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
FoZ. s£, Afo. 64 University of Florida, Monday December 6, 1965

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EAST STANDS ARE COMIN DOWN

Workmen begin dismantling the east stands at
Florida Field as a preliminary step for construction
of new, permanent stands and dormitories for UF

High Calls For Industry Taxes
To Support Better Education

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Miami Mayor Robert King High
aspirant for 1966 Florida governor,
thinks Floridas educational sys system
tem system could be improved by taxation
of industries that are exempt from
taxes presently.
High, who thinks the major issue
in next years gubernatorial race
should be education, said there are
too many areas in which exemp exemptions
tions exemptions have been granted to special
interest groups.
High cited the phosphate industry
as an example. Floridas phosphate
industry is exempt from taxes un under
der under the state constitution.
* After we see what kind of money
an improved educational system
needs, we should see how much
money could be raised by removing
the exemptions that now exist.
In a telephone conversation Fri Friday,
day, Friday, High said an increase in other

For a bit of trimester-closing advice
might we offer this humble tidbit: get
j your Tuesday Alligator early.
When the word gets out about tomor tomorj;
j; tomorj; row*s paper, there*s likely to be a big
l rush on our distribution stands. We*ll
!| be handing out 24 pages of perhaps the
ij most unusual Alligator ever conceived
i; in the bowels of the Florida Union.
Watch for it; and after you see it, you
£ won*t be likely to forget it... Your Tues Tues|||
||| Tues||| day Alligator.

taxes may not be necessary to
improve education if the special
interest groups are taxed.
I want an educational system in
all 67 counties that will have no
peer in the United States. Floridas
youth and potential demands this
kind of attention to education.
There is a crisis in education in
the state, High claimed. He point pointed
ed pointed to the wholesale disaccredita disaccreditation
tion disaccreditation of some of the states educa educational
tional educational facilities as an example.
The Governor of the State of
Florida should leave no doubt that
education leads the list of issues
in the state. He should focus the
attention of the public on how edu education
cation education plays such a vital role in the
progress of any state.
Education should be synono synonomous
mous synonomous with progress, High said.
In reference to the rumored re resignation
signation resignation of UF President J. Wayne
Reitz recently, High commented,

athletes. For a different view of Florida Fieldone
you usually dont seeturn to Page 12.

We have to let people who know
about education manage educa education.
tion. education.
The mayor stated he supports
academic freedom.
Several colleges in the state have
petitions supporting Highs stand
on education circulating on cam campus.
pus. campus.
In the Miami area, High has been
working on the creation of a new
downtown junior college as an ex extension
tension extension of the Miami Dade Junior
College.
An autonomous downtown au authority,
thority, authority, with myself as chairman,
has been created and is now func functioning.
tioning. functioning. It has an executive dir director
ector director and the right to levy a 1/2
mill tax within the area defined
as 'downtown Miami.
The new junior college will be
a highrise building located in the
heart of downtown Miami, High
said.
The plans are for the junior col college
lege college to hold over 10,000 students
with a staff and faculty of about
1,000 people.
The building will be an open openpark
park openpark type campus in the down downtown
town downtown area, High said.
Miami residents have been de demanding
manding demanding a four-year college in the
Miami area for the last several
years. The nearest state senior
college to Miami is in Boca Raton
and Miami students cannot com commute
mute commute to this area.
A four year college was author authorized
ized authorized by the state legislature, but no
appropriation has been made for
the institution.

wi u_ to war djvien^_^

Pepper Speaks
Here Tomorrow

By RON SPENCER
Alligator Staff Writer
UjS. Rep. and former Senator
Claude D. Pepper addresses a UF
audience Tuesday night on the
topic The Cultural Awakening of
America" in a talk sponsored by
the Florida chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa, honorary scholastic frater fraternity.
nity. fraternity.
The talk, scheduled for 8:15 p.m.
in University Auditorium follows
the initiation of new members into
the national scholastic fraternity.
Pepper, a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, presently represents
Floridas Third District in the
House, but served for 14 years in
the Senate prior to his 1950 defeat
to the current junior Senator from
Florida, George Smathers.
Born in 1900 on a farm near
Dudleyville, Alabama, Pepper
attended and later taught in Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, and his subsequent gradua graduation
tion graduation and successful tenure at Har Harvard
vard Harvard Law School, from which he
graduated in 1924. After a brief
stint at the University of Arkansas
as law professor, Pepper entered
private practice at Perry, Florida,
in 1925, thereafter transferring his
residence to Tallahassee in 1930.
He remained there until his suc successful
cessful successful election campaign in 1936
for an abbreviated two-year term.
Pepper successfully defended his
seat in 1938 and again in 1944.
Following completion of his se second
cond second full term in the Senate in
1950, Pepper lost a close and hotly hotlycontested
contested hotlycontested race for the Democratic
Senatorial nomination to Miamian
George Smathers, an ex-Marine.
Smathers victory resulted par partially
tially partially from his ability to associate
Pepper with the extreme Left. Pep Pepper,
per, Pepper, always one of the most lib-

Study Break Snack Ends
As A Trip To The Hospital

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Gene Middleton Jr., 2UC, and
Lawson Rogers, lUC, were listed
in good condition at J. Hillis Miller
Health Center yesterday after a
car-motorcycle collision early
Saturday.
What had started out as an early
morning study break snack ended
iq) as a trip to the hospital for
Middleton, Rogers, Wayne M.
Whipple, 2UC, and John Garcia,
lUC.
A car slid sideways into the two
motorcycles ridden by the four
boys on their return trip from an
all-night hamburger shop.
Middleton is listed in good con condition
dition condition with a broken leg, cuts and
internal injuries. Rogers is in
good condition with a broken leg.
Both the riders of the second
motorcycle, Whipple and Garcia
were treated for minor cuts and
bruises and released.
According to the Sheriffs De Department,
partment, Department, driver of the car, Doug Douglas
las Douglas J. Keppel, was heading south

WfSir
4 8
PEPPER
eral Southern congressmen while
a member of the Senate, had a po political
litical political ideology closely allied to
that of Franklin D. Roosevelt.
While a Senator, Pepper served
as a member of the powerful Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
chairman of the subcommittee on
the Middle East and a member of
the subcommittee on Latin Amer America.
ica. America. He was also a member of the
Senate committees on military
affairs, patents, commerce, labor,
public welfare and small business;
chairman of the Senate Inter-Oce Inter-Oceanic
anic Inter-Oceanic Canal Committee and chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate subcommittee
on wartime health and education.
Following his defeat in 1950,
Pepper returned to the Hill in
1962, being elected congressman
from Floridas Third District. He
was reelected to the 89th Congress
in 1964 and was instrumental in
the passage of much of the Great
Society legislation.

For UF
Students
about 2 a.m. Saturday on State
Road 24 and had just rounded a
curve when he lost control of his
car. The two motorcycles were
heading north on the same road.
"We saw the car, come over a
hill and everything was going OK
until I saw the headlight going
sideways," said Whipple who drove
the second motorcycle.
According to Whipple, the car
broke into a skid and came down
the hill sideways. "We couldn't
tell what the car was going to do,"
he said.
Whipples cycle was about 30
feet behind the first cycle. "I saw
his cycle just sort of explodego
to pieces," he said describing the
collision.
Whipple said he dove his cycle
into a ditch but couldnt avoid hit hitting
ting hitting the front bumper of the car.



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

Page 2

International
BRITAIN IN CONTROL . Britain Friday took over the Reserve
Bank of Rhodesia and, with it, control of an estimated $56 million in
a dramatic new bid to crush the Rhodesian rebellion. The government
of Prime Minister Harold Wilson, in an order to council, made the
move after foreign ministers of 35 African nations voted in Addis
Ababa, Ethiopia, to sever diplomatic relations with Britain Dec. 15 if
the Rhodesian rebellion is not ended by then.
REDS TRY AGAIN ... A Soviet space ship was reported past the
halfway mark to the moon and functioning normally Saturday night
in an attempt to make an unprecedented soft lunar landing. Soviet
authorities announced that the ton-and-a-half Lunar-8 was 132,060
miles from earth early Sunday evening. The instrument-packed space spaceship
ship spaceship was expected to complete the approximately 225,000 mile journey
last Monday night or early Tuesday. Lunar-8 represented the Soviet
Union's fourth attempt this year to accomplish the difficult feat of
braking the moonship to a halt and landing an instrument package on
the moon.
VIETNAMESE KNEW ... A Vietnamese
police source said that as long as ten days ago
Vietnamese intelligence agents learned of the
Communist plan to bomb the Metropole bache bachelor
lor bachelor enlisted men's quarters and informed
American authorities of the plot both verbally
and by secret memorandum. An American
spokesman denied the report, saying we had
no indication the billet would be bombed.''
National
NAZIS EVICTED . The American Nazi Party is homeless today,
its headquarters padlocked by federal agents for nonpayment of taxes.
George Lincoln Rockwell, self-appointed feuhrer of the party, was not
on the premises at the time of the raid. He said later that, the Amer American
ican American Nazi Party is now in the hands of the government. We cannot pay
the money. An Internal Revenue Service spokesman said four govern government
ment government liens for $5,278 in taxes had been filed against the party since
September. .He also said the property was seized as a last resort
and will be sold at public auction.
SOUTHERN JUSTICE . Three Ku Klux Klansmen today faced
ten-year prison terms for violating the civil rights of integrationists,
including the slain Detroit housewife Viola Liuzzo. Their conviction
on Friday was the second such milestone verdict in two days and
brought praise for the jury and praise from President Johnson. Art
Hanes, lawyer for Klansmen Collie Leoy Wilkins, Eugene Thomas
and Bill Eaton, pledged a fight to the Federal Court of Appeals in
New Orleans. The verdict came in less than four hours of delibera deliberation
tion deliberation by the jury.
PEKING IMPUDENT . Vice President Humphrey said Saturday
night Hanoi and Peking have literally spit in our faces and ar arrogantly
rogantly arrogantly and impudently said no to efforts to end the war in Viet
Nam at the conference table. Humphrey, speaking at a Democratic
fund-raising banquet, said the United States terms the war in Viet
Nam as a 'combat encounterment' because a formal declaration
of war on North Viet Nam would result in a series of motions affecting
life in the nation and would create a contagious war frenzy in the
world.
DRAFT CALL . The Defense Department
Friday ordered the draft of 38,280 men, in including
cluding including 8,980 for the Marine Corps, for Jan January.
uary. January. The total was nearly 2,000 less than the
December call of 40,200 men, but it was higher
than any other month since 1953, during the
Korean War. The Army's draft for January
will be 29,300 men. The Marines previously
had withdrawn their 5,022-man draft request
for December. But new calculations indicated
that the Marine buildup must be speeded up
by inductions next year.
Florida
HELP WANTED . Florida N.A.A.C.P. members were asked to
back the efforts of Jacksonville Negroes for better housing, more
representation and jobs in the city government. State N.A.A.C.P.
Field Secretary Robert Saunders said he sent questionnaires to asso association
ciation association members asking what action they think should be taken to help
the demands of the Jacksonville Negroes. Many leaders of N.A.A.C.P.
branches in Florida have urged there be stepped up demonstrations
in Jacksonville and pressure on the Federal Government to recognize
the needs of the Negroes, Saunders said.

