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The Florida alligator
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Daily bulletin
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the students of the University of Florida
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Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
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29.665245 x -82.336097


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Tli o Florida
-***. c

Vol. 58, No. 72

Steve Cheeseman
Announces Candidacy

Student Body Treasurer Steve
Cheeseman announced Sunday night
he will be a candidate for president
in the upcoming student body elec elections.
tions. elections.
Cheeseman, an independent, will
run on the Decision Party ticket.
Speaking to a rally of nearly 500
students in the basement of Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Hall, Cheeseman said, In
our campaign, we will be as spec specific
ific specific as possible in answering every
question we are asked. We will
not deal in vague generalities.
The candidate, who has served
as treasurer for the past year, said
he would open new lines of com communication
munication communication between students and
SG officers.
We will utilize our dormitory
organizations after the campaign
has ended to aid in communication.
Our campaign will be geared not
only to the activities of the next
four weeks, but also to
ing effective lines of communica communication
tion communication between student government
officials and the students.
Theres one point Id like to
clear up right now, he said. I
dont believe the majority of stu students
dents students are as apathetic concerning
Plans Set
For Debates
In Election
Alligator Staff Writer
Any organization wishing to
sponsor a debate in the upcoming
elections must submit the time,
date, place and sponsorship to the
Student Body Pres. Debates Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Committee in the Student
Government office by 4 p.m. Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Jan. 21. The committee will
assist the political parties to co coordinate
ordinate coordinate these debates.
At 4 p.m., Monday, Jan. 24, the
advisory committee will meet with
the duly authorized representa representatives
tives representatives of the political parties. At
this meeting the number and spon sponsorships
sorships sponsorships of debates, if any, will be
The candidates shall not be
limited to these particular debates,
nor will they be obligated to parti participate
cipate participate in any additional debates
after the original arrangements
are agreed upon.
Debates aside from those sched scheduled
uled scheduled in the com mittee meeting must
be announced to the editor of the
Florida Alligator and the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Interior by each party
chairman at least two days before.
These additional debates all have
no restrictions on sponsorhsip, ex except
cept except that all sponsors must be
bona fide university organizations.
No public debate between the
candidates may be held without the
execution of one of the above pro procedures.
cedures. procedures. Failure to comply with
this shall be considered an election
violation and may be dealt with
by the Board of Publications.

University of Florida

student body elections as I have
heard many SG presidential candi candidates
dates candidates say.
I believe any inference of this
nature is an insult to the students,
Cheeseman said.
I spent a great deal of time in the
dorms last trimester and while I
served as Clerk of the Honor Court.
During this time, I have met very
few students who are not interested
in SG.
The real problem is that the
student has never been given an
opportunity to show his interest.
Decision Party will give him this
Cheeseman outlined his plan for
establishing effective methods of
communication. He said his repre representatives
sentatives representatives in the mens and
womens dorms will confer with
him regularly concerning student
problems if he is elected.
Cheeseman is a senior in bus business
iness business administration and will enter
law school in April. He has been
involved in student government
since his freshman year.
He was elected secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer of his freshman class and
later elected to represent it on
Legislative Council. While on Leg
Council, he served as party whip
and was a member of the Budget
and Finance, Rules and Calendar,
and Off-Campus Housing commit committees.
tees. committees.
Dyal Checks
A decision on the fraternity sor sorority
ority sorority check-off system for elec elections
tions elections will be handed down Monday
night by the Honor Court Justices
Jake Dyal, chance lor of the honor
court, announced Sunday.
The present election rule allows
the check-off tables to be next to
the voting booths. Last fall an ob objection
jection objection was raised that the check checkoff
off checkoff tables should be at least 100 ft.
from the polls.
Watch for the decision in Wed Wednesdays
nesdays Wednesdays Alligator.

Monday January 17, 1966

Cheeseman was elected Clerk of
the Honor Court his sophomore
year, and from there he stepped up
to the Treasurers office.
He has also been president of the
Cooperative Living Organization,
a group of independent students who
have formed a housing organization
in an offort to reduce costs.
The candidate is a member of
Florida Blue Key, is listed in Whos
Who in American Colleges and Uni Universities,
versities, Universities, and has been elected to
the UF Hall of Fame.
Election day is Feb. 10.

A new, unexpected political or organization
ganization organization entitled Apathy Party
has formed on the UF campus and
plans to run candidates fo|* all
the major Student Government of offices
fices offices this spring election,
The slate of officers will be
announced at a later date.
The party exists because, we
feel, past political parties have
insulted the intelligence of the
student body said Party Chairman

Alligator Staff Writer
The thrust of Americas space effort doesn't
originate in powerful rockets. Its source is
brainpower, and the UF contributes a sizeable
share of it.
~ The UFs engineering college is now a major
research facility in the National Aeronautics
and Space Administrations program and is
currently developing new techniques relevent
to the nations space program.
Thanks to the recently acquired $4.2 million
dollar NSF research grant the UF can now put
its brainpower into full gear for Americas
The grant is the result of a buildup in research
-a good part of it in space related projects. One
of these projects is the development of an elec electrical
trical electrical circuit used not only in computers, but
rockets as well.
Called the integrated circuit, this new unit
is so small it could be housed in a cuff-link.
The development of this circuit will have a major
impact on daily and military life, according to
Because of its small size rocket vehicles
will be able to save space and weight. The
circuits low power capacity will enable the
size reduction of such bulky items as batteries.
The integrated circuits are also more reliable
than previous systems and will cut down main maintenance
tenance maintenance costs considerably. Because the cir circuit
cuit circuit is one unit, malfunction can be corrected by
simple replacement and not time consuming
labor on specific parts.
The smaller size of the circuit was illustrated
by Dr. W. H. Chen, electrical engineering
Dr. Chen said if vacuum tubes were used in a

Apathy Party Forms.

