The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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 )

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

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Elmore New
Business Boss
William E. Elmore has been
named business manager of the UF
(12/1), succeeding Ellis Jones,
whose appointment as the Univer University's
sity's University's director of planning was
announced yesterday.
The 43-year-old certified public
accountant has been associate bus business
iness business manager for the Universit}
since 1959. His appointment follow followed
ed followed approval by the State Board of
UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
in making the annoucement. said
that in his new position Elmore
will serve as the chief officer lor
financial planning and control and
will be responsible for all business
operations of the University.
Elmore has served on the UF
staff since 1950. holding positions
as UF auditor, assistant comp comptroller,
troller, comptroller, assistant business man manager
ager manager at the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, assistant business man manager
ager manager and associate business man manager.
ager. manager.


Three of the principal actors in
tonight's Florida Playersproduc Playersproduction
tion Playersproduction which begins at 7:30 in
Norman Hall Auditoriutn are
not even in the play.
Knight of the Burning Pestle
is a play within a play. That is.
some of the characters are watch watching
ing watching another group perform a play.
In Knight, a production of
The London Merchant has just
begun when a grocer in the audi audience
ence audience mounts the stage to proclaim
he has had enough of high-born
The grocer is played by Ray
Dage. a new graduate student in
Theater who completed his B. A.
at Kearney State College in Ne Nebraska,
braska, Nebraska, where he was very active
in theater. He has played roles in
The Visit, Romeo and Juliet,
Doll's House. and Dark of the
A simply country lady the
grocer's wife -- soon joins the
grocer on stage. She has never

'Burning Pestle Opens Tonight

The Florida
FoZ. 55, Afo. 6i University of Florida Wednesday, December 1 1555

seen a play before.
Carla Malzone, who plays the
wife, is a junior in the College of
Arts and Sciences, a theater man manager
ager manager and a Florida Player from
St. Petersburg. She was last seen
in The House of Bernard Alba.
This humorous couple suggests
to the players that their ward,
Ralph, would be perfect for the
role of the grocer-knight. On stage
comes the bumpkin, portrayed by
Jerry Rhodes.
Kmght of the Burning Pestle
is true to the spirit of the times
in other ways. Colorful period
costumes and music add to the
17th-century atmosphere.
Tickets for the Elizabethan com comedy
edy comedy are available each afternoon
this week from noon until curtain
time at the Norman Hall box office.
Productions are scheduled to tonight
night tonight and Thursday night at 7:30,
Friday, Saturday and Sunday night
at 8. Matinees are at l:3oSaturday
and Sunday.

Council Alters
Checkoff Bill

Alligator Staff Writer
The Legislative Council tossed
the problem of check-offs back in
the lap of the Honor Court last
night by deciding Honor Court of officials
ficials officials should be in charge of
check-offs, in a meeting.
After extended debate. Leg
Council amended Section 9.3 b of
the election laws to read, It shall
be unlawful for any person to seek
to influence the voters in any way
within 100 feet of the polls. There
will be a traditional check-off sys system,
tem, system, supervised and directed by
Honor Court officials, conducted
in a manner so as to provide in infractions
fractions infractions of the election laws.
The amendment, proposed by
Earl Barker, 4AS, a member of
Action Party, was a substitution
for an amendment proposed last
During debate, Barker said, I
think the main problem is that we
want to remove influence. I per personally
sonally personally can't accept the allegation
that check-offs aren't influence.
But, I can understand the Greeks
desire for check-offs.
Barker said he proposed his
amendment as a compromise.
This will place check-offs un under
der under the supervision of a body that
will not use them for influence.
Barker explained that the new
amendment will keep a procedure
that has become a tradition, but
will remove the influence.
Sam Block, Progress Party floor
leader, agreed with Barker and
said, I believe check-offs should
be there as long as they are run
John Shipley, 2UC, commented
that the amendment gave the Honor
Court the power to move the check checkoffs
offs checkoffs 100 feet away if that was what
the Honor Court desired.
George Blaha, secretary of Leg-

Wf% fa Tp
, 8
jjjg JBBP** JHBI
BURNING: Bonnie Cochran, left, and Jerry Rhodes

islative Affairs, commented it was
unfortunate the issue came up in
the first place.
Final vote was 30 to 11.
Dick Thompson, student body
vice president, read a statement
before discussion began on the
amendment. He claimed The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator was mistaken in an editorial
Tuesday morning.
I did not see the bill until it
was proposed and I haven't and
will not try to sway the vote on
this matter.
You must determine student
opinion not The Alligator,
Thompson told the council.
The council adopted Rules of
Procedure last night, after dis discussing
cussing discussing several points on the pro proposed
posed proposed rules.
The next meeting of LegCouncif
will be on January 18, 1966.
Opens Today
Nearly 400 persons are expected
to register today for the 16th annual
Caribbean Conference at the UF.
Participants from Montana, Cal California,
ifornia, California, Wyoming, Arizona, Illin Illinois,
ois, Illinois, Pennsylvania, lowa, New York,
the Southeastern states and Puerto
Rico will attend the three-day
Sponsored by the UF's Center
for Latin American Studies, the
conference has as its the me Unit United
ed United States Relations in the Carib Caribbean.
bean. Caribbean.
Director of the program is Dr.
A. Curtis Wilgus.
Topics for the discussions in include
clude include monetary relations, business
relations, trade relations, cultural
relations and diplomatic relations.

; The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1065

Page 2

' fe*§t I I I hHMSHF
- WSmSSm^^-'
PLANES TO RHODESIA . British Prime Minister Harold Wilson
was expected to dispatch a Royal Air Force strike force to defend
Zambian interests on the border of Rhodesia. The men and the planes
would be used in reconnaissance flights over the strategic Kariba
hydroelectric dam on the border. Zambian President Kaunda urgently
appealed for help from Britain to protect the complex. Rebel Rhodesian
Prime Minister lan Smith was expected to comment on the troop
movement on a Salisbury television station.
REDS TO TRIPLE TROOPS . Defense Secretary Robert S.
McNamara said today on his return from a quick inspection in Viet
Nam that Hanoi soon would be sending men south at triple the rate
of last summer and more than five times the rate a year ago. In a
planeside news conference he estimated the infiltration will approach
4,500 men per month. McNamara cited that U. S. will increase bomb bombing
ing bombing in North Viet Nam to curtail the infiltration of Communist men
and sillies.
ican American servicemen freed by the Viet Cong after
two years of captivity said today they wanted
to quit the Army and lead a campaign to end
the war in Viet Nam. The United States has
nothing to gain from the war in Viet Nam, for
the Viet Cong are the people, the two soldiers
said in a news conference in Cambodia. The
Viet Cong announced their release last Satur Saturday
day Saturday to honor the anti-war demonstrations in
the United States. The soldiers said they would
press ahead with their anti-war campaign even
if sanctions are imposed against them.
BIRTH CONTROL OKAYED Pope Paul VI has approved a final
Ecumenical Council statement on birth control, Vatican sources said
today. The statement leaves the door open to change but still binds
Catholics to observe the ban on artificial contraception. The pontiff,
in two letters written under his name, directed the council to make
a direct restatement which would retain the ban on chemical or mech mechanical
anical mechanical methods of contraception. Vatican sources said the council has
not reached a consensus on the issue, but expect to soon.
PROSPECTS A 0K... With things looking fine foraSaturday launch,
Gemini 7 astronauts Frank Borman and James Lovell today reviewed
the flight plan that would make them the world's most traveled space spacemen.
men. spacemen. At the same time, 23 tracking stations around the world rehearsed
the intricate job of following the 14 day Gemini 7 space voyage. Borman
and Lovell spent most of Tuesday studying the flight plan that calls for
them to circle the earth 206 times. Nine days following the Gemini 7
launch Gemini 6 will be launched to attempt a close quarter rendezvous.
KLAN PLOT... Federal attorneys worked today to solidify their con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy case against three Ku Klux Klansmen whose alleged role in the
slaying of a civil rights worker was revealed by an FBI informer. Collie
Wilkins. Bill Eaton, and Gene Thomas went on trail Tuesday in UJS.
District Court, charged with conspiring to violate the civil rights of
participants in last springs Selma to Montgomery freedom march.
Assistant A tty. Gen. John Doar sought to link the three with the death
of Viola Linzzo.
CRIME STUDY . .An investigation of crime
in the Southeast Florida area will be started
shortly after the new director of the Florida
Sheriffs Bureau takes his post next month.
Baker County Sheriff Ed Yarbrough was named
director to replace Don McLeod. The sheriffs
of Dade, Broward, and Palm Beach counties
have asked for a bureau investigation of bolita
and prostitution in their areas. Yarbrough said
the probe would be his first action Governor
Burns said Larry Dupree would possibly re replace
place replace Yarbrough as Baker County sheriff.
OLD WEST IN FLORIDA... Roy Rogers and his business manager,
Edward G. Brown, have several Central Florida sites under considera consideration
tion consideration for a western-type tourist attraction. Brown said Monday he and
Rogers plan to put their attraction in the general vicinity of where
Walt Disney h as announced plans to establish his SIOO million amuse amusement
ment amusement facility. Brown said an estimated $lO million would be spent
on the Rogers project. Rogers hopes to acquire 5,000 acres of undevel undeveloped
oped undeveloped land near Orlando.