Astronauts Soar In Space
With No Trouble Apparent

By ALVIN B. WEBB Jr.
SPACE CENTER Houston
(UPI) Gemini 7 astronauts Frank
Borman and James Lovell soared
toward new frontiers in space Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, with nothing troubling
them and a mysterious little inci incident
dent incident to intrigue them*
Soon after a near-perfect takeoff
from Cape Kennedy, a small object
which apparently flew off the
spacecraft bounced off the window
of Lovell's window on the right
side of the spacecraft. Gemini
officials had only a theory as to
what it was but it apparently posed
no threat to the 14 or 15-day mis mission.
sion. mission.
The astronauts flew on toward
what space officials hope will be the
highlight of the journey: A rendez rendezvous
vous rendezvous with the Gemini 6 spaceship
scheduled to head into the heavens
on Dec. 13.
The Spirit 0f76, as the double
space voyage has been called, was
off to an auspicious start and more
than making up for the disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment of October when the lastUJS.
manned space effort was canceled
because of the failure of an Agena
target rocket.
Borman and Lovell, born just
11 days apart 37 years ago, leaped
into space at 2:30 p.m., EST-right
on schedule. Late Saturday night
mission contro officials at Hou Houston
ston Houston were saying that everything
was running smoothly, both with the
machine and with the men.
At 10:30 p.m., EST, Gemini 7
began its 6th orbit.
At Cape Kennedy, on Launch Pad
19 where the Gemini flights began,
technicians were working in the
evening and throughout the night to
get the pad in shape for the ambi ambitious
tious ambitious rendezvous attempt by Gem Gemini
ini Gemini 6. The first stage of the Titan
missile, which is to blast astro astronauts
nauts astronauts Walter M.Schirra and Thom Thomas
as Thomas P. Stafford into the skies, was
being errected during the night.
The Gemini 6 capsule, already
thoroughly checked out, was to be
put atop the second and first stages
at noon, and the final checks then
can begin for what would be a pre precedent-smashing
cedent-smashing precedent-smashing turnaround on
the launch pad.
If all goes well, Schirra and
Stafford will pull their Gemini
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.

Gemini 7s
Space Voyage
spaceship Within a few feet of
Gemini 7 and Borman and Lovell
on the fourth orbit a week from
Monday.
After a stint of formation flying
that would be of invaluable assist assistance
ance assistance to the future of the whole
U.S. space program, Gemini 6
would come down on Thursday,
Dec. 16. Borman and Lovell would
land on Saturday morning, Dec. 18,
in plenty of time to rejoin their
families for a Christmas holiday
that would be memorable for
everyone involved.
The countdown for the launch
Saturday of Gemini 7 was flawless.
With minor problems, so were the
initial orbits. There was trouble
with the fuel cell, which crippled
but did not stop the Gemini 5 flight
of L. Gordon Cooper and Charles
Pete Conrad.

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In addition, the two rookie
astronauts astounded ground offi officials
cials officials by reporting that some
object perhaps a strap, a pi ece
of paper, or tape apparently had
come off the spacecraft and hit
Lovell's window.
Mission control was inclined to
believe that it was a piece of metal
from the strap that, at the start of
the mission, holds the Gemini
spaceship to the second stage of
the booster.
Otherwise, the flight proceeded
smoothly. On the fifth orbit, as
Gemini 7 sailed high above the Viet
Nam battlefields, command pilot
Borman was resting and pilot
Lovell was handling the controls.
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Kremlin Duo Appears
To Be Harmonious

By HENRY SHAPIRO
MOSCOW (UPI) After more
than a year of collective leader leadership
ship leadership the Kremlins two-man team
of Leonid I. Brezhnev and Alexei
N. Kosygin appears to be sharing
power harmoniously.
Nearly 14 months after the ous ouster
ter ouster of NikitaS. Khrushchev no evi evidence
dence evidence can be found indicating a
power struggle that in the fore foreseeable
seeable foreseeable future might lead to the
emergence of a new Khrushchev.
Those seeking to learn whether
Communist party First Secretary
Brezhnev or Premier Kosygin is
tops in the Kremlin need only ac accept
cept accept one immutable principle of
Communist political reality.
Whenever the Communist party
holds the monopoly of power, it
is the party and not the state that
reigns supreme. Who controls the
party controls the country.
From China to Albania, there
are 13 ruling Communist parties,
and without exception, in all of
them the president of the country
or prime minister plays second
fiddle to the party chief.
Brezhnev happens to be first
secretary of the Central Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Communist party, a

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professional party leader, while
Kosygin, a professional state of official,
ficial, official, is chairman of the Council
of Ministers.
Those who raise the question of
Kosygin versus Brezhnev in addi addition
tion addition to disregarding the facts of
life of Communist party politics,
are probably also misled by the
fact that globe-trotting, flamboyant
Nikita S. Khrushchev was best
known abroad as premier.
It should be recalled, however,
that Khrushchev was the No. 1
man as soon as he became party
chief, after Josef Stalins death
in 1953 and before he assumed
the premiership in 1957.
The functions of the party and
government chiefs are strictly
divided and official general power
is shared between Brezhnev, Kosy Kosygin
gin Kosygin and chief of state, President
Anastas I. Mikoyan.
Although power is shared and
functions are divided when all the
members of the Communist Party
Presidium appear in public to together
gether together they do formally and
conspicuously follow the leader
and there is no question that he is
Brezhnev.

Medicare
To Affect
Vending
NEW YORK (UPI) Medicare
is going to affect the automatic
vending machine in many ways
during the next few years.
The conventional nursing home
will change from a Mom and Dad
institution to a bigger organiza organization,
tion, organization, William S. Fishman, pres president
ident president of Automatic Retailers of
America (ARA), said.
And the hospital as we know
it today will become a more in intensive
tensive intensive type of institution, Fish Fishman
man Fishman added. There will come into
being a complex of hospitals with
nursing homes clustered around
it. The need for better food ser services
vices services will become known.
Fishman said that in recent
years his firm has changed from
a technique-oriented business.
ARA has more than 18,000 em employees
ployees employees and makes more than 1.5
billion service transactions annu annually
ally annually with more than 90,000 vending
machines.
It has a staff of almost 200
accredited dietitians, more than
any other organization in the coun country
try country with the exception of the federal
government.
We employ more foreign chefs
than any restaurant organization,
Fishman said. Some of these men
can cook for the gourmet.
ARA operates a complete dietary
department in some hospitals. In
others it offers a mixture of a
dietitian staff, manual food service
and automatic machines.
At present ARA, which operates
in 42 states and in Puerto Rico,
serves more than 9,000 clients in
about 970 cities. Fishman esti estimates
mates estimates his Philadelphia-based firm
serves almost 3 million customers
each day.

De Gaulle Is Headed
For Runoff Election
By JOSEPH W. GRIGG
PARIS (UPI) President Charles de Gaulle, his popularity
sagging after seven years in power, trailed Sunday night below
the 50 per cent vote he needed for immediate re-election as
president. He appeared to be heading toward a runoff ballot in
two weeks.
Early results flooding in from all parts of the country in
Frances presidential election showed de Gaulle nearly everywhere
in the lead over his five opponents but failing to reach the absolute
majority he needed to win without entering a runoff race.
With nearly 1,750,000 votes tallied, an official Interior Ministry
count gave these standings for the three main candidates:
De Gaulle 812,519 47 per cent.
Leftist Francois Mitterrand 488,072 28 per cent.
Catholic Centrist Jean Lecaunuet 321,459 18 per cent.
The remainder of the vote wa£ shared by the three other
candidates, rightist Jean-Louis Tixier-Vignancour, Sen. Pierre
Marcilhacy, and contractor Marcel Barbu.
Runoff Inevitable
Official observers said that if the 75-year-old de Gaulle could
not better the early trend, a run-off election with his nearest
opponent on Dec. 19 would be inevitable.
Mitterrand, 49-year-old leftist candidate backed by the Social Socialists,
ists, Socialists, Communists and part of the Radical Party, was running
second and such would be de Gaulles opponent in a run-off
election.
The votes lost by de Gaulle appeared to have gone in great
part to Lecaunuet, 45, Catholic centrist candidate who stormed
late into the election fray and made sensational headway in what
was described as a Kennedy-style election campaign.
Lecaunuet appealed to the same slightly right-of-center voters
as de Gaulle.
De Gaulle held his ground most successfully ineastern France,
particularly in his traditional Lorraine stronghold.
Cities-Farm Aroa
Mitterrand showed his greatest strength in the cities and
Lecaunuet chiefly in the farming areas.
The other three candidates made only Insignificant showings.
Reflecting the tremendous nationwide passions stirred up by
the campaign, Frenchmen estimated at about 85 per cent of the
28,350,000 registered voters a record turnout.
Some experts had held that a particularly heavy vote might
help de Gaulle, with the last-minute voters casting their ballots
for the president. But this did not appear to be the case.
The result could determine whether France will continue
de Gaulles anti-American foreign policies or adopt a new,
friendlier line.
Under the present electoral law, the leading candidate had to
obtain more than 50 per cent of the votes cast Sunday in order
to be elected outright.
A Hts' 11
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Monday, Dec. 0, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

mSEBBI
BBQBBBPE
SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON: Today, Physics Auditorium. Speaker:
Dr. Francisco Garcia. Topic: Ground Water for Urban Water
Supplies.
PSYCHOLOGY WIVES: Today, 8 p.m., Home of Dr. Levy, 1511
NW 38 St. Game night.
INTERNATIONAL WOMENS CLUB: Today, 8 p.m., University
Womens Club. Feature: Customs of the Christmas season as told
by representatives of the different countries. Refreshments. For
information call Mrs. C. Boys or Mrs. G. Farris.
UNIVERSITY YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB: Today, 7 p.m., 121
Florida Union. Speaker: Chuck Nergard, State Executive Secretary.
Topic: State and National Young Republican Platform.
ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS DAMES: Tuesday, 8 p.m.,
University Womens Club. Speaker: Mr. Charlie Woods of Publix
Market. Meat demonstration. December graduates will be honored.
Bring a small gift $.50-$l) or donate $.50 for a gift anything
for a young girl. For questions call 6-0700.
EDUCATION DAMES: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Home of Mrs. J. B.
Whites, 1711 NW 10 Ave.
Rhodes: 6 1 Liked All
Plays I Had Leads In

