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
Comer Case In State Supreme Court

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The case of the much argued but
little used Sigma Alpha Epsilon
(S AE) corner has graduated to state
level fighting with the opening of
its case in the Florida Supreme
Court.
The court Wednesday heard ar arguments
guments arguments from both sides of the
long smoldering issue which has
tied up use of the old fraternity
corner on 13th St. and University
Ave.
At present, American Oil Co. is
battling for rights to build a gas
station on the corner.
The other side of the issue is
represented by the UF and the City
of Gainesville, who say the oil
company cant build its station.
Originally, the now weed cover covered
ed covered lot sported the SAE fraternity
house. When SAE moved to Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Row it sold the lot to Humble
Oil Co.
A long standing gentlemens
agreement had previously pro prohibited
hibited prohibited construction of a gas
station. This agreement provided
for a buffer strip down 13th
Street, along which certain busi businesses
nesses businesses would not be allowed.
The Gainesville City Commis Commission
sion Commission then voted 4-1 to rezone the
See CORNER on p. 5

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SHIP AHOY?
Well not quite. But almost. The man on the mast is Bill Gulliford,
a Phi Delta Theta. What Guillifords doing is working on the Phi
Deit house decorations for this weeks homecoming.

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 58, No: 29

23-YEAR OLD ENTERS GUILTY PLEA
Mechanic Charged In Slaying

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
A blue work uniform led to the arrest of a 23-year-old mechanic
charged with the stabbing death of Kathryn Elizabeth Oliveros in the
College Inn on October 1.
Milton Lawson Luke, of 125 SE 13th St., was arrested at his home by
Gainesville Police Tuesday, shortly after 5 p.m. A first degree murder
warrant was issued Wednesday morning by County Judge John Connell.
Luke entered a plea of guilty before Judge Connell.
Luke could change his plea. He will come before the Grand Jury for
indictment.
Police have still not found the murder weapon. Chief of Police
William D. Joiner told newspapermen the police had very little to

University of Florida

go on in the case.
One lead we continually follow followed
ed followed up and that seemed of prime
importance to us was the fact that
the man was wearing a blue work worktype
type worktype uniform. This was the type
thing some truck drivers or filling
station attendants would wear.
We contacted the Manpower
Training Program in Gainesville
and they told us one group of their
students wore blue uniforms,
Joiner said.
The police obtained a pair of
blue pants worn by the students at
Manpower and showed them to wit witnesses.
nesses. witnesses.
Our witnesses said these were
the type of pants worn by the sus suspect.
pect. suspect. We then secured a list of
those under manpower training.
We had known Luke before,
Joiner explained.
s He said Luke fit the description
given by a witness. Luke was work working
ing working in a body repair program at
Manpower.
Before she died, 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 told police die man had
short brown hair. She had never
seen him before.
Joiner said Luke did not know
the girl, but refused to say if the
man had confessed. Joiner also
refused to comment on possible
motives.
When asked why he was certain
Luke was the right man, Joiner
replied, From evidence and ques-
See ARREST on p. 4

...He Was
i
Humble Boy 9
He was as humble a sort as
youd ever want to see.
That's how Milton Lawson
Lukes auto mechanics teacher
described the 23-year-old accused
killer yesterday. Mack OBerry
taught Lukes class as part of the
Manpower program in Gainesville.
The students were shocked,
OBerry said. Luke had perfect
attendance.
The class started on Sept. 7.

*.. : v
w arrested by Gaineeville polic* officer. la at i3t 10/12 H
..sjand charged with the murder eh 10/LAS of Kathryn Elizabeth H|
HsUtvero*. first degree murder warrant had been issued. He
was Arraigned this A.K. With hie la city Get. Leon donee(l).
W?I Tmasmctro .sphoto lay Weeton McDowell-
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CHARGED WITH MURDER: Milton Lawson Luke (R),
accompanied by City Detective Leon Jones (L)
Stadium Addition
t
Gets Board OK

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
A $2-million addition to UFs
football stadium was approved yes yesterday
terday yesterday by the State Board of Edu Education.
cation. Education.
The University Athletic Associ Association
ation Association will finance the construction
by issuing revenue certificates to
the general public.
The bonds were previously ap approved
proved approved by the University Board
of Regents. Percy Beard, Assistant
Athletic Director, revealed that
administrative work on the project
had been halted while waiting for
the final approval.
We couldnt do anything until
the resolution was passed. It takes
a little time to go through all the
procedures involved, Beard re related.
lated. related.
The bonds should be released
sometime within the next 30 days.
The actual construction will begin
after the FSU game on Nov. 27,
Beard continued. The work should
be completely finished by 1967.
The addition will increase the
seating capacity of Florida Field
by 8,200. The new seats, making a
total of 56,000, will be on the west
side of the field.
The rebuilt student side will be
a replica of the west side. Air Airconditioned
conditioned Airconditioned dorms, recreation

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965

i areas are to be
jr athletes. Stor-
See STADIUM on p. 5
| Board OKs |
| Magazine f
X; The Board of Student Pub- £
plications yesterday voted fa-
Pvorably for the charter of a
Pnew UF literary magazine to :j:
pbe called The Florida Review, x
In the charter, the Board p
pgave power to a Hire*- mem- p
pber Advisory Board to be com- p
Pposed of representatives from
pthe English, Comprehensive
and Humanities De- jx
ppartments to select an editor X;
pand advertising-circulation p
pmanager for the new publica- p
ption. p
The Advisory Board will be
xappointed by the Director of :$
v:UF Libraries in the next few X
y. weeks, according to board X
P members. X
p In other action the Board:
p heard a report and gave P
pfirst reading to a charter for p
Pa campus general interest p
p magazine. p
P 4 p



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965

. News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
~
International
AGREEMENT REACHED ... The United States Wednesday announced
a new treaty with Russia under which the two countries will jointly
publish information they have learned on the effects of space flight
upon men and other living creatures. It was also reported that Russia
will be ready within a few months to carry out an old agreement to
exchange weather information gained by satellites. The announcement
seemed to indicate a relaxation of the stated Soviet position not to enter
into major agreements with the U. S. while this country is involved in
Viet Nam.
CRASH ON SUN? . Soviet scientists said
Tuesday that a comet discovered three weeks
ago by Japanese astronomers will hit the sun
on October 21. Even if the comet only grazes
the sun, they said, it would be completely
disintegrated American scientists disagreed,
saying that it will not hit the sun or graze it.
The University of California astronomers say
that the closest the comet will come to the
sun will be 300,000 miles on October 20-21.
FIGHT RAGES .. U.S. Air Cavalry troops and Vietnamese
waged a fierce fight against rear-guard elements of a Viet Cong
force seeking to shield the main body of fleeing troops at the north
end of the Soui La Tinh Valley. As they poured fire into the valley
covered with allied forces, the VC force remained well hidden in the
heavily-forested hills overlooking the valley. Casualties were light
on the whole, a military spokesman reported.
National
CALLS HALT ... In a foreign policy address to the Senate, Sen.
Robert F. Kennedy called for a massive campaign to prevent the
worldwide spread of nuclear weapons. The senators proposals included
inviting Red China to attend the Geneva Disarmament talks in January.
He coupled this with a strong attack on French President Charles
DeGaulle for pursuing lone nuclear policies that have made life more
precarious for everybody.
FUNDS OKAYED . The House Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Committee Wednesday approved $4.2-
billion to launch numerous Great Society
programs approved by the 89th Congress. In Included
cluded Included in the bill was money for the anti antipoverty,
poverty, antipoverty, depressed areas, housing, voting
rights, and Social Security-Medicare pro programs.
grams. programs. Total appropriations reached sll sll
- sll making this the most expensive year
on record since the height of World War 11.
REFUGEE MONEY ASKED .. United States Welfare Commissioner
Dr. Ellen Winston requested $62.6-million in funds to help resettle an
anticipated flood of Cuban refugees. Officials expect more than 42,500
Cubans to take advantage of Fidel Castros open door policy and
immigrate to the U. S. The request is in addition to previous funds
approved to help settle an estimated 4,000 Cubans expected to arrive
1965-66.
.. ; .... . ; -. I
Florida
MILITARY TEST PLANNED . The second of twelve test flights
for the super Titan-3C the most powerful rocket in Americas stable
of space launchers will be lofted Thursday from the Cape Kennedy
missile complex. The Titans third stage will attempt a feat of 10 starts
and stops in space. Such a feat would show that the booster has the
maneuverability a military rocket needs. The initial Titan-3C scored
a brilliant success June 18 by orbiting with perfect precision a 21,000
pound dummy satellite.
RULING APPEALED . Nationwide In Insurance
surance Insurance Company Wednesday asked the North
Florida District Court of Appeals to grant a
25 per cent increase on automobile rates.
It was the first appeal of 10 requests for rate
boosts that Insurance Commissioner Broward
Williams has turned down this year. In its
request for increased rates, Nationwide said
that during the years 1963-64 it paid $1.6-
million more in claims in Florida than it
received in premiums.

Sukarno Coup Near ?

By STEWART HENSLEY
United Press International
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States suspects that
President Sukarno was involved
with the Indonesian Communist
Party in the Sept. 30 coupe attempt
which was suppressed by the army,
high officials said today.
There is considerable evidence
pointing in that direction, they de declared,
clared, declared, but it is not iron-clad and
the U. S. government has not drawn
any final conclusions.
It was understood that the U. S.
Army, and possibly the Central
Intelligence Agency, were some somewhat
what somewhat more convinced of Sukarnos
complicity in the abortive plot than
were State Department officials.
There has been considerable
speculation here since the uprising
that Sukarno and the Communist
Party worked together in attempt attempting
ing attempting the coup, led by obscure Lt.
Col. Untung, commander of a bat battalion
talion battalion in Sukarnos bodyguard.
For several years, Sukarno has
used the 3 million-member Com Communist
munist Communist Party and its leaders to
offset the influence of the anti anticommunist
communist anticommunist Indonesian Army led
by Defense Minister Abdul Haris
Nasution.

College men (and women)
Farah slacks . neat, wrinkle-free.
And they wear so much better.
w ;x wm
FaraPre !*NfP ffl

It was assumed here that Sukar Sukarno
no Sukarno sought in this way to maintain
a precarious political balance in
which no element could rise to
challenge his supremacy.
There also has been consider considerable
able considerable speculation that Sukarnos
pro-Peking foreign minister, Su Subandrio,
bandrio, Subandrio, was linked with the Com Communist
munist Communist plot.
The assumption is that Sukarno
was seeking to counter the Armys
anti-Communist position and so solidify
lidify solidify his hold on the government
as he moved more closely toward
the Communist camp.

DONT Let us lock in 24-hour F&bfa
Protection from Odors*
roll it on 'LOCKED-IN iSfl
SPRAY it on fllWte
SMEAR it on DEODORANT f/,|
Used In All
Laundered Wearing Apparel
[ fjC/ Body Odor
J /I# Mi I II Mildew Resistant
w HtNeumt cleaners
xjy Q 315 NW 13th St.

Ipique\
L




Leg Council Clears Up Tolbert Election Mess

Will Washington
Monument Fall?
WASHINGTON (UPI) The West Front of the U. S. Capitol, facing
the Washington Monument, is dangerously weak and just staying in

Grad Student
Suing MSU
EAST LANSING, Mich. (CPS)
A Michigan State University grad graduate
uate graduate student has sued MSU for
denying him admission because he
allegedly acted to disrupt the or organization
ganization organization of the university and
urged the violation of university
regulations.
Among the defendents in the suit,
filed in U. S. District Court in
Grand Rapids, is John A. Hannah,
president of MSU and chairman of
the United States Civil Rights Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
Paul A. Setoff, who is bringing
suit under the federal civil rights
statutes, asserts that President
Hanna and his co-defendents, MSU
Vice-President John Fuzakandthe
Board of Trustee have violated
his constitutional rights.
Schiffs case is being tried by the
American Civil Liberties Union
which is asking the court to order
the University to re-admit him.
Schiff has been a graduate stu student
dent student in economics at MSU from
1963-65, minoring in history. De Deciding
ciding Deciding to change his major to his history,
tory, history, Schiff applied to and was ad admitted
mitted admitted to the masters program by
the history department on June 3.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10 Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

jP BILLYS
n butcher shop
OLD FASHION SERVICE
Call Order In-Pick Up Later
Swift Premium Cube Steak . 89f lb.
Swift Premium Round Steak . 79fib.
Swift Premium Boneless
Pot Roast 89 fib.
Boneless Pork Roast ..... 69f lb.
6 oz. Filet Mignon 69f ea.
8 oz. Choice
Delmonico Steak . 96f ea.
504 NW EIGHTH AVE. Ph. 376-8905
Weekdays 8 AM til 6:30 PM
Fridays BAM til 9:00 PM
Saturdays BAM til 7:00 PM

place by the grace of God.
So said Capitol architects in tes testimony
timony testimony released Tuesday. They
told a House appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee recently that s3l-mil s3l-million
lion s3l-million is needed to prepare the
crumbling wall. While theyre at
it. the architects suggested, work workers
ers workers could enlarge the west side of
the building to include more meet meeting
ing meeting rooms, restaurants and offices.
The Capitols controversial ar architect,
chitect, architect, J. George Stewart, and his
aides envisioned the possibility of
using the picturesque West Front
for future presidential inaugura inaugurations.
tions. inaugurations. The East Front is the tra traditional
ditional traditional site for these ceremonies.
Assistant architect Mario Camp Campioli
ioli Campioli said a $102,000 examination
of the West Front, completed last
summer, turned up many hazard hazardous
ous hazardous conditions. He displayed photo photographs
graphs photographs and other exhibits of
cracked stone, displaced and weak
joints and other weaknesses.
Court
Hours
Changed
The Student Traffic court is
operating on a new schedule now,
reports Hank Raattama, Chief Jus Justice.
tice. Justice. The Court still convenes
every other Tuesday, but the of office
fice office hours in the basement of thr
Florida Union are now 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. to p.m.
Monday through Friday.
Students paying tickets or
wishing to appeal them must do so
in the Florida Union basement dur during
ing during these hours.