Astronouts In Mn s Room 1

An anonymous wag called it
14 days in the doctors office,
and astronaut John Young dubbed
it two weeks in the mens room.
Whatever the nickname, the
marathon voyage of U. S. astro astronauts
nauts astronauts Frank Borman and James
Lovell was planned as the most
elaborate set of medical experi experiments
ments experiments ever attempted in space
a flight that could pave the way for
future long-distance journeys a aboard
board aboard orbiting space stations.
Doctors waited to examine
everything from the astronauts
brain waves to their heel bones.
Borman and Lovell also were
ordered to abide by a strict food foodand-drink
and-drink foodand-drink diet and to bring home
every bit of body waste liquid
and solid, including sweat.
The experts were unworried a about
bout about what a record period of
weightlessness would do to the
human body. I certainly dont look
for anything thats going to be of
serious nature for us right now
for a 14-day exposure, said Dr.
Charles Berry, astronaut physi physiclan*

Greater Love Hath No Man?

sack E. Gell of the Ist Cavalry,
killed in action in Viet Nam, was
buried Monday with full military
honors as his young widow sat
nearby weeping.
Gell was the fourth Ist Cavalry
member killed in Viet Nam to be
buried at nearby Ft. Benning in
the past four months. He was the
ninth buried this month and 15th
this year.
The widow, mother of three
small children, was dressed in
black and held her head in hands
as she heard Chaplain Louis M.
Jackson pay tribute to her hus husband,
band, husband, a radio operator killed in
action Nov. 14 five miles from the
Cambodian border. Rebecca,
the chaplain said to her in the
tribute, Greater love hath no man
than his; that he lay down his life
for a friend.
Jack did lay down his life for
his friends: you, Rebecca, his fam family,
ily, family, friends and countrymen.
Jackson continued, We must
ask ourselves: Was the price too
high? Was it necessary for Jack
to die fighting in Viet Nam? Why
then, was it necessary for Jack to
die fighting in Viet Nam? He was
not a bloodthirsty killer. He was
a man of peace.
The chaplain, holding out his
hands, added. The hands of Sgt.
Gell were not the hands of a killer,
but those of an artist.
He explained Gell shortly before
he died sent his wife paintings and
a letter opener he made. He turned
to the widow again and said Gells
letters home were filled not with
hate but with love for you, his
family and the simply joys you had
shared together.
Could he have better served
the cause of peace by demonstrat demonstrating
ing demonstrating with a placard? Jackson
asked. Jack Gell knew that peace
and appeasement do not mean the
same and are in direct contradic contradiction.
tion. contradiction.
Jack understood that appease-
Tbe Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Floridl and
is published daily. Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.


clan* physiclan*
The main medical interest cen centered
tered centered in two areas: 1. The pros prospect
pect prospect that, in weightlessness, the
human skeleton tends to lose some
of its bone-hardening calcium; 2.
A curious disappearance of some
red blood cells in the bodies of
previous astronauts exposed to
zero gravity.
Finding out where the calcium
goes was the purpose of perhaps
the most complicated of the eight
experiments aboard Gemini 7-
the one entitled Calcium Balance
Study, or simply M-7. It re required
quired required keeping all the body waste
for later medical examination on
the ground.
Hand-in-glove with that was the
M-5 experiment, bioassays of
body fluids, which required the
astronauts to package and store
all liquid waste. The two tests
represent a very great under undertaking,
taking, undertaking, Berry said.

Its probably the most difficult
experiment from the crew stand standpoint
point standpoint to implement that weve had,
Borman said.

ment does not make peaceable an
enemy sworn to destroy and raise
his society one with man and
without God. Jackson raised his
right hand over the coffin and rifle
squad fired three volleys as a bug buglar
lar buglar played Taps.
The six-man honor guard folded
the flag they held above the coffin
and gave it to Mrs. Gell who stood

Only 176 Women On Duty
For U.S. Viet Nam Warfare
WASHINGTON (UPI) lt's still a man's war in Viet Nam. While
the United States so far has poured 165,000 troops into the anti anticommunist
communist anticommunist fight, it has assigned only 176 women most of them
nurses to duty with military forces in Viet Nam.
And Defense Department figures showed Monday that even in the
time honored profession of wartime nursing, some services are
experimenting with male nurses.
There are only 11 women in uniform in Viet Nam today, and all are
members of the Womens Army Corps (WAC). no Air Force
WAFS, navy WAVES or women Marines there.
WTiy? A WAC spokesman said the reason simply is that there is little
need for them.
There is no Pentagon policy against sending women to Viet Nam,
although none can be assigned to actual combat duty.
The situation was similar during the Korean war, when only a
handful of women served on the scene. During World War 11, thousands
of women served overseas but mostly at sprawling headquarters in
London and in Honolulu, far removed from the battle lines.
In \ iet Nam, seven WACS are serving as stenographers in Saigon.
are assigned as advisers to the South Vietnamese Womens Army
Corps and are to be replaced at year's end after 12 months of duty by
two others who already have arrived in Saigon.

The Most Student-Minded Businessmen

- \

Ga inesville Municipal Airport
Waldo Road

Following the flight, doctors
planned to x-ray the small fing er
and heel bone of each astronaut
to look for calcium lost. This ex experiment
periment experiment was dubbed M-6.
Also after landing, Borman and
Lovell were scheduled for a series
of x-rays by experts looking f or
expected decreases in the number
of red blood cells. Doctors said
the cells may hide out in other
parts of the body, such as the liver
and spleen.
Other experiments included set
of inflatable cuffs, worn by Lovell
to determine whether it offers pro protection
tection protection against the pooling 0 f
blood in the legs after an astro astronaut
naut astronaut lands; an elastic cord-type
exerciser to keep the orbiting as astronauts
tronauts astronauts in shape; a Monocardio Monocardiogram
gram Monocardiogram to give doctors a means of
keeping tabs on the mechanical
activity of the astronauts hearts;
an electroencephalograph to per permit
mit permit experts to measure the space spacemen's
men's spacemen's brain waves while they
were asleep; and a vision tester
to determine any changes in the
astronauts' sense of orientation
during weightlessness.

a moment beside the coffin. She
began crying and was escorted to
Jackson's car.
The coffin was lowered with a
wreath shaped like the Ist Cavalry
Division arm patch.
Mrs. Gell's three children. Bon-
ita, 6, Carol, 1, and Jay, 3, stayed
home. They were too young to

If you have two hours
and $6 per week, you
can solo by Christmas.

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Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,


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ing Starting a new job? ... Newly married?... A new
homemaker?... A new parent? If your means
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ready to help you with Credit.
If you want an account with a dependable
store, come in and have a talk with a credit
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This is a promise:
Sears will give your credit request
prompt attention. You dont need a
cosigner. Your character and ability
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Enjoy the convenience of a Sears Credit Ac Account.
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them now . pay for them in easy monthly
When you visit Sears, plan to spend a little
time browsing around. Youll be happily sur surprised
prised surprised with all the good things in life that can
be yours at Sears today!