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Staff Writer
What might an actor do if half
of his glued-on mustache falls off
during a performance?
Pick it up and put it back on
again, said Gerald A. Rhodes,
4AS, discribing exactly what he
did in a Florida Players production
of Charleys Aunt.
(See picture on this page).
Rhodes, 23, is president of Flor Florida
ida Florida Players, a student group con concerned
cerned concerned with organizing the work
on various aspects of a show
costumes, props, lighting, etc.
Players produced two shows each
term, and Rhodes has beeninmost
of them in the past few years.
Although things do happen on
stage that arent scheduled to,
Rhodes said that audiences gener generally
ally generally arent aware of what goes
wrong.
In The House of Bernada Alba,
produced on campus in the fall of
1964, Rhodes was supposed to walk
- iq? a ramp carrying a girl over his
shoulder.
She weighed about what I did,
he said, and she kept slipping.
When I reached the end of the ramp
I was holding her around her
knees.
Rhodes was in charge of props
in the winter production of
The Firebugs. in one scene an
actor crushed an egg in his hand.
A hard-boiledv-cgg was used
except in one performance, when
a soft-boiled egg was substituted.
Although Rhodes checked the
props, it somehow got past him.
That night it made its somewhat
drippy debut.
In the same play was a dinner
scene in which half a bottle of
wine (colored water) was con consumed.
sumed. consumed. One night someone slipped
in the real thing. When the de delighted
lighted delighted actors discovered it on
stage they downed the whole bottle.
Another problem with props
arose in The Visit, produced in
the fall of 1963, when Rhodes had
to carry around dead fish. The
same fish were used in each per performance
formance performance during the four-day run.
They got pretty smelly near the
end, by George! he said.
While in Florida Players at the
UF Rhodes has portrayed both
tragic and comic Characters, from
Dion Anthony in The Great God
Brown to Brassett in Charleys
Aunt. He said he likes both kinds
of roles, but has been told by
critics and friends that he is bet better
ter better in comedy than drama.
Os all the plays he has been in
here, which did he enjoy the most?
Actually, I liked all the ones I
had leads in, he admitted.
A native Floridian, Rhodes was
born in West Palm Beach, but now
makes his home in Stuart. He re recalled
called recalled that when he was seven he

used to give puppet shows for the
neighborhood kids at a nickel
a head. He wrote his own scripts.
When he was 15 he did magic
shows, which consisted mainly of
handkerchief tricks. He performed
at dances and parties, but wasnt
paid.
The most recent play he was
in was The Knight of the Burning
Pestle, which was presented in
Norman Hall four days last week.
He had the leading role.
He said he expects to go into
the armed services when he was
graduated, probably in June.
After that, he said, I hope
to go to a good acting school, like
the Royal Academy in England.

JANUARY
SPECIAL
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FOR ONE OF OUR
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AND QUALIFY FOR OUR
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FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6720 I
o. I
P.S.We'll have UF-type handball courts in I
before the spring thaw. j

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FLORIDA PLAYERS ON STAGE

Ralph, the Knight, played by Jerry Rhodes, and
Barbaroso, a giant, played by Ronald Jones, right,

B ads nj
tall
m\u

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perform in the Florida Players production of Knight
of the Burning Pestle. The play ended last night.
(Photo by Gerald Jones)



THE MUSICAL SCENE
r Messiah 7 Repeats Tonight

By REID POOLE
Dept, of Music
Handels Messiah, the most
durable and popular of all orator oratorios,
ios, oratorios, will be presented again in Uni University
versity University Auditorium this evening at
8:15. There is no charge for these
performances.
The Christmas festival present presentation

On Campus
tex §hu]man J
'S. M ie author of Rally Round the Flag, Hoys!,
v X Dobie Gillis etc.)
THE BLUEBIRD OF HAPPINESS
HAS FLOWN THE COOP
Can education bring happiness?
This is a question that in recent years has caused much
lively debate and several hundred stabbings among Ameri American
can American college professors. Some contend that if a students in intellect
tellect intellect is sufficiently aroused, happiness will automatically
follow. Others say that to concentrate on the intellect and
ignore the rest of the personality can only lead to misery.
I myself favor the second view, and I offer in evidence
the well-known case of Knut Fusco.
Knut, a forestry major, never got anything less than a
straight A, was awarded his B.T. (Bachelor of Trees) in
only two years, his M.S.B. (Master of Sap and Bark) in
only three, and his D.B.C. (Doctor of Blight and Cutworms)
in only four.
Academic glory was his. His intellect was the envy of
every intellect fan on campus. But was he happy? The an answer,
swer, answer, alas, was no. Knuthe knew not whywas miser miserable;
able; miserable; so miserable, in fact, that one day while walking
across campus, he was suddenly so overcome with melan melancholy
choly melancholy that he flung himself, weeping, upon the statue of the
Founder.
By and by, a liberal arts coed named Nikki Sigafoos came
by with her Barby doll. She noted Knuts condition. How
come you're so unhappy, hey? said Nikki.
Suppose you tell me, you dumb old liberal arts major,
replied Knut peevishly.
All right, I will, said Nikki. You are unhappy for two
reasons. First, because you have been so busy stuffing your
intellect that you have gone and starved your psyche.

Ive got nothing
against learning,
mind you, but a per person
son person oughtn't to ne neglect
glect neglect the pleasant,
gentle amenities of
lifethe fun things.
Have you, for in instance,
stance, instance, ever been to
a dance?
Knut shook his
head.

Have you ever ** and en t oa justice of the peace.
watched a sunset?
Written a poem? Shaved with a Personna Stainless Steel
Blade?
Knut shook his head.
Well, well fix that right now, said Nikki, and gave him
a razor, a Personna Stainless Steel Blade, and a can of
Burma Shave.
Knut lathered with the Burma Shave and shaved with
the Personna and for the first time in many long years he
smiled. He smiled and then he laughedpeal after peal of
reverberating joy. Wow-dow! he cried. What a shave!
Does Personna come in injector style, too?
It does, said Nikki.
Gloriosky! cried Knut. And does Burma Shave come
in menthol too?
It does, said Nikki.
Huzzah! cried Knut. Now that I have found Personna
and Burma Shave I will never have another unhappy day.
Hold! said Nikki. Personna and Burma Shave alone
will not solve your problemonly half of it. Remember I
said there were two things making you unhappy?
Oh, yeah, said Knut. "Whats the other one?
How long have you had that bear trap on your foot?
said Nikki.
I stepped on it during a field trip in my freshman year,
said Knut. I keep meaning to have it taken off.
Allow me, said Nikki and removed it.
Lands sakes, what a relief! said Knut, now totally
happy, and took Nikkis hand and led her to a Personna
vendor and then to a justice of the peace.
Today Knut is a perfectly fulfilled man, both intellect intellectwise
wise intellectwise and personality wise. He lives in a charming split-level
house with Nikki and their 17 children and he rises steadily
in the forestry game. Only last month, in fact, he became
Consultant on Sawdust to the American Butchers Guild,
he was named an Honorary Sequoia by the park commis commissioner
sioner commissioner of IVegas, and ho published a best-selling book
called I Was a Slippery Elm for the FBI.
* *
The makers of Personna' Stainless Steel Blades and
Burma Share are pleased that Knut is finally out
of the iroodsand so trill you be if your goal is lux luxury
ury luxury sharing. Just try Personna and Burma Share.

ation presentation employs the UF Choral Union
and the University Symphony Or Orchestra,
chestra, Orchestra, along with the University
Choir, all under the baton of Dr.
Elwood Keister, chairman of the
UF vocal teaching staff. Mes Messiah
siah Messiah was presented yesterday
afternoon in the first of two per performances.
formances. performances.
An outstanding quartet of solo soloists
ists soloists include Sarah Traverse Turn-

er, soprano; Evelyn McGarrity,
mezzo-soprano; Joseph T. Raw Rawlins,
lins, Rawlins, tenor; and Guy B. Webb,
bass-baritone. Mrs. Turner, a
former member of the UF music
faculty, is now teaching at Stetson
University. Mr. Rawlins formerly
a UF student, later studied at
Louisiana State University, and is
now on the faculty at Auburn. Miss
McGarrity and Mr. Webb are fac faculty
ulty faculty artists on the current UF Dept,
of Music staff.
Fascinating History
Handel composed the Messiah
in August and September of 1741,
writing the three parts of the work
in three concentrated and incred incredible
ible incredible bursts of creative energy.
The total composition includes
more than 50 separate musical
numbers of which approximately
half will be performed in tonights
performances.
In the 225 years of its existence,
the Messiah has been unbe unbelievably
lievably unbelievably popular. It is impossible
to tell how many thousands of per performances
formances performances of the work are being
given over the United States dur during
ing during the current Christmas sea season.
son. season.
The work has not only existed;
it has evolved. Scarcely had Han Handel
del Handel completed the third part until
he was revising numbers and add adding
ing adding additional selections to the
original setting.
Tonights performances, how however,
ever, however, are in the tradition of the
large Christmas festival event.
Many persons who attended the
Messiah performances pre presented
sented presented by the First Presbyterian
Church Choir last year, under the
direction of Willis Bodine, will be
interested in comparing the vari various
ous various ways in which the work can
be presented.

,i> MrTJWKI*:
Take 5... and swing out refreshed.
Coca-Cola with its bright lively lift,
big bold taste,
never too sweet refreshes best.
things gO
better,!
Co ke %
- : ixmmml
fr-. -'
coca coia** ao eo mi io#ihac ***
WHICH IOTirV NiT TNf MOMKt * TS| COCA COt COmfmr.

film notebook I
Gerald JonesJ
jOipleys Believe It, You saw It, Dont Question It is now run-
at the Plaza Theater under the nameECCO. In a form esta established
blished established by MONDO CANE several years ago, this latest collection of
curioso, trivia and sensationalism will provide laughs, sexual titilla titillation
tion titillation and shock but no unified emotional experience or conclusion.
Whereas this film lacks the style of a Giacopetti, who did the MONDO
series, it fortunately does not try to force the conclusion, based on
such isolated evidence, that the world is going straight to hell in a
non-stop Volkswagen. It merely asks the viewer to do as the title says:
Behold!
i
The chief value of this assortment of the bizarre, grotesque and
sometimes merely oddball lies in not what we can learn about the
world, which in this case isnt much, but in what we can learn about
ourselves, which is plenty. Ones reactions to the various vignettes
will show if we can honestly say Nothing that is human disguests me.
The film assumes a western middle-class point of view and as such
is an interesting test of just how bound we are by it. On the level of
this film, everything indeed is relative. For example, the Tunisians
consider Americans very unhygenic because they use only toilet paper
in restrooms whereas the Tunisians actually wash themselves.(l might
add this example is not mentioned in the film.) Thus the film provides
a good gauge of how limited or vast we have allowed our understanding
of life to become.
Marcello Mastroianis talents are immense and as such are barely
utilized in CASANOVA 7O. As a romantically inclined bachelor of
considerable charm and bedroom prowess, he is rendered impotent
by the too easy access to woman. Females come so easy to this man
that there is no sense of conquest, no sense of overcoming great aflfr\
dangerous odds. So he contrives danger in many ways. One of them is )
to pursue married woman with jealous husbands.
Unfortunately this is just barely enough material for a short film and
director Monicelli has tried unsuccessfully to stretch it into a full fulllength
length fulllength feature. Once the point is made it just goes on saying the same
thing for another hour-and-a-half. The final insult to the audience
comes in the last reel. Mastrolani is on trial for murder and in a very
contrived speech explains the point of the movie.
There are a lot of funny bits and pieces in the film but it Just doesnt
add up to a whole satisfying comedy. Its running at the Florida Theater
through Wednesday.

