physics.
And it won't hurt a bit if you also

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Gators
From Page One
goals to put the Gators up 10-6.
Florida again drove to the Miami
7 late in the first half but couldnt
punch it over. Barfield was again
called on and the Albany, Ga. soph
responded with a 30-yard field goal
to put Florida up 13-6 at the half.
Miami had the Gators in the hole
early in the second half after a
missed field goal attempt left them
on their own 7.
The Gators punted out from there
and held the Hurricanes at the 35
when the second punt fumble
occurred.
Zachary fumbled the snap and
nearly had his punt blocked. The
wobbly kick came down in the
vicinity of the 10, hitting Dick
Kirk, who had his back turned to
the line. Miami recovered.
Miller rolled into the end zone
on first down and Curtrights kick
made it 13-13.
A third break Zacharys in interception
terception interception of a Spurrier pass
gave the Hurricanes their winning
points.

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Hula Dance At Hume Hawaiian

Monday, Nov. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Killer
From Page One
pen around midnight or 1 a.m. Nov. 3
feeling dejected and upset toward
the university.
Young said he shot Albert twice
and then left. He returned the next
day, his statement continued, and
saw that the alligator was definitely
dead. He said he then felt sorry
for what he had done, but it was
too late to do anything.
Later that day Young withdrew
from school. He went to West Palm
Beach where he got a job as a used
car lot attendant.
Back in Gainesville, three of
Young's former roommates
brought police their information
and set off a track-down procedure
which eventually led police to West
Palm Beach.
After confirming purchase of the
gun, the police went digging at
Devils Millhopper where Young
had often target practiced. They
found several bullets and a check
proved these bullets did match the
one that killed Albert IV.
Campus police Investigator Gene
Watson and Alachua County Inves Investigator
tigator Investigator Johnny Yarbrough went to
Palm Beach County where they
confronted Young with the evi evidence.
dence. evidence.
They took Young to Palm Beach
County jail where he was booked
and then freed on SI,OOO bond. Wat Watson
son Watson said they obtained the confes confession
sion confession during the booking procedure.
The gun was recovered and sent
to the Florida State Sheriffs bu bureau
reau bureau for examination.
Young when contacted by the
Alligator, said he had no com comment
ment comment to make about the shooting.
He is scheduled to go on trial
in the Circuit Court of Alachua
County on Dec. 17. When last con contacted,
tacted, contacted, he planned to plead guilty,
according to Watson.
Alligator killing is a felony in
Florida and comes under a state
statute preventing cruelty to chil children
dren children and animals.
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Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 22, 1965

Traffic Court
To Become
Less Lenient
Students appealing traffic tickets
in front of the student traffic court
wont find as much leniency in the
future as in the past.
The student traffic court has
undergone a revision of its policy
with the help of the Traffic and
Safety committee.
The policy in the past was that
of passing the standards of the
court from one chief justice to
another. This year however, the
courts policy will be written down.
According to John Briggs, a
justice on the court, this revision
will make the court more uniform
in its decisions. Briggs said it will
also be tougher for a student to
be proven not guilty because the
courts independence will be cut
down.
The court, Briggs said, will be
subject to strict discipline as far
as handing down decisions go. They
will have to abide strictly by the
written policy.
This year is the first year the
justices may revoke a fine without
proving a student not guilty. The
court also has the power to suspend
points accumulated on a students
record without suspending the fine.
Briggs said the court handles
about 40 cases every two weeks.
With the added traffic problems
this year this number will probably
increase.
It is for the benefit of all con concerned,
cerned, concerned, students and faculty, that a
written code go into effect in the
opinion of the safety committee and
of the traffic court justices, said
Briggs.
UF-FSU Wont
A
Battle In Sing
By KIP SEARS
Alligator Staff Writer
The third annual football concert
featuring the combined efforts of
the UF and Florida State Univer University
sity University mens glee clubs will be pre presented
sented presented Nov. 26, the evening before
the traditional Gator-Seminole
football clash.
The Friday evening event will
be held in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 8:15.
This is not a musical or a
school contest, stressed Guy B.
Webb, conductor of the Florida
glee club. This is a cultural ex exchange.
change. exchange.
Each year the concert is pre presented
sented presented at the university where the
football game is played, said Webb.
Webb said the combined concert
idea originated at the Ivy League
schools. Both Harvard and Yale
have similar programs.
It will help highlight the spirit
of the weekend, he said.
The concert is highly praised by
both school administrations as a
1 wholesome activity. Webb added
that UF President J. Wayne Reitz
previously lauded the concert.
Both students and the public are
encouraged to attend the presen presentation,
tation, presentation, said Webb.
We have had full houses at all
the former concerts, he said.
If you want a good seat, you had
better come early.
The glee clubs have a combined
total of 90 members. Each school
has approximately 45 members.
WHERE IT GOES
CHICAGO (UPI) The National
Restaurant Association says the
food service industry uses one onefourth
fourth onefourth of all the food produced in
the United States.

