Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligat#r

Thanksgiving Menu: Turkey. Seminoles

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By SHARON ROBINSON
Alligator Staff Writer
Saturday's gridiron battle with Florida State's
hated Seminoles should have the same effect on
UF*s campus expected to be deserted Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday for Thanksgiving -- that Geritol
claims it has on tired blood.
More than 47,000 fans most of them still
savoring that Thanksgiving Day turkey prob probably
ably probably will converge on Florida Field Saturday to
witness a fierce intrastate football contest be between
tween between the Gators and FSU.
And, according to student ticket manager
Charles Goodyear, between 6,000 and 8,000
students will return to cheer on the Gators.
The students are expected to bring with them
more fhan 4,000 non-student dates.
All 15,000 student tickets have been sold,

7oZ. 58,

University of Florida

Goodyear said, and "I'm hopeful all the seats
will be filled."
A concentration of traffic in the residence
hall areas will be another part of the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving holiday. Primarily it will result from
students loading and unloading luggage.
Campus Police Chief Audie Shuler says he
expects no more traffic problems than usual
for the FSU game, but he says additional police
will be stationed on the playing field to control
any "excess of excitement" after the game.
Main reason for the extra police ftkely is to
prevent a recurrence of the post-game riot that
occurred here In 1962 when FSU tied the Gators,
3-3.
Furthermore, extra precautions are being
taken by UF fraternities to guard Albert the
Alligator much-maligned campus mascot.

Fraternity men are guarding Albert's cage
which stands In the shadow of Century Tower
each night. Albert has been harrassed in the past
by FSU students and was allegedly kidnaped last
year by the Tallahasseans.
This year, the fraternity men vow, Albert will
remain untouched and unharmed at least
until after the football game.
Football and Albert and Thanksgiving aren't
the only features of this long weekend. Politics
will be here In force, too.
The politicians, an ambivalent breed, will
smile, shake a few hands, smile, cheer on the
Gators or the Seminoles and smile. Spring
elections, you see, aren't far away.
And neither, if UF students need to be re reminded,
minded, reminded, are final examinations. Pity.

Wednesday, November 24, 1965

Gators Favored
In Grid Battle
By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
The seventh renewal of the tra traditional
ditional traditional contest between Florida
and Florida State this weekend
finds the Gators faced with achiev achieving
ing achieving two objectives.
First and foremost, the Orange
and Blue must avenge the crushing
16-7 defeat the Seminoles dealt
Coach Ray Graves team last sea season.
son. season. This reversal, coming on the
heels of a setback to Georgia,
knocked the Gators out of bowl con contention.
tention. contention.
Secondly, Florida must beat this
cross-state rival in order to do
well in recruiting high school boys
from within the state. Loss to
state opponents such as at Miami
last Saturday night do not boost
Gator prestige.
Gator cheerleaders
stare down a Seminole
tom-tom as they pre prepare
pare prepare to out whoop injun
war chants in Satur Saturday*
day* Saturday* s traditional battle
with FSU. Clockwise
from bottom are Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Latham, Jim
Overstreet, Donna
Berger, Diane Scott
Charlie Gore, Sherrill
Rutty, Carl Heishman,
Jinny Jasper Marty
Stone, Diane Cueny,
and Ray Miller
The heated series started in
1958, with Florida handing out a
21-7 shellacking. Florida won five
of the first six encounters, with
only a 3-3 tie in 1961 spoiling a
streak of six in a row.
Last season, the Gators could
not score on FSU's Magnificent
Seven'* until the fourth quarter.
Trailing 13-7, they gambled on an
onside kick late in the fourth quart quarter,
er, quarter, which didn't work, setting up
place-kicker Les Murdock's
game-clinching field goal.
A sellout crowd of 47,800 will
pack Florida Field Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon to see whether FSU can make
it two in a row over the Gators.
Prognosticator Tom Harmon rates
the Orange and Blue an eight eightpoint
point eightpoint favorite.
The Seminoles have stumbled
through an up-and-down season,
registering a so-so mark of 4-4-1.
Bright spots include a 35-0 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming romp over Wake Forest,
a 10-3 upset over then fourth fourthranked
ranked fourthranked Georgia, and a near win
(24-26) over once fifth-ranked
Kentucky.
There have been two common
opponents. The UF also beat
Georgia, but by four points, not
seven. Florida overwhelmed North
Carolina State, 28-6. The Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles were shut out, 3-0, by the
Wolfpack.
FSU's senior quarterback, Ed
Pritchett, is injured and may not
see the action. For the Gators,
Alan Poe is definitely out.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965

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International
SPY* SATELLITE LAUNCHED? . Russia, which claims the best
rockets in the world, used one of them today to launch its 56th satellite
of the year into orbit. The new Sputnik was Cosmos 96, the latest
in a three-year series of unmanned satellites that have been used to
study orbital weather conditions, weather data and, according to some
American officials, to keep an eye of American military moves.
SUMMIT MEETING APPROVED . Prime Minister Shastri of India
told the upper house of parliament Tuesday that he has agreed to meet
Pakistan President Ayub Khan in the Soviet Union to discuss Kashmir.
This announcement follows a suggestion by the Soviet Union that Indian
and Pakistan leaders should get together in wake of the cease-fire in
the Kashmir war. Shastri said the meeting would be unfruitful if Pakis Pakistan
tan Pakistan wanted to only discuss Pakistan. He reaffirmed the stand that
Kashmir was not a negotiable subject, but said there were other issues
which could better relations between the two countries.
NEW REVOLT . Unconfirmed reports of
new small-scale uprisings in the Dominican
Republic circulated today in the wake of Mon Monday's
day's Monday's unsuccessful secret revolt in Santiago
Rightist Dominican sources in Santo Domingo
said a second uprising came off at an undis undisclosed
closed undisclosed point near the Haitian frontier. Another
minor revolt in Jaracoba was put down by
Dominican troops. A government spokesman
said 28 persons have been arrested inconnec inconnection
tion inconnection with Monday's Santiago uprising and more
are being sought.
National
IKE TO RECUPERATE ... Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
recovering from the two mild heart attacks which hospitalized him in
Georgia earlier this month, arrived in Washington yesterday for treat treatment
ment treatment at Walter Reed Hospital. The eight-car train carrying the World
War II hero pulled into Alexandria, Va., across the Potomac River
from the Capitol. Eisenhower told newsmen, I feel fine." The doctor
treating Ike predicted he would be ambulatory for two weeks, then
should be able to return to his Gettysburg, Pa., farm.
- i
SPACE WORKERS AGREE . Union and management negotiators
reached tentative agreement Tuesday onakeyissuein the five-day-old
machinists* strike against McDonnel Aircraft Corp. Neither side
commented as bargaining resumed with the help of federal mediators.
But it was learned there was general accord on the issue of job
specifications, regarded by many as one of the toughest obstacles
in the way of settlement. The striking workers were allowed to start
working Monday on the Gemini spaceship in order that the scheduled
Dec. 4 launch date would be met.
WILSON VISIT PLANNED . President
Johnson will confer with British Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Harold Wilson on Dec. 17 on a wide range
of world problems, the White House announced
Tuesday. No specific meeting place was named,
but a spokesman said they would be held either
in Washington or at the Johnson Ranch. Prob Problems
lems Problems to be discussed will be NATO policy,
British-American-Soviet relations and the
breakaway of Rhodesia. Flans also include
Wilson speaking to the United Nations General
Assembly.
Florida
GENEROUS LEGISLATION . State School Supt. Floyd T. Christian
predicted today the 1966 Legislature will be generous with education
and find additional funds on both state and county levels to provide
quality schools. This announcement by Christian followed the approval
of a $49-million budget for Duval County schools, which provides a
start for the county's restoring reaccreditation. Christian is convinced
that the next Legislature will provide pay raises for teachers in
addition to other improvements.
COLLINS TO DECIDE . Former Florida Governor Leoy Collins
says he hopes to reach a decision within two weeks on whether he
will run for governor in 1966. Collins commented that he would be
disappointed* if both he and Miami Mayor Robert King High were in
the race against Gov. Haydon Burns. The former governor, now under undersecretary
secretary undersecretary of Commerce in Washington said that if he runs for the job,
it will be because there is a principle to be fought for and won.

Viet Nam: Not A 'Korea Now..
But Will It Become One Soon?

By PHIL NEWSOM
UPI Foreign News Analyst
It was on Nov. 26, just 15 years
ago, that Red Chinese forces pour poured
ed poured across the Yalu River into
North Korea and sent more than
100,000 United Nations troops reel reeling
ing reeling southward in apparently dis disastrous
astrous disastrous defeat.
When the Chinese struck, the
U.N. forces under Gen. Douglas
MacArthur virtually had destroyed
the Communist North Korean army
and already there was elated talk
of home by Christmas.
Chinese intervention prolonged
the war at least two and a half
years.
This is not to suggest that sim similar
ilar similar intervention is imminent now
in the current anti-Communist war
in Viet Nam.
Events of that other November
are recalled because as the fero ferocity
city ferocity of the Viet Nam conflict in increases,
creases, increases, comparisons inevitably
will be made with Korea.
Actually, what comparisons
there are so far seem mostly co coincidental.
incidental. coincidental.
The Korean War eventually em employed
ployed employed more than 2.8 million
Americans in the Army alone. In
that war, troops of 15 other nations
fought alongside the Americans and
the South Koreans.
As of today, it is estimated that
UJS. ground forces in South Viet
Nam will total something over
200,000 by the end of this year.
Although conceivably that number
could double by the end of another
year, the commitment so far is
less than a tenth that of Korea.
Comparisons between wars are
difficult because a bullet kills just
as surely whether the action be
large or small. And the sorrow
among those left by the man who
dies likewise knows no such de degree.
gree. degree.
But whether or not comparisons
are valid, experience can provide
sign posts.
Red China entered the Korean
War despite U.S. assurances that
the United States had no intention
of crossing Chinas Yalu River
boundary.
Whether they would have enter entered
ed entered it had not the U.N. forces
crossed the 38th parallel dividing
North and South Korea is a sub subject
ject subject that can be argued to this day.
At any rate it has been a deci decisive
sive decisive factor in the decision to limit
the war against North Viet Nam to
the air and to keep UJS.warplanes

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

Foreign News
Commentary

at a safe distance from North Viet
Nams border with Red China.
In the Korean War, despite the
presence of 600,000 Chinese vol volunteers
unteers volunteers in North Korea, the
United States conscientiously
avoided an attack on Chinese elec electric
tric electric power plants just across the
Yalu River.
And despite the growing pres presence
ence presence of regular units of the North
Vietnamese forces in the south,
the U.S. similarly so far has avoid avoided
ed avoided the industrial complex centered
around Hanoi and its South China
Sea port of Haiphong.
Both can be laid to a reluctance
to spread the war to the vastness
of China and in North Viet Nam,
at least, to preserve a government
in being and to provide the least
possible excuse for Red Chinese
intervention.
If reports that Red Chinese ad advisers
visers advisers are operating with the North
Vietnamese should turn out to be

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true, it would be a reminder th*
in Viet Nam Red Chinese Leak!
Mao Tze-Tung has a huge £?
To admit defeat this would be I
admit defeat of his whole theJr
of a peoples* war.
And whatever precautions the
U.S. takes, they may not be enough.
Bellicose Bovines
DAVIS, Calif. (UPI) .. Agri
cultural experts at the University
of California here say that cows
like people, argue and fight
especially when they are eating.
Animal scientist Kenneth a,
Wagnon said cows gain more
weight if they are fed from num numerous
erous numerous feeders rather than single,
large self-feeders. He said this
helps overcome social dominance
problems in a mixed-age herd of
cows.**

College Master



Civilian Death Toll High
In Viet Nams Cruel War

By RAY F. HERNDON
DA NANG (UPI) As you can see, said Dr.
Dinh Van Tung, chief of the Da Nang Hospital, most
of our patients are women or children.
And so they were. The soldiers who fall in the
unending hail of bullets, shrapnel and napalm in Viet
Nam may be far outnumbered by the women, children
and old people who are wounded or killed.
In eight months of fighting, the Marines have lost
roughly 200 dead and 1,200 wounded. The Viet Cong
have lost about 1,750 dead. But the hospitals in the
Da Nang area alone are treating 600 to 1,000 civilian
war casualties every month in just one small area
of the country. And the civilians who manage to reach
the hospital are perhaps only half of those who are
injured.
Dr. Tung, conducting a visitor on a tour of his
crowded wards, says: The young men have joined

Cuban ExodusHow
Many Subversives?

