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The Florida alligator

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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

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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
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__V01.55, No. 26 University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, October 25, 1962

Five UF Students
Head for Cuba Fight

Five UF students and
probably more* will lea leave
ve leave campus today for Mia Miami
mi Miami to join up with any or organization
ganization organization attempting im immediate
mediate immediate invasion of Cuba.
Alberto Cruz, one of the
five, told the Alligator
yesterday the group would
head South tomorrow and
search for any organiza organization
tion organization which has plans to re recapture
capture recapture their homeland.
If there is no such group
we will join the U.S.
Army, Cruz said.
A meeting was held late
last night to encourage
any other students to lea leave
ve leave with them today.
The group will not off officially
icially officially drop out of school
today, Cruz said, but will
wait until they find if is
is possible to join up right
away.
When querried about
Castros intentions, Cruz
said Castro would be fool foolish
ish foolish enough to start firing
his Russian rockets with
little hesitance.
The students who have
announced intentions to
leave tomorrow are:
Rafael Quintana, Raul
Torra, Victor Rayneri,
Sergio Abreu and Cruz.
UF Prof To Run
For City Post
A1 Sutherland, member
of the graduate faculty in
the college of Engineer Engineering,
ing, Engineering, announced recently
as a candidate for the
Gainesville City Comm Commission.
ission. Commission.
Sutherland is the first
known member of the fa faculty
culty faculty t o run for polit political
ical political office since the Board
of Control approved fa faculty
culty faculty political races last
year.
An interim lecturer in
engineering, teaching
theory of vaccum tubes,
Sutherland has been ac active
tive active in civic affairs. He
has served as president of
the Civic Action Associa Association.
tion. Association.
Sutherland also heads the
research and develop development
ment development department at
Sperry Rand Corp. here.

v* vt/'/Y)/ f

USF Forms Committee to Probe
Allens Professor Suspension

A University of South
Florida faculty comm commute
ute commute has been appointed to
investigate charges brou brought
ght brought against a suspended
USF professor.
Dr. Sheldon Grebstein,
34, assistant professor of
English, was suspended
by USF President John S.
Allen Friday following a
complaint involving a
textbook used in Greb Grebcj
cj Grebcj steins advanced writ writing
ing writing course.
ACCORDING TO a state statement
ment statement condemning the sus suspension
pension suspension issued by the USF
chapter of the American
Association of University
Professors (AAUP), the
class material under dis dispute
pute dispute is part of a poem.
The passage appears
in an essay condeming
the writing of the beats
and quotes briefly from
the poetry of Jack Kar Karouac.
ouac. Karouac. The essay is in a

textbook in use in 35
American colleges and
universities, AAUP
statement said.
Two Car Wreck
Injures Couple
A two-car crackup yesterday
on the Waldo Road just north
of 23 rd Boulevard critically
injured a UF law student and
his wife.
Gary Lee Watson, 23, and
his wife Patricia, 24, were both
listed in very critical" condi condition
tion condition at the UF Medical Center
last night.
Hospital officials said Watson
suffered skull fractures and
serious internal injuries. His
wife suffered a skull fracture,
internal injuries, broken pelvis
and a broken arm.
Mrs. Betty Martin Gregory,
36, of Starke, driver of the
other car, and her five children
were all reported, in satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory condition at Alachua
General Hospital.
Details of the accident were
unavailable last night, but
police reported charges were
pending.

Tension Eases As
Ships Change Course

WASHINGTON (UPI) Some of
the 25 Communist ships headed
toward U.S. forces blockading
Cuba apparently have changed
course, the government said on
Wednesday night. It said others
still were steaming toward a pos possible
sible possible clash with U.S. warships.
The Defense Department made
the announcement in one of the
most cryptic statements of the
Cuban crisis. It also said that
American blockading forces had
not yet been forced to order any
of the vessels to halt.
The announcement came as
United Nations Secretary General
Thant sent identical appeals to
President Kennedy and Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev seek seeking
ing seeking to ease the Cuban situation.
Kennedy planned au immediate
reply.
Miami Students
Not Fleeing
Reports that students
of the University of Mia Miami
mi Miami were 4 dropping but of
school like flies, was
denied yesterday by Dr.
Keith Smith, the schools
registrar.
We have had an ab abnormal
normal abnormal number of inquir inquiries
ies inquiries about student draft
status, but we have not had
an abnormal number of
withdrawals, Smith
said.
Reports reached the UF
yester day the approxi approximate
mate approximate one forth of the
student body of Miami had
dropped out to head north
and to join forces with in invasion
vasion invasion movements.