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This group of Army ROTC sweeties traveled to the Citadel in South Carolina this past weekend to
support the UF Rifle Team in competition there. First row, left to right, is Jean Eagleson, Anne White,
and Janet Collins. Second row, left to right, is Cathy Bond, Sue Dygon, and Valorie Dunn.

Students 6 Cheat 9 On Date Tickets

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
The Athletic Departments big biggest
gest biggest problem in issuing student
football tickets is the abuse of
the date ticket privilege.
This is the opinion of Charles
Goodyear, assistant business man manager
ager manager of intercollegiate athletics,
who is in charge of student seating.
Goodyear, in his first year at the
job, says he is trying to eliminate
cheating on date tickets. He also
claims he wants to rid the depart department
ment department of many other problems in involving
volving involving football season.
Many more date tickets are
sold than should be, Goodyear
said. Students buy them for re relatives
latives relatives and friends who will be in
town for the game. This is a direct
violation of the rule on date
tickets.
According to Goodyear, only a
person of the opposite sex from
the buyer, whom he is roman romantically
tically romantically interested in, is eligible
to enter a game on a date ticket.
More than 6,000 date tickets
were sold for the homecoming
game, Goodyear said. You just
cant make me believe that many
students had legitimate dates.
Goodyear feels students arent
aware of how much better the seat seating
ing seating situation is here than at other
SEC schools.
Three conference schools (Au (Auburn,
burn, (Auburn, Mississippi and Tennessee)
dont even sell date tickets,
Goodyear noted. Several of the
others allow date tickets to be
purchased, but dont allow dates
to sit together.
Taking 1964 homecoming as an
example, Florida sold more than
twice as many date tickets as did
any other conference school, ac according
cording according to Goodyear.
The nearest one to UF was
Kentucky, and it doesnt allow dates
to sit together, Goodyear said.
Why do students feel they have
a right to take a friend to a game
on a date ticket?
Whenever some question comes
up on date tickets, the first used
argument by almost any student is
* I have a right to buy the ticket.
After all, I paid my activity fee.
According to Goodyear, only 18
per cent of the $23.50 activity fee

AIMED TO SUPPORT RIFLE TEAM

goes to the athletic department.
If we wanted to, we could refuse
the portion of the activity fee and
charge students a dollar or two
for tickets, Goodyear said. We
could make a lot more money by
doing that.
However, we realize that stu students
dents students are the important part of
the university, so we try to co cooperate
operate cooperate with them. But, some sometimes
times sometimes they dont reciprocate.
Goodyear said that three con conference
ference conference schools are presently
charging for student seating.
Auburn and Tennessee charge
$1 a game and Vanderbilt asks
$lO for a season ticket, Goodyear
said.
Goodyear noted that the Florida-
Georgia game is the only neutral
site game in the conference where
students dont have to pay for seats.
Some people complained that we
didnt give out good seats, but no
student that wanted a seat failed
to get one, Goodyear said.
Goodyear also pointed out that
Florida is the only school in the
conference with seating from goal
line to goal line.
Alabama comes closer to us
than any other school, but even
it has only from one goal line to
the other 30, Goodyear said.
Some of the schools have student
seating only from a goal to the
same side 40. Auburn has a setup
like this.
At Auburn, Alabama and Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, students must figure
out just how many tickets for and
which games they want to go to,
Goodyear said. They are forced
to make up their minds before the
season even starts.
Goodyear mentioned another
problem which persists with bloc
seating.
Weve had more old picture
IDs turned in for tickets this year
than ever before, Goodyear said.
People just turn in old IDs hoping
to get some more seats for the
bloc.
Goodyear said a good many of
the complaints he receives are due
to a fickleness of the Florida
fan.
When we win, they love us, but
let us lose one, Goodyear com commented.
mented. commented. A good example of this

