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
Police Baffled In Cl Slaying

The Gators: From Blue To Orange

The Florida
Alligatr

Vol. 58, No. 21 University of Florida Monday, October 4, 1965

Search Continuing
For Man In Blue

WHERE IT HAPPENED: in women's restroom (arrow) up upstairs
stairs upstairs at Cl

'Must Be Someone
With Twisted Mind

BLUE SHIRT: one of clues

By MAUREEN COLLINS
Alligator Staff Writer
"Many students and Gainesville
area residents are stunned over
the violent death of Kathryn
Elizabeth Oliveros, who was stab stabbed
bed stabbed to death Friday night.
It couldnt happen here, they
say.
But Lt. Col. and Mrs. Charles
G. Oliveros are more shocked than
the students who regularly eat at
the College Inn, scene of the slay slaying,
ing, slaying, or Gainesville area residents.
Its their daughter who has been
See SLAYING on p. 9

By DREX DOBSON
Alligator Staff Writer
The state-wide search for the
killer of 19-year-old Kathryn
Elizabeth Oliveros continued Sun Sunday
day Sunday night, but Gainesville Police
have uncovered no more clues In
the brutal slaying, according to
Capt. R. T. Angel, chief of detec detectives.
tives. detectives.
Miss Olive ros was stabbed by an
assailant she identified later that
night, and died about two hours after
the 7:15 p.m. attack in the College
Inn (Cl) Restaurant across from
the Murphree Area dorms.
Miss Oliveros told officers the
white man who stabbed her was
about 5-feet-8 and slenderly built.
He was wearing blue pants, a blue
shirt and black shoes. She iden identified
tified identified his clothing as similar to that
of a service station attendant's uni uniform.
form. uniform.
The murderer had dark brown
hair, cut short, she told detectives.
She had never seen him before.
She had come to the University
to visit her brother, C.G.Oliveros
111, a UF student. Sht was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her boyfriend,
Patrick Lynch, whom she had met
at the Cl.
Miss Oliveros was employed by
a bank in St. Augustine, where she
lived with her parents, Lt. Col.
(USAF ret.) and Mrs. C. G. Oli Oliveros,
veros, Oliveros, Jr., of 145 Menedez Road.
Angel said she was stabbed in
the womens restroom of the Cl,
which was filled with nearly 300
students.
Angel said she was stabbed once
in the middle of her chest and
slashed once across the face. Po Police
lice Police found no weapon, he said, "or
anything else.
She was rushed to Alachua Gen General
eral General Hospital, where attempts to
save her life In surgery failed at
9:10 p.m. Friday.
"Nobody noticed a thing wrong,
Angel said. "The restaurant was
filled with students at its night
rush hour and the employes didn't
hear a thing either.
Cl owner C. K. Hammond said
Sunday night he didn't "care to
quote a thing about the stabbing
of Miss Oliveros.
Hammond said he wasnt thereat
the time of the stabbing and didn't
See MAN IN BLUE on p. 9

.
Jfft
J? A- ,^.
5 t^^Ajjklfisu #
Po. On Ike Move
See The Glorious Story
In Sports Section

SEE
STORY
BELOW



, Florida Alligafor, Monday/ Oct. 4, 1965

Page 2

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
o
International
ASIAN COUP THWARTED ..A council of generals coup detat that
had placed Indonesian President Sukarno in protective custody
Friday collapsed the following day. Sukarno was reported safe.
After hearing charges of backing by the CIA, the State Department
denied any involvement by the Agency. U.S. officials said they believe
the power struggle was started by a group of leftists and included
some communists.
LOSSES ANNOUNCED . The total of
American combat deaths in Viet Nam since
early 1961 increased this week from 715 to
740 with the identification of 25 servicemen
who were killed in action During the week, the
total of American wounded increased from
3,779 to 3,920 l4l during the last week
With 316 listed as dead due to non-hostile ac action,
tion, action, the overall American fatalities in Viet
Nam now stands at 1,056.
KASHMIR STILL THERE . Heavy fighting is still being reported
along the entire United Nations* cease-fire line in Kashmir. Both
India and Pakistan have refused to withdraw their forces from positions
seized in the others territory before the cease-fire, which had called
for the troops to be pulled back to their previous lines. Pakistani
President Ayub Khan said that there can be no disengagement of troops
until steps are taken toward a meaningful settlement of the political
problem of Kashmir.
National
MARINER VOICE LOST ... Ending a historic 307-day mission that
was highlighted by last July with the first closeup photographs of Mars,
the Mariner 4 Friday lost its voice. At the time, the spacecraft was
over 191 million miles from the earth. It had traveled 418 million miles
and transmitted some 50 million scientific measurements as well as
its own technical performance. A project official described the crafts
mission as the most significant unmanned space or orbital flight in
history.
TEST UPCOMING . A Thursday count countdown
down countdown rehearsal is scheduled to show if
America*s pioneering Gemini 6 space ren rendezvous
dezvous rendezvous mission is ready for a unique double
launching October 25. The rehearsal will be a
test of the Astronaut-carrying Titan-2 booster,
the Atlas-Agena rendezvous target vehicle, and
a check of the precision timing needed to
simultaneously prepare two complicated rock rocket
et rocket systems for launch.
JOHNSON ACCEPTS . Standing near the symbolic Statue of
Liberty, President Lyndon Johnson threw open the gates to all Cubans
allowed by Cuban Premier Fidel Castro to leave his Communist island.
The President then disclosed a series of directives designed to facili facilitate
tate facilitate the entry into the United States of the Cubans as rapidly as Castro
permits their departure.
State
STATE STUDIES COMPUTERS . One of the first major studies of
the new interim Legislative Committee on Governmental Reorganization
and Economy will be the use of electronic computers by state agencies.
The group will seek to find the most efficient and economical method
to employ an ever-increasing number of computers. Presently the
state agencies have some computers which arent being used to
capacity, while other agencies are buying even more computers.
RACE STEPPED UP . Returning from his
tour of the Far East, Governor Haydon Bums
is ready to stomp almost daily for support of
his S3OO-million road bonding plan. You will
really see the campaign shift into high gear
now,** the Governor said. Bums said he would
make up to four speeches a day in support of
his road program between now and the Novem November
ber November general elections.
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Popes Historic Visit
To U.N. Set Today
By LOUIS CASSESS
United Press International
NEW YORK (UPI) The tightest security precautions in this city s
history lere laid on Sunday to protect Pope Paul VI during his one-day
visit to America as a pilgrim of peace.

The Pope was to arrive in New
York aboard an Italian National
Airlines Alitalia DC-8 jetliner
Monday morning to address the
United Nations General Assembly.
He will land at Kennedy Airport
about 9:30 a.m.
Pope Paul was to leave Rome
shortly after midnight EDT for
the 4,335-mile flight across the
Atlantic.
It is the first time a Pope has
appeared in person before an in international
ternational international organization to voice
mankinds universal yearning for
peace.
The weatherman promised a real
Roman day for the Popes visit
sunny and pleasant.
From the time he steps onto a
red carpet at Kennedy Airport
Monday morning until he boards
another jet plane to return to Rome
about 14 hours later, the slender,
68-year-old pontiff will deliver at
least eight public speeches in addi addition
tion addition to his major address before
the U. N. General Assembly.
The gruelling schedule also in includes
cludes includes a 24-mile motorcade which
will give the pontiff a good look
at some of New Yorks worst slums
as well as its newest glass-and glass-andsteel
steel glass-andsteel skyscrapers.
The round-about route of the
motorcade through Queens, Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan and Harlem was designed
to provide maximum exposure
of the distinguished visitor to the
plain people of a city which has
a larger Catholic population than
Rome.
The Pope, wearing a white cas cassock
sock cassock and white skullcap, will
recieve the crowds ovation from
a leather throne installed in the
rear seat of a custom-built open opentop
top opentop LincolnjContinental.
City authorities expect the papal
visit to bring out the biggest street
crowds in New Yorks history,
totalling from 3 to 5 million per persons.
sons. persons.

| UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA I
food secvice division I
Gator Specials I
I SERVED AT LUNCHEON AND DINNER IN ALL CAFETERIAS I
Complete Meal 97q
MONDAY Italian Spaghetti with Meat Balls I
TUESDAY Golden Fried Chicken I
WEDNESDAY English Meat Loat with Brown Gravy rv x I
I THURSDAY Grilled Chopped Steak Onion Rings I
I FRIDAY French Fried Fillet of Fish, Tartar Sauce IlffigSflE I
| SATURDAY Baked Sugar Cured Ham Fruit Sauce I