MIAMI (UPI) No one here is
discounting the possibility that
Fidel Castro will try to infiltrate
a few subversives among the thou thousands
sands thousands of Cubans who will soon be
flying into Miami at the rate of
4,000 a month.
The danger that agents may be
sandwiched in among the real anti-
Castro Cubans is considered a
very real one by leaders of
the Cuban exiles who are already
here. Among them is Castros own
sister, Juanita.
But federal authorities, while
reluctant to tell how they check
out arriving refugees, stressed
that the forthcoming Cuban exodus
will be damn well controlled.
Reliable sources said an elaborate
screening process will begin
before the Cubans ever leave the
island.
Advance lists of outcoming Cu Cubans
bans Cubans are to be in the hands of
U. S. authorities long before they
are called to board planes for the
flight to Miami, according to these
sources.
Once they land in Miami the
Cubans will be taken to the U. S.

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Immigration Center at nearby
Opa-Locka, a former Navy air airfield,
field, airfield, for detailed processing.
How this processing is conduct conducted
ed conducted remains an official secret. Ac According
cording According to authoritative reports,
specialists from a number of other
federal services will participate
in it with immigration officials.
These reportedly include FBI
agents, Army and Navy intelligence
officers, and Central Intelligence
Agency (CIA) men.
CRC in Miami now has on hand
requests from exiles already in
this country for the admission of
150,000 of their relatives on the
island. How many of these Castro
will permit to leave despite his
promise that everybody who
wants out can have it remains
to be seen.
But at the rate of 4,000 a month,
it is a project that could go on for
years. The aircraft will start in
December.
Between the time Castro an announced
nounced announced his willingness to permit
Cubans to leave in small boats
on Sept. 28, until he cut off the
boat exodus on Nov. 3, nearly 2,900
persons landed in the United States.

600 Women And Kids
Treated Monthly
In Da Nang Area

our side or the other side. They dont stay in villages.
Every day we receive from 10 to 20 civilian casual casualties.
ties. casualties. And we dont have enough beds.
As many as four patients were crowded into a
single bed. The small wounds we send away, said
the doctor.
And Tung admits that even for those who reach
his hospital, the care is not good, because of the
shortages. We need everything: nurses, beds, drugs.

Moreover, many of the wounded
need specialized treatment for
which few of Viet Nams doctors
have been trained.
Most from artillery; most of
them come from shells, says
Tung, when asked what was the
principle type of injury among the
civilian casualties. And at least
10 per month from napalm
alone ...
To heal and repair a limb dis disfigured
figured disfigured by napalm burns requires
a skilled plastic surgeon. In all of
Viet Nam, there is but one resident
plastic surgeon, and he is a mem member
ber member of the U. S. Army.
To mend bones shattered by jag jagged
ged jagged hunks of shrapnel requires the
most skilled bone specialists. A Again,
gain, Again, there are but a few bone
specialists. Dr. Tungs hospital
already receives substantial
American aid, and he is genuinely
grateful.
The United Stations Operations
Mission (USOM), the American aid
agency in Viet Nam, is currently
building additional wings on the
hospital, where the x-ray tech technician
nician technician is Paul Davis, a New York
City native and a volunteer from
the Public Health Service.
From time to time, other Amer American
ican American doctors, like Dr. Joe E.
OMalley from Orlando, Fla., ap appears
pears appears for a month or more of
voluntary service.
Dr. OMalley, a greying, ex-
Marine who fought at Guadalcanal,
is shocked by the lack of the most
basic facilities to take care of the
people, the over-crowded wards.
Every ward weve been to,
there are two or sometimes three
to a bed, he observes, as he walks
through the fly-specked wards.
Look at this little burn case,
he said, indicating a young boy of
about 2, swathed from head to
wrist in gauze.
This is a napalm injury. For Fortunately,
tunately, Fortunately, its second degree and I
dont think the child will need any
grafting . if he doesnt become
infected.
But a second degree burn can
be converted into a third degree
burn just by infection, and there's
no better infector in the world than
the fly, says OMalley, angrily
swatting at a swarm of flies over
the boys bed.

A Tradition In Time...
ys3B3
372-8658 211 W. University Ave

Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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OUR GLASS OF TEA
Linda Saunders from Albuquerque, New Mexico. Her smiling face
has often been seen gracing Gator Ads. Linda loves mountain climb climbing
ing climbing and strawberries.
Yarmouth Castle Condition
Called 'GoodA Month Ago

MIAMI (UPI) Technical
witnesses called before a Coast
Guard board of inquiry testified
Tuesday that inspectors found the
cruise ship Yarmouth Castle in
good condition a month before it
caught fire and sank with the loss
of 89 lives.
This vessel's general condition
was as good as any," said Charles
M. Garvey of Tampa, surveyor for
for the American Bureau of Ship Shipping.
ping. Shipping. He Inspected the Yarmouth
Castle's hull and all machinery in
October.
The 379-foot vessel caught fire
and went to the bottom Nov. 13
off the Florida coast on a weekend
cruise to Nassau. Os 550 passen passengers
gers passengers and crewmen aboard, 87 went
down with the ship and two more
died ashore of burns.
Most of the second day of the
hearing by a three-man Coast
Guard board was taken up bytes-

timony from Marine inspectors or
technicians.
Garvey said when he checked the
hull and machinery of the Yar Yarmouth
mouth Yarmouth Castle he found everything
in conformity with all regula regulations.'*
tions.'* regulations.'*
He specified that there was
nothing unacceptable in the elec electrical
trical electrical system," and mentioned that
he had noticed the lifeboat lines
were made of wire Instead of rope
and were well greased. There has
been criticism from surviving pas passengers
sengers passengers of failure to get all the
ships lifeboats into the water.
Garvey said he had surveyed
more than 600 vessels in nearly
10 years in his job and that more
than a dozen of these were large
passenger vessels.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERMAN'S
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk
PATRONIZE:
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published dally, 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.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965

Page 4

EDITORIAL
think of thanks
hanks giving Day isn't always
the nicest day of the year --
hut it is Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving Day could be held
on the sloppiest coldest, messiest
day of the year -- but it would still
be Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving could be time of
THE game, as it has been before
at the UF -- but it would still be
Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving Day could be the
time set for the biggest date of the
year -- but it would still be Thanks- r
giving.
Thanksgiving could also be the
time when the biggest tragedy of
the year occurred -- but it would
still be Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving could be the day of
your life on which occurs the most
dismal feeling you've ever had, the
most excitement you've ever wit witnessed
nessed witnessed or the gayest you've ever
felt -- but it would still be Thanks Thanksgiving.
giving. Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving could be a time for
happiness, a time for excitement,
a time for love, a time for sorrow,
a time for joy, a time for sadness
--but it would still be Thanksgiving.
The point we're trying to make
is this: Thanksgiving may not be
a joyous day for you and yours --
or it may be. But on this day of the
year, even including Christmas,
this should be the time when some
amount of time, large or small is
set aside for what the word im implies:
plies: implies: Thanksgiving.
We're reasonably sure that when
the first group of Pilgrims gather gathered
ed gathered for Thanksgiving they didn't
really have all that much to be
thankful of-- a miserable winter,
not too long past, another facing
them in the near future, and a crop
which looked good to them but which
by modern-day standards would be
at best considered poor.
And yet they set aside a whole
day to give thanks to the God who
got them through a bleak, miser miserable
able miserable winter where others had died.
If a small group can see fit to
set aside a full day to give thanks
when they in actuality had so little
in comparison to what we have to
be thankful for, it seems as if we
could allot at least a small portion
of one day to do the same.
It seems a very small price
indeed, when one considers the
tremendous amount of things this
university and the nation have to
be thankful for, to set aside the
small few minutes which would be
required to at least offer up a
small prayer for those in the world
not so fortunate as ourselves, and
to give thanks for those things
which we have. The Alligator, 1964

Tlie
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

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"They Don't Kick The Way They Used To"
Florida Politics
by Mike Garcia
jrtobert King High has again won the mayoralty of Miami.
l£\However, he did not carry a majority of the Negro districts
as he expected to. This fact is significant in that the Negro vote
put High into the 1964 runoff for Governor.
A loss of the Negro vote would put High in a very poor position
in 1966.
Many reasons have been suggested for Highs recent loss of
popuTarity with the Negro.
Some say High watered down his civil-rights stand so that it
could be more easily swallowed by the North Florida folks, thus
incurring the wrath of the local NAACP.
Others say that High has not really lost any Negro voter; but
that the turnout was just not as large as expected.
Whatever the reason was, High had better get back on the good
side of the NAACP.
High was not the only active candidate in Miami this weekend,
however. Other gubernatorial hopefuls Scott Kelly and Haydon
Burns were present. All took advantage of the football game to
do some high-powered politicking.
Kelly gave a party at the Holiday Inn at Coral Gables. The party
was attended by many BMOCs from the University of Miami.
Judge Probe, Kellys Miami campaign manager, attended to the
handshaking ritual and seemed to make a lot of friends for the
Lakeland senator.
After the party at the Holiday Inn, the Kelly troops left for
another party given by Secretary of Agriculture Doyle Conner.
Elmer Rounds, Kelleys state campaign manager, has been seen
quite frequently in the company of High. It is also reported that
Rounds has been secretly giving the good Mayor much counsel and
advice. Could this be a Kelly-High alliance forming?
Leoy Collins has yet to make any further statement concerning
his plans for the Governors race. It seems that Collins entering
the race still depends on the decision of Senator George Smathers.
Smathers, now on vacation, is reported to be making a decision
whether to run or not in 1968. Just as soon as Smathers makes his
decision, Leoy will be informed. Collins will then make a move
in one direction or the other.
Collins, if he chooses to run for Governor, will be giving up both
chances for the Senate seats coming up in 1968 and 1970, since
his term in Tallahassee would run from 1966-1971.
Taking this fact into consideration, it is doubtful that Collins
will run for the Governorship.
The line-up in the May primary will probably be: Burns, Kelly,
High and a small assortment of dark horses.
The question of State Senator John McCartys entering the race
is still in the air. It has been reported that Kelly has been having
some meetings with McCarty.
Kelly, who did very poorly in the Miami district last time,
seems to be concentrating in South Florida.
The DuPont Plaza Hotel had the singular privilege to host
Burns, Kelly and Fred O. Bud. Dickinson all at the same time.
It happened that all of the above mentioned chose the Coffee
Shop of the Plaza to have breakfast Sunday morning and they all
arrived at the same time. Needless to say, as the Coffee Shop
is quite small, the problems of navigation were complex.
The situation culminated in the fact that there were only two
or three tables available and all located in the same area.
It reminded one of a Mexican Standoff.