is that 1,000 fewer students picked
up tickets for the LSU game than
did for Mississippi State, a team
we lost to the week before.
Goodyear said he feels students
don't realize how good things are
in regard to seating at Florida
games.
If they knew how bad things
are elsewhere, Goodyear said,
they wouldn't cry so much.''
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Brainy Lumps
Prevalent At
UF r Prof Says
Are you a brainy lump?
According to Dr. Herman M.
Levy, interim professor of English
and Humanities, this educational
menace habitates many UF classes.
This pseudo-intellectual''
scores very high on college en entrance
trance entrance examinations but refuses
to think for himself, preferring to
monitor prescribed answers back
to the professor.
The escape the brainy lump
Levy was attached to the concept
of the proposed Free University
of Florida (FUF) based upon a free
communication between students
and teachers of subjects of their
own choosing.
The individual attending FUF
would have to be highly motivated
in his quest for knowledge. There
would be no grades as tangible
rewards for their efforts, Levy
said.
A specific course which he was
scheduled to teach was The Negro
in Modern Fiction. which he
thought would be a thought provok provoking
ing provoking subject for himself as well as
his students.
Not having prerequisite re requirements,
quirements, requirements, we hoped to tap a
potential intellectual source within
the community not qualified to en enter
ter enter the University of Florida,
Levy stated.
He further pointed out that when
the Gainesville community refused
to rent to the Free University,
they also refused $200,000 worth
of volunteer teaching services.
The educated mind must strive
to differentiate between what is
'truth' and what is merely con conviction.
viction. conviction. Through free discussion
of controversial subjects, this end
can better be realized, he em emphasized.
phasized. emphasized.
Education doesnt have to be
polite. All I want is honesty and
that is the hardest thing in the
world to get, Levy said.
In Levy's six years of teaching
at the UF he has yet to find a
so-called vulnerable young
mind among his students.
Students are not swayed to be believe
lieve believe something which is contrary
to their basic beliefs, he con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
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UPCOMING FLORIDA GUBERNATORIAL ELECTION

Irends Against High Or Kelly Victory: Prof

IF Coed Named
k ate Honey Queen
F Freshman Betty Jo Padron was recently crowned Florida Honey
Ben at the State Beekeepers meeting in Miami Beach.
Bhe petite, 18-year-old, brown-eyed queen graduated last June from

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BETTY JO

E Students In Competition
>r Fulbright-Hayes Grants
>ix UF students have completed the first step in the nationwide
npetition to select 1,036 winners of the Fulbright-Hays research
grant, according to Glenn A. Farris, Foreign Students adviser.
The six are: Joseph Brunet Jr., 7AS, Richard J. Smith, 7AG,
Edward M. Treib, 4AS, Stephen L. Rozman, 7AS, and his wife Nancy
E. Rozman, 7AS, and Christopher C. Benninger, 4AS.
The Fulbright-Hays research grant is an annual competition open
to all seniors and graduate students.
It allows the recipient to study for one year in any one of fifty
foreign countries on a subject of the students choosing. Subjects
studied by students in the past have ranged from law to chemical
engineering.
The total value of the grant varies from $3,500 to $5,000 depending
on the country chosen. The grant pays for all books, tuition, living
costs, transportation and any additional fees incurred.
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Miami Jackson High School in tn
top 12 per cent of her class. In
high school she was a majorette,
served on the Student Council, and
on the Dade Youth Council. She
was Floridas public speaking
champion in the Florida Forensics
contest.
Betty Jo has been a 4-H club
member for eight years. This year
she is serving as parliamentarian
of the State 4-H Council and is
secretary-treasurer of the UF
Collegiate 4-H Club.
Betty Jo has recently been se selected
lected selected as one of four outstanding
4-H club members to represent
Florida at the National 4-H Club
Conference in Washington, D. C.,
the highest honor that can come
to a 4-H club member.
When she can get away from her
studies, Betty Jo is busy making
appearances at fairs and on tele television
vision television shows.

m I 1

MARSHA
Marsha Gilbert is the only Delta
Phi Epsilon from Lake Worth.
Marsha is in Angel Flight and she
is social chairman of the house.
Deadline Set
The deadline for filing of college
changes for the winter trimester,
1966, is Nov. 29.
This change affects all students
who wish to change their college
from University College to upper
division or those who wish to
change upper division schools and
undergraduates who desire a
change to the graduate school.
jSsyil
WSELUH6 I
Free to
College
Students
25$ to others
A new' booklet, published by a
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jobs every year which career
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starting salary you can expert.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
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tunities Opportunities in Selling, w# be
mailed to you. No cost or obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave. New,
York 56, N. Y., UF 11-22

