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
Alligator
Vol. 58, No. 63 University of Florida Friday, December 3, 1965
DUE BY JANUARY
SG Promises More Lights

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
If all goes as planned, the UF will
have its brightest January ever
SG says the long awaited lighting
should be up when students return
next term.

'An Outhouse Helps 1
-Peace Corps Veteran
By BRAD SAWTELL
a m- m. pa ,if ana, :a
Alligator Man wmer
A feeling of accomplishment is seeing a new outhouse built,"
is the opinion of one recently returned Peace Corps volunteer.
Joe D. Thigpen, 4AS, returned this August from a two year stint
with the Peace Corps in Brazil. He was stationed in the small agri agricultural
cultural agricultural town of Capinzal in the state of Santa Catarina in southern
Brazil.
The town has approximately 2,000 at Italian and German descent,**
said the slender volunteer. By Brazilian standards it was pre predominantly
dominantly predominantly lower middle class, but by our standards it would be
equivilant to a poor town in the American South in the 19205.**
Thigpen and his partner, a 21-year-old brunette from Minnesota,
were working on community development.** This is Peace Corps
Jargon for a program of organizing local people to train and develop
agricultural clubs patterned after the 4-H clubs in the United States.**
The 23-year-okl UF student thinks that the two years has had a
profound effect on him and made him a more mature person with

Banker Talks
At Caribbean
Conference
Delegates to the 16th annual Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Conference at the UFheard
an Inter-American Bank official
explain the operations of the bank
and its resources last night.
T. Graydon Upton, executive vice
president of the bank in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C., told the dinner audience
the bank's authorized resources resourcesboth
both resourcesboth its own and those in admin administratio
istration administratio total $3-1/2 billion.
The Caribbean Conference,
sponsored by the University's
Center for Latin American Studies,
began yesterday morning with a
round-table discussion on U.S.
monetary relations with the Car Caribbean.
ibbean. Caribbean.
Today's program includes round
tables on trade relations and cul cultural
tural cultural relations. Panelists will be
Porter Norris of Pan American
World Airways, Miami; John M.
Porges, vice president of Morgan
Guaranty Trust Company, New
York; Robert Coulsonof the Amer American
ican American Arbitration Association, New
York; John M.Stalnaker, president
of National Merit Scholarship Cor Corporation;
poration; Corporation; Robert B. Gddmann,
senior editor of Vision, New York,
and Rafael Squirm, director of die
Department of Cultural Affairs of
Pan American Union.
At noon the delegates will hear
an address by Miss Virginia Pre Prewett
wett Prewett of The Latin American Times.
The dinner speaker will be Rail
Brent, president of Radio New
York, Worldwide.

Plans for lighting campus areas
began after the slaying of Kathryn
Oliveros in the College Inn Oct. 3.
These plans were put in high gear
after the apparent kidnapping of UF
freshman Barbara Morris, Nov. 14.
In addition, an SG bus service

a broadened outlook on life anu
people." He said that before en entering
tering entering the Peace Corps he had no
real aim in school. Now the young
volunteer desires a career in the
foreign service or as an adminis administrator
trator administrator for the Peace Corps.
Thigpen lived with a Brazilian
family on the outskirts of Capin Capinzal,
zal, Capinzal, the county seat. The family
had four children, a vegetable
garden, a few chickens, a cow and
a pig. The husband was a Brazi Brazilian
lian Brazilian who worked as a statistician
for the county. His wife was of
Italian descent and "delighted in
cooking spaghetti and a few other
Italian dishes."
The Alachua native said that
his day usually started at 7 a.m.
with breakfast cooked on a wood
burning stove. Breakfast consisted
of coffee, bread and jelly.
"Work began at 8," said Thig Thigpen,
pen, Thigpen, "when we would prepare ma materials
terials materials or start the home visits."
The home visits, he explained,
were to induce local leaders to
assert their leadership and to try
to start a community project for
themselves.
At noon the Peace Corps men
ate "the big meal of the day,"
usually consisting of rice and beans
in some combination. The work
started right after the meal with
no afternoon siesta or rest period.
Christmas Party
There'll be Santa Claus for
the children and punch and
cookies for everyone at the
Florida Union Christmas
party 4-5 p.m. Tuesday.
Tim party is for children of
students and faculty and will
feature a jolly Santa Claus
and skits in the Florida Union
Social Room. Parents have un until
til until 5 p.m. today to register
their children for the party.
Call extension 2741.

was started to provide safe trans transportation
portation transportation for coeds through poorly
lit campus areas.
According to Blaise Picchi,
campus lighting committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, the first phase of the three threephase
phase threephase lighting program is well
under way.
Some of the existing lights are
burned out or blocked by shrub shrubbery.
bery. shrubbery. The first phase calls for
correction of this, said Picchi.
The second phase, installation of
floodlights, is scheduled for com completion
pletion completion by the beginning of next
trimester. Estimates on cost are
now being made, according to
Picchi.
Priority spots on the floodlight
list are the Gator Pond area near
McCarty Hall and the area near
Walker Auditorium. These areas
received top vote in a recent poll
of 1,000 coeds.
The third phase might never have
to go into effect according to
Picchi. If the planned floodlights
are not enough, larger light poles
will be Installed to hold more
lights. This would not go into effect
until fall trimester of 1966. The
feeling, however, is that this addi additional
tional additional lighting may not be needed.
(See additional story Page 14)
Reitz To Give
Xmas Speech
Following the annual Christmas
tree lighting ceremony of Mortar
Board Sunday evening at 10:30, UF
President J. Wayne Reitz will pre present
sent present his Christmas message.
Included in the Yuletide pro program,
gram, program, which is sponsored by the
University Religious Association,
will be a Scripture reading by
George Blaha, president of URA,
and Judy Moore, Mortar Board.
The University Choir will sing
Glory to God in the Highest,**
Patapan,** and The Shepherd
Story.** Soloists will be Woody Mc-
Conald, Edward Burrows, and Ger Geraldine
aldine Geraldine Graham.
Dr. Delton Scudder, head of the
Religion Dept., will pronounce the
benediction.
The Sunday night curfew for girls
will be extended until 12:30 a.m.
Florida NAACP
Prexy To Talk
Rutledge H. Pearson, president
of the Florida State Conference of
the NAACP will appear on campus
today. He is scheduled to speak to tonight
night tonight at 7 at the Presbyterian Uni University
versity University Center.
Pearson, a teacher in the pdblic
school system of Jacksonville, will
speak informally on The Basic
Ingredients of the Racial Situation
in Florida.**
The program is open to the
public. Address of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian University Center is 1402 W.
University Ave.

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Page 2

Tke nonto Frttoy, Dec. 2.11 K

International
PEACE IS VIET SAM? . British Foreign Secretary Miehael
conference to arrange a euse fire is Viet
Moscow television, Stewart urged the Soviet leadership to agree to
concerned" is the Viet Kano fighting.Briteteaadtoe Scmefutoon were
co-chairmen of toe IVS 4 Gorva Coherence which ended toe Franco-
Communist fighting in Indochina. Stewart was in Moscow conferring
IMPORT AST ELECTION ... For toe first tine, Frenchmen are
talking serous! j about toe possibflity that President Charles de
nay not win his hid far re-elee&oaSntoj. That mitol toe end as
toe De Gaulle Era" which would hare important tor toe
French political estahthshment and the rest of toe world. This does not
mean toad the 7£-year-ctd French lender is likely to he beaten by one
of Ms fire opponents, bat people are beginning to wonder if he can
win a majority on toe first try.
DO MUSIC AS DEMOCRACY . The Dominican Republic took a
Jure 1, IMS. The anrancement w*s made by President Sector
Gama-Godoy, whose provisional gpverument was formed to hold
nffw* far months cooling ofP* period, under toe
auspices of toe Organization at American States. Voters nest Tuesday
PARLIAMENT TURMOIL . Prime
Minister Harold Wilson's new hard-line
policy of economic war and warnings of
military retaliation against Rhodesia threa threatened
tened threatened Thursday to bring an end to unity in
Parliament in the crisis. Conservative leaders
were expected to attack Wilson's Labor
government threats of armed force against
the rebel Rhodesian regime. Wilson declared
in a statement to the Parliament that he would
not stand by and let Rhodesia sever power to
Zambia's Kariba Dam Sources say Rhodesian
Premier Smith is planning to destory the dam
if British troops invade Rhodesia.
National
ESCALATION REPORT .. Further escalation of the Viet Nam war
appeared inevitable today with both sides preparing to throw mare men
and material into toe conflict. Defense Secretary Robert McNamara is
preparing a report for President Johnson, expected to serve as a basis
for new troop deployment. U. S. military strength may posstoiy be
increased above toe 200,000 mark. Meanwhile, Communist North
Viet Nam was reported to be utilizing military and industrial aid
from toe Red Chinese.
CARRIER" TO WAR ... The nuclear-power aircraft carrier
UJSJS. Enterprise, mightiest step afloat, went to war Thurs Thursday
day Thursday tor toe first time. Jet pilots from toe Big E flew a record
140 sorties against Communist targets in South Viet Nam yesterday.
Two Enterprise planes were lost as its highly-trained carrier pilots
fired their first shots in anger since the vessel was commissioned
four years ago. Both crewmen of the downed p~ were plucked
from toe water by rescue helicopters.
Florida
MORE CUBANS . The Cuban refugee
airlift swung into its second day with about
90 more anti-Communist exiles arriving in
Miami. Most of the first 75 landed in Wed Wednesday's
nesday's Wednesday's initial flight were on their way to
resettlement across the United States The
exiles told of Castro's vast guerrilla warfare
training center in Havana and of how they had
to spend all night completing government pa papers
pers papers for the Wednesday flight. Plans call for
at least 4 t ooo refugees to enter the U m S.
each month.
PASSENGERS COMPLAIN . Two passengers who survived the
sinking of toe cruise liner Yarmouth Castle told a Coast Guard
inquiry board Thursday they saw no efforts by the crewmen to battle
the fire which gutted the ship. **l never saw anyone trying to fight
the fire. There was a hose on deck but there was no water pressure."
The Coast Guard officers called to investigate the tragedy at the
request of the Panamanian government, previously heard testimony
from the and other members of the crew of the Castle.

Gemini Astronauts Get Ready
For Tomorrows Space Voyage

CAPE KENNEDY (UPT) Gem Gemini
ini Gemini 7 Astronauts Frank Borman
and James Lovell recbecked their
intricate flight plan and tended to
other Last minute details Thursday
in preparation for their blastoff
Saturday on a 14-day space voyage.
We're perking right along.
Everything is going fine," said a
agency official as the count countdown
down countdown ticked into the filial 48 hours.
Going through their own prepar preparations
ations preparations simultaneously were Gemini
6 span-** fliers Walter Schirra and
Thomas Stafford, doe to be launch launched
ed launched nine days behind Borman and
Lovell in an attempt to catch them
and accomplish the worlds first
space rendezvous.
Weather forecasters stuck to
their prediction of partly cloudy
skies and balmy temperatures for
the scheduled 2:30 p.m. EST Sat Saturday
urday Saturday launching of Gemini 7.
Weather conditions were also
expected to be good in the prime
recovery area some 800 miles
east of Miami and in the other
areas aromid the world where a
vast force of ships and planes will
be an station to picktp the astron astronauts
auts astronauts should they be forced to land
ahead of schedule.
Borman and Lovell, both 37,
spent the morning in still another
review of the flight plan for their
329 hours in space.
In toe afternoon, they met with
backig) Astronauts Edward White
e
Laborite
Criticizes
Megs Visit
LONDON (UPD Laborite Wil William
liam William Hamilton complained Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that Princess Margaret is a
very expensive young lady.
He demanded in parliament to
know if the Board of Trade made
the arrangements and met the bills
for toe visit to the United States
just completed by the princess and
her husband, Lord Snowdon.
When is the Labor government
going to stop conniving at this Hnrt
of extravagant nonsense by this
very expensive young lady?" Ham Hamilton
ilton Hamilton asked. Board of Trade Pres President
ident President Douglas Jay said his depart department
ment department had had nothing to do with
the princess' trip. But there was
no dote* her visits to British pro promotions
motions promotions at shops in New York and
Los Angeles and to fashion shows
in Los Angeles and San Francisco
had helped British exports.
Jay said Hamilton would have
to direct further questions of ex expense
pense expense at other departments.
Laborite Emrys Hughes, asked
tongue-in-cheek, Has there been
any increase in exports of Scotch
whisky as a result of the visit?
Will they pay for the cost of the
royal yacht Britannia?**
Replied Jay, The answer to
toe first part is yes-and the rest
I don't know."
Estimates of the royal couple's
trips have ranged upwards from
$140,000 to $280,000.
It has not been officially dis disclosed
closed disclosed how much of the cost was
met by toe government and how
much by toe princess herself.
Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
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II and Michael Collins and the
Gemini 6 crew for a complete re review
view review of the mission and the pro progress
gress progress od pre-flight checks.
The final major status review
by top space agency officials is
scheduled Friday morning, and
Friday afternoon Borman and
Lovell plan to take some time
off to relax.
Borman planned a visit with his
wife and two sons at Cocoa Beach,
where they will watch the launch launching
ing launching and then return to their Houston
home to wait out the marathon
Gemini 7 mission. Lovells wife

Unitarian-Univers alist Fellowship
OF GAINESVILLE Dec. s ,m 5
SPEAKER:
Dr. Arthur L. Funk, Professor Os Humanities
TOPIC:
" East Meets West The Impoct Os Christianity"
Sunday School For Children
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stayed at borne, to ha*
her fourth baby while her husbam
is is orbit.
Saturday morning ail] be filled
with the final physical checks am
suiting up" of Borman and LoveU
just before boarding their 8,000-
pomd Gemini 7 spacecraft.
On the launch pad Thursday
final checks mere made of explo!
sive devices used on the Gemini
7 space capsule for separating
it from the second stage of the
Titan 2 launching rocket am f or
firing retro rockets al the end of
the flight, scheduled Dec. 18.