UF Contributes Brainpower
For American Space Thrust

The answer seems to be yesaccording to scene on patio of Murphree

Ernie Litz, also a candidate for
the treasurer spot.
Never has a political party
addressed the students as mature,
intelligent adults, Litz continued.
This party is a true movement
to restore the Student Government
to the students.
Litz charged that in last years
SG election presidential candidate
Bruce Culpepper backed down on a
campaign pledge to eliminate priv privileged

/|ik UF'S Big~
macnine that could do everything a human does,
it would take a structure as large as the Empire
State Building to function properly. With inte integrated
grated integrated circuits this could be reduced to one onethousandth
thousandth onethousandth of the size.
Research as this is one of the reasons elec electrical
trical electrical engineering received the major portion of
engineerings NSF money. Currently, pnlythree
or four schools across the nation are progressing
significantly in electrical engineering, according
to Chen.
The department of Engineering Science and
Mechanics will use its NSF money to do original
research as well as develop graduate courses in
the area of continuum mechanics. This is essen essentially
tially essentially an area of mathematical physics that
examines behavior of solids and fluids at a
microscopic level.
In particular, the problem of thermal shock
upon metals will be studied. Such problems are
of considerable importance today in areas of
machining metals by new and exotic spark sparkmachine
machine sparkmachine methods, and could lead to possible
military weapons and solving of many re-entry
problems for space vehicles.
Spark- machining is a method of cutting metals
considered superior to conventional lathe-cut lathe-cutting.
ting. lathe-cutting. Laser beams are shot at the specimen
producing a very accurate cut.
In space, vehicles are subjected to thermal
shock similar to the ones obtained by the lasers.
See UF, Page 3

ileged privileged seating at football games,
while serving in office this year.
We're not for or against priv privileged
ileged privileged seating," Litz explained.
"But once you promise something
on campus youve got to back it
up, as we plan to do."
The Apathy Party platform will
be based around some few essen essential
tial essential issues directly related for the
See APATHY, Page 5

Page 2

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Nigerian Coup Fails; I
Civil War Threatens!

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Beginning Our 4th Year |
Os The M Student I
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i 1
Viet Cong Leaders
Nix Peace Talks

by h/.Y F. Ht KNIXJN
LA ICON 'UPI; U.>. Secretary
of State OeaL F.usr. an: Prune
Minister Nguyer Cat Ky of Soutr
Viet Nam said today mere were ix
indications Norti Viet Nar: wanted
a peaceful settlement of me war.
A joint comm unique aisc _nm _nmcate:
cate: _nmcate: the Souti. Vietnxtmese
government nati refused to rnomfy
its aemanas mat ail agg:esSiOt ,,
cease it Souti. Viet Nam before it
would consider going to a confer conference
ence conference table with tne Communists.

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UF Contributes Brainpower

(From Page 1)
Consequently, this research will enable
scientists to better understand the behavior
of rocket metals when subjected to the bom bombardments
bardments bombardments of outer space.
The mechanics of space travel are not the
only problems researched. Conditions of outer
space and the interior of planets are also
- Scientists know there are many varied con conditions
ditions conditions in space and the UF is equipped to
simulate these.
Temperatures as low as one-thousandth of
a_degree above absolute zero, the ultimate lower
limit of nature, and pressures in excess of
200,000 pounds per square inch can be obtained
in available equipment by the researchers.
Under these conditions, matter often behaves
in a manner quite different than normal. These
conditions are the rule in nature and conse consequently
quently consequently space. This is one of the reasons their
study is significant.
The physics and astronomy department is now
engaged in a study closely related to the space
Called Aeronomy, the science *bf the upper
atmosphere will be bolstered soon by a new
project laboratory to examine the atmospheric
environment above the earth.
This laboratory, it is hoped, will be built on
50 acres and house some of the most advanced
equipment in the Southeast including a 30 inch
aperture telescope.
New particles have recently been discovered
by rockets re-entering the earths atmosphere
which the department hopes to study for future
space ventures.
Also, radio astronomers have monitored sig signals
nals signals from the planet Jupiter and plans are being
made to continue this study more extensively.
Getting closer to the actual study of micro microstructure
structure microstructure of matter, the chemical engineering
department is doing work associated with elec electrical
trical electrical engineering work on circuits.
The chemical engineering department would
like to gain insight into the chemical molecules
structure to learn of its desirable engineering

* THE U' SHOP PRESENTS A Sale For Ladies And Gents
HHHPf all wool Sweaters Blouses
Were $6.95 Suits, Skirts VALUES TO $22.95 p ROM $3 99 TO $7 95
N-O-W $4.99 SUIT VALUES TO $45 1/3 OFF ORIGI NA L PRIC E Were $4 95-$9 95
SKIRT VALUES TO $19.95 were j*.yd
VALUES TO $59 95 CulottOS Wools And Stretch DreSJOs & Jum^OfS
V In Proportion Lengths VALUES TO $29.95
short and long sleeve Shirts Dress Slacks All Sweaters
Dress And Sport All-Wool And Orion & Wool 1/4 OFF
Oxford Cloth And Dacro C AS LQW AS j 7 99
Some Permanent Press Hundreds To Choose Fro tv
Were $4.95, $5.95, $6.95 ALL-WEATHER CeatS Sizes S-M-L-XL
N-O-W $3.39, $3.99, $5.39
eitAftt zip-out Linings Suits, Snort Coats
- UP TO 25% OFF r
Corduroy Jeans Authentic Bleeding Madras I
&a on Short And Long Sleeve
In 10 Different Colors AS LOW AS $3.99

Once these properties are learned, chemists
will be able to produce, for example, substances
that can combine into their chemical structure
a number of desired electrical properties to
form a complete electrical circuit.
Chemical engineers will also be able to
determine what substances will flow at what
temperatures and other problems relating to
properties of matter.
For example, the properties of a solid fuel
must be known for if it reacted in a manner
different than calculated, while being utilized
within a rocket, disaster would result.
This is the nature of space work at the UF.
It is not as spectacular as a space walk but it is
strong, and $4.2 million has made it stronger.
*** **
(Editors Note: The last page of Bob Wilcox
science series was inadvertently omitted Friday.
Here follows the conclusion of Part IE.)
Also under the direction of physics and
astronomy is the best low-temperature labor laboratory
atory laboratory in the Southeast, capable of achieving
temperatures within 100th of one degree of
absolute zero. This instrument is essential to
the study of microstructure as some matter
changes under extreme temperatures.
Equipment as this may be used by all depart departments
ments departments and it is while utilizing this priviledge
that the grant-getting cooperation is heightened.
The reason for the mathematics departments
inclusion in the proposal is given by Dr. J. E.
Maxfield, mathematics department head.
Mathematics is the language of this research.
It is impossible for physicists, chemists, and
engineers to communicate in accurate terms
without math.
While we dont fool around with the micro microstructure
structure microstructure of matter, we provide the tools for
them to do so, Maxfield explains.
According to the engineering department, the
space age demands of the country have empha emphasized
sized emphasized the development of engineering hardware.
However, many of the programs have floundered
because of a lack of fundamental engineering
To provide this fundamental knowledge the
UF engineering department has been steadily
moving in a research direction with emphasis
on theory instead of practical application.