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mmMbBBHMbI
THE MACHINES: Take another dime.
Vending Machines
Reap Big Profits

By HOWIE ROSENBLATT
Alligator Staff Writer
The vending machine at the
UF reaps almost s6o,ooopro s6o,oooprofit
fit s6o,oooprofit annually from its 400 loca locations
tions locations on campus, according to
Steve Johnson, UF vending
machine manager.
The machines are accoun accountable
table accountable for over 2 million pur purchases
chases purchases during the fall and
winter trimesters alone when
Floridas 16,000 students hit
the machines for Cokes, Can Candy
dy Candy and Orange Juice.
The most popular item pur purchased
chased purchased is the Coke, with cook cookies
ies cookies and candies a distant
second. Orange juice is third
in the amount of goods pur purchased.
chased. purchased.
Weve got a good bunch
of students this year and they
seem to be better than in the
past two years, as far as
damaging the machines goes,

X Stelk |||flL
Humpty
Dumpty
Large Del Monico,
THURSDAY
Tossed Salad/
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Roll*
) u/
HUMPTY DUMPTY
Drive-In & Restaurant
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
372-5387 310 NW 13th St.

said Johnson.
Every five years the ma machines
chines machines are upgraded and this
is for the students conven convenience,
ience, convenience, he continued.
Johnson indicated that the
profit goes either directly to
the students or indirectly
through different organiza organizations
tions organizations on campus.
Os the $60,000, one third
goes to student scholarships,
a similar amount goes to the
Florida Alumni and the Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Association and a compar comparable,
able, comparable, or even greater amount
goes to the Florida Blue Key,
the Gator Band and other cam campus
pus campus organizations and ac activities.
tivities. activities.
The bids on the vending
machines are controlled by the
State Board of Regents and are
supposed to be let out every
year on a state-wide compe competitive
titive competitive basis.

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965. The Florida Alligator,

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Legislative Council Tuesday
night struggled to clairfy how
things got bungled up in the Tolbert
Area elections at the beginning of
the month.
Mike Malaghan, the
Interior, explained the mix-up re regarding
garding regarding Alan Casey and Key
Rhodes, both losers, this way:
Key Rhodes qualified for Prog Progress
ress Progress Party, but his political rep representative
resentative representative called election offi officials
cials officials two hours later on Saturday
afternoon, Sept. 18, to tell Liz
White, director of elections, that
Rhodes had erred and he should
be switched to Action Party.
Switching Rhodes application
to Action Party completed the Ac Action
tion Action slate at the Tolbert Area,"
Malaghan explained. But, his name
was mistakenly placed under Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party on a board posted out outside
side outside Tolbert Area. Later, Alan
Casey, who had been unaffiliated,
was asked to change to Action to
fill the slate at Tolbert.
When the mistake was dis discovered,
covered, discovered, the Department of the In Interior
terior Interior notified the printers that
Rhodes had qualified for Action
Party previous to Casey and that
Rhodes rather than Casey was Ac Action's
tion's Action's candidate. Casey was re returned
turned returned to the unalliliatedposition."
Malaghan also announced Sue
Williams won the disputed Yulee
Area election by 155-87.
Also:
New Legislative Council
members were sworn in by Fred
Breeze, clerk of the Honor Court.
The Reitz Resolution, back backing
ing backing UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
was passed and the resolution will
be sent to various governmental
officials, including Governor Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns and members of the
Florida Legislature.
Honey Zipper was re-elected
secretary of Leg Council and Ron
Spencer, ILW, was elected a mem member
ber member of the Florida Union Board of
Managers.
John Dodson, head of Lyceum
Council, explained the confusion
surrounding the Henry Manclni
Concert. Dodson said $9,909.75
was banked. There were 179 com complimentary
plimentary complimentary tickets given out and
54 tickets were lost.
We did not anticipate students
would go for the concert that big.
We usually sell 1,000 tickets down downtown,but
town,but downtown,but we only sold 400 this
time, mostly to UF faculty," Dod Dodson
son Dodson said.
Skip Haviser, ILW, minority
floor leader, asked for a Lyceum
Council report after all big con concerts.
certs. concerts.
The charter for the Meats
Judging team passed its first read reading
ing reading after SG Vice President Dick
Thompson explained,Meats Judg Judging
ing Judging is on the hook, livestock judging
is on the hoof, to the Council.
Earl Baker was approved to
replace Kay Lindquist as the Leg
Council representative from the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The following people were
absent at the first meeting of the
new legislative council: Harry Ad Adklnson,
klnson, Adklnson, Jack Burris, Judith Chall Challender,
ender, Challender, Gail Cox, Les Hardy, Fred
Hellinger, Paul Mott, Gene Peek,
Walter Robison, Mark SpringeP,
Allen Trammell, Aubrey Ward,
Dennis Wightman, Joyce Grass Grassman,
man, Grassman, and John Williams.
is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
as second class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965

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g DRILL TEAM SPONSORS: Donna (left) and Karen *:
J. Drill Team Selects |
| Two Representatives |
:: Two sophomores from the ranks of the Air Force Angel ::
S Flight will be this years sponsors for the Air Force ROTC >:
S Billy Mitchell Drill Team. ;:;:
** *'*'-. .**
:: Donna Berger, of New Orleans, La. and Karen Reed, of Jackson- :$
:: ville Beach will represent the precision drill team at official >:'
j:j: functions ond on the drill field. g
:: Donna, who is Miss Wauberg, is an elementary education major v:
:: and claims dance and drama as her talents. She is a cheerleader ::
g and her interests include horseback riding, swimming, skiing, :;:;
g camping and sharpshooting. Miss Berger is a member of Delta g
:: Phi Epsilon sorority.
£ Miss Reed, a public relations major, spends her spare time g
:[: swimming, skiing, painting and riding horseback. She is a member g
:: of Alpha Lambda Delta womens honorary, corresponding secretary ::
x of the Womens Student Association and a sister in Delta Delta ::
:;: Delta Sorority. ;::

NEWMAN CLUB: Saturday 8:30 p.m., Homecoming Dance at the
Catholic Student Center. Features: Fourscores.
{ FLORIDA UNION MOVIES: Friday, 7 and 9 p.m.. For Love or
Money at the Health Center Auditorium. Saturday, 7 and 9 p.m.
and Sunday 3 p.m., No Man Is An Island.
CIRCLE K MEETING: 7 p.m. today, Florida Union room 212.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION MEETING: 5:15 p.m. today,
Florida Union Auditorium.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: 7:15 p.m. today, J. Hillis Miller Medical
Center Room Ml 12. Business meeting.
CITRUS CLUB MEETING: 7 p.m. today, McCarty Hall Room 105.
Bob Davis of the Extension Service will speak on Current methods
of furtilizer application.

New Schedule
For Morning Bus

The morning bus which runs
between housing and classroom
areas has a new schedule.
The bus has only a limited
number of stops to adhere to the
schedule and keep out of congested
traffic areas, such as the Tigert
Hall parking lot.
Orange and blue signs have been
7:30 8:35 9:40

CLASS CLASS CLASS
7:00 8:05 9:10
7:01 8:0b 9:11
7:02 8:07 9:12
7:03 8:08 9:13
7:05 8:10 9:15
7:07 8:12 9:17
7:09 8:14 9:19
7:10 8:15 9:20
7:12 8:17 9:22
7:14 8:19 9:24
7:16 8:21 9:26
7:18 8:23 9:28
7:20 8:25 9:30
7:22 8:27 9:32
7:23 8:28 9:33
7:25 8:30 9:35
7:27 8:32 9:37
7:30 8:35

Continued from page I
tioning, we are certain we have
the right person.
The accused killer moved to
Gainesville several years ago from
Thomasville, Ga. He lived with his
father, Rudolph Luke. Luke was
arrested at his home.
This is the toughest case weve
handled in the 25 years Ive been
here, Joiner emphasized. Many
officers have worked long hours
on this case. There was a wide widespread
spread widespread manhunt and dozens of peo people
ple people were questioned.
Joiner declined to name the ar arresting
resting arresting officer, but said Luke had
submitted to arrest easily.
Luke was transferred to the
County Jail this morning.
Miss Oliveros was stabbed in
the restroom at the College Inn
(Cl) Restaurant across from the
Murphree Area dorms. She had
come to the UF to visit her broth brother,
er, brother, C. G. Oliveros 111, a UF student.
I OuR HoMfc'BaK 6 d|
I Lasa§na: I
I THe Hir The I
luMolf CAHpos I
L
rV y*
I Carmanella's I
Wa&yr I
| 706 West University Avenue j

erected at all bus stops reading
Campus Bus Stop.
A second bus will be dispatched
on rainy or extremely cold morn mornings
ings mornings to handle the larger number
of passengers that ride the bus
on those mornings.'
The new bus schedule is as
follows:

Frat. Row (Alpha Epsilon Pi)
Frat. Row (Tau Epsilon Phi)
Frat. Row (Sigma Alpha Epsilon)
Hume Hall
Graham Hall
Florida Gym
Floyd Hall
Peabody Hall
Architecture
Norman Hall (12th St. Side)
Sor. Row (Alpha Epsilon Phi)
Jennings Hall
Rawlings Hall
Floyd Hall
Peabody Hall
Main Cafeteria
Stadium
Frat. Row (Alpha Epsilon Pi)

Arrest

She was accompanied by her boy boyfriend
friend boyfriend Patrick Lynch, from Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, who was also visiting for the
weekend.
Miss Oliveros was employed by
a bank in St. Augustine where she
lived with her parents, Lt. Col. and
Mrs. C. G. Oliveros, Jr., of 145
Menedez Road.
The 19-year-old girl was
stabbed once in the middle of her
chest and slashed once across the
face, according to Capt. R. T.
Angel, chief of detectives.
After emergency surgery at
Alachua General Hospital, the girl
died at 9:10 p.m., October 1.

See Whats New ia
wffiHar
The Browse Shop
MURDER IN THE CATHEDRAL T.S. Eliot
FOUR PLAYS Eugene lonesco
'>
ONE David Karp
ARMAGEDDON Leon Uris
QUICK SKETCHING Carl Cheek
WALDEN TWO B.F. Skinner
ELEMENTS OF STYLE Strunk & White
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
THERMAL
PARTICLE SIZE Callis
i
OPTICAL PHYSICS Garbundy
Campus Shop & Bookstore


| Attention f
Albert:
EL PASO, Tex. (UPi)
City police are keeping a close £
g watch on an alligator pool
g in San Jacinto Plaza to see
that people dont get too close.
g There have been several in- S
g juries latelyto the al al£
£ al£ ligators. In recent weeks S
g one alligatpr was stoned to
death, another was spiked in
x the eye and a third was grab grabbed
bed grabbed and hurled through mid- ix
g air. jv
Pediatric
Seminar
Slated Here
Pediatricians from throughout
Florida are meeting this weekend
for a three-day seminar, Recent
Advances in Pediatrics, at the U
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
The seminar, sponsored by the
Department of Pediatrics in the
Universitys College of Medicine,
will present problems of practical
importance to all physicians who
are concerned with the care of
infants and children.
Highlighting the seminar will be
Dr. Ralph V. Platou of Tulane
University, Dr. Sydney S. Gellis
of Tufts University and 18 faculty
members from the University
of Florida College of Medicine.
The program, approved by the
Florida Medical Association and
the Florida Academy of General
Practice, continues through Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Alumni of the College of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, meeting for the first time
in connection with the Universitys
annual Homecoming, will be honor honored
ed honored at the Saturday morning ses sessions
sions sessions of the seminar.
i 1
IggaE rm



Burns Defends Bond Issue,Plane Expenses

By BARBARA FRYE
United Press International
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Haydon Burns, under attack from
two directions, fired back Tuesday
at*opponents of administration pol policies
icies policies and his bond program but
gave in on one point.
At a mid-day news conference,
the governor announced he had
ordered the State Highway Patrol
to remove from its cars bumper
stickers plugging his proposed
S3OO-million program of im improving
proving improving state roads.
He then answered.criticism from
state Forestry Board member Em Emmett
mett Emmett Peter Jr. of administration
policies on insurance for state a agencies
gencies agencies and financing operation of
the gubernatorial airplane.
Meantime, statements opposing
the bond program came from Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, St. Petersburg and Sarasota,
and in Fort Pierce, State Sen. John

I Sure I
I have I
I desk I
I Desk jobs at Cape Kennedy, helping I
I check out the Apollo moon rocket I
I Desk jobs at an air base, testing the I
I worlds most powerful jet engines. I
I Desk jobs in Samoa, setting up aTV I
I network to help schoolchildren. I
I The most interesting desk jobs in the I
I world are at General Electric. I
I (Have a seat.) I
First whv not sit down with the man You ma\ he working anywhere Interesting problems. Important I
1 from G.E. when he visits campus. in the world, doing anything in the challenges. Real rewards, in money
I Talk with him about your goals. world. From marketing appliances and opportunity. Theyre all part of
I Hell talk with you about the hun- like a new oven that cleans itself holding down a desk job at G.E.
I dred different avenues available at electrically ... to designing a com* Come to General Electric, where
I G.F.. to help you reach those goals puter thats no bigger than a suitcase, the young men are important men.
Progress Is Our Most Important Product ||
I ELECTRIC I
n \ H|

UNDER ATTACK FROM TWO DIRECTIONS

McCarty indicated he still planned
to file a law suit seeking to enjoin
use of state facilities in the cam campaign
paign campaign to win support for the bond
program in the Nov. 2 balloting.
It was the law suit by McCarty,
who is the leader of a legislative
group opposing the bond program,
which called attention to the bump bumper
er bumper strips on the patrol cars.
He called the law suit a cheap
propaganda gimmick and said he
was ordering the strips removed
rathern than give opponents fod fodder
der fodder for propaganda ... if they
are going to be used against the
bond program, I say take them
off.
McCarty said however, the
bump'er strips were just one ex example
ample example of the misuse of state funds
. . there are others. He said his
suit would name agencies besides
the Highway Patrol which had fur furnished
nished furnished people, office space or

talent to tue bond program cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
In Miami, Mayor Robert King
High, Burns 1965 gubernatorial
opponent and a probable candidate
again next year, took issue with
Burns claim that approval of the
bond issue would avoid a hike in
gasoline taxes. High said taxes
would go up if the bonds were
approved.