Humphrey Asks Educators
To Improve School Quality

RICHMOND, Va. (UPI) Vice
President Hubert Humphrey called
on educators from 11 Southern
states Thursday to use your
hour and join government as a
partner to improve schooling for
all, regardless of race.
Opening the first regional con conference
ference conference on education since the re recent
cent recent White House conference,
Humphrey told an estimated 3,500
that although the Souths past was
important, its much more im important
portant important to make some history
now...for the second half of the
20th century.
There is a tremendous transi transition
tion transition taking place in the Southland,
he said. No other region of Amer America
ica America has a greater opportunity. Is
this not the time when a regional
approach in all Southern education
might literally lift your states by
their bootstraps?
Humphrey said the economic gap
between the South and the rest of
the nation was rapidly closing and
the educational gap must also
close. Because of greater federal

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located in the Florida Gym during January
registration, enabling you to order your
yearbook as you register. Cost is only $3,
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Seminole anywhere Viet Nam included. 1
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(If you won't be here after this month, and haven't |
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spending, educators will occupy
pivotal roles and for the first
time cease to be regarded as
the humble mendicant in the State
House but as men who create
wealth for the community, he pre predicted.
dicted. predicted.
Humphrey said the task of the
conference, which opened as the
70th annual meeting of the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools closed, was to insure that
all the people of the South have
a chance to obtain education that
will allow them to develop their
potentials for leadership.
Humphrey also urged the confer conference
ence conference delegates to closely examine
themselves and suggested that
maybe its the educators* fault
that children dont stay in school.
If a merchant found his customers
leaving, he would take a close look
at the merchandise.
Describing himself and Presi President
dent President Johnson as school dropouts
who later became teachers, he said
the drop-outs should be sought out
as zealously as traffic offenders

for those in our society who most
need education are too often today
those least likely to receive it,
a point which is my pet peeve.
Humphrey said the 11 states re represented
presented represented here would benefit hand handsomely
somely handsomely from new federal legisla legislation
tion legislation and receive more than your
proportionate income tax contribu contributions.
tions. contributions.
The vice president and Mrs.
Humphrey were joined on the
speakers* platform by Gov. Albert Albertis
is Albertis S. Harrison Jr. of Virginia,
Carl Sanders of Georgia and Mil Millard
lard Millard Tawes of Maryland. Several
other governors were expected
before the end of the conference
Friday.
'Atomic' Kids
To Undergo
Hospital Te sts
SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Nine
children who lived under the
shadow of atomic mushroom clouds
will undergo hospital tests next
week because of thyroid gland ab abnormalities
normalities abnormalities possibly related to
nuclear fallout.
This matter has tremendous
implications for the government,
declared Utah health director, Dr.
G. D. Carlyle Thompson in an announcing
nouncing announcing the tests late Wednesday.
The White House is vitally in interested.
terested. interested.
The children, ranging in age
from 10 to 18, are residents of St.
George, a southern Utah com community
munity community which was heavily
bombarded with fallout from the
above-ground atomic blasts at the
Nevada t< e during the 19505.
The thyioia, located near the
larynx, produces hormones that
in children have a major influence
on growth and development. Ab Abnormalities
normalities Abnormalities may be a clue to
possible serious problems, in including
cluding including cancer.
The tests, underwritten by the
U. S. Public Health Service, will
be conducted at University of Utah
medical center. Thompson said
some tests will be a first for
medical science in thyroid studies.

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. on

M : 5 .. s "'-;
m r 1 iPWHfnHf
/TS GOING TO BE A WARM WINTER!
Diane Mims, lUC, makes winter look like a laughing matter. Miss
Mims is an Alpha Chi Omega pledge and was in the Miss UF Contest.
We are also sure the picture was taken several weeks ago.
Were U.S. Prisoners
Brainwashed Again?

By ROBERT KING

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
statements of two American
prisoners released by the Viet
Cong have brought back a ghost
from Korean War days the pos possibility
sibility possibility they have been brain brainwashed"
washed" brainwashed" by their Communist cap captors
tors captors into turning their backs on
their country.
Following their release last
weekend Sgt. George E. Smith and
Spec. 5 Claude D. McClure told a
news conference in Phnon Penh,
Cambodia, they wanted to leave

Friday, Dec. 3, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

the Army and campaign against
U. S. involvement in Viet Nam.
Their statements prompted
speculation they had yielded to
Communist brainwashing techni techniques.
ques. techniques. Marine Corps Commandant
Gen. Wallace M. Greene said the
two men would be used as examples
of what can happen" to prisoners.
Exactly how Smith and McClure
fared during their two years of
captivity will not become known
until U. S. interrogators have a
chance to talk to them. Even then
the true facts of how they reacted
to their captors may still be ob obscured.
scured. obscured.
But whether or not they were
victims of the highly refined Com Communist
munist Communist methods of turning a man
into a propaganda tool, the incident
once again raises the question of
how well a prisoner can be ex expected
pected expected to resist the enemy.
Brainwashing first became a
controversial subject at the close
of the Korean War, when 22 out of
the 3,597 American prisoners
offered for repatriation by the
Communists decided not to come
home.
It was generally believed that the
defection of these servicemen,
most of whom have since returned
to the United States, was the result
of brainwashing.
The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 3, 1965

the team
Alligator usually keeps the sports page and the editorial
page quite separate and distinct.
Occasionally, however, there occurs situations in which Florida
athletes excel to the point that editorial page acclaim is more than
appropriate. Such has been the case this fall.
Some sportswriters earlier this season predicted the Gators
would finish with possibly a 9-1 season log. Visions of post-season
bowl invitations danced in the collective heads of writers, students
and fans even before the initial kickoff.
The season was good . the record matched Floridas 7-3
of last season ... no conference crowns were bagged, but third
place in a conference in which six of its members have accepted
bowl invitations cannot be deemed a poor performance.
In the past four seasons the Gators have charted 7-4, 6-3-1,
7-3, and 7-3 marks, for a combined four-year record of 26-13-1,
or approximately two victories in every three games in which
the Gators were participants. Since Coach Graves arrived from
Georgia Tech in 1960, the Gators have recorded a 40-20-2 mark,
including two bowl victories.
New Years Day, the nations 12th-rated football team tackles
powerful Big Eight runnerup Missouri in the Sugar Bowl in New
Orleans.
The entire team deserves the praise it has received and much
more. Playing one of the most rugged schedules in the Southeast,
if not the nation, the Gators managed to win all the big ones,
but never could come up with the big game against the so-so
teams. While the Gators certainly could not be labelled extremely
consistent, they do merit the tag explosive, as they proved in
the few dying minutes of the memorable FSU game. Perhaps they
were erratic at times, but we still love em.
As individuals, the Gators were nothing less than fabulous.
Never in the history of gridiron wars at Florida has one team
had so many first team All-American mentions (5). Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, Charles Casey, Larry Gagner, Lynn Matthews, and Bruce
Bennett all made at least one Cinderella team, and five Gators
were on the first All-SEC dream team.
The professional clubs didn't overlook the Gators either, with
(as Otis Boggs would say) a whole mess of Gators being in involved
volved involved in the draft scramble.
Snappy quarterback Steve Spurrier practically rewrote the
Southeastern Conference passing record book establishing new
marks for attempts, completions and total yardage. Casey, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, eclipsed Barney Pooles old pass-reception mark, snagging
58 for more than 800 yards. Alan Poe ran for more than 300
yards and Jack Harper and Barry Brown each caught in the
vicinity of 30 passes apiece.
Regardless of the outcome of the January 1 encounter, the UF
student body should deem itself extremely lucky to have had the
privilege of attending college at a time when the campus was
graced with one of the most exciting teams in the history of the
school.
the multiversity
Editor's Note . The following column upholding the multi multiversity
versity multiversity concept was sent to the editors by Agriculture Provost
E. T. York, Jr., who like the editors feels that the aspect
of bigness is not always detrimental.
O O O
he following is taken from a column written by Larry
Beaupre, a student at University of Illinois, for the August,
1965 (freshman) edition of the Daily mini. Mr. Beaupre is
commenting, from the viewpoint of an experienced student, on the
advantages of the multiversity:
I happen to like multiversities.
Students don't get lost here, for instance. Oh, you may have
fears that on such a large campus you dont see daylight because
of the crowds. Nonsense. Lincoln Halls corridors are as crowded
during the Summer Session when 8,000 students are here as during
the fall when 28,000 students are here.
Think you'll meet less people? Not at all. You meet more
people, and more interesting and varied ones. How many of 3,000
students on a small campus do you think youll get to know inti intimately?
mately? intimately? Two, three, four or more? Youll find the same number
here. Or how many casual acquaintances do you think youll find
on a smaller campus? Certainly not all 3,000. In fact, no more than
right here.
The only difference is that there will be more people you don't
know on this campus than on others. Your opportunities for meet meeting
ing meeting more people are unlimited here; elsewhere they are.
The University draws from every county in Illinois, every
state in the country and nearly every country in the world. Where
else could you meet such varied people?
A multiversity has a true cosmopolitan atmosphere, one that
I would not be willing for foresake for any small college.
Think youll get a better education at a small college? I doubt it.
This University is one of the most respected in the nation. It
graduates more engineers more quality engineers than any
other university in the country. Just judging from the amount of
interviewers from every major industry that annually flood this
campus seeking UI students, you know Illinois graduates are
highly sought after.
Think itll be too hard because its too big? Its hard, all
right, it couldnt keep its high reputation if it wasnt.
Sixty-seven per cent of the freshmen admitted last fall were
from the top quarter of their graduating classes. And it is ex expected
pected expected that there will be a substantial increase this fall in the
number of high ranking high school graduates. Competition is
severe. But thats why a University of Illinois degree instills so
much pride in graduates and opens so many doors for them.
You could go to a small liberal arts school if you wanted to.
But you, as I did in 1962, chose to attend a multiversity. I think
youll like it; I have.

(Joaftb o/v SfQct-t BiAf"

JIM MOORHEAD
thinking out loud

TC verybodys entitled to his own
favorites. Pm 100 per cent
behind such a concept.
Its always been a curiosity to
me, however, how certain indivi individuals,
duals, individuals, confronted with the widest
possible spectrum of favorites to
choose from, can come up with
some of the most confounding pre preferences.
ferences. preferences. Perfectly normal people
will suddenly part with their con conventionalities
ventionalities conventionalities to embrace such
far-out choices as alligator wrest wrestling,
ling, wrestling, hurdy-gurdy playing, restor restoring
ing restoring of 17th century chamber pots,
homosexuality and other weird
things.
These people rank few in num number,
ber, number, though, and dont cause me
many sleepless hours. The people
who really get me are the thou thousands,
sands, thousands, maybe millions, who are cat
nuts and baby nuts, and sometimes
both.
Now let me make it clear at the
outset that I am not for the era eradication
dication eradication of babies or cats though
I sometimes, in my wilder
moments, entertain visions of cat catricide.
ricide. catricide.
Babies, it must be said, are
marvelous creatures and do won wonders
ders wonders for the sustaining of the human
race. I and, I daresay, all my
readers were babies once, our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, and we have an inherent
and unavoidable prejudice of sorts
in their behalf. A kind of post postnatal
natal postnatal attachment.
But have you ever noticed how
some people fuss over and make
over an Infant as though a circus
had come to town or theyd found
an extra $lO bill in their pay en envelopes?
velopes? envelopes? Why, they go out of their
heads, sometimes making com complete
plete complete fools out of themselves
like, in front of the maternity ward
window.
All this carrying-on is directed
toward an organism which neither
sees, cares, understands nor is
impressed by the wild paroxyisms
made for his benefit. But this
doesnt dampen the enthusiasm of
the performers. They will rant and
rave right on until the baby either
seemingly reacts or simply goes to
sleep, at which time they will take
a break and rest up for the next
round.
Maybe the reason for my cyni cynicism
cism cynicism is that Ive been put down by
babies so often.
Most people are unfazed by
babys indifference and uncompre uncomprehension
hension uncomprehension over their convolutions and
cootchy-talk, but I frankly get a
little self-conscious when I act
silly for something and then fail
to get a rise out of it. At the very
least, I figure the kid doesn't like
me. Maybe he even thinks Im a
damn fool. (I know better than this,
understand, but the thought still
occurs to me.)