But Darkhorse Could
Upset Past Pattern

By ROBERT ATKINSON
Alligator Staff Writer
Any person who ran against
Haydon Burns in a previous elec election
tion election can positively be ruled out of
winning the gubernatorial race to
be held next November, said An Andrew
drew Andrew Baggs, instructor of political
science.
Baggs, who specializes in
Florida politics, was discussing
the obstacles that the incumbent
Governor, Haydon Burns, must
face when he makes his bid to con continue
tinue continue the leadership of the state
next fall.
There has been a trend in the
last 10 or 15 years going back to
Fuller Warren, Leoy Collins and
Farris Bryant which would indicate
that such men as Scott Kelly and
Miami mayor, Robert King High
would lose if they ran in another
lection with Burns, Baggs said.
He was refering to the fact that
in each case mentioned above, the
incumbent always won the second
time after losing the first.
Baggs said that if a previously
unannounced name were to enter
the picture it could upset the pat pattern.
tern. pattern. Mentioned as possible dark
horses were Earl Faircloth, Tom
Adams and former Governor of
Florida, Leoy Collins
It is almost too late for a dark
horse candidate to be getting into
the picture. One might question the
motives of Secretary of State Tom
Adams who spent a considerable
sum of money mailing out circulars
to college and university profes professors
sors professors in the state, the contents of
which backed acontraversial issue
not favored by Burns. I am, of
course, referring to the trimester
system, Baggs said.
Earl Faircloth was said to have
a considerable following in some
areas, but not known well enough
over the state to present a serious
threat to Burns, he said.
The fact that LeoyCollins might
enter the race could provide for one
of the most interesting campaigns
in the states political history,
commented Baggs. Looking at the
former governors strong personal
following, and the prominence he
has achieved in the realm of na national
tional national politics gives one the idea
that if someone were to defeat
Burns, it would have to be Collins,
he said.
In regards to the defeat that
Burns received on the Road Bond
Issue, Baggs said that while it
hurt the governors chances for
reelection, it by no means meant
political death. The fact that he
has accepted it as well as he has
is a good indication that things
arent as bad as some people were
led to think, Baggs said.
You can bet that Burns wont

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Monday, Nov. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

let the people forget who it was
that negotiated with Walt Disney
in bringing the multi-million dol dollar
lar dollar Disneyland type extravaganza
to Florida. He (Burns) has pledged
the full support of the state cabinet
in any problems that might arise
over land settlements, sales taxes,
etc. thus insuring a strong rela relationship
tionship relationship for the present adminis administration,
tration, administration, Baggs said.
The increase of one cent on state
sales tax to be channeled into edu education
cation education is another indication that
Burns is doing things to improve
his image among some of his more
dissident constituents in the state.
* This action was of course a count counter
er counter reaction to the Road Bond Issue
which is intended to assure the
people that the problems dealing
with education will be met by the
present administration, Baggs
said.
Trip Offered
To Spaceport
UF students will have a chance
to tour Cape Kennedy early next
month.
A tour of the Cape is being offer offered
ed offered by the Recreation Committee of
the Florida Union.
Students will be able to see the
facilities at Cape Kennedy and the
new space port being constructed
on adjacent Merritt Island, the base
for the U. S. moon shots.
Delbert E. Sterrett, program di director
rector director for the Florida Union, said
that the trip will be limited to
Florida students and members of
the staff and faculty. All who attend
must be U. S. citizens over the
age of 18. No cameras will be
allowed on the trip, he added.
The attendance is limited, Ster Sterrett
rett Sterrett said, because students are
permitted to see much more of
the cape than the general public.
They are allowed to view some of
the rockets at close range and are
admitted to facilities which are off
limits to the general public.
The cost to those making the trip
will be SB. This fee will cover the
two-way bus fare only. The touring
party will leave Gainesville the
morning of Dec. 4 and will return
the same night.
All who are interested in the tour
should send a check, made.out to
the Florida Union, to Room 315,
Florida Union or make their re reservation
servation reservation and payment in person.
The deadline for reservations is
Nov. 26.
We Even Sell Aardvarks
ALLIGATOR ADS J|
Always Attract
< <