All police leaves were canceled,
and the entire 26,000-man force of
New Yorks finest has been ordered
to duty. Sturdy new wooden barri barricades,
cades, barricades, especially built for the papal
visit, were lined up along the
streets through which the motor motorcade
cade motorcade will pass.
Che Seeks
New Fields
MIAMI (UPI) Premier Fidel
Castro said Sunday night Cubas
Argentine-born Industry Minister
Ernest Che Guevara has re resigned
signed resigned from the Cuban Communist
Party, given up his Cuban citizen citizenship
ship citizenship and left the island for new
fields of battle.
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SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY
Flight
LESSON
CASSELS
IN THE AIR
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
372-6351



Job Qualifiers Searce

VISTA Recruiters
Visiting UF Campus

Your pay will be low, and the
conditions of your labor will often
be difficult/* President Lyndon B.
Johnson told the first Volunteers in
Service to America (VISTA) people
last December.
This week UF students will be
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Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

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and on the tag is your as- If 1/ /iM
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Your very personal Keepsake
is now at your Keepsake
Jewelers store. Find him in
the yellow pages under
Jewelers.
m J
j HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENt"/^^^^^^
Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engagement |
and Wedding" and new 12-page full color folder, both for only 25?. |
Also, send special offer of beautiful 44-page Bride's Book.
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hearing much the same thing as
VISTA volunteers conduct a re recruiting
cruiting recruiting campaign on campus.
VISTA people working in the
Johnson administrations War on
Poverty will talk to as many stu students,
dents, students, organizations and classes
as possible during this week. One
volunteer will man the information
booth across from the student cen center
ter center and another will show almost
continuously at the Florida Union
a film on the activities of VISTA.
Since VISTA is a full time pro program
gram program recruitment will be directed
mostly towards seniors. The only
stipulated qualifications are that
the volunteer be over 18 years old,
a United States citizen and if mar married
ried married both partners must volunteer
and they must not have a dependent
under 18. Other factors such as
education and personality are con considered
sidered considered also. One year is the
normal term of service.
During this week VISTA will be
headquartered at the International
Center (Building AE).

There are not enough qualified
students on campus to fill all the
job vacancies, according to Daniel
B. Wilder, student financial aid
officer.
Wilder said that at the present
any full-time student who has a
3.0 average, is a United States
citizen, and is willing to verify
his parents income can get part parttime
time parttime employment.
The parents income may not
exceed $3,000 for one dependent,
$4,000 for two dependents, $4,700
for three dependents, $5,300 for
four dependents, $5,800 for five
dependents, and $6,200 for six de dependents.
pendents. dependents.
The University, says Wilder,
feels that a student that is below a
3.0 average should concentrate on
his studies.
That kind of student cannot af afford
ford afford the time involved in part-time
employment, he said.
The minimum UF student wage
is now $1 an hour as compared to
85 cents at this time last year.
Pay goes as high as $3 for gradu graduate
ate graduate students.
Wilder said the Student Employ Employment
ment Employment Office is run on the basis of
a placement service.
Either the student comes to us
looking for employment or the em employer
ployer employer comes looking for part-time
help. Our job is to match the two,
he said.
Our service is just a means to
help the student to get through
college, not to earn pocket money.
The Student Financial Aid Service
has given aid to an average of al almost
most almost 2,000 students a trimester,
says Wilder.
Interested students who think
they are qualified should check with
Mrs. K. Steckmiller, Room 124,
Tigert Hall, in order to determine
their eligibility and check available
positions.

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Monday. Oct. 4. 1965. The Florida Alligator/

afessfisg?.
L .
JP^lZrin
Sr 1
JPT V^vi
m
Patricia Mitchell, winner of the first SI,OOO Carson Performance
Scholarship in organ at the UF, is shown at the console of the Andrew
Anderson Memorial Organ in the University Auditorium with Willis
Bodine, University Organist. Miss Mitchell is incoming President of
Sigma Alpha lota, womens professional music fraternity and is also
organist of the University Lutheran Church.

New Teaching Job
For Funkhouser

By JERALDINE BROWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Jack Funkhouser, humanities
favorite on campus, has assumed
new duties as director of teaching
resources.

I like my new Job. This is my
first administrative position and I
enjoy it, Funkhouser said. We
have numerous resources herein hereineluding
eluding hereineluding visual aids and we serve
the entire university.
Funkhouser doesnt frequent hu humanities
manities humanities classes or lectures as
often as in the past. But I still do
some for both CHN 251
and CHN 252, he said.
Funkhouser has been teaching
college since 1952. He came to the
OF in the fall of 1961 as a humani humanities
ties humanities teacher and lecturer.
A native of Mill Shoals, 111., he
is a graduate of South West Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian College in Memphis,
Tenn., where he majored in piano
and musicology.
Funkhouser has done graduate
work at the University of Southern
California and at the University of
Michigan.
During the period of 1959-61,
Funkhouser was granted a National
Defense Education fellowship in
humanities. It was one of the first
granted in the United States.
Accepting the grant, I attended
George Peabody College for
Teachers in Nashville, T§nn.,
where I received my masters de degree
gree degree and finished academic re requirements
quirements requirements for a Ph.D. degree in
humanities, said Funkhouser.
During the B-term of the sum summer,
mer, summer, 1965, he served as acting
headmaster of the Golden Hills
Academy in Ocala.
It was my first encounter witfe
high school students, he recalled.
The academy is a coeducational
prep school.
Funkhouser says he enjoys fine
art and horseback riding.
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AND NEW PORTABLE
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Used-- All Other Makes Port Portables,
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LOW DOWN PAYMENTS AND
MONTHLY TERMS

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 4, 1965

Page 4

EDITORIAL
too lazy
7t[he failure of the student body
Friday to get out and vote in
sufficient numbers means one
more week of spring student elec election
tion election campaigns.
There is nothing wrong with poli
tics or even politicians as long as
voters express themselves in
sufficient quantities
We would like to say that the
students are apathetic -- but we
think they are properly described
as just too lazy to vote.
The university has long been the
training ground for many of the
state* s political careers Why
shouldn*t the university also be
known as the training ground for
thousands of concerned voters?
We can talk till the end of time
about the need for concern over
issues facing governments Our
student government is not any dif different
ferent different than any other If we wish to
see improvement -- and sincere
efforts to benefit the student body
begurl then let*s get rid of this
I don*t give a damn attitude.*'
improvement needed
(I Jhe tragic event of the weekend
brings to mind a serious problem
on campus
A number of unlighted areas are
present on the UF campus Co-eds
frequently mention the danger of
walking from the library to their
dorm areas.
Although the problem has been
reduced to a large extent by im improved
proved improved lighting throughout the
campus - there are areas which
have not been properly lighted.
We realize the difficulty involved
in lighting a large campus such as
the UF. However the safety of
students should take precedent
The crime which occurred this
weeked was not the result or fault
of bad planning It was one of those
sad things for which therms is no
apparent explanation.
However the possibility of an another
other another crime of similar proportions
leads us to ask for an improvement
in campus lighting.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman,
Cheryl Kurit. Eddie Sears.
Norma Bell Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Jane Solomon
Suzi Beadles ton Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt
Dick Dennis Arlene Capian
&**-*(* t * < S i .1