And babies can put you down
much better than this, of course.
Tweek one on the cheek, and sud suddenly,
denly, suddenly, youve got drool running
down your hand. Run the risk of
sitting one in your lap and, bingo,
all over your best suit pants. Try
to get one to laugh and, ulp, he
spits up sometimes just as you
have him hoisted over your head.
I mean babies can put you down
hard. But think of the people you
know who just chuckle the whole
thing off and come right back
cootchy-cooing for more. What
are they . masochists or
something?
My latest misfortune at the hands
of an infant came recently when I
tiptoed into the room of two of my
best friends to view their newborn
asleep in his bed. Just as I reached
the foot of the brass four-poster,
the little dickens rolled his
diapered derriere in my immedi immediate
ate immediate direction and he . well he
did a very impolite thing. Acutely
embarrassed, I retreated from the
room, convinced: This child dis dislikes
likes dislikes me without ever giving me a
chance.
The Cats
IPs even worse with cats.
Twice, while visiting in the
homes of friends, I have been at attacked
tacked attacked by their apparently tame
house cats. In one case, I lay
awake, paralyzed, until dawn when
I could see mine enemy and fight
back in case he returned to finish
roe off. In the other, I was forced
to drive the beast from my room
and lock the door before I could
calm down and again sleep.
Cats all the monsters give
me the feeling they know I dont
like them, which invariably results
in my confirming their suspicions.
I fail to understand all this af affection
fection affection over felines, anyway. They
are treacherous creatures, not to
be trusted, and whose loyalty is to
a home and a dinner bowl, not a
master. The only time they display
anything resembling true attach attachment
ment attachment is when they want something
and the cold absence of grati gratitude
tude gratitude which follows would make
Sukarno look like Little Orphan
Annie,
They are insolent, disobedient,
rude, slothful, cunning, vicious,
presumptuous, bothersome and
hairy. They are sometimes obse obsequious
quious obsequious but never devoted. They
are, in short, almost totally lack lacking
ing lacking in the qualities of a good dog.
(Get into trouble sometime and see
how much good your cat does you;
hell run next door to the neighbors
alright when it gets past his
mealtime.)
Did you ever see a cat wag his
tail, or lick his masters face?
About the only thing I admire in
cats is the splendid independence

they display about 90 per cent of
the time. Its the other 10 percent
that keeps them on my list of un unneedables.
needables. unneedables.
Babies I can get next to. They
grow very shortly into such cute
little children.
Cats I can do without. They lose
their kittenish qualities all too
quick.
Im glad the people side comes
out ahead.
socialist writes
Editor:
As the following represents a
victory for free speech, I hope
it will see the light of print.
In dismissing a charge by the
police against a member of the
Socialist Labor Party who was
accused of littering the streets
in handing out Socialist Labor
Party leaflets, it is pertinent to
repeat what New York City Crim Criminal
inal Criminal Court Judge Amos Basel said:
But the right of freedom of
speech is basic to our system of
government and makes the dif difference
ference difference between the United States
and the Iron Curtain countries.
The right of everyone of us to
espouse unpopular causes with
which the majority disagrees
makes the difference between the
U. S. and the Communist Countries.
If we are truly anti-Com anti-Communist,
munist, anti-Communist, we must fight for the right
of the Socialist Labor Party to
have its say. To deny that right
is un-American and un undemocratic.*
democratic.* undemocratic.*
The Judge also said: . .1
think I would be remiss to my
oath of office. .if I did not allow
the people of that party to dis distribute
tribute distribute their literature.
Good for Judge Basel!
Nathan Pressman
12 Catherine St.
Ellenville, N. Y. 12428
Member, Socialist Labor Party
re: vandalism
Editor:
Latest Disciplinary Committee
Ruling: If you are not fortunate
enough to be a member of one of
our fine fraternities, you had best
confine your vandalism to desk
tops, sidewalks and bathroom
walls, where such is customarily
accepted.
NAME WITHHELD



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LETTERS:
did Castro snow Burt?

Editor:
Being present at the Ramadalnn
to hear A1 Burt speak about the
present conditions in the Domini Dominican
can Dominican Republic and in Cuba, we sin sincerely
cerely sincerely must reject to a major
extent some of his conclusions.
The sample drawn from the
population by Mr. Burt has to be
placed under the proper microscope
in order to arrive at a true evalu evaluation.
ation. evaluation.
Under the present conditions in
Cuba in which the Sino-Soviet-Yu Sino-Soviet-Yugoslav
goslav Sino-Soviet-Yugoslav styled repressive move movement
ment movement called the G-2 is rated as
one of the worlds best, how can
we expect that an American news newspaperman
paperman newspaperman with broken Spanish can
pretend to know the feelings of

DR ROBRR -1 Hutchins
Whe South Vietnamese are dying because they are ruled by Nguen
Ky. The North Vietnamese are dying because Ho Chi Minh
is in charge of them. Neither population has anything to say about its
government.
But we, the members of a democratic society, are responsible for
every act of our government. Each of us owes an apology to the citizens
of a village in South Viet Nam called De Due.
Because there was a mistake in the map reference or our fliers
made a mistake in reading the map, they dropped white phosphorus
and fragmentation bombs on this friendly" community. There were
48 deaths and 44 casualties.
The inhabitants of North and South Viet Nam are dying every day.
If De Due had been in enemy hands, women and children would have
been killed just the same. Perhaps some Viet Cong soldiers would
have been killed, too.
The Manchester Guardian Weekly says that Gen. Westmoreland has
been worrying lately about the number of civilian casualties and has
promulgated fresh regulations in an effort to reduce them. The value
of these regulations is illustrated by assurances that they were
scrupulously adhered to in the bombing of De Due. If the village had
actually been occupied by the enemy, would there have been any
American explanation of the civilian deaths? Nobody would have cared.
Let it be stipulated that the Viet Cong are wicked and that they will
commit frightful atrocities if given half a chance. The Manchester
Guardian Weekly says that Americans will undoubtedly agree on this
point. It adds, however: But they, and the rest of us in the West,
are not responsible for other people's crimes only our own."
If it said that modern warfare forces us to commit crimes of this
kind, we have an additional reason for being more active and purpose purposeful
ful purposeful than we have been in avoiding war and in setting up world insti institutions
tutions institutions that will prevent it from breaking out.
' If the war in Viet Nam has to be conducted on a criminal basis, we
should put a stop to it. This we can do unilaterally. If we stopped the
bombing, if we agreed to negotiate with the Viet Cong, who can doubt
that we should be able to make arrangements to safeguard the lives
of those Vietnamese who turned out to be a minority in a free election?
We are sacrificing our honor on an unworthy altar, the altar of
prestige or face." The ancient maxim was Do justice, though the
heavens fall." It is remarkable that when in the past men have oc occasionally
casionally occasionally tried to do justice the heavens have not fallen: they have
smiled.

Castros regime? The individual
questioned is likely to respond with
fear because of several situations:
(1) Fear of Castros police state,
and knowing that if he did not con consider
sider consider Castro perfect and supply
the proper answers this might cost
him an arm or a leg or both! (2)
Mr. Burt is also accepted with
suspicion because of the xenopho xenophobic
bic xenophobic fears inculcated by Castro.
He is most likely to be thought of
as a chivato."
Even if his prediction is true,
this is only a random sample from
Havana, which is a population of
1.5 million of Cubas 7 million
population, and Mr. Burt did not
take a poll of the entire island or
any province outside of Havana.

How can Mr. Burt say Castro has
the support of the majority of the
population with these factors in
mind? Granted that he interviewed
Castro, but is Castro going to re reveal
veal reveal to an American newspaper newspaperman
man newspaperman the actual conditions of the
country?
In one of his predictions he says
that Castro will be there inde indefinitely
finitely indefinitely and that Cubans have re resigned
signed resigned themselves to the situation.
We imagine Mr. Burt has not taken
into account the 100,000 Cubans
that are in prison or the 20,000
already dead in front of the Pare Paredon
don Paredon who were shot simply because
they did not agree with Commu Communism.
nism. Communism.
He also says that approximately
two million Cubans would leave the
island if permitted. He says that
they would go out because the
United States has a higher standard
of living. Castro said this and com compared
pared compared the situation to Brazil and
said if they would be offered free
transportation to America they
would leave also. But lets exa examine
mine examine the difference in the com composition
position composition of the two exiles. In Cuba
the doctors, businessmen, edu educated
cated educated people, etc., would leave, but
in Brazil these people have the
opportunity to come if they wanted
to, the ones that would come would
be the lowest class that couldn't
make it in their country and expect
welfare from the United States.
We would feel that all hope would
be lost if Castro did not need a po police
lice police state with spies everywhere
and investigators on every corner
inquiring about every little sus suspicious
picious suspicious act.
Why did Castro remove all the
arms from those who were not
integrated in the special batal batallions
lions batallions which, of course, were not
the sympathizers of Fidel, and
evidentally were forming a new
party? This event was the result of
three attempted murders:
1. Fidel (Instead Captain Ara Aragones
gones Aragones was badly wounded).
2. Raul Castro.
3. Carlos Rafael Rodriguez.
There were also forty-nine ar arrests:
rests: arrests: 12 commanders (top rank
in the Cuban Military) and thirty thirtyseven
seven thirtyseven chiefs of the militia batal batallions.
lions. batallions.
We think Mr. Burt was snowed
by Fidel Castros captivating per personality.
sonality. personality.
William Anthony Chiara Jr., 3AS
Humberto Cortina, 4AS

JOHN JENKINS WRITES
Frankly Franklyhere
here Franklyhere has been a lot of discussion lately of the effect the peace
demonstrations have had on our fighting men over in Viet Nam.
Well, my best friend is over there, and I decided to write him and
find out just how the men do feel. I included a clipping from The
Alligator concerning the May 2nd Movement and their plan to donate
blood to the Viet Cong. He responded with a three-page letter which,
based on previous letters since he got to Viet Nam, is an inspired
effort, and I would like to share it with you:
000
Received your letter today and I must say I was real glad to hear
from you. Must admit though, the little newspaper clipping that you
enclosed about the MSM donating blood to the VC really made my
blood boil.
Read the article to a couple of the guys, including a 2nd Lt. and
S/Sgt. and their comments were about the same as mine, and of
course you couldnt print what they had to say about it. It wouldnt
get past the censor.
As far as the draft-dodgers go, we realize that a very, and I em emphasize
phasize emphasize very, small minority of them have legitimate excuses, but
dont have the common sense to go to the draft boards and get de deferred.
ferred. deferred. As for the real shirkers, we realize they also are a small
minority, but just the same they have an ill effect on the men who are
fighting to keep South Viet Nam free from Communist rule. If the
people concerned in these movements could just see this poverty
stricken country, with people who are starving, standing along the
roads begging for a handout no matter what it be. See men, women
and children slaving at hard labor for less than one dollar a day so
they can make a new start. Maybe lt would snap some sense in the
idiots heads. Many people flee North Viet Nam so they can start a
new home, where they can own land, can harvest their own crops,
and last but not least can practice and preach the religion of their
own choice.
As for these blood donors, if they are stupid enough to donate blood,
let them. But it will only be wasted. There are two reasons for this:
(1) Most of the VC engaged in combat are killed. Only a few survive.
(2) The idiot who gives it has to be nuts, so maybe he will give too
often and die of his own stupidity. Besides, Charley's" blood is
being spilled faster than this small minority of idiots can donate.
As for organizing volunteers to help the VC, most of the men would
like nothing better than to get a crack at them. First time these so socalled
called socalled volunteers came up against a combat-trained American unit,
they would wish to heaven that they had had enough common sense to
live sensibly in the U. S. A lot of blood flows over here and the vast
majority of it belongs to Charley." If these idiots are stupid enough
to come, theirs will flow right along with Charleys."
One last thing, do these people actually believe if they lived in a
communist state that they could demonstrate like they do in the U. S.
and still be alive?
Find out what gives with George and let me know."
Your buddy,
Mark
O O O
While on the subject of Viet Nam, I would like to say a few words
about the two prisoners just released through Cambodia. I noticed
that the peace groups are taking credit for their release, and well they
might. After all, the Viet Cong claim they did so in honor of the
demonstrations.
But, did it ever occur to you why those two men chose to remain in
captivity and read books, write letters, share food and the like and
comment on how wonderfully they were treated upon their release?
Why did another soldier in the same camp with the two former men
choose to escape rather than stay in such pleasant surroundings?
From the Code of Conduct of the Armed Forces, these words: If
I am captured, I will continue to resist by all means available. I will
make every effort to escape and aid others to escape. I will accept
neither parole nor special favors from the enemy." Which of the
above-mentioned three soldiers followed this Code?