Suzanne Hull strolling through the park in front of the Tri Delt

Monday, Jan. 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3

Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 17, 1966

over there
A Christmas message from across the sea
greeted Student Bjody President Bruce Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper when he returned from the Holidays.
The plain, brown-trimmed card was sent to the
President of the UF student body.
On the front jacket of the card is pictured the
Marine insignia, below which is printed the words
**4th. Marines (-) (Rein) 3rd. Marine Division, FMF.
Inside the printed message Seasons Greetings
From Viet Nam with Best Wishes this Holiday Season
from Across the Sea, was accompanied by the
written message which follows:
To all the students there who believe in us and
what we are trying to accomplish here: Give these
people a chance at a free choice of government.
It was signed: Sgt. Thomas K. Mizelle, 1467307
USMC, 2nd. Battalion, Fourth Marines, Company
F, FPO San Fran 96601.
Now were not superpatriots and were not likely
to beat our breasts in chauvinistic utterances. In fact,
we firmly believe the entire world would be con considerably
siderably considerably better if people were in general less
nationalistic and thought more in terms of the world
good, however trite that may soui.d. Whatever might
be said about one Worldism, still no one can deny
that the concept itself has its merits. Only the reality
of this troubled, inconsistent, often illogical world
in which we live makes this idealistic goal just that:
an idealistic goal, never quite attainable, and always
somewhat elusive.
Likewise, however, we can personally not find too
much sentiment for those misdirected ones who
protest vehemently our stand in Southeast Asia,
basing their senseless little arguments on the pre premise
mise premise that, since the U. S. is bombing and firing on
villages in South and North Viet Nam, we are little
if any better than the Viet Cong. Likewise, these
argue that we are upholding a military dictatorship
which promises little or no reform to an economically
harrassed people, and that further, we have no chance
to hold the country even if we would win the immed immediate
iate immediate war.
There are valid reasons for Americas presence
in Viet Nam, ones which no doubt outweigh the many
liabilities involved. And, so long as the U. S. really
means what it says about protecting the Vietnamese
people from authoritarian Communist dictatorship,
and accompanies these promises with the needed
reform, then our stance is valid and sound.
Men like Sgt. Thomas K. Mizelle evidently do feel
strongly about the reason why they are in Viet Nam.
They no doubt are not superpatriots either. Rather,
they are common American men, who possess fears
and doubts just as do we. They no doubt realize
that their own government often makes mistakes and
that all is not right with the United States, just as no
government is perfect..
However, they do believe strongly in their mission
in South Viet Nam. They sincerely believe their ef efforts
forts efforts are worthwhile so long as the correct goals are
in sight. It is for this reason they cringe when they
read about American protests at home. While they
sleep at night never quite sure whether or not they
will be alive the next morning, American college
youths, filled with idealistic thoughts of world peace
and good will to men, march the streets, protesting
the actions of the U. S. government in Viet Nam.
Many of those same soldiers no doubt wanted no
part of the war when they were drafted and shipped
to Southeast Asia. Many no doubt are making the best
of an undesirable personal experience. Many others
believe strongly some perhaps too strongly in
what they are doing.
The point is that, regardless of what you feel about
our place in Viet Nam, all Americans should feel
compassion toward the GI fighting this undesirable
little war in the swamps and hills and valleys of a
land 8000 miles away. He has no recourse except
to fight. And he fights well. And soon he believes
that his nation's stance is correct, given the com complex
plex complex and all-too realistic nature of modern warfare.
So it is with deep compassion that we read the
Christmas card from Viet Nam, for it is ironic that
it should be Sgt. Thomas K. Mizelle, who is writing
us. Rather, it is we who should have sent all the Sgt.
Thomas K. Mizelles Christmas cards.
For, regardless of what the stance of the Ad Administration
ministration Administration on Viet Nam might be from day to day
in this fluctuating world of international politics,
still the devotion of the American fighting man cannot
be questioned.
This should always be recognized and never for forgotten,
gotten, forgotten, for so long as Sgt. Thomas Mizelles exist,
America and the Free World will continue to have
a future.
So, prior to that fraternity party Friday night,
taken one moment and think of Sgt. Mizelle and all
the others in Viet Nam who are involved in a curious
struggle for freedom. And whether or not you believe
in the war there, remember that Mizelle and his kind
are the men who are making a New Year possible;
men who are making peace a possibility; men who
making it possible to avert either retreat or nuclear

Florida Alligator
A Majority Is One Person Plus The Truth
Y' SAy,WHeRe IS EA/es&oDi* \ ~
yseeis/ AoW
(qop [|BPffnain A/glj/ >// yWMSjI
Dr. Robert
he academic year 1965-66 will go down in history as the one
in which the value of higher education was finally established.
By value I mean, of course, commercial value. Now we know
that there is money in education, money available only to those who
have completed at least three and a quarter years of strenuous
work at a college or university, money traceable directly to the
experience of higher education and inaccessible to those who have
not had that experience.
Presidents of the United States from Hoover to Johnson, to say
nothing of countless minor authorities, had assured our young
people that the longer they stayed in school the richer they would
be. But there was no proof. We all wanted to believe it, because
otherwise there was no reason for urging the young to stay in
school, and, if they didnt stay in school, what else was there for
them to do?
But we had a guilty conscience about insisting they get more
and more education because the casual connection between the
education to which we condemned them and the money we promised
them always seemed a trifle obscure.
We could not point to the value of training for specific jobs,
because those jobs might be wiped out by technological change or
filled by others before they could get to them.
We could not claim that the intellectual power they would acquire
in college would be helpful in getting rich, because we had no
evidence of any relationship between intelligence and wealth, and
anyway American education does not aim at intellectual power.
But 1965-66 represents what is called a breakthrough. Now a
good many young men, even before completing the first semester
of the senior year, have received fortunes ranging from $200,000
to $600,000 solely on the basis of their success in higher education.
These young men, you will agree, represent all that is best in
American life. They are quick. They are determined. They are
competitive. Yet they are filled with team spirit. They play the
The game, of course, is football. What they learned at the
university was football. (I have personal knowledge of a hero
of a somewhat earlier day who was in the sixes In the multipli multiplication
cation multiplication table.)
These young men were specifically trained by the universities
for the lucrative careers they have chosen. They could have got
this training nowhere else. To them the university has indeed
been Alma Mater, a Nourishing Mother.
The figures about the money they have received are impressive.
But the figure I cannot get out of my mind is the size of the collar
worn by the scholar from the University of Texas whose picture
was on the cover of Life.lfisl9. This is just right for a defensive
linebacker who has to spend his afternoons ramming his head
into the stomachs of other capitalists weighing 250 pounds and
coming at him at the rate of nine seconds per hundred yards.
This student was everybody's first choice in the draft. His
neck, therefore, represents the American educational ideal. The
University of Texas has led the way in shifting academic attention
to the neck from what is above it.
Copyright 1966, Los Angeles Times