thinking out loud I
By JIM MOORHEAD
Good grief . peanut butters in trouble!
Yes, it was shocking to learn recently that one of I
the worlds foremost institutions is presently, and 1
legally, subverted to the tune of something like 13 I
per cent.
Newsstories out of Washington revealed that fed- I
eral law permits a minimum purity standard of only I
87 per cent for that finest and most historic of all I
our table staples. 1
This, for many people, was akin to discovering I
that David Ben-Gurion had an Arab for a great- I
grandfather. No, maybe it was worse than that. I
Maybe it was as bad as learning Jesus Himself I
wasnt all kosher.
For many of us, whose bones would not be near
as straight nor eyes half as clear were it not for
that hallowed compound, the news that peanut butter
was a 13-per-cent hybrid was like finding out the
awful truth about poor little step-sister for the
first time.
Why, who ever dreamed that good ol peanut
butter was anything but 100-per-cent straight? Its
like having doubt cast on its Americanism except
when you stop and remember that peanut butter
transcends even the flag.
What was at issue in Washington was whether
manufacturers should be allowed to continue dis dispensing
pensing dispensing their product under the present law which
permits peanut butter to contain only 87 per cent
peanuts. (To tell you the truth, I have been under the
impression all my young life that peanut butter was
100 per cent peanuts, miraculously transposed into
its bread-loving form through the provisions of
something at least on the level of a Papal Decree or
something like that.)
Now We learn that peanut butter is legally and
insidiously undermined in 13-per-cent proportions
by migod how it wrenches the stomach to say it
SOMETHING ELSE. Thankfully, the newsstories re revealed
vealed revealed that many parties, including the U. S. Food &
Durg Administration, want she peanut content upped
to 90 per cent, or even 95, and that hearings are
continuing on the subject.
Personally, I think the content ought to be upped
to the 100 mark where it belongs, even if we have
to carry it before the United Nations ... or the
Pope even.
Because peanut butter is more than the secret of
childrens growth, more than the tired mothers old
reliable, more than the fathers most adhesive tie
with his youth, more than the fraternity house menus
most palatable offering, and more than the element
which has saved the lives of so many of historys
great men and women when starvation was only a
peanut butter sandwich away.
Peanut butter is our heritage in a jar, its time in
a brown glob, its existence homogenized.
Most persons are under the illusion that George
Washington Carver gave us peanut butter, but this is
a clever guise on the part of the civil rights people
to score points for their side. All Carver did was
re-name the stuff which, up to that time, had been
known under the bulky title of Essence of Goobers.
Many historians tended to overlook this item as
they compiled their research and documentations
because its name suggested some trifle like per perfume
fume perfume or bath oil, but more perceptive recorders of
mankinds progress have preserved the glory of pea peanut
nut peanut butter and its unparalleled significance in his history,
tory, history, for all time.
Close examination of obscure ancient parchments
show that peanut butter traces back to the days of
Genesis. That apple, some scholars maintain, could
very easily have been something a good deal more
tempting to Adams palate.
Theres little doubt about the role peanut butter
played in the saga of the Dead Sea Scrolls. The early
scrollkeepers, fearful of hijacking by the Philistines
a group of neer-do-wells who got blamed for
everything back in those times cleverly disguised
the scrolls by wrapping them, breadwise, around
peanut butter layers and passing them off as the
first peanut butter sandwiches. Those scrolls which
were not recovered in the re markable find of several
years ago are presumed to have perished inside one
unfortunate custodians digestive tract.
One could go on at great length discussing the noble
roles peanut butter has played throughout history historyhow
how historyhow its gluttonous use contributed to the fall of the
decadent Roman Empire, how it sufficed to plug the
leaky holes in Columbus ships when someone forgot
the caulking compound, how it played havoc with
British gun barrels when it mysteriously found its
way into their Revolutionary War ammunition stores,
how it served as a surrogate axle grease for the
Western pioneers, how it balled up German Panzer
tanks when the Allies ran out of barbed wire and
chewing gum, and, today, how it sustains weary
Freedom Marchers as they cleverly smuggle it into
their jail cells in the hems of their T-shirts.
So, when you sit down tomorrow to your turkey
and cranberry sauce, bow your head and pass along
a little true thanksgiving for this yummiest and
gummiest of all our culinary heritages thenthrow
your turkey and cranberry sauce out and gorge
yourself on the best stomach liner of all . peanut
butter. Long may it glop.
Meanwhile, give us 100 per cent, or give us
apple sauce.



should college humor be swept into the closet?

Editor:
A good sense of humor, above
and apart from the giddyish delight
derived from the immortal mor moron*
on* moron* jokes and an occasional grin
from the daily news comic section,
is one of the greatest assets an
individual can have in the gnarled

to hold water,
or not to
hold water?

Editor:
In reference to Andy Moors
column Monday morning concern concerning
ing concerning Steve Spurrier, I would like to
say that your accusations about
Steve will not hold water. For the
fact is that Steve is one of the
nations best quarterbacks, but you
are not one of the nations best
sports columnists. If you WERE,
you would recognize the fact that
one game, whether it is great or
bad, does not determine the degree
of greatness of a player. If this
was true, where would men like
Mike Garrett of USC be after his
game against Notre Dame or Wol Wolski
ski Wolski or Eddy of Notre Dame be after
their games against Michigan
State? No, Steve Spurrier is a true
great the only question here is
your degree of greatness!
Tom Hallo, 2UC
EDITORS NOTE: YOUR argu argument
ment argument will not hold water.
Moor never said Spurrier was
not one of the best quarterbacks
in the country, just not THE best.
The argument was not based
on one game but three, all Gator
losses.
Its a quarterbacks job to
rally his team, so no comparison
can be made between Spurrier and
Garrett, who is a halfback.
Also, have you ever seen
Juday or Brittenum play?
Tax Distribution
Washington (upi) Federal
income taxes provided 80 per cent
of all tax revenue of the national
government in fiscal 1963-64;
sales and gross receipts taxes
supplied 58 per cent of all the
states' tax revenue, and property propertytaxes
taxes propertytaxes accounted for 87 per cent
of all tax revenue of local govern governments,
ments, governments, according to a Census
Bureau report on governmental
finances.

j y ,b LlTTLe^lkj DiAusi
I *' 1 -' rr .e IbB(AlGi J

FUTURE DOCTOR, LAWYER--EVEN INDIAN CHIEF--CAN USE A PILOT'S LICENSE
FOR FUN AND PROFIT. DON'T MISS YOUR GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY TO LEARN
THE MOST PRACTICAL SPORT IN THE WORLDI

world we live in. In like manner,
the greater part of such an asset
is unquestionably the ability to
separate that which we laugh at as
a result of its cleverness or out outright
right outright humor as opposed to some something
thing something that might attract our
attention because someone dared

...to disagree

Editor:
RE: E. T. Yorks letter to The Alligator concerning Federman.
I agree with the Provost of Agriculture that the right to disagree
with others should be tempered with a degree of judgment and
discretion. I will also concede that perhaps Don Federmans criti criticism
cism criticism of Dean Hale showed a lack of good judgment and taste.
However, I disagree with Dr* York when he claims that freedom
>: of dissent "does not give us the license to insult someone with
:| whom we might disagree.
In a free society "rudeness and "uncouthness are privileged
activities as long as they are not libelous. Society has not become
so civilized that rudeness and lack of taste are now punishable
offenses. I am not sure that we would appreciate such a stifling
restriction on the privilege of relatively free expression. In fact,
ridicule and exaggeration are often useful literary tools for
puncturing false assumptions and inflated egos.
No one should be immune from criticism or moderate ridicule
when he undertakes to express personal opinions in a public or
university newspaper. If The Alligator started censoring letters
which they felt were foolish and prejudiced, the students would lose
a valuable forum of discussion. The Alligator is a student pub publication,
lication, publication, Dr. York, not an organ of administrative policy and
opinion.
JOHN FANNIN

Ds hate I
Editor:
After taking (or rather endeavoring to take) my C-41 and C-ll progs
last week, I decided that I must make a stand. On behalf of all the un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate University College students whose last names begin with
D, I would like to submit a formal protest to the Board of Examiners
for the conditions of one of their modern testing centers the very,
very temporary Building I. Nearly every week the Davises, the Dun Dunaways,
aways, Dunaways, the Dinks and the Dupers gather at this ancient structure to
check whether its "one and two of the above or "none of the above.
And, in turn, they must not only struggle through the conscientiously conscientiouslyselected
selected conscientiouslyselected questions but also the clanking racket of the ultra ancient
heating system. Apparently, the heat waves start vibrating the pipes
leading to a chain reaction that sets the entire framework into motion.
Soon, the network of exposed pipes shakes, rattles, and rolls much
like the characteristics of a roller coaster at the fair. The only
difference is that the roller coaster stops once in a while.
Our Effective Thinking course would suggest that there are several
possible courses of action.
(1) Assign a less temporary center for the Ds.
(2) Repair the heating system in Building I.
(3) Burn down Building I with the students in it.
(4) 1 and 2 of the above but not 3.
(5) All of the above.
(All members of the Board of Examiners are required to answer the
above question. There is no penalty for guessing.)
f Bill Dunn, lUC

to publish it.
As for the situation that per permeates
meates permeates our campus, it appears
that humor, even though it may be
recognized as invaluable, is a thing
to put away until our Insufficiently
activated collegiate craniums are
crammed with soley academic re-

CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD

Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

lationships and teaching-learning
experiences.
True, a college humor maga magazine
zine magazine by any name is still a maga magazine
zine magazine of college humor. I cannot
think of a better mold from which
or originate and proffer such hu humor.
mor. humor. College people do and create

a case of
alligators and
missed points
Editor:
I have no interest in engaging
anyone in debate concerning the
moral sensitivity of the students
on this campus, least of all some someone
one someone whom I have never seen.
Someone named W. George Barker
has come to the defense of Univer University
sity University of Florida students pre presumably
sumably presumably in response to a letter I
wrote with such zest that he has
inadvertently, I hope attri attributed
buted attributed to me statements that I did
not make. I dont care to discuss
this; the letter in question is, I
think, its own best evidence that
this is the case. What disturbs
me is that I am afraid that the
POINT of what I was urging has
been missed. And I wouldnt even
particularly care about that were
it not for the fact that the well wellbeing,
being, wellbeing, and perhaps life, of an an animate
imate animate creature may be at stake.
The letter I wrote was moti motivated
vated motivated by a wish to point out that
we do not have a moral right to
treat alligators (or any other an animals)
imals) animals) as THINGS. I do not think
that people generally are as aware
of this fact (and I realize the
rather oblique sense in which this
could be construed as a "fact) as
they ought to be or perhaps I
should say "as I would wish them
to be. And I doubt that this is
true of most students on this
campus. Indeed, it would be some something
thing something of a miracle if it were.
But, if it is, I assure you I re rejoice.
joice. rejoice. It means there is more hope
for animals (and for men) than I
had dared believe. The concrete
issue, however, is clear enough:
Do we have the right to expose
an animal to possible violence
simply because we have some
puerile need to use him as a mas mascot?
cot? mascot? It is in terms of the response
to this question that the moral
sensitivity of students on this
campus can be determined.
R. Jerold Clack

Dept, of Philosophy

some of the funniest things in the
world, and from the most intellec intellectual
tual intellectual and sophisticated academici academician,
an, academician, right down to the clowns who
perform such antics and originate
such tidbits of spice, every one of
them likes to laugh at college hu humor.
mor. humor. Nobody dies an academic
death from laughing.
It is extremely doubtful that such
an overwhelmingly and all encom encompassing
passing encompassing statement could be made
with regards to a student publica publication
tion publication manufactured under the guise
of worthwhile content and bearing
the tags of student contributions
to campus culture and literary
environment.
Clearly, to achieve the com community
munity community of scholars about which
everyone talks, better than the
talented student submit his mater material
ial material to a national publication that has
a reputation for literary contribu contribution.
tion. contribution. No time exists for the
perusing of such pseudo entertain entertainment
ment entertainment as what would coincide with
an educational framework. All too
many demands are placed upon the
present day scholar already. But I
guarantee that with the uplift in
spirit that can be garnered from a
hearty laugh or from a muffled
chuckle, a student could better see
the other side, if for no other
reason save the contrast involved.
Thus I maintain that a place
exists on a same, well-balanced
campus today for a magazine of
college humor that can reflect just
humor and nothing more . and I
bet we could even read it between
classes!
Hoy H. Emmett
Editor, PIQUE Magazine
Grape Bowl
Editor:
In response to R. H. S. Sour
Sugar":
In case you hadn't heard, the
GATORS were given the choice of
where they wanted to play on New
Year's Day, not just Coach Graves.
They werent lucky to get a bowl
bid, they EARNED it. Im sure you
will find that more of the student
body, family and friends will be
able to cheer the GATORS to vic victory
tory victory in New Orleans than Dallas.
If you don't like it, don't go. We
don't need anyone with Sour
Grapes" like you.
D. I. T.

TRIAL LISSON
Special tJitra-volv*
offar. Handl lh con contrail
trail contrail yowriaH. Saa haw
plaaiont and aoy flying
can ba.