Friday, Dec. 3, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 3, 1965

I film notebook
Gerald Jones Jones
Jones Breathless, stunningly directed by Jean-Luc Godard, is one
of those films tailor made for university audiences. Any of the
performing art products must be entertaining first and artistic
after that. For if it fails to hold an audience who bothers to exam examine
ine examine its artistry. Thus Breathless with a minimum of esoterica
and maximum of excitement, fulfills our criteria.
Jean-Paul Belmondo, in a bid to assume the mantle of Humphrey
Bogart, may have done just that. As a young Parisian car thief,
he adroitly manages to intrigue us with a thoroughly disgusting
anti-hero.
He makes love, steals cars, murders a cop, mugs a victim and
dies-casually and almost without any emotional involvement.
Jean Seberg, as his lover and eventual betrayer, is an empty emptyheaded
headed emptyheaded American girl abroad who says: I wanted to think of some something,
thing, something, only nothing would come.
Together they are representative of a distinct life-style; they
are rebels whose outlook is violent, nihilistic, and aimless. And
director Godard renders their story as distinctively as the Lost
Generation of the Twenties was by writers of that era.
This is a New Wave film; a rather vague term referring to a
whole group of films by dissimilar French directors who started
working, or gaining prominence, at the same time. As a whole
new current and direction in film-making, Breathlessoccupies
the central role.
The plot, which is slight, is secondary to the style. A clearly
improvisational technique as well as atmosphere is created by
the use of the hand-held camera, no studio lighting, and the use
of real locations rather than sets. Tracking shots were made by
a cameraman seated in a wheel chair moved about byGodardhim byGodardhimself.
self. byGodardhimself.
Perhaps the biggest innovation was in editing. In one of many
ways in which Godard breaks tradition, he often bypasses both
dynamic and continuity cutting in favor of what can best be called
discontinuous cutting. Combined with a non-synced sound track
expertly dubbed the effect is powerful. It advances the story,
almost impatiently, without interfering with it. Dramatic camera
angles are almost never resorted as the film effectively relies on
eye-level shooting.
Breathless ends with one of the most original and imaginative
death scenes ever filmed. Mortally wounded in the back, Belmondo,
seen from behind, staggers down along, long boulevard in jerky,
erotic steps that are almost a dance to the jazz track. And then
he dies, making comic faces and murmuring affectionately to the
girl who betrayed him, You really are a little bitch.
This exciting and stimulating film is currently at the State
theater through tomorrow. : : : : :

Students Offered
Extra Training
UF students who participate in
our observation program get a
better- than-average start in their
field, said Kenneth H. Kent, re recreation
creation recreation director of the Sunland
Training Center. They get prac practical
tical practical knowledge and book know knowledge
ledge knowledge at the same time.
Students majoring in recreation
or physical education are invited
to spend a few hours a week at
the training center to observe
retarded children in their true
setting.
The current trimesters pro program
gram program is composed of nine UF
graduate and undergraduate men
and women. The program is in
its tenth year.
If they get the very valuable
practical knowledge while study studying,
ing, studying, Kent said, they have a jump
on others and are better qual qualified
ified qualified in their work.
Its like a person studying to
be a football coach. He would
do a much better job if he prac practiced
ticed practiced coaching his players while
learning himself, then if he were
to learn about coaching and then
get experience in his job.
The experience before hand is
better than getting experience
while working.
All people applying for the ob observation
servation observation program are carefully
screened at Sunland by the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Related Activities. It
is a routine screening to find
out who is out there and for what
purpose, Kent said.
The programs main purpose is
for the students to gain an in insight
sight insight into the actions and reactions
of the retarded children in their
everyday surroundings, Kent
said.
The students get out onto the
playground with the children and
talk with them. This way they can
learn about them.

COVERED DISH SUPPER
ALL MARRIED STUDENTS
7 p.m. SAT. DEC. 4
Program And Discussion
ATTITUDES & COMMUNICATION
ABOUT SEX IN MARRIAGE
CALL: 6-3851 For Reservations And Dish You'll Bring
PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY CENTER
ft
MMMwjrowsl flt mSP
. Mip 11
*
,ML V ail i
W W -A
GRADUATION SPECIALS
JOHNSTON PHOTOGRAPHY
1642 w. university ave./ 376-4995

HANDELS MASTERPIECE FREE TO PUBLIC
Messiah Performance Sunday

Handels immortal masterpiece
The Messiah will be performed
Sunday afternoon at 4 in University
Auditorium and again on Monday
evening 8:15.
Art Students
Open Exhibit
At Gallery
A unique exhibition of art by UF
faculty and graduate students of the
Department of Art is on display at
the Teaching Gallery.
Paintings, prints, drawings,
sculptures, photographs and cer ceramics
amics ceramics are part of the Art for
Christmas show. All works will
be available for purchase from the
artists and all are priced under
SIOO.
Sales will be on the basis of first
come, first served; however, new
items will replace those that are
sold immediately during the dis display
play display that continues through Dec.
17.
The Teaching Gallery is on the
third floor of the classroom build building
ing building of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts complex and is open
to the public from 9 a.m. to noon
and 1:30 to 5 p.m. every Monday
through Friday.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERMAN'S
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

Both concerts are free and open
to the public. Familiar choruses
such as And The Glory Os The
Lord and the famed Hallelujah
Chorus will be sung by the 150
voice choir accompanied by the
University Symphony Orchestra.
Soloists will be faculty members
Evelyn McGarrity, contralto and
Guy Webb, bass. The soprano solos
will be sung by Sarah Turner, a
former faculty member now teach teaching
ing teaching at Stetson University.
J. T. Rawlins, a former UF
student now teaching voice at Au Auburn
burn Auburn University, will be tenor
soloist. The entire production will
be directed by Dr. Elwood Keister
of the Department of Music.
When Handel wrote his Messiah
in 1741, he was bankrupt, broken,
deserted by his London friends and
considered a failure as a com composer.
poser. composer. An invitation from Dublin
to conduct a performance for char charity
ity charity literally saved his life and
started him on a new career.
He wrote the masterpiece in less
than 25 days, under the spell of
a powerful inspiration. When it was
produced in Dublin on April 13,

I ...T& N\AKC A LfcfT A I
( TURK, MOVE THE JOY J I
I \STtCX TO THE t-6fT// / 9
I i
I AFTER EXAMS AND CHRISTMAS IF YOU I
SURVIVEWE CAN LET YOU IN ON THE I
I SECRET OF THE JOYSTICK AND OTHER I
EXOTIC GOODIES AT CASSELS IN THE AIR. 1
KEEP US IN MIND FOR PRACTICAL PLEAS- 1
URE BEFORE YOU GRADUATE. I
I CASSELS IN THE AIR
I Gainesville Municipal Airport I
I Wa,do Road I

1742 (with a public rehearsal
8), the critics and public immefli
ately recognized a work of supreJ
genius, and this recognition
continued with increasing convic
tion to the present day.
A year after the Irish
Handels Messiah had its first LonH
don performance (March 23,
From then on it became a favor|
ite of oratorio societies all 0
the world. Some of the
objected that any work about thefl
Omnipotent should never be
formed in a playhouse, but thefl
composer solved this problem by
calling his Messiah sacred or-H
atorio. B
The words of a Dublin criticH
are worth quoting as a compact I
description of the effect of the I
Messiah on the listener: The sub-1
lime, the grand and the tender,
adapted to the most elevated, ma- I
jestic and moving words, conspired
to transport the ravished heart and
ear. Handel, himself, after com- I
pleting the famous Hallelujah I
Chorus, burst into tears and ex- 1
claimed I did think I did see all I
Heaven before me, and God Him- I
self! I



-
JL '* ** ,-> -' ''
" ' ? v >. .'- :
.;,/: \':
,
t --j|
ft Stat,
/-***
CHOIR PRACTICE IN MASSE:Production will be held Sunday and Monday

PHOTOS BY GERALD JONES

ft A ftjy ~ jj IJ ft I
BASSOON SECTION: Dr. Ernest Casey and Marie La Grange get in some extra
practice. There will be more than 150 persons involved in the prediction.

6 Make A Joyful Sound Unto The Lord 9


SI
UF Students Rehearse
For Handels Messiah

(Story On Page 6)

% ***Slll H fH II
MSP'
P J
ft, 8 %!
HALLELUJAH: Sandy Smith practices for famous chorus

j
I*
MjlpWyy
Jf
. -lfi&&&msli:* '- '?' i
*
DIRECTS THE SHOW: Dr. El wood Kester
SsetssW 1^1, lilk,
% V \
TAKIN* A REST: Trombonist Mike Sounball rests while
the chorus sings

Friday, Dec. 3, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

SPOBT
what more does she need? This. jE J 1
Obviously, the girl needs protection For her jewels
And this rs it our lockable, tarmsh-prool jewel case
T guard her most valued valuables Worth its little
v : t poce just tor keeping things findable And its such ]Sj^ Wf il3 MHH9If I
V a pretty solution to her favorite storage problem
fj Si With a large, velvet-lined lift-out tray, a roomy
i velvet-lined pull-out drawer, more velvet lined com |SS9^PB
rx>t repiaceher insurance policy But shell enjoy
toew.uhiv.Avi. phonemmi jjjt no mistletoe necess
iBI N Christmas accoutrements needed foi si
_ J&B up to this beauty. It's lovin' season all t e
'round when the object s ** 3
40^^^ exclusive four-wheel drive melts milady \ I
111 m p C& Tl% ; *IR quicker than an early thaw when she tael* e
IIQ 1 I ll 111 Illhl uu roods and breezes through as slick as!
MMMMHyyHHMHHMH + m S| sleigh. Four-wheel drive is a 16-year trt d
II Cl % hr hh jjfej| here at Saab. Come to think of it, it sI e
I EK, E least that long since we got rid of our mi: I
EbBHE Stcitc Test drive the new Swedish SAAB c
WITH AM-FM STEREO FM RADIO DIIVTIVT A ,.,
PINNA PERFORMANCE SPE
SEE AND HEAR 1031 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Zeiitb Stereo
§ T-f AND OTHER ZENITH
l r w. bizet wusowr $460 QUALITY PRODUCTS m
* > Drnirfi Modern styling in emuine Walnut s^§m
-BUY 6 WAYS- ZENITH CCS 95 I
STEREO UU 7f
COUCH'S ALL AMERICAN-MADE 0
#nn y m Performance Guaranteed
OUO ll* Mflll )! By Couch's Own Fine Quality
Ph. 376-7171 Zenith Technicians jpr^
Stereo built as only Zenith would build it!



I CANT DIG UP DON'T DESPAIR *^JBm
Our store is chock full of sweaters, skirts
pants, coordinated ensembles, unusual
DOLLARS FOR A MINK? designed costume jewelry, leather and
fabric bags, London Fog coats, Umbrel-
I- 'VH Use our Student Charge las, Leather jackets, blouses and dozens | f
No Payments Until You of other beautiful wearables. wT
, \ Free Gift Baxes and Wrapping........
'% LOT AT REAR OF STORE | q
L£o**o MmnM conducts muttc or oum imt 1 A
I as lmttuct. mnm> acxsnui *u hkh I V/

I ML 6133/MS 6733 Stereo <£&
A brilliant reading by Leonard cl 2390/cs 9190 stereo
t Bernstein and the New York wj M2L 331/M2S 731 stereo
B | Philharmonic of bold contempo Earl Wrightson performs a stir- (A 2 Record Set)/M2Q 760 Tape
rV m rary orchestral works featuring ring program of best-loved The complete Brandenburg Con Conss?
ss? Morton Feldman's Out ofLast Faith of Our Fathers, Now formed by Rudolf Serkin, Piano;
<£? Pieces,' and Larry Austins the Day Is Over" and 13 more. Alexander Schneider, Violin;
M' Improvisations for Orchestra Peter Serkin, Harpsichord con con\M&
\M& con\M& *M : and Ja2Z Soloists. tinuo; the Marlboro Festival Or Or;V
;V Or;V chestra, Pablo Casals conduct-;
*£gPjf ing. (With special 12-inch bonus!
LP, Casals Rehearses Bach,
V M COLUMBIA RECORDS # *tCO*D §7?
w
SSA R y m fr ** ! l<
dition MM the button-down collar achieves promi- I
[ => en Qt Jjfflff nence anew with the classic Purist* flare
isletoe. m profile exclusively Sero of New Haven Correct
;*W ill- s's/ j ... properly tapered. In fine-combed oxford I
Jjjjjf OX tOe 'i
4 INHfrSBH V
jfc/ r l Unlv. Ave.
1 \\ LA store hours
Mon.- Thurs.