Earl Barkers
Jn the turmoil over the war in South Viet Nani,
the problem of Rhodesia's unilateral declara declaration
tion declaration of independence was pushed into the background.
The question revolves around the attitude of the black
African states toward the newly-formed white re regime
gime regime of Rhodesia.
Prime Minister of Rhodesia 5 lan Smith's govern government
ment government rules a country containing 220,000 whites and
four million blacks. The black population has no
voice in the government. Most other African states
insist that the four million should have a part and
hopefully the dominant one.
Because of their opinions in the matter, the states
of the Organization for African Unity agreed at the
time of UDI to sever relations with Great Britain, if
that country did not topple the Smith government by
December 15 of last year. Britain imposed economic
sanctions. They were not effective by the deadline,
but only seven of the states that were party to the
agreement severed relations.
Great Britain's major interest in the issue, other
than the prospect of losing friends in Africa, relates
to Zambia. Britain imports over three-fourths of
her copper from that nation. The Kariba Dam on the
Zambesi River, part of the border between Rhodesia
and Zambia, supplies' the electric power needed to
process the copper. Controls for the generators are
in Rhodesia. Thus, if Rhodesia wished, she could deny
Britain her copper by refusing to give Zambia the
electricity. Not only would the denial have serious
effects on the British economy, but also the inflation
of copper prices that would result on the world mar market
ket market would have unpredictable consequences.
Coal is another vital resorce for the copper re refining
fining refining process. Zambia has been securing her coal
from Rhodesia. In an attempt to soften the effects
of the British boycott, Rhodesia has ceased trading
with Zambia, an embargo that includes coal. Zambia
is a land-locked country, so it cannot import coal
by sea. Here lies the reason for the airlift of goods
into Zambia that was begun two weeks ago.
Britain fears that if she should employ too drastic
sanctions against Rhodesia too soon, Smith might
decide to retaliate further on the Zambian copper
industry. Prime Minister Harold Wilson of Britain
thinks it would be far safer to bring the government
down with economic sanctions than it would be to
use Her Majestys Armed Services.
U. S. concern is two-fold. First the United States
fears the effects of the possible reduction of Zam Zambian
bian Zambian copper on the world market. After resorting to
strong measures to restrain American copper com companies
panies companies from raising prices, the U. S, government
would not welcome the inflation caused by a decrease
in Zambian copper production.
Second, the United States fears that if some action
is not taken to resolve the conflict between black
Africa and Prime Minister Smith, the African coun countries
tries countries will turn to the Communist bloc for help.
U. S. policy is to offer Great Britain full support
for her decisions. These decisions, so far, have been
to impose economic sanctions on Rhodesia, but not to
rule out the possibility of military intervention if the
sanctions are not effective.
It is doubtful that the sanctions will have any real
immediate effect in toppling Smith. As long as the
Prime Minister is able to trade with countries like
the Republic of South Africa, the sanctions cannot be
effective. The United States thus may be headed for
wider involvement in Africa, possibly eventual mili military
tary military intervention.
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Editor-of-this-issue Bruce Dudley
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huffmaster
, Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robinson
Wire editor Steve Hull
Staff writers Eunice Tall
Brad Sawtell, Bob Menaker, Dick Dennis
Bill Spates, Kathie Keim, Susan Froemke
Justine Hartman, Gary Martin, Norma Bell
Agnes Fowles, John Mct'hail
Julie McClure, Jeff Denkewalter
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
.5 %

-*1 < mmmm \
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>*** f
Practicing physicians in the state gathered at theUF College of Medicine last week for a meeting of the
American College of Physicians (ACP).
At the opening session (left to right) are: Dr. Richard P. Schmidt, associate dean of the College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine and chief of staff of the Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics; Dr. Karl Hanson, Jacksonville, governor
of.the Florida Section of the ACP; Dr. Lamar E. Crevasse, associate professor of cardiology at the College
of Medicine and program chairman for the meeting; Dr. Rene Menguy, chairman of the Department of
Surgery, University of Chicago School of Medicine, and Dr. Donald Marion, Miami, governor-elect of the
Florida Section of the ACP.

40 21 m pus
ll ~~~ 1 !!5S=
cal e n d a, r*

HILLEL FOUNDATION: Registration for Institute of Judaic Studies
until 5 p.m., Wed., Jan. 19, phone 2-2900. DINNER AND DISCUSSION:
Today, 6 p.m., Dr. Y. Rosenberg, The Jew as a Non-Conformist.
For reservations, call 2-2900.
AGRONOMY-SOILS CLUB: Today, 7:15 p.m., Rm. 210, McCarty
Hall. Election of officers and program meeting.
DANCE LESSONS: Today, FU Rendezvous. Beginners, 7:15 p.m.;
advanced, 8:30 p.m. First lesson free. SIO.OO single, $18.50 couple,
for 10 lessons.
SWIM FINS AND AQUA GATORS: Today, 7 p.m., Fla. Gym. In Interested
terested Interested persons invited.
FU BOARD AWARDS BANQUET: Today, 6 p.m., Student Service
REAL ESTATE CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU Johnson Lounge.
CABINET MEETING: Today, 7 p.m., FU 208.
CERAMICS CLASS: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU Craft Shop.
GALLERY PRINT SALE: FU Social Room. Tues., Jan. 18, 10
a.m. 9 p.m. Wed., Jan. 19, 1- 9 p.m. Thurs., Jan. 20, 1- 9 p.m.
BRIDGE LESSONS: Tues., Jan. 18, 7 p.m., FU 215. First lesson
free. $7.50 single, $14.00 double for ten lessons.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tues., Jan. 18, 4:30 p.m.,
FU 215.
SIGMA DELTA CHI: Tues., Jan. 18, 7:30p.m., Theta Chi Fraternity
House, 10 Fraternity Row. Smoker for all persons interested in
joining Sigma Delta Chi, followed by business meeting for members.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Tues., Jan. 18, 7:30p.m., FU Auditorium.
BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 254, McCarty.
Dave Hallett of the Southeastern Grading Conference will be guest
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Today, 9 p.m., FU 218.
MEN'S INTERHALL COUNCIL: Tues., Jan. 18, 6:30 p.m., FU 114.
Wed., Jan. 19, 8 p.m., The Bent Card, Tensions in Leadership within
the Racial Movement."
ENGINEERING DAMES: Wed., Jan. 19, 8 p.m., University Womens
Club. Speaker: Mrs. Leveda Brown, Florida State Supervisor of
Child Welfare.
U ofF Staff & Faculty Since 1935
1 Bldg. J Ext. 2973|