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
n-.
APPLICANTS to share roomy
apartment (3 bedroom) $25. per
month. Private parking. Located
between campus and town. Neigh Neighborhood
borhood Neighborhood has character. Prefer
senior, junior or grad students.
Drop by 125 NW 10 St. and look the
place over, or call 8-4683 and ask
for particulars. (B-57-2t-c).
QUIE T HOME, furnished rooms for
boys double or single. Private
bath. Air conditioned. Convenient
to University and town. 105 NW 7
Terr. 372-0809. (B-54-st-c).
FURNISHED 1 bedroom apartment.
Call 6-4786, 1-4 p.m.(B-54-st-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).
MODERN, one bedroom furnished
apartment. Three blocks from
campus. S9O. monthly. Call 378-
3182, after 5:15. (B-58-tf-nc).
PETER PAN MOTEL 20 minutes
from Gainesville on UJS. 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).
TWO BEDROOM apartment for two
or three male students. Available
Dec. 1. 403 NE 9 St. Call 6-2721
or 495-2312. (B-58-lt-c).
for sale
$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).
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.
(A-54-tf-nc).
DATE TICKET adjacent student
ticket on 45 yardline. Call Bill at
6-5432. (A-58-lt-c).

SUNDAY MMALLMBHT
IE BRIGHTEST I |lM|
COMEDY THIS | 1111 V
_JMp
KIHSEUBB
Tn IBMMB i* 3* 5* 7* 9
THE APPLE |

for sale
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).
TWO (2) FSU general admission
tickets for faculty or staff. Call
376-8547. (A-58-lt-c).
help wanted
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS :(1)
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).
lost & found
LOST Welcome Aboard door
mat in vicinity of Windjammer
front door. Its return would be
welcomed abord the Windjammer.
(L-56-3t-c
LOST -35 mm slides in a yellow
Kodax box behind Main Library.
Please call Dee Ann Cobb at Main
Library 2321. (L-58-2t-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).
f *'* I
Tonight & Thursday
JOHN WAYNE
STEWART 6RANGER IH jWUv J
ERNIE KOVACS_JM2iiiSiB
FABIAN
Robert Walker as |
'ENSIGNPULVEr I
. caoi.oautf

personal
TENA FAFARD would like to in inform
form inform all her friends that she is now
with Miladys Beauty Salon, 517 W.
University Ave. Phone 6-3802.
Evenings 378-2201. (J-58-ts-c).
real estate
4 YEAR OLD CBS house vacant.
3 bedrooms, large Florida room,
large lot. SSOO. equity and take up
payments. Get keys and move in.
House will be open Thursday. Call
2-3118. (I-57-st-c).
-
LARGE LAKE FRONT lots on clear
sand bottom. Twin Lakes, 20 miles
East of Gainesville. SI6OO. Easy
terms. Roberts C.Smith, Reg. Real
Estate Broker, Micanopy. Phone
466-3120. (I-56-st-c).
wanted
TRANSPORTATION to Providence
and/or Boston area. Please contact
George Grusmark, 8-4485. Will be
able to leave Dec. 16 or 17. (C (C---57-2t-c).
--57-2t-c). (C---57-2t-c).
ONE COED'ROOMMATE for next
trimester* 2 bedroom apartment
near Norman Hall. Call 378-3443.
(C-56-3t-c)j
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).

first!
1 IWHowfhcnm toW ftf. 20 Htom FR -5011 1 l AREA SHOWING! |
I kOMI nien at Changi Prison...hut only |
one rould be King of the pack...! I
camp I
l
H ,0 WILLIAM rcotopj
iSa* starring WYI FR' IjflHf TERENCE STAMP/
SAMAHTHA E6GAR / the COIIQCIOr |

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apartment three blocks from
campus. One bedroom. Call 378-
4893. (C-58-st-c).
TWO WITTY COEDS to share two
bedroom apartment for winter tri trimester.
mester. trimester. One block from campus.
$25 monthly plus utilities. Call
378-4776. (C-58-3t-c).
SINGLE ROOM for winter and sum summer,
mer, summer, for not over S6O. per month.,
Must be within 2 or 3 blocks from
campus. Does not need kitchen, but
would like air-conditioning. Call
Jeff at 6-9252 after 8 p.m. (C-57-
tf-nc).
ONE COED ROOMMATE for next
trimester. 2 bedroom apartment
near Norman Hall. Call 378-3443.
(C-56-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE. Rent,
$35.00 monthly. One block from
campus. 1918 NW 1 Ave. Call
378-3017. (C-55-st-c).
autos
1956 DODGE. Radio, heater, power
steering and brakes, auto trans transmission,
mission, transmission, new tires. $175. Call
8-4814 or 8-4175. (G-57-3t-c).
1958 RENAULT DAUPHINE. Good
condition tires. Ideal for campus
transportation or for second car.
$125. Call 2-0609 between 8-5 or
2-0006 after 5. (G-57-3t-c).

GATOR ADS SELL
smfci TI
-* 1,3,5,7,91
"WILD AS A RUNAWAY
TRAIN! A LULU! FUN
FOR FUNS SAKE!"
New York Times
* RPM |f |
I
O* ~- yH/
JEAN-PAUL BELMONDO 9
FRANCOISE DORLEAC M
JEAN SERVAIS fg
Filmed in EASTMANCOIOR
PLUS I
Pink Panther 1
in -Jfflfi
PINK 1
STAMPS! 1 A 9



gator
classifieds
autos
1962 FORD GALAXIE convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason tor
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-56-st-c).
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).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done in
my home. 12 yrs. experience.
Medical terminology passed. On
approved Graduate list. Students,
graduate students, offices on
campus call Mrs. Lyons any anytime,
time, anytime, 6-7160. (M-58-ts-c).
We Even Sell Aardvarks
ALLIGATOR ADS Jf
Always Attract

Meet Tjie Breed
ST mow' 0 I
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f%xu jfP?%. \
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CAAN DE/ON HIRE HOIJ CrSKtol BLLWiSRD ALDEN
FILMED AT DAYTONA!
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TO BE COMMISSIONED: from left, Vandiver, Kost, Acker, Smith, Brown, Heishman.

12 Seniors Will Become Lieutenants

Twelve UF graduating seniors will be commissioned as Second
Lieutenants in the Air Force Reserves in ceremonies to be held
Dec. 4 on the ROTC driU field.
Admiral William B. Tucker (ret.) of Gainesville will be on hand
to review the combined Air Force and Army ROTC divisions.
The 12 graduating seniors receiving commissions are: Gordon J.
Acker, Franklin G. Beardsley, Walter G. Brown, Robert D. Craft,
Carl D. Heishman, Dennis L. Kost, Randolph E. Lee, Charles E.
Patterson, Christopher Ptachik, Gerald C. Salvo, Ronald E. Smith,
and Vernon V. Vandiver.
Four of the men Carl Heishman, Randolph E. Lee, Christopher
Ptachik and Ronald E. Smith are distinguished military cadets and

All business and academic
offices at the UF will be closed
Thursday through Sunday for
Thanksgiving.
The book store will be open from
8:30 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. Saturday.
Food Service will have the main
cafeteria open during the holiday
weekend and the Campus Club will
be open. The cafeteria in the J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Health Center will be
closed Wednesday (11/24) evening
and all day Thursday. Other cafe cafeterias
terias cafeterias will be closed Wednesday
through Saturday.

Closing Down

The University libraries will be
closed Thanksgiving Day, except
tor the Law Library which will
be open from 11 a.m. to 11p.m. The
main library will be open from 8 to
10:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday.
All branches will be closed through
Sunday.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERM ANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

Shop Gator Advertisers

GAINESVILLE'S LUXURY THEATRE
Doors Open Daily 12:30 P.M.
Cont. Shows All Day Start 1 P.M.
Charles Vine is
only No. 2..
Thats why he
tries harder...
and loves more
dangerously!

FEATURE
1:20-3:20-5:20-7:20-9:35
JOSEPH E. LEVINE preraU

WhfpndeST
W ISeCReT AGeNT
.J\ in the whole
wide world"
ADAMS. CHARLES VINE
\..-KAREL STEPANEK PETER BULL JOHN ARNATT
FRANCIS DeWOLFF FELIX FELTON VERONICA HURST GEORGE PASTELL
w*n* HOWARD
r if nCOLOR Nnnh*. 11 IHttSSr PiC UIS KlltU
ACRES ROCKING
OF CHAIR UmMMLtrnumnm
FREE SMOKING
| I LOGE L mpiiii 1111111 -J,

being considered as distinguished military graduates. Their selection
will be announced at the Dec. 18 graduation exercises. They will also
be considered at the Headquarters of the US A F'for possible election
as a regular Air Force officer. If selected, thfcy will be discharged
as Reserve officers and sworn in as regular Second Lieutenants.
These men will join hundreds of other UF students who have pre preceded
ceded preceded them into almost all areas of the USAF'. Most of them will
graduate with degrees in some phase of engineering. Some plan to
enter the newly formed Air Force Systems Command.
Six of them have completed the AFROTC Flight Instruction Pro Program
gram Program (FIP) which will be an aid in hastening the day on which they
will receive their wings.

Observatory Here
Plays Small Role
In U.S. Space Effort

A space research project spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the National Aeronautics
and Space Administration, the Na National
tional National Science Foundation, the
United States Army and Navy is
now in its ninth year at the UF.
The research work is called the
space radio project" and is
copied from Harvard, where they
use that same term," according to
Dr. George R.Lebo, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of astronomv.
The main purpose is to under-

I C NDS TODAY
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Wednesday, Nov. 24. 1965, The Florida Alligator.

stand what is happening on earth,
concerning radiation, by observing
the radiation belts of another
planet," Lebo said. The planet they
use is Jupiter.
This project is in line with the
U. S. space effort to put a man on
the moon before 1970, because
any space traveler must go
through our radiation belts." The
Van Allen belts surround the earth
at a height of about 6,000 miles.
But you must remember that
all we see on Jupiter is not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily the same as is on the earth,"
Lebo added.
The sounds"', received at the
radio observatory two miles south
of the UF just off U. S. 441 give
the researchers clues to the size
and intensity of Jupiters radiation
belts.
They are received on a high highquality
quality highquality ham radio receiver, and the
radio receiver Is attached to a
chart recorder, which is similar
to the way Impulses are recorded
on an electrocardiogram," Lebo
said.
In a few years the exact date
has not yet been set the project
will put a 240-foot antenna into
orbit on a satellite in coordination
with the federal government.
This will mean better recep reception,"
tion," reception," Lebo said, because signals
dont come through the earths
ionization belts as clearly as
needed.
The financing by the federal
agencies is on an accept or reject
basis. We propose experiments
to them, and they decide whether
wno^s^porUhera/|^^^
Gator Ads J
.Jkh
I

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965

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The stable door . the rustic decor .
the country clothing . the scene is set for
you and that special Twig look that leads
the way to a full-fashioned winter on campus
The Twig, 1131 W. University Avenue^

M4-
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University City Bank is always
ready to lend a helping hand to
students with banking needs or
problems.
Why dont you bank where banking
is a pleasure and the hours are con convenient
venient convenient to any schedule? University
City Bank, the bank for you the
student.

UNIVERSITY

DONIGANS

For sweaters, for
skirts, for everything
- Donigans has been
known for collegiate
clothing since 1958.
The atmosphere is
friendly, come in and
see the latest college
fashions for winter.
Donigans, 1123 W.
University Avenue.

CITY
BANK

mmamm

TWIG

Serving Together
Gators and G<

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A GATOR AD FOR A GATOR AD
Each day more than 15,000 students, facll
and read it! We know from the calls and left*
Whats so great about this? Nothing .. I
If you are, youre already getting a sharfe
a month business generated by the student fc
If youre not a gator advertiser . wj
than $2 million a month isnt enough to te*;
readership to throw in at no extra charge.!

TROPICAL
PONTIAC

I
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Lin<
Girl, i
pontifi
gest, 1
Bonne
Tiger!
Tropi*



ainesville

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lty and staff pick up the Gator .
ters we get.
unless youre a gator advertiser.
5 of the more than 2 million dollar
narket alone.
11 we think you should be. If more
pt you, weve got faculty and staff

HH Hi W
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1

ida Rowland, the 1966 Tiger
invites you to come by Tropical
iac and take a ride in the Big-
Wildest Tiger of all the 1966
eville Convertible. Its really a
r! See and drive it now at
ical Pontiac.

SILVERMANS

E-Z WASH

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wl&i&bb Isis V! r r A.VB '.<
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Jerrys is the name to remember
for the finest in food wherever you
go. For sandwiches or dinners,
Jerrys offers you variety and
quality. There are two 13th Street
locations ready to serve you now
whatever your choice of a dinner

or snack may be.