Page 9



), The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 22, 1965

Page 10

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I Story In A Nutshell: i^2[Yl^ff^QK^^^B7*f!V^V

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
MIAMI At 10:15 p.m. Saturday night in the crowded
visitors locker room at the Orange Bowl, Gator football
coach Ray Graves officially accepted a bid to play in the
Sugar Bowl Game in New Orleans Jan. 1.
Theo Maumus, president of the Sugar Bowl committee,
extended the invitation following the Gators loss to Miami.
Maumus consoled Graves by saying, You cant win them
all coach, but we like you, we like your team, and we would
like you to play in the Sugar Bowl Jan. 1.
Graves thanked Maumus for the confidence he had in the
Gators and added, I know theyll (Gators) be a fine rep representative
resentative representative for the SEC in the Sugar Bowl.
Maumus then addressed the players, many of whom

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were still getting dressed after the contest.
Im sorry you boys lost, but just keep on hitting,
said Maumus. Ill be looking forward to seeing you on
New Years Day in New Orleans,
A cheer went up from the players as they heard the
long-expected news.
Graves summed up the loss to Miami by saying, They
stopped us, and we didnt stop them.
The Bull Gator praised Miami for a clutch ball game.
They were great in the second half. We couldnt move
the ball against their defense and couldnt stop their
offense.
Graves added that Miami didnt do anything unexpected.
They ran the same game plays in the second half, but
just were more successful with them.

When asked what was the turning point in the game,
Graves answered, I didnt think there was a real turning
point. We had a chance to win up until the end.
Graves complimented fullback Alan Poe by calling his
performance his best of the year.
Poe suffered a strained knee in the contest and had to
be helped to the sidelines. Poe walked unaided to the team
bus after the game, but had a noticeable stiffness in his
knee.
Tailback Jack Harper suffered an ankle injury, the extent
of which could not be immediately determined.
Graves concluded, I extend my best congratulations
to Charlie Tate (Miami coach). Im sure this was a great
victory for him.

HAPPINESS: Miami Coach Charlie Tate, left, and
victorious 'Cane gridders
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BROKEN UP: Miami's Andy Sixkiller breaks up pass to
flanker Paul Ewaldson.
BROWN HARASSED; Miami defenders cover gator end
like a blanket



THE WINNING MARGIN: Curl-right boots
field goal which sunk the Gators, 16-13
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Moor

There was one thing that beat Florida Saturday night apathy.
The Gators played like they didnt give a damn and proved they
really didnt with the attitude they displayed following the Orange
Bowl fiasco.
Players smiled and cheered the acceptance of the Sugar Bowl
bid. Some laughed at jokes as they dressed following the game.
Others smiled and held hands with girlfriends outside the dress dressing
ing dressing room.
One never would have guessed that this was a team that had
blown its chance for top ten ranking. It was hard to conceive
that this same bunch had just lost to a team which didnt belong
on the same field with them.
Miami, fired up as it never had been, wanted Gator meat. They
said so before the game and re-emphasized it at halftime. All the
Gators could muster at the half was a speech by captains Larry
Beckman and Bruce Bennett. It amounted to, Come on gang,
we gotta win this one.
Why did the Gators act this way?
They knew they had the Sugar Bowl bid and that was all that
mattered.
What a selfish attitude!
The Sugar Bowl committee had its neck stuck out in taking the
Gators with a 6-2 record and two games left. They wanted to
give the Gators a break on the bid. And then, the Gators turn
around and embarrass the New Orleans folks.
Also, several thousand fans made the trip to Miami to cheer
a Gator victory. They were heartbroken after the loss. They cared
more than the team did.
These fans dont like to see the Gators lose, but they can accept
it if the team has tried its best. But this time it didnt.
One other thing came to mind after Saturdays games. It became
evident that Steve Spurrier is not the nations best quarterback.
Two signal-callers who arent even among the nations statis statistical
tical statistical leaders have proven themselves to be great.
They are Jon Brittenum of Arkansas and Steve Juday of Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State.
Neither of these quarterbacks has thrown the ball much. This
is largely because both schools have awesome running attacks.
But, in games where the running offense has sputtered, Juday and
Brittenum took to the air and pulled their teams out.
Brittenum pulled his team from seeming defeat in the two
important games of the year against Texas and Texas Tech.
His passing in both contests was nothing short of phenomenal.
Juday pulled his team together last week with aerial antics
that netted Michigan State a 27- 13 win over Indiana. In the most
important game of the year, he passed for the insurance touchdown
which put Notre Dame out of reach, 12-3.
Spurrier, on the other hand, has been unable to perform this
sort of feat.
Thats one reason why Arkansas and Michigan State finished
10-0 and Florida is 6-3 with a game remaining.
Graves Hanged In Effigy