Thief Takes Everything/
Then Buys Tires
NORTH ANDOVER, Mass. (UPI) A week ago Benson Williams of
Holbrook reported his Volkswagen stolen. Tuesday police found some
of it.
Missing from the car were the gas tank, hood cover, doors, fenders,
dashboard, instruments, spare tire, seats, seatbelts, roof light, steer steering
ing steering wheel, headlights, radio, glove compartment, license plates and
the engine.
And the thief had replaced the four new tires with four old ones^_

In St. Petersburg, State Rep.
Charles E. Rainey said that dur during
ing during the last several months I have
noticed an increased feeling of
skipticism toward the S3OO-mill ion
bond issue in Pinellas County.
Denying the charges by Peter,
Burns said he had not compiled
a list of friendly insurance a agents
gents agents for use by state agencies.
He said the only list he knows of

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

is one carrying the names of all
general agents in Floridaable to
offer coverage under a program
he is studying for consolidating
some agency policies in order to
save the state money.
But it has no political signifi significance
cance significance and no pressure is being put
on state agencies to place insur insurance
ance insurance with any particular com company,
pany, company, the governor said.
(Right Place,)

(Wrong Time
WASHINGTON (UPI) Supreme
Court Justice Potter Stewart knows
what it is like to be in the right
place at the wrong time. Especially
when the place is the hospital where
President Johnson is undergoing an
operation.
Stewart was in Bethesda Naval
Hospital for a checkup last Friday
when Johnson was having his gall
bladder removed. Clad in pajamas
and bathrobe, the jurist stepped
off an elevator and was confronted
by a burly gentleman charged with
safeguarding the President.
Addressing the justice as
Mac, the guard announced that
there would be no traffic in the
corridors until Johnson was wheel wheeled
ed wheeled back to his suite from the
operating room.
Stewart told the guard who he
was, which prompted the guard to
address him as sir. It also
prompted him to lock the justice
up.
Stewart was escorted down the
hall to a laboratory where he had
been heading in the first place.
He stepped inside, the guard
slammed shut and locked the door.
Inside the room was a WAVE
technician, who looked as suspi suspiciously
ciously suspiciously at the justice as the guard
had moments earlier and took a
blood sample.
With the door still locked, the
justice picked up a newspaper and
read it for an hour until he could
get out.
Stadium
Continued from page I
age rooms and training tables will
also be installed.
Beard gave increased atten attendance
dance attendance figures as the reason for
providing more public seats.
246,000 fans attended the five
home games last season, Beard
reported. I expect the number
to rise to 260,000 or better this
year.
Corner
Continued from page I
area. The lot was sold and con construction
struction construction plans had started rolling
when a newly elected City Com Commission
mission Commission reversed the ruling.
This set off a string of court
battles, with the UF and the city
always on the losing side.
Ownership of the lot changed
hands with American Oil Co. taking
up the reins of Humble v>il.
The city and UF say a gas sta station
tion station is not appropriate for a lot
directly opposite the front of the
school. The oil company says the
city did not have a right to rezone
just to keep a gas station out.
Thus far, the courts have agreed
with the oil company.
The state Supreme Court has not
yet given any indication of when It
will announce a decision.

Page 5



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965

Page 6

EDITORIALS
what is a university
Vtthdt is a university? Is it the
l** buildings which compose its
campus ? Is it the students which
fill its halls? Is it the scholarly
men who speak to anxious minds?
A university is above all else
free. A place where minds need
fear neither censorship rwr arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary judgments. It is a place where
men are intellects and not pawns
to be moved by powerful elements.
Plutarch said, No man ever
wetted clay and then left it, as if
there would be bricks by chance
and fortune.
Perhaps, we can add, no man
ever made a university and then
left it, as if it would stand without
defense from powerful elements.
This is what we intend to do:
To continue to defend this univer university
sity university and the others in Florida from
powerful elements who refuse to
understand the nature of a house
of intellect.
correct
t is easier to be critical
than correct.
We often prod the workings of
student government because of in inaction.
action. inaction.
However, the third floor of the
Florida Union has been productive,
and credit should be given when it
is due
One small example of interest
being shown is the spirit hat,
which was the idea of Student Body
President Bruce Culpepper. It is
a small idea which has helped to
pron * the general morale of the
campus.
Small ideas often produce big
results. Such is the case with the
spirit hat. Alumni, students and
faculty may all be observed wear wearing
ing wearing the hats at football games,
fraternity parties, and even at the
State Cattleman's Convention.
The student body owes Culpepper
and those in Student Government
who have proved that a small item
can bring good results, its en endorsement
dorsement endorsement for a job well done.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
C*ene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller e reek editor
Scott DeGarmo c Py editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
! Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman,
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears. Je{f penkewalter
Norma Bell Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Solomon
Suzi Beadleston Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt
Dick Dennis Arlene Caplan^^Linda^Rabinowitz^

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
"One Os Us Must Get Through To The PTA Meeting"
-best of the press
storm around Burns
GJwo fundamental questions of political morality hide just below the
surface of the stormy controversy in which Gov. Haydon Burns this
week finds himself engulfed. They are:
Is it sound public policy for an official to accept favors from
interests that might be affected by his decisions?
Should n facilities and resources be used in a campaign to
sway voters in a referendum?
We believe the proper answer to both of these questions is no.
Gov. Burns by words and actions says yes to both and therein lies
the cause of the current controversies.
Burns has been attacked from two sides. A member of the State
Forestry Board said the governors office recommended favored in insurance
surance insurance agents for state contracts. Burns, who has made no secret of
his belief that, all things being equal, friends and political supporters
should be rewarded, said the list had no political significance and in included
cluded included the names of every general agent in the state qualified for state
business.
The same forestry official said the governor was diverting fire firefighting
fighting firefighting funds into gasoline expenses for the plane on loan to Burns
from owners of a large grocery chain. The governor replied that three
state agencies had paid SII,OOO for such expenses and that the practice
was normal in Tallahassee. We see no reason why the governors
travel expenses should not be paid out of his own budget.
More serious is the reminder that the governor of Florida still uses
a 16-passenger executive airplane belonging to the owners of Winn-
Dixie food stores, one of the states largest businesses. This arrange arrangement
ment arrangement casts a shadow of suspicion over the governors office that can
be removed only when Burns returns the borrowed plane and begins
to use the states own well-equipped fleet.
THE OTHER SOURCE of charges involving the governor is State
Sen. John McCarty, who said facilities of the State Road Department,
Development Commission and Turnpike Authority have been misused
in promoting the S3OO-million road program going before the voters
Nov. 2. Sen. McCarty used the charges as part of his opposition to the
bond program. The Times favors the governors proposal, but we
believe the Burns administration should be scrupulous beyond challenge
in avoiding the spending of public funds and facilities in its campaign.
So far, it has not.
We welcome Gov. Burns order yesterday to the Highway Patrol to
remove stickers from its cars but are disturbed by the governors
insensitive defense of the correctness of their appearance in the first
place.
THERE STANDS the current controversy. It will subside perma permanently
nently permanently only when Gov. Burns decides to place his administration not
only above the spoils system and the political misuse of public facil facilities
ities facilities but, like Caesars wife, above the suspicion of them.
St. Petersburg Times Editorial

Grumble I
"-by Don Federman-J
John Jenkins in his column of October n
JHcontends that We (John Jenkins) believe yoil
(Freedom Party) are a bunch of phonies playing 9
dangerous game with dangerous methods and in 9
adequate people. 9
Having concluded this from his non-prejudiced
analytical position that anyone who doesnt love JohiiH
Jenkins is a Freedomnik (and thus dangerous), Mr
Jenkins column can thus be seen as a justification
of HIS hostility. His reasons common sense hel
calls them that they (FP) cling to are that John
Jenkins is a complacent shnook, that he is callously
realistic, and that he is a Tightest, blue-blooded,l
Fascist dupe. I
My superior sense of humor tells me to agree with
Mr. Jenkins views of FP views and be done with it.l
However, my love of sport tells me to examine what
he has said more closely. I
cm I
Is John Jenkins a shnook? If a shnook is a clean-1
cut, robot-type individual resembling the antiseptic!
sterility of an operating room, then John Jenkins is I
by and large a shnook. Oh, Ill grant you, now and I
then he lets the wind ruffle his hair, but if he could I
control the wind, hed do it. If a shnook is a follower I
of complicity, then John Jenkins scores again. His I
very own knight in shining armor, Barry Goldwater, I
as well as himself both admit to Levittown ways. I
Is John Jenkins too realistic? I dont know. And
neither does Mr. Jenkins. And NEITHER has Mr.
Jenkins heard this notion expressed to any great
extent. Instead, Mr. Jenkins has assumed a theore theoretical
tical theoretical stance which by implication makes Mr. Jenkins
wonderfully realistic and the rest of us (FP) foolishly
idealistic. Mr. Jenkins has given us a thesis I do not
want so that he can develop an antithesis of his own
choosing. Its an old device, Mr. Jenkins, but it will
not work. I might add that Mr. Jenkins implied con concept
cept concept of realism is Might makes right, combined
with If you dont like it here, go to Russia. It would
appear that Machiavelli and Gov. Wallaces doctrines
of expediency have found an ardent follower.

Is John Jenkins a Tightest, blue-blooded, Fascist
dupe? You tell me, Mr. Jenkins. A dupe is a person
easily deceived or cheated. Jenkins and some of his
sympathizers have consistently rationalized U. S.
atrocities in Viet Nam, talking disarmament with
complete distrust, a wait-and-see policy on ROTC,
intervention in Latin American popular revolutions,
and supporting ole crown of thorns Poopie who
will support reform in the university just so long as
his Daddy doesnt have to intervene. Some of Mr.
Jenkins followers have also advocated sending
Negroes back to Africa, letting the trains run over
the students at Berkeley, and one mass fall-out
shelter for the entire country. I am still looking, Mr.
Jenkins, for ONE protest against the dehumanizing
effect of Fascism, for ONE cry of outrage over U. S.
aggression in South Viet Nam, for ONE expression
of censure when South Africa revealed her apartheid
policies for what they were. I am still looking, Mr.
Jenkins, for one word of support for ANY (if there
is any) U. S. policy vis-a-vis Fascism.
I have had just about enough of John Jenkins, the
campus conservative without substance. I am tired
of the pseudo-individualist who is content to live in
a run-down condition. I am fed up with hooray for
Pres. Reitz (excepting recent events), dull univer universities,
sities, universities, insipid administrations, students remaining
solely in the classroom, John Jenkins under understanding,
standing, understanding, sexual inhibitions, ad infinitum, ad
nauseum. I am equally weary of having my paper.
The Alligator, cluttered with letters from a miniscule
minority which views itself with paranoiac delusionsl
of grandeur in hopes that fellow students will do the I
same.
I
And lastly. Mr. Jenkins. I am fed up with you, thfl
Mario Perezes, the JerrySullenbergers, the Mikfl
Garcias, and the rest of the numb individuals W&9
view FP as tactless fools, themselves as peers B
the best of all possible worlds, and ANYONE *9
challenges authority as an anarchist. 9
Oh yes, Mr. Jenkins, there is one more thing.
you continue to laugh yourself silly over the irratioi
ality, the illogical phrases, the trite
and the general childish tone of this column. jufl
recall that this column was merely an
every statement, every profundity, and method
argument you displayed not so long ago. A
any other name is a PLOY. H
And to think, just the other day my friend
Lincoln Rockwell was telling me, Its all
look at it, Don!