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
. ...
fSA^...WHAT'S WITH THIS
DR. ROBERT ft a i
Hutchins Hutchinsy
y Hutchinsy modest proposals for the transformation of the American
vjjjjuniversity from a mirror into a beacon are that the professors
be made into interested, responsible members in residence by doubling
their salaries and requiring them to turn over their outside earnings
to the university and that they, and they alone, determine all matters
affecting education and research. Boards of regents or trustees should
have nothing to do with these subjects.-The president should be elected
by the faculty. During his brief term he should represent and personify
the academic body.
UNIVERSITIES should be composed of people who have demonstrated
their capacity to think and who are willing to do it. This test should be
applied to both professors and students. No course of study or research
program without intellectual content should be tolerated.
Only one question remains. We know that many y.oung people who
now go to the university would not be admitted under the rules of
admission I propose. Most of them have obtained little education in inhigh
high inhigh school. If they are not permitted to attend the university, what hope
of enlightenment have they?
AN EASY ANSWER is at hand. The university should abandon its
freshman and sophomore years to the junior colleges. The junior
colleges should then be turned into educational institutions.
From the standpoint of the university, the fresnman and sophomore
years are merely embarrassing. They arb mainly devoted to making
up for the deficiencies of the high schools a task accomplished by
lecturing the students in large batches at a level which the kind of
professor we want must shudder to contemplate. This means the work
is usually done by the kind of professor we do not want, assisted by
graduate students who are not good enough to obtain fellowships.
IF THc, UNIVERSITY could begin its work in the junior year and
with all this remedial claptrap out of the way, it would have a chance
of becoming a thinking community.
The only objection io this simple, workable suggestion is that it
would ruin football and fraternities. This is one of the greatest recom recommendations
mendations recommendations it will have to Intelligent people.
When the junior college was invented it was intended to be the
equivalent of the European gymnasium or lycee, which offer the kind
of education every citizen should have and the kind every candidate
for a university should have, too. A sound liberal education is the
right of every American. This is what he is entitled to demand of the
junior college.
THE JUNIOR COLLEGE has been taken over by the vocational
trainers and other devoted, but misguided, people who think the aim
of education is to fit people into jobs. The result is that we have no
institution in this country devoted to the education of free men. With
unemployment what it is and the demands of citizenship what they are,
the necessity for changing the role of the junior college is clear.
The graduates of the junior college who had shown their ability and
willingness to do independent academic work would be admitted to
the university. The others would be ready to take their places as
informed and intelligent members of a democratic society.
Copyright, 1965, Los Angeles Times.

Grumble I
by Don FedernJ
TC ver since me cam P us got the word that a |
Noble and Huggins existed, several ml
campus have gone ape! The book itself disannul
within three hours after The Alligator hit thesH
Fortunately, I had taken copious notes, and
benefit for those in need, this column
examine the books philosophy in detail, the
being brought up to date with some ploys of mjH
being added.
Men, if you are to succeed consistently with wo|
you must know what kind makes for loving
What you must bring out in a woman is what
termed her Florence Nightengale Complex.
means to make a woman respond to you
assuming the role of nurse whose specific
restore you to health and maturity.
NOW MANY of you will probably ask, Wha
am quite healthy and sufficiently mature?
arent! You will just have to assume that you
as healthy or mature as you thought you
capable individuals admit this this is part
ploy; otherwise, you are doomed to a life
sorority girls or babbling freshmen and
types. I am assuming that what you men wfnt
passionate and sophisticated girl. If you dont,
then go on to the classifieds. Now, that you are
with me, note the following ploys. H
First is the Cat Lover ploy. Women are
ated with cats, and are often as soft as cat
Therefore, around women you love cats (even ifH
are allergic to them). This will impress upon
that you understand them and believe in being ge
to them. H
NEXT COME a series of body ploys. First isH
Sensuous Lip. Pucker up your lower lip, andH
result is an automatic turn-on. Women will instiH
tively realize in your lip vast realms of sensuaH
showing you are capable of a most erotic H
sensible love.
Second, is the Tactile Ploy. Touch yoursl
particularly on the arms and legs. This abilitjl
appreciate your own body will show that you I
appreciate others bodies. To prove tp you how effl
tive this ploy is, let me illustrate byway of my pal
this weekend. Almost everybody did variations ofl
tactile ploy, the result being everybody woundl
loving everybody (to be sure, the loving was kepi
significant glances).
Third, is the Rumpled Hair routine. Your hi
should be disheveled but disciplined, as one perl
described it, the kind of hair youfiave before you I
into bed, not after.
FOURTH, is the sensitive finger or Surgeol
Hands ploy. Say to the women, My hands used!
be so soft, or rub your fingers to suggest softnel
Since 50 per cent of body contact with women is d(!
through the hands, I needn't impress upon you hi
important this ploy is.
Finally, there is me Anti- Deodor ant ploy. I
women know you do not use a deodorant; meanwhl
double up on your use of a good deodorant soap. w
women, not knowing, will unconsciously attribute!
you and your good smell some hidden elixir wh
they would love to tap.
NOw COMES the hardest part ofploymanship.l
ploys previously discussed can only demonstrate y
capabilities to respond to women; now, you must
them want to respond. So while carrying on the bfl
ploys, you must convey the notion that you nee<*
be restored to sound health and maturity.
I
One such starting point is te Little Boy Pi
Rub your eyes, and look curious or innocent. SB
simplicity cannot help but bring out the mother!
women.
Then come the disabilities, the best being I
wounds or recurring diseases. Shrapnel is excell!
it will put you in a continuous need for attenti!
Rare bone diseases like Osgood's Slaughter disel
(which affects the cartilage around the knee) I
devilishly effective. Chronic colds which debelitl
you and affect your studies but which clear up Pi
tially in the presence of the chosen woman wil I
the trick.
FINALLY, I might mention the ploy to use in cl
a woman is torn between you and another, uj
conversation turns to your rival, and the woman I
want is present, try this: Johnny (the rival) is f|
I think his skin condition is improving.
Johnny never had a skin condition, the woman (b|
virtuous) will suspect that you (being the same I
have seen Johnny in the nude and thus know vb
Johnny will naturally try to hide and which B
will never discuss for fear of embarrassing [ l
Good luck, men] If you still have problems, W B
me in care of The Alligator. I



LETTERS

Editor:
It has occurred to me that there is a problem involved in many of our present-day controversies that
needs to be discussed. Its implications are far-reaching, and I shall poselhe problem the way I see it
and hope that someone else can logically resolve it.
There are two important concepts involved in our form of government. One is the inherent freedom of
action of the individual as long as this action does not harm others, and the other is majority rule.
My question is this: if these concepts conflict, what should the attitude of the individual be?
Let us now set up a possible situation. Let us suppose, for the sake of argument, that a national election
were to be held in which the people would vote for or against communism as a political system under which
to be governed. Let us suppose, further, that the outcome of the election was 51 per cent for and 49 per cent
against. What should the action of the people constituting the 49 per cent be? Should the fact that the
majority chooses to limit their inherent freedoms (as conceived by the minority) be reason enough for the
49 per cent to give up their beliefs? In other words should the majority rule belief hold sway or should
the 49 per cent fight the newly-elected government in defense of their personal concepts of liberty? I think

thought for day 1
British scientist T. H. Huxley |
: said If a little knowledge is dan-%
\ gerous, where is the man who has:'\
so much as to be out of danger?**%
X "/
Poopy
EDITOR:
I SEE by Fridays Alligator that Poopy** is finking
out on the student government privileged bloc seating
issue. He apparently wanted a pat on the back and
didnt get it, I might expect such action from a five fiveyear-old
year-old fiveyear-old boy, but a University student body president?
Aw cmon, Bruce!
Ross Ashley, 2UC

The War
*\ v!
BOSTON (UPI) Mrs. Josephine Newsom of Roxbuy knows :£
shell never see her 18- year-old son again as a boy. :£
Anthony Newsom, a private first class in the Marines, became £
: a man during combat in South Viet Nam. And he told his mother £
about it in a touching letter. jx
The dirt smudged letter reads:
'Dear Ma,

Well, I got news, none of it good. You probably will never £
read this in the papers, but to us it is yery much news.
This morning we went on a combat patrol. As we were nearing >:
a village called La Sang H we heard the familiar sounds of drums £
and bells which the Cong use to summon the rest of them £
:£ together.
;I; We knew then what was about to happen. We all wanted to £
x attack but the lieutenant said to wait. So we waited and walked on. g
We started into the village. Most of them, including my team of
rockets, were still in the rice paddy when the opened fire on us.
Thompson got one in the groin... they called my rocket squad x
up to the banks to destroy a house. We had seven rounds with us
x and only two would fire. You dont know how useless I felt. £
v Then the men in the paddy started getting a cross fire so we :£
x began to pull back. Haney caught one in the thigh but kept going. £
£ Then when everyone was in the open rice paddy they opened £
£ up with automatics and got Hay in the thigh and Smith right through £
£ the groin. The slug lodged in Smiths spine. Im sorry to say he £
£ died on the way to the base hospital. £
.**
:£ Sgt. Jacques caught some shrapnel in the chest but wouldnt
x leave the squad. Then we were really in a bind. We couldnt pull
:£ out because we were pinned down and steadily running out of
v ammo ... >
| Ma ... the only time Ive been shook over here is when i £
§ looked at them, the wounded.
Who wants to sro home hall a man or no man at all? ...
> x
X Then the ammo came and we attacked the village again. But £
£ we took it this time. They paid and paid good ..
£ .. A roa n can see his buddies die for so long. Let anyone live the £
£ way we do for months and see if his morale doesnt go straight £
£ to hell. >j:
So please aont say Im bitter, because Ive got the right. £
| Well, Ma, so much for now. Im sorry its not the kind of £:
v letter youd like to get, but its all true. £
£ Love, Tony. :£