Step up to the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful world of sportswear
on the mezzanine at
Silvermans.
Mike Noble, Chi Ome Omega,
ga, Omega, models the newest
in hip-hugger fashions,
available now .
Silvermans, 225 W.
University Avenue.
Come in and see the
world of sportswear,
today!

Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

JOB
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Everything possible to make your
wash easy can be found at the E-Z
Wash. There are change machines,
laundry aids, large economical
washers and a study lounge. The
next time you do your wash, do it
the easv way . E-Z Wash, one
block from campus at 1126 W.
University Avenue.

jtffl B IHk
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JERRYS

Page 9



Page 10

l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965

Lookinq For Controversev? Go To Library

By KIP SEARS
Alligator Staff Writer
Looking for controversial opin opinionated
ionated opinionated material? It isnt necessary
to go to the Freedom Party head headquarters
quarters headquarters or write George Lincoln
Rockwell of the American Nazi
Party, just go to the UF Library.
Newspapers and periodicals
ranging from the New York Times
to the Weekly People are all rep represented
resented represented in the more than 8,000

c a,m pus

MENSA: Today, 12 noon-1 p.m.,
Main Cafeteria Reserved section.
All prospective members welcome.
FILM CLASSICS SERIES: Today,
8:15 p.m., MSB Auditorium. Pa Passion
ssion Passion of Joan of Arc.
GREEK COUNCIL: Thursday,
4:30 p.m., 215 Florida Union. All
Fraternity and Sorority represen representatives.
tatives. representatives.
FORESTRY CLUB: Today, 3rd
Floor, Rolfs Hall. Must sign up
before 5 p.m. for steak fry on
Dec. 1.
FOOTBALL CONCERT: Friday,
8:15 p.m., University Auditorium.
Combined Mens Glee Clubs from
UF and FSU.
ALUMNI BARBECUE: Saturday,
11 a.m., Florida Gym.
FOOTBALL: Saturday, 2 p.m.,
Florida Field, Florida vs. FSU.
MOVIE: Friday, 7 & 9:30 p.m.,'
MSB Auditorium. This Sporting
Life. Saturday, 3,7 & 9:30 p.m.,
MSB Auditorium. Lonely are the
Brave. Sunday, 3 p.m., MSB
Auditorium. Lonely are the
Brave.
NAVY OCS RECRUITING TEAM:
Nov. 29-Dec. 1, Student Union. Will
accept male and female, junior and
senior students applications to at attend
tend attend the Officer Candidate School
at Newport, R.I. Applications are
voluntary and there will be no ob obligation
ligation obligation on the part of the applicant.
Taylor New
IFC Boss
Clyde Taylor, 21-year-old Busi Business
ness Business Administration major, was
elected president of Inter-Frater Inter-Fraternity
nity Inter-Fraternity Council Wednesday night at
the Sigma Nu House.
Taylor, from Coral Gables, de defeated
feated defeated Bill Mcride, an Alpha Tau
Omega.
Other new officers include
Manuel James, executive vice
president, Pi Kappa Phi; Jim Kin Kincaid,
caid, Kincaid, administrative vice presi president,
dent, president, Theta Chi; Joe Baron, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Pi Lambda Phi, and Norm
Bledsoe, treasurer, Lambda Chi
Alpha. J N >
Taylor, past president of Sigma
Nu, said he wants to give IFC more
unity in the coming year.
I feel at times that the frater fraternities
nities fraternities haven't acted as a group and
are unaware of their goals. I feel
its important to strive for more
initiative with the 3,000 Greek men
on campus.
Basically, we want the people
on this campus, the fraternity men,
the independents, and the adminis administration
tration administration to become more aware of
the fraternity system, not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily as a group trying to create
an image, but really to sell the
fraternity life as a whole.
1-19 Copies, 109 20*
Over, 99
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

puDlications.
Are you interested in how the
Peking Review, a Red Chinese
newspaper, is reporting the war
in Viet Nam? Have you checked
the latest copy of Bohemia, a mag magazine
azine magazine published in Cuba containing
anti-American propaganda, to see
what Fidel Castro is saying about
America?
These and other publications are
available for the student or pro professor

BBDBBBBD

ARCHITECTURE AND FINE
ARTS DAMES: Dec. 7, 8 p.m.,
University Womens Club. Speaker:
Mr. Charlie Woods of Publix Mar Market.
ket. Market. Will honor Dec. graduates.
Meat demonstration.

Attention SENIOR & GRADUATE MEN Students-U.S. Citizens
NEEDINO NOMINAL FIMMNCIAIJMELW TO COMPLETE THEIR EDUCATION THIS
ACADEMIC YEAR AND THEN COMMENCE WORK COSIGNERS REQUIRED.
SEND TRANSCRIPT AND PULL DETAILS OP YOUR PLANS AND REQUIREMENTS TO
STEVENS BROS. FOUNDATION, INC.
AlO-412 ENDICOTT BLDG., ST. PAUL 1, MINN. A NON-PROPIT CORP.
MMHRHeaeMUNDERGRADS, CLIP AND SAVE__^^h

MhPWS*'*
jjj^is
mKKKSr '* W # W iiiMl m mm

As a new grad,
do you know
where you want to be
15 years from now?

fessor professor who wants to know the
other side of things.
Mrs. Martha E. Henrix, library
assistant, said that these publica publications
tions publications are ordered for faculty mem members
bers members and department representa representatives
tives representatives who request them.
We had quite a hassle ordering
the Weekly People after one pro professor
fessor professor requested it, said Mrs.
Henrix.
She said that these and other
publications were included in the
library because they are necessary
for academic purposes as well as

COLLEGIATE COUNCIL FOR
THE UNITED NATIONS: Nov. 30,
8:15 p.m., 200 Florida Union. Bus Business
iness Business meeting. State and national
conventions to be discussed.

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY ONLY!
Special Thrift Box
fried 189
Thrift Box 9 Pieces
Chicken Only REG. $2.25
"It's Finger Lickin' Good" ONLY WM
WE USE GOV'T. INSPECTED CHICKENS ONLY
AVAILABLE AT
214 N.W. 13th ST. 207 N.E. 16th AVE.
PHONE 376-6472 PHONE 378-2959

As a Pan Am Range Professional on the ETR youll have a pretty good idea
after the first year or so. Pan Am is responsible for specifying almost all the
range instrumentation hardware and systems for the nations space and mis missile
sile missile launches at the Eastern Test Range. Its a vast technological operation
giving you exposure to a great diversity of advanced tracking, telemetry, com communications,
munications, communications, data handling and display systems which will help you choose
in a fairly short time where your career interests lie.
Even when you do decide, you arent tied to your first area of discipline
Quite the contrary. The nature of the new range technology produces and
Pan Am encourages a multi-disciplined individual who works in many spe
ciatties (radar, telemetry, electrical, optics, command/control, timing, hydrau hydraulics,
lics, hydraulics, statistics, infrared, orbital mechanics, structures, air conditioning, instru instrumentation,
mentation, instrumentation, communications and many others).
-i*
At the onset you have several main directions open to you.
You may find that systems engineering is what you're best qualified for. In
our Engineering Group, youll be developing specifications for range instru instrumentation
mentation instrumentation systems, evaluating bids from industry, providing technical guid guidance
ance guidance for future development, monitoring manufacture and installation and
phasing systems into operational status.
Or you may be best suited to the front line as an Operations Engineer a real realtime
time realtime monitor of vehicle flight performance at one of the down-range tracking
stations from the Bahamas to the Indian Ocean, or on one of the fleet of
advanced range instrumentation ships.
On the other hand, you might qualify for our engineering administration
groups involved in technical management, industrial engineering environ
mental operations control, production control, industrial support instmmnn
tation and facilities planning. msirume n-
Whatever your initial preference, youll be seeing the entire range in operation
xr vCTo2: Pl ' or -*



PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS INT
750 S ORLANDO AVENUE, COCOA BEACH FLORIDA
An Equal Opportunity Employer

for the student who studies propa propaganda.
ganda. propaganda.
If we get an advertisement from
a publication we think someone
would be interested it, we forward
it to the department heads library
representative or to the General
Book Committee, said Mrs.
Henrix.
Department representatives are
allowed to choose what they
want, she said. However, they
operate on a budget.
Students who want to request
certain publications sometimes
come to us or go to the department
head in their field, said the
library assistant.

GUIDED MISSILES
RANGE DIVISION

Fact magazine, published by the
former publisher of Eros, Ralph
Ginsburg, isnt available yet. The
library has contacted the firm but
it has received no reply yet.
Periodicals representing the
Castro point of view are common
in the library, said Mrs. Henrix.
We have quite a few of them,
she said. The include Cuban and
Bohemian, to name only two.
Often Cuban students give us
their personal copies when they
are finished, she said.
Many labor union publications
are on the library shelves. Hat
Worker and International Chemical
Worker represent labors views
of the news.



bed Pinstripers
lan To Serve
It UF Infirmary

core of coed pinstripers
ffibrighten the UFs Student
pKi Service beginning in Jan-
SK Organized by WSA, the pin-
BSer group, named because of

-s JiM

CINDY

Br blue and white striped aprons,
H be the first of its kind in any
ersity infirmary.
Bhe 30 to 40 girls chosen to
icipate will work one or two
Brs a week. Their jobs will be
of messenger girls to in indents,
dents, indents, getting them candy, news newsers
ers newsers and cigarettes and assist assisti
i assisti with personal effects during
pittance and discharge, accord-

Iforicfa Blue Key
fleets New Officers

jruee Starling, former Gator
Inball star has been elected
insident of Florida Blue Key.
Mpther officers elected by the
Hns leadership fraternity are
PIKJI Hoppe of Pompano Beach, vice
PjSsident; David West of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, secretary and Marty
Scpeartz of Miami Beach, treasur treasur,
, treasur, er.
Srhe officers will be installed at
a fereakfast Saturday morning at the

Ill Bf) J '.H Mr
I FW' mWUBm-S
vWuIKKw

TRADITIONALLY
The Store For Class Rings
Orders Received Nov.
8-13 Delivered In Time
FOR CHRISTMAS
ftoSe&foop
211 W. University Art
372.865 b

Hr mm
9

JANE

n

ing to WSA officers Cindy Cohen
and Jane Kimbrell, co-chairmen
of the project.
The officers said they hoped the
Pinstripers would be able to set
up a permanent magazine and book
rack for students in the waiting
room. The girls also plan to
arrange flowers for the main desk,
and perhaps obtain pictures for the
walls of patients rooms.
Dr. William Hall, head of the stu student
dent student Health Service, and Mrs. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Mizelle, assistant director of
nurses, have worked closely with
WSA, and hope the coed group will
improve student opinion of the
infirmary.
Any girl wishing to participate
may obtain an application form
from the Florida Union information
desk or from any WSA representa representative.
tive. representative. No nursing or hospital experi experience
ence experience is necessary. The only re requirements
quirements requirements are a 2.5 average and
attendance at the University of
Florida for one trimester.

Applications must be returned to
the Florida Union by Monday,
November 29.

Holiday Inn and will serve through
the Winter Trimester.
Starling, a third year law student
from Kissimmee, is a three year
letterman with the Gator Football
team from 1959-62. Hoppe, 3LW,
has been active in student govern government
ment government and in politics. West, 3LW,
has served as editor of The
Florida Alligator. Schwartz, 3LW,
has also been active in student
government, serving as secretary
of the interior last year.
Outgoing officers are Stu Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, Barry Sinoff, Chip Block
and Joe Marinelli.

CATCHING

HOUSTON (UPI) Whie Presi President
dent President Johnson was recovering from
an operation to remove his gall
bladder, one of his supporters and
campaign workers, C.D.Stephens,
had to go to a Houston hospital.
Stephens had his gall bladder
removed.

STUDENT
CHARGE
ACCOUNTS
WELCOME

Serenade season that portion of
the yeai when I F fraternity men
visit dorms and sorority houses .* > /
to siny to then funmated sweeties
is upon us. In this happy instance
Sigma Phi Fpsilon lads are in
tune for Tanya Thomas and Val
Lumens, foreground.