DEAN LESTER
Hale
is no way for the voice of the students to be heard, is the
complaint often leveled at the university. Actually there are many
provisions for students to communicate with the administration. One
of the most effective but least recognized methods is through student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty committees.
In practically all complex organizations today much work is done by
committees. The Uniyersity of Florida is no exception. Indeed, some
overworked people think we have too many committees and too many
meetings.
The fact reamins, however, that through committee discussions more
people can be involved, better thinking can be done, and wiser recom recommendations
mendations recommendations can be made for administrative action. When critics claim
that students do not take part in administrative affairs at the university
it is probably because they dont realize the significant committee roles
students play.
Each year when Dr. Reitz appoints the standing presidential com committees,
mittees, committees, he names to these groups certain students who are qualified
by reason of their official positions or special talents. These students
are not just observers but voting members and often become very in influential
fluential influential participants.
The Committee on Student Affairs is composed of five teachers, five
administrative faculty and five students the presidents of the Student
Body, Blue Key, Mortar Board, WSA and the Mens Interhall Council.
This committee must ratify all changes pertaining to student regula regulations
tions regulations before they can be sent to the University Senate or to the univer university
sity university president. It also serves in an advisory capacity in all matters
relevant to student welfare and the educational experiences outside the
curriculum.
The Board of Managers of the Florida Union is also
appointed and has a large number of student members: the Secretary
of Finance, the president and another representative of the Florida
Union Board of Student Activities, Secretary of Organizations, and rep representatives
resentatives representatives from the Legislative Council, Blue Key, Mortar Board,
and Board of Student Publications.
On the Housing Committee there are three students who, by reason
of office, have a related responsibility: the Secretary of Housing,
Secretary of Married Students Affairs, and President of the Womens
Interhall Council.
Again, the Public Functions and Lectures committee has three very
important student members: the Chairman of the Florida Union
Forums Committee, the Secretary of Academic Affairs, and the Pres President
ident President of the Lyceum Council.
Related very closely to "Student life is the Committee on Student
Organizations and Social Affairs. All new organizations must be ap approved
proved approved by this group and the general social regulations are the con concern
cern concern of this committee. In addition to six faculty members, the follow following
ing following students make up the committee: the presidents of IFC and
Panhellenic, Secretary of Organizations, and representatives from Blue
Key and Mortar Board.
It is fairly well known that three students are appointed to the Board
of Student Publications after having been selected by an elective pro process.
cess. process. There are also two student members of the Traffic and Safety
Committee and one student on the Faculty Discipline Committee.
Two students each are appointed to the Committees on Foreign
Students, Academic Regluations, and Placement while one is on the
Student Financial Aid Committee, and three on Intercollegiate Athletics.
Perhaps there are other committees on which students should serve.
If so, the Student Affairs Committee could make recommendations. At
any rate, there is a very conscious effort to involve students in the
important discussions concerning the university.
The voice of the people can and should be heard. This committee
structure is an important channel of communication in our complex
campus life.

timetable for complaint

chuckle
Editor:
The Hail Allah? picture on
your fronfr page must have given
many folks a chuckle as it did me.
My son is Track and Cross Coun Country
try Country Coach in a high school back
home, and he has a cute little
wife who is always losing her con contact
tact contact lensl Just couldnt resist
writing another caption of my own
and sending it to him.
Keep up the chuckles. In this
busy life we all lead, we need all
the good ones you can send us.
Mrs. H.
P. S. Glad they found the lens!
thanks
,v M
Editor:
today I received my Library
Handbook in the mail. I had lost
it somewhere on campus. Since
there was no return address, I
would like to take this means to
thank the person who returned it.
It would be so nice if other people
would take this attitude.
Phyllis Hood, lUC

Editor:
Timetable for a complaint:
Time 8:55 a.m.
Place UF Infirmary, a cold,
rainy morning.
At 9:00 a.m. the nurse asks me
what is wrong, my symptoms, and
diagnosis. She agrees with all I say.
9:05 she puts a thermometer
in my mouth.
9:15 she removes it.
Me Do I have a tempera temperature?
ture? temperature?
She Yes.
Me What is it?
She Above normal.
Me How much?
She A few degrees.
Me (supressing a scream)
How many?
She 102 the doctor will call
you.
9:35 The doctor sees me,
notes that I had the same infection
the year before. Doctor informs
me that the medication I received
then was harmful to my health. He
gives me one aspirin and sends me
to class.
Me But I have a fever, I cant
swallow, Im sick and its raining.
Im breathing germs all over.
He So it is raining better
take two aspirin.
Me Thank you. Exit (amid
sobs and falling tears).

Editor:
As with most Freedom Party projects, our recent
involvement in the Reitz-Burns controversy has
raised some questions and brought a great deal of
criticism. Since the petition itself has been fairly
well received (considering the small amount of
publicity), I would like to explairi our position on
only two points. 1) Why we are now supporting a
man whom we have strongly criticized in the past;
2) Why we demonstrated at the Medical Center when
Governor Burns came to speak.
1) Os all the existing campus organizations and po political
litical political parties, no group has more consistently fought
for academic freedom than Freedom Party. In this
light, it should be obvious that when politicians by
use of their control over the university budget can

9 W'
LETTERS
Gore is a bore |
v!
v* Editor:
**
I have just been completely and utterly grossed out! At first I ;£
thought it was just a sinister fish job, but the pure horror of it &
has finally hit could it actually be true that Leslie Gore will
X; be here for Fall Frolics? Leslie Gore at Frolics is about as -x
X; appropriate as Elvis Presley at the Metropolitan Operas opening
$: night, or Captain Kangaroo at a C-5 lecture, or Oral Roberts at X;
the Playboy Club. £:
Are we to assume that all fraternity men will be required to £
take on the status of giggling 15-year-old Gore fans. Must I sit
:$ through an hour of Its my party and Ill cry if I wanna! I dont
X wanna, but I know Ill be crying if I hafta.
Its a crisis like this that causes me to believe have been sold iy
up the (Johnny) River(s), who might have been here, if the IFC x
X; were Less(ly) Gore. ;£
X; L. C. Coe
i -j:

The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor to space limi limitations,
tations, limitations, however, we are unable
to print letters exceeding 250
words. Names will be withheld
upon request of the writer.


hymn
of praise
Editor:
May He who dwells
in high abodes
grant Burns the strength
to fourlane roads.
Chorus (repeat after every stanza)
Praise God from whom
all blessings flow.
One hundred Vletcongs
gone below.
Laud Him who now
His gifts imparts.
Grant Thou our year
two equal parts.
With angels high
and saints long dead,
we praise Him for
the Pill vouchsafed.
Grant lowliness of heart to those
who, in their haughty pride,
slice up the land with barge
canals, and budgets override.
Watch over exiles on high seas
as they come to our shore.
And may the Exile thats our own
speak radically for ever
more. Amen.
Name Withheld

explanation

$5
PUTS YOU
IN THE
PILOTS
SEAT!
Complete information on
the lowest club rotes i n
Florida. Come out any anytime
time anytime at your convenience.
SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY
Flight
LESSON
CASSELS
IN THE AIR
| MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
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Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

influence the administration and thereby possibly
restrict the free expression of the faculty, we should
be the first to protest. In addition to this, the poten potential
tial potential loss of the universitys accreditation makes this
an emergency issue calling for the combined efforts
of all students, faculty, and administrative officials.
We feel that President Reitz has so far taken a
courageous stand on this issue and so our petition
is designed to show massive student* support for him
on the question of political interference from Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
2) Except for football pep rallies and panty raids,
the U. F. has not exactly gone overboard in the
practice of demonstrating for things in which it
believes. Freedom Party believes that when handled

in a proper manner, protest dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations can be one of the most
important means of expression in
a democratic society. Haydon
Burns came to this campus to
defend a policy to which almost
the entire university is opposed.
He refused to allow questions from
the most authoritative and respon responsible
sible responsible critics of his point of view.
With Burns using our campus as
a rostrum to present his opinion
over radio and television, Freedom
Party attempted to show Florida
what the students of the university
think. Because of the short notice
given, only about fifteen students
picketed. But, even with this small
number, the Gainesville Sun (not
exactly known for its radicalism)
was able to employ the protest in
its criticism of Burnspolicy vis visa-vis
a-vis visa-vis the university.
Can anyone question the state statewide
wide statewide reaction had hundreds of stu students
dents students participated in the rally?
If only the great mass of critics
who love to point the finger of
irresponsibility at Freedom Party
would for once examine our poli policies
cies policies and think about the conse consequences
quences consequences of direct democratic
action, perhaps this campus will
begin to look like a university and
will shake off some of its archaic
shackles.
Alan Levin
Chairman of Freedom Party
rap
Meet Jean Graham:
The charming president of
Jean Gruham Cosmetics
will be in our cosmetic de department
partment department to counsel with
you about your personal
beauty and skin care prob problems.
lems. problems.
Let Jean Graham show
you how her Genii can
help you enjoy a more firm
skin, resistant to aging,
wrinkling and lining.
Jean will be in our cos cosmetic
metic cosmetic department on these
dates:
i
Thursday and Friday,
October 14th, 15th,
10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Call For Your j
Personal Appointment
JEAN GRAHAM
t COSMETICS
311 NW 13th St. £

Page 7



1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. Oct. 14, 1965

Page 8

[gator classifieds|

for rent
NEWLY DECORATED apartment
for University man. Call 376-9864.
11l SW 3 Ave. (B-27-3t-c).
MOBILE HOME, completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 2 bedrooms, 20 miles from
GainesviLe, on lake front location.
S6O a month, electricity furnished.
2 male seniors preferred. Contact
T. A. Hancock or J. Williams 475-
4471. (B-27-3t-p).
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED apart apartment.
ment. apartment. SSO. 419 NW 2 Ave. Call
McKinney-Green, Inc., Realtors.
FR 2-3617. (B-28-ts-c).
FURNISHED ROOM, private bath
and entrance. Daily maid service.
Central heat. TV cable connection.
5 mins, from campus. Car neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Available Oct. 18. $45. Call
372-5826 or 372-4592. (B-29-
st-c).
CLEAN, QUIET ROOM in NW sec section
tion section for male student. Refrigera Refrigerator,
tor, Refrigerator, no smoking. Deposit will hold
until Nov. 1. Call 376-0006. (B (B---29-1
--29-1 (B---29-1
6
personal
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 go on
sale Oct. 15. (J-15-10t-nc).
SARAH HOPE invites all her
friends and customers to visit her
at Rame Hair Stylist, 319 W. Univ.
Call 372-5549 for appointment. (J (J---28-3t-c).
--28-3t-c). (J---28-3t-c).
*"' * T
GAIL GYNNS Pot Pourrie Shop
at the Village Square. Classes in
tailoring Tuesday at 7:00 p.m.;
Custom designing Tuesday at 8:00
p.m.; knitting Wednesday at 10:30
a.m., beginning on Oct. 19 & 20.
FR 8-1001. (J-28-3t-c).
The LOACH would like to ask
Tena if it can have an appointment
to have its hair done for Home Homecoming?
coming? Homecoming? (J-29-lt-p).
ONE DOUBLE MOTEL ROOM,
available for Friday, Oct. 15 and
Saturday, Oct. 16. Located 2-1/2
miles this side of Starke. Call
Rick Zimmerman, 2-2913, room
647 anytime before 8 a.m. Friday.
(J-29-lt-p).
GIRLS, GIRLS, GIRLS, be on the
Go-Go with a coiffure by Felix of
Rames, 319 W. Univ. Ave. S2O
permanents, sls. sls permanents
$12.50. o Limit time only. Phone
372-5549. (J-29-3t-c).
I TWO COLOR HITS |
JAM ESI
PmSTEWARTI
pHENANPpJ
A UWVQBt rtCTUW

for sale
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).
HARD TOP fits all 1963-65 MG
Midgets or Sprites (without roll
up windows). Like new used 6
months. Can be seen at the Pure
Gasoline Station on 13 and Univ.
Ave. across from Wolfies. (A (A---27-st-p).
--27-st-p). (A---27-st-p).
ENGAGEMENT RINGS wholesale
prices, 1/2 of retail. Price plus
10% for my trouble. SBOO. ring
would be $440. Fully guaranteed.
Can get any styles, sizes or price.
Call Joseph Reda 2-1076 or see at
1304 NW 6 Ave., above Teds Ta Tavern.
vern. Tavern. (A-27-3t-c).
LIMITED MEMBERSHIPS are now
available in Triangle Flying Club.
Buy a part of 2 modern aitplanes
and learn to fly at worlds lowest
cost. Call Bill Burwell at 372-3563.
(A-28-3t-c).
1965 TRIUMPH TIGER CUB, still
under warranty, like new. Will
finance. Ph. 236-2287. Silver
Springs, Fla. (A-28-3t-c).
MOVING will sell: baby play playpen-bed,
pen-bed, playpen-bed, basic record player,
iron, baby bath. Call 372-7627.
(A-28-3t-c).
WOLLENSAK 4 track tape record recorder.
er. recorder. Model T-1515, Good condition.
SIOO. All assessories included.
Call 378-3776. (A-28-3t-c).
60 LB. BEN PEARSON BOW.Great
for target or hunting. Excellent
condition. SSO. 462-1904. (A-28-
3t-c).
LIK£ NEW ML .30 Cal Carbine.
1 30-shot Clip, 2 15s. 50 Rds
Ammo. S6O. Ph 372-6178. (A (A---29-ts-c).
--29-ts-c). (A---29-ts-c).
lost&found
LOST Gold charm bracelet be between
tween between Florida pool and Graham
Area. Reward. Call Bonnie 3-9176.
(L-28-2t-c).
FOUND key chain with many keys,
Chain of small hearts. Left at Gail
Gynns Pot Pourrie. (L-28-3t-c).
REWARD. 18 car. white gold band
diamond ring. Lost between Tigert
and Anderson Hall. Call 378-3640.
(L-29-ts-c).