Babies, Sitters
On Absence List
The UF Babysitting Service
needs more babysitters and more
babies. The SG Dept, of Labor be began
gan began the service last year. It has
served many married students and
people of Gainesville.
All sitters are cleared by the
Dean of Women, and may be ob obtained
tained obtained through Natelie Zadoff at
the Dept, of Labor office from 2
to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.
Students are available for regular
sitting anytime of the day or night.
The service charges 50 cents an
hour for one or two children and
60 cents an hour for over two.

I Coming: January 24,1966 I
mm HUGHES announces
BB campus interviews for
E Electronics Engineers and
Mm Physicists receiving
8.5. M.S., or Ph.D. degrees. j^R
| Contact your Placement Office
fijr immediately to arrange an
interview appointment.
fR Or write: Mr. Robert A. Martin
I Hughes Aerospace Divisions
I 11940 W. Jefferson Boulevard
Culver City California 90232
H Creating a new world with electronics
H i H
wm An equal opportunity employer.

Pediatric Seminar
To Study Kidney

A two-day pediatric seminar on
the kidney, and related
brings practicing physicians to the
UFs J. Hillis Miller Health Center
next Thursday and Friday. The
medical meeting will deal with the
diagnosis and management of se selected
lected selected urinary tract problems in
Sponsored by the College of
Medicines Division of Post Postgraduate
graduate Postgraduate Education, the seminar
is being presented by the Depart Department
ment Department of Pediatrics in the College.
It has been approved by the Flori Florida
da Florida Medical Association and the
Florida Academy of General
Faculty for the meeting will in include
clude include four visiting professors and
13 members of the College of
Medicine instructional staff. The
visiting specialists are Dr. Henry
Apathy Party
(From Page 1)
student body Litz said. The plat platform
form platform and campaign slogan will be
announced later this week.
Money for the campaign is lim limited,
ited, limited, Litz said. Each candidate will
pay his own qualification fee.
Litz explained that his party will
not have a complete lower slate.
However, we expect to surprise
the political establishment on this
campus and run students for Lyce Lyceum
um Lyceum Council, the Board of Student
Publications, and Legislative
Litz, 22, from Hollywood, Fla.,
is a graduate student in counseling
psychology with a 4.0 graduate
He was past editor of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator and chairman of the public
relations committee of the Florida
Union Board and publications
chairman or Legislative Council.
He graduated from the School of
Education in August, 1965.

Monday, Jan. 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

L. Barnett, professor and chair chairman,
man, chairman, Department of Per. atrics,
Albert Einstein College of Medi Medicine,
cine, Medicine, Bronx, N. Y.; Dr. Edward B.
D. Neuhauser, clinical professor
of radiology, Harvard Medical
School, Boston, Mass.
Also, Dr. Albert J. Paquin Jr.,
professor and chairman, Depart Department
ment Department of Urology, University of
Virginia Medical School, Charlot Charlottesville,
tesville, Charlottesville, Va.; and Dr. Charles V.
Pryles, professor of pediatrics,
Downstate Medical Center, New
York State College of Medicine,
m. JjHF
Wk w r
Work your own hours. Learn
a profitable trade. If you have
intangible sales experience,
like to work with people,
desire more income, come in
today. New expanded facil facilities
ities facilities in our drapery depart department
ment department make this a very unusual
Gilbergs Inc.
109 W. University Ave.

Page 5

Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday. Jan. 17. 1966


1 t '! III II w 111
for sale
1964 LAMBRETTA 125. Perfect
condition with accessories. Priced
for quick sale, $175. Call 372-0297
after 7:30 p.m. (A-72-st-c).
CUSHMAN EAGLE motor scooter.
Sacrifice. A-l condition. Must see,
must sell, $125. Ask for Lee.
376-9234. (A-72-st-c).
LARK. 12-string guitar and case.
Practically new. Cost SBS. Will
take SSO. Call 8-4683 after 7 p.m.
PORTABLE TV. Good condition.
SSO. Call 378-3622. (A-72-3t-c).
FENDER AMPLIFIER. 15 speak speakers.
ers. speakers. Good sound, S6O. Call 6-1344.
21x8 HOUSE TRAILER. Air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Good condition, furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, S7OO. Call 372-7572. Near
campus. (A-72-st-c).
1965 VESPER cc. 600 mi. Includes
cover. Cost $450. Will sell for
$350. Call 372-7572. (A-72-st-c).
VOICE OF MUSIC portable Stereo
Hi-Fi. Must sell, immediately.
Excellent condition. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Nancy at 378-3003. (A (A---72-st-c).
--72-st-c). (A---72-st-c).
19 RCA TV. Excellent working
condition. $35. Call 378-3513 after
5 p.m. (A-72-3t-p).
- T T-125
-125 T-125 cc LAMBRETTA. $75. Call
Dave at 376-1570. (A-71-st-c).
SHURE 55 SW Unidye Microphone.
Retails for SBS, wholesales for
SSO, must §ell for $45. 1965 Fend Fender
er Fender Tremolux piggy-back amplifer.
Brand new. Retails for $330, must
sell for $240. Contact Alex at
376-9124. (A-71-st-c).
scooter, only 1,200 actual miles.
Price very reasonable. Call 372-
9766. (A-71-3t-c).
FLEETWOOD three-bedroom
trailer, 10x57. Call after 6 p.m.
2-8682. (A-67-st-c).
seat; infant seat; new side rail
for childs bed; ladies black coat,
size 12; mens shirts and sweat sweaters,
ers, sweaters, Pendleton, etc., size 14-
15-1/2. Call 6-8585 after 3.
MUST SELL 1959 2-bedroom
trailer, 10x41\ air conditioned,
open cabana, built-in washer. Call
2-1868. (A-70-ts-c).
FOR RENT ORSALE. Used trailer,
10x55. 2 bedrooms. Lot in park
available. Pinehurst Trailer Park.
Lot 27, or call 372-7073. (A-68-
meter s2s. 33mm Fujica auto automatic
matic automatic will all equipment s3O.
A Ben Pearson colt recurve bow
with arrows and all equipment
$35. CaU 8-1203 after 5. (A-70-
*64 ZANELA motorcycle. 125 cc.
$l5O. Call Kip at 8-4272. (A-68-
scooter in the rain? 1959 covered
2-wheeled Post Office motor
scooter. Ideal for campus deliver deliveries
ies deliveries or transportation. $195. Call
2-6023 after 5:30. (A-68-st-c).