Monday, Dec. 6, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Center x. |
Spawns
In the window at 401 West Uni University
versity University Ave. on a background of
red and white-striped material is
a picture of George Washington
praying at Valley Forge. The cap caption
tion caption is Lest we forgetthe value
of prayer.
Pasted on the window are pic pictures
tures pictures of Chinese youth armies with
the caption Happy youth? Filled
with good will toward men? Their
faces tell the truth. If government
control of all is good, why the iron
and bamboo curtains?"
inside the office are tables with
red, white and blue striped table
cloths with reading material, other
pictures of Washington and the
Spirit of *76" and bumper stick stickers
ers stickers on them. Some of the stickers
say Poverty FighterPm Work Working."
ing." Working."
A sign saying Let Freedom
ringdial 2-3664 is propped in
the corner of the window.
This is a brief description of the
Americanism Center sponsored by
the Alachua County Chapter of the
Federation for Constitutional Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
Let Freedom Ring" is a tele telephone
phone telephone answering service which
gives a conservative editorial.
The Americanism Center is a
reading room for conservative ma material.
terial. material. The purpose of the Federa Federation
tion Federation is to awaken the people to
the fact that too much power is
concentrated in the federal govern government,"
ment," government," according to Center work workers.
ers. workers. It is an educational organiza organization
tion organization to spread conservatism and
states rights." It is non-partisan
and is not connected with the John
Birch Society.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

AN EDITORIAL:
in light of Cuba, does
Viet Nam make sense?
/|j%n the opposite page a foreign student raises
serious question of why Viet Nam and
not Cuba?"
This penetrating question deserves an answer,
but of course no such answer will be forthcoming
from a State Department hopelessly mired in the
inconsistencies of its own policies.
For one moment consider Viet Nam and Cuba in
parallel.
We have committed 175,000 ground troops, the
U. S. Seventh Fleet and hundreds of U. S. warplanes
to the action in Viet Nam, an undeclared war which
is not a war. Since the raids began on the Gulf of
Tonkin bases in August of 1964, America has con continually
tinually continually widened her action in South Viet Nam,
escalating the struggle ever so gradually until at
present it seems the once-brushfire war may erupt
any day into a war of major proportions, perhaps
overshadowing the Korean conflict.
Then there is Cuba. Viet Nam, roughly half the
way around the globe, must be held for the Free
World, we are told. Otherwise, the domino theory
will result in capitulation of all pro-Western nations
on the Southeast Asian subcontinent. We must hold
them somewhere, the hawks cry, or one day soon
well be yelling Back to Waikiki.
And then there is Cuba, a semitropical isle of
seven million souls only 90 miles south of Monroe
County, Florida.
Cubas millions have tasted Communism and found
the taste bitter to their Latin tastebuds. The horribly
mismanaged Bay of Pigs Invasion left Castro as
firmly-entrenched as ever, as supposed American
support never materialized. The famed Khrushchev
backdown at the zenith of the later Cuban missile
crisis left much to be desired. Some U. S. service servicemen
men servicemen involved in the blockade have leaked the
information that, just possibly, all the missiles were
not removed.
But that is water over the dam. What about today?
Only last summer we sent American troops to the
Dominican Republic to stem an abortive coup by
left-wingers there. Some said that the entire coup
was engineered by hard-core Castro Communists,
including former Economic Minister Che Guevera,
who later made his famous disappearing act.
Now our solution to the Cuban problem is to
employ American ships and planes to transport
suffering refugees from the island. Castro willingly
complies with American efforts to transport the
dissenters to Florida.
And why not? If you were a bearded dictator whose
island empire was threatened seriously with dissent
from within, what better way to let off steam than
by allowing the United States to transport the mal malcontended
contended malcontended refugees to sunny Florida?
But this is no solution to Communism in the
Caribbean, just as the Vietnamese problem will not
be solved by deploying thousands and thousands of
American soldiers to the hinterland of Southeast
Asia rather than obliterating the port of entry of
Haiphong and the missile sites encircling Hanoi.
The Cuban counterrevolutionaries are, doubtless doubtlessly,
ly, doubtlessly, brave men, men who find it difficult to sit in the
United States while their relatives back home suffer
the hardships imposed on them by Castro and his
cadre. They too feel that the solution in Cuba lies
not in deportation of refugees, but in reconquering
the island fortress from the Castro regime.
Perhaps one of the greatest weapons possible
of being employed against Castro regime is the
fostering of internal dissent. When the internal
dissention increases to the point where revolution
becomes possible, then U.S.-supported counter counterrevolutionary
revolutionary counterrevolutionary action from outside Cuba would be
warranted.
But, will it be forthcoming? Is there a Cuban Plan?
Does Viet Nam make sense in the light of Cuba?
EDITORIAL STAFF
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Maureen Collins editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
* **
Associate Editors Fran Snider (student
government), Dick Dennis (assistant sports editor),
Eunice Tall (features), Pete Cook (copy), Terry
Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Eddie Sears, Cheryl Kurit.
***
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Susan Froemke, Jeff Denkewalter, Sharon Robinson,
Norma Bell, Judy Miller, Steven. Brown, Linda
Rabinowitz, Kathie Keim, Jim Bailey, Jane
Solomon, Justine Hartman, Arlene Caplan, Mark
Silow, Lonnie Brown.
***
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Photographers Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman

1
Hi
v
I
"Some Candidates Kiss Babies"
speaking out
Editors Note: Roy Emmett is a graduating senior in Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Design, editor of the off-campus humor magazine Pique,
a member of Delta Delta social fraternity and past editor
of the A|my ROTC newspaper, The Gung-Ho.
000
By ROY EMMETT
*7ifTrom his letters it was quite evident that while war and killing
were distasteful to him, while he hoped his friends would
never have to be involved, Jeffrey L. Kockritz, a graduate of
Miami Edison High School and a former student at the University
of Florida, volunteered for Viet Nam.
Jeff was a student of architecture in his freshman year at
Florida, but architecture wasnt what he wanted. With a .similar
undecidedness, he returned to school for his sophomore year.
He wasnt ready. Jeff felt that college should be more than just
going to college. He knew that it was preparation for a lifes
work and he didnt know at that point what he wanted to do with
his life.
Every young man has an obligation to his country. Jeff felt it
better to fulfill that obligation then, rather than press a field
of study in which he didnt have his heart.
Jeff showed every indication of being a good soldier. He had
obtained the goal of Explorer Scout while in high school and as a
freshman he became a squad leader on the Gator Guard drill
team. Both of which he was very proud.
While his intention was not that of a military career, he had a
job to do and he was going to do it the best way he could.
Not content with being merely a soldier to complete his ob obligation,
ligation, obligation, Jeff went to jump school and became a member of the
101st Airborne Screaming Eagles. For Jeff, just being a
paratrooper in one of the best and toughest outfits in the world
wasnt enough. Jeff Kockritz was named Paratrooper of the
Month while on maneuvers in Okinawa. Jeff climbed to the rank
of sergeant and he handled superbly the responsibility that
accompanied his rank. And if that wasnt enough for one young
Americans obligation to his country, Jeff volunteered for Viet
Nam.
Jeff was in ViGt Nam for 90 days. He wrote: It is a very
strange feeling to be shot at and kill someone . its one thing
to look at people that are dead, but when you actually take a
human life, it does something to you inside ... the troops flushed
some V. C. onto the road and as they crossed it I cut them down
with a fifty caliber machine gun. None of them looked to be over
22 years old ... I dismounted the jeep and walked down the
street . from a doorway, a boy of about 18. spun towards me
and started to raise his rifle to shoot, and as he did I cut him
down ... he was the first one I killed face to face and I must
admit I wanted to cry as | asked God for strength.
Jeff was attached to the Headquarters and Headequarters
Company of the First Brigade of the 101st Airborne Division.
Jeff had been in Viet Nam exactly 90 days when, on a search and
rescue operation near the port of Qui Nhon,'as his unit encountered
hostile forces, he was fatally wounded by mortar fire.
Jeff Kockritz wanted very much to return to the University of
Florida. He also wanted very much to alleviate the situation in
Viet Nam.
While Jeff will never return to school, he will not be forgotten.
Established in his name was the Jeffrey L. Kockritz Memorial
Scholarship Fund,
It is hoped that others may now go to college in his place
aware that college has more importance than merely going to
college.

GARY. CORSERI'S
CUT OUTS-
is something wrong, there is somethin*
wrong with a society that puts ifc
soapon cords and sells perfume to men, and then
proceeds to send its most promising members, the
grade-A cream of the crop, to go and fight and kill
a peasant populace, and be fought and killed in turn
in some ridiculous little place on the other side of
the globe. It is a little bit absurd, no doubt. But the
situation is not half so absurd, not half so apathetic
as those good, earnest souls who try to rationalize
the chaos; who try, with the best intentions, to depict
the necessity behind the nonsense.
As Mr. Jenkins was kind enough to share his
mighty epistle with the hoi polloi, I feel compelled,
unfortunately compelled, to do much the same]
Printed below is an authentic letter written to me
by my best friend, Satan, who is in heaven. With
profuse apologies then to all who scorn to read
anothers mail, with infinite impiety, here it is:
O O O
Dear Corseri,
Read Jenkins letter in Fridays Alligator, and
must say I really think a good mind has finally
been dashed! How dreadful! What a horrid fall!
I think its all the fault of all these screaming
angels. What a hairy group they are! Singing con constantly.
stantly. constantly. Os what? Why, their own goodness, of course.
Approaching one of them the other day, I inquired
what might be so good, whats cause of so much
singing? Why, fool! she quickly replied, were
singing our own goodness. And we dont for one
. short moment propose to forget the evil of those
other ones old Satan and his bunch.
Hes black, she said, hes black and were
all white. Black and white! Thats really elementary,
you know. I said I thought thats the way it used to
be before there was the light. I said with light came
colors. Not at all, she assured me. Thats rumor
spread by Satan and the gang. Its black and white
as everybody knows. How can you tell the good guys
for the bad? she said. Well, honestly, I couldnt
say, and told her just as much: For one thing, I
try not to be misled by what I hear. I try to know the
man for whats at last the man. Why, even angels
make mistakes, I guess.
Not so! Not so! the seraph screamed, and eyed
me coldly, and bade me tell her who I was. Theres
nothing very good about me, I said. I suppose I
have my faults. Im no bit better than the next.
Thats blasphemy, she said, to think yourself
no better than the next! Why, thats what Satan
preached! How can you have a hell if theres no
worse than you?
I guess you cant, I said.
Who are you? she demanded.
My dear, I am the very Fiend, I said.
The seraph fainted then. I brought her to with
tender hands placed light upon her brow. She clawed
at my poor eyes with her sharp nails. And screaming,
flew away.
I thought I might relate the thing to you. I know
that Im not wholly right in what I do, but I cant be
wholly wrong, I think. Tell Jenkins that there are
no Charlies. Tell Jenkins Charleys there inside
himself.
Much love, Satan
LETTER:
what is treason?
Editor:
Since some of Americas protestors against the
Viet Nam situation have shown their true colors by
unfurling their flag, the Viet Cong and North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese flag, I call upon any and all of my fellow
students to show their colors and aid me in ripping
such down and spitting upon it if that flag should
appear here.
The U. S. Constitution quite unambiguously states,
Treason against the United States shall consist only
in levying war against them, or in adhering to their
enemies, giving aid and comfort to them . . (Art.
111, Sec. 3 (1). My friends, freedom of speech in this
country does not include the freedom to commit
freedom, which sending blood to the North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese or Viet Cong and flying the Viet Cong flag
certainly is.
Our freedom-loving friends, including those reso resolute
lute resolute crusaders on our campus against the onerous
burdens of taking baths, shaving, and monagamous
marriage, paint our American troops as the blackest
of villains. Then, why have the** agarian reformers,
the Viet Cong murdered over 5,000 village chiefs
who did not want to be liberated by them? Why have j
these Viet Congs tortured their prisoners? Havej
they not killed a few women and children? I am gl a 4
to see that our government is seeking to free thesJ
people from the Viet Cong. Also, what is the extent
of the Peace with the South Vietnamese movement
within the Viet Cong do they protest their lunatil
fringe like we do ours? 1
James L. Russell Jr.,



why far-away Viet Nam and not Cuba?