They challenged the
and conquered a
M&Q DOROTHY McGUIRE and FESS PARKER
TECHNICOILOR*|
01957 Wall Disney Productions |BmmmmmmmMMmmm
j t>i :l i >

real estate
10 ACRE TRACT, 12 miles west
of city part wooded and part
cleared. $360 per acre SIOO down
$45. per month. Call Wayne Mason
c/o Ernest Tew Realty Inc., 376-
6461. (I2s6tc).
FOR SALE: 2 CBS HOUSES.
1, 5 rooms; 1, 6 rooms. Good
condition. Low down payments. No
reasonable offer refused. 2-3118.
(I2s stc).
MOBILE HOME SITES. 5 acres
for $1,650. Only $25. down and
$25. per month. 11 miles West of
Gainesville. Phone 5:30 to 6:30
p.m. only. 372-5219. (I-26-4t-c).
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Central heat, built-in
kitchen, newly painted. Carport
and storage area. Small downpay downpayment.
ment. downpayment. 372-3826. (I-24-ts-c).
autos
1963 FUTURA CONVERTIBLE.
Bucket seats, 4 speed transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, r & h, like new condition.
$1195. Call 8-4229 or see at 327
NW 15 Terr. (G-25-ts-c).
1961 IMP ALA CONVERTIBLE
beautiful metallic blue with match matching
ing matching interior and new top. V-8,
Automatic. PjS., P. 8., radio and
heater, good tires. SIOSO. Call
378-2647 after 5 p.m.(G-27-3t-c).
1 uTf#
1 23rd ROAD BtVP U
SATURDAY MORNING
From 10;30 to 2 p.m.
KW557
Duel Os The TitansX
Day At The Races!
8 And Cartoons
Children will not be
permitted to stay as-
B-B< tei^Teen i>^howiMii-i^^

autos
1960 RAMBLER AMERICAN.
Radio and heater. Four new tires.
Excellent condition. 372-9307.
Paul Kaiser. (G-28-2t-p).
1963 AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE.
Radio and heater. Clean. SIOSO.
Phone 8-3392. (G-28-3t-c).
1960 CHEVROLET IMPALA hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, white, radio and heater.
Powerglide 283. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Want SBSO or best offer.
Call 378-1187 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-c).
1958 ANGLIA. First $175. Call
2-2210 or see at 256-F Flavet 111.
(G-29- st-c).
help wanted
.-
CONTROLLER. Men to train for
controller assignment which offers
excellent opportunity for those
qualified. Age 25-38. College edu education,
cation, education, major in business adminis administration
tration administration or accounting. Experience
would be advantageous but not ab absolutely
solutely absolutely essential. Many outstand outstanding
ing outstanding employee benefits. Apply
Personnel Dept., Sears, Roebuck
and Co., 1420 NW 23Blvd.Gaines 23Blvd.Gainesville,
ville, 23Blvd.Gainesville, Fla. (E-28-10t-c).
MmIHI
1 XDOH***-WE I
3 EXCITING
New Hits!
FIRST AREA SHOWING
3 DAYS
ONLY
WETHUyiMr
I
KOMEKMUtt
EUIMETH ASMUY
p
Janes Game*
DKxVaNDYKe
EiKfSoMnea
ANgte CMcwnson TJWMfe
ALSO irtMMG
Emet MeRMaN EBSSIP
'UAOAM[ COM

help wanted
MALE OR FEMALE students to
work your own hours. Earns2.so Earns2.so
- Earns2.so per hour. Call 6-8830 after
7:00 p.m. for appointment. (E (E---27-3t-c).
--27-3t-c). (E---27-3t-c).
services
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).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Charlie
and Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coin
laundry, E-Z Wash, 1126W,Univ.
Ave. While doing your laundry at
E-Z Wash, Launder-It at 1122
W. Univ. Ave. is open till 9 p.m.
Mond. thru Fri. and from 8-6 on
Sat. for dry cleaning and shirt
service. (M-28-ts-c).
DOORS OPEN 12:30 P.M. STARTS
1 P.M. CONT* SHOWS ALL DAY
LAST DAY*
Wnm-iagM
Starts Tomorrow
A MOVIE THAT YOU
SHOULD NOT MISS!
-JUDITH CRIST,
on NBC-TV "TODAY" show
j
joseweiewne
laurenceHarvev-DirKOGaroe
juuecHnsne a
UarliiHl
an emassy picrures release wr
An Adult Picture
For Adult Auditncts.
No Childrens Tickets Sold
I ANTHONY QUINN I
I ALAN BATES I
I IRENE RAFAS I
I 12:45,3:25 I
I 6:05,8:45 I
Adults $1 I
I I
I uCOS I
I



gator
classifieds
services
DAILY CHILDCARE. Experienced
mother to care for children. Age 3
or older preferred. Inquire at 1743
NW 3 Place. (M-29-3t-c).
IRONING DONE IN MY HOME.
Call 6-4086 after 5 p.m. (M-29-
st-c).
wanted
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE, immedi immediate
ate immediate occupancy. 1 bedroom apt. in
Colonial Manor. Oct. rent already
paid. Call Barbara 8-3744. (C (C---27-st-c).
--27-st-c). (C---27-st-c).
ONE SHARP ROOMMATE to share
ultra-cool bachelors pad in Lake Lakeshore
shore Lakeshore Towers. Call 378-4138 after
5 p.m. (C-27-ts-c).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa or
points between. Every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.00
each way. Call 372-6450 after 6
p.m. Monday Thursday. (C-29-
1 t-c).
ROOMMATE DESIRED to share
private house. Ideal location quiet
neighborhood. 5 mins, from center
of campus. Screen porch and back backyard.
yard. backyard. Call 378-4303 after 6 p.m.
(t-29-st-c).
GATOR ADS SELL-
GATOR ADS SELL
WALT BANTZ (E.E.) j
of the 63 Bethlehem
Loop Course is an
engineer at our new,
SSO-million research
laboratories. Hes typical
of young men on the move |
at Bethlehem Steel.
Seniors and graduate
students in engineering and |
non-technical curricula will j
soon be interviewed for
the 1966 Bethlehem Loop
( ourse. We offer splendid
career opportunities in steel f
plant operations, research, |
sales, mining, accounting,
and other activities.
l*or detailed information,
pick up a copy of our
booklet, "Careers with
Bethlehem Steel and the
Loop Course, at your
1 lacement Office.
= X
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
Bethlehem!
steel I
inirinr r S

REACH...
Jjjgh
A*
§
Wit
.. .for the telephone
call for GATOR ADS
, University ext. 2832
Why
Are You
A Bore?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports a simple technique of
everyday conversation which
can pay you real dividends in
social and business advance advancement
ment advancement and works like magic to
give you poise, self confidence
and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence
others simply by what they say
and how they say it. Whether
in business, at social functions,
or even in casual conversations
with new acquaintances, there
are ways to make a good im impression
pression impression every time you talk.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to easy-tofollow
follow easy-tofollow rules for developing skill
in everyday conversation, the
publishers have printed full de details
tails details of their interesting self selftraining
training selftraining method in a new book.
Adventures in Conversation,
which will be mailed free to
anyone who requests it. No ob obligation.
ligation. obligation. Send your request to:
Conversation, 835 Diversey
Parkway, Dept 3707 Chicago
14, 111. A postcard will do.

Rhodesia Set
On Self Rule;
Strife Feared
By MICHAEL KEATS
SALISBURY, Rhodisia (UPI)
The white colonial government in
Rhodesia today ignored warnings
of an African bloodbath and went
ahead with plans to break away
from Britain.
Prime Minister lan Smith called
a cabinet meeting to discuss the
timetable for a unilateral declar declaration
ation declaration of independence, a move de designed
signed designed to retain minority rule
by the colonys 250,000 white set settlers
tlers settlers over 3.6 million restless
blacks.
The die is cast. Smith told
cheering welcomers Tuesday night
when he returned to Salisbury from
a week of fruitless talks in London
with British Prime Minister Har Harold
old Harold Wilson. Smith said it was an
even bet that Rhodesia would have
its independence by Christmas.
Wilson, in a dramatic address to
the British people Tuesday night,
pleaded with Smith to think agair
before taking an action that could
engulf wide areas of Africa in a
disastrous race war.
Many innocent people, men and
women of all races, black and
white, could lose their lives,
Wilson warned. It is a nightmare
with which I have to live, that
this could be enacted againon
British soil.
A so-called independence, il illegally
legally illegally taken, could start a chain
reaction in Africa of which no
one could see the end.
The British leader sent an ur urgent
gent urgent message to Smith asking him
to accept a commonwealth mission
in Salisbury to discuss terms of
independence. Britain insists on
eventual rule in Rhodesia by the
majority blacks.
But Smith appeared to have his
mind made up, despite Wilsons
pleadings and almost universal op opposition
position opposition to his terms for indepen independence
dence independence from the nations of the
world.
The United Nations General As Assembly,
sembly, Assembly, in a near unanimous vote,
Tuesday called on Britain to take
all measures, including the use of
force if necessary, to prevent a
unilateral declaration of independ independence.
ence. independence.
The vote was 107 to 2. The
General Assembly action was said
to have been quietly but firmly
pushed by the United States.
Potato
For Service, Call 6-6943
Special Delivery For Parties

NEW DAILY SCHEDULED AIR SERVICE
Gainesville . .Tampa ... Ft. Myers
NORTHBOUND SOUTHBOUND
City FLIGHT NUMBER City FLIGHT NUMBER
Leaves i 3 Leaves 2 4
Tampa 9:00a.m. 5:00 p.m. Gainesville io:loA.m. 6:00 p.m.
Arrives Arrives
. 9:50 A.M. 5:50 P.M. Tamnn 11:00 A.M. 6:50 P.M.
Gainesville lampa
advance reservations required on all flights
A fn Reservations & Information
FLORIDA tax, call 37-i6a
OR YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

r S 1
V M
y _^^9
I > '-
H |w T: v -3
9 % ' fW sMlipf hr v
i jdHH9P|S -9 v \
$: $:
I Spirit Hats On Sale i
iV & Over 1000 spirit hats" will go on sale today. The hats are being ::
$: sold by student government as morale boosters for football games. ::
::: The hats will be sold at the information center across from the |:|:
i : > hub from 1:30 to 5 this afternoon. $*
**
The hats sell for $3.50. No profit is made according to Bruce ::
:$ Culpepper, president of the student body. ::
The idea for the hats first originated with Culpepper. Several :j:j
:: hundred of the hats have already been sold. 1 :*
j:j: ;?
./ t .v.v.v,v.v.y t .v.v.y/ t .;.v.v.v Vv; ;v;*vvVv;vV';'/.';s,*;\ ;v/;*Xy;v,;.v,v.;.v.v.;.;.;.v.v.;.v.;.y i
Journalism Students
Compete For Money

By STEFANIE JARVIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Journalism students and pre prejournalism
journalism prejournalism majors will begin to
compete for a SSOO prize as the
annual Hearst Publications con contest
test contest gets under way this month.
Anyone who has written a story
that has been published in the past
few months is eligible to enter it
in the contest.
The William Randolph Hearst
Contest, in which articles by
journalism students are submitted
and judged for cash scholarships,
begins this month and continues
through April.
There are different categories
each month, as well as prizes.
A student may enter one previous previously
ly previously printed story each month, and
each month 10 scholarships are
awarded.
General news writing is this
months category and includes all
news stories, except editorials and
reports of speeches. Deadline is
November 1.
Stories should be submitted to
Hugh Cunningham, associate prof professor
essor professor of journalism. A committee
from the school of journalism will
evaluate the stories and select the >
best two. These will be awarded
$25 each and sent on to the nation- |
al monthly contest.

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

In the national contest, v?hich
includes entries from 45 colleges,
10 winners are chosen.
ships are awarded--SSOO for first
place, down to SIOO for tenth.
This month last the two national
entries from the UF won first
and fourth place. Entries in the
National Hearst contest will be
judged by Associated Press and
United Press personnel and the
executive editor of the Chicago
Daily News.
Competition should be heavy
this month, said Cunningham,
since many of our students in interned
terned interned on newspapers this sum summer.
mer. summer. Stories written during the
summer are eligible this month
only.
Charles Reed and Mrs. Patricia
Wilkenson were UF students in
last years national finals. This
competition includes students win winning
ning winning two national monthly scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships. Mrs. Wilkenson rated
third in the nation, whiclj was
the highest womans position.
Monthly categories yet to come
include editorials, features and
investigative writing.
GATOR ADS SELL]

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965

MED STUDENT SCHOLARSHIP
Robert Fennell 111 right, second-year medi medical
cal medical student at the UF, is congratulated by
R P. Mathison, manager of the Gainesville
office of the Peninsular Life Insurance
Company, as he and Dr. Emanuel Suter, dean
o f the College of Medicine, present the student
with a S3OO check representing the Peninsular
Insurance Foundation Scholarship.