* ln using this material
I am totally convinced that
I acted wholy within my
rights and responsibi responsibilities
lities responsibilities as a college pro professor/*
fessor/* professor/* Grebstein said.
UNDER Board of Control
policy, Allen said, class classroom
room classroom material must be
pertinent to the subject
being taught* and with within
in within the purview of good
taste and common de decency...
cency... decency...
Allen pointed out that
the suspension does not
mean a person is guilty.
The person is, after a
serious complaint is fil filed,
ed, filed, suspended while the
faculty committee invest investigates.
igates. investigates.
A resolution drafted by
the AAUP Executive
Committee will be pre presented
sented presented to the UF chapter
in a meeting Nov. 1.

First indication that any of th
approaching Communist ships hr
veered from a collision cour.-
with the U.S. task force blocka*
ing Qpba came in the terse statt
ment Issued late in the day t
the Defense Department.
Some of the (Soviet) bl<
vessels proceeding toward Cut
.appear to have altered course/
said. Other (Soviet) bloc ve
sels are proceeding toward Cub
No intercepts have yet been nece
sary.
This meant that at that lat
hour none of the Communist ve
sels had tried to run the bloc;
aide although Defense Secretai
Robert S. McNamara had said 1
expected them to make the a
tempt sometime during the day
if they were determined to do s
These developments, plus c
Moscow statement by Khru.*-
chev, hacf the effect of easing
although slightly the tensene
that had hung over Washingb 1
since the Cuban crisis burst < t
the world Monday night.
McNamara also said there we
25 Cuba-bound Soviet ships at v
rious points in the Atlantic. A
other Defense Department spoke
man said the Communist vessi
were under surveillance of U.s
planes. But such official inform
tion was issued guardedly.
As the hours passed with i >
word of conflict on the high see
unconfirmed reports mounted i
Washington that the Soviet ve
sels had been ordered to tui :
back from the sink-if-you-mu
blockade ordered by Kennedy ( :
Monday night.
Some question along this lir
was raised by Khrushchev in ;i
message to British philosoph i
Bertrand Russell that was pu
lished by Tass, the Soviet nev
agency, and broadcast to tl.
Russian people by the Mosco .v
Radio.
In it, Khrushchev said the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union would make no ra ',t
decision as a result of the U. r v
blockade and would not let i'
self be provoked toy the unjus.
fled actions of the United State
But he said Russia would defe i
its rights if the United States co
tinued piratical activities.
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Page 2

The Florida Alligator Jhursday, October 25, 1962

Russians Would Leave if Castro Was Ousted

In spite of the fact that
he Russians have a grip
n Cuba, they would leave
uickly if Castro were o oerthrown.
erthrown. oerthrown. Dr. A. Curtis
Vilgus, UF authority on

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Latin American affairs,
said yesterday.
He is a symbol theyve
got to keep. If he is over overthrown,
thrown, overthrown, they will beat it
as fast as they can.

An internationally rec recognized
ognized recognized authority of Latin
American affairs, and
director of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys School of Inter-
American Studies, Dr.
Wilgus said the U.S. bloc blockade
kade blockade against Russian
arms traffic will probably
encourage Cuban patriot
rebels inside Cuba to do
something on their own.
This encouragement,
coupled with every sup support
port support from us, particularly
through air drops of med medicine,
icine, medicine, food, and supplies,
could change the picture
very quickly.
Short of our getting into
war, the blockade and air
drops to Cuban rebels
could be the answer to
overthrowing Castro, he
said.
If this is not the answer,
Dr. Wilgus sees invasion

Prof Predicts

by U.S. armed forces as
inevitable.
In either case, the Latin
American expert said the
U.S. should assist the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban rebels.
And, as soon as we can,
we need to recognize a
Cuban government in ex exile,
ile, exile, whether it is in Costa
Rica, the U.S. or wher wherever,
ever, wherever, so that someone will
be ready to take over
should Castro be over overthrown.
thrown. overthrown.
This man, however,
should be one upon whom
the Cubans must decide.
Dr. Wilgus said the U.S.
has every right to go into
Cuba now under the Mon Monroe
roe Monroe Doctrin. We havea haveagreed
greed haveagreed to consult with
other nations of the hemi hemisphere,
sphere, hemisphere, but under the
Doctrine, we still have a
right to go in on our own.