for sale
SMITH-CORONA portable type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, late model. Call evenings,
378-2735. (A-68-st-c).
SPUDNUT. Cinnamon rolls, turn turnover
over turnover pie and 33 delicious varieties.
Donuts for those who want the very
best. Open til midnight. 1017 W.
Univ. (A-67-10t-c).
All types used furniture and appli appliances.
ances. appliances. Household mlving, reason reasonable
able reasonable rates. Phone 964-3231. U. S.
301 South, Starke, Fla. (A-68-
1957 TRIUMPH 650. Very good
mechanical condition, just over overhauled
hauled overhauled beginning of term. Mike
Wallace at 6-9142, rm. 308, Trus Trusler
ler Trusler Hall. (A-69-3t-p).
1965 HONDA Super Hawk, 7,000
miles, excellent condition. Call
376-9372 Bill, Room 419. (A (A---
--- (A---
tires; motor perfect. 1-1/2 Karat
diamond engagement ring and band.
CaU 3 C. B. Gardner at 6-8249,
9 to 5. (A-69-3t-c).
FIRM. Strictly wholesale price.
Registered appraisals. Telephone
372-5762 before 12 or after 5.
Ask for Mr. Tessler. (A-69-st-p).
for rent
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730
after 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
CLOSE TO ALL CAMPUS require requirements.
ments. requirements. 2 rooms, furnished, ground
floor, warm, comfortable. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Phone 6-6494. (B-72-
EFFICIENCY for 2 people. S2BO
a trimester. Call Joe Morris at
2-9260. (B-69-3t-c).
For mature male student. Central
heat; separate entrance; linen and
maid service. Call 376-5360. (B (B---
--- (B---
NEW 1 and 2 BEDROOM furnished
apt. Air conditioned and pool,
near Medical Center and Univ.
Phone 2-9569. (B-71-3t-c).
apt. Furnished, modern appli appliances.
ances. appliances. $65 a month. Girls or
married couple. 409 NE Ist
Ave. Call 2-6330. (B-71-lt-c).
Univ. Gardens, Building 702, Apt.
113. Call 6-1345. (B-71-ts-c).
place to study for a graduate stu student.
dent. student. 2124 NW 7th Place. Phone
376-7660. (B-70-2t-p).
2 MALE ROOMMATES for 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in Village Park.
Contact Chuck Heller at 372-1541.
Apt. 20. (B-69-3t-p).
apt. at Village Park. S4O. 378-
4276, ask for John. (B-70-3t-c).
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.
Phone 378-4176. (B-67-10t-c).

for rent
DO YOU DESIRE just a little more
than ghetto environment to achieve
that Masters or PhD degree? If
so, call 8-3048 for new 1-bedroom
apartment, furnished, only sllO
monthly, with extra hot water ap appliances,
pliances, appliances, heat accommodations.
3500 SW 25th Ave. (B-70-st-c).
Winnott. Lake privileges. S3O per
month. 23 miles from Gainesville.
372-0481. (B-67-ts-c).
319 NW Ist St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B (B---
--- (B---
a large house. Rent $27.50 per
month and 1/4 of the utilities.
Call 378-3479. (C-72-3t-p).
large, air-conditioned apt. Call
372-0257. (C-72-3t-p).
ROOMMATE WANTED for 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom air conditioned house. Call
378-3162 or come by 326 NW 20th
Ave. (C-72-3t-c).
WANTED, Law, Medical or Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate student to share apt. in new
Village Park with Law student.
Call 8-4447. (C-72-lt-c).
apt., pool and air cond. S4O mo.
Walking distance from campus.
378-4165. Move in now or Feb. Ist.
A.C. apt., 1925 SW 14th Terr.
372-5996. (C-69-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE, 2-BR apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all utilities included, for
$37.50 a month. Call 8-3293. (C (C---
--- (C---
IF YOU NEED extra money and
have Saturdays available, write to.
Fuller Brush Co. a 1028 Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Dr., in Daytona Beach with
name and address and phone at
which you can be reached. Average
earnings: $1.75 $2.50 per hour.
help wanted
must have own car. See Alan at
Alans Cubana in Carolyn Plaza.
dorm. Distribute papers early
morning, collect evenings. St.
Petersburg Times. 372-4532. (E (E---70-st-p).
--70-st-p). (E---70-st-p).
person, Harbor Lights. 4-6 p.m.
dajly. (E-69-st-c).
real estate
3BDR, 1-1/2 baths, CCB, fenced
back yard, built in kitchen plus
refrigerator. SBOO.OO and take over
payments of less thansloo/mortth.
2831 NE 13th St. in Highland Court
Manor. Call FR2-3811 after 6p.m.
or Univ. Ext. 2832, 8-5. (1-67-