New Gains
In Skin Grafts
CHICAGO (UPI) The suc successful
cessful successful preservation and trans transplantation
plantation transplantation of human skin which
had been kept in super-cold stor storage
age storage for up to 608 days has been
reported in the Journal of the
American Medical Association.
Skin banks, the authors point pointed
ed pointed out, are not new, but there has
been difficulty in preserving skin
for long periods. Human skin
quickly deteriorates when merely
refrigerated. Hard freezing of
the skin ofter destroys its ability
to survive when transplanted.
The authors, Drs. Ronald Ber Bergren
gren Bergren and Herndon G. Lehr of the
University of Pennsylvanias
School of Medicine, described how
they soaked split-thickness skin in
protective solutions of glyceronor
the experimental drug, Dsmo, and
then gradually cooled it to temper temperatures
atures temperatures as low as minus 385 de degrees
grees degrees fahrenheit. A liquid ni nitrogen
trogen nitrogen freezer was used.
Using the skin thus stored, 12
of 26 transplants of the patients
own skin were permanently success successful,
ful, successful, he said.
Six of 12 homografts, or trans transplants
plants transplants from donors, survived for
at least 10 days. There was a
high percentage of success when
the body areas on which the skin
was grafted was in good condition.
When applied side by side on
a mans face, there was no ap apparent
parent apparent difference in fresh skin
grafts and tissue which had been
stored five months, they said.
Board Names
Dobson
Drex Dobson was appointed to
the Board of Student Publications
by SG President Bruce Culpepper
yesterday.
Dobson, 4AS from Cocoa, was
named to replace Ron Spencer,
IL.W, who resigned when he was
elected to a Leg Council seat in
the recent election.
Dobson, a transfer from Florida
State University, is assistant
managing editor of The Alligator,
copy editor of the 1966 Seminole
and a member of Sigma Delta Chi
Journalism fraternity. He is affili affiliated
ated affiliated with Sigma Chi social frater- 1
nity.

J(|E|flfl f MsL W flfei: \
ggg Mm ml 1 iiw
Dont look now. But a keen machine called Toronado has designs on you. Out to get you
with a new way of goingfront wheel drive that puts the traction where the action is!
Extra stretch-out room for six. (Flat floors, you know.) Full-view side windows.
Draft-free ventilation. Many other swinging etceteras! Like we say, Toronado has
designs on you. Or is it the other way around! LOOK TO OLDS FOR THE NEW!
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I | QLDSMOBILE |
... in a Rocket Action Car7 6 * t t 00 ** i ct, " ,s s vou tAl TOMY

Loans Given To Nine Students

Nine finance students in the UFs
College of Business Administra Administration
tion Administration received scholarship loans
this week from the Florida
Bankers Educational Foundation.
Roger Taylor of Gainesvilles
Citizens National Bank made the
scholarship loan presentations,
covering the cost of tuition and
books for a full year of study.
Purpose of the loan fund is to
assist students entering their jun junior
ior junior year in a Florida university

Architecture Lecture
Series Scheduled Here

The first in a series of public
lectures sponsored by the Depart Department
ment Department of Architecture at the UF
is scheduled at 8 p.m., Oct. 21,
in Room 103-B of the College of
Architecture ans Fine Arts com complex.
plex. complex.
Timothy E. Johnson, a member
of the Computer Aided Design
Project of the Massachusetts In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology, will be the
guest speaker.
Johnosn will give an illustrated
talk Sketchpad demonstrat demonstrating
ing demonstrating how the human designer can

who plan to major in finance and
need financial assistance.
Since the Foundations inception
in 1954, more than 200 Florida
students have used its funds to help
defray their educational expenses.
The Florida Bankers Asso Association
ciation Association of Orlando works with the
Universitys placement officers,
helping to establish scholarship
loan recipients with banks in the
state after their graduation.

construct and manipulate two and
three dimensional figures in a
natural manner, assisted by a com computer
puter computer console.
Blind Man Guilty
INVERNESS, Scotland (UPI)
Ronald K. McGillivray admitted
Monday charges of housebreaking,
including one in which he climbed
30 feet up a drain pipe and walked
along a ledge.
McGillivray is blind.

Recipients are listed below by
hometown:
ClearwaterLouis A. Maleski.
Eau GallieRoger L. Brown
Jacksonville Larry T. Hall
PalmettoDonald O. Murray
St. PetersburgHenry Mallue
TitusvilleTruman G.Scarbro G.Scarbroough.
ough. G.Scarbroough.
Winter Haven James R. Jeffery
Winter ParkCharles S. Rosen Rosenfelt.
felt. Rosenfelt.
FUNLAHD
AMUSEMENT
CENTER
WHERE STUDENTS
MEET FOR RECREATION
GAI NESVILLE'S
LARGEST SELECTION
OF GAMES
1011 W. University Ave.
2 Blocks From Campus



Isl ~
i.i ALAN PENCHANSKYmJ
was not printed in its entirety. My concluding remarks concern-
Hng Bruno Walters recording of Mahlers First Symphony were
Accidentally ommitted.
However, FEAR NOT! There IS away to avail ones self of this in-
deletion: 1) Dash back to your room and carefully tear my
column out of your scrapbook. 2) Place a dotted line between
four and five. 3) Cut along the dotted line and insert the
Allowing:
Granted that Walters interpretation is definitive, that Mahler did
intend for the symphony to be slow and relaxed I enjoyed the
jggAeinsdorf performance far more, and consider it a superior conception
m the work. This all leads one to an interesting question. Is the defini-
BjHve interpretation best solely because it is definitive? Or can someone
Ahieve better than the artists own realization of his work?
Very recently I heard a series of arguments condemning recorded
|||Ausic and extolling the virtues of the concert performance. Admittedly,
- fA l* ve performance IS the most thrilling musical experience (for
// AtHER than purely musical reasons). However, the greatest music is
A)T always made in concert.
*|fe.BConcerts invariably contain mistakes records generally do not.
Arts does not mean that the recording artist strives for nothing more
Aan mechanical perfection. A recording is the culmination of any
Amtx r of performances, and that recording is finished only when the
Atist has on tape a performance with which he is interpretively, AND
Bechanically satisfied. Its also interesting to note that vast numbers
\ 0* musicians, critics and observers feel the greatest music is made
R. C. A. Victors releases for the month of October are
Afiree noteworthy recordings. The first two are on the discount Vic Vicipflola
ipflola Vicipflola label: Hector Berliozs oratorio, L Enfance Du Christ, with
Munch and the Boston Symphony Orchestra and Rachmaninoffs
Hpcond Symphony, Sir Adrian Boult conducting the London Phil-
HgEfmonic Orchestra.
The Berlioz is superb. Munch is the foremost Berlioz conductor of
OUT time, and the reappearance of this famous recording (at bargain
I prices) is great cause for rejoicing. The Rachmaninoff is a brooding
Tchaii ovskian work, and the performance is as fine as any on records.
Finally Victor will release this month a five-record set of the com complete
plete complete Schubert Symphonies. The set is doubly unique in being the first
complete recording of these works, and offering a FINISHED perfor performance
mance performance of the UNFINISHED Symphony.
Texans To Build
New LBJ Library

iJSTIN, Texas (CPS) -- Con ConH&ction
H&ction ConH&ction plans are underway for
1111 l Lyndon B. Johnson Library
University of Texas.
The Fourth presidential library,
ISwill be the first to have been
Bnned and constructed during a
Residents term in office.
I Vm" Y GO TO THE
B / HEAD OF THE
I (4 \ I CLASS IN A
SJ Ml PENDLETON
BFV I SUIT. GALA
gj PLAIDS AND
||\ SOLIDS. SIZES
In 8-16. ALL
W m VIRGIN WOOL
| I M M ...EXCLUSIVE
I fmnklinS
B Blown l
B College Shop*
B ESTABLISHED 1938
B Located in
I
1 saJARt J
2 401 S.W. 13th St.
I Store Hours: 9-5:30
I Daily. Friday 9-9 p.m.
|L

W. W. Heath, chairman of the
Texas board of regents, said the
regents hoped to select an archi architect
tect architect at the November meeting of
the board.
The library was spared any
delay when Congress passed a
resolution by Texas Rep. Jack
Brooks to waive a 60-day waiting
period before construction plans
could begin.
According to federal law, the
President files his proposal with
Congress and it, within 60 days,
neither the House or Senate ob objects,
jects, objects, construction of such an arch archival
ival archival depository will proceed.
Brooks said he sought to waive
the rule since Congress might
adjourn before the time is up and
the construction would then be
delayed until the next session.

LATE TO CUSS?
Be on time with a dependable
ZENITH Clock Radio
from...
COUCHS
seFandihear the complete
SELECTION OF ZENITH
CLOCK RADIOS MS 95
am or am-fm radios
/"VM ir*Ll f C 608 N MA,N STREET
CUUCrI 3 376-7171 or 378-1681

Popular
Music
NEW YORK (UPI) The first'
album on Adlai Stevenson since
his death on a London street leaves
something to be desired even
though it will become an historical
item.
The two-side LP, Adlai E.
Stevenson. The Voice of the
Uncommon Man (MGME-4329D),
is devoted mostly to his speeches
as U. S. Ambassador to the United
Nations. It was here that Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson emerged as a recognized
statesman and for this reason
the recording is important.
But it skims too lightly over
Stevensons remarkable but im impossible
possible impossible campaigns for the pres presidency
idency presidency against the most popular
man in the years between the
end of World War II and the
election of John F, Kennedy.
There is sonie dialogue be between
tween between Stevenson and Dwight D.
Eisenhower, enough to justify this
part of the recording. But missing
are some of the electrifying and
often witty speeches madebyStev madebyStevenson
enson madebyStevenson during his first dampaign
for the presidency. Surely the
tapes of these speeches must be
available and certainly it would
be no desecration of Stevensons
memory to hear them again.
And it is hoped that reaction to
this first record--which will be
a gem for future generations generationsmight
might generationsmight inspire MGM to search for
more material about Stevenson
who even his most sincere op opponents
ponents opponents will admit was an uncom uncommon
mon uncommon man.
SELECTED SINGLESTeII
Her by Frankie Randall (RCA
Victor 478681, Whats That You
Got? by Fats Domino (Mercury
72485), The Cincinatti Kid by
Ray Charles (ABC-Paramount 54-
10720), Lets Hang On! by The
Four| Seasons (Phillips 40317)
Youve Got To Hide Your Love
Away by The Silkies (Fontana
F-1525).
FOR TEEN AGERSOut of
Our Heads by The Rolling Stones
(London PS 429) and Whats New
Pussycat? by Tom Jones (Parrot
PAS 71006). The Rolling Stones
LP includes I Get No Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction while With These Hands
is a standout in the Tom Jones
album.
LPs OF THE WEEK--Mono:
George Wright Plays Richard
Rogers (Dot DLP 3656), a good
organ session that will delight
Rogers vast following. Stereo:
Warm and Willing by Norrie
Paramour (Capitol ST 2357), Para Paramour
mour Paramour orchestra plays Jimmy Mc-
Hughs hits, among thorn Where
Are You and Lost n a Fog.

*. .j
y&*
* '¥ *'*s?£'
THE SANDWICH MAN
Joe Levy, 6 JM, is walking around between two boards as part
of initiation for Alpha Delta Sigma advertising fraternity. ADS
pledges annually make up, sell, and walk around campus for a week
with the boards as part of their initiation.
Television Might Come
To U.S., Viet Troops

SAIGON (UPI) U. S. officials
here are studying the possibility
of bringing television to Viet Nam.
A U. S. spokesman said a pro proposal
posal proposal to set up televison broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting facilities aimed at both
the Vietnamese and U. S. troops
was being considered.
There has been some talk about
i MODERN I
Shoe Repair Shopl
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I And I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat 1 1 Bank I
| FR 6-5211 I

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

it, the spokesman said There
would be, of course,physical
and cost problems involved, he
said.
If such a system came into
being, it would be the first in
the Cambodia- Laos- Veit Nam
area.
The spokesman said under the
proposal being discussed presently
the Vietnamese government would
be given a portion of the day's
program to aid broadcasts at the
Vietnamese citizenry.
Students Would
Rather Burn
MUSKLGON, Mich. (UPI)
Students at Muskegon County Com Community
munity Community College are going to have
to do better in their fire drills
than they did last week.
Fireman said some students took
time to grab lunches and clothing
from lockers and them sauntered
out of the building. One class
didnt know what the bell meant and
Just sat there, while in other
classes the bell was ignored.
Fireman termed the drill un unsuccessful.
successful. unsuccessful.

Page 11



Page 12

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. Oct. 14, Itfba

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NOT AGAIN! ...YES, AGAIN

The mystery bunny has struck again,
have appeared on the Dr. Murphree
communist plot to take over, maybe?