if:?
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6
Dick Pope
Cypress Gardens
Head Slates
Talk Tonight
Dick Pope, publicist and
chairman of the board of
Cypress Gardens, will
speak on the University of
Florida campus tonight at
8 p.m.
The talk is part of the
Emphasis Florida Lec Lecture
ture Lecture Series sponsored
by the Forums Committee
of the Florida Union
Board for student activi activities.
ties. activities. It takes place in the
Florida Union Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Pope, who turned a mur murky
ky murky swamp into a famous
tourist attraction, will
discuss Are We Charg Charging
ing Charging Them More and Giving
Them Less?
A reception will be held
in Johnson Lounge follow following
ing following the talk.
Budgets Due
All University organi organizations
zations organizations must submit 3rd
trimester budgets to the
Treasurers Office in the
Florida Union by Friday
Oct. 26.
Five copies must be sub submitted
mitted submitted and are to be acc accompanied
ompanied accompanied by a critique of
each salaried office with within
in within the budget. The crit critique
ique critique should include the
scope and amount of work
of each office holder.
Chairman of the Bud Budget
get Budget and Finance Comm Committee
ittee Committee Jim Hickland said
the critiques are ordered
because of the present in investigate
vestigate investigate n of salaried
positions in student go government
vernment government subsidized or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
CLASSIFIED
LOST: black billfold near campus. Need
identification papers, please return.
$5 reward. Call SAE house, Steve
Matson. (26-lt-P).
ONLY one dollar buys a late model car.
Dont miss this chance. Buy 195 7
Ford convertible for $149, get 1959
Renault for $1 more. Call Jeff
Klivans or Larry Levitan, FR 6-1529-
(26-3 t-c).
LOST: Nikon camera, f/1 A lens. Lost
near Thomas Hall. Call Bruce Stew Stewart.
art. Stewart. FR 2-9341. Room 128, after 7
p.m. Big Reward. (25-3 t-c).
WANTED: experienced typist for
manuscript typing, full or part time.
Call ext. 2651-27. (26 2t-c).



Nikita Calls
For Summit Talk

MOSCOW i UPI i ~ Soviet Pre Premiei
miei Premiei Nikita Khrushchev called
Wednesday for a summit meet meeting
ing meeting to help settle the Cuban block blockade
ade blockade crisis to prevent it from
growing into a nuclear war.
Ihe official Soviet Tass news
. agency quoted him as saying in
reply to a telegram from British
philosopher and pacifist Lord Rus Russell
sell Russell that the Soviet Union will
take no rash decisions as a re result
sult result of the Cuban crisis.
But he also was quoted as say saying
ing saying that if the United States gov government
ernment government carries out its planned
program of piratical action, then
of course, we shall have to make
use of the means of defense
against the aggressor; we have
no other way out.
Khrushchev warned that to de defend
fend defend our rights we shall be forced
to use means of defense against
the aggressor. Not to repel the
robber means to play into his
hands and encourage him.
The Soviet Premier said Mos Moscow
cow Moscow will not let itself be pro provoked
voked provoked by the unjustified actions
of the United States. He obvious obviously
ly obviously referred to Washingtons deci decision
sion decision to halt all further shipments
of offensive arms to Cuba and its
demand that present nuclear nuclearcapable
capable nuclearcapable missile bases there be
dismantled.
We will do everything which
depends on us to prevent the
launching of a war, Khrushchev
said.
We would think a meeting on
the highest level to be useful,
Khrushchev said. The U.S. gov government
ernment government must show restraint and
must halt the realization of its
pirate like threats which may
have the most serious conse consequences.
quences. consequences.
Tass said Khrushchev told Rus Russell:
sell: Russell:
Understanding the complicated
nature of the situation caused by
the pirate activities of the Ameri American
can American government, we cannot ac accept
cept accept them in any form.
The Soviet leader said if the
U.S. government grossly disre disregards
gards disregards and violates the internation-
Russell Urges
Cuban Invasion
WASHINGTON UJPIt Chair Chairman
man Chairman Richard B. Russo ll DC.':.,
of the Se :aic V. ms Serve..- Com Committee
mittee Committee fore .-.Thy vvr* d an imme immediate
diate immediate inv..: N.u of Cori jmt be before
fore before President Kennedy An Announced
nounced Announced the U.S. arcs quaran quarantine.
tine. quarantine.
Russells views, c:.pressed at
Mondays White House meeting
between Kennedy r;,d the con congressional
gressional congressional leadcr.3 > were revealed
to United press Inter: ntlcral by
reliable sources. Russell declined
to discuss them on grounds he
never comments on such White
House proceedings.
Essentially, his view was re reported
ported reported to be that invasion of
Cuba may well be necessary in
addition to the initial step.; out outlined
lined outlined by the President to secure
removed of offensive missiles al already
ready already in Cuba. According to Rus Russells
sells Russells argument, it would be
easier and less costly in terms
of casualties to cany out an in invasion
vasion invasion at once.
Kennedy was said to have ar argued
gued argued that such a move would be
too precipitate, and could result
in a major conflict before Russia
had an opportunity to core frjy
consider the new confront:t ion
between the United S f c.lc.; and
the Soviet Union.
Russell's views wove reported
to have had some suppev t fret t
monitors ts the cc
group which included Vic. r . '
dent John .o:: and 17 t *p g-r.rdc
and House leaders of both par parties.
ties. parties. In the chd. all the leader::,
including Russell, gave Vac ]he i idems
dems idems pirr-i U*Nr .rrppev.