New Post At Medical Center
Filled By Dr. Richard Schmidt

Dr. Richard P. Schmidt, chair chairman
man chairman of the Department of Medicine
in the College of Medicine, is the
new associate dean of the College
and chief of staff of the Teaching
Hospital.
His appointment, announced by
University President J. Wayne
Reitz and College of Medicine Dean
Emanuel Suter, fills a new post
within the College which is charged
with responsibility for the clinical
science aspects of the curriculum
and for strengthening the integra integration
tion integration of the sciences into the prac practice
tice practice of medicine.
In making the announcement, fol following
lowing following approval by the Board of
Regents, Dean Suter said: The
increasing body of scientific
knowledge and the need for appli application
cation application of new and revolutionary
scientific principles makes it
essential that the College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine strengthen programs which
train medical students to be scien scientists
tists scientists as well as practitioners of the
art of medicine. It is imperative
we emphasize that restoration of
health is no longer the only con concern
cern concern of the physician.
Dr. Schmidt's appointment is
made to engage his qualifications
as a clinical teacher and investi investigator
gator investigator for this commitment of the
College of Medicine.
The new associate dean is an
internationally known neurologist
(specialist in diseases of the ner nervous
vous nervous system). He is president presidentelect
elect presidentelect of the American Academy of
Neurology; president of the
American Epilepsy Society, and a

Wednesday. Nov. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

leading figure in numerous scien scientific
tific scientific and professional societies.
The new associate dean is a
member of the American Medical
Association; a former member of
the Board of Qualifications for the

B i B JH
mm
I M

DR. SCHMIDT

American Electroencephalogra Electroencephalographs
phs Electroencephalographs Society; a past president of the
Southern Electroencephalogra Electroencephalographs
phs Electroencephalographs Society, and a member of the
American Neurological Associa Association.
tion. Association. He is president of the Alach Alachua
ua Alachua County Medical Society.
He is a fellow in the American
College of Physicians, and holds
certifications from the American
Board of Psychiatry and Neurol Neurology
ogy Neurology and the American Electro Electroencephalographs
encephalographs Electroencephalographs Society. He is

author and co-author otnumberous
scientific papers concerned with
epilepsy and other neurological
diseases. He is president of the
executive program committee of
the Pan American Congress of
Neurology which is directing the
planning for the scientific program
of the Congress to be held in
Puerto Rico in 1967. He represents
the U, S. on the executive com committee
mittee committee which includes one neurolo neurologist
gist neurologist from each country of the
Western Hemisphere.
Dr. Schmidt joined the College
staff in 1958 as chief of the Divi Division
sion Division of Neurology, and became
chairman of the Department of
Medicine in 1962. He has been a
key figure in the academic pro program
gram program of the College.
In assuming the new post, effec effective
tive effective immediately, Dr. Schmidt
said: As the College of Medicine
moves into its second decade, it
is important continually to examine
its programs to insure that they
provide the environment in which
the physician-teacher-investiga physician-teacher-investigator
tor physician-teacher-investigator can have the most effective
contact for the advancement of
medicine and research, and the
kind of patient care which will
spread into the community.lt must
continually seek out programs
which will aid education and re research
search research and help private medical
practitioners in their care of pa patients
tients patients in this state/'
He is married to the former
Betty Heminger of Akron. They
have two children, Viki, 12, and
Ricky, 8, and live at 700 SW 27t
St., Golfview, in Gainesville.

Page 11



Page 12

LAMBSWOOL THOROUGHBREDS ... FROM ENGLAND

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UpONlGANsjjl
T7^' L^isUs2^v'' J
The College Life
Football Forecast
" Aft
THE GAMES
Florida vs. FSU
Alabama vs. Auburn
Army vs. Navy
Georgia Tech vs. Georgia
Mississippi State vs. Mississippi
Nebraska vs. Oklahoma
SMU vs. TCU
Texas vs. Texas A&M
Vanderbilt vs. Tennessee
Miami vs. Notre Dame

CLICA
Florida
Alabama
Army
Georgia Tech
Mississippi
Nebraska
TCU
Texas
Tennessee
Notre Dame

Jg

Phi Gamma Delta
Florida
Alabama
Navy
Georgia Tech
Mississippi
Nebraska
TCU
Texas
Tennessee
Notre Dame

PiLPhi
Florida
Alabama
Navy
Georgia Tech
Mississippi
Nebraska
SMU
Texas
Tennessee
Notre Dame

The Harmon Football Forecast

TOP 20 TEAAAS (Forecasting Average: 1,242 Right, 408 Wrong 753)

1- MICH. STATE 6 NOTRE DAME
2 ARKANSAS 7- SOUTHERN CAL
3-ALABAMA 8-MISSOURI
4 NEBRASKA 9 OHIO STATE
5-U.C.L.A. 10 -PURDUE
Thanksgiving Day, November 25
Bucknell 23 Davidson 13
Catawba 20 Lenoir-Rhyne .. 14
Cornell .. 17 Pennsylvania 7
Hofstra 26 C. W. Post 0
Middle Tennessee 23 Tennessee Tech .14
Montana 31 Portland State .. 0
Nebraska 28 Oklahoma 7
Ouachita 12 Henderson 7
Presbyterian 17 Newberry 6
SE Louisiana ... 25 Appalachian 7
SW Louisiana ... 21 Chattanooga 14
Texas 21 Texas A&M 6
Tennessee State .40 Central State, 0. 0
Tulsa 26 Colorado State U. 8
V.P.I 21 V.M.I 10
Saturday, November 27
Alabama 17 Auburn 7
Arizona State ... 21 Arizona 13
Baylor 21 Rice 9
Boston College .. 21 Holy Cross 0
Brigham Young .. 16 New Mexico 7

1-East Carolina, N.C 82.2
2 Massachusetts 81.9
3- Central State, Okla 73.7
4- Dakota State 73.6
5- Angeles State, Calif 72.6
6- Tennessee State 72.1
7- Fla 71.9
8- 71.7
9- State, Utah 71.1
10-Sul Ross State, Texas 71.0

Youve been looking at the rating of the Top 20 Big Fellas all season .. now its time to
check the ratings of the Top 20 Little Fellas. Some of them, you know, arent so little.
Again this year weve had to leave out some very fine small college football teams, in including
cluding including a few that are undefeated. However, a team's won and lost record does not enter
into its rating . this is a POWER rating, and in our opinion, these are the twenty most
powerful small college teams in the country.
Three of the teams are from the East ... two are from the Midwest . four represent
the Far West . and eleven are Southern and Southwestern teams. Five are undefeated, and
no less than 11 of them were on our 1964 list of top small colleges.
Just to repeat part of what we said here last year . where there is very little intersec intersectional
tional intersectional competition among small colleges as compared to major colleges, its difficult to list
the Top 20 without being accused of sectionalism." Consequently, we feel that the Harmon
formula, based on almost ten years of averages and statistical analysis, can be neutral
AND based on an average of over 80% in forecasting small college games can be almost
as reliable.
Nuff said! (Incidentally, those two top teams, East Carolina and Massachusetts, are real
tough cookies as some of the major colleges found out this past season.)
Nebraska and Tulsa, ranked 4th and 20th respectively, should be big winners on Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Day. The Cornhuskers are 21 points too strong for Oklahoma, and Tulsa will bump Col Colorado
orado Colorado State by 18.
Third-ranked Alabama and 18th-rated Auburn lock horns for supremacy in the Southeast
Conference on Saturday. The Crimson Tide will chalk up the win in this one by 10 points.
Also in the Southland, the states of Florida and Georgia harbor two big wrap-up rivalries
of the *65 season. Florida, sitting down in 13th this week, should muss up Florida State
by 8 points, and Georgia Tech, #l2, will squeeze bv Georgia by 4 points.
Ye olde power quotients give Navv the edge over Army bv seven points . Southern Cal,
#7, over Wyoming by 20 ... and Notre Dame, #6, by 19 points over Miami, Florida.
Eleventh-ranked Tennessee has two dates left on the 1965 football calendar. They will
scramble over Vanderbilt Saturday bv 17 points. However, on Saturday, December 4th, Rose
Bowl host U.C.L.A., the new fifth-ranked team in the country, will rate a 3-point fav favorite
orite favorite over the Vols.

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THE TOP TWENTY SMALL COLLEGES

HIGHLIGHTS

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Don Wiggins
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11- 16 -ILLINOIS
12- TECH 17 SYRACUSE
13- 18-AUBURN
14- TECH 19-KENTUCKY
15- 20-TULSA
Saturday, November 27 (continued)
Florida 17 Florida State 9
Fresno State 33 Hawaii 6
Georgia Tech ... 14 Georgia 10
Kings Point 24 Penn Military 7
Los Angeles 31 Pacific 7
Mississippi 21 Miss. State 15
Navy 14 Army 7
Notre Dame 27 Miami, Fla 8
San Diego 42 Cal Western 6
Southern Cal 27 Wyoming 7
Tennessee 23 Vanderbilt 6
T. 25 S.M.U 20
West Texas 21 Texas Western .. 20
Saturday, December 4
Oklahoma State 21 Oklahoma 20
Penn State 23 Maryland 14
U. C. L.A 20 Tennessee 17
Saturday, December 11
TANGERINE BOWL
East Carolina .. 17 Maine 6

11- Beach State, Calif 70.8
12- Diego State, Calif 70.6
13- Peay State, Tenn 70.5
14- Louisiana 70.5
15- Texas State 70.3
16 McNeese State, La 69.9
17- State 69.9
18- Tech 69.8
19- Pa 69.6
20- State, Texas 69.3

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lands Will
loin Forces
he Gator Band will join forces
Bh the F.S.U. Band at Saturday's
E-game festivities. The com-
Ked Bands will perform the
arch Grandioso" and the Star
Engled Banner.
At Halftime the Gator Band will
esent a changing diagonal pattern
ecision drill to a special Richard
, Bowles arrangement of Lady
Spain. The precision drill ends
( a large X formation overlay overlay|ig
|ig overlay|ig a diamond as the band will
fclute the Gators fine football sea seaon
on seaon with another of Director Rich Richrd
rd Richrd W. Bowles arrangements,
This Could Be The Start Os Some Someiing
iing Someiing Big.
The Band will play "Sugar
Hues as it puts Florida into the
sugar Bowl in a formation that
changes into a huge UF monogram.
The Band will then lead the specta spectators
tors spectators in the swinging and swaying of
"We Are The Boys.
The sound of "Dixie will follow
as the Band exits the field.
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Chats You* teARBooK.)

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Annual Football Concert Friday

The Men's Glee Clubs of the UF
and Florida State University will
appear together in a Football Con Concert
cert Concert on the eve of the annual foot football
ball football game between the two schools
Friday. The concert will be held
at 8:15 p.m. in the University
Auditorium. Admission is free.
This concert is the fourth
appearance of the two clubs in
concert together. The series or originated
iginated originated in 1962, and the Glee Clubs
have since performed before capa capacity
city capacity audiences on both the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Tallahassee campuses.
The idea was taken from several
ivy league schools who have long
capitalized on the intense rivalry
between schools on a football week weekend
end weekend to present the best in male
collegiate singing. The Football
Concert has been a unique cultural
exchange between the two Florida

Universities, one that has been
warmly encouraged by the presi presidents
dents presidents and faculty of both institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
The UF Men's Glee Club, known
as "The Singing Gators, is dir directed
ected directed by Guy B. Webb. The "Col "Collegians
legians "Collegians of Florida State Univer University
sity University are directed by Ramon E.
Meyer. Each Glee Club will pre present
sent present two groups of selections on

Graduate
And They 1

Graduate students at the UF are
increasing in numberand they're
getting smarter, too.
So says Graduate School Dean L.
E. Grinter, who reports that grad graduate

UF GLEE CLUB: to sing

the program, and they will com combine
bine combine at the end in a UF-FSU Col College
lege College Medley of school songs. Sing Singing
ing Singing side by side, they have learned
and will sing together the school
songs of both Universities.
The "Collegians from FSU will
present selections by Handel, De Debussy,
bussy, Debussy, Corsi, and several arrange arrangements
ments arrangements of spirituals. The "Singing
Gators will perform "Troesterin

Students Increasing
re Getting Smarter

uate graduate students now comprise 13 per
cent of the total enrollment(l6,B74)
at the UF.
And 63 per cent of those entering
the graduate curriculum in 1964,
Grinter says, ranked in the upper
quartile of scores on the Graduate
Record Examination.
Grinter predicts that by 1970
about 80 per cent of the grad stu students
dents students coming here will rank in the
upper quartile of scores on the GRE
test. This compares with 36 per
cent who made in the upper quartile
in 1956.
The silver-haired dean also
foresees the UF with nearly 4,500
graduate students enrolled by 1975,
double the present number of 2,182.
Graduate population here is in increasing
creasing increasing at the rate of about 10 per
cent each year.
* 'Enrollment now is controlled
only by lack of facilities and
space, Grinter noted. We have
far more qualified applicants than
we can accept.
He says one of the largest grad graduate
uate graduate departments at the Univer University--the
sity--the University--the Department of Chemis Chemistry--did
try--did Chemistry--did not accept any new stu students
dents students this year because of lack of
space for them in research labora laboratories.
tories. laboratories. The new chemistry re research
search research building, to be completed
by Sept. 1966, will ease this partic particular
ular particular problem.
The UF has awarded nearly 1,200
Ph.D. degrees more than 1,000
of them since 1952. Grinter says
150 Ph.D. degrees were given last
year, along with 25 education
doctorates. Florida ranked 28th
Nationally in production of doctor doctorates,
ates, doctorates, according to a survey com compiled
piled compiled several years ago.
POOLE TRAVELING
The UF will be represented at
the annual meeting of the National
Association of Schools of Music in
Chicago on Friday and Saturday
by Reid Poole, chairman of the
University's Department of Music.
Nearly 300 schools will be re represented
presented represented at the meeting. The prin principal
cipal principal speaker will be Dr. Roger
Stevens, special assistant to
President Lyndon Johnson. Dr.
Stevens will discuss the newly
created National Foundation on the
Arts and Humanities.

Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator, 1

Music* by Bruckner, Os the
Fathers love Begotten by
Casaler, Supplications by Pale Palestrina,
strina, Palestrina, Tutti Venite Armati by
Gastoldi, and With a Voice of
Singing by Martin Shaw. Their
second group will feature lighter
selections, including the sea
chanty, What Shall We Do With
the Drunken Sailor.

The increasing interest and de demand
mand demand for graduate degress is
brought about by the development
of science, technology and the
social sciences to the point that
one cannot achieve adequate knowl knowledge
edge knowledge in the four-year bachelors
program. Grinter says it simply
takes more now to be able to serve
society.
Even the masters degree is
not enought today in some areas,
such as chemistry and physics, and
in other professions, because so society
ciety society demands more of the top level
personnel, he says.
1,417 Holding
Student Jobs
Nearly 1,500 University of
Florida students are working at
some type of part-time Job this
trimester, Student Financial Aid
Officer Dan Wilder said.
The 1,417 students are 24 fewer
than the number employed during
the 1964 fall trimester. Peak em employment
ployment employment for fall terms since the
trimester system was launched in
1962 came that year when 1,640
studentsll. 9 per cent of the en enrollment-worked
rollment-worked enrollment-worked to provide addi additional
tional additional funds for their education.
Other colleges and offices
employing students are listed be below:
low: below:
College of Arts and Sciences Sciences-143;
-143; Sciences-143; College of Engineeringl 26;
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Scienceslo 2; Board of University
Examiners97; University li librariesB4;
brariesB4; librariesB4; College of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts--66; J. Hillis
Miller Health Center63; off cam campus
pus campus positions--59; School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Communications--58;
College of Medicines7; Business
Office49; Florida Union39;
College of Physical Education and
Health3l; Registrars Office Office-30;
-30; Office-30; Inter-collegiate Athletics29;
College of Law2B; College of
Parmacy27; College of Health
Related Professions24; College
of Education2l; College of Busi Business
ness Business Administrationl 6; Univer University
sity University Collegel 2; Radio Station
WRUFIO; Student Affairs Of Office9;
fice9; Office9; and miscellaneous jobs jobs-34.
-34. jobs-34.

Page 13



Seminole Defense Stands In Way

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
We haven't played a better defensive team this year,"
says Gator head coach Ray Graves when he sizes up FSU.
The Seminoles currently sport a 4-4-1 record.
Much of the cause for the Bull Gator's concern is attri attributed
buted attributed to the Seminole's defensive interior, popularly dubbed
The Seven Magnificents."
Led by pre-season All-America choice Jack Shinholser
at middle guard, the defensive line is virtually the same
as last year's powerhouse.
George DAllessandro and Terry Garvin operate from
their defensive end posts. Charles Pennie, the only new newcomer
comer newcomer to the group, teams up with brother Frank at the
tackles.
Middle guard Shinholser looks like an almost sure bet
for all-America honors this year, according to UF sports
publicity director Norm Carlson. Shinholser was named
national lineman of the week by the AP last year after
his performance in the UF-FSU encounter.
Bill McDowell and Joe Parrish play linebacker for the
Bill Peterson-coached Seminoles. The front seven average

The Florida Alligator^

Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965

Moor
SPOR TS EDITOR

Some comments published in this column Monday seem
to have created quite a stir.
Many of the statements made were misinterpreted by
readers. Several people have accused me of things I
didn't say.
To clarify things some, the following statements are in
order:
I never said Steve Spurrier was not one of the best
quarterbacks in the country.
I never called the Gator signal-caller poor" or
second-rate."
I never said Spurrier choked."
Spurrier is THE finest quarterback Florida has ever
had and one of the best in SEC history.
However, it is my feeling that Steve Juday of Michigan
State and Jon Brittenum of Arkansas are better.
Spurrier has proven himself a clutch quarterback on
several occasions, but Brittenum is like something out
of a fairy tale, the way he brings Arkansas back. Juday
was a top quarterback last year and has done everything
needed to give Michigan State a national championship
this year.
The facts are that Spurrier has a chance to break a host
of SEC offense records Saturday with a spectacular day.
However, hell be going against one of the nations
toughest defenses when he faces the FSU Seminoles.
Bill Petersons charges want this game more than any
other on their schedule and need it to finish the season
above .500.
Florida certainly cannot afford to lose this one. The
Gators could not hold their heads up Jan. 1 if the entered
the Sugar Bowl with a 6-4 record. The rivalry involved
will make them want it even more.
This columns claim that Florida was apathetic after
last week's loss to Miami has stirred the team up some,
but the effigy hanging of Ray Graves has them even madder.
It is to be remembered that the team plays its best after
a strong personal attack has been launched against Graves.
After Jacksonville Journal Sports Editor Jack Hairston
printed some fan letters demanding Graves scalp, the
Gators went out and beat LiSU.
This week has brought a host of telegrams from fair
weather" Gator fans calling Graves everything in the book.
The telegram and the effigy hanging have made the players
furious.
Their anger should reward them with a big victory over
FSU Saturday. The score should be something like 24-0.
f Soccer Club Ties; j
I Perfect Log Ruined I
The revenge-minded Jacksonville University Soccer Club
fought to a tie against the unbeaten UF Soccer Club. 3-3.
Saturday in Jacksonville.
The Gators had kicked the Dolphins on Fleming Field
during Homecoming weekend, 4-1. The UF booters again
dominated the play, but were unable to break the tie.
The J. U. Club scored its third goal on a penalty kick.
Moments later Florida was awarded a penalty shot, but
missed the chance to win.
A ten minute overtime period was played, with both
teams missing opportunities. The stalemate gives the
Gators a mark of 6-0-1.

K JB
WJ

slightly over 215 pounds a man.
The defensive secondary starts Howard Ehler and Maury
Bibent at the cornerbacks with Pat Conway and Bill
Campbell manning the safeties.
The defense as a unit have given up only three touch touchdown
down touchdown passes all year.
Much of the credit for this remarkable record must go
to the front line," said Carlson. Shinholser especially
has been great in putting a strong rush on the opposing
passer."
On offense, the Seminoles look to stay on the ground if
they can. Leading the rushing corps this year has been
halfback Phil Spooner. The 5-11, 183, senior ripped off
over 100 yards against, Houston last Saturday in a 16-16
tie. In last year's Gator Bowl game, against Oklahoma,
Spooner rushed for 125 yards to help the Seminoles to their
first bowl victory.
Running with Spooner in the backfield is sophomore
surprise Jim Mankins. Tipping the scales at a huge 233
pounds, Mankins beat out last years starter, Wayne
Giordino for the fullback post.

Page 14

JR
hm; MB
: ~"i

GATOR ROOTER: Seminole Louise Jones and
Steve Spurrier ring victory bell.
One Seminole
Is Gator Fan
The name Seminole, around football time at least,
generally is linked with Florida State.
Happily, though, at least one beauty is not a part of
their tribe. She is Louise Jones, full-blooded Seminole
Indian majoring in business administration at UF.
Tensions continue to mount among Louise and more
than 17,000 other UF students during the final week before
the big clash Saturday on Florida Field.
Will I be here for it? Yes, sir! I wouldn't miss it for
anything." Miss Jones said emphatically.
In addition to being an avid football fan, she is also
active in intramural sports, having played on the girls
volleyball and football teams.
Brains and beauty certainly match in this case. The
20-year-old. 5-4 coed was crowned Seminole Indian
Princess of 1965" at a tribal Cow-Cow held by Indians
from Big Cypress, Brighton and Dania reservations last
summer.
Although she hasn't had a chance to prove herself with
grades on this campus, the Ft. Pierce lass was on the
dean's list at Indian River Junior College and a member
of two service clubs. She graduated from IRJC last spring.
She is continuing her studies here on a Florida State
Board of Education scholarship she has held for the past
two years.
Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Willie Jones, 11-Mile
Road, Ft. Pierce.

SPORTS

Quarterback Ed Pritchett has inherited the empty quar quarterbacking
terbacking quarterbacking shoes left last year by Steve Tensi. Pritchett
is no stranger to the Gators though. In his sophomore sea season
son season two years ago. the 6-2, 176 pounder played the entire
Gator-Seminole contest at signal-caller.
Two years ago, Pritchett was more of a roll-out passer
than now." said Carlson. I know our coaches are worried
about him returning to that style of play for this game."
Favorite deep receiver for Pritchett is flankerback
T. K. Wetherall. This 5-10, 171, sophomore has been
clocked in 9.7 in the 100-yard dash.
On short pass patterns, split end Buddy Blankenship
and tight end Max Wettstein are the favorite targets.
Other offensive starters are tackles Del Williams and
Bob Mangan, guards Ed Pope and Larry Kissam, and
center John Stephens.
The Seminoles opened the campaign with a loss to TCU.
Following this encounter, they beat Baylor, lost to Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, triumphed over Georgia, were stomped by Alabama,
nipped Virginia Tech, walloped Wake Forest, were upset
by N. C. State, and last v/eek tied Houstoi