Page 3

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965

Page 4

Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

ecretary of Defense Robert McNamara reported
late Saturday night in a message carried on
American radios that he had been shocked at the
broadened expansion of North Vietnamese activity in
the war there.
Armchair guessers who know the way Mac
operates knew that what was left unsaid by McNa McNamaras
maras McNamaras speech was that broadened efforts by the
North meant greater troop deployment by the United
Thus, some people were not overly shocked Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon when the newspapers carried the
banner headlines: Doubled U. S. Forces In Viet
Nam Likely. Although Mac remained officially non noncommittal
committal noncommittal on the figures involved, the reliable
newsleaks reported that his comments heightened
speculation that the present force of 165,000 U. S.
soldiers would be augmented to 300,000 and that air
attacks on jungle supply routes would be increased.
Were winning the war, McNamara claims.
Early last spring when Johnson returned to the
bombing raids and began upping the troop ante in
Viet Nam, speculation was that a definite escalation
pattern was developing. Most Americans refused to
accept the gradual escalation approach, but events
since that time have more than confirmed it. Yes Yesterdays
terdays Yesterdays announcement that prospects were for a
doubling in the present force confirms the escalation
Casualties the past week mounted to proportions
equal to and in excess of those incurred during per periods
iods periods of the Korean War, when Porkchop Hill, Heart Heartbreak
break Heartbreak Ridge and other such battles made the head headlines.
lines. headlines.
Draft quotas, cut back for the month of January,
will probably be augmented again. Aerial raids are
to be bolstered, we are told, but still no mention of
bombing Hanoi and Haniphong and other such privi privileged
leged privileged sanctuaries.
The resolve of the United States cannot be denied,
in lieu of recent developments ... or can it?
We have shown our willingness to deploy hundreds
of thousands of American soldiers to the battlefields
of Viet Nam to combat the Viet Cong and their
supporters to the north. But we have yet to show
that this is more than a half-hearted attempt to STOP
the aggressors. Victory is still as elusive a concept
as ever.
McNamara was quoted as saying that the increased
ferocity of Viet Cong and North Vietnamese attacks
in recent weeks indicated a clear decision by Hanoi
to escalate infiltration and raise the level of the
Escalation shall be met with counter-escalation.
Where does this little game of military chess end?
Despite her outward appearance of resolution, the
United States government appears still reluctant to
do what must be done to end the war in Viet Nam and
bring peace to Southeast Asia. Johnson is correct
now in his contention that victory must be pursued
to its ultimate conclusion, unless the Viet Cong
surrender outright. Ho Chi Minhs gritty little
fighters seem unlikely to do this anytime soon unless
their homeland is shattered beyong recognition. This
nasty task means the slaughter of civilians, the
destruction of urban complexes, of all supply routes,
of all missile sites, regardless of who mans them,
and a cessation of the intercourse between the Soviet
Union and Red China to Viet Nam via ship through
the port city of Haiphong.
Former Air Force Chief of Staff General Curtis
LeMay said recently that he had. months ago, called
for the action which just today was resulting. He
placed a great emphasis on Americas air strike
It is just possible that such concentrated air
attacks could level and pulverize the North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese and force them to surrender, despite counter
pressure from Peking and despite the loss of face
to Ho. The threat of internal rebellion is also not to
be completely discounted.
But America dallies, preferring to deploy more
soldiers to the central green valleys and high moun mountain
tain mountain plateaus to engage the enemy where the enemy
can fight his best. We remain reluctant to go to the
air in greater force and not only cripple, but in incapacitate
capacitate incapacitate the North Vietnamese.
Until this resolve becomes apparent, the mere
deployment of troops will merely camoflage the
real problems in Viet foam. If we MUST accept the
premise that it is our task to rid the South of the
Viet Cong and the North Vietnamese, then let us at
least follow paths leading to such ends and not me meandering
andering meandering little foot-trails leading only to greater
troop deployment and the prolongation of the conflict.

DR. ROBERT Hutch j ns

Jrteturning from a visit to Moscow and Leningrad, I have one
iKor two impressions that I report for what they are worth.
The first concerns the great Communist world conspiracy in
which all Americans have been brought up to believe.
It may have existed once. It does not exist today, and the
possibilities of making it a reality are remote.
The Soviet Union is as much opposed to the expansion of
Communist China as we are, probably more so, because it is
closer to the Soviet Union than to us. Talking with all kinds of
Russians, I got the feeling that if they were free to choose between
having Viet Nam dominated by the Chinese or by us, they would
take us every time.
They would prefer Ho Chi Minh. They see him not as a Com Communist,
munist, Communist, but as an independent power blocking the realization of
any imperialist ambitions entertained by either China or the
United States.
They talked to me more in sorrow than in anger. They find our
policy incomprehensible. To them it is self-evident that anybody
wanting to restrain the Chinese would want to build up Ho Chi
Minh. Instead of that, we are throwing him into the arms of the
Chinese, who would like nothing better than to swallow him up
in the guise of protecting him against Western aggression.
The Soviet Union has got to have peace. We can talk gaily
about spending sl3 billion, or any other figure, on the war in
Viet Nam. The financial pages report that the war is a boom to
business. The secretary of the treasury thinks that perhaps we
may not be able to reduce taxes but, if the boom is big enough,
we may be able to throw all that money down the drain and enjoy
lower taxes, too.
The Soviet Union has got to have peace because after almost
50 years it is still a developing country, one that needs to put
all its resources into supplying the elementary requirements
of its people.
Prices are high. And, even taking in account free medical
care and insignificant rents, wages are low. Moscow is full of
soldiers who could in-pbexfuction.
One Soviet official described to me his hopes for Soviet edu education
cation education and then said, As long as we have to spend billions of
rubles on armaments, these plans can never be carried out.
On the other hand, the Russians are a puritanical people. It
would be folly to base American foreign policy on the assumption
that they will not honor their engagements. It would be wiser to
reconsider that policy in the light of their advice.


Albert didnt care

Next. I suppose, we may expect
a letter from R. Jerold Clack de deploring
ploring deploring the low morals of a Biology
Department which allows its stu students
dents students to slash into the palpitrating
guts of a narcotized earthworm who
really deserves to be morally
protected from heinous degenerate
The point Mr. Clack misses in
his righteous missives is that Al Albert
bert Albert Gator never cared about the
morality of a life-form which wor worried
ried worried over the circumstances sur surrounding
rounding surrounding his death. Albert Gator

f r, \

could have cared less! All Albert
knew was an innate urge to live
and procreate.
Breast-beatings and tenuous
moralisms had nothing to do with
the fact of Alberts death, but only
the sudden movement of a biologi biological
cal biological system more advanced than his
own. Albert never worried about
the temporal or spiritual fate of
the fish he ate .. or his own right
to eat once-living fish ..
Mr. Clack: dont be silly.
Worry about something worth
worrying about. I presume you
ARE worrying.
G. K. McClung, 3AS

fB% confetti confettijt*)
jt*) confettijt*)
places and press boxes . Visitor to
jpthe Presidents Box high atop Florida Field
FSU encounter was none other than Chester
Ferguson, Chairman of the State Board of Regents
. . About The Alligators Jim Murray East, Andy
Moor . Seems some football wives and a few other
fans, most of whom neglected to sign their names,
wrote in after Moors now-famous Steve Spurrier
column, condemning ol Andy as a vicious criminal
who should not be allowed to stalk the earth ... We
asked Andy about this, and he said it probably wasnt
true . .Some of my best friends are Gator wives,
he said . What the writers dont realize is that
The Alligator is not a subsidiary of the sports pub publicity
licity publicity department ... We are not paid to be football
image-makers . And no player or team is so holy
it cant be criticized . except Cow-Cow .
o o o
Key tapping is an event of the past, the campus
political spotlight turns to talk of approaching spring
elections ... Os course, there is the brief interlude
during which finals pose an omnipresent threat to the
potential politician . Latest rumors have it that
law school freshman Buddy Jacobs, past URA presi president,
dent, president, Key, and member of SAE fraternity, and Steve
Cheeseman, independent student body treasurer, are
the most likely candidates, but the name of Vice
President Richard (Dick) Thompson has yet to be
ruled out at least, reportedly, not by Thompson
. But Thompson has been cautioned to wait til
next year, a result of both recent events and the
seeming inability of vice presidents to ascend to the
top position ... No vice president has inherited
the top spot in the past five years, and Thompson,
a percentage player, may well decide to sit this
one out ...
One thing retarding this, however, is the fact
that it is common knowledge of many that 1967 is to
be Bills Year, in reference to the candidacy of
ATO Bill Mcride, 1964 chairman of Dollars for
Scholars . Some consider Mcride unbeatable,
but of course, no one is ever invincible in politics,
are they?
o o o
Speculation about the spring at this point is sheer
foolishness, but foolishness is fun, especially when
its political foolishness.
One such rumor handed us by campus politico John Johnny
ny Johnny Florida is that, come February, there shall be
neither a Progress Party or even a vestige re remaining
maining remaining of the now almost defunct Action Party .
Originally, the plans were that Progress would live
on in name after President Bruce Culpepper stepped
down, but latest reports indicate that at least one
large fraternity in Progress has or is about ready
to sever its relations with the mother party ...
Others may well follow ... It is somewhat similar
to the situation last fall when Progress emerged from
the ashes of Gator and V.O.T.E. parties, leaving
the leftovers to merge into the opposition Action.
Another rumor from Johnnys brother, Mazola,
is that Jacobs, also considered unbeatable by many
in the past and a sure bet, is only reluctantly
thinking of running. Its almost as if the presidency
is being thrust upon Buddy.
Question of the Day: Who, among the political elite
on campus, is attending school on scholarship from
the (Port) St. Joe Paper Company, which is a link in
the vast du Pont chain ruled by the powerful Edward
HEARD IN THE HALL ... A new Blue Key tappee
saying, Now that Im in, someone else can do all
that work. Who could it be?
no Moor fan
In the Nov. 22 Alligator** your illustrious sports
editor made some cutting remarks about the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators and Steve Spurrier.
Andy Moor wrote about how Jon Brittenum of
Arkansas and Steve Juday of Michigan State pulled
their teams from seeming defeat. But in the very
next sentence he said, Spurrier, on the other hand,
has been unable to perform this sort of feat.* Well,
Mr. Moor, we guess you dont remember the Georgia
game, but were sure Saturdays game is fresh in
your memory. Steve Spurrier DID pull his team
from seeming defeat and at the same time he showed
the many fair weather fans in the stadium that he
and the Gators have what it takes.
As for Andy Moor, he will go down in history as
the biggest fair weather* fan Florida ever had.
Doss Watson, 4AR
Paul Goldman, 4EG