al laws, then the extremely acute
situation may get out of control
and this may grow into a world
war with all its sad conse consequences
quences consequences for the peoples of all
countries.
Tass said that is why efforts
are now demanded, not only on
the part of the Soviet Union, the
socialist countries and Cuba, but
also by all states, all the peoples
and all classes in order to pre prevent
vent prevent a war catastrophe.
Khrushchev was quoted as say saying
ing saying that if the American govern government
ment government carries out its planned
program of piratical action, then
of course, we shall have to make
Use of the means of defense
against the aggressor; we have no
other way out.
The Soviet premier said as long
as rocket nuclear weapons have
not been used, there is a j>ossi j>ossibility
bility j>ossibility to avert war. Once the
Americans have launched aggres aggression.
sion. aggression. Tass quoted Khrushchev as
saying, a meeting of the highest
level will become impossible and
useless.
Khrushchevs reply to the Brit British
ish British philosopher, who is a leader
of the British pacifist Commit Committee
tee Committee of 100, also was broadcast
by Moscow Radios Home Serv Service.
ice. Service.
Civil Defense
Meeting Set
DUNKIRK, N.Y. (UPI) Gov Governor
ernor Governor Rockefeller announced
Wednesday he has called a meet
ing of the National Governor-
Committee on Civil Defense for
Saturday morning in Washington.
The meeting will be held at the
Pentagon. Rockefeller is chair chairman
man chairman of the committee.
Tile New York governor, cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for re-election made the
announcement at a rally here aft after
er after a telephone conversaion with
Defense Department officials in
Washington.
Rockefeller, in calling the com committee
mittee committee meeting, said lie wanted
to be sure that the states take
every step necessary to be in
maximum readiness.
These are perilous times-, lie
said.

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Soviet Rejects Note

UGKJVv ,Up:* The Soviet
Union Wednesday curtly rejected
a U.S. note warning of the sea
blockade of Cuba as a five-hour
anti American demonstration
broke out outside the U.S. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy and a youth stoned Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Koy D. Kohlers car.
Kohler apparently was injured
when the stone struck and dented
his limousine which left the yel yellow
low yellow stucco embassy building while
500 teen-ager.s surged back and
forth in front with cries of
shame. Hands off Cuba and
Cuba si. Yanqui no.
The demonstration was far less
violent than one at the time of
the Pig's Bay invasion \v It e n
crowds broke embassy windows.
At one point 100 youths forgot
their protests to follow cosmonaut
Andrian Nikolayev when ho ap appeared
peared appeared briefly at the .scone.
Sends N<>te Back
The Foreign Ministry of the
U.S.S.R. has returned today to
the United States Embassy the
note it has tendered accompany accompanying
ing accompanying the list of measures arbi arbitrarily
trarily arbitrarily taken by the government
of the United States to establish a
.sea blockade of Cuba.
The Soviet government pointed
out in its statement of Oct. 25
that these aggressive measures
constitute a crude violation of in international
ternational international law the United Na Nations
tions Nations charter and a threat to uni universal
versal universal peace.
The Soviet note of Oct. 25 said
the American blockade took a
step along the road of unleash unleashing
ing unleashing a thermonuclear war. It also
called for an immediate meeting
of the U.N. Security Council.
There were signs of Soviet
toughness but veteran Western
diplomats said tlw first Sov'et re reaction
action reaction to the blockade had been
relatively restrained. They said
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev ap apparently
parently apparently was following a flexible*
policy and hoped to fight the case
in the United Nations, not on the
high sens thousands of miles
from Moscow.
Takes Military Step*
However. Russia did take these
military measures to meet the
crisis:
lt called a meeting of the
Eastern European Warsaw Pact
leaders.-