Page 9



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 3, 1965

Page 10

IGATOR CLASSIFIEDSI

lost-found
LOST Black ski sweater, multi multicolored
colored multicolored yoke, size huge. Lost about
a month ago. $lO reward for re return.
turn. return. De Young, 32-B Buck man,
372-9317. (L-61-6t-p).
LOST Woman's silver ID brace bracelet
let bracelet in the area between Infirmary
and Univ. Aud. Engraved "Ginger"
"Stan." Call 372-9166. Reward.
(L-62-ts-c).
LOST: TERM PAPE RON COMICS:
LEFT IN PEABODY 2050 N TUES TUESDAY,
DAY, TUESDAY, IN A BOX OF TYPING PAP PAPER.
ER. PAPER. REWARD! CALL 378-4921.
(L-63-lt-p).
helpwanted
WANTED: MALE SUBJECTS, 21
years or older, for vocal x-ray.
$5.00 per hour. Call 2039; 9-12 or
1-5. (E-63-3t-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).
real estate
FOR SALE BY OWNER in highly
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. (1-61-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-
st-c).
INCOME PROPERTY FOR SALE.
2 buildings, room for more. Lot
285xl05. See anytime at 1105 NW
6 St. Call 376-1730 between 1-5
p.m. (I-61-st-c).
TWO AND ONE-HALF ACRES in
W. Gainesville area with elegant
new 3 bedroom, 2 bath home.
Large family room, separate din dining
ing dining room and living room. Central
heat. $19,500. Call Les Jackson,
builder. 378-2222 or 376-7090.
(1-62-st-c).
for sale
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.
(A-54-ts-c).
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).
Rice-Grose
Bicycle Shop
1632 W. University Ave.
SELL* BU Y* TRA DE
REPAIR BICYCLES
Open From 9 to 6
Monday Saturday
Across From Campus

for sale
LUGGAGE CARRIER, aluminum
with wood slats. Fits Corvair,
Volkswagen or other compact cars.
Like new. Call 378-4987. (A-63-
lt-c).
MUST SELL 26* trailer and new
cabana. Best offer over $825. Lot
D-8. Hillcrest Trailer Park, 3009
SE Hawthorne Road. (A-63-ts-c).
1964 80 cc YAMAHA motorcycle.
Excellent condition. Must seU.
Cill R. Corseri, 2-0358. (A-63-
tf-nc).
GIBSON 5 STRING BANJO. Long
neck. Excellent condition. SIOO.
Call 8-1017, 5-7 p.m.(A-63-2t-p).
ALLSTATE SCOOTER 125 cc.
Just overhauled. SIOO. Call 378-
3076 between 4-6 p.m. (A-63-
4t-p).
HONDA SPORT 50. Four months
old. Extras. $225. Call Mark after
7:00 p.m. 376-9120. (A-63-3t-c).
MOBILE HOME, 1964 Skyline, 10
x 52'. One bedroom, completely
furnished. $3600 or best offer.
Financing available. Phone 376-
2787 after 5 and weekends. (A (A---63-4t-c).
--63-4t-c). (A---63-4t-c).
TENNIS RACQUET, Imperial De Deluxe.
luxe. Deluxe. T. A. Davis, Victor Imperial
Gut. 4-5/8" M. 3 mos. old. Cost
$43. Sell for $23. 372-2750. (A (A---63-lt-c).
--63-lt-c). (A---63-lt-c).
FASHION MINDED WOMEN:Sarah
Coventry jewelry is now being sold
in Gainesville. Have a showing in
your home and receive free jewel jewelry.
ry. jewelry. Sororities and other organiza organizations
tions organizations can receive cash commis commissions
sions commissions for money raising projects.
Call after 5:00. 378-4278. (A (A---62-2t-c).
--62-2t-c). (A---62-2t-c).
TWO QUAKER HEATERS. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Heat six rooms.
One for $25 and one for SSO.
Pipe free. Call 462-1232. (A-62-
2t-c).
FINE WORKING EMERSON 19"
portable TV. Less than one year
old. SSO or best offer. Call 376-
0809. (A-62-3t-c).
1961 ALLSTATE motorscooter.
Good condition $l2O. Call 378-
4366 after 5:00. (A-62-2t-c).
1 KAY ELECTRIC custom guitar
with Bigsby tail piece. Sacrifice
$75. Call 378-4668. (A-61-ts-c).
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).
HANDBALL GLOVES distributor
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).

"TmnATr" "15IWTEI 1 I
"THE MOST BRI LLIA NT TH E MOST
EXCITING THE MOST INTELLIGENT
MOVIE I HAVE SEEN THIS SEASON"
-The New Yorker
BREATHLESS
JEAN SEBERG JEAN-PAUI BELMONDO
*Plus Journey To Understanding
""f"Lnday; NOTHING BUTAMAN^

for rent
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).
AIR CONDITIONED room for rent.
One block from campus, maid ser service,
vice, service, wall-to-wall carpeting, sink,
refrigerator, excellent heat, new
easy chair, large desk, book shelf
and special appliance outlet. Avail Available
able Available January 1. $13.75 per week.
376-9247. (B-62-2t-p).
APARTMENT TO SUBLET. $75
monthly. Large living room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen and dining area and
bath. Call 6-0539. (B-62-3t-c).
NICE NEW FURNISHED one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Washer included.
Walk to campus. Perfect for two.
Phone 378-3584. 1824 NW 3 Place,
apt. 22. (B-62-3t-c).
LARGE two bedroom, well fur furnished
nished furnished duplex. Air conditioners,
natural gas. Quiet and close to
campus. Two-trimester lease.
Water and sewage free. Call 376-
6494. (B-61-st-c).
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT. 2-1/2
blocks from campus. For Jan. Call
8-4350. (B-63-lt-c).
FURNISHED: 2 rooms for 2 males.
One block from campus. slls per
trimester per person. Call Jim
Hodge at FR 6-9345 or see at
1602 NW 1 Ave. (B-60-4t-c).
TWO BEDROOM HOUSE. S9O
monthly. Air conditioned, heat.
Call 378-4668. (B-61-ts-c).
QUIET MODERN air conditioned
apartment. 5 mins, from campus.
S9O. Call 378-1446. (B-61-3t-c).
ATTENTION: Male graduate Law
and Medical students. Apartment
suitable for 3 students. Available
Jan. 1, 1966. Two doors from John*
Tigert Hall. $l2O (Ist and last
month rent in advance). Call 378-
2559 between 9-5 or 6-4968 even evenings.
ings. evenings. (B-61-st-c).
LARGE BEDROOM, single with
kitchen privileges. $45/month
double or S2O/month single. Non Nonsmoker.
smoker. Nonsmoker. 323 NW 14 St. 6-8565.
(B-63-4t-c).
MODERN ONE BEDROOM duplex.
Washer, air conditioning, heating.
Large living room and kitchen.
3 blocks from campus. Call 378-
4893. (B-63-4t-c).
FURNISHED studio apartment for
2 students. 3 blocks from campus.
Kitchen, air conditioning. Call 378-
4064 or see at 1824 NW 3 Place,
apt. 32. (B-63-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM studio apartment
for 2 or 3 students. Furnished in including
cluding including washing machine. 3 blocks
from campus. 1824 NW 3 PL, Apt.
19. Call 8-4096. (B-63-2t-c).

for rent
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for
mature male student. Linen and
maid service. Off-street parking.
Call 376-5360. (B-63-3t-c).
4 BEDROOM, one bath apt. 220
SE 7 St., Apt. 3. Can accommodate
up to 5 students. For information
call 372-0481. (B-63-4t-c).
LAKE COTTAGE. 23 miles from
Gainesville. Lake privileges. S3O
monthly. Call 372-0481. (B-63-
4t-c).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apt. for
rent. 3500 SW 24 Ave. Call 378-
3048 in morning between 7-10 and
3-8 p.m. (B-63-4t-c).
ONE BEDROOM apartment ready
for occupancy. Married couples
invited. No children or pets. Call
376-9864. (B-63-4t-c).
LARGE TWO BEDROOM duplex,
new, air conditioned, many extras.
378-4558. (B-63-lt-p).
ONE BEDROOM attractive studio
apartment for 2 students. 3 blocks
from campus. Available Jan. 1824
NW 3 Place, apt. 26. Call 8-3013.
(B-61-ts-c).
SUBLEASE Jan.-Aug., luxurious
one bedroom apt., air conditioned,
all electric large kitchen and di dinette,
nette, dinette, pool. Only 5 min. from
campus. Call 378-4062 between
5-9 p.m. (B-61-3t-c).
1 BEDROOM furnished, dark-wood
paneled new studio apt. across
from golf course. Call 372-6452
after 7:00. (B-63-tf-nc).
ONE OR TWO male students to
take over two room apartment
for winter trimester. One block
from campus. Air-conditioned.
Phone 8-4973. (B-59-3t-nc).
UNFURNISHED duplex apartment.
S9O. Walking distance from school.
1107 NW 4 Ave. Call 378-3403
after 5:30. (B-60-st-c).

1
I -r\ sJti aeaat ffcugi PrisM...bat wriy
NrrwMkXi^tdleinck...!
22! collector
Morpsi^
f AM
Wjp Ci M
|?:^yuCliUfln

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apt. beginning in Jan. Colonial
Manor. Please call after 7 p.ro.
at 378-3355. (C-60-4t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apartment at Colonial Manor next
trimester. Call 378-3602. (C-60-
4t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apartment three blocks from
campus. One bedroom. Call 378-
4893. (C-58-st-c),
ONE COED to share apartment in
Colonial Manor. Phone 378-3752,
(C-61-3t r c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
modern air conditioned apartment.
Call after 5:00 at 8-3586. (C-62-
ts-c).
V MIM
I LAST TIMES TONIGHT I
SUMMER AND SMOKE
Geraldine Page I
Laurence Harvey I
PLUS fl
U DESIRE UNDER THE ELMS H
I Sophia Loren fl
SATURDAY ONLY' I
I ;3 COLOR misi |
fl Robert Deborah fl
Mitchum Kerr fl
B in B
fl THE SUNDOWNERS fl
"""""cteanH
fl Sinatra Martini
I in fl
SERGEANTS 3 fl
fl Elvis Presley in I
THAT DREAM|



I gator
llassifieds
[wanted
BiLE ROOM for winter and sum sum-1,
1, sum-1, for not over S6O. per month,
t be within 2 or 3 blocks from
pus. Does not need kitchen, but
d like air-conditioning. Call
a t 6-9252 after 8 p.m. (C-57-
|c).
[or two GIRLS to share a
I bedroom apartment. Starlight
Irtments near Norman Hall.
[3082 after 4:30. Prefer senior
graduate student. (C-59-3t-c).

I United Chuch op Gainesville
United Church of Christ: Congregational E&R
THE REV. KENNETH STOKES, MINISTER
Morning Worship 9:30 Church School Classes
And Adult Seminars, 10:40 to 11:30
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 378-3500
Temporary Location: Florida Union Auditorium
| SENSUOUS AMP SENSUAL FUN?
IRCCIMIERBCI FM ADULT! OWLV)
Hfe-t MASTROIANNI
HR vwna
h'il
a *v()
7:18 SAT. (
HHMHIHHnHHB 7*l
9:24
SATURDAY 11:30-1:20-3:07
SUNDAY AT 1 PM
The greatest fairy tale ever told comes
to life... And it was never told more beautifully!
Presented in Blowing,
ft glorious I
X&KkAIL
1 Door. Doiiy 12:30
Cent. Shows AH Doy 1 P.M.
now
1 MM3*ST.* I M
1 nmomiue.ir J Af 1;20 3*20 5:20 7:25 9:30
# fit&etftA/e Orgu of&&/rro*efSOM0Sf
WE DARE YOU TO LEARR. LOVE. LUST and LAU6H uodtr the spell of ..
Narrated by GEORGE SANDERS IECHNICOtO '*** mma j
'acres free parking rocking chair loge^

wanted
ONE RIDER TO N. Y. C. Leaving
Dec. 17 and returning by Jan. 2.
S2O each way. Call Hillel Segal,
372-9341. (C-63-2t-p).
PERSON CAPABLE of playing lead
guitar in a band. For further in information
formation information call 454-1577. (C-63-
3t-c).
ROOMMATE to share 2 bedroom
house with nut. $45 a month. In Includes
cludes Includes utilities. 211 NW 9 Terr,
after 6:00, see Lee. (C-63-4t-c).
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).

t
wanted
ROOMMATE to share 4-room
house. SIOO per tri. plus 1/3 of
utilities. Very quiet location. Call
8-4814 after 5 p.m. (C-63-4t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE to share two
bedroom apartment three blocks
from campus. S3O per month. Call
Bill at 378-4746. (C-63-3t-c).
WANTED: Two used bicycles.
Call 8-4314 after 7 p.m.
63-lt-c).
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE to
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).
autos
1959 ALFA ROMEO SPIDER. In
good condition. White/red inter interior,
ior, interior, tonneau cover. A real fun car.
Call 372-9709. (G-63-lt-p).
1951 CHEVROLET. Excellent*
mechanical condition. $125. Call
372-5091 after 5 p.m.(G-62-4t-p).
1958 MG A. Excellent mechani mechanically.
cally. mechanically. Must sell. Best offer. Call
George Gagel, 376-9256 after 12
noon. (G-62-st-c).
1958 TR-3. Green. Good condition.
Heater top excellent tires.
Call 376-0540 evenings. (G-62-
lt-p).
1960 FALCON, 4 door. Radio,
heater. S3OO or best offer. Call
376-0824. (G-62-st-c).