Coach Ray Graves was hung in
effigy on campus yesterday, fol following
lowing following Florida's 16-13 loss to
Miami Saturday.
I don't know if the dummy was
supposed to be Graves or not,"
said one campus police officer. "I
just think it was supposed to sym symbolize
bolize symbolize the whole state of affairs."
The "unmarked" dummy which
was cut down by the campus police
about 10:30 a.m. yesterday, after a
local radio station reported the
effigy to them.
Sports Publicity Director Norm
Carlson said he hadn't heard about
the effigy hanging of Graves, but
said he didn't doubt "some nut"
would do it.
Coach Graves couldn't be
reached for comment on the dum my
hanging.

SPORTS EDITOR

U ofF Staff & Faculty Since 1935 I
**
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREC ION
I Bldg. J Ext. 29731

H fl I

Team Effort
Gave 'Canes
'Gator Meat'
By ANDY MOOR
MIAMI There was bedlam in
the Miami dressing room following
the Hurricanes' 16-13 upset of the
Gators.
Linebacker Ken Corbin led a five
minute chant which rung from the
walls beneath the Orange Bowl. It
went, What do we eat? Gator
meat.
The Hurricanes shouted and
slapped each other on the back as
they grabbed their after game Coke.
A weary Pete Banazak sat on
one of the benches after he had
played one of the best games of
his career. Behind him, the black blackboard
board blackboard showed what had been said
before the game, 100 per cent
for 60 minutes, Eat the Gators,
Gatorburgers.
This is without a doubt the
greatest moment of my college
career, Banazak said. It was
the best team effort Ive seen since
Ive been at Miami.
Banazak went on to call the win
sweeter than any other this year,
including the 24-0 victory over
Syracuse.
I think the real turning point
was when Zachary knocked down
Spurriers pass the last time
Florida had the ball, Banazak
said.
Quarterback Bill Miller spoke
of the victory with traces of his
Alabama drawl showing through.
We went inside in the second
half because they were playing us
for the sweep, Miller said. They
probably figured us for outside
running because we did so much
of it against Vanderbilt.
Miller said he felt the turning
point came when Miami was able
to contain the Gators after they
received the second half kickoff.
We felt like we had to win
this one, Miller said. We made
up our minds at halftime that this
was our last chance to prove our ourselves.
selves. ourselves.

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TOUCHDOWN: Banazak bulls over for Cane score
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Monday, Nov. 22, 1905, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 22, 1965

| Four SEC Teams Already In Bowls

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) The power powerladen
laden powerladen Southeast has made off with
more than its share of the college
bowl bids again and the picking
is still going on.
Four Southeastern Conference
teams, Alabama, Florida, Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State and Tennessee, and in independent
dependent independent Georgia Tech have
grabbed off berths and Auburn and
Georgia are still very much in
contention.
SCORES
Miami 16 FLORIDA 13
Tennessee 19 Kentucky 3
FSU 16 Houston 16
Arkansas 42 Texas Tech 17
Minnesota 42 Msconsin 7
Duke 34 North Carolina 7
Dartmouth 28 Princeton 14
Illinois 20 Northwestern 6
Baylor 20 SMU 10
Washington 27 Washington State 9
Michigan State 12 Notre Dame 3
Pittsburgh 30 Penn State 27
Virginia 33 Maryland 27
Stanford 9 California 7
TCU 42 Rice 14
South Carolina 17 Clemson It
UCLA 20 USC 16
N. C. State 28 lowa 26
Ohio State 9 Michigan 7
LSU 62 Tulane 0
Syracuse 21 Boston College 13
Purdue 26 Indiana 21
Missouri 44 Kansas 20
Oregon State 19 Oregon 14
Cow Cow 17 ... Yellowstone Teachers 16
Harvard 13 Yale 0
Kent State 7 Louisville 6
Tulsa 13 Wichita 3
Colorado 19 Air Force 6
Utah State 14 Utah 7
PRO SCORES
NFL
Baltimore 34 Philadelphia 24
Green Bay 38 ......... Minnesota 13
Chicago 17 Detroit 1C
San Francisco 30 Los Angeles 27
Cleveland 24 Dallas 17
New York 28 St. Louis 15
Washington 31 ......... Pittsburgh o
AFL
Oakland 28 Denver 20
New York 41 Houston 14
Boston 10 Kansas City 10