B IKL B
s
\ & -Bii

FOOD SERVICE MAN:
pass the biscuits

Food Service Caters To 16,000 Gators

fans. This time on a tree near Murphree Hall. Other bunnies
statue and on a walkway outside the Florida Union. A vicious

By WINIFRED K. VASS
Alligator Staff Writer
They feed people.
A widely smiling Gator wearing
a chefs cap, carrying a steaming,
covered dish, with a dish towel
slung dashingly through the crook
of his arm, symbolizes the Food
Service Division of the UF.
A staff of approximately 350 reg regular
ular regular employees, 30 part-time em employees
ployees employees and 20 students all work
under Food Service Director Gay
H. Welborn, and Mrs. Grace
McCabe Madden, administrative
diet.
A centrally-planned menu is
used throughout a system of eight
cafeterias and three Snack Bars,
which together provide the dining
room table for the student family
of over 16,000. sls coupon books
of meal tickets are available for
use in the cafeterias.
The Student Service Center
serves the largest average num number
ber number of people served daily, a total
of nearly 4,000. The Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, remodeled and redecorated
last year, is next with an estimat estimated
ed estimated 3,000 fed each day. Broward
and then Rawlings cafeterias follow
with an estimated 2,500 and 2,400
daily eaters respectively.
The average numutr of nungry
people patronizing the Snack Bars
ranges from arou. 500 at Tolbert
Hall to an estimated 3,200 served
daily at the Can pus Club.
A special Athletic Dining Room
serves around 150 athletes three
meals a day, conforming with the
training requirements of the sea season.
son. season.
- More meals are served on Mon Mondays,
days, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays than
on other days of the week. As
would be expected, the three
favorite items are French Fries,
for which a bid of 150,000 lbs.

was given out this year, hamburg hamburgers
ers hamburgers made from U. S. prime beef,
bought by the ton and coffee, 50,000
lbs. of which are drunk annually
on the campus.
There are unique services pro provided
vided provided which range far beyond the
provision of a staple meat-and meat-andpotatoes
potatoes meat-andpotatoes diet for hungry students
needing three good meals a day.
For a barbecue or a banquet, a
pick-up or a picnic, there is a
wide choice of foods available for
every sort of eating occasion. The
Walnut Room, seating a group of
30, the Blue Room, seating 115,
the West Blue Room, seating 40 and
the East Blue Room, seating 60,
are all available for social enter entertainment
tainment entertainment as well as the Banquet
Hall, which accomodates 325.
If a ritzy tea is slated for the
calendar, those in charge may se select
lect select anything from Petits Fours
and Hors doeuvres to Napoleons,
Cream Puffs or Eclairs, served
with tea, coffee, punch, orFrappe,
a mixture of sherbert and punch.
Hawaiian Luaus are a specialty,
with exotic dishes from a book of
special Luau Recipes, prepared by
Mrs. McCabe to be served to 100
a recipe.
A new service offered to the
parents of UF students this year
has brought wide response
KISER 7 ?
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN ST.
NEW OLYMPIAS
PORTABLE SMITH SMITHCORONA
CORONA SMITHCORONA ELECTRICS
Used All other Makes Port Portables,
ables, Portables, Manuals, Electrics.
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS AND
MONTHLY TERMS
Typewriters

Students Respond
To VISTA Here =

Representatives of VISTA (Vol (Volunteers
unteers (Volunteers in Service to America)
were greeted with response from
400 students during their three
day stay on the UF campus last
week.
Joan Larson, one of four VISTA
workers here, said interest was
excellent. Nearly 100 of the 400
students who made inquiries at the
information booth across from the
Hub later made application for the
group.
VISTA, an offshoot of President
Johnsons war on poverty program,
assists people in city slums, mi migrant
grant migrant camps, hospitals, Indian
reservations wherever poverty
exists. Congress has allocated
S2O million for the Vista ope ration
this year.
Mrs. Larson and her colleagues
gave students first hand facts about
the efforts and progress of VISTA
and sponsored a film presentation,
Small Miracles, illustrating
practical aspects.
Goal for VISTA is enrollemnt
of 6,000 members working in low
income districts throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. There are currently about
2,000 volunteers.
Representatives have toured
major campuses in the United
States to encourage students to
apply for the domestic Peace
Corps work.
VISTA workers receive a small
salary, plus a SSO monthly bonus
paid at the end of the volunteer
period. Allowances also are made
for clothing and travel.
The UF was tested by VISTA

throughout the U. S. and from as
far away as Germany. Persona Personalized
lized Personalized birthday cakes, Goody
Boxes" for extra nibbling or Sur Survival
vival Survival Kits" for exam week may be
sent to students at the parents
request.

sliekons
Out and out loafers with foam insoles inside. I
Handsewn black or cordo or antiqued ivy wood
leather. J. C. Roberts Shoes $12.95 to $20.95 J
Budget not up to J. C. Roberts,young man? Ask for Kingsway Shoes $8 95 to SI 095 I
Wouldnt you like to be in our shoes? Most of America is. International Shoe Co., St.Louis,Mo' 1
Available at these fine stores:
Pniilips Shoe Store, 2460 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauder- 1
dale, Fla.; Phillips Soe Store, 232 S.W. 40th Ave.. 1
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Phillips Shoe Store, 1912 Holly- 1
wood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.; Phillips Shoe Store 505 1
- West 49th SL, Hialeah, Fla.; Purcell Co., 301 W. S
Church St., Orlando, Fla.; Edge Co.,Groveland Fla 1

last spring to determine enthusiam
and 300 students inquired about
the program at that time.
Ramada Inn
HostS'Seminar
Better Water and Better Ser Service
vice Service will be the theme for the
annual meeting of the Southeastern
Seminar on Water Conditioning at
8 a.m. tomorrow at the Ramada Inn.
The seminar, sponsored by the
UF, will adjourn at 11 a.m. Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Proprietors of water condi conditioning
tioning conditioning plants in the Southeastern
United States will hear informative
talks on improving customer ser service
vice service and their managerial abili abilities.
ties. abilities.
The State Board of Health will
be represented by David Lee. The
meeting is an effort to acquaint
owner of water plants with re recent
cent recent achievements in water con conditioning
ditioning conditioning and to improve efficiency
in service.
Movies Scheduled
Scheduled movies for this week weekend
end weekend at the Medical Center Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium are: Friday, 7 and 9p.m.,
For Love or Money, staring
Kirk Douglas, Mitzi Gaynor, Gig
Young, and Julie Numar; 7 and 9
p.m., Saturday and 3 p.m., Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, No Man Is an Island,
staring Jeffery Hunter, Barbara
Parez.
ROY SIEG
FLYING SERVICE
Air Taxi Service
Flight Instruction
Call Us Day Or Night
Air Taxi To All
Football Games
STENGEL FIELD
372-2911



riew Student Insurance
lan Bidding Will Open

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
iKids for new insurance for the
[Hlent body will be sent out this

Biology Prof Attends Meet
r. George K. Davis, director of the Division of Biological Sciences
the UF, was amony scientists from 20 countries who recently
icipated in international meetings, seeking ways of providing
e meat for the worlds growing population.
s chairman of the section on use and management of biological
Bources for the international biological program, Dr. Davis attended
tings in Aberdeen, Scotland and Cambridge, Engalnd.
Scientists from every continent were represented at the sessions,
ted to studying methods of providing additional meat through
er management of wild aminals.
r. Davis indicated investigators throughout the world will be
arching the possibility that in so-called marginal lands ap apiable
iable apiable quantities of meat may be produced through control of
, forag-eating animals. Some of these lands are semi-arid
m ii
II
CAN YOU SOLVE THIS SIMPLE EQUATION?
How many ways can you wear this 4-piece suit by
h.i.s? Actually, you can go on and on -for in
one wrap-up package heres a suit that keeps
you looking your best all-ways! Whats in it.
for you? You get a natural shoulder jacket, with
lapped seams, patch pockets, hooked vent and
a puW-out handkerchief in the breast pocket
to match jacket lining. You get. a matching vest
that reverses to a contrasting side. *ou get
two pairs of Post-Grad slacks (regular cuffs and
belt loops).. .one pair matches, the other con contrasts.
trasts. contrasts. Put em all together 3nd you've got it
made-all year long! ...
...in long-wearing rayon Reverse Twist jy.yj
. .in Acrilan acrilic wool herringbone
and homespuns 55.00
K B-L Men's Wear
' THE STORE WITH MORE
" \ GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER ...
**; 1302 NORTH MAIN STREET
JOa.m. to 9 p.m. FREE_PARjONG

month, Mike Malaghan, secretary
of the interior, announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
The Student-Faculty Insurance

Board met last week and decided
to ask for bids on a group term
life insurance program, travel in insurance
surance insurance and materials insurance.
The travel insurance bids will
be sent out Oct. 15.
The group term life insurance
will be a package deal with the
health and accident policy. The
purpose of this policy is to bring
lower rates for the health and
accident insurance, Malaghan ex explained.
plained. explained.
A few companies have express expressed
ed expressed interest in the plan and will
be sent the specifications.
UF students will be able to buy
insurance under the life insurance
plan or under the health and ac accident
cident accident insurance plan. The term
life insurance is convertible into
a full life insurance policy at
age 28.
The travel insurance will
probably include approximately 26
organizations and 2,000 students.
The coverage will be in addition
to coverage individual students will
hold and will insure students on
University trips.
The materials insurance is to
include fire and theft insurance for
the movable and stationary sup supplies
plies supplies of UF organizations.
SG would like to take all exist existing
ing existing fire-theft policies for organ organizations
izations organizations and put them under one
policy, Malaghan said.
The insurance will be for cov coverage
erage coverage during the next two school
years. The companies involved
will have an option to bid on one
or two year contracts.
But, the two-year contract will
have to be on a guaranteed level,
Malaghan said.
Photography
Exhibit Set
One of the most recent exhi exhibitions
bitions exhibitions of outanding contemporary
photography will be featured on
display in the UF's Teaching Gal Gallery
lery Gallery of the Department of Art
during the next four weeks.
Showing from tomorrow through
Nov. 12, the exhibition, Photo Photography
graphy Photography 64, presents the work
of 25 world-famous photographers.
Among those featured are Ansel
Adams, Henri Cartier-Bresson,
Man Ray, Moholy-Nagy, Edward
Steichen, Alfred Stieglitz and Ed Edward
ward Edward Weston.
The exhibition includes 125
photographs with each Individual
contributor represented by a sel selection
ection selection of five prints. The George
Eastman House of Photography
of Rochester, N. Y., sponsors
the touring attraction.
| BEST SELLERS |
I'M i
(Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
Pieties
THE SOURCEJames Micbener
THE OREEN BERETSRobin Moore
UP THE DOWN BTAIRCASEBeI Kkuf Kkufmsn
msn Kkufmsn
THE LOOKING OLABS WAR John
Le Carre
THE MAN WITH THE GOLDEN OUN
lan Fleming
HOTELArthur Halley
THE AMBASSADOR MorrU Weat
THE NIOHT OP CAMP DAVUDFletch DAVUDFletcher
er DAVUDFletcher Knebel
DONT STOP THE CARNIVAL
Herman Wouk
THE RABBI Noah Gordon
Nesletles
THE MAKING OP THE PRESIDENT
Theodore H. White
INTERN Dr X. Harper
IS PARIS BURNINQ? Larry Colllne
and Dominique Laplerre
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY: THE PSY PSYCHOLOGY
CHOLOGY PSYCHOLOGY OP HUMAN RELATION RELATIONSHIPS
SHIPS RELATIONSHIPS Eric Berne
MARKINGS Dkg Hammarskjold
A OIFT OP PROPHECY Ruth
Montgomery
THE OXFORD HISTORY OP THE
AMERICAN PEOPLESamuel Eliot
Morlson
SIXPENCE IN HER BHOE Phyllis
McGinley
MANCHILD IN THE PROMISED LAND
Claude Brown
NEVER CALL RETREATBruce Cation

IBBBmBBBBBBBB pr -w,
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PRETTY PAT
Former Miss Lakeland, Pat Goodman, 4BA, pauses for a shot
after a day of classes. In addition to working for her sorority,
ADPI, she is Army Sweetheart.

I Students Protest g
I'Raf Fink Clause I
***
# V*
# V*
*: AMHERST, Mass. (CPS) ~ig
Students at Amherst College#
are protesting a new set
parietal rules, a so-#
called rat-fink clause#
# which makes all residents in#
each dormitory responsible;:-:
# for reporting violations of thej:|:
# social code. ::
/' Student protest has taken#
# the form of college-wide dis- #
:: cusslons and letters to the #
student paper, the Amherst:s
Student. About 100 sutdents#
# have not handed in signed:.:
# honor code cards, by which*:
v a student indicates he Is wil wil#
# wil# ling to abide by the social #
# code, Including the rat-fink *:
# clause.

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Gator-Ole Miss
Movie On Tap
Free movies of Floridas
football victory over Mississippi
will be shown tonight at 8 p.m.
in the auditorium of the Medical
Sciences Building on the campus.
Sponsored by the University of
Florida Alachua County Alumni
Club, the movies will be narrated
by a University Athletic Depart Department
ment Department staff member.
The Names Joyce
HINGHAM, Mass. () A
North Weymouth girl will have
Identical first and last names when
she weds.
Miss Joyce Mary Barrett ap applied
plied applied Thursday for a license to
wed Joseph C. Joyce of Hing Hingham.
ham. Hingham. Her mothers maiden name
was Celia Joyce. His mother's
maiden name was Mary A. Bar Barrett.
rett. Barrett.
The two families are not re related.
lated. related.

Page 13



Steve Spurrier Nations, Gator Best

Florida quarterback Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier is the second football player
in Florida history to be selected
national back of the week.
This is certainly a deserving
tribute for the performance Steve
turned in last Saturday, but as Steve
said himself, it wouldnt have been
possible without the blocking we
had up front, said Coach Ray
Graves.

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AMERICA'S BEST BACK: Steve Spurrier Gains On Ole Miss
Harriers Split With Miami

A unique cross-country meet
yesterday saw Frank Lagotic, Flo Florida
rida Florida Track Club and UF transfer
student, outdistance 28 runners to
set a course record for four miles
of 19:58.4.
Four teams--the University of
Miami, the Florida varsity, the
Florida Freshmen, and the Florida
Track Club--raced at the same
time, with the University of Miami
competing individually with each of
the other squads. None of the three
Florida entries raced their entries
against each other.
The Hurricanes managed but one
win, and suffered two defeats.
The talented freshmen whipped
frank lagotic
Sets New Record

The Associated Press elected
the Florida quarterback for the
honor on the strength of his per performance
formance performance in the Gators 17-0 vic victory
tory victory over Mississippi.
Bernie Parrish was the other
Florida back to receive the award.
Parrish got the award in 1957 for
his effort in a 14-7 victory over
Vanderbilt. Parrish is now playing
defense for the Cleveland Browns.