1

a logical basis

uie problem is readily apparent.
Your answer to this question is extremely im important.
portant. important. Many present-day problems, I think, involve
these ideas. For example, should you, if you dont
believe in God, be forced to say In God We Trust
simply because the majority so decides? In the Viet
Nam conflict which is more important: that the
people be given a national election to let them decide
which ideology they want to follow or that we assist
that percentage of the population which reject com communism
munism communism and wish to live in a society which has less
restrictive dictates?
These two philosophic alternatives have been im important
portant important in history also. Socrates, I believe, would go
along with majority rule since he was willing to die if
his country so desired. Mill, however, if placed in a
similar situation would fight since he wouldprobably
regard his individual liberties as the more important.
I hope that someone, in reply to this letter, can pro provide
vide provide a logical basis for assuming either position or
point out away to circumvent the decision.
Robert G. Harwood, 4AS
All letters to the editor will
be accepted Please limit letters
to 250 words however Opinions
expressed in columns are not those
of The Alligator but of the colum columnist,
nist, columnist, the opinion of the paper is
expressed only in the Editorials.

(Mercantile Security
Life Insurance Co. Jp
Presents
COLLEGE ESTATE PLAN
The CoUegeEstate Plan is unique its insurance benefits are available only in
e CoUegeEstate Plan. !t is different the rates are not only less, but no other
ogram has fewer exclusions. In addition, you will be covered anywhere. ,any ,anyne...
ne... ,anyne... .including military service and war.
Naturally, the requirements for obtaining this exclusive program are strict; bow bower,
er, bower, most top college men are able to qualify.. .and, the deposits are arranged to
set the needs of the two groups-those who wish to make deposits while in school
d those who don't.
There are specific reasons for our leadership in this field. You hdve eve, ..tingto
in and nothing to lose by investigating the CoUegeEstate Plan.
Your Agents
here at the University are
V FRANK MENKE
j JOHNNY PLUMMER
JAMES SKIP GRIFFIN
l|{jP JERRY FULTS 2
T BILL OLINGER I

Mondoy, Oct. 4, 1965, The Florido Alligator,

Refreshment anyone?
Game goes better refreshed.
Coca-Cola! With its lively lift, big bold taste,
never too sweet... refreshes best.
things gO
better,! M fit
mM
Coke w
IRAOt MAR* <&
"COCA-COLA" AMO "CONI" AM AfOIITIAKO TNAOf MARNI*
WHICH IDINTirv ONLY THI MOOUCT Os ?M COCA COLA COMfANV.
Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Bottling Co., by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co.

Page 5



Page 6

>/ The Florida Alligator/ Monday, Oct. 4, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

personal^
WELCOME, KYNRIC Pell, Jr.
Well miss your mommie, but
were glad youre here The
Stu. Pub. Crew.
Will the person who hit or saw hit
my 1965 silver and gray Mustang
convertible* Tues. Sept. 28, east
side of KA bouse, please contact
Ronnie at 372-2368. (J-21-2t-c).
READY FOR THE NEW LOOK?
Tenas just returned from the
Jacksonville Trade Show with the
new short curly cut, fantasy eye eyedos,
dos, eyedos, Paris styled hair coloring
and make-up. For Appointment call
372-5549. 319 W. University Ave.
(J-21-ts-c).
BEN MIZELL would like to let
his friends know that he is back
at McDavids Barber Shop, 1716
W. Univ. Specializing in good hair
cuts and satisfied customers.
(J-18-st-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: If you
purchased a Seminole last year
bring your receipt *by Room 9 in
the Florida Union and claim your
book. All unclaimed books will go
on sale Oct. 15. (J-16-10t-nc).
services
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. 35
years experience. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Mrs. Stella Manookian
at 376-1794. 1824 NW Ist Avenue.
(M-7-15t-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Charlie
nad Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coin
laundry, E-Z Wash, featuring
Gainesville's only 14 lbs. washer
for 25£. 1126 W. Univ. Laundry
next to McCollums Drugs. (M (M---18-13t-c).
--18-13t-c). (M---18-13t-c).


PERFORMERS
I COME AND GO
I But
I ALLIGATOR ADS
Perform
On and on and on and on and...
v';'; .'. ' V

- -
services
WILL DO IRONING in my home.
Call 376-4086 after 5:00 p.m.
(M-18-10t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
; 1 11
help wanted
Part-time male clerk, 4 p.m.
midnight. Age over 21. Tom
Sawyer Motor Inn, 4029 SW 13 St.
(E-21-3t-c).
MALE STUDENT needed for early
morning work, 5:00 a.m. 9 a.m.
or 6:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m. Good
hourly wage. Contact Mr. Johnson
between 8 a.m. 9 a.m., 372-
5406. (E-20-st-c).
ARE YOU EASILY discouraged?
If the answer is no and you want
to gain experience in meeting the
public and be trained in handling
people, call Mr. Baker at 8-2966
between 10 and 5. You must be
able to work 20 hours per week
including 2 evenings. A S4O per
week salary will be earned by
those qualified. (E-19-if-c).
1
PART-TIME Secretary for Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday. Typing re required.
quired. required. Experience preferred. No
evening hours. Apply Hillel Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, 16 NW 18th Street or call
372-2900. (E-19-3t-c).
for rent
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges
$35 monthly. Call Mr. Kaplan, 372-
0481. (B-l-ts-c).

for rent
Downstairs apartment for Univer University
sity University man. Furnished. 11l SW3Ave
or call 376-9864. (B-21-3t-c).
Very desirous 3 bedroom 2 bath
apartment. Near Campus. Will take
upper class students. 1105 NW 6
Street. (B-21-ts-c).
PETER PAN MOTEL Only 20
minutes from Gainesville, on U.S.
41 in Williston. Roomy and Modern.
Spring Air Beds. Free TV, Air
conditioned. Coffee in rooms. Re Reserve
serve Reserve rooms now for University
events. Also special rates for
students by week or month. Phone
JA 8-3941. (B-19-7t-c),
real estate
120 ACRE PECAN GROVE. Over
950 producing trees. Fronting on
mice deep lake. 20 miles from
Gainesville. Price right for quick
sale. Robert C. Smith, Reg. Real
Estate Broker, U. S. Hwy. 441,
Micanopy, Phone 466-3120. (I (I---20-3t-c).
--20-3t-c). (I---20-3t-c).
23 ACRES, good location on paved
road, SB,IOO. Roberts C. Smith,
Reg. Real Estate Broker, U. S,
Hwy. 441, Micanopy. Phone 466-
3120. (1-20-3 t-c).
SSOO DOWN. 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
carport and patio. Concrete block
construction. Central heating. New
air-conditioner and TV antenna.
Newly painted. 2008 NE 17th Terr.
Call 376-0549. (I-19-st-c).
FOR SALE or long term lease.
5 room CBS house by owner. Good
condition, large well-elevated lot.
City sewage. Low monthly pay payments
ments payments on FHA Mortgage. Phone
2-3118. (Il7stc).
mtmmmmmmm
3 BEDROOM, 2-1/2 baths, near
school. Living room, dining room,
family and Florida rooms, kitchen,
built-in oven, stove, refrigerator,
dish washer. Central heating.
Large lot. Call 2-8175. (I-16-ts-c).
.vx*x*x*x*xvx\vi\v*%x%%%**x # *vx\vx
GAfORADSSELL!
in .
thru wed!j Lancaster^
Pink Panther \ y pg|[) E
illSi
lUCMf xff
I '1
HREE ADULT hTtsJ
1 Jayne Mansfield in I
playgirl after dark!
Color PLUS
THE L-SHAPED ROOM*
THE MOON IS BLUE I

for sale
Graduating, must sell 1964 Skyline
Mobile home. 10 x 52. Bedroom,
kitchen, Early American decor.
Wood paneling throughout. Air Aircond.
cond. Aircond. central heat. $440 cash or
best offer. Phone 376-2787 after 5
or weekends. (A-21-lt-p).
House trailer, 22, bath with show shower,
er, shower, stove and refrigerator. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. $750. Ideal for 1
or 2 students. (A-21-3t-c).