the new campus left

The Viet Nam issue undoubtedly
has been a major catalyst in the
rise of the new campus left. Count Countless
less Countless demonstrations, sit-ins, lie lieins,
ins, lieins, teach-ins, ad nauseam have
served to focus attention on leftist
opposition to the American pres presence
ence presence in Viet Nam. Unlike many
peace demonstrators in the past,
however, the new radicals are not
expressing the pacifist strain in
American society. As Allen
Brownfeld, a graduate student at
the University of Maryland, re-,
marked after interviewing the
Washington demonstrators, Pac Pacificism
ificism Pacificism was simply a tactic of the
majority of the participants and not
a conviction. They did not believe
that force was wrong, they felt it
was proper to use force against
Hitler, they simply felt it was
wrong to use force against Com Communists,
munists, Communists, no more or no less.
In deed some members of the
new left even promoted the use of
military force against the West.
At the Washington march of the
Unrepresented People, tables
were set up to enlist student
pacifists to fight in Viet Nam
for the Viet Cong. In May at a
University of California teach-in
a leftist professor received a
standing ovation when he urged
American freedom fighters to
join the Viet Cong. Yalte professor
Staughton Lynd, a leading leftist
intellectual, has compared the Viet
Cong to heroes of the American
Example after example could be
cited of the hypocritical exploita exploitation
tion exploitation of legitimate issues by the new
campus left. Free speech, civil
rights, and peace become relevant
to the radicals only insofar as they
aid in bringing about the new
American Revolution. As Dr.
Petersen succinctly stated in his
study: Preposterous as this may
seem to those on the outside, the
real issue is the seizure of power.
The guilding principle of the radi radicals
cals radicals heading the revolt (at Berke Berkeley)
ley) Berkeley) is one of Lenin's favorite
aphorisms, which he borrowed
from Napolean: 'On sengage et
puis on voit. Roughly translated,
this appeared on one picket sign
as 'Strike now, analyze later.' *'
This is a period of deep frus frustration
tration frustration in American society. 1965
is the twentieth year of a cold war
which seems likely to continue in-

y ill
f ,
| £ n,H m l
1642 w. university ave. / 376-4995

X; Editor's Note ... This con coneludes
eludes coneludes a three-part series >:
written by Georgetown Uni- :£
versity graduate student
Thomas Pauken on the up upx
x upx surgence of the New Left on *:
x campuses of America. $
..... . w* ...
i-2~s ! . *iViViV**!>*i'. .********. -A
definitely. It is also a time in which
we as a nationl are experiencing
grave internal problems. The
crime rate is growing, the civil
, rights question becomes more
complex all the time, and the tradi traditional
tional traditional community structure is in
the process of disruption.
In such a situation it is only
natural that extremism once again
has reared its ugly head in Ameri American
can American society. For nearly a half a
century, international Communism
first with its base in Moscow
and more recently with an addi additional
tional additional base in Peking has at attempted
tempted attempted to stimulate and direct
the minds of the young. It is an
old extremism making its approach
to a new generation and we on the
campus who can see and judge its
effect have determined to oppose,
expose and defeat it. Toward this
end we have formed, and are in the
process of expanding, a national
bi-partisan Student Committee for
the Defense of Viet Nam.
Our basic purpose is threefold:
(1) By petition to enlist student
support from coast-to-coast back backing
ing backing U. S. policy in resisting Com Communist
munist Communist aggression in Viet Nam.
(2) Conducting and promoting
college symposiums explaining the
reasons we are fighting in Viet Nam
and in so doing refute the outpour outpouring
ing outpouring of misinformation being dis disseminated
seminated disseminated by the left. (3) Or Organizing
ganizing Organizing committees of correspon correspondence
dence correspondence to exchange and distribute
accurate information on Viet Nam.
We firmly believe that the vast
majority of college students abhor
this new extremism on the left.
We also believe that how we meet
this challenge, how we revitalize
the traditional values of Western
society may well be the most cru crucial
cial crucial question facing our time.
Just Arrived At
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

| MM H / f I I
DECEM&ErS,2,4 3
9am spm
A / branch of

Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5

Page 6

4 * JdLM? ]*""**.
k 4 @i)oOf 4>m
weather fashion at its finest. Os wash n wear I
Dacron and Pima cotton this coat boasts fashion jfflfe?" 1 111 11 I A PRA
?K§ |*f features such as tab cuffs, club collar, button fly v BIIHI j I|s
i^lfflr front, slash pockets. Nylono lined. Sizes Bto 18: JflEr ll ill 'l
* n oyster, navy black, cranberry, bottle green || |
A^f&jjgu w> ww >mw #)W > ,b ' > J .111 tills trom the sm. ai
,-> ,7? WSma* It III change purse, t Notice
PlPip Will pictures and .barge pi
> '- >^l^ v>w w>>> > j W w wi i^ > '*lll jhe whole purse in hall
... Ilie other fellow didn't. 111
A He didnt have SAAB FRONT-WHEEL DRIVE pulling
him through the curve. And in snow, it was no go. I|||||||£ A *"Bu
If it had been mud, or ice, or sand, or just rain-slick BHHfcx
road, the same thing might have happened. Nothing ~ B B B
beats having your horses pulling for you. The folks | I
(or is it the boys) in Detroit are beginning to think ~ mm a: PARKER 4
So if you want to head 'em off at the pass, ridea
Swedish SAAB the sure footed steed from snowy
Sweden, where the reindeer m m FFil |9 B^
and antelope play. SAAB fl| CU |fe
Test-ride it at this corral: 'flSK I !ru,y n
1031 SOUTH MAIN STREET IIH m m corner
Phil Crist Manager 11l |S| ill b c
m ffl 111 11
ZENITH £5 @kog[l
$2V 5 88881 106 W. UNIV. AVE.
fc/ PHONE 372-8421
_ State FM /AM Table Radio
( fjl If UI W Ftlm ASTORIA IfMal N*9o Americas first AC operated Tran-
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,c palm of vom hand billow grain cowhide M CQ 769 Tap MQ 766 Tape My Name |# Barbra Two ... s ea
M,it to see JH Fourteen sensational songs from A buoyant performance by Leo- tures exciting highlights from
W The Steve Lawrence Show pold Stokowski and the Ameri- Miss Streisands "Emmy Award-
Includes Millions of Roses,' can Symphony Orchestra of winning special. Includes Sec Sec%jt§
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w COLUMBIA RECORDS f s£?.. .4*
his is the gift so choose if 1,1 i r.l.
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Open Nightly Univ. Ave. @ 6th St. Open Sun. U-6