FOREST PARK
BAPTIST
CHURCH
1624 NW sth AWE
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM
TRAINING UNION 6:30 PM
EVENING WORSHIP 7:45 PM

-
WHAT IS THE Stk
DIFFERENCE
. .INAIRLINES
. . STEAMSHIPS Wf
...IN TOURS
ONLY A GOOD TRAVEL AGENT
CAN TELL YOUI
YOU PAY NO MORE RUT,
YOU'RI THI LOUR If YOU
DON'T HI. .
WO R LD
K( ( ) 777 TRav EL_
SERVICE
806 Wo University Ave. Phone 376^4641


personal
M. D. D. Inc. is looking for new
ideas, not hair brained schemes,
but good sound thinking. If you
think you have a sound idea and
want to sell it or get financial
help while putting it to work, call
me at 2-3572 day or night. Ask
for Mr. Corson. (J-62-st-p).
WANT TO CRAM FOR EXAMS?
In peace and quiet? Holiday Inn of
Williston (where the Fighting
Gators stay) offers special rates
to U of F students. Phone for
reservations. 528-4801. (J-62-
st-c).
autos
1962 CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE.
327 engine, powerglide, tonneau
cover, transistorized ignition sys system,
tem, system, good condition. Call 378-2057.
(G-62-3t-c).
1963 FIAT 1100. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $650. Phone after 5:00.
6-6124. (G-61-3t-c).
MUST LEAVE COUNTRY must
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-
st-c).
1962 CHEVY IMPALA CONVER CONVERTIBLE.
TIBLE. CONVERTIBLE. In excellent cond. White/
Red interior. 250 hp VB, all power
asist. and many other extras.
Phone 376-4936. (G-62-ts-c).

Friday, Dec. 3 1965, The Florida Alligator,

AM

PM

Bi-Racial
Committee
'Successful
By WINIFRED VASS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville Bi-Racial Com Committee
mittee Committee is responsible for handling
the racial problems that confront
this community.
Dr. Donald J. Hart, dean of the
School of Business Administration,
served a term on this three-year three-yearold
old three-yearold committee when it was not
quite a year old. The present
University representative on the
committee is Dr. Hugh W. Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham of the School of Journalism
and Communications.
This committee was establish established
ed established to head off trouble and to be a
sounding-board between the
races/ said Dr. Hart. Its pur purpose
pose purpose is to develop in Gainesville
a basis of understanding between
Negroes and whites."
Members of the Bi-Racial Com Committer
mitter Committer are appointed by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Commission. There are
from 16 to 20 members, equally
divided between the two races, who
serve for a one-year term, electing
their own chairman from the group.
It was basically an emergency
committee for reviewing public
and semi-public situations when it
was started three years ago," said
Dr. Hart. Today it has taken on a
permanent look for it is still of
value, especially in the field of
creating more job opportunities
for Negroes."
Dr. Hart says that the Negro
leaders of Gainesville are intelli intelligent
gent intelligent and well-educated. Seated
around a table, representatives of
both races are able to talk things
over and begin to arrive at new
patterns for the development of
Negro social life in the matters of
education, job opportunities and
housing.
When I was on the committee,"
said Dr. Hart, we called in all
sorts of groups to talk to them.
We talked to young Negro leaders
who dont want to listen to sane
leadership. We talked to young
white beatniks" who are really
dangerous and anxious to hang onto
the recognition theyve gotten from
the rebellious element. We called
in restaurant operators even be before
fore before the legislation was passed in
the matter of public seating, to
reassure them that Negroes were
looking for status and not attempt attempting,
ing, attempting, to break up their businesses."
Dir. Hart stated that as better
employment opportunities were
sough)! with retail store owners
having a heavy turnover in per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, it became evident that
there were many better paying jobs
behind the scenes that Negroes
were not aware of.
We talked to the members of
the City Commission Itself. Though
it had appointed the members of
the committee, they themselves
were not hiring Negroes as city
personnel except as garbage col collectors."
lectors." collectors."
In preparation for the opening
of integrated public schools in
Gainesville, the committee called
in and talked to members of the
School Board, sheriffs, police,
both Negro and white P. T. A.
leaders, the principals of the
school involved and the local press.
The result was a successful Into*,
gration, with raised eyebrows sad
plenty of strong feelings but BO
brawls or disorder.
"The school integration in
Gainesville presented real prob problems
lems problems to the School Board/* mid
Dr. Hart. Certain requirements
for putting children in school had
to tn* made because die Negro and
white school districts were om*.
1 upping and even thest districts districtswere
were districtswere not the same/*

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 3, 1965

Page 12

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SINCE ALL HEROES MUST DIE JERRY RHODES SHOWS PIERCING' FORM


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GOING UP: Jasper (Jerry Greenfield) comes to life as Alyce Schweyerwatcn^^^^^^^^^^^

Over thirty people are on stage
in one of the largest productions
ever for Florida Players. Knight
of the Burning Pestle*', running
through Sunday, is an Elizabethan
play within a play. As well as a j
parody of that era there is much
in the way of pure comedy.
Jerry Rhodes as the grocer
turned knight for the play performs
all the stereotyped knightly actions
with comic abandon. He recruits
as army, punish villians, rescues
fair maidens, dies an obligatory
death only to rise again to accept
applause.
Plots are as abundant as petti petticoats
coats petticoats in this comedy. In one of them
Jasper, played by Jerry Green- i
field, appears to have died of a
thwarted love. His coffin is deliv delivered
ered delivered to his fair lady for a few
tender moments. To her shock and
Joy he pops out of the coffin to
reclaim her. Thus Humphrey as
portrayed by Lon Winston is finally
foiled.
_
CHAT-A-THON: Carl
Strane, Jerry Rhodes
and James Norman find
out how to talk like a
knight



By TERRY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
While draft card burners, human
rches and others have demon demonrated
rated demonrated in opposition to the U.S.
)licy in Viet Nam, other concern concerni
i concerni college-age people have organ organed
ed organed to support our policy.
A National Student Committee
r the Defense of Viet Nam has
ien formed by college Young Re Relblicans
lblicans Relblicans and Young Democrats.
This organization is circulating
petition to demonstrate that stu stunts
nts stunts are behind our soldiers in
Jet Nam. At UF the petition is

"ampus Mail Service
Open To All Students

The on campus mail service
lich transfers more than two
ousand to three thousand letters
ery day, is a service which any anye
e anye may use.
The small mail room, which is
cated in South Hall, is run by
ad mail carrier, StanselE.Gold StanselE.Gold.
. StanselE.Gold. Sr.
There are special envelopes for
is, but they are not necessary,
id Golden. All that is needed are
e words Campus Mail written
the upper right hand corner. It
picked up twice daily, but this
trmy Offers
)pen House
Uncle Sam gets a boost from the
rmy Reserve Saturday in the form
a combination open house and
)uddy day at the local armory,
25 NE Bth Ave.
Members of the local 3396th Re Reption
ption Reption Station (USAR), many of
iom are UF students or staff and
culty members, will host civilian
Is and other interested persons
10 want to find out more about
e Reserves 4-8 month active
ity program.
Capt. Bill Fleming, unitrecruit unitrecruit
unitrecruit officer, is in charge of the bud buds
s buds day arrangements.
We want to talk with any young
an who has questions about his
ilitary obligation. We feel sure no
her reserve contingent in this
ea offers an active duty program
compatible with ones job or
:hooling as does the 3396th. Our
(serve meeting schedule is even
(ared to the UF school year.
The Saturday meeting runs from
a.m. to 5 p.m. Flemings office
upstairs in the armory in Room
Whats the
IS9HH quickest
I MWm wayto
UjM RELIEVE
Irthritis pain?
al over country rec-
Wimend the Niagara* method to ease
h,? nor pain 0< chronic rheumatoid
WZ'r, louchI ouch Nifgara to your body
Efi'i 1 Urts an V' 0 ,ade Doctors know that while no
c ur arthritis has yet been
K,w V ere< !' ?' a ara will bring quick, es-
B' fe, e t ,r om minor arthritis pain,
Ri! '1 occur*- Get all
V tacts about this quick, EByB
i p!f m thod many doc- MaK
for FREE booklet MUI
EfP i aTnESVEL LE J
|o9 NW 13th St. I
l PEOfIE thousanos Os I
Bw discovered this dynamic
P 352*1 nit*"' T *" j
-Zone State |
PHONE 378-1786
|PHONE 372-6721

Students Rally Behind Viet Policy

being circulated by the Young Re Republican
publican Republican Club.
According to Young Republican
Club President Rita Traber, a bi bipartisan
partisan bipartisan organization, headed by an
eight man steering committee, was
formed several weeks ago in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C. to guarantee that the
results of the petition be publiciz publicized.
ed. publicized.
UF has not had as much time as
other universities, Miss Traber
said. Many states are so well or organized
ganized organized that their governors have
given their all-out support, urging
students who care to have their

does not include sorority and fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house delivery.
The state pays for this service
which employes three full-time full-timemen,
men, full-timemen, and runs two mail vehicles.
Cost is approximately $10,000.00
per year.
Golden stated that though the
amount of mail handled daily has

We set out to ruin
some ball bearings and
failed successfully
ML Jk
The Bell System has many small, automatic out to ruin some ball bearings jjjL
telephone offices around the smearin 8 them with an
country. The equipment in them icky guck called molybdenum
could operate unattended for L disulfide (MoS 2 ).
ten years or so, but for a problem, Swock! This solid lubricant, used a certain
The many electric motors in those offices way, actually increased the life expectancy
needed lubrication at least once a year. Heat of the ball bear n 8 s b y a factor
from the motors dried up the bearing oils, ms. M often! Now the motors can run
thus entailing costly annual maintenance. for at least a decade without
To stamp out this problem, many tests lubrication.
wereconducted at Bell Telephone if* We ve learned from our
Laboratories. Lubricant engi- JIT Ik failures." Our aim: investigate
neer George H. Kitchen decided everything,
to do a basic experiment that The on, y experiment that can
would provide a motor with the *OOO really be said to fail" is the
worst possible conditions. He deliberately set one that is never tried.
Bell System
* American Telephone & Telegraph and Associated Companies

numbers counted, she said.
The petition states that The
National Student Committee for the
Defense of Viet Nam, being con concerned
cerned concerned with the growing opposition
movements among students against
U.S. foreign policy in Viet Nam,
proposes the following resolution:
We believe that the war in Viet
Nam is part of a general Commu Communist
nist Communist effort to dominate all of South Southeast
east Southeast Asia.
We believe that the so-called
peace demonstrators who are
opposing our role in Viet Nam are
encouraging the Communists to

more than quadrupled since the
service began, only three men are
still employed.
The most exciting thing that has
happened in the mail room was
last year when a squirrel was trap trapped
ped trapped there. Other than that, Gold Golden
en Golden replied, things are usually
very routine.

continue their aggressive actions
in South Viet Nam and, in turn,
all of Southeast Asia.

TRY A DELICIOUS
HOME-COOKED LUNCH
FROM THE B Or B TAKE-OUT
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT 412 S.W. 4th Ave.
TRY OUR SPECIALTY
SHRIMP l.fTtjg
CHICKEN
BOXES
, o - t
# Sandwiches f French Fries Milk
Shakes f Cold Drinks f Coffee
ORDER FROM YOUR AUTO At the B fir B Take-Out you ceji
receive your order without qetting out of your auto with fait serv service
ice service from our drive-in window.
B & B TAKE-OUT
412 S.W. 4th Ave.
OPEN 10 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Friday, Dec. 3, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Miss Traber said that copies of
the petition will be circulated on
campus.