MOVIE CAMERA, Yashica H Hmatic,
matic, Hmatic, F 1.8 zoom lens, lens lenscoupled
coupled lenscoupled exposure meter, battery
powered, pistol grip. Excellent
condition. $55.00. Call 378-3161
after 5;30 p.m. (A-20-3t-c).
FOLK GUITAR. Fine condition.
Beautiful tone. Two years old.
Will yield for $45. Call Matthew
Schur, 378-4303 after 5 p.m. (A (A---20-3t-c).
--20-3t-c). (A---20-3t-c).
1963 MARLETTE Mobile Home
10x55. 3 bedroom, air-condition air-conditioning,
ing, air-conditioning, washer, utility house, fenced
yard. Call 6-8896 after 5:30 p.m.,
Pinehurst Park. (A-20-10t-c).
wanted
Students and Faculty who think the
Free University of Florida is a
good idea. We cant find a place
and we need some ideas. See you
tonight at Law School Auditorium,
7:45 and on. (C-21-lt-c).
ONE OR TWO RIDERS to New
Orleans on weekend of October
Bth. Leave TTiursday night, return
early Monday morning. CaU Ford,
372-7818. (C-19-3t-c).
ORIVER OVER 21 needed to drive
car to New York as soon as
possible. Phone 378-4644. (C-19-
3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share 1
bedroom apartment close to cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 2-6485 between 5-7 or
after 10 p.m. (C-19-3t-c).
THB :
m
JOHN WAYNE Jjg*'
llmKirK DOUGLAS
n* OTTO PW6MING6R FILM
p* /LanN^i
~ -mv nuut** [

autos
1953 MG T-D. Needs tojTor toil
neau cover. Good mechanically
First S4OO takes it. 703 NW 19 st*
(G-21-2t-p).
1963 Triumph Spite-fire. Excellent
condition. Will consider trade.
Hurry before Sterling Moss sees
this ad. Call 8-3776. (G-21-lt-c).
1959 Ford Convertible. V-8. Good
top and tires. Good price. Call
Bob Travis 378-3279. (G-19-st- c ).
1959 MERCEDES-BENZ, Model
2205, 4 door sedan, white side
walls, air-cotxiitioned, with gas
engine, black with red interior.
Excellent condition, SBOO. Call
376-0549. (G-19-st-c).
HEARSE Cadillac Meatwagon.
Perfect running condition. Com Complete
plete Complete except for corpse. $250.
Need cash. Phone 2-1076 or see
Joseph Reda in Apartment above
Teds Tavern. (G-19-3t-p).
lost 8c found
LOST Mortar Board pin on
campus Wednesday. Call Judy
Huggins, 2-9188. Reward. (L (L---20-3t-c).
--20-3t-c). (L---20-3t-c).
LOST Womans dark brown
framed glasses in beige case.
Lost on or around campus. Call
378-4135. (L-2Q-2t-c).
LOST White gold ring with blue
oval stone. Peru Central School on
front. Initials L.F.L. on inside.
Reward. Call Jim, Room 619 at
2-9280. (L-18-st-p).
I PARENTS B
I .ORCH.LDRE^MOVIE
I Mature Audience I
Mature Aud i
11ItQ General AudienceJ
for a symkx mT
I
IQRAnOOpeninl
I Web. ve. at
nWAMOIWT nCTUKS mootv*
I JohhWMyne
DaxMHnni
I
I ACRES I
I PARKING SEATS |



Let Youth Run War?

OLYMPIA, Wash, (UPI) The
nan who commanded the Navys
iroDhibious operations inthePaci-
Arts Group
Will Hear
UFs Craven
Roy C. Craven, Jr., director of
the UF Teaching Gallery, will add address
ress address the monthly meeting of the
Gainesville Fine Arts Association
at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
His topic will be Forthcoming
Exhibits in the University Gallery/
Craven, associate professor of
art at the University, has worked
as a commercial artist and news newspaper
paper newspaper photographer and was head
of the Art Department of Stratford
College in Danville, Va. His paint paintings
ings paintings have been exhibited in mu museums
seums museums throughout the United
States.
The associations 50-60 mem members
bers members will meet in the lecture hall
adjacent to the Gallery.

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I Want to be a big hero? I
Me/i /**4 challenges! I
I
B .... f HB
I Come to General Electric,where the young men are important men. I
I Important responsibilities come to new artificial gill that lets mam- you nre good youll rewarded I
vouearlv at GE mals breathe under water. With money, of course. But with
You could find vourself on the This is a worldwide company that responsibility, too.
team responsible for marketing a makes over 200,000 different prod- The most important job you II
earn responsiDie ior engines and weather ever have is your first job.
new appliance. Or you could be in ucts, rrom jei engines India installing a nuclear power satellites to computers and color And the most important job
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. '-. ; 0 t|||g|
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0 .1

sic during World Warn is perfectly
content to leave strategy in the Viet
Nam conflict to younger men.
And Vice Admiral Daniel Barbey
(ret.) thinks it would be a good idea
if other retired military men
especially generals and admirals
would stop second-guessing the
Viet Nam war effort as well.
Barbey said the amphibious
phase of the conflict in Southeast
Asia is quite similar to the landing
operations he commanded from
New Guinea to North China and
Korea more than 20 years ago.
But he declined to offer advice
to the commanders of today.
My advice would be of no more
benefit than the advice that was
freely given to me by those whu
fought in World War I, he said
with a chuckle
GATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL

B ** '* A i iV \j- ' V * I *' ~ f x \ '' \ 'V- *' j B
THE LIBRARY FRONT: a beautiful future

Garden To Beautify Library

That bare Space in front of the
main library will soon be a haven
for class-weary students.
Assistant Director of the Lib Library,
rary, Library, Paul b. Kebabain, said the
space formerly occupied by a

Monday. Oct. 4. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

College of Architecture and Fine
Arts temporary building will be become
come become a landscaped patio surround surrounded
ed surrounded by a low brick wall.
Kebabain said that the patio will
be an outdoor reading area with

benches. There will be 12 benches
set in alcoves formed by the
planters and the brick wall.
Noel R. Lake, superintendent of
Physical Plants and Grounds De Department,
partment, Department, said that the target date
for completion of the patio is Jan. 1.
Lake said that plans tor land landscaping
scaping landscaping are presently incomplet
He said that plantings would either
be large shade trees or a formal
garden setting with Italian Cypress
trees.
Kebabain said that the large tree
that dominated the entrance of the
library was removed this summer
because it was dying and this sum summer
mer summer seemed the appropriate time
to remove it.
Plans for the patio include two
planters measuring 19x26 feet and
one center planter measuring 11 by
19 feet. Blue brick Inlays in a dia diamond
mond diamond shape will be set into the red
brick floor.
The temporary building that
housed the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts was of World War n
vintage and was demolished in the
Spring of 1965 when the .College
moved into its new building.
ppp
mpfr. wagr ~
'"w
JIM XAVIER (Ch E )
of the 62 Bethlehem
"Loop Course is an
I engineer at our Sparrows
Point, Md. plantbiggest
in the world. Hes typical
of young men on the move
at Bethlehem Steel.
Seniors and graduate
students in engineering and
non-technical curricula will
soon be interviewed for
the 1966 Bethlehem Loop
Course. We offer splendid
career opportunities in steel
plant operations, research,
sales, mining, accounting,
and other activities.
For detailed information,
pick up a copy of our
booklet, "Careers with
Bethlehem Steel and the
Loop Course, at your
Placement Office.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
BETHLEHEM
STEEL pjpj
i ISW.SBSSIWIIISII

Page 7



I, The Florida AJligator, Monday, Oct. 4, 1965

Page 8

*mSKPjO *-. ^-- ; ''Mjmm^
. < J L TKP
t*
*
THE FLORIDA UNION: some arts, and some sciences

Arts, Sciences To Occupy
Old Florida Union Building

The College of Arts and Sciences will occupy the
Florida Union Building after the new Union complex
is completed in the Fall of 1967.
The ilrst floor is allocated to foreign languages,
while the second floor will tentatively provide general
classroom space and house the department of philos philosophy
ophy philosophy and possibly anthropology.
The speech department has been assigned to the
third floor of the Union and faculty offices are planned
to occupy the fourth floor.
An architects boxcar estimate of $550,000 for
complete remodeling of the structure has been sub submitted.
mitted. submitted.
The original Union building was construed in 1935
at an approximate cost of $385,000. An addition was
added in 1941. The current director of the Florida
Union is William Rion, who has been at the helm
since 1948.
The facilities now existing in the Union building,
along with the cafeteria at the Hub, will be moved