Page 7

tjJThe Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965

Page 8


I wanted |
apartment. S9O. beginning Jan.
Right behind Norman Hall. Call
8-4869 after 11 a.m. (C-61-3t-c).
ROOMMATE to share comfortable
and convenient room in prime lo location
cation location near campus. S3O monthly.
Call 8-3402. (C-61-2t-c).
share modern, well-equipped 2
bdrm. apt. at Univ. Gardens. Win Winter
ter Winter trimester. Includes central
heat and air-cond., swimming pool.
Call FR 8-3003. (C-61-ts-c).
Dec. 3 after 1:00 p.m. Please call
8-4927. (C-61-lt-c).
ONE COED to share apartment in
Colonial Manor. Phone 378-3752.
share apartment in Colonial Man Manor.
or. Manor. Call Linda, 8-2487. (C-61-
8-4584. Leave Friday return on
Sunday. (C-61-lt-p).
MALE ROOMMATE for next term
or move in now. Preferrably Law
student. 2 bedroom house, one mile
from campus. $32.50 per month.
Call 8-3230. (C-61-ts-c).
COED ROOMMATE wanted for next
trimester. Modern one bedroom
apartment, 3 blocks from main
library. $45. monthly. Call 378-
4523 after 6:00. (C-59-2t-c).
ONE OR TWO GIRLS to share a
two bedroom apartment. Starlight
Apartments near Norman Hall.
378-3082 after 4:30. Prefer senior
or graduate student. (C-59-3t-c).
trimester. Behind Norman, close
to campus. Call 378-4574 after
4:00. (C-59-st-c).
apartment three blocks from
campus. One bedroom. Call 378-
4893. (C-58-st-c).
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.50
one way, $6. round trip. Call 372-
6450, Mon-Thurs. after 6 p.m.
apt. beginning in Jan. Colonial
Manor. Please call after 7 p.m.
at 378-3355. (C-60-4t-p).
apartment at Colonial Manor next
trimester. Call 378-3602. (C-60-
3 p.m., Dec. 13 or 6 a.m. Dec. 14.
$lO. Call 378-3761 after 4:30 p.m.
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 alr-conditloning. Call
Jeff at 6-9252 after 8 p.m. (C-57-
LOST Black ski sweater, multi multicolored
colored multicolored yoke, size hugh. Lost about
a month ago. $lO reward for re return.
turn. return. De Young, 32-B Buckman,
372-9317. (L-61-6t-p).

1 real estate |
restricted area, three lovely
homes each with 3 bedrooms, cen central
tral central heat and on large lots. Near
elementary school. (I-61-6t-c).
5 ACRE TRACT FOR $1750. Will
trade for free and clear mobile
home for comparable value. Call
Ernest Tew Realty, Inc., anytime
376-6461. (I-61-st-c).
HOME NEEDING REPAIRS and re redecoration
decoration redecoration on 3 acres of land off
Newberry Road. Owner must sell.
Price $12,500 with small down downpayment.
payment. downpayment. Call Ernest Tew Realty,
Inc., anytime at 376-6461. (1-61-
2 buildings, room for more. Lot
285x105. See anytime at 1105 NW
6 St. Call 376-1730 between 1-5
p.m. (I-61-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).
4 YEAR OLD CBS house vacant.
3 bedrooms, large Florida room,
large lot. SSOO. equity and move in.
House will be open Thursday. Call
2-3118. (1-57-st-c).

@>{o3S3l!!xover! 3 z
I 2\ men at fhangi Prison...but only
1291 a, .u. WYLERS ' T
HS wm JssL mtl the collector
feib COLUMBIA coco* law*!
"thrusatT" lamer "p3*s*7*9^""
-The New Yorker
*Plus Journey To Understanding

1 real estate |
restricted area, three lovely homes
each with 3 bedrooms, central heat
and on large lots. Near elementary
school. 372-8175. (I-61-6t-c).
for sale 1
MUST SELL. Bendix high cap.
electric fuel pump. Brand new.
Fits any 12 v. neg. ground car.
sls or best offer. Call Manor
Motel, ext. 37 after 5. (A-61-
FRIGIDAIRE refrigerator, $25.
Smith Corona skyriter portable
typewriter, $25. Buick hardtop
1955 special, $175. TV antenna
20* mast, sls. TV Westar 8-PIA
$35. Call 2-1300. (A-61-6t-p).
CHARLES* CHIPS: Potato chips,
pretzels, and Cookies. In air tight
cans. Wed. nights 7:00 to 8:30
p,m., East Hall parking Tot. (A (A---61-lt-p).
--61-lt-p). (A---61-lt-p).
Never worn, size 8. Paid sl6.
Will take $lO. Call 2-2003. (A (A---61-2t-c).
--61-2t-c). (A---61-2t-c).
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.

for sale
1965 HONDA 65 cc. Like new.
Must sell. $275. Make offer. Ron
Holden, 376-9158, Hume Hall,
room 2110. (A-60-7t-c).
1965 YAMAHA 250 cc. Super Sport
motorcycle. Like new must sell.
Call 376-2755. (A-60-3t-c).
for U. S. Handball Association.
Better quality at a lower price
($4.20) than competitors. Contact
Phil Shenkman, 372-9487 or Joel
Galpern, 376-9260. (A-59-st-c).
1 KAY ELECTRIC custom guitar
with Bigsby tail piece. Sacrifice
$75. Call 378-4668. (A-61-ts-c).
CAMERA Nikon F and acces accessories,
sories, accessories, like new. Ideal Christmas
gift. Call Bob at 2-7805. Also
FOUND at Ga. game, ladies pres prescription
cription prescription glasses. (A-61-lt-p).
AUTOHARP good condition, sls.
Call after 6:00 at 2-6986. (A (A---60-4t-c).
--60-4t-c). (A---60-4t-c).

"1 a*, lia T m-wi pi
EiacK Lemmons
m oavs wmm
of wme
ano noses
Troy Donahue Color


I Sastroianni usi JOSEWE H
|- lwnaitTg?l
| 'RED LINE 7000

FILEE!" Jack Thompson, Journal American
Judith Crist. Herald Tribune
William Paper, World -Telegram
A BALL!" Archer Winsten, N.Y. Post 1

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for rent
ONE OR TWO male students to
take over two room apartment
for wi titer trimester. One block
from campus. Air-conditioned.
Phone 8-4973. (B-59-3t-nc).
LARGE two bedroom, well fur furnished
nished furnished duplex. Air conditioners,
natural gas. Quiet and lose to
campus. Two-trimester lease.
Water and sewage. Call 6-6494.
ONE BEDROOM attractive studio
apartment for 2 students. 3 blocks
from campus. Available Jan. 1824
NW 3 Place, apt. 26. Call 8-3013.
AVAILABLE Jan., 2 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished house. 1-1/2 blocks from
campus. Suitable for 3 or 4 males
or females. Reasonable. Call 378-
2495. (B-61-3t-p).
SUBLEASE Jan.-Aug., luxurious
one bedroom aj air co' Itioned,
all electric la e kitche and di dinette,
nette, dinette, pool. Only 5 mi from
campus. Call 378-4062 between
5-9 p.m. (B-61-3t-c).
monthly. Air conditioned, heat.
Call 378-4668. (B-61-ts-c).
QUIET MODERN air conditioned
apartment. 5 mins, from impus.
S9O. Call 378-1446. (B- k *l-3t-c).
ATTENTION: Male grad'ute Law
and Medical students. Apartment
suitable for 3 students. Available
Jan. 1, 1966. Two doors from John
Tigert Hall. $l2O (Ist *nd last
month rent in advance). C ill 378-
2559 Ik tween 9-5 or 6-49< 8 even evenings.
ings. evenings. ( -61-st-c),
Bicyc ; Shop
1632 W. Uim versih \ve.
OpervFrom 9 t o 6
Across From Can: us

Shell Be An African MissionaryAgain

for rent
FURNISHED 2 room apt. for 2
males. One block from campus.
slls per trimester per person.
Call Jim Hodge at FR 6-9235 or
see at 1602 NW 1 Ave. (B-60-
UNFURNISHED duplex apartment.
S9O. Walking distance from school.
1107 NW 4 Ave. Call 378-3403
after 5:30. (B-60-st-c).
ONE BEDROOM studio apartment
for 2 students. 3 blocks from
campus. 1824 NW 3 Place, Apt.
37. 8-4779. (B-59-3t-c).
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).
FOR RENT In January. One bed bedroom
room bedroom modern apartment. Air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning and pool. S9O. per month
for two. Call 376-8715. (B-59-
PRIVATE ROOM in apartment
house to sublet to coed. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 372-5863 be between
tween between 5-7 p.m. or after 11 p.m.
AVAILABLE immediately Colonial
Manor apartment. Call 378-3489.
3 Ave. Phone 6-8506.(M-61-lt-c).