Thursday, October 25, 1962 The Florida Alligator

- It cancelled the scheduled dis discharges
charges discharges of some rocket troops,
anti-aircraft personnel and sailors
of the submarine fleet.
It cancelled leaves for mil military
itary military personnel.
Reports circulated in Moscow
that Khrushchev had told the So Soviet
viet Soviet ships on route to Cub a not to
turn back but diplomats, be he veil
the dispute would center for the
time being in the U.N. General
A -sembly.
Pravda. the Communist party
newspaper, appeared to pin So Soviet
viet Soviet hopes on the U.N. But at the
sanm time it threatened that the

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world body would follow' the pat
of the League of Nations if it di
not condemn the United States.
The Soviet army newspnpc
lied Star was more militant. I
said the armed forces were o:
guard and said the American de
mand that Soviet military basv
be removed from Cuba was "in
solent."
Audrey Baturin, a Moscow rn
dio commentator, continued to in
hist that Moscow was not sondin:
aggressive weapons to Cuba bu
only was helping it strengthen it
defenses against the "b lac !,
clouds* of imperialist interven
lion."

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Thursday, October 25, 1962

Page 4

Mens Glee Club Plans Four Day
Central Florida Sing Presentation

The UF Mens Glee Club
leaves for afour-day Fall
Concert Tour in central
and southern Florida to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

I
On Campus
JfeSfrakanl
I {Author of / TTas a Teen-age Dwarf", The Many
i Loves of Dobie (iillis", etc.)
I
HIGH TEST, LOW TEST, NO TEST
i
; Just the other night I was saying to the little woman, Do you
think the importance of tests in American colleges is being
overemphasized? (The little woman, incidentally, is not, as
you might think, my wife. My wife is far from a little woman.
She is, in fact, almost seven feet high and heavily muscled.
She is a full-blooded Chiricahua Apache and holds the worlds
j hammer-throw record. The little woman I referred to is some-
one we found crouching under the sofa when we moved into
our apartment several years ago, and there she has remained
ever since. She never speaks, except to make a kind of guttural
clicking sound when she is hungry. Actually, she is not too
much funto have around, hut with my wife away at track meets
i most of the time, at least it gives me somebody to talk to.)
But I digress. Do you think the importance of tests in
i American colleges is being overemphasized? I said the other
night to the little woman, and then I said, Yes, Max, I do
; think the importance of tests in American colleges is being
overemphasized. (As I have explained, the little woman does
not speak, so when we have conversations, I am forced to do
, both parts.)
I
I '.
| Matty, 'knot{oomhkdblmwmJ
i
i
i
To get back to testssure, theyre important, but lets not
allow them to get too important. There are, after all, many
qualities and talents that simply cant be measured by quizzes.
Is it right to penalize a gifted student whose gifts dont hapj)en
; to l>e of the academic variety? Like, for instance, Gregor
Sigafoos?
Gregor, a freshman at the New Hampshire College of Tanning
and Belles litres, has never passed a single test; yet all who
know him agree that he is studded with talent like a ham with
cloves. He can, for example, sleep standing up. He can do a
l>erfect imitation of a scarlet tanager. (I dont mean just do
the bird calls; 1 mean he can fly South in the winter.) He can
pick up B-Bs with his toes. He can say Toy boat three times
fast. He can build a rude telephone out of two empty Marll>oro
packs and 100 yards of butchers twine. (Os all his impressive
accomplishments, this last is the one Gregor likes to do best
not building the telephone, but emptying the Marlboro
lacks. Gregor doesnt just dump the Marlboros out of the
pack. He smokes them one at a timesettling back, getting
comfortable, savoring each tasty puff. As Gregor often says
with a winsome smile, By George, the makers of Marlboro
took their time finding this fine flavor, this great filter, and by
George, Im going to take my time enjoying em!)
Well, sir, there you have Gregor Sigafoosartist, humanist,
philosopher, Marlboro smoker, and freshman since 1939. Will
the worldso desperately in need of talentever benefit from
i Gregors great gifts? Alas, no. He is in college to stay.
But even more tragic for mankind is the ease of Anna Li via
Bluralielle. Anna Livia, a classmate of Gregors, had no talent,
no gifts, no brains, no |>ersonality. All she had was a knack for
taking tests. She would cram like crazy before a test, always
get a j)erfect score, and then promptly forget everything she had
learned. Naturally, she graduated with highest honors and
degrees by the dozen, but the sad fact is that she left college
no more educated, no more prepared to cojx* with the world,
than when she entered. Today, a broken woman, she crouches
under mv sofa. r IWVJ Mux Shulman
j *
!
I 0 v /. is
And speaking of tests, ire makers of Marlboro put our
cigarette through an impressive number before ue send
it to the market. But ultimately, there is only one test
that counts: Do YOU like it? We think you will,
L: L. :