UF Professor Sees State Income
On The Way Up, But Below Average
Average per capita income in Florida is on the way up but still
below the national level according to Dr. Ralph H. Blodgett, pro professor
fessor professor of economics at the UF.
Analyzing the impact of the National Aeronautics and Space Ad Administration
ministration Administration (NASA) on the economy of the Cape Kennedy area, Dr.
Blodgett found Florida's average personal income has jumped from
1.59 per cent of the national total in 1950 to 2.58 per cent in 1963.
Personal income per capita was at $2,157 for the state and $2,446
for the country in 1963," Dr. Blodgett states in the current issue of
Dimensions," published by the University's Bureau of Economic and
Business Research. Florida still has a long way to go in order to
catch with the nation."
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820-24 North Marion Street 225-27 West Howard Street

to the new structure, which is being constructed near
McCarty Hall. A computing center has been proposed
to occupy the space vacated by the Hub cafeteria.
The new Union building will feature many new
student facilities. A multilane bowling alley, audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, large dining area, and little theater have
been planned to make the new building satisfy the
students needs.
DOCS GET THE INSIDE DOPE ..
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI Doctors at the University
of California extension inSan Francisco are receiving
radio signals from inner space inside their patients,
that is.
Dr. Stuart Mac Kay has pioneered the swallowing of
tiny transistorized radio transmitters the size of two
aspirin tablets to gain information about the internal
workings of the human body.

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Course Titles
Standardized

Reason for the change in the
freshman and sophomore general
education course numbers was to
bring the general education and the
titles of the courses more in line
with all of Florida's colleges.
According to Dr. Robert B. Mar Marcus,
cus, Marcus, before the change most of the
junior colleges in Florida only re required
quired required 36 hours of general
education credit. The university
required 42 hours of the same
course type.
So the number of hours was
changed on two of the UF courses
to lesser amounts. Another of the
courses was changed from a three
hour course to two two hour
courses to allow a reduction in hours
if the student wishes to take only
half the course.


U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
H
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
| Bldg. J Ext. 2973 [

Another purpose achieved by the
change was to align the coursq
titles with those of other colleges
in the nation.
To other colleges, a course with
only two numerals following the
abbreviation of the name, such as
all the general education courses
used to be, would indicate a pre precollege
college precollege course.
With the new courses having tha
course title and the c for com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive preceeding the num numerals,
erals, numerals, followed by the three
numerals indicating the year and
term of the course, it tells exactly
the status of the student taking the
course.



H
< *g i g*^ ,,v
* :
I ALBERT: pelted with pennies

mJnited Fund Kickoff Set For Today

HH Greater Gainesville United
[lampaign begins today -- and
HBs the University of Florida
of
goal is $28,000, says
|Hw. N. Boaz, coordinator of

Am pus
: 1 =HS- gg-'-L 1 T?J _.L j 1.-" m-L-
nle n d a p

SIGMA SOCIETY: 7 p.m., today, McCarty Auditorium. Dr.
Fried of biochemistry department will speak at meeting.
KIPUR services will be conducted by the Bnai Brith, Hillel
Tuesday at 7 p.m. and Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. noon,
Hi., and between 4 p.m. and 6:15 p.m.
jRPHREE AREA HALLS COUNCIL: 9 p.m., today, Florida Union,
B 218.
)ARD OF INTERNATIONAL ACTIVITIES: 7 p.m. today, at Inter-
Bnal Center.
HIE-MED AND PRE-DENT STUDENTS registration has been ex-
Bd until Oct. 8. Persons may register at Room 111, Anderson.

Slaying At Cl
(Continued From Page 1)

Hd, not an anonymous visitor
Be UF campus.
(athryn's killer must have
someone with a twisted
l her father said. No one
would do such a terrible
K 99
could provide no motive for
Btabbing.
ghe had no enemies that we
plglljj

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Automatic Super lube oil injection system available. Kawasaki s
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the Army and Air Force K.O.T.C.
departments and campus drive
chairman.
Our purpose, Boaz says, is
to meet the goal. UF will have

knew of, ne said. If anyone had
been bothering her, she would have
told us.
Even if the killer was someone
Kathryn knew, I doubt he would
have /lone something as violent as
this, Col. Oliveros added. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, no one knew her plans for
the weekend how could anyone
have followed her?
The pretty 19-year-old, the sec second
ond second of seven children, had come to
Gainesville to visit her brother,
UF junior Charles G. Oliveros.
ii s unbelievable, her father
said. I only hope they find the
man responsible he must be
some so xi of psychopath.

UFs Alberts: Aint Much Fun

By KAREN VITUNAC
Alligator staff Writer
They aint much fun and you never get to know
them, said N. W. Melvin, Alberts keeper, in
describing the UF alligators he has associated with.
Melvin, as Plants and Grounds Turf Foreman, for
the UF has fed, watered, and cleaned cages for the
four alligator mascots in the past six years.
Melvin says his chief problems are the same every
year. The Alberts are pelted with pennies, painted
by FSU, and harassed by student hissers.
The UF was given its first mascot six years ago
by Ross Allen, who handles the reptiles at Silver
Springs.
The first Albert was returned to Silver Springs
ailing after his two and one-half year vist here. In
return for Albert 1, the school got two small alli alligators,

-26 days to raise the $28,000; the
campaign ends October 30.
Boaz sais Arnold Air Society
and Angel Flight pledges should
receive a vote of thanks for help
in addressing and filing United

Gl Faces Court Martial
After Self Starving

By United Press International
Today is Friday, Oct. 1, the
274th day of 1965 with 91 to
follow.
The moon is approaching its
first quarter.
The morning star is Jupiter.
The evening stars are Venus,
Mars, and Saturn.
American novelist Faith Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin was born on this day in 1893.
On this day in history;
In 1903, the first baseball World
Series got underway at Boston
with the Boston American League
playing the National League team
from Pittsburgh, Boston won.
In 1908, Henry Ford introduced
the Model T ford.
In 1938, German troops crossed
into the Sudeten area of Czecho Czechoslovakia.
slovakia. Czechoslovakia.
In 1962, James H. Meredith
Jr. became the first Negro
to register at the University of
Mississippi.
A thought for the day--writer
Anne Morrow Lindbergh said;
One can neveT pay ingratitude;
one can only pay *in kind some-
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Monday / Oct. 4, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

Fund pledge cards.
Those affiliated with the UF staff
should contribute to the campus
drive, Boaz said.
He also pointed out that all con-

SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI) A young GI who starved himself to
avoid fighting in Viet Nam goes before a general court martial Tuesday
that could sentence him to 12 years at hard labor.
PFC. Winstel R. Belton, 26, Milwaukee, Wis.,aone-time civil rights
picket, was charged with disobeying an officers order to eat and with
malingering by starving himself.
Beltons hunger strike took place at Ft. Benning, Ga., from Aug. 13
to Aug. 18, but at his request, the court martial was moved away from
Ft. Benning. He will be tried by the 4th Army at Ft. Sam Houston.
Belton was a communications specialist with the Ist Cavalry Division,
the Armys elite helicopter combat unit. His outfit shipped out to Viet
Nam Aug. 18.
The young soldier has not explained his refusal to go to Viet
At Ft. Benning he refused to talk to military authorities about his
reasons. He said he would discuss them with newsmen, but was not
permitted to do so.
In Milwaukee he was a member of the Congress of Racial Equality
(CORE) and once was arrested during a civil rights demonstration.
The Army charges that as his outfit prepared go to Vtet Nam,
Belton began a hunger strike. On Aug. 16, the Army said, Capt. Richard
R. Rahm Jr. ordered Belton to eat the food prepared fqr him, in order
to maintain his physical fitness, but Belton refused.
The other complaint said Belton fasted from Aug. 13 to Aug. 18 for
the purpose of avoiding service as an enlisted person in Viet Nam,
intentionally injuring himself by voluntary starvation.

know anything about what happened.
When asked about how his business
was affected, adversely or other othersie,
sie, othersie, Hammond refused comment to
The Alligator.
Police said there was apparently
one other woman in the restroom
when Miss Oliveros entered.
The woman, an employe of the
College Inn, was in another lava lavatory,
tory, lavatory, Police Chief W. D. Joiner
said. She said she heard a slight
noise after the girl entered, as if
a door had been opened.

gators, alligators, Alberta, and Albert 11. Alberta soon died
and Albert II disappeared two years thereafter.
He was lifted through the top of his cage by unknown
persons and never seen again.
Several days after Albert lls
rumors spread that he was seen tied to a flagpole
at FSU. A police investigation disclosed that an
alligator was, in fact, tied to the flagpole.
It was not the right gator, but Florida Game and
Wild Life officials gave the UF permission to keep it.
The UF has that same alligator today.
According to Melvin, Albert eats 14-15 pounds of
food once a week fish, beef, and liver.
But, says Melvin, even with all. the feeding
and attention when you get to where you think you
know him, hell come right over and bite.