Alligator Staff Writer
A 48-year-old Presbyterian literature missionary in the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Republic of the Congo is working toward her masters
degree in journalism at the UF while on a one-year furlough.
Belgian Congo-born Mrs. Winifred Vass will serve as editor
of a magazine in the Tshiluba language upon her return to Lulua Luluabourg
bourg Luluabourg in 1966.
Mrs. Vass said that she and her husband, the Rev. Lachlan C.
Vass Jr., recently edited and printed vocabulary lists for the
first tonal grammar of the Tshiluba language.
My husband and I have done lots of work with music, too,
she reminisced.
We have trained choirs, translated hymns, and made tape
recordings of native songs, she said.
Rev. Vass has been director of the J. Leighton Wilson Press,
a self-supporting institution, at Luebo for 20 years.
He prints all school textbooks in the Tshiluba language, all
hospital and clinic forms, and government bulletins and forms,
she said.
The Vasses were among 24 missionaries who went to the Congo
in 1940 on a 70-day voyage around the world.
She gave a first-hand account of the missionary evacuation
in 1960.
As a result of uprisings after the independence of the New
Republic of the Congo, we were evacuated during the third year
of our fourth term (terms are four years each) in the Congo,
Mrs. Vass said.
She said that all United States citizens were ordered to leave
the lower Congo and Katanga in July, 1960.

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help wanted
MALE DESK CLERK wanted. 4-9
shift. Apply at Manor Motel office,
2325 NW 13 St. (E-60-3t-c).
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).
I autos
1963 FIAT 1100. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $650. Phone after 5:00.
6-6124. (G-61-3t-c).
5 mo. old. Blue, mint condition.
372-0539, Edward White. $1595.
1962 FORD GALAXIE convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason for
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-56-st-c).
sell 1964 Chevrolet Impala Super
Sports. Air conditioned, conver convertible,
tible, convertible, like new, the works. Very
small equity and take over pay payments.
ments. payments. Call 6-9026, 6-0506 or
2-1458, ask for Robert.. (G-59-

Mrs. Vass recalled both happiness and sadness of the situation
of their evacuation at the airport.
Congolese Christians brought to the airport, for our comfort,
blankets, pillows, wraps, fresh drinking water, there was none at
the airport, sandwiches, hot coffee, pickles and ripe bananas.
The matter was reversed for the first time; we were the
hungry ones in need, she said, and now they had the means of
serving us in love.
Mrs. Vass said that most of the missionaries returned to the
Congo within 10 to 14 days. Men returned first, then women and
I stayed in the United States to complete my furlough, and
returned to the Congo in October of 1961, Mrs. Vass said.
The Vasses have four Congo-born daughters: Edna, 24, at
Richmond Professional Institute, Richmond, Va.; Julia Lake,
20, a junior at Presbyterian College, Clinton, S. C.; Elizabeth,
17, a senior at Gainesville High School; and Winifred, 12, an
eighth grade student at Buchholz Junior High School.
Two of the girls have expressed some interest in social work
and a possible interest in returning to the Congo, Mrs. Vass
said. But, no definite plans have been made as yet.
While on furlough, the Vasses have numerous speaking en engagements.
gagements. engagements.
This is the course of action we take during every furlough.
We relate our wonderful experiences to people of all races, creeds,
and religions, she said.
Relating these experiences is a marvelous task because the
experiences themselves are rewarding.
Its very rewarding to have devoted 20 years of my life
helping others, she said smilingly.

wmmmmm i > w
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7 p.m., 319 Engineering Building.
Speaker: Mr. White, from Florida
Power. Topic: Stack Smoke Con Control.
trol. Control.
Today, Student Union. Will accept
applications from male and female
Juniors and seniors to attend the
Officer Candidate School at New Newport,
port, Newport, R. I. Applications are volun voluntary
tary voluntary and there is no obligation on
the part of the applicant.
IUM: COLLOQUIUM: Today, 8 p.m., 324 Florida
UNION. Speaker: Dr. Edmund E
Hegen, Assistant Professor of
Geography. Topic: The Univer University
sity University of Florida Putumayo River
Project, 1964-1965: Research De-|
sign, Procedure, and Results.
MENSA: Today, 12-1 p.m., Main
Cafeteria reserved section. All
prospective members welcome.
PI BETA PHI: Today, 8 p.m.,
home of Mrs. T. R. Ellinor, 2210
NE 10 Terr. Traditional cookie
shine. Hand crafts will be on sale.
FORESTRY CLUB: Today, 7:30
p.m., AustlnCary Forest. Steak fry
and election of officers. Must have
signed up Nov. 24.
LOAN: The forms are in for filing
continuance forms to continue on
the Florida General Scholarship
Loan for the Preparation of Teach Teacher.
er. Teacher. They may be obtained in Room
124, Norman Hall, College of Edu Education.
cation. Education.
5:30 p.m., University Health Cen Center
ter Center Cafeteria. Speaker: Dean Kim Kimball
ball Kimball Wiles, College of Education.

A Tradition In Time.,
UgUT -ri JSHSkbh
372-8658 211 W. Unr**rify An

Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

day, Sunday, 4-7 p.m., Sigma Alpha Epsilon
house. Spaghetti Dinner. Cost: sl.
8 p.m., home of Mrs. J. B. Whites,
1711 NW 10 Ave.
ARTS DAMES: Dec. 7, 8 p.m.,
University Women's Club. Speaker:
Mr. Charlie Woods of Publlx Mar Market.
ket. Market. December graduates honored.
PIN STRIPERS: Application
forms available at Florida Union
Information Desk through Friday.
Pin Stripers are UF version of
Candy Stripers for work at UF

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Page 9

Cagers Favored In Season Debut

The 1965-66 edition of the Gator
basjketball team opens its season
tonight against Jacksonville Uni University.
versity. University.
Tip-off time is 8 p.m. in the
Florida Gym.

MARQUIS Thc lce Break


Happiness is more than a warm puppy.
Happiness is beating FSU by more than any other team in Florida
football history. Even more exciting is the fact that 14 of the points
came in the last two minutes and ten seconds of the game, after
the Gators were behind.
Happiness is having Steve Spurrier on ones team when that
team is behind with only a few minutes to go.
The Johnson City, Tennessee native proved once again that he
deserves the title Mr. Comeback. Against one of the finest
defensive teams in the country Steve accounted for more than 300
yards himself and led an offensive effort that saw the Gators rack
up a total of 466 yards offensively.
Happiness is watching Charles Casey go out for a pass. If he
goes, chances are good that Steve will throw to him and chances
are great that he will catch the ball.
The tall Atlantan ended the 1965 season with 58 receptions for
806 yards and both marks are Southeastern Conference records.
Happiness is watching Bill Carr get fired-up d play against
FSUs All-America middle guard Jack Shinholse An even better
thrill was watching his play against the man wt has earned the
name leg-breaker because he has broken the lags of three men
on opposing teams this year.
During the game Saturday Jack Shinholser did not get toFloridas
quarterback once. The only tackles he made were several yards
downlield and even they were just assists.
Happiness is watching Alan Poe and Jack Harper play football.
Both run, block, fake and catch passes as well as any pair of
backs in the conference.
Happiness is spending the New Years holiday in New Orleans.
Happiness is playing in the Sugar Bowl.
A childhood dream come true, this new year promises to be one
no member of the team will ever forget. And the team members
are not the only people who will enjoy New Orleans. Thousands of
members of players families and fans will be there too.
Happiness is Coach Graves saying that the team will stay in
New Orleans three days after the game to see the town better betterand
and betterand at his expense.
Happiness is all the things, good and bad, that made up the
1965 Gator football season. It is the memories of great games and
fantastic individual efforts. It is always coming back after a loss
to play an exciting game and, most importantwin. It is seeing
fans pleased.
As the year ends let me make this thought or wish or toast or
whatever one may want to call it. May the success and happiness
of 1965 be only a place to start for building the happiness of 1966.
Rifles Look Ahead
Alligator Staff Writer
With the first half of the 1965-66 season completed in record-break record-breaking
ing record-breaking fashion, the Florida Rifles look ahead to a rough finishing schedule.
Ive been extremely pleased with the performance this season,
said team adviser Major Harvey M. Dick, but they will have to con continue
tinue continue their improvement to beat the competition left.
The Rifles currently sport an 8-1 record and are off to one of their
fastest starts in history. Thc opening match of the season saw the
Gator sharpshooters down Stetson.
Following this, the Rifles copped victories over LSU, Mississippi,
Auburn, Georgia, Florida Southern, and Stetson again.
The lone loss of the campaign came at the hands of unbeaten and
number-one ranked Citadel.
I think a large part of the credit for the teams fine performance
should go to coach Sgt. Joe Nave, said Dick. Nave has helped the
men tremendously in their shooting.
Top guns on the Florida Rifles have been co-captains Jon Cordon
and Toby Muir and team members Lee Young, Bill Pennock, and Jim
See FLA. RIFLES on P. 11
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With Tossed Salad, French 50
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Head Coach Norm Sloan will
probably start 6-10 Jeff Ramsey
at center, 6-9 Gary Keller at one
forward, and 6-8 Bob Hoffman at
the other.
The backcourt combination is