Itinerary of the 40-voice
choral group includes
Dixie Hollins High School
in St. Petersburg; Dune Dunedin
din Dunedin High School, Dunedin;

Boone High School, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; and Riverview High
School, Sarasota.
The Glee Club will re return
turn return home Monday.
Guy B. Webb will direct
the all male group in
singing selections from
Handel, Berlioz and
Brahms. Several folk
songs and numbers in a
lighter vein are included
in the program.
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
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first nighter

By Fred Schneider
Genuine entertainment,
and all that.
The Lark of a pill to
produce. Anouilh does not
write for college theatre
and limited budgets. But,
this seems to have been
the smallest obstacles
Florida Players faced.
Paramount on the list
of obstacles was finding a
Joan. They found her.
They found someone very
special, someone very
capable, one Margaret
K^er.
How can a student ex expect
pect expect to meet the high re requirements
quirements requirements set by some someone
one someone like Julie Andrews?
Miss Andrews set the
stage for how The
FLORIDA
a mighty motion
picture experience!
...touch L.sense it
...you cannot forget it!
STARRMG
ANNE BANCROFT
MTROOUCMG
PATTY DUKE
i*NM4ftrvUMT( MUSIS

See The Lark

Lark should be done and
no one has attempted it
since .then, profession-
that is.
Margaret Kaler is ready
to reach for the heights
set by Miss Andrews.
But the play was more
than Miss Kaler and Joan
of Arc.
It was a deep experi experience
ence experience for an audience. It
was a moving portrayal by
Mike Doyle as Cauchon.
Tlie only word for
Doyles performance
was, Superb.
He went beyond the con conventional
ventional conventional college theatre
performance in
ing an emotional man try trying
ing trying to purge his soul with
the blood of a young girl.
Such a moving portrayal
as Doyles cannot and will
not go unnoticed.
However, the portrayal
of Warwick by Don
Schweda cannot go unnot unnoticed
iced unnoticed either.
There was a definite need
for someone to portray
this difficult role and Sch Schweda
weda Schweda did not fill the need.
Unfortunately this is
rather a large role, so the
vacuum is noticable.
But, not so noticiable
that the excellent perfor performances
mances performances of Dan Wilson,
and Steven Malin cannot
compensate. Malin play playily
ily playily swayed small-time
operator) and Wilson in
his extra-dramatic por portrayal
trayal portrayal as The Inquisitor.
Again there is another
vacuum. Dr. Leland L.
Zimmerman missed the
boat when he chose his
smaller parts.
Just a little bit of more
discernment could have
saved audience snickers
at a Mother-in-Law who
must have had her mind
on exams, and La Hire Hirereally,
really, Hirereally, this type of por portrayal
trayal portrayal is more of Death
of a Salesman casting.
Just imagine, reader readerall
all readerall this plus a bad techn technical
ical technical operation and con constant
stant constant lighting flubs. And
yet, the play was marvel marvelous.
ous. marvelous.
The main characters
were so superior, so a above
bove above the norm that they
actually lift the play up,
over these grinding
humps and move it into
the category of Success.
This play is so uni unique,
que, unique, the sets are some something
thing something so special that it
is a must see for all
theatregoers.
Discount the first night
goofs, jitters, general
flubs and the weekend
theatregoer has every everything.
thing. everything.