/Morton, Keller Shine
In Cage Benefit Tilt
The annual Dollars For Scholars basketball game made everyone
feel goodespecially cage coach Norm Sloan.
The powerful UF varsity stunned a combined Florida freshmen and
B team squad Friday night in the Florida Gymnasium, 89-51.
The freshmen made a contest of it for 12 minutes, with the first
quarter ending in a tie, 16-16. Then superior varsity height began to
pay off, and the score at halftime was 40-25.
Junior giant Gary Keller, 6-9, sparked a second half scoring
onslaught, registering 10 points in the third quarter. Keller was high
man in the game with 20.
Senior Paul Morton, 6-4, gave indications of regaining his freshmen
form, pumping 19 markers in. Big Jeff Ramsey, 6-11, garnered 14
tallies, most of them coming from close-in.
Speedy guard Skip Higley, point man in the Gator offense, connected
on four field goals and a free throw. Senior Bob Hoffman, 6-8, and
surprising 6-5 sophomore Dave Miller each racked up 8 points.
Others scoring for the Gators included 6-0 reserve guard Ed
Mahoney, 7, and former red shirt 6-3 Harry Winkler, 4.
High school all-America Andy Owens, 6-6, led the losers with 11
points. Mickey Norlander netted eight, while sophomore Gary McElroy
and Kurt Feazel each collected seven.
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Sixth-ranked Alabama (7-1-1),
which holds a showdown with 16th 16thranked
ranked 16thranked Auburn (5-3-1) for the
conference title next Saturday at
Birmingham, will meet third thirdranked
ranked thirdranked Nebraska (9-0) in the
Orange Bowl.
Eleventh-ranked Florida (6-3),
causing a few red faces by suffering
a 16-13 upset at the hands of the
Miami Hurricanes, will meet
eighth-ranked Missouri (7-2-1) in
the Sugar Bowl.
Louisiana State (7-3) which
shook off a season of frustration
in a 62-0 massacre of Tulane, will
meet second-ranked Arkansas
(10-0) in the Cotton Bowl.
Thirteenth-ranked Tennessee
(5-2-1), which exploited its great
defense again to beat 18th-ranked
Kentucky 19-3, will be in the Blue Bluebonnet
bonnet Bluebonnet Bowl against a still to be
determined opponent.
And 14th-ranked Georgia Tech
(6-2-1), which has been out of the
Southeastern Conference for the
past two seasons, will meet ninth ninthranked
ranked ninthranked Texas Tech (8-2) in the
Gator Bowl.
Both the Liberty Bowl, which will
be played this year at Memphis,
Tenn., and the Sun Bowl have ex expressed
pressed expressed interest in 16th-ranked
Auburn and Georgia (5-4) depend-v
ing upon how they fare against
Alabama and Georgia Tech res respectively
pectively respectively in this coming Saturdays
finales.
SEC Standings
Cons. All
Team WLT WLT
Auburn 4 0 1 5 3 1
Alabama 5 11 7 11
Florida 4 2 0 6 3 0
Mississippi 43 0 54 0
Tennessee 212 512
Louisiana State 3 3 0 7 3 0
Kentucky 33 0 64 0
Georgia 33 0 54 0
Mississippi State 14 0 45 0
Vanderbilt 1 4 0 2 6 1
Tulane 1 5 0 2 8 0

SUGAR-Florida COTTON-LSU
Bid Accepted
ORANGE-Alabama BLUEBONNET-Tennessee

The schedule was light in the
Southeast this past weekend. In
addition to those victories by Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, Miami, and Louisiana
State, Florida State battled Hous Houston
ton Houston to a 16-16 tie and Memphis
State probably lost its shot at a

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Liberty Bowl bid in a 21-20 loss
to Wake Forest.
The tempo picks up a bit this
coming Saturday. The headliner,
of course, will be that Alabama-
Auburn clash which will finally
decide the Southeastern Conference

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championship. Other games find
Georgia at Georgia Tech, Ole Miss
at Mississippi State, Vanderbilt at
Tennessee, Florida State at
Florida, Notre Dame at Miami
and Memphis State at the Quantico
Marines.

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