| The Florida All .gatorj

Page 10

>, Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965

s§ nfi W&m j§
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slated to be 6-4 Paul Morton and
6-0 Dave Higley.
All five are returning lettermen
from last year's squad. Major re reserves
serves reserves are Ed Mahoney, Mike Rol Rollyson,
lyson, Rollyson, Harry Winkler, and Gary
Last season, the Orange and Blue
compiled a 18-7 record and finish finished
ed finished third in the SEC with a 11-5
conference mark.
This years club will be without
the services of three starters from
last season. They are guards Tom
Baxley and Brooks Henderson and
forward Dick Tomlinson. Hender-

Channukah Dinner
Sunday, Dec. 5, At 6 P.M.
Reservations Required
16 NW 18th St. 372-2900

son is now an assistant coach for
the basketball Gators.
JUs Dolphins will start Dick
Pruet at center. The 6-9 center
averaged 16.4 points per game last
season. He is also the'teams top
Forward Gene Martineau stands
6-6. Last season he pumped 10.7
points per game through the nets.
Top shooting guard is Ed Johnson.
The 6-1 backcourt starter averaged
11.7 points for the Dolphins last
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Five Gators On UPI All-SEC Squad

ATLANTA (UPI) Four teams
in the 11-member Southeastern
Conference Florida, Alabama,
Kentucky and Ole Miss dominated
the two-platoon all-conference
team announced Tuesday by United
Press International.
The Sugar Bowl-bound Florida
Gators led the list with five all allstars,

End Charles Casey, 199, Florida senior from
End Rick Kestner, 200, Kentucky senior from
Stone, Ky.
Tackle Sam Ball, 240, Kentucky senior from
Henderson, Ky.
Tackle Dave McCormick, 240, LSU senior from
Rayville, La.
Guard Stan Hindman, 235, Mississippi senior
from Newton, Miss.
Guard Larry Beckman, 220, Florida senior
from Miami.
Center Paul Crane, 188, Alabama senior from
Prichard, Ala.
Quarterback Steve Spurrier, 198, Florida junior
from Johnson City, Term.
Halfback Rodger Bird, 195, Kentucky senior
from Corbin, Ky.
Halfback Mike Dennis, 210, Mississippi senior
from Jackson, Miss.
Fullback Steve Bowman, 195, Alabama senior
from Pascagoula, Miss.


But, Sloans Player Os Year

NASHVILLE (UPI) Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback Steve Sloan of Alabama was
selected Southeastern Conference
player of the year today in the
Nashville Banners 32nd annual
poll by SEC head football coaches.
The Crimson Tide senior from
Cleveland, Tenn., was a solid
choice as he was named first on
seven of the 11 ballots. He was
second on two ballots and third on
two others. Votes counted 10.5 and

Judo Club Members Show Well

Five members of the rapidly rapidlygrowing
growing rapidlygrowing UF Judo Club, under the
direction of Coach Ray Reisinger,
participated in the Florida State
Judo Tournament Nov. 14. at
Although Martien Caroll. Jack
Haney, Dave Frisby, Carl Hayes
and Dave Bryan won no trophies,
they all made a good showing/

Three All-Americas For UF

When Florida quarterback Steve
Spurrier was named to the Look
All-America squad, he became the
third member of the 1965 Gators
to become a first-team selection.
Previously, split end Charles
Casey and defensive end Lynn
Matthews had been so honored.
Matthews was named to the first
team NEA squad while Casey was
tapped on the Coach's All-Amer All-America.
ica. All-America.
Spurrier becomes the first Flor Florida


stars, allstars, conference champion Ala Alabama
bama Alabama had four and Kentucky and
the Rebels had three each. Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Georgia each won two
places and Auburn. Louisiana State
and Tulane each had one. Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State and Vanderbilt were
not represented on the 22-man
The all-conference team was
selected by balloting by*sports by*sportswriters


3 points for the first three places.
Another Tennessean, Steve
Spurrier of Florida, was runner-up
with 40 points. The Johnson City
junior was first on three ballots and
second on two others.
Rick Norton. Kentuckys senior
quarterback, was third.
All three quarterbacks set num numerous
erous numerous new passing and total offense
records at their schools and broke
several SEC records.

Reisinger praised.
Three weeks earlier, two Gators
collected trophies at a meet in
Tampa. Doug McDilda clinched
second in the heavy weight division.
Frisby added third place in the
165-pound class. John Sullivan also
competed, and Clyde Killer served
as timekeeper.
Judoka (Judoists) are ranked in

ida Florida quarterback to ever achieve
first-team All-America honors. It
is also the first time Florida has
had three selections in the same
With still more teams to be
named the next week, its possible
that other Gators will be named.
Both safety Bruce Bennett and
tackle Larry Gagner were named
to pre-season teams and may make
some All-America squad before
it's all over.


writers by*sportswriters and sportscasters from
throughout the Southeast.
The offensive 11 has Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier of Florida at quarterback,
Rodger Bird of Kentucky and Mike
Dennis of Ole Miss at halfbacks,
Steve Bowman of Alabama at full fullback,
back, fullback, Charles Casey of Florida
and Rick Kestner of Kentucky at
ends. Sam Ball of Kentucky and
Dave McCormick of Louisiana


Sloan joins Dixie Howell (1934),
Harry Gilmer (1945) and Pat Tram Trammell
mell Trammell (1961) as recipients of the Ban Banner
ner Banner award.
The Alabama senior, drafted
last week by the Atlanta Falcons
of the National Football League,
cracked a 20-year-old Alabama
record held by Gilmer by getting
1,499 yards total offense this sea season.
son. season.
He finished the season by corn-

three main groups--white belt;
brown belt; and the highest, black
belt. Each ranking has several
levels of excellence.
Haney, Shodan (Brown Belt), was
elected to the Board of Governors
of the Florida Black Belt Associa Association
tion Association as representative for north northeast
east northeast Florida.
Lora Friedman was appointed
chairman of womens judo in the
state of Florida.
White belt levels: Rokkyu. Gokyu
and Yonkyu. Brown belt: Sankyu,
Nikyu and Ikkyu. Black belt: Sho Shodan.
dan. Shodan. Nidan, Sandan. Yodan, Godan,
Rokudan, Shichidan. Hachidan, Ku Kudan
dan Kudan and Judan.
To pass from one rank to an another.
other. another. the athlete must demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate to the Promotion Board that
he possesses the necessary
knowledge and skill.
Among those earning promotions
are: Martien Carroll, Nidan; Lora
Friedman, Ikkyu; and Clyde Killer,

End Creed Gilmer. 176, Alabama senior from
Birmingham, Ala.
End Bobby Frazier, 190, Tennessee senior from
Bartow, Fla.
Tackle Jim Urbanek, 240, Mississippi sophomore
from Oxford, Miss.
Tackle George Patton, 210, Georgia junior from
Tuscumbia, Ala.
Guard Larry Gagner, 244, Florida senior from
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Linebacker Frank Emanuel, 228, Tennessee
senior from Newport News, Va.
Linebacker Bill Cody. 205, Auburn senior from
Orlando, Fla.
Linebacker Bill Goss, 190, Tulane senior from
San Antonio, Tex.
Back Lynn Hughes, 170, Georgia junior from
Atlanta, Ga.
Back Bobby Johns, 175, Alabama sophomore
from Birmingham, Ala.
Safety Bruce Bennett, 173, Florida senior from
Valdosta, Ga.