Page 13



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 3, 1965

HjP THE GREAT UNIVERSITY^g^
TRAFFIC JAM cJ^Cl<§*

By SUE KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
The traffic problem on
West University Avenue is not
going to improve until the stu student
dent student becomes more court courteous
eous, courteous says Gainesville Police
Chief W. D. Joiner.
It would help everybody
concerned, he continued, if
students would cross the
street at signals and inter intersections.
sections. intersections. It is safer than
crossing midway of the block.
Too many people generally
disregard the feelings of
others.
Joiner, speaking out on traf traffic
fic traffic and parking conditions a around
round around the UF campus, said it
is the responsibility of the
university to take care of
parking needs of employees
and students, not the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the city streets.

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IMfe. if $L* f, r
Rj&|S| L / fi p|L IhK
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'
11 k > *T j Psi BUfl 9 ffij mJ
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ADVERTISEMENT FOR SHAVING CREAM?
Lambda Chi Alpha Initiates
Newest Fraternity Sisters

By JUDY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Lambda Chi Alpha's ten little
sisters staged a sneak attack on the
brothers last weekend. The Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator photographer arrived unnoticed
as the girls switched out the lights
and switched on the shaving cream.
The girls went home looking a little
more disheveled than any of the
brothers! (see picture above)

speaking

The KDs will be the guests of
the LXA's on Tuesday night for a
social. Saturday is the annual tree
decorating party.
A reputable source has con confirmed
firmed confirmed that Santa Claus will make
his annual visit to the university
campus this Sunday from 2:30 to
4:30 p.m.
Santa will be the guest of Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity at their 12th
annual Christmas party for all
university children. Co-hosting the

It works a hardship on the
people living in these areas,
when there isnt really enough
space as it is, Joiner said.
He added that he did not an anticipate
ticipate anticipate that any more space
would be provided in the near
future, other than what is
planned on campus and what whatever
ever whatever may come through pri private
vate private enterprises.
It has been necessary to
remove some of the parking
spaces along the streets re recently
cently recently to leave more of the
street free to move traffic.
One of these streets is 13th
Street in front of Norman Hall.
Also to help the flow of traf traffic
fic traffic in several areas, the city
is trying to do away with con confusing
fusing confusing weaving lanes of
traffic. This will allow trafffic
to move more safely.
We must realize, said

party will be Alpha Delta Pi soror sorority.
ity. sorority. A special bus will provide
transportation for the residents of
Flavet 111 and their children, but
the party will be open to all children
of university faculty and students.
Gifts and refreshments will be giv given
en given out by Santa's elves. Only one
home-made Christmas tree orna ornament
ment ornament is the price" of admir 'ion
for the children.

SAE just elected 10 new little
sisters. They are: Sally Floyd,
KD; Mike Noble, Chi Omega; Tippi
Morris and Becky Spencer, ADPi;
Ginger Jocum and Jeanne Draven,
DG; Karen Reed and Barbara
Schmid, Tri Delt; Carol Schwartz
and Louise Rothenberg, AEPhi.
Sig Ep had asocial with Jennings
dorm last night. This is a result
of the Jennings' Dollars for
Scholars" fraternity race. Sig Ep,
according to the Jennings girls, is

a / jm
W If IB
mm
I 8
Jm
//P vwMmmMm&m-mM
/
£ ? "Wm 4H
m
fi mmm
HONK, BEEP, ETC.
Joiner, that where there is a
mass of people leaving a given

the fraternity they chose by donat donating
ing donating money, to have a social with.
TEP gave a Thanksgiving basket
to the Salvation Army who then gave
it to a needy Negro family with nine
children. The basket included all
the fixings. The Teps are now
planning their annual Christmas
caroling up and down fraternity
row.
Tonight the Kappa Alpha Theta's
are having a party for some chil children
dren children from the Salvation Army. The
children will come to the house to
receive presents and play games
with the sisters.
The AEPhi's held elections this
week and Paula Richman was
elected president. Bonnie Tischler
was chosen vice-president; Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Horn, second vice-president;
Dianne Selditch, recording scre scretary;
tary; scretary; Sue Dobbie, corresponding
secretary; Gay Slesinger, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; and member-at-large, Abby
Drue.
Following a trimester of much
excitement, hectic socials and
parties, along with some worth worthwhile
while worthwhile service projects, the pace of
activity for the campus Greeks is
slowing down to a crawl with the
final push to make grades. Many
bull pledges remember what can
happen if grades aren't made.

area at a certafn time, it will
always take an extra amount
of time for people to get
through the area.
Actually, the accident rate
in this area is very mild com compared
pared compared to other areas, said
Captain Courtnay A. Roberts
of the Gainesville Police De Department.
partment. Department. The accident which
happens most often is the
rear-end collision, according
to Roberts.
These rear-enders, he
continued, are generally caus caused
ed caused by drivers trying to light
a cigarette, looking in store
windows or otherwise watch watching
ing watching the side of the road, and
often by small children in the
car distracting the drivers
attention.
One of the most difficult
intersections on University
Avenue is the intersection of

Response To Bus
Schedule 'Poor
Wanted: bus riders.
A bus fully equipped with driver, engine, a good set of tires and
plenty of empty seats makes the rounds nightly from girls dorms
and sorority houses to the main library. But so far, response to the
special Student Government coed bus service has been very poor."
Schedule for the Coed Special:
TRIP 1 TRIP 2 TRIP 2 TRIP 3
Sun-Thurs Mon-Thurs Fri-Sat-Sun Fri-Sat-Sun
LEAVE LIBRARY.... 9:40 pm 10:07 pm 10:07 pm 10:37 pm
AR. BROWARD BROWARDRAWLINGS
RAWLINGS BROWARDRAWLINGS (Inner
Drive-N. Side) 9:43 pm 10:10 pm 10:10 pm 10:40 pm
AR. YULEE AREA
(Inner Drive-
N. Side) 9:45 pm 10:12 pm 10:12 pm 10:42 pm
AR. NORMAN
HALL (SW sth
Ave.-N. Side)' 9:47 pm 10:14 pm 10:14 pm 10:44 pm
AR. DELTA
DELTA DELTA 9:50 pm 10:17 pm 10:17 pm 10:47 pm
AR. ALPHA
DELTA PI (SW
9th Ave.-S. Side) .... 9:52 pm 10:19 pm 10:19 pm 10:49 pm
AR. JENNINGS ....... 9:55 pm 10:22 pm 10:22 pm 10:52 pm
AR. GRAHAM 9:58 pm 10:25 pm 10:25 pm 10:55 pm
AR. SCHOOL OF
JOURNALISM 10:00 pm 10:28 pm
AR. UNIVERSITY
& 17th St 10:03 pm 10:31 pm
AR. LIBRARY ....... 10:05 pm 10:33 pm ...
aaaEbm
bbubhbbb
UNIVERSITY TOASTMASTER'S CLUB: Today, 11:45 a.m.-1:15p.m.,
Faculty Club.
CRICKET CLUB: Saturday and Sunday, 1:30 p.m., Fleming Field.
Match against the Savanah Cricket Club, Savanah, Georgia. In the past
1-1/2 years we have beaten them twice in Georgia and once on the
Fleming Cricket Field.
GREEK ORTHODOX SERVICES: Saturday, 9:30 a.m., Espicopal
Chapel. Services conducted by Father Frank of Jacksonville. All Greek
Orthodox students invited.
NEWMAN CLUB: Saturday, 7 p.m., Catholic Student Center. Annual
Christmas decorating party and songfest.
ARTS AND SCIENCES DAMES: Saturday, 6 p.m. Pot-luck dinner. For
information call Julia Myers at 8-2869.
PI SIGMA EPSILON: Sunday, 6:30 p.m., Primrose Inn. Annual Fall
Banquetwives and dates invited. Speaker: Mr. Harold K. Smith of
King Edward Cigars.
HILLEL: Sunday, Hillel Foundation. Election of officers (2-6 p.m.)
and Channukah Banquet (6 p.m.). For reservations call FR 2-2900.
Friday at 7:30, services followed by special speaker Fred Lane.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: Sunday, 6:30 p.m., Wesley Foundation.
Christmas Banquet. Presentation of Warner Kliever's Round the
Cherry Tree and folk carols of Christmas. Reservations were due
Nov. 2.
MOTAR BOARD: Sunday, University Auditorium. Annual Christmas
tree lighting ceremony.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Sunday, 4-7 p.m., Sigma Alpha Epsilon
house. Spaghetti dinner. Cost: sl.

University and North-South
Drive in front of the Sigma Nu
fraternity house.
This off-set intersection
has been a main area of our
concern for several years,
Joiner said.
Since University Avenue and
13th Street are both state
roads, according to Joiner any
traffic changes made on these
streets must be approved by
the State Road Department.
The North-South Drive-Uni Drive-University
versity Drive-University Avenue intersection
has been under consideration
by the department twice, ac according
cording according to Joiner, and twice
has been turned down.
I dont think there are
more accidents around theUF
campus than there are any anyplace
place anyplace else in the city, Joiner
concluded.



Caseys AP Selection
lops Gator Honors List

By DICK DENNIS
I Alligator Staff Writer
I Honors continue to pour in for
L ro any standouts on the 1965
liar Bowl-bound Gators.
[Already, five gridders have been
Lmecl to the first team AIl-Amer AIl-Amer[L
[L AIl-Amer[L squad of some national or orbnizations.
bnizations. orbnizations. In addition, three
Lhgr seniors have been drafted
kr both the American and National
football League.
INo other school, with the ex exeption
eption exeption of national champion Mich Michran
ran Michran State, can boast of such a
ecord.

FRIDAY A F " ,h
I You Con lot,
OLD-FASHIONED Hu* Poppies,
FISH NIGHT Colo Slow 97<
5 PM-9 PM
Fresh Odor Key R*
LARRYS
Restaurant
1225 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6666

FOOTBALL
NFL OUTFITS FOR BOYS
Helmets*Shoulder Pads*Pants*Shirts
FOOTBALL JERSEYS
FOOTBALL PANTS
FOOTBALL HELMETS
FOOTBALL SHOES
FOOTBALLS (Regulation & Junior Size)
KICKING TEES
BASKETBALL
BASKETBALL BACKBOARD & GOAL SETS
With Mounting Brackets f
BASKETBALLS (Regulation & Intermediate Size)
BASKETBALL SHOES (MenVoys'*Girls')
BASKETBALL GOALS
BASKETBALL NETS
BASEBALL t SOFTBALL
GLOVES (By MacGregor, Rawlings & Nokomis)
MITTS
CATCHER'S EQUIPMENT
SHIRTS-CAPS
' SHOES & SOCKS
BATTING TRAINER (For The Little Leaguer)
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTIHG GOODS
North Central Florida's Most Complete Sporting Goods Store
One Block East of Cam put 1113 W. Umv. Ave.

Senior end Charles Casey, 6-1,
194, is the lone Gator to make
two first team all-Americas. The
Southeastern Conferences rec record-breaking
ord-breaking record-breaking receiver was picked
by the Coaches and Associated
Press All-America boards. Casey
was drafted by his hometown At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Falcons.
Junior signal-caller Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, who owns several Gator
career records, was the only
quarterback chosen for the 22-man
Look All-America squad.
Defensive Captain Bruce Ben Bennett
nett Bennett had been voted a pre-season

All-America. Bennett's aggres aggressive
sive aggressive play and spirited leadership
earned the post-season nod by
UPPs panel of experts.
The National Enterprises Asso Association
ciation Association rectified the omission of
defensive end Lynn Matthews from
the All-SEC squad by placing him
on the NEA All-America.
Mammoth 246-pound Larry Gag Gagner,
ner, Gagner, 1964 All-SEC middle guard,
switched to defensive tackle this
season and was spotted on the Na National
tional National Broadcasting Companys
(NBC) Dream Team.
pay
W til
WAY UP: Gators' Hoffmann
leaps high to avert two JU
defenders.