Miami, 27-32. The Florida Track
Club swept through to a 27-30 tri triumph.
umph. triumph. The Florida varisty was
narrowly beaten, 30-25.
Freshman Harry Drake took
second in overall competition, with
a clocking of 20:29. The University

The Young Man
l ? 'lk in the Know
kc-ii Viv iia.
Likes the wav natural
* shoulder suits and sport
Bv ; a
It
[A
B
*Du Font's
trademark.
Better T hing* for Better
' through Chemistry

The Florida Alligator^

Steve is certainly worthy of the
award, and we are all proud of
him, said Graves.

of Miami garnered third, fourth,
and fifth, but their next man fin finished
ished finished 21st.
Mickey Haddock, a freshman,
captured sixth position, while Diet Dieter
er Dieter Gebhard, seventh, was the first
varsity man to finish.

Thursday. Oct. 14, 1965

Page 14

Steve is amazing, he just goes
out and does a great job each week
and gets better and better. Now,
hes breaking records he just set
earlier in the season.
Against Ole Miss, Spurrier com completed
pleted completed 18 of 31 passes for 223
yards and thus broke his own mark
of 17 compeltions set in the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State game. He also ran
up 245 yards in total offense to
break his own mark of 239, also
set in the Mississippi State game.
Spurrier also punted twice in
Saturdays game for an average
of 47.5 yards per kick, with one
of the punts going out of bounds
on the Rebel five-yard-line.
In four games this season Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier has 696 yards of total offense.
Hes completed 55 of 99 passes
for 645 yards and three touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and carried the ball 53 times
for 51 yards and two touchdowns.
The junior quarterback, not even
half way through his career, is
already the third-leading passer
in Gator history with 1589 yards in

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SPORTS

14 games. This mark is only topped
by Tom Shannon with 1766 yards
and Haywood Sullivan with 2016
yards.
Steve is steadily closing in on
many career records and has im improved
proved improved his performance each week
thus far, the Florida coach said.
At Wednesdays practice,
Graves said the Gators were look looking
ing looking better in their preparation for
the homecoming game with North
Carolina State but reported that
flankerback Jack Harper would
probably miss the game.
Jacks ankle injurv hasnt
cleared up as soon as we thought iij
would, and if he doesnt practice
Thursday, we will probably hold
him out of Saturdays game,
Graves said.
Fullback John Feiber returned to
practice at full speed Wednesday
and will play Saturday.
Richard Trapp or Hal Seymour
will start in place of Harper Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Graves reported.



gators picked BY 20

Arkansas Rates One Over Texas

NEW YORK (UPI) Texas and
Arkansas, the nations second and
third ranked teams, meet this Sat*
urday at Fayetteville, Ark., with

Grant Throws Mud At Dodgers;
Smacks Homer Enroute To Win

MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL
(UPI) Bubbling Jim Grant fol followed
lowed followed his mothers recipe and ad advice
vice advice Wednesday to pitch the Minn Minnesota
esota Minnesota Twins into a deadlock for
the world baseball championship.
Shes been living with me about
three weeks, he said, and she
was concerned about my pitching
with two days of rest.
She told me I should do my
best and hope my best was good
enough. I thought about this many
times during the game.
Grant and Twins Manager Sam


Breaks Went Against LA

MINNE APOLIS ST. PAUL
(UPI) A spike that caught in
the dirt and a mental blunder by
Maury Wills were contributing fac factors
tors factors to the Los Angelas Dodgers
5-1 loss to Minnesota Wednesday.
Claud Osteen, the losing pitcher,
said that he caught the spikes
of his right shoe in the dirt
of the pitching mound as he de delivered
livered delivered the pitch that Bob Allison
hit for a two-run homer.
My spikes caught in the dirt
just as I turned loose the ball
and I knew at that moment it
was gone. I even yelled before
the ball got to the plate Oh my
goodness, Osteen related.
It was the only bad pitch I
threw, Osteen continued. It
was a fast ball high and right
down the middle of the plate.

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the figthe home team favored by one
slim point in a game that may
determine the national champion.
However, before either can hope

Mele agreed that he pitched one
of his best games in the 5-1
triumph.
What a job that guy did.
Mele exclaimed. It was one of
his better games. He threw good.
When I picked him I didnt
know how far he could go, but I
never thought of taking him out.
I dont know what he said after
his home run. There was too
much noise.
Grant estimated that the had
hit two or three home runs
in the major leagues but he added

It should have been way inside
on an 0-2 pitch but my caught
spike threw me off stride.
Wills, the little Dodger short shortstop
stop shortstop who sparked them to three
consecutive victories in Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, was involved in another
key play in the sixth inning just
before Jim Grant slammed his
three-run homer.
Bob Alliston attempted to steal
second base with one out and the
batter, Don Mincher, was called
out on strikes. Catcher Johny
Roseboro threw to Wills covering
second but umpire Tony Venson
called Allison safe. As Wills
turned to argue. Allison overslid
the bag and could have been out.
but Wills failed to notice it.
Id rather not talk about it,
said the Dodger captain.

* fjr
to ascend to the top spot, Neb Nebraskas
raskas Nebraskas powerful Cornhuskers will
have to be dealt with. Coach Bob
Devaneys high scoring eleven fig figthe

I cant remember when I hit the
last one.
Grant said it was a breaking
pitch by Howie Reed which he
clubbed 392 feet into the left
field bleachers, and he said he
was expecting it.
I was looking for it he said,
because I knew Reed wouldnt
throw me a fast ball after inten intentionally
tionally intentionally walking Frank Quilici. I
was just trying to hit it up the
middle.
Grant said he thought he pit pitched
ched pitched well the second time, we got
off to a bad start, he said.
It turned out that while his arm
and a cold hes nursed for six
weeks didnt bother him, his knees
did. They hurt me Tuesday,
he said, but the trainer gave
me some medication and they felt
pretty good.
Mountaineers
Lead NCAA
Total Offense
NEW YORK (UPI) Unbeaten
Texas Western, unable to move the
ball on the ground this season
has taken to the air with spec spectacular
tacular spectacular results.
The Miners, winless last sea season.
son. season. are the first college team
in history to throw at a 400-
yard-a-game clip. Texas West Western,
ern, Western, ranked 79th in passing last
year is averaging 401.0 yards per
game through the air to lead the
nation, the NCAA reported.
The Miners, fourth from the
bottom in rushing, are averaging
nine yards a completion while
holding the opposition to three
yards per attempt.
Undefeated West Virginia tops
the nation in total offense and
scoring. The high-powered mount mountaineers
aineers mountaineers have rolled up 481.8 yards
a game rushing and passing and
scored 178 points.
The Miners are second behind
West Virginia in both scoring and
total offense, having accounted for
451.4 yards a game and 152 points.
No. 1 ranked Nebraska leads
the nation in rushing yardage with
a 297.3 average, more than five
yards better than Big Eight Con Conference
ference Conference foe Missouri.
Dartmouth, the surprise of the
Ivy League, is the first team in
18 years to hold the opposition to
a 16.3 yard rushing average in
three games. The Big Green
has allowed only 49 yards rush rushing
ing rushing to lead the nation in that
department while also topping ma major
jor major colleges in total defense 138
yards per game.
Toledo 146.3 ranks second in
total defense and Cincinnatti 25.3
is runner up in rushing defense.
Although winless in four starts,
the Citadel leads the nation in
pass defense, having allowed only
178 yards thus far, and undefeated
Duke boasts the top punting average
45.5 yards a game.

ure to get a little more than a
workout this Saturday and is listed
a 27 point favorite over Kansas
State.
Texas and Arakansas are both
unbeaten this year and the Ra Razorbacks
zorbacks Razorbacks who are favored Satur Saturday
day Saturday by one point, currently own
the nations longest win streak--
16 games.
Fourth ranked Michigan State
is rated 6 points better than Ohio
State in a head-on collision of
Big Ten members.
The oddsmakers have made all
other rated teams favorites this
weekent.
Fifth-rated Georgia is 3 over
Florida State. Purdue, tied for
the No. 6 spot in the ratings
with Southern Cal., is 6 over
Michigan while USC is 12 over
Stanford.
Eighth-ranked Notre Dame does
not play this weekend.
Mississippi State, ranked ninth
is considered an out favorite
over Memphis State, hearing no
odds are posted, and Florida, No.
10, is a 20 point pick over North
Carolina State.
The odds on this weekends other
major games:
East: Navy 6 over Pittsburgh,
Army 18 over Rutgers, Syracuse
4 over Penn State, Dartmouth 14

mmm
Dud I Gy
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST
%As hen the fury of Florida Homecoming enters Florida Field
Saturday afternoon and the Gator football team lines up
to face North Carolina State to the tune of Go, Gators, a
medium sized figure dressed in a white shirt and tie will
probably slip through the stands and take a place near the fam familiar
iliar familiar Gator bench.
The white shirt and tie will be strange dress for this person on
Florida Field,- and some policemen might even stop him and
ask him where hes going.
But the police cant be criticized for this because there will
be few Gator fans who will recognize this man without the familiar
number 35 stretched across his back.
But the man will still be Larry Dupree even if he isnt dressed
in the garb which he wore in becoming Floridas first All-America
back last year.
Dupree is considered by most experts to be the finest running
back in Gator history, and hes only the third back in the history
of the Southeastern Conference to make first team All-SEC
three times.
However, Dupree still hasnt been forgotten by Gator football
fans and Saturday night at Gator Growl the former Florida
fullback will receive the Don Flemming award for the outstanding
senior athlete at the UF last year.
But Dupree would still rather talk about the Florida football
team Instead of his awards.
I havent missed a home game this year, Dupree reports.
I think the Gators have looked great in every game, but Georgia
is going to be real tough. That game is really golnt to put the
pressure on.
I really couldnt compare this years team with last years
squad, but it seems to me Steve Spurrier has really improved.
He looks a lot better this year than he did last year at
the same time, and I think hes probably the finest quarterback
in the country even if Im a little prejudiced.
Dupree also commented on the running of backs Alan Poe and
Jack Harper.
If injuries dont hurt us, the Gators should have a great
season, he said. Alan and Jack have both been doing great
jobs this year.
The Mississippi State game was a tough break, but 1 think
the Gators can go 9-1 now, if they can handle Georgia.
But whatever happens, the former Florida fullback will be
pitching for the Gators each week from the sidelines Just like he
did when he was at MacClenny High School.
When Dupree played high school football, he used to journey
to Gainesville every weekend he could to watch the Gators
in action. He decided that he wanted a part of the action. He
got it for three years.
Now, he finds himself on the sidelines again cheering for
the Gators, and most Florida fans havent thought about him this
year.
The memory of Larry Dupree is fading and new stars as
Spurrier and Charles Casey have taken over. Some day they
will be retired to the sidelines.
But each Saturday afternoon that the Gators play, they will
make a fist, grit their teeth and shout:
Go, Gators!

Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

over Brown, Yale 5 over Columbia,
Princeton 12 over Colgate, Cornell
2 over Harvard.
South: West Virginia 7 over
Virginia, Georgia Tech 2 over
Auburn, Duke 8 over
Miami Fla. 7 over Houston, South
Carolina 4 over Wake Forest, LSU
7 over Kentucky, Mississippi 14
over Tulane, Vanderbilt 7 over
Virginia Tech, North Carolina 2
over Maryland.
Midwest: Northwestern 7 over
Wisconsin, Ulinlos 10 over Indiana,
Missouri 8 over UCLA, lowa 2 over
Minnesota.
Southwest: Oklahoma 13 over
Kansas, SMU 5 over Rice, Texas
Tech 7 over Oklahoma State, Texas
Christian 3 over Texas A & M.
West: Oregon 17 over Air
Force, Colorado 12 over lowa
State, California 2 over Washing Washington.
ton. Washington.
NFL: Philadelphia 3 over New
York, Baltimore 12 overWashing overWashinggon,
gon, overWashinggon, St. Louis 12 over Pittsburgh,
Cleveland 10 over Dallas, Green
Bay 9 over Detroit, Minnesota 7
over Chicago, San Francisco vs.
Los Angeles, even money.
AFL: Oakland 3 over New
York, San Diego 11 over Boston
Kansas City 4 over Buffalo, Den Denver
ver Denver 2 over Houston.

Page 15



. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 14, 1965

Page 16

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II
RICHARD TRAPP
RICHARD TRAPP . Halfback and Split End
. . 6-1 ... 183 ... Sophomore . Brad Bradenton,
enton, Bradenton, Fla. ... 19 years old . Standout sopho sophomore
more sophomore of Gator spring drills . Played only one
year of high school football at Bradenton Manatee
under Coach Bob Stewart ... A natural, coaches
believe, whose ability to run. move and catch the
ball indicates a bright future . Star of the spring
game with four exceptional receptions including a
one-handed 56-yard TD catch for the winning score
with less than a minute remaining . Runs 100 in
9.8 .. Star of Baby Gator baseball team, also, at
shortstop . Ran punt back over 80 yards to score
on Miami frosh, and scored his first varsity TD two
weeks ago, hauling in a Steve Spurrier pass against
LSU. gggjx