State at tackles. Stan Hindman of
Ole Miss and Larry Beckman of
Florida at guards and Paul Crane
of Alabama at center.
Spurrier, second leading ground
gainer in conference history, is the
only junior on the otherwise all allsenior
senior allsenior offensive unit.
The defensive 11 has Creed Gil Gilmer
mer Gilmer of Alabama and Bobby Frazier
of Tennessee at ends. Jim Urbanek



pleting 97 passes in 160 throws for
1,453 yards and 10 touchdowns. His
completion percentage of 60,C also
broke an Alabama mark.
Also notable was Sloan's 91 con consecutive
secutive consecutive passes wlthoyt an inter interception.
ception. interception. Only three of his 160 at attempts
tempts attempts were Intercepted this year.
Alabama Coach Paul Bryant said
"Steve is the most accurate passer
I've ever had the privilege of
coaching. And that Includes all of
them-Babe Parilli, Pat Trammell,
Joe Namath and the others."
Others receiving votes in the
poll were George Patton of Georg Georgia,
ia, Georgia, Hal Wantland of Tennessee,
Charles Casey of Florida, Mike
Dennis of Mississippi, Ashby Cook
of Mississippi State, Paul Crane
of Alabama, Stan Hindman of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, Paul Crane of Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Stan Hindman of Mississip Mississippi,
pi, Mississippi, Tommy Tolleson and Steve
Bowman of Alabama, and Sam Ball
of Kentucky.

Fla. Rifles
From Page Ten
The most pleasing victories for us were against Georgia and
Auburn," commented Dick. They both beat us last year and the
revenge this year tasted sweet."
Dick sees a rough road ahead for the Rifles next trimester. The squad
opens on Feb. 4 in the Florida Reglonals in Miami. Teams competing
in the National Rifle Association match will be Florida State, Florida
Southern, Florida A and M, Stetson, and many Florida high school and
private club rifle tAams.
Right now the roughest matches for the men look to be Florida
State, Clemf'on, and Miami," concluded Dick. With Pete Stippich to
the rifle team, I think we have a fine chance to go 20-2 for the year."

Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

of Ole Miss and George Patton of
Georgia at tackles, Larry Gagner
of Florida at middle guard, Frank
Emanuel of Tennessee, Bill Cody
of Auburn and Bill Goss of Tulane
at linebackers, Bobby Johns of
Alabama and Lynn Hughes of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia at halfbacks and Bruce Ben Bennett
nett Bennett of Florida at safety.
Urbanek and Johns are sopho sophomores,
mores, sophomores, Patton and Hughes juniors
and the other seven defensive men
Bird and Kestner are repeaters
from the 1964 all-SEC team picked
by UPI when only 11 first teamers
were named. Casey, Hindman and
Dennis all moved up from the sec second
ond second team and Spurrier and Bowman
advanced from the third team.
Spurrier beat out Steve Sloan of
Alabama and Rick Norton of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky for the all-star quarterback
post by a wide margin. The 6-foot 6-foot-2,
2, 6-foot-2, 198 pound triple threat from

y'> KJf
. &**"*? ,sii&L*


Johnson City, Tenn., gained a total
of 2,123 yards this season second
only to the 2,187 mark set by all-
American Frankie Sinkwick of
Georgia in 1942.
Spurrier set league records for
most passing yardage in a season
(1,893), most passes completed in
a season (148), and most passes
attempted (287).
His batterymate Casey, from At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, broke a few records of his
own along the way. Casey now holds
the conference record for most
passes caught in one season (58),
college career (114), yards gained
on receptions in a season(Bo9), and
for a career (1,612). This was the
second straight season that Casey
led the league in receptions.
The other three men in the of offensive
fensive offensive backfield are all excellent
runners. Bowman, from Pascagou Pascagoula,
la, Pascagoula, Miss., led the league in rushing
with 770 yards. Bird was second in
rushing with 709 yards but tops in
scoring with 78 points he got when
he tallied 13 touchdowns in a five fivegame
game fivegame span. The Corbin, Ky., ace
was injured during the first third


of the season.
Dennis, from Jackson, Miss., is
the biggest back on the all-SEC
team at 210 pounds. He gained
527 rushing and led the Rebels in
pass receiving and scoring.

Page 11

gM ||v



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1965

Page 12


The hopes of the tallest basketball team inUF history go on the
line tonight when the Jacksonville Dolphins invade.
With a front threesome that averages fr-9, the Gators will have
the tallest team in the South, if not the nation.
Most people consider juniors Gary Keller and Jeff Ramsey to
be the key to a successful season. The pair of St. Petersburg
Dixie Hollins graduates made the All-SEC sophomore team a
year ago and have both improved considerably, according to
latest reports.
Because of the Gators size, Coach Norm Sloan has decided to
go with a 2-2-1 offense. This amounts to a one-guard setup with
junior Dave Higley as the point man and playmaker.
If Higley is pressed by the defense, then senior Paul Morton
will help him bring the ball up. Bob Hoffman, 6-8 senior, is the
other starter.
It appears that Floridas big weakness will be speed, with
Higley the only starter possessing that essential. This places a
heavy burden on the shoulders of the Ohio native. It may be too
much for him.
If the Gators find themselves being outrun by a fast team,
Sloan will have to resort to his bench for speed. There, he has
Ed Mahoney, a track sprinter and the teams best outside shot.
Also theres Mike Rollyoson, a Plant City soph who gets better
when the pressure is on.
Sloan has the option to use a fast team or a tall team which whichever
ever whichever he prefers. If he chooses right most of the time, the Gators
will have a fine season.
At any rate, they should have little trouble disposing of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville tonight.
Three All-Americas
With three All-America teams already chosen, Florida has as
many first-team selections as any other school. 1
Gators Steve Spurrier, Charles Casey and Lynn Matthews have
been named to at least one All-America squad. The UF total of
three matches that of Michigan State, Arkansas and Nebraska
the nations three major unbeatens.
Michigan State has placed halfback Clinton Jones, defensive
back George Webster and end Charles Smith on the team while
Arkansas end Bobby Crockett and tackles Glen Ray Hines and
Loyd Phillips have been tapped.
Nebraskas All-Americas include ends Tony Jeter and Freeman
White and middle guard Walt Barnes.
The irony in this situation is that the Gators, not even listed
in the nations top ten teams, have as many star players as any
of the top three.
This will give the howling Gator fan more food for his argu argument.
ment. argument. Now hell be able to substantiate his question of Howd
Florida ever lose three games.
Real Irony
Strange things happened yesterday when UPI announced its
All-SEC squad at the same time the Nashville Banner announced
its SEC Player of the Year Award.
The overwhelming choice for the Banners award was Alabama
quarterback Steve Sloan. The Cleveland, Tenn. senior was named
on seven of 11 ballots by SEC head coaches.
But, the All-SEC team failed to include Sloan in its makeup.
Instead, UPI chose Spurrier as its quarterback. Spurrier finished
second in the voting with 40 points to Sloans 86.
This wasnt the only thing about the UPI team that looked funny.
It failed to name Matthews to a defensive end position despite the
fact that hed made one first-team All-America at that position.
Alligator Roars
Few people in the stands realized it, but the sounds which
echoed from the public address system Saturday when the Gators
took the field were recorded alligator roars.
Homosassa Springs recorded the sounds from some of its bull
gators and donated the recordings to UF. This move was not
publicized nor was it announced at the game.
However, it is believed here that the Gator roar is a fine thing
and should be instituted before each home game. Florida needs
more tradition, and this is just the kind of thing that will build it.
The fine people from the Citrus County tourist attraction have
also offered UF an alligator to take to the Sugar Bowl. They have
promised to take care of all the particulars of getting him there
and caring for him. All they need is an OK from the athletic
department* It is hoped that they get it.
All-America Choices
Many questions have been directed to me as to whom I think
should be named to the first team All-America squad.
Since there are so many teams named yearly, I dont guess it
will hurt if I add one more to the list. So, here is the first annual
Andy Moor All-America:
Offense Defense
E- Bobby Crockett, Arkansas E- Lynn Matthews, Florida
Charles Casey, Florida Charles Smith, Michigan State
T Francis Peay, Missouri T Loyd Phillips, Arkansas
Glen Ray Hines, Arkansas Bill Yearby, Michigan
G Doug Van Horn, Ohio State MG Walt Barnes, Nebraska
Stan Hindman, Ole Miss LB Tommy Nobis, Texas
C Paul Crane, Alabama Frank Emanuel, Tennessee
QB Jon Brittenum, Arkansas Bill Cody, Auburn
HB Donny Anderson, Texas Tech HB John Roland, Missouri
Mike Garrett, USC Andy Sixkiller, Miami
FB Jim Grabowski, Illinois S Nick Rassas, Notre Dame
Player of the Year Donny Anderson, Texas Tech


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