Editor:
Sixty-nine years ago, on the 7th
of December, 1896, Major General
Antonio Maceo, military leader of
the three wars for the independence
Hale...no!
Editor:
I am glad to see that you have
published an objection to Dean
Lester Hale's moral highhanded highhandedness
ness highhandedness in his recent column in The
Alligator. I would like to take is issue
sue issue with another of Hale's state statements,
ments, statements, that the absence of sex sexhumor
humor sexhumor magazines is a sign of a
maturing university. Oxford Uni University,
versity, University, whatever its faults may be,
has presumably achieved at least
a modicum of maturity after about
700 years of existence, has a humor
magazine, called Mesopotamia,
which is so similar to Charlatan
that I was amazed at the similarity
when I first saw the latter.
Such magazines serve an impor important
tant important function: that of making us
laugh at ourselves and our sexual
urges, which if we can only be
objective about it are really rather
ridiculous. If a student wants cheap
sexual titillation he doesn't buy
Charlatan, but rather a magazine
like Playboy, as is demonstrated
by the huge piles of this magazine
which appear each month in a num number
ber number of shops near campus.
Peter C. H. Pritchard, 7AS
DR. ROBERT
Hutchins
happened to U. Alexis
Johnson?
He is a foreign service officer
of many years standing, a spec specialist
ialist specialist on the Far East.
He holds the title of deputy
undersecretary of state for poli political
tical political affairs. As the official rep representative
resentative representative of the State Department
he was explaining foreign policy on
the CBS television show, Face the
Nation.
He said that North Viet Nam was
reacting more strongly than had
been expected to American attacks.
This would, of course, require us
to step up our efforts.
He was asked what, in that event,
the Chinese would do. He replied
that the Chinese would probably not
think it was in their interest to
intervene.
Then he said, Besides, THE
NORTH VIETNAMESE DON'T
SEEM TO LIKE THE CHINESE
VERY WELL."
This is shocking news. We had
been taught to believe that North
Viet Nam was a miserable, insig insignificant
nificant insignificant country. Its only impor importance
tance importance resulted from its position as
the front for or tool of the main mainland
land mainland Chinese.
We were never told that there
were Chinese soldiers in Viet Nam.
But the tone of the official state statements
ments statements has been such that many
* Americans think we are already
fighting Chinese volunteers"
If North Viet Nam is and wants
to be independent of Communist
China, and our real object is to
thwart china, then clearly we are
on the wrong track in Viet Nam.
Instead of trying to destroy Ho Chi
Minh, we should be building him
up into a power capable of re restraining
straining restraining China.
This is what the Russians said
to me last summer in Moscow.
They have no desire to see China
exercise a free hand in Southeast
Asia. They assume that we feel
the same way.
I asked a friend of mine, What
happened to U. Alexis Johnson?"
My friend replied, He forgot
his lines."

of Cuba, was killed by Spanish
forces on the battle field near
Havana. When Cuba became free
and independent, thanks to the blood
of men who like him offered their
lives for the sake of liberty, the
newly born Republic of Cuba hon honored
ored honored their memories by establish establishing
ing establishing the anniversary of Maceo's
death as War Memorial Day. All of
those who died for Cuba's liberty
from the beginning of the last cen century
tury century to the Bay of Pigs Invasion,
and so on, have performed their
compromise with their country and
with history. Those who still live
have a duty to fulfill.
I bring up this point today, on the
69th anniversary of Maceo's death
in order to revere the memories
of those who are dying every day
in Cuba, Viet Nam and anywhere
for the cause of freedom.
The Cubans who deserve that
name did not leave their country
looking for material well-being,

CUP AND MAIL HOME
TODAY \ Cr
r I
1 o~.>- 14 'i
| Cbri sWas? to woiV. f r me " I
t these
Now > con when \
1 leouW get foster n t 1
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, Dangerous y fAA -approved. I
i ;i y js *
vzszz-*-"*- ITi
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hours on

\ P, ' ont U youve read the brochor yoo about
i jx&ztt: 9We me one
1 their ceft,r,C Yours,
| I
1
7isr^ roe
I od gift certmcte- 1 ut und
| * - Florida 32601 nyrn* essons I
I Gai SVil lU pliable Inform*!* 00 |
1
1
I NAME -- - zl p CODE I
* street state _-- ~
>CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gointsvillt Municipal Airport
Waldo Road Gainesville, Fla.

but because of their democratic
convictions, to save their children
from Communist indoctrination,
and to seek support for the liber liberation

great American
Editor:
I would like to commend a great American.
On November 29, Vice-President Hubert Humphrey opened a three threeday
day threeday White House meeting on International Cooperation by calling for a
international and an American hemispheric peace-keeping force. Such
a force was called for in the United Nations Charter, but has never
materialized.
I think Vice-President Humphrey acted with great perception and
good judgment when he stated his belief that the United States leads the
way in honoring the world's pledge to establish these multilateral
peace keeping forces. The United States was built in a spirit of cooper cooperation
ation cooperation and people working together, and if it is to remain Jhe great
democracy it is, it must continue in this spirit. In a world of great
political confusion, Hubert Humphrey stands as a light leading us in
this spirit of our forefathers. May the United States always be blessed
with such brave defenders of American ideals.
Jack Zucker, President

ation liberation of Cub..
The public opinion of the free
people of the world is the Cubans'
only hope for receiving some of

Monday, Dec. 6, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

the help to fight Communism that
Communists all over the world
receive to fight Democracy. You
are not being asked tor Americans
to die for Cubas liberation and
for Americas security therewith therewithal,
al, therewithal, as you are doing in Viet Nam;
you are just being asked to back
Cuban freedom-fighters with all
of your influence upon the free
world, and to withdraw interfer interferences
ences interferences against the very limited
Cubans military efforts against
Castro, even when operating from
neighboring Caribbean nations.
Then, going back to my previous
question: Why far-away Viet Nam
and not near-by Cuba? I couldn't
tell you the answer. But, it doesnt
matter if I dont know. After all
I cannot vote nor do I have the
right to enforce public opinion in
any free country. Do you?
Raul Patterson, 4AS

Page 7



Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

i* & oy||^L
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La Seftorita Cumbia, Carmen I
CL 2397/cs 9197 stereo Rivero, performs torrid Latin ~.
_ ._. .. dance music. Includes "A Ta- "*-
The swinging piano of Pete Jolly. basco La Sardina
Broadway hits like Do I Hear Sa ind 9 nSre 8 "' f
a Waltz?, bossa novas like e
CL 2409/CS 9209 Sterto Favela and Telephone Song,
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This handy "Busy as a
gmm | I I Bee" nose portfolio
I I contains pads for plan-
I H I ning meals... noting ap-
I j H: I pointments. .listing the
I 1/ H I inevitable chores, .and
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RL- I one convenient package.
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all-around performance. Free saves too: as soon as
BB 18888 a# i Wk This is the amazin 9'y efficient, amazingly you take your foot off the accelerator, the ;^ySHRHPy|^HRR|R|Rj
n f simple SAAB engine that acts like one twice engine loafs along at idlino speed All these '^RRRhBI|IRK
tHEv itS size because every stroke is a power wear-reducing design features result in proven fl JSkPHJJHR, RBBHRBBR|
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runs as smoothly, as quietly as a six cylinder larger 4-stroke engines. But there's more to >
9L. 7CKIITU Bjb en 9 ine Now Wlth one carburetor per an engine than the running there's the start start\!Vm-IV\
\!Vm-IV\ start\!Vm-IV\ Z.CPv|| In cylinder, it goes even 4-carb V-8 competition j n g j urn key in an ordinary passenger car
mbcK ernoe B ? engines one better -in all-out efficiency when the temperature is down to 20 below, and R wHI
M from t SU/V W Sheathed in a thick water jacket, the engine is good luck to you! But the SAAB engine whirs \
KARIOb J ? surpassingly quiet, oven at top cruising speeds, into action just as readily in arctic nights as
B even in th e lower gears Best of all, you've on summer mornings, because there's no
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BP' noving parts compared to hundreds in any the United States it s a sheer delight. Finally,
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worry whether you've gone for too long be- aha
tween oil changes because the SAAB engine
constantly changes own uses only RJ
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R j have to worry about an
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BP B PINNA PERFORMANCE SPECIALISTS
Bn Its m ~ 031 SOUTH MA,N STREET

Mnnda-v

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6,1965

Igator classified! 1

for sale
1964 HONDA 150. Forced to sell.
$295. Call Robert Bass at 372-
9220. (A-64-3t-p).
TRIUMPH 500 cc motorcycle. All
aluminum engine, $450. Contact
Mike Green, FR 6-3086. (A-64-
2t-c).
1963 ALLSTATE compact motor motorscooter.
scooter. motorscooter. Convenient transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. 35 mph. See afternoons. Worth
$l3O, only SB4. 2626 NW 2 Ave.
(A-64-3t-c).
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).
1964 80 cc YAMAHA motorcycle.
Excellent condition. Must sell.
Call 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).
FRIG ID AIRE refrigerator, $25.
Smith Corona sky rite r 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).
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).
GaiHMvillc't Luxury Thwtf*
Doon Open Dally 12:30 p.m.
Cant. Show H day (tart 1 pm.
LAST 3 DAYS!
1:20,3:20,5:20,7:25,9:30
an incredible orgy of
sights and sounds
§ceo
Narrated by 6EOR6E SANDERS
wH PMk

real estate
FOR SALE BY OWNER in highly
restricted area, three lovely
homes each with 3 bedrooms, cen central
tral central beat 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
decoration 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.
(I-62-st-c).
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).
HAPPY BIRTHDAY TODAY,
NANCY FURMAN! (J-64-lt-nc).
services
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL: Beautiful
color portraits, cap A gown, appli applications,
cations, applications, copies, etc., reasonably
priced. SNEERINGER PHOTO,
1013-1/2 W. Univ. Ave. 378-1170.
(M-64-3t-c).