crossruff
JiggL Follow Trusted
llliiiiiii Old Axiom

N-S Vul. S J 4
South Deals H A K J 3
D 10 5 3 2
C-A K 4
S_QIOB N S-9732
H-9.7 4 2 N H- 8 5
D-K8 s D-J9764
C 10 9 8 5 c -76
S-A K 6 5
H Q 10 6
D- A Q
-Q J 3 2
The Bidding
S W N E
INT P 2C P Opening lead: 10 of Clubs
2S P 6NT P
P P

When the board goes
down, you can count eleven
tricks off the top. The 12th
may be obtained if the dia diamond
mond diamond finesse works. So you
win the club lead on the
board and decide to get it
over with.
When the finesse loses to
West, it is truly over with
since there is no longer a
prayer for your contract.
What mistake was made in
the play? It can be summed
up by the old saying, Dont
put all your eggs in one
basket.
LETS START OVER now.
The ten of clubs is led and
the board goes down. You
can still count only eleven
tricks, but this time you
look around and see all the
possibilities for the vital
twelfth trick.
You can count four club
tricks, but no possibility
for a fifth. There is one
sure diamond trick and a
chance for another if the
finesse works.
There are four heart
tricks and two sure spade
tricks.
A third spade trick will
be developed if you play
your ace and the singleton
queen drops, but the chan chances
ces chances for that are so slim that
it can hardly be considered.
THERE IS A FIFTY FIFTYFIFTY
FIFTY FIFTYFIFTY chance, however
that West holds the spade
queen.
Lets see what happens if
we lead a small spade to
the jack when West has the
Queen. If West goes up with
the queen you play small
from the board.
If West plays small you
play the jack. Either way,
the jack of spades will be
the twelfth trick.
This is called an indirect
finesse. If East has the
Queen of spades, however,
you cannot get a third trick
from that suit, but you still
have the chance of the dia diamond
mond diamond finesse.
IF YOU TAKE the dia diamond
mond diamond finesse first and it
loses, you can no longer

take the indirect finesse in
spades, but if you try the
spade finesse first and it
loses, you can still try the
diamond finesse.
If both finesses lose, you
can mark up the loss to bad
luck and have the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction that you gave yourself
the best, and only, chance.

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Sponsors Experience Rewarding

My name is Iphagenia
Koufidakis but you can
call me Jane.
And so Chester Yates
received a foreign student
into his home.
Receiving Jane into our
home was kind of a coin coincidence,
cidence, coincidence, Yates recalls.
It was about eight or
nine years ago, Dr. Put Putnam,
nam, Putnam, the Foreign Student
Advisor called my wife.
He asked if we could hou house
se house one of a group of teach teachers
ers teachers who were here as ex exchange
change exchange students.
Jane was a Greek stu student
dent student assigned to us. The
coincidence was that Jane
had been assigned to
someone else but the
other party had such un unique
ique unique habits Jane was re reassigned.
assigned. reassigned.
This was just the first
experience Yates had with
the sponsor program.
See
The Lark
O

Thursday, October 25, 1962 The Florida Alligator

JANE AND HER GROUP
had become closely knit
and Yates and his wife
provided the group with
many a pleasurable after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Yates sum summerhouse
merhouse summerhouse outside of
Gainesville.
0
Jane proved to be a good
companion and a won wonderful
derful wonderful individual. The
experience turned out to
be so rewarding that the
Yates became actively
involved in student spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship program.
It was obvious that Jane
was also very happy with
the Yates.

GAINESVILLE
... oM (9ccaAumA
FR 6-3642 109 N. MAIN ST.

At the end of her stay
here at UF one of the stu students
dents students traveling with Jane
became too ill to travel.
HER ADVICE TO the
student was to spend his
recovery time staying
with the Yates.
is,
As a mater of fact,
Yates said, she told him
that he could stay with us,
which of course, he did.
Many students have been
sponsored since this first
experience by Yates.
The Yates greatest wish
is that they might be able
to visit with Jane and
some of the other people
they have sponsored.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Thursday, October 25, 1962

Page 6

Gators Taper Oft
Stress Pass Defense

The Gator football team
went through its last hard
day of drills yesterday
and will taper off today in
in preperation for Satur-
game with LSU.
The team will fly to
New Orleans on Friday
and spend the night there
before going on to Baton
Rouge on Saturday.
Highlight of the days
session was the return of
sophomore guard Bill
Richbourg to the starting
of the Sidewinders.