MARQUIS
-Baeszler
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

Ah, but the life of a football player its a life without
friends.
The transient memory of a fan soon forgets the hard
fought battles and the wars won. It cares not for a loss,
no matter what the effort, no pnatter what the price paid.
Steve Spurrier, the greatest quarterback in the history
of Florida football, and perhaps Southeastern Conference
football, has been called such superlatives as the greatest
ever, fantastic, amazing. unbelievable, and a
real winner. Now he is called poor, only average,
and worst of all a loser, by those same friends.
It is strange that Florida's all-America is more thought
of at other schools than at his own. The vicious verbal
attacks he often receives in print are nothing when com compared
pared compared to the brutal physical attacks he faces every week
on the football field.
Last year, as a sophomore, the young Tennessean led the
Gators in a great effort against a team which ended the
year as the No. 1 team in the country. Even as a sophomore,
he received much punishment and this great Alabama team
knew they had to punish him to win the game. Steve took
such a beating that at one point in the game he had to spit
out a front tooth before calling the next play. The tooth had
been knocked out by an opposing lineman's elbow, but the
young quarterback went on, seemingly undaunted.
Took A Beating
This year, as a junior, against one of the best defenses
in the country, a great Auburn team, Steve took an un unmerciful
merciful unmerciful beating. At halftime, Florida went into the dress dressing
ing dressing room with 10 points and they came after Steve had
been knocked out by an Auburn linemans piling on.
It looked like the end of a good drive by the Florida
team as the trainers helped its quarterback off the field.
But on the next play he came back into the game and threw
a pass which set up a field goal, the first points in the game.
Minutes later Florida got the ball and Steve drove the
team down the field, climaxing the drive with a touchdown
pass.
In the dressing room at halftime we had to tell him
exactly how the points were scored, for he had been
hit so hard he didnt remember everything.
Last week against Miami, Steve was once again the
center of much unwanted attention. In a Florida drive
during the first quarter his arm was hurt badly in a pile-up
and he couldnt pass the ball. Once again he showed his
fortitude and intelligence when, on the next play, he called
a halfback pass which Jack Harper threw for a touchdown.
Critics often say Steve Spurrier cant bring Florida
through all its big games. Let them name one who could
have brought them as far as he has.
But I guess in all fairness, there are two kinds of fans.
First is the minority of true fans who speak of the Gators,
win or lose, as our Gators or my Gators. The other
is that group who used the modifier those Gators or
that team.
The fans who are a part of the Gator football team, who
have gone through the year with the Gators, can now go IJ Bi
with them to New Orleans and the Sugar Bowl.
The others can go
TKE Leads Track Meet
Tau Kappa Epsilon took a long lead in the first days
competition for the Blue League track title yesterday.
The TKEs racked up 27 points to finish the days com competition
petition competition nine and one-half points ahead of second place
Phi Gamma Delta.
The meet is slated to be completed next Monday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Other teams which gained points in the first round were
Lambda Chi Alpha, 13-1/2; Delta Upsilon, 9-1/2; Phi
Epsilon Pi, 5; and Pi Kappa Phi, 2-1/2.

pr
t IB



Wednesday, Nov. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Spartans Wrap Up National Crown

NEW YORK (UPI) ~ Mighty
Michigan State, fresh from a 12-3
dubbing of Notre Dame, solidified
its hold on first place in the weekly
United Press International Board
of Coaches ratings today while
UCLA, its opponent in the Rose
Bowl, jumped all the way to fourth.
The Spartans, whose decisive
victory over the Irish was their
10th in an all-winning season, drew
28 first place votes and 338 points
for the highest totals compiled this
season. State, which wont play
again until the Pasadena classic on

Bama-Auburn Tilt
To Decide SEC

The Alabama Crimson Tide,
which meets Auburn Saturday in
a game that will decide the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championship,
worked out two hours yesterday,
including full speed drills on pass
defense and goal-line offense.
The Tide also worked on polish polishing
ing polishing up game plays and put its
kickers on punting practice.
The game will be played in
Birmingham.
In other practice actions aimed
at the season closing games
Saturday, Tennessee worked on
passing and kicking attacks yes yesterday
terday yesterday after viewing films of last
weeks Kentucky game.
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Page 15

New Years Day, is now a virtual
certainty to win the national
championship.
UCLA, which began the season
under new coach Tommy Prothro
with little expectations, climaxed
a glowing Cinderella campaign with
a 20-16 victory over arch-rival
Southern California in a game
which decided the West Coasts
Rose Bowl representative.
The upset victory, which ele elevated
vated elevated the Bruins record to 7-1-1,
vaulted UCLA three notches from
seventh with a total of 216 points.

Tennessee meets cross-state
rival Vanderbilt which turned out
for a two hour session without pads.
Coach Jack Green said the Com Commodores
modores Commodores will be in good physical
condition for the game with only
defensive back Charlie Orth ex expected
pected expected to miss the action.
Both Mississippi State and Ole
Miss, another pair of cross-state
rivals, both polished up for the
season finale at Starkvllle. Coach
Paul Davis sent the Bulldogs
through a spirited drill void of
any contact work while Ole Miss
Coach Johnny Vaught declared his
Rebels in good physical shape after
a full-speed scrimmage concen concentrating
trating concentrating on pass offense and defense.
In Atlanta, Coach Bobby Dodd re reported
ported reported the interior line situation at
Georgia Tech is critical for the
annual game with the University of
Georgia and that there is not much
chance for improvement. Dodd re reported
ported reported that starting tackles Buddy
McCoy and Jim Penley were de definitely
finitely definitely out for the game.
Georgia Coach Vince Dooley
praised sophomore Kirby Moore
and expressed hope he can pass
well against Tech.

Florida meets Florida State at
Gainesville Saturday. Yesterday
rain forced the Gators indoors but
Coach Ray Graves said it didnt
hurt much because it gave him
time to review a very special
game plan.
Florida State Coach Bill Peter Peterson
son Peterson has gloomy news. He reported
that offensive guard Joe Avezzano
probably will miss the big game
because of a knee injury.

REGULAR
CARE
KEEPS
YOUR
ROCKET
RIGHT!

The arums, whose only loss was to
Michigan State 13-3 in the opening
game of the season, have one re remaining
maining remaining game with eighth-ranked
Tennessee on Dec. 4 before be beginning
ginning beginning preparations for their bowl
appearance.
Arkansas and Nebraska held
their ground in second and third
positions, respectively. The sec second-ranked
ond-ranked second-ranked Razorbacks, headed
for the Cotton Bowl after whipping
ninth-ranked Texas Tech to close
out a perfect 10-0 season last
Saturday, lost some support with
only five first place nominations
and 305 points, seven more than
Nebraska. The Cornhuskers, with
two first place votes, will appear
in the Orange Bowl after a Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Day encounter with Okla Oklahoma.
homa. Oklahoma.
Alabama, with a Southeastern
Conference showdown against Au Auburn
burn Auburn on Saturday, moved up one
rung to fifth and Missouri, a Sugar
Bowl team which tied UCLA earlier
in the season, advanced two posi positions
tions positions to sixth.
Tennessee, a 19-3 conqueror of
Kentucky, became the only new
member of the top 10 this week.

Sub QB Named 'Back Os Week 1

ATLANTA (UPI) Dewey War Warren
ren Warren of the Tennessee Vols is a
brawny young man who looks more

All-Campus Grid Team
Headed By TEP, Pi Lam
UFs Dollars For Scholars Program will be the winner of a proposed
match between the UF Orange and Blue League All-Stars and a similar
flag football delegation from Florida State University.
The all-campus selections for the past season are: Blue League All-
Stars Left End-Mike Kike, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Left Guard-Dan Orr,
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Center-Richard Allison, Delta Chi; Right Guard-
Howard McCaUister, Delta Chi; Right End-Jim Wilson, Lambda Chi
Alpha; Halfback-Roy Brooks, Phi Kappa Phi; Quarterback-Spike Hogg,
Phi Kappa Phi.
Orange League All-Stars Left End-Rick Perillo, Tau Epsilon Phi;
Left Guard-Ross Small, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Center-Kent Taylor, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; Right Guard-Ken Gurdlck, Pi Lambda Phi; Right End-
Paul Jackson, Phi Kappa Alpha; Halfback-Don Zimmer, Phi Delta
Theta; Quarterback-Nor man Brooks, Tau Epsilon Phi.
The All-Star defensive team, selected from both leagues includes:
Bob Travis, LXA; Frank Silow, TEP; Joe Judy, Delta Tau Delta;
Dan Orr; Scott Logan, PKP; Steve Tucker, TEP; Charley Wheeler,
Phi Kappa Tau; Alan Herst, PLP; Gary Huhl, SAE.
Extras named to the team include: Halfback-John Jocinen, Beta
Theta Pi; Punter-Jerry Gates, Kappa Sigma; Left Guard-Glenn Block,
PLP; Quarterback Charlies Thompson, SAE.
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The Vols, who already have ac accepted
cepted accepted a Bluebonnet Bowl invita invitation,
tion, invitation, were 13th last week and
moved to eight today.
Texas Tech, victimized by Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, nevertheless clung to ninth
place but losers Notre Dame and
Southern Cal were less fortunate,
sliding to seventh and 10th places
respectively.
Purdue, 10th last week, slipped
to 12th behind Ohio State, which
occupied the position in the pre-
AP
RATINGS
1. Mich. State (34) (10-0) 420
2. Arkansas (9) (10-0) 391
3. Nebraska (10-0) 338
4. UCLA (7-1-1) 262
5. Alabama (7-1-1) 260
6. Notre Dame (7-2) 202
7. Missouri (7-2-1) 157
8. Southern Cal (6-2-1) 81
9. Tennessee (5-1-2) 53
10. Texas Tech (8-1-2) 51
The others receiving votes, in
alphabetical order: Dartmouth,
Duke, Florida, Georgia Tech, Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State, Ohio State, Princeton,
Syracuse, Tulsa.

like a fullback than a quarterback.
But he wasnt getting a chance
to be much of either until nine

vious ratings. Louisiana State,
Arkansas' opponent in the Cotton
Bowl, vaulted from nowhere to
13th place, followed in order by
Florida, Georgia Tech, Tulsa, Sy Syracuse,
racuse, Syracuse, and Mississippi. Colorado
and Kentucky deadlocked for 10th.
UPI
RATINGS
1. Mich. State (28) (10-0) 338
2. Arkansas (5) (10-0) 305
3. Nebraska (2) (9-0) 298
4. UCLA (7-1-1) 216
5. Alabama (7-1-1) 190
6. Missouri (7-2-1) 142
7. Notre Dame (7-2) 132
8. Tennessee (5-1-2) 60
9. Texas Tech (8-2) 53
10. Southern Cal (6-2-1) 49
Completed regular-season
schedule.
Second 10-11, Ohio State 37;
12 Purdue 31; 13, Louisiana
State 29; 14, Florida 11; 15,
Georgia Tech 9; 16, Tulsa 6;
17, Syracuse 5; 18, Mississippi
4; 19, (tie) Colorado and Kentucky
3.
Others receiving votes Dart Dartmouth,
mouth, Dartmouth, Duke and Illinois.

days ago when he was ordered
into service to replace Injured
Charlie Fulton in the Vols loss
to Mississippi and it was that per performance
formance performance that made him the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee quarterback for Saturday's
game with Kentucky.
For his performance in a 19-3
victory over Tennessee, Warren,
a sophomore quarterback from
Savannah, Ga., was named South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference back of the
week by United Press Inter International.
national. International.
The 6-foot, 204-pound Warren
gained a total of 178 yards all but
86 that the Vols got and scored
both touchdowns against the Wild Wildcats.
cats. Wildcats. In his first starting perform performance,
ance, performance, he completed 10 of 21 passes
for 130 yards and gained 48 yards
in 15 carries.
Warren was red shirted last
season but had attracted attention
in the spring drills when he led
an underdog team to victory by
passing for 191 yards in the annual
game.
Unfortunately for Warren, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee had the hot sophomore Ful Fulton
ton Fulton and there appeared little chance
that anyone else would get a shot
at the quarterback post.
A bad break for Fulton turned
into a good break for Warren. The
first time Tennessee had the ball
against Ole Miss, Fulton suffered
a knee injury. He limped to the
sidelines and failed to return.
Warren was an effective re replacement
placement replacement but Ole Miss won 14-13
to hand the Vols their lone loss
of the season. Although Warren
was unable to lead the Vols to
victory over the Rebels, the ex experience
perience experience set up his starring role
this past Saturday against Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky.
The only other player nominated
this week for UPl's award was
Billy Masters of Louisiana State.
Masters, a 6-foot-5, 225-pound
converted end from Olla, La.,
scored three touchdowns in the
Bengals* 62-0 rout of Tulane.
Rice-Grose
Bicycle Shop
1632 W. University Ave.
SELL*BUY*TRADE
REPAIR BICYCLES
Open From 9 to 6
Monday- Saturday
Across From Campus



, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, Nov. 24.1965

Page 16

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(jS&jgr Americas Favorite Hamburger GARY CLIETT
L r O'IAA A 6-1, 207-pound center from Bainbridge, Ga., Senior
tVTJL. At 2035 NW 13th St., Ph. 378-2304 Gary Cliett plays his last regular home game for the Gators
1 ~ this Saturday against FSU. A steady dependable boy whose
playing time was limited last year due to injury, Gary also
missed spring practice due to injury and his condition for
the fall was questionable. His play, in tandem with regular
" center Bill Carr, gave the team plenty of strength in the
middle of the line. Away from the playing field, Gary is
president of Floridas F-Club and head of the Fellowship
' ot Christian Athletes chapter of campus and thus a real
. credit to the Fighting Gators.
Call 378-2304
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