"A BRILLIANT AND
HILARIOUS FILM!*
- Jack Thompson, Journal American
JOSEPH E LEVME
CasaiK N7 m
MASTROIANNI USI "Color^^P
THE FIRST OF MANY ROMANCES STARTS
| AT 1:00,3:06,5:15,7:18,9:24
L

wanted
MATURE STUDENT WANTS TWO
mature male students to share 3
bedroom house for next two tri trimesters.
mesters. trimesters. S4O a month apiece, in includes
cludes includes everything. 2 blocks from
campus. 1414 NW 2 Ave. (C-64-
3t-c).
RIDERS TO CONNECTICUT.
Leaving Dec. 15, returning Jan. 4.
Call 376-9209. Ask for Tom. (C (C---64-3t-p).
--64-3t-p). (C---64-3t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATES. Rent $35
monthly. One block from campus.
1918 NW 1 Ave., 378-3017. (C-64-
3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE TO SHARE
2 bedroom apartment. Occupancy
now or after Dec. 15. 17 SW 24
St. Older or grad preferred. Call
372-9651. (C-64-2t-p).
MALE STUDENT to share apt. in
University Gardens. 702 SW 16
Ave., Apt. 201. Anytime after 5
p.m. (C-64-3t-p).
ONE OR TWO GIRLS to share a
two bedroom apartment. Starlight
Apartments near Norman Hall.
378-3082 after 4:30. Prefer senior
or graduate student. (C-59-6t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apartment three blocks from
campus. One bedroom. Call 378-
4893. (C-58-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
modern air conditioned apartment.
Call after 5:00 at 8-3586. (C (C---62-ts-c).
--62-ts-c). (C---62-ts-c).
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).
SINGLE ROOM for winter and sum summer,
mer, summer, for not over S6O per month.
Must be within 2 or 3 blocks from
campus. Does not need kitchen, but
would like air-conditioning. Call
Jeff at 6-9252 after 8 p.m. (C-57-
tf-nc).
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).

wanted |
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).
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
BiU at 378-4746. (C-63-3t-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 FORD. Business coupe.s29s.
Call after 6 p.m. 376-9067. (G (G---64-3t-c).
--64-3t-c). (G---64-3t-c).
1956 PLYMOUTH. Ideal for
campus transportation. $135.
Call 6-0264. (G-64-3t-c).
1959 AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE.
Top mechanical condition. $595.
Call 378-4970. (G-64-2t-p).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA. 4-speed,
standard transmission, radio, 4
new tires. Transmission and en engine
gine engine just overhauled. S9OO or offer.
Phone 6-3261, ext. 2267 (day), or
6-0889 after 6 p.m. (G-64-3t-p).

MOVIE!' / NOTHING |Mn
Lift Magaiint BUTAMAN^K
|l*3*s*7*9, out 10:32 I
Wgj mt Kiag ti the pack...! I
WeVlih >A jp*
In' W*n <4 B gJir
rB WILLIAM r-£oLO?j|
ISHs* 52^!
pifol7J^lE3
I BAM.mil

autos
1962 CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE.
327 engine, power glide, tonneau
cover, transistorized ignition sys system,
tem, system, good condition. Call 378-2057.
(G-62-3t-c).
1962 CHEVY IMP ALA 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).
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).
| GATOR ADS SELL ]
I l%NMeim 1
oeo HD
HfeSraSi
I*2 6ERALDINE PAGE I
A MMIIN MANUUS PrKduckon
[JearliearJ



GATOR CLASSIFIEDSI

I for rent
Boom in private home for
nature male student. Linen and
Maid service. Off-street parking.
Hall 376-5360. (B-63-3t-c).
Rice-Grose
I Bicycle Shop
632 W. University Ave.
S ELL*BUY*TRADE
REPAIR BICYCLES
Open From 9 to 6
M onday-Saturday
I I Across From Campus

HP( ..*m*w* \
imamW V *< > 'I i?ppb 'v':.-'
V', '-yki4sk 1 15
General Electric is an easy place to work.
All you need is brains, imagination, drive
and a fairly rugged constitution.

Oh, yes. Something else that will
help you at G.E. is an understand understanding
ing understanding of the kind of world we live in,
and the kind of world we will live in.
Theres a lot happening: The
population is continuing to explode.
The strain on resources is becoming
alarming. At a time when men are
being lured by the mysteries of

Progress Is Our Most Important Product
GENERAL ELECTRIC

for rent
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).

space, were faced with the task of
making life on earth more livable.
There's a lot happening at G.E.,
too. as our people work in a hun hundred
dred hundred different areas to help solve
the problems of a growing world:
Supplying more (and cheaper)
electricity with nuclear reactors.
Controlling smog in our cities and

for rent
FURNISHED AIR-CONDITIONED
APT: 2 blocks from Anderson Hall
& Library. S6O/mo. Available for
winter trimester for 2 students, or
one male student to share with
present occupant. Come by 141-1/2
NW 2 Ave. (upstairs).(B-64-3t-c).
NEW AIR-CONDITIONED APT.,
with kitchen. Suitable for 2 or 3
people. SBS per month. From
campus a 5 min. walk. Call Ricky
at 376-9252. (B-64-3t-p).
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM apt.
Air-conditioned. 2-1/2 blocks
from campus. Married couples.
S9O month. Call 8-4257. (B-64-
3t-c).

pollution in our streams. Providing
better street lighting and faster
transportation.
This is the most important work
in the world today: Helping to
shape the world of tomorrow. Do
you want to help? Come to General
Electric, where the young men are
important men.

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).
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).

Monday, Dec. 6, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
FOR WINTER TRIMESTER. Con Conscientious
scientious Conscientious male room mate to share
1 bedroom apartment. Furnished,
air-conditioned, kitchen. SBS
monthly. Call 8-4972.(8-64-3t-c).
SINGLE FRONT CORNER ROOM
with kitchen, TV, phone and study
room privileges. 231 SE 2 St.
(B-64-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM APT. Walking
distance from campus. S9O a
month. Call 2-8601. (B-64-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM, furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. All electric, heat and air
conditioning. Clean, modern. 3
blocks from campus. Available
Dec. 20. Call 376-5743. (B-64-
2t-c).
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).
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).
ATTENTION: MALE GRADUATE
Law and Medical students. Apart Apartment
ment Apartment suitable for 3 students. Avail Available
able Available Jan. 1, 1966. Two doors from
John Tigert Hall. sl2o(lst and last
month rent in advance). Call 378-
2559 between 9-5 or 6-4908 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).
help wanted
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).
SIL VERMANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

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A FISH-EYE VIEW OF FLORIDA FIELD: Looking Down From Tower
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UNDERNEATH THE WEST STANDS

Different Vieuts
Os
Florida Field
More than 200,000 football fans piled into
Florida Field for five Gator games this
year. Most of them were pushed and shoved
while getting to and from their seats. Few
saw any more than the game and the en entrance
trance entrance and exit.
Much more is included in the Florida
Field complex besides the field and the
seats. Alligator photographer Bob Ellison
took a walk around the stadium and came
up with pictures of many portions of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field which few have seen
**>
Hr M

INSIDE THE PRESS BOX: A Deserted Look
. .
Sfll
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SEAGULLS CONTEMPLATE POST-GAME TRASH



EDITORS NOTE: Mrs. Win-
I ifred Vass was born in the Belgian
I Congo and spent most of her life
I there as a missionary. She is now
I at the UF working on her masters
I degree in journalism. Here she
I describes one of the many inci-
I dents of her Congolese life.
| 000
I By WINIFRED K. VASS
I A most important member of the
Congo missionary family known as
the Vass Continent of Africa is
a doll named Suzanne.
I Nearly four feet tall, Suzanne
Hyas created in the Belgian Con-
Bo by Miss Madge Rice of Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tenn., who was the secre secretary
tary secretary in the Mission business office
Bt that time.
[ With independence approaching,
Bter-tribal warfare broke out in
859 between rival tribes vying for
Bplitical leadership in the new na-
Hpn.
Each day from the hill-top mis-
Hpon station near the provincial
Hnital of Luluabourg, house after
Bpise in the city was seen going
p in flames as the fighting raged.

1 I
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Suzanne Doll: Born Amid Congolese Strife

Each night, as the sound of war
cries followed by death cries broke
the stillness, those wounded with
knife slashes, gunshots or with
spears and arrows imbedded in
streaming flesh were cared for
in the Mission dispensary.
Seeking to relieve the tension
under which the staff of the station
and their children were living,
Miss Rice decided to make a large
doll with the help of my youngest
daughter.
Each afternoon my six-year-old
went to Miss Rices home, where
together they cut out large, odd oddshaped
shaped oddshaped pieces of cloth and fluffed
native Congo-grown cotton with
their fingers for stuffing.
As the sewing-together process
progressed, my daughter Winifred
came home each day bearing an another
other another part of the dolls anatomy
one day a long, skinny arm, an another,
other, another, the body as large as her
own.
It was most disconcerting the
time that she walked in the front
door carrying a leg, just as a pla platoon
toon platoon of Belgian soldiers passed by
the door with Congolese taken into
custody for cutting off enemy

Former Missionarys Tale

limbs.
A full week was required to com complete
plete complete the head. Two flaps of ears
were sewn on either side. Two
wide-open blue eyes were em embroidered
broidered embroidered onto the face and then a
rosebud mouth. Long, black yarn
hair with a red ribbon tied to a
pony-tail finished the creation
process.
Doll Finished
The day the doll was finished,
she was enthroned in the middle of
the living room sofa while all the
family stood around, doing homage
and wondering what to name her.
She LOOKS like a Suzanne to
me, said my daughter and that
settled it.
Only two weeks after Suzannes
completion, all U.S. citizens were
ordered by the embassy in Leo Leopoldville
poldville Leopoldville to leave the Congo. With
only an hours notice and only one
small suitcase apiece allowed on
the crowded plane, Winifred wept
when she realized that Suzanne
could not take the place of a real,
live person and had to remain be behind.
hind. behind.
Sleep Suzanne, she
sobbed as she tucked the doll into

her own bed and ran to climo into
the car waiting in line in the armed
convoy.
Guarded by Belgian paratroop paratroopers
ers paratroopers with machine guns trained on
the jeering crowds along the road roadside,
side, roadside, the convoy proceeded to the
airport where our family was car carried
ried carried off into the warm, blue Congo
air by the big plane with the stars
and stripes painted on the side.
For fifteen long months Suzanne
slept peacefully in Winifreds
bed, cared for by the faithful Con Congolese
golese Congolese pastor who kept the keys of
the home and allowed no one to
enter to disturb or loot.
When we returned from furlough,
Winifred rushed to her bedroom
and joyfully awakened her doll
sister, who has been a present and
very real member of the family
ever since.
Return to States
In fact, when the 1965 furlough
year rolled around and it was time
to return to the States once more,
Suzanne was carefully wrapped in
a rug of antelope and monkey skins
and packed in a large, metal drum.
With an elephants tusk curved
round her back, staring masks with