real estate
EXCEPTIONAL BUY. 10or 20acre
tracts, 10-1/2 miles W. of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Ideal for investment or com comfortable
fortable comfortable living. School buses and
paved state road to town, trailers
allowed. If you like country living
this is it. David T. Harvy, Realtor,
3500 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 378-2222.
If no answer, 376-8701. (1-72-
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
~St 372-1473. (1-72-ts-c).
LOST Small brown dog with
blackish tail and wearing red col collar.
lar. collar. Will answer to name Justine.
Reward. 8-2923. (L-71-st-c).
LOST One gold dome ring with
assorted stones on or near campus.
If found please call 378-4635 any anytime
time anytime after 5 p.m. Reward. (L-71-
LOST Little black male kitten.
Wednesday in the vicinity of SW
12th St. and Ist Ave. Reward is
offered. Call Patti Pitz, 2-2303
after 6 p.m. (L-72-lt-c).
1961 PEUGEOT 404. Radio, heat heater,
er, heater, ww, sunroof, reclining seats,
one owner. Excellent buy at $650.
Call 6-3849. (G-71-st-p).
automatic. Good transportation.
$99.00. Contact Deepak, 328 NW
15th St., 376-6086. (G-70-2t-p).
1961 TRIUMPH TR3, yellow. Less
than 28,000 actual miles. Must see
to appreciate. Radio, heater, lug luggage
gage luggage rack, top, tonneau, boot, in interior.
terior. interior. All in excellent condition.
SI2OO. 378-4571 or 378-4653.(G 378-4653.(G---71-3t-c).
--71-3t-c). 378-4653.(G---71-3t-c).
1964 TEMPEST. Stick, radio,
whitewall tires, only 14,000 miles.
S3OO cash or trade. Assume S4B
payment. 210-C Flavet in after
5 p.m. (G-70-3t-c).
1962 VOLKSWAGEN, superb con condition,
dition, condition, radio, whitewalls, sunroof,
luggage rack. Make offer. Call R.
Kayfetz, 376-9124 after 6 p.m.
1955 PLYMOUTH, 6-cylinder,
standard shift and heater. Motor
completely redone. 3 new tires.
Good condition. 1954 Chevrolet,
6-cylinder, radio and heater. Good
tires, automatic transmission.
Mechanics in good shape. Motor
and transmission perfect. Call
378-4078 after 1:30. (G-70-3t-c).
*63 PONTIAC CATALINA conver convertible.
tible. convertible. 4 on the floor. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Call Tim,
6-9793. (G-59-st-c).
VOLVO 1225, *63. ExceUent con condition.
dition. condition. Low mileage, one owner.
Big car comfort, sports car pre precision.
cision. precision. Call 372-5842 before 10
p.m. (G-68-ts-c).
door hardtop, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, white sidewalls, radio and
heater. SI4OO. Call 372-1117. (G (G---68-ts-c).
--68-ts-c). (G---68-ts-c).

1952 DODGE. Never been raced,
S9O. RCA Victor 21* TV, S3O.
Call 378-3162. (G-72-3t-c).
*SB FORD. 4 new tires. Electric
fuel pump. $275. 378-3337. 2003
NE 7 St. Trade for cycle. (G (G---
--- (G---
4086. (M-72-st-c).
back and wants you to know she is
still at Miladys Beauty Salon, 517
W. Univ. Ave. Her specialty is
frosting for average length hair.
$lO. Limited time, by appointment
only. 376-3802. (M-72-2t-c).
identification pictures,** portraits.
Student rates. Sneeringer Photo Photography.
graphy. Photography. 1013-1/2 W. Univ. Ave.
STUDENTS!!! Knitting classes be begin
gin begin Feb. 3. Registration fee SI.OO.
Call and make your reservation
now. Class number will be limited.
Ann and Joannes Knitting Corner.
Ph. 378-3000. (M-72-st-c).
Dora Manookian. Alterations of all
kinds on mens and womens cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. 35 yrs. experience. Prices
reasonable. Call 376-1794. 1824
NW Ist. Ave. (M-72-10t-c).
OUR 10 MO. OLD SON wants a
companion to share his maid in
our home in NW section. 7:30-5.
SSO a mo. Ph. after 6 p.m., 378-
4054. (M-72-3t-c).
MY MAID would like to care for
one or two children in our home.
She is very competent and has
never missed a day of work. Avail Available
able Available 7:15 a.m. til. 5 p.m. week weekdays.
days. weekdays. Call 2-7160. (M-70-3t-p).
Univ. Ave. Celebrating our 4th
Anniversary. For month of Jan January
uary January we will give $35 Permanent
Wave (factory price) for sls. (M (M---
--- (M---
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments. Compete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Phone 6-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-70-10t-c).

Gators Melt Rebel Freeze. 79.-49

Alligator Staff Writer
With Harry Winkler and David
iller continuing their newly newlyund
und newlyund scoring abilities, the Gators
,Ued to a 79-49 basketball victory
rer Ole Miss Saturday and re reained
ained reained right in the thick of the
However, Coach Norm Sloans
larges (8-4 overall, 2-1 in con conrence
rence conrence play) have a horrendous
s ven game road slate ahead which
eludes Mississippi State, Van Vanjrbilt
jrbilt Vanjrbilt and Kentuckythe three
>p conference schools.
But that was not the worry Sat Satrday
rday Satrday as the Gators built a big
, a d in the first half over the low-

Monday, 5 to 9 p.m.
Steak Served With French
2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
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1505 N.W. 13th St. Qui'Y

I I' 1

scoring Rebels.
Ahead 31-18 at the half, Florida
got the margin all the way up to
51-21 as the ice-cold Rebels went
almost 10 minutes into the second
half without scoring a field goal.
With the game out of reach, Ole
Miss started throwing the ball up
at will and finally started making
points. In the last ten minutes the
Rebels scored 28 to more than
double the output of the first 30.
Winkler was the leading scorer
with 17 while David Miller dumped
in 13. Jeff Ramsey and Gary Keller
scored 13 and 12 points, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Next game for the varsity comes
against FSU in Tallahassee Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night. The Seminoles will be
looking to reverse the 75-62 drub drubbing
bing drubbing they took in Gainesville on
finals eve.
Nearly all the crowd stuck
around to see the game between the
freshman squad and St. Petersburg
Junior College, which the frosh won
Thq game was rated virtually
even because the frosh had squeak squeaked
ed squeaked by their rivals 60-59 in St.
Pete a month ago.
- coiweJrif!

1-19 Copies, Wea.- 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
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The game started out as if both
teams would score 100 points as
Boyd Welsch and St. Petes Mike
Christian traded buckets.
But, Christian picked up four
fouls in the first eight minutes and
had to be taken out. From this
point, the Baby Gators steadily up upped
ped upped the margin to 51-40 at the half
behind the shooting of Neal Walk.
The second half saw the Trojans

V"' I
The Florida All l gatorJ

Monday, Jan. 17, 1966 SPORTS

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Center Jeff Ramsey grabs rebound from Ole Miss* Mickey Williams
in first half of Saturdays clash which the Gators won 79-49.

Pi l JS 2nd

pull within four points at 64-60
before the Gators pulled away for
good to win 88-73. Walk led the
scorers with 31 points, while Andy
Owens and Welsch had 20 and 18,
The frosh now have a 9-0 record
with only one serious contender
remaining on the schedule Chi-
pola Chipola Junior College at Marianna.