Man In Blue
(Continued From Page 1)

irlbutions are tax deductible ana
that any organization or individual
can give.
Overall goal for the United Fund
drive is $140,000. The money will
go to 15 agencies for charity.

A few moments later, she heard
the girl at the lavatory, then heard
a scream no words but a
scream. The employe came out of
her lavatory stall in time to see
a roan leaving the restroom. She
could not describe him.
The police, after determining the
only exit from the washroom was by
stairs leading to the main floor,
questioned several persons eating
in the restaurant at the time of the
attack.
We have found one witness who
saw him leave the building, but it
was very crowded at time and
apparently very few, if any others,
saw the man, Joiner said.
There were no signs of me slay slayers
ers slayers clothing or weapon left at the
sc ne.
Joiner said the murder weapon
was definitely a knife.
We are gradually developing
information and hoping for a
break, Joiner said. We hope
anyone who knows anything about
this case will come forth.
As to where the attacker might
be now, your guess Is as good as
mine. And whether he is a local
man or not, we don't know. We have
to continue to develop the informa information
tion information we have, and hope for the
break.

Page 9



i The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 4, 1965

Page 10

* w f .. -
Portrait Os Great Punt Return ...That Was Called Back

r
HpK 'mL
if lfl I
Jr Ml 1 Kr^H

Gator Football Prestige Soars Again

Tit* a-fy i
*iTt* jy fjf #*feji^EkjvwL*
(LA)BRUISING YARDAGE:
LSU's Joe Labruzzo dives
for additional yards as Ga Gator
tor Gator Chip Hoye pursues.
STOKELY STOPPED: Flori Florida's
da's Florida's Wayne McCall (38) and
Jack Card (1) put clamps on
Tiger QB Nelson Stokely.

How Sweet It Was Saturday For Gator Ray

Bv DICK DENNIS
Alligator Stan Writer
A happy, radiant Ray Graves exemplified just how
fired-up the UF team and coaching staff were for Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's battle royale, as he talked incessantly in a hoarse
whimper of the tremendous effort put forth by both squads.
We beat a great football team thats the sweetest
thing about our win,* Graves said joyfully. LSU was the
best team weve played since Ive been at the University.
Graves was obviously pleased with the way the Gators
pot together their winning touchdown drive in the third
quarter.
This was the greatest offensive effort of any team Ive
ever coached, Graves said proudly. We had a tremendous
drive, especially to be able to come back after the costly
penalty.

KNAPP STRETCHED: Tiger defenders Jerry Joseph (17)
and George Rice (below) put squeeze on Gator Don JC
W Mt WMM
* ,J W
* .JBWgFj

,fp& .dMm/W

Harper takes off . feey block . Jften
gefs downed by last Tiger defender. Then Ref
calls it all back: clipping penalty.

The penalty the head mentor refers to came on Jack
Harpers breathtaking 50-yard return of a Tiger punt.
Jack the ripper slashed through to the LSU 28-yardline
before being knifed down by a Bayou Bengal.
The Gators were fcuilty of clipping, and started their
series of downs at their own 14. Fourteen plays later, fuu fuuback
back fuuback John Feiber climaxed the assault with the Orange and
Blues second tally.
Many teams would have been discouraged by the bad
break, but the Gators came right back, Graves pointed out.
Graves said he felt the morale factor heightened the
excellence of the contest. Both teams were up for the
SEC spectacular.
McClendon told me beforehand that his team had really
been pointing for us. The Gators were apt pupils this week,
Graves continued. They put the loss to Mississippi State

BUT

Spurrier Shows Pussy Cats
Whats New On Gator Team

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Floridas football team moved
back into national prominence with
its 14-7 victory over Louisiana
State Saturday, and visions of a 9-1
season and a bowl bid again danced
in Gator fans heads.
The Gators were toppled from
eighth place in the national stand standings
ings standings by the Bulldogs of Mississippi
State, but the win over fifth-ranked
LSU proved Coach Ray Graves still
has a team of championship
caliber.
Graves himself terms the 1965
version of the Orange and Blue the
best offensive team Ive had since
Ive been at Florida.
Florida quarterback Steve Spur-
Tier had a record breaking per performance
formance performance against Mississippi State
but will probably be remembered
more by Gator fans for his 22-
yard touchdown pass tosophoihore
Richard Trapp, which was the first
score in the Florida victory over
LSU.
Spurrier also led Floridas
second scoring drive in the LSU
game which went for 86 yards and
ended with fullback John Feiber
going for the score.
The Tigers scored their only
touchdown on a 47-yard drive just
before the half.
The reat test for the Gators wsl
in the fourth quarter when the Flor Florida
ida Florida defense was called on to stop
the driving offense of LSU and
especially Joe Labruzzo, the
games leading rusher with 56
yards in 11 tries.
However, the defense cracked
the Tigers drives with fumbles,
*

#
out of tneir minds and gave us their undivided attention.
Graves indicated he knew the Gators were ready tp play
a good football game. He knew theyd have to, if they were
to beat LSU.
They roust be the best losing team in collegiate football
today, he said.
The LSU Quarterback plays one of the easiest positions
in the country, Graves said mock-seriously.
With all those big, strong, quick backs, all Stokely
or Screen have to do is hand off to one of them, and hes
made a good play, Graves joked.
Steve Spurrier, Richard Trapp. Alan Poe, Harper,
Harmon Wages, Larry Beckman and Randy Jackson all
drew praise for their individual efforts from Graves.
and Trapp both made outstanding moves as
combined for UFs initial score, Graves said.

ol
'* i i "->- / ? I ',' 11l *. I \ ~
mi

and behind the signal calling of
Spurrier jumped back into con contention
tention contention for the Southeastern
Conference crown.
Spurrier didnt set any new rec records
ords records against the Tigers but
reported it was a little easier
passing.
I called the pass to Trapp which
resulted in the score, but before
he finished running his pattern, I
started to get rushed and had to
run, the Florida back said.
I started to run, but then I saw
the LSU defender slow up on Rich Richard,
ard, Richard, so I went ahead and threw.*
The pass was just perfect,
Trapp said. It just lobbed right
over the defenders head.
Graves was also pleased with
the offensive effort by Spurrier
and the rest of the team.
This was the Dest offensive
performance a Gator team has
given since Ive been at Florida,
said Grazes. t'And Spurrier could
well be the best quarterback Ive
ever coached.
Any team that drives 86 yards
for a socre against LSU has to
have a good offense.
This was a great football team
we beat, and were going to have
to face some more good teams.
Offensive captain Larry beck beckman
man beckman and several other Gator
players agreed that LSU is a great
football team.
Mississippi State was a good
football team, but LSU was great,
said Beckman*,
. We really had to fight to win
this one. LSU has some of the
best linemen Ive every played a against,
gainst, against, and the Tigers surely have
some of the best linebackers in
the nation.