Monday, Dec. 6. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

slit eyes on either side of her and
a nest of blown crocodile eggs in
her lap, she made the long trip to
the US by freighter.
Suzanne now lives in the Uni University
versity University City", passing the hours
while her sister" Winifred is in
junior high school by staring down
at an open book on her lap. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes she seems so real that one
wonders if she is not actually read reading.
ing. reading.
But perhaps she is remembering
the tense, bitter days when she
came to be. Who knows?
. k M
Chip Block
Block Named
Chip Block, 3LW, has been
named chairman of next tri trimester's
mester's trimester's Florida Blue Key Speak Speakers
ers Speakers Bureau.
As chairman, Blocks task will
be that of coordinating the Bureau
program for the winter trimester.
The Bureau will, as usual, send UF
student speakers throughout the
state to various junior colleges
and organizations, informing them
of educational and extracurricular
activities on the Gainesville cam campus.
pus. campus.
Block, longtime FBK member
and past Key officer, is a member
of Phi Kappa Tau social fraternity.
Correction
The Alligator erroneously re reported
ported reported Friday that Miss Rita Trav Travers
ers Travers is the current president of the
Campus Young Republicans Club.
Actually, Emmett A, Welch, 11,
is the present YRpresident, having
been elected earlier in the fall.
Miss Travers, who had served as
acting president, is currently vice
president and serves as national
vice-chairman of the YR's national
college committee. Welch is also
vice-chairman at the State Feder Federation
ation Federation of Young Republicans.
I PATRONIZE I
ladvertisersl
I THEYRE A I
I GOOD GROUP!
|fjg r

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

J|
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Smiling Schreiber
Micki Schreiber, 2UC from Miami, gives our photographer a
big smile as she comes out of the rain. Micki likes swimming and
football games.
Holy Night 9 Born
Amid Snow And Gale
OBERNDORF, Austria (UPI) Snow was piled high by a grim,
cold wind which had kept most villagers inside their shuttered
homes, when two humble men closed the St. Nicholas Church here
and started walking home in despair.
It was two nights before Christmas 147 years ago and the pair
felt miserable because mice had eated the bellows of the church
organ and there wasnt time to replace them.
Just then, the bitter gale died down.
*Silent night, holy night, sighed 26-year-old father Joseph
Mohr, according to the story as it has been passed down through
the generations. And, after a meditative pause, All is calm,
all is bright.
That might make a fine Christmas Carol, his friend, school
teacher Zavier Gruber cried. Suddenly alert, the two spent the
night working out the tune and words.
The parishioners, mainly bargemen who floated salt down the
Salzbach river to Germany, and their families gathered in the
tiny church Christmas Eve. Teacher Gruber played the guitar for
the singing congregation that night.
And Gruber and Father Mohr sang Silent Night, Holy Night
for the first time that cold night. It was received enthusiastically.
The tune didnt spread across the Alps until an organ builder
came to the village in 1830 to repair the church organ. The local
organ player tested the instrument by playing the towns carol on
it. The organ builder, whose name has been forgotten, like the
tune, remembered it, and played it everywhere where he traveled
through Austria.
From there, it spread around the world.
But its authors never knew of their carols popularity.
Father Mohr died in an Alpine Hamlet in 1848. He didnt leave
enough money to pay for his burial. Fifteen years later Gruber
died.

Lots op Racket
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SO SAY THE POLITICAL EXPERTS

If Collins Plans To Run,
He Must Make Move Now

By BARBARA FRYE
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) lf
former Gov. Leoy Collins is
going to try for a third term as
chief executive of Florida, he must
make the jump right away.
This is the opinion of political
experts who say a four-man race
for the governorship in 1966 is
going to be rough-and-tumble and
Collins cannot afford to wait much
longer to make a decision.
Gov. Haydon Burns, former Sen.
Scott Kelly and Mayor Robert King
High of Miami are already offici officially
ally officially in the race and hard at work
gathering votes.
Veteran Capitol observers feel
Collins must decide before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and in the coming week if
possible and, if the decision Is
to run, get back to Florida and hit
the campaign trail.
Collins has been out of the state,
based in Washington, since he
handed over the high office he held
for six years to Farris Bryant in
1960.
Thousands of new voters have
grown up or moved into the state
in that time, many of whom never
heard of Collins. In that period,
Borns has conducted two cam campaigns
paigns campaigns for governor and Kelly and
High each has been before the
voters in statewide campaigns for
governor High running second
to Burns and Kelly third and
High just recently won re-election
of Mayor of Miami, an important
factor in the bid for the big Miami
vote in any race for governor.
Many friends close to Collins
felt 10 days ago he was ready to
get into the race. In the past week,
they have not been that certain.
A recent poll, conducted in the
final days of November by a pri privately-commissioned
vately-commissioned privately-commissioned firm inSouth
Florida, may help Collins makeup
his mind.
This statewide poll indicated that
Collins would lead the four-man
field if he ran, and nose out Burns
in a head-to-head runoff.
It also showed interestingly that
there appears to be no groundswell
for any other candidate than the
three already announced and Col Collins.
lins. Collins.
The firm making the poll sur surmized,
mized, surmized, based on the replies of
the questions, that there is either
general dissatisfaction with the
existing candidates among a highly
significant portion of the voters or
that the voters favor either Kelly
or High over Burns but feel that
Collins is the only one with a
chance.
The political poll consisted of
a statewide sampling of 786 regis registered
tered registered Democrats in 19 counties
which hold 77 per cent of the total
registered vote.
Only white, registered Demo Democrats
crats Democrats listed in the telephone direc directory
tory directory were questioned.
They were asked three ques questions:
tions: questions:

Another Poll
Shows Leoy
Running First
Who would they vote for if the
election for governor were held
today between Burns, High, Collins
and Kelly.
If given the choice of anyone,
who would they like to see as
governor of Florida after the next
election.
Who would they support if the
runoff were between Burns and
Collins.
Collins received more vote sup support
port support than any of the other three in
the four-man race, and Collins
drew over 50 per cent of the vote
support in the poll for a head-to head-tohead
head head-tohead race with Burns.
A Nautical
Santa Claus
For Aleuts
SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI) Gen Generations
erations Generations of kids have known Santa
Claus as an air traveler but young youngsters
sters youngsters on the lonely Pribilof Is lands,
Santas own backyard, would scoff
at that. They know he comes by
boat.
And its no easy journey for a
man of his years. The trip actually
starts here in late November when
the motor vessel MV Pribilof loads
up with goods and gifts, bought by
catalog.
Its a mean trip in the winter,
according to Capt. Fred Langbehn,
skipper of the vessel which makes
four trips a year to the islands of
St. George and St. Paul.
The Pribilofs are located in the
Bering Sea, about 250 miles off the
coast of Alaska. The hardy Aleuts
who live there rely on the ship to
supply most of their needs.
The Pribilof left here for the
islands late in November and was
expected back by Christmas.
Among the items aboard this
trip were fireworks. The inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants of the desolate islands set
off their fireworks on Ngw Years
Eve since the Fourth of July falls
during the long Arctic day, when
the sun never really sets for
months on end.
The Pribilof will make a special
stop this trip to pick up trees at
Dutch Harbor, the famed World
War II submarine 4 base in the
Aleutians.
Well pick up a few small
spruce trees when we get to Dutch
Harbor, Langbehen said, and
put them in planters made of half
barrels.

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The poll indicated that the poli political
tical political spectrum presented by the
four men under consideration ap apparently
parently apparently satisfied almost every everyone,
one, everyone, although there was some in indication
dication indication that some voters in North
Florida were unable to solidly
identify with any candidate.
As of November, the poll in indicated
dicated indicated that Burns would get 24.8
per cent of the vote, Collins 31.1
per cent, High 13.2 per cent and
Kelly 16.9 per cent with 14 per
cent undecided.
In a two-candidate runoff be between
tween between Burns and Collins, the poll
showed Burns with 35.6 per cent,
Collins 54.7 per cent and 9.6 per
cent undecided.
The sampling indicated that of
the High voters in a four-man
race, almost three out of four
would switch to Collins in a run runoff
off runoff with Burns, while Kellys sup support
port support would be about evenly split.
A significant percentage of Kellys
supporters said they would not go
to the polls for a Collins-Burns
race.
Only 3.7 per cent of 38 of those
questioned in the total sample
mentioned anyone else as their
first choice for governor. Those
getting more than one vote were
Comptroller Fred Dickinson, Sen.
John Matthews of Jacksonville,
Congressman Bob Sikes of Crest Crestview,
view, Crestview, former Sen. Doyle Carlton
of Wauchula and former Rep. Fred
Karl of Daytona Beach.
Counties included in the political
survey were Escambia, Bay, Leon,
Columbia, Alachua, Gilchrist, Du Duval,
val, Duval, St. Johns, Volusia, Seminole,
Orange, Pinellas, Hillsborough,
Polk, St. Lucie, Sarasota, Palm
Beach, Broward and Dade.
Each county was selected be because
cause because of its ability to affect the
outcome of an election based on
the percentage of the vote and also
to represent all the counties in included
cluded included in that specific area of the
state.
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Vol-Commodore Clash Heads Slate

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) The first showdown of the 1965-66
college basketball season here in the Southeast takes place
Tuesday night at Knoxville, Term., where the Tennessee
Vols will be host to the Vanderbilt Commodores.
This will be the only conference game in December
but could easily be the biggest of the year since the
Commodores are favored to repeat as SEC champions
and the Vols are rated as the top contender to Vandys
claim to the throne.
In their only outing so far this season, Vanderbilt
trounced Wittenberg 87-59 with towering Clyde Lee,
top player in the league last season, playing under wraps
and scoring only 11 points.
Tennessee opened its season at high-ranking Michigan
and lost a hard-fought battle 71-63. The Vols evened
their record Friday night by beating the Quantico Marines

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Majors Get First Look At Eckert

spWr ts
Monday, Dec. 6, 1965, Page 15 wl f\ I
Sole Track Authority
Declared By AAU
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Amateur Athletic Union declared
Saturday it possesses sole control of all open track and field com competition
petition competition during the Senate-arranged moratorium with the rival National
Collegiate Athletic Association.
As the AAU convention went into general sessions here, President
Clifford H. Buck also charged that some NCAA coaches and athletes
have been boycotting AAU meets despite the temporary truce.
Buck told the delegates, Any further evidence of boycott .. should
be immediately reported to the nations office.
Former Olympics hurdles champion Hayes Jones contended this
week that college athletes are refusing to participate in an indoor
meet he is arranging in Detroit.
As the result of Senate hearings into the AAU-NCAA dispute, Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey was authorized to set up a five-man
arbitration panel. Both sides agreed to avoid any punitive actions during
the moratorium.
Buck said the AAU has complied.
But in claiming AAU control over open competition, he declared:
All open competition must be conducted under the sanction of the
appropriate district association of the AAU . and exclusively under
the rules and procedures of the AAU as the only duly constituted
authority for open competition. No other sanction is required. No other
sanction need be accepted.
He said that if NCAA officials seek AAU sanction, it should be
granted if the athletes involved register with the AAU.
But as a clincher, Buck concluded: Athletes are not authorized
to compete in open meet unless these events are sanctioned by the
appropriate district association of the AAU.
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65-56.
In the Saturday night action, Alabama took its second
straight by squeezing past Rice 84-80, Florida raised its
record to 2-0 by beating Miami 77-66 thanks to a 30-point
barrage by Gary Keller, Kentucky also went to 2-0 by
routing Virginia 99-73 with Pat Riley getting 29 points,
Ole Miss lost to Texas 80-71, Mississippi State lost to
Virginia Tech 79-59, Georgia Tech lost to Southern Meth Methodist
odist Methodist 83-73 and Memphis State lost to Arizona 94-69.
Monday night, Alabama will be host to Howard, Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State will be at Texas, Florida State will be host
to Tampa, Georgia Tech will be at Rice and Memphis
State will be host to Pepperdine.
Tuesday night, in addition to the Tennessee-Vanderbilt
headliner, Tulane will be host to Florida Southern and
Miami will be way out in California to play Santa Clara.
The schedule for the rest of the week:

Wednesday Florida State at Florida and Kentucky at
Illinois.
Thursday Georgia at Georgia Tech, Louisiana State
at Loyola of New Orleans and Miami at San Francisco.
Friday Louisiana State host to Southern Methodist.
Saturday Alabama at Southern Mississippi, Auburn
host to Jacksonville (Ala.), Kentucky host to Northwestern,
Ole Miss host to Centenary, Mississippi State host to
Louisiana Tech, Tulane host to Southern Methodist, Van-
derbilt host to North Carolina, Memphis State at Western
Kentucky and Miami at Nevada.
Top honors in the opening days of play go to Lee DeFore,
the 6-6 senior who has led Auburn in scoring the past two
seasons. DeFore poured 35 points in during the Tigers*
91-74 victory over Rice Thursday night.