Moor|H|
SPORTS EDITOR
Businessmen consult the Wall Street Journal and such maga magazines
zines magazines as Forbes and Fortune. Fashion-conscious ladies read
Vogue and Madamoiselle. Farmers regularly peruse Farm Journal
and Progressive Farmer.
In each of these cases, the reader expects and gets specialized
information in a given field. He looks at the publication from a
professional viewpoint and expects the information therein to be
professional.
Similarly, sports writers look to school brochures when in
need of information for covering college sporting events.
So when the Gators took the floor Wednesdiy night in Florida
Gym, state writers were searching for the new UF basketball
brochure. They never saw one.
No, it wasn't because the brochures hadn't been printed yet.
They had been run off and were sitting in one of the Athletic
Department offices at that very moment.
Why weren't the brochures passed out?
Because, simply, this particular brochure is the worst in the
school's history. It is, in fact, one of the worst basketball bro brochures
chures brochures printed since Dr. James Naismith put up the peachbasket
in his backyard and started the sport.
It was only by accident that The Alligator got hold of a copy
before the brochures were shuttled off into some back room in
the Athletic Department.
By coincidence, Bruce Dudley, Alligator executive editor and
sports correspondent for the Orlando Sentinel, dropped by the
sports publicity office when the finished product arrived.
Dudley asked secretary Julie Green if he could take his copy
then and she said she had no objection. So Dudley grabbed a copy
and was gone from the office before the big-wigs" saw the
brochure and decided the job had to be redone.
Whats Wrong?
What's wrong with the brochure?
After thumbing through the first seven pages (all of which are
reprinted from the football brochure), one passes through the
basketball staff until he comes to a short biography of the team's
academic counselor, Dr. William Moore. While all other members
of the staff have pictures beside their biographies, there is nothing
but white space beside Moore's.
Two pages later, one is hit square in the face by a bold face
statement by Coach Norm Sloan. It appears as one big blob of type.
Then, three pages toward the back, seven listees on the fresh freshman
man freshman roster have asterisks after their names. The only trouble
is that no explanation is given as to what the asterisk means.
When looking at the varsity roster, one finds forward Harry
Winkler listed at 6-5 and Dave Miller at 6-4. Perusing the
personality sketches a few pages on, one finds Winkler listed at
6-3 and Miller at 6-5.
Page 21 is a full page photo of Coach Norman Sloan and Paul
Morton. It could easily qualify for the "Joke Photo of the Year"
award. To add to its ridiculous appearance, Sloan is holding a
basketball with "Meet the Gators" printed on it.
Then comes the personality sketches. From these pages one
can learn a "wealth of information" on effective use of white
space. On three of the six pages devoted to player biographies,
half of the page is left blank.
Finally comes the section on home opponents (obviously it was
too much trouble to include AWAY opponents). Again the bold, black
type is used.
Pages Unattractive
The pages are unattractive, but that isn't the worst of it. After
giving some basic information on the schools (nickname, enroll enrollment,
ment, enrollment, etc.), top veterans were listed.
For Jacksonville, everything looks all right. Center Dick Pruet
is listed as 6-9 and Gene Martineau 6-6. But Florida State's
Gary Schull and Ron Mai men are 12-5 and 12-4 respectively. It
appears that Schull and Mai men have grown a lot since last year.
It becomes evident that the brochure switched from height to
average points per game when Kentucky's Louie Dampier is listed
at 17-0. Evidently realizing the mistake, the last five opponents
have no additional information listed beside the returnees' names.
Because of all the errors (there are several others that aren't
mentioned), the brochure obviously couldn't be let out to the state
writers. So, it was returned to the printers to be done again with
more information included.
The school's name has not been damaged in the minds of the
sports writers, but a lot of money has been wasted to save face.
Too, the brochures are expected to be out before the season begins.
It is uncertain as to who is responsible for the whole fiasco.
It may well have happened due to a combination of factors.
But the original brochure should never have been printed.
Swimmers Nipped By Tide;
First SEC Loss In 10 Years

Florida's swimming team suf suffered
fered suffered its first SEC dual meet loss
in ten years yesterday as Alabama
squeaked by the Gators 49-46.
The Gators, competing without
the services of aces Tom Dioguardi
and captain Charlie King, were
ahead 46-42 entering the final
event, bid the Tide pulled out the
400-yard individual medley and the
victor..

Friday, Dec. 3, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Lav ante Bltizy, a Junior college
transfer from California, led the
Tide with firsts in the 200-yard
individual medley and the 200 but butterfly.
terfly. butterfly. He was also a member of
the game-clinching relay team,
Dioguardi did not make the trip
since he is scholastically ineligible
this trimester. King remained in
Gainesville to study for exams.
The team will try to rebound a against
gainst against Vanderbilt today.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Dec. 3, 1965

Vo Is Bow To Michigan In Good Try...

Everybody has heard of Cazzie
Russell, but its fear of the un unknown
known unknown thats scaring Michigan op opponents
ponents opponents today.
Russell guided the Wolverines
to the national championship last
season and earned himself All-
America honors. Aided by team teammates
mates teammates Bill Buntin, Larry Tregon Tregoning
ing Tregoning and George Pomey, Russell &
Co. won 24 and lost only 4.
But his high-scoring teammates

...While Other SEC Favorites Roll

The Southeastern Conference
basketball campaign opened Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night with a bang, a sputter
and misfire but all-in-all the lea-,
gue gave a reasonable accounting
for itself in winning five games
while losing three to non-confer non-conference
ence non-conference foes. p
Tulane defeated Southwestern of
Memphis 87-74, Kentucky easily

Sigma Chi, TKE_
Sweep Track Honors

Sigma Chi and Tau Kappa Epsilon
captured the annual Orange and
Blue League track championships,
respectively, held on the UF var varsity
sity varsity track on Nov. 24 and 29.
Sigma Chi edged out Delta Tau
Delta, 37 to 31. Paul Gardner paced
the winners by posting a 10.5 in
the 100-yard dash and holding down
anchor lap in the 44-yard relay.
John Flint, Don Taylor and Drew
Hartman also ran in the realy. Russ
Hubbard scored another Sigma Chi
first with a leap 20*3** in the broad
jump.
The TKEs were pushed by
Lambda Chi Alpha, 48 markers to
42. Gator baseball hurler Danny
Bruins Rated
Slim Choice
Over Vols
NEW YORK (UPI) UCLA,
fifth-ranked in the nation, carries
a one-point edge over seventh seventhranked
ranked seventhranked Tennessee Saturday in their
last football game of the regular
season.
UCLA has a Rose Bowl date with
Michigan State and Tennessee
plays Tulsa in the Bluebonnet Bowl.
The odds makers line Penn State
by six points over Maryland and
Oklahoma by three over Oklahoma
State in the other major collegiate
finales.
Among the pros: NFL Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia 4 over Dallas, New York
6-1/2 over Pittsburgh, Cleveland
7 over Washington, Baltimore 4-
1/2 over Chicago, St. Louis 2-1/2
over Los Angeles, Green Bay 6-
1/2 over Minnesota, San Francis Francisco
co Francisco 6-1/2 over Detroit.
AFL San Diego 7-1/2 over
New York, Buffalo 6 over Houston,
Oakland 8 over Denver.

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are gone this campaign, and Rus Russell
sell Russell was expected to spark Michi Michigan
gan Michigan alone.
Russell had his usual outstand outstanding
ing outstanding game Wednesday night in lead leading
ing leading Michigan to a 71-63 triumph
over Tennessee in the season
opener for both squads. But it was
the unknown reserve, John Claw Clawson,
son, Clawson, who took some of the pressure
off Russell and added an important
scoring punch to the Wolverine
attack.

overran out manned Hard-in-Sim Hard-in-Simmons
mons Hard-in-Simmons 85-55, Alabama paced itself
to a 75-67 victory over Southern
Mississippi, Vanderbilt had no
trouble with small college power
Wittenberg 87-59, and Florida ran
away from Jacksonville 80-59.
Among the losers, Loyola trim trimmed
med trimmed Louisiana Sthte 72-61 to break
a 10-game losing streak with the

Orr raced to a 10.5 victory in the
100-yard sprint. He also ran on the
victorious 440-yard relay squad.
Others on the relay included
Watson, Belt and Fike. A leap of
20-2 won the broad jump for TKE
brother Huovinen. Hendry won the
880-yard run with a time of 2:09.4.
Other Orange League events and
their winners include: 220-yard
dashHarris, 23.5, Tau Epsilon
Phi; 880-yard runM unford,
2:08.0, Beta Theta Pi; Shot Put
Syd Mac Lean, 49*7, Delta Tau
Delta; DiscusTerry Palmer,
129*11, Phi Delta Theta; High
Jump-Al Hirsch, 6*l/4**, Pi
Lambda Phi.
Hancock, Morton, Hight and Wil Wilson
son Wilson garnered the 880-yard relay
in 1:40 for the LXA*s. The Lambda
Chis solidified their bid for second
in the Blue League with two more
firsts. Parker took the 220-yard
dash in 23.6, and Bob Purple high
jumped 5-8.
Other winners of Blue League
events include:
Shot PutAlex Sterns, 46*2*,
Phi Gamma Delta; DiscusSala DiscusSalamon,
mon, DiscusSalamon, 117*10**, Pi Kappa Phi.
Team results for the Orange
League: Sigma Chi; Delta Tau
Delta; Phi Delta Theta, 23; Tau
Epsilon Phi, 20-1/2; Beta Theta
Pi, 12; Sigma Nu, 11; Theta Chi,
8-1/2; and Pi Kappa Phi.
Hie top seven finishers in the
Blue League included: TKE; LXA;
Phi Gamma Delta, 31-1/2; Delta
Upsilon, 22-1/2, Phi Epsilon Pi,
6-1/2; Pi Kappa Phi, 6; and Chi
Phi, 5-1/2.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERM ANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

Russell netted 29 points and
Clawson, a 6-foot-4 forward who
saw spot action last season, scored
20 in his first starting assignment.
The fifth-ranked Duke Blue De Devils
vils Devils broke away from Virginia Tech
in the first half and wound up with
a 112-79 triumph, while fourth fourthranked
ranked fourthranked St. Josephs, (Pa.) over overwhelmed
whelmed overwhelmed Hofstra 96-57, hitting 20
of 38 shots in the first half and
jumping to a 15-4 lead.
Vanderbilt smothered Witten Wittenburg

Tigers, North Carolina State had
little trouble with Georgia 92-76
and second-ranked Michigan dis disposed
posed disposed of Tennessee 71-63.
Auburn opens tonight at home
against Rice University. Ole Miss
entertains Arkansas A&M and Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State hosts the Gulf States
champion, Northeast Louisiana.
The bang was provided by de defending
fending defending SEC champion Vanderbilt
which let the gates down before
the largest basketball crowd in
Commodore history- 9,212 and
a show of such power that all
five starters hit in the double fi figures.
gures. figures.
Clyde Lee, as in days of yore,
played only a little more than half
a game in scoring 11 points and
taking 11 rebounds.
Kentucky won easily enough over
the Cowboy outfit from Abilene,
Tex., but the game demonstrated
what Coach Adolph Rupp had in indicated
dicated indicated earlier trouble in the
rebounding department.
Rupp used the game to experi experiment
ment experiment with two sophomores 6-5
Thad Jaracz and 6-8 Cliff Berger Bergerat
at Bergerat the center post. Jaracz showed
good form in tallying six points
but came up with only four re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds. Berger, who replaced Jar Jaracz
acz Jaracz midway in the second half,
scored on two free throws.
Nevertheless, Kentucky had four
men in double figures, with veteran
Louis Dampier leading the way with
23.
Tulane displayed a shorty**
with a cold eye in easing over
Southwestern of Memphis. Guard
A1 Andrews, standing a bare six
feet tall, scored 25 points for the
Green Wave.
Alabama came up with a clutch
player in sophomore Guy Turner
who scored four points in the last
minute to strengthen the margin
over Southern Mississippi.
Florida was paced by center
Gary Keller who scored 17 points
in easily solving Jacksonvilles

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burg Wittenburg 87-59 as all five Commodore
starters netted double figures, and
Ohio State scored a 76-74 triumph
over Missouri.
In other opening games, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky dumped Hardin-Simmons 85-
55, Nebraska mauled Wisconsin
101-88, Oklahoma City shaded Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma 74-41, Indiana whipped St.
Josephs (Ind.) 76-62, Illinois beat
Butler 88-74, and Loyola belted
Windsor 119-51.
Elsewhere, Penn State tripped

full-court press.
Tennessee nr naged to stay with within
in within three points of mighty Michigan
but the Wolverines turned on a
flourish in the final four minutes
to pull away. Cazzie Russell scored
29 points for the victors.
It was a continuation of last
season for North Carolina State,
the defending Atlantic Coast
champions, who appeared in mid midseason
season midseason form in dropping Georgia.
Loyola capitalized on LSUs
floor mistakes and fouls to break
a 5-5 tie and sew up the game
in the last eight minutes.

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Maryland 65-61, Syracuse blasted
Buffalo State 118-68, Princeton
whipped Lafayette 77-68, Miami,
Fla. dumped Tampa 112-91, Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati beat Central Missouri State
78-64, Bowling Green walloped
Ball State 91-74, and Miami(Ohio)
shaded Otterbein 68-67.
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