FSU Thumps
UF Mermen;
Frosh Win
The Gator swim team was sunk
70-25 Saturday by a strong FSU
The Gators now stand 2-3 for
the season while FSU is 1-0.
The Gators managed to take but
three of 11 events, with Tom Dio Dioguardi
guardi Dioguardi winning the 50-and 100-yard
freestyle and Blanchard Tual cap capturing
turing capturing the 200-yard backstroke.
Dioguardi is still undefeated in
both the 50 and 100. His time of
22.2 in the 50 was a pool record
and tied the meet record.
kSU, considered on of the
strongest teams in the country,
allowed the Gators only two se seconds
conds seconds in addition to their three
top places.
, The Gator freshmen edged the
FSU mermen 50-45 in an exciting
meet which was decided in the last

Page 7

Harry Winkler, high scorer for
the day with 17 points, dumps in
two on a drive.
'Cats Clobber
Vols Upset
ATLANTA (UPI) The South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference is back to what
was once its most common basket basketball
ball basketball routine chasing the Kentucky
The unbeaten Wildcats, second
only to top-ranked Duke in the
national standings, got back to the
top Saturday by beating the third thirdranked
ranked thirdranked Vanderbilt Commodores,
96-83. It was the Wildcats 12th
straight win of this season and
extended their mark dating back
to last year to 14 straight
longest winning skein among all
the major college basketball
Kentucky now has a 3-0 con conference
ference conference mark while Vanderbilt,
14-2 over-all, is 5-1. The race
is still far from over. The Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats still must face the Commo Commodores
dores Commodores on their home court and
have two games with Tennessee.
Tennessees role as a dark horse
contender all but collapsed Satur Saturday
day Saturday when the defensive-minded
Vols were beaten in double over overtime
time overtime by Mississippi State, 75-74.
In other Saturday 'SEC action:
Florida crushed Ole Miss 79-49,
and Georgia took an 81-69 win
over Tulane, which was forced
to play without ailing seven-footer
Craig Spitzer. Among the major
independents, Florida State beat
Memphis State 67-63, Georgia
Tech beat Virginia Military 86-73
and Miami, Fla., trounced Florida
Southern 89-66.
Kentucky offset a height dis disadvantage
advantage disadvantage against Vanderbilt by
out-running and out-shooting the
taller Commodores. Louis Damp Dampier
ier Dampier and Pat Riley had 28 and 24
points, respectively, for Kentucky
while 6-9 Clyde Lee of Vandy led
all scorers with 30. Lee got 24-
point help from teammate Keith
Thomas but the Commodores
couldnt match the Wildcats hustle.
Mississippi State moved into
third place in the SEC at 3-1
with its upset of Tennessee. Soph Sophomore
omore Sophomore Dave Williams, high scorer
in the game with 21 points, sank
the winning basket with seven sec seconds
onds seconds to go in the second overtime.
Defensive-minded Tennessee last
gave up as many as 75 points 29
games ago. \
Midterm exams make a light
basketball schedule this week. The
only Monday night action has Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee at Auburn.

Page 8

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 17, 1966

' .... .. .. C
After Saturdays 96-83 drubbing of Vanderbilt, Kentucky has
certainly taken the upper hand in the SEC basketball race, but
tilings are far from over.
As everyone remembers, Alabama was counted out of
ference race for football honors when it tied Tennessee. But, with
some wild occurences and a generally whacky season, the Tide
came through to take the title.
Many will argue that this is a once-in-a-lifetime occurrence.
Theyll say that it wont happen in basketball. But some very odd
happenings already have come about in the early part of the basket basketball
ball basketball season.
Mississippi State, rated a conference lowlife before the season,
has pulled two of the biggest upsets of the year already.
The Bulldogs disposed of Auburn on its home floor, something
that isnt often done. Then new coach Joe Dan Golds squad was
ambushed by Tulane in New Orleans. This was not too distressing
to the mind. Auburn must have had an off night, which would explain
the upset.
But, Saturday night the Bulldogs proved they mean business by
whipping powerhouse Tennessee, 75-74, in two overtimes.
No one in his right mind will consider both games flukes. Even
Adolph Rupp is bound to be disturbed about playing in Starkville
later in the campaign.
The Bulldogs may not be as strong as they appear, but they are
certainly capable of giving anybody trouble on the home court.
Mississippi States success can be attributed to several factors,
foremost of which could be Golds hiring.
Gold, a former All-SEC forward, is only 23 and seems to be
able to inspire his players as Babe McCarthy, the former coach
was unable to do. McCarthy built a basketball dynasty at State
for almost a decade, but his teams of the past three years got into
the habit of losing.
State is a young team with only one senior on the 12-man squad.
Soph Dave Williams epitomizes the Bulldogs new look averag averaging
ing averaging better than 20 points per game. This puts the 6-7 center fifth
among all SEC scorers.
The Bulldogs are one of the seven teams in a row the Gators
must face on the road. Warning has been served and Florida had
better be ready for basketball when it goes to Starkville on the
Speaking of the road trip, it amazes me that so many people are
predicting a disastrous outcome for the Gators.
Some people have intimated to me the Florida could go 1-6 on
the trip, beating only Ole Miss.
This seems ridiculous to me. Sure, the Gators could lose any
game on the road, but this doesnt mean they will.
Florida State hasnt been the most impressive team in the world
this year. The Seminoles were extremely sloppy when they played
in Gainesville last month, and their recent scores indicate they
havent gotten much better. Unless the Gators play as they did
against Alabama, the Seminoles should be no trouble.
Then theres Georgia, Auburn, Mississippi State and Tennessee
with Ole Miss sandwiched between. Although all four are good
teams, the Gators should be able to at least split with the group.
So, to my way of thinking, Florida will be at least 4-2 on the
road going into the Kentucky game.
It would be a 1000-1 shot for the Gators to win there, but the
worst they should do on the road is 4-3.
Im so convinced of this that I bet a cup of coffee on it.
Aqua Gators Meet Tonight;
Plan Trimesters Activities
The UF Swim Fins first meeting of the Winter trimester will be held
tonight at 7 p.m. in Room 210 of Florida Gym.
Plans will be made for the annual spring water show to be presented
at the end of March.
The club invites all interested parties to attend. The Swim Fins
welcome swimmers and non-swimmers alike. There will be courses
for non-swimmers and novices in swimming, stunts and stroking.
Help is also needed for scenery, lighting, publicity, show directing,
choreography, aquagraphy, and organization.
For further details contact Miss Dorothy Shields in the Womens Gym
or Roslyn Rollings at 372-9386.
clip this valuable ccupftu: 1
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