MIAMI BEACH (UPI) lf the
winter baseball meetings accom accomplished
plished accomplished little else this past week,
at least it gave the baseball world
a first-hand look at its new com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, retired Air Force
General William Eckert.
The first impression appeared
to be a good one. Eckert, a trim,
erect ex-soldier of 57, made it
perfectly clear that he plans to
run the commissioners office with
a firm hand
At least thats what he said on
each of three occasions that he
made public appearances during
the week-long meetings.
Eckert takes over from retiring
commissioner Ford Frick on Dec.
15. And although he spent most of
this past week watching and listen listening,
ing, listening, he plans to take full charge.
I can tell you this, Eckert
told a gathering of 600 baseball
officials at the minor league meet meetings
ings meetings in nearby Ft. Lauderdale,
nobody tied any strings on me,
so there arent any to pull.
Eckert said he wouldn't pattern
himself after the late Judge Keni Kenisaw
saw Kenisaw Mountain Landis, outgoing
commissioner Ford Frick or
anybody else. Eckert was the star
attraction during a week when little
of real consequence appeared to
be accomplished. There were only
seven trades made despite almost
constant wheeling and dealing and
none of these Involved genuine
stars.
The deals that did pan out went
like this:
Yankee shortstop Phil Linz
and his harmonica went to the
Phillies for utility lnflelder Ruben
Amaro.
The New York Mets got short shortstop
stop shortstop Ed Bressoud from the Boston
Red Sox for outfielder Joe Chris Christopher
topher Christopher and purchased outfielder A1
Luplow from the Cleveland Indians
for $30,000.
In the first of four four-play four-player
er four-player swaps, outfielder Dave Nichol Nicholson,
son, Nicholson, the $120,000 bonus bust who
holds the major league record for
strikeouts in one season, 175, went
from the White Sox to Houston Houstonowned
owned Houstonowned Oklahoma City for cash and
a minor league player; pitcher
Jack Lamabe went from Houston

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and Butter.
1505 N.W. 13th St. QUIY j 69

to the White Sox; and two minor
league players were exchanged.
In perhaps the biggest move
of the week, the Giants gave up
outfielder Matty Alou and a minor
leaguer to the Pittsburgh Pirates
for fast-ball pitcher Joe Gibbon
and catcher Ozzie Virgil.
Cleveland, which also signed
veteran catcher Del Crandall as a
free agent, got speedy outfielder
Jim Landis and minor league
pitcher Jim Rittwage from the
Kansas City A*s for catcher Phil
Roof and minor league outfielder
Joe Rudl.
Norm Slebern, the veteran
first baseman who once drove in
117 runs for the A*s, went from
Baltimore to the California Angels
for rookie outfielder Dick Simp Simpson.
son. Simpson.
And, in Leo Durocher*s first
bit of trading since he became
manager of the Cubs, Chicago sent
veteran relief pitcher Llndy
McDaniel and outfielder Don Lan Landrum
drum Landrum to the Giants for two rook rookies
ies rookies pitcher Bill Hanks and catch catcher
er catcher Ranay Hundley.
The minor league meeting held
Monday and Tuesday, was high highlighted
lighted highlighted by the draft and the an announcement
nouncement announcement that Alvin Dark, the
former Giants manager, was the
new manager of Kansas City to
replace Haywood Sullivan, who took
a front office job with the Red Sox.
The majors drafted only 22 min minor
or minor league players this time mainly
because most of the better pros prospects
pects prospects were called up during the
1965 season. Among the better
known draftees were outfielder
Ty Cline, picked by the Cubs;
outfielder Gary Geiger, Braves;
pitcher Moe Drabowsky, the Ori Orioles;
oles; Orioles; and pitcher Don Nottebart,
the Cincinnati Reds. All four are
former major leaguers who had
been sent down.
The Angels, who made only one
pick in the draft, dipped into the
free agent ranks and landed two
veterans 37-year-old pitcher
Lew Burdette and 35-year-old
third baseman Frank Malzone.
General manager Fred Haney ex explained
plained explained that the older men seemed
to perk up in the southern Cali California
fornia California climate.



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Dec. 6, 1965

UCLA Looks Like No. 1 Again

By United Press International
Mike Warren wasnt around when
Illinois snapped UCLAs 30 game
winning streak last season, but the
sensational sophomore has now
made his presence known to. the
Ulini.
Warren ignited a dazzling UCLA
second half comeback Saturday
night by scoring 20 points in 20
minutes to spark the top ranked
Bruins to a 97-79 triumph over
the Ulini. The five-foot 11-inch
guard finished the game with 28
points, tops in the contest, and
topping the 23 points he netted
in his varsity debut Friday night.
Warren, the heir apparent to
former UCLA All-Americas Gail
Goodrich and Walt Hazzard, was
leading the freshman five last sea season
son season at this time when Illinois sent
the Bruins to their first setback
in 30 games, 110-83.
The Bruins delighted a crowd
of 12,265 at the new Pauley Pavi Pavilion
lion Pavilion by overcoming an early Illi Illinois
nois Illinois lead and blowing the game
wide open by scoring nine straight
points after intermission. Illinois
maneuvered surprisingly well a against
gainst against the vaunted UCLA press and
sprinted to a 45-33 lead before
the Bruins whittled the margin to
four 45-41 at halftime.
UCLA continued its charge in
the second half, running up a 78-65
lead on the sharp-shooting and
playmaking of Warren.
lowa, which usually receives no
satisfaction from beating a small
school, was quite happy after whip whipping
ping whipping Evansville, the top-ranked
small quintet, 80-73. TheHawkeye
victory snapped the Purple Aces
35-game winning streak and aveng avenged
ed avenged a 90-83 loss to Evansville last
season.
The tough Hawkeyes out-re out-rebounded
bounded out-rebounded Evansville 58 to 31 and
connected on 35 field goals to 29
for the Aces. lowa stormed to a
15-point lead early in the game but
settled for a 41-36 halftime bulge.
George Peeples led the Hawkeyes
with 29 while Larry Humes paced
the NCAA college division champs
with 27.

Casey, Whatley Named
To Academic All-SEC

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI) ~
Auburn University linebacker
John Cochran, a senior in aero aerospace
space aerospace engineering with an A
plus average, led the 1965 Aca Academic
demic Academic All-Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference Team.
Cochran, who has been awarded
a National Football Foundation
scholar-athlete grant for graduate
study, was chosen along with 45
other SEC athletes with A and
*B averages.
The team was selected on the
basis of academic achievement as
well as status on the football team.
All but two of the 22 boys chosen
to first string offensive and de-


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Second-ranked Michigan dis displayed
played displayed a balanced attack, with three
players scoring better than 20
points, netted 16 in the first half
to pace thw Wolverines to a 58-32
lead. All-America Cazzie Russell
and John Clawson, a reserve last
season, both scored 22 points for
the defending Big 10 champs.
Minnesota, third-ranked and a
definite threat to Michigan in the
Big 10, breezed past lowa State
80-69. The Gophers reeled off 11
straight points to take a 41-33
halftime lead and never let the
Cyclones get closer than four
points after intermission. Four
starters scored double figures for
Minnesota, with Paul Presthus, 20
points pacing the attack.
Fourth-ranked St. Josephs (Pa.)
shot a blazing 65 per cent in the
first half and rolled to a 100-74
triump over Fairfield with Matt
Goukas netting 25 points for the
Hawks, while seventh-ranked Pro Providence
vidence Providence held Villanova scoring ace
Bill Melchionni to one point after
intermission to post a 69-59 ver verdict
dict verdict over the Wildcats.
Joe Allens 28 points lead Brad Bradley,
ley, Bradley, No. 9, to a 90-78 triumph
over Northern Michigan, which
received a 26-point performance
from Gene Summers, and Ajax
Triplett dribbled away the waning
seconds to ensure an 85-82 victory
for Western Michigan over Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State.
The Kansas Jayhawkers took a
74-70 decision over Texas Tech.
Bob Mclntyre, who scored a
game-high 25 points, bucketed 15-
foot jumper in the final second to
give St. Johns a 64-62 overtime
victory over Georgetown. Dave
Schellhase scored 35 points to
power Purdue to an 82-75 triumph
over Detroit and Rich Parks and
Bobby Cole combined for 14 points
in the last six minutes to give St.
Louis a 77-72 victory over South Southern
ern Southern Cal.
In other games, Pennsylvania
beat Navy, 72-55; Oklahoma City
defeated St. Bonaventure, 79-71;
Connecticut downed Yale, 95-73;

fensive teams were starters on
their own teams.
Besides Cochran, those selected
were Charles Casey, Fla., Steve
Skupas, Vanderbilt, Conrad Meyer,
Tulane, John Whatley, Fla., Stan
Hindman, Miss., Bubba Hampton,
Miss. St., Ray Bedingfield, Miss.,
Steve Sloan, Ala., Charles Fulton,
Tenn., Dennis Homan, Ala., Dave
Wells, Miss., Bob Etter, Ga.,
Bobby Carollo, Miss. St., Marvin
McQueen, Miss., Mack Gentry,
Tenn., Fred Corley, Miss. St.,
Bill Goss, Tulane, Bill Cody, Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, Phil Brooks, Vanderbilt,
Charles Moore, LSU, Tommy
Luke, Miss., Lynn Hughes, Ga.,
Jr. and Steve Davis, Ala.

Princeton topped Army, 70-49;
Niagara shaded St. Peters, 83-82;
New York University beat Catholic
U., 87-69; Kentucky romped over

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Virginia, 99-73; Alabama whipped
Rice, 84-80; Western Kentucky
beat Lasalle, 93-67; Purdue de defeated
feated defeated Detroit, 82-75; Cincinnati

beat Miami (Ohio), 69-68; Texas
beat Mississippi, 80-71; and
Brigham Young topped Houston
111-82.