allege scores
l4 \ LSU 7
17 Mississippi 16
t Kentucky 18
ech3B.\.- Clem son 6
Rice 21
tote 9 Ba lor 7
5 Michigan 7
24 Maryland 7
....... . . Miami 16
y North Carolina 17
Oklahoma 0
Hma'eV'. PM 48
State Illinois 12
'jg lowa 13
Minnesota 6
ne 38 Northtuestem 6
. SMU 14
28 ' TCU 0
Oregon State 12
Penn State 22
olina 13 N. C. State 7
Boston College 0
est Vanderbilt 0
pi State 48 Tampa 7
Burke 0
Air Force 16
State 17 Tulsa 14
c h 20 Texas A&M 16
Washington State 13
Arizona 0
, Kansas 0
e 23 Washington 21
Brigham Young 14
36 Kansas State 0
FOOTBALL NFL
md 35, Philadelphia 17
Bay 23, Chicago 14
t 14, Washington 10
ork 23, Pittsburgh 13
ore 27, San Francisco 24
;ota 38, Los Angeles 35
AFL
ego 31 Houston 14
r 16 New York 13
s City 27 Boston 17
o 17 Oakland 12
UIQAtOR ads
ways AttRACt

jtm
mt
>e Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

mr % mm n 1 m
WOKS***- HI LJ Bp aa W 4(Bk B
# BiUl*, >n C Knlllf Pn%flL R |m a P B^flF
rx w ' flLXW'£AHilf r br
Hhk , 4p
Jf f b vv \ x|

DOUSAY DOWNED: Gator defensive end Chip Hoye (86) hangs on to LSU halfback Frank Dousay (28) as Danny l_e
Blanc (26) takes UF safetyman Bruce Bennett (14) out of play with bone-crunching block

UF Backs Best:
LSUs Duhon

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
You dont lose two fumbles in inside
side inside your opponents five and beat
a team like Florida.
That was the analysis of LSU
Coach Charles McClendon as he
S.E.C. REPORT
Con. All
WLT W L T
Georgia 2 0 0 3 0 0
Miss. St. 1 0 0 3 0 0
Alabama 2 10 2 10
Auburn 10 0 111
1 Kentucky 110 2 10
Florida 110 2 10
Tenn. 0 0 1 10 1
LSU 0 10 2 10
Tulane 0 10 12 0
Vandy 0 1 0 0 2 1
Miss. 0 2 0 1 2 0

sat on the scales in the losers
dressing room following his teams
14-7 loss to the Gators Saturday.
We lost to a good team and
theres not much else you can say,
McClendon said.
What it boils down to is that
their goal-line defense was better
than ours, McClendon observed.
We both moved the ball well and
both made the big plays but Florida
had it when it really counted.
McClendon added thattheGators
did a good job hitting on key third
down passes.
Did McClendon expect the bomb
to be thrown to Richard Trapp, the
Gator sophomore who scored the
first touchdown?
We expected him to play and
werent surprised when he got in
there, McClendon said. The play
he scored on came about because
our defensive man eased up a little
when he thought Spurrier would
run.
McClendon added that his team
had real good inside play.
Defensive back Jerry Joseph
said, We made a lot of mistakes
we shouldnt have made. We had
as many breaks as they did.
Defensive guard Mike Duhon
called the Gator backs the four
best weve played against this year
and last.
They have the speed, power,
and second-effort to really give
you fits, Duhon said.
We didnt really beat up on the
Florida line, saidoffensive tackle
Terry Esthay. We just caught
them stunting and blocked them in
or out. The linemen are very tough
to block head-on.
A saddened Doug Moreau stood
by his locker and talked about the
pass that went flying by his ear in
LSUs last drive.
If Id have only seen thp ball
an instant before, I could have
caught it, Moreau remembered.
It was all my fault., Nelsons
(Stokley) pass was a good one.
The block which put me down
on our last play on offense was a
clean one, Moreau said.

Harriers Wipe Out South Florida

An unusual triple dead-heat
highlighted the UF cross-country
squads runaway triumph over the

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Monday / Oct. 4, 1965/ The FJorida Alligator,

SPORTS EDITOmKO^^
Clorida was resurrected from the football dead with Saturdays
14-7 win over LSU.
The Gators proved they have the guts of which champions are
made in picking up the pieces after the heart-breaking loss to
Mississippi State a week ago. More important, they put them themselves
selves themselves right back into the picture for the SEC crown and possible
national championship.
No question about it, Florida played a tremendous game Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The Gators took advantage of the breaks it was given and
made them count ort the scoreboard. They may have had trouble
containing the LSU running game, but forced the Bengals into two
fumbles near the goal and recovered both.
Quarterback Steve Spurrier was his usual cool self throughout
as he hit receivers all over the field under pressure. The defensive
line was tough when it had to be. The whole team could be described
with one word clutch.
Now the team must put its effort toward the Ole Miss game Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. If it can win that one, it should leap back into the nations
top 10, if it doesnt do so after the LSU victory.
Loss Not As Costly
At this point, the loss to Mississippi State doesnt appear to be
as costly as it did a week ago.
Only two teams, Georgia and State, retain unblemished confer conference
ence conference records. All the others have lost or been tied. This means
that 1965 may be the first year in a decade that a team with a loss
wins the SEC title.
The Gators can take care of Georgia if Kentucky doesnt beat
them to the task. Miss State must meet Auburn, LSU, Alabama and
Ole Miss in its last four games, and its almost incohceivable that
the Bulldogs will win all four.
This means that the Gators still have a chance to taxe home their
first SEC crown. However, they must win all their remaining con conference
ference conference games -- no small feat. But, if the team shows the ability
in these that it unveiled against LSU, it might do just that.
Ole Miss Foremost
Os course, the games must be played one at a time. Ole Miss
must be foremost in the mind of every Gator until next Saturday.
Its the Rebels homecoming game, so every adverse condition
imaginable will go against the Gators Saturday. But if anybody can
beat Ole Miss at Homecoming, its the Gators.
Only three games of the 1965 season have been played and al already
ready already Florida hopes have soared, wilted and soared again.
With the unpredictability of the SEC, no one is making any bets
that the Gators will go 9- But, its a thought that has crossed
every fans mind.
Maybe this will be THE YEAR, after all.

University of South Florida, 16-45,
Saturday morning in a four-mile
race.

Gene Cote, Deiter Gebhard, and
Bob Halllday flashed under the wire
in the identical time of 22:27.3.
Austin Funk came next with a
clocking of 22:29 giving the Gators
a sweep of the first four places.
This was the harriers first of official
ficial official meet of the season. The win
gives them a step toward another
outstanding year. Last fall, the
cross-country unit finished fourth
in the Southeastern Conference.
The freshmen withstood sep separate
arate separate challenges from Paxon High
School on Friday, and the Florida
Track Club Saturday, to record two
practice meet victories.
Against Paxon, the defending
state high school champs, the frosh
garnered four of the first six
places. Harry Drake led the field
In the three-mile event.

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 4, 1965

Page 12

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|p| IflHMiflp SAVE Money, Time INTRODUCING: Wj
ii qnd Forking Space Q U .n.i q u sL
SAVE^Z l,em RUBBING ALCOHOL ea^""^
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Photo Finishing
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I $1.25 VALUE ZQc B
BIT i- 1 IN BEAUTIFUL FRAME V/
Dl V* uenerous Inal Size | Expireso c t. 10, 1965
Ball Point Pens a ll colors 1 ~a ^F^N L Q^j E~ SAVE f
ijj Os DIP Hair Styling __ tn*NBimi
List Price 19 Quik-Save * Gel Regular, Super m ALKA SETZER
You SAVEIO yj Hold or for Men ea
Gillette *f| LIST 63 right guard 2i Free W TWV
Deodorant a HI
HUGE Family S,ze NOTHING TO BUY IT'S FREE! DIPPITY-DO
bst Prjce $1.50 OO A Hair Styling Gel. _
WHILE 1,000 LAST L ,STSI.2S 77 A
x Reg. or Extra Hold g g uy
_^^_ Limit One Per Customer YOU SAVE 48$
PALMOLIVE I I
Rapid Shave CAWE [Carolyn h BRUSH TOP
2 Mi .OOA QUIK-SAVE Plaza I Spo, Remover Q.
You SAVE 50$ X Xerox Copies as Low os 8t Each! 29$ LIST
. HIGHEST QUALITY WORK mw*

?|f 2 Pfiet* fer The Price ( lon Phet. Finishing MODESS 12 S
<%gr T E B Whtn You Pay List Price f\
Cxpixes Oct. 10, 1965 £ H Color or Black & Whitt on Sizes 620, 120, 127 Reg. or Super IIJA
ty Rights Reserved M McrmiMT. LIST 49$ M ?llb
Only at Quik Save m THIS IS A 50% DISCOUNT! IMHO i
LIMIT 1 JBEMfIUNUOyw Plus tax where anoiicable Quantity rights reserved
Good Only @ QUIK-SAVE PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY, OCT. 9, 1965
1620 W. UNIV. (Carolyn Plaza) Now 2 Locations To Sorvo You: 9W. UNIV. 1 Downtown)
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