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This advertisement prepared by Doherty, Clifford, Steers dc Shenfield, Inc.

His return moved Gerald
Odom back to tackle on
the Big Blue team and
send Dennis Murphy back
to tackle on the Sidewind Sidewinders.
ers. Sidewinders.
The team worked on pass
defense and offense.
Quarterbacks Tom Batton
and Tom Shannon were
hitting their targets all
day while Lindy Infante
and Jerry Newcomer
stood out in pass defense.

Offensive Explosions
Key to Upset Hopes

Gator fans hopes for
an upset in this weeks
game with LSU are ris rising
ing rising faster as kickoff time
in Baton Rouge approa approaches.
ches. approaches.
Most of this optimisum
is based on the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous upsurge of the
Gator offense which has

The Gators also worked
out in all phases of their
kicking game with special
emphasis on field goals.
Billy Cash was doing most
of the kicking. Cash beat
LSU two years ago with
boots of 35 and 47 yards
in the 13-10 UF win.
Coach Ray Graves called
team morale high for the
game and said, Weve
been looking forward to
this one all season long.

rolled for 15 touchdowns
and 105 points in the last
three games.
This offensive show is
one of the most explo explosive
sive explosive in UF football his history.
tory. history. The only period that
comes close to it in re recent
cent recent years was when the
Gators posted 45-0 and
60-0 wins over the Cit Citadel
adel Citadel and Stetson in two
weeks in 1953.
In scoring the 15 touch touchdowns,
downs, touchdowns, the Gators have
used 10 men. Larry Du Dupree
pree Dupree leads the way with
4 TDS while Tom Shan Shannon
non Shannon has two 6-pointers as
well as two scoring pass passes.
es. passes.
Jim ODonnell also has
two scores with seven
other players making one
touchdown. Long runs in
the three games have been
a 75 yard run by Bob Hoo Hoover,
ver, Hoover, a 65 yard dash by Du Dupree,
pree, Dupree, and a 43 yard run
by Lindy Infante.
Its this type of offense
which the Gators will need
if they hope to get by one
on the nations best de defensive
fensive defensive teams this Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.

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the prftgnostigat^rs
o o
Right Wrong
LEBOW 34 16
SOLOMON 29 21
x

By GEORGE SOLOMON
U FLORIDA SPORT
CORRESPONDENT
The Predictions:
Florida 14, L.S.U. 10...
Some way, somhow, Flor Florida
ida Florida is going to pull this
one off. Its going to be
a great game, and a big bigplay
play bigplay is going to win it for
the Gators.
Miami 27, Air Force
7...0kay, Pm convinced.
Mira is the greatest
college quarterback in
America. In fact hes the
greatest quarterback in
football today. He may be
the greatest athlete in the
world. He could be the
worlds greatest person,
and definitely should be
Miami Metros City man manager.
ager. manager. Hey Gusl
Florida State 27, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Tech 0... Last week I
said I wouldnt pick FSU
over the Moscow Athletic
Club. But thats because
the Moscow A. C. could
never stop Eddie Feely,
and not because I dont
like FSU.
Purdue 26, lowa 13...
Everyone flunked out of
lowa this year.
Pittsburgh 20, Navy 14...
My upset of the year.
Auburn 17, Clem son 0...
Tigers are getting tough tougher
er tougher every week.
Ohio State 27, Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin 7... Bucks to bounce
back.
Texas 13, Rice 6...C0u1d
be a possible upset here,
but Im chicken to pick
Rice.
Dartmouth 19, Havard

By Jared Lebow
Gator Sports Editor
The football h£.s sure
taken' some funny bounces
this year. The season is
only half over and already
some of the pre-season
powers have bitten the
dust.
Ohio State, figured to
be the best in the nation
has been dumped twice,
and Tennessee, touted as
one of the most improved
teams in the SEC has yet
to win a game.
Such pre-season choic choices
es choices as Alabama and Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi remain near the
top, but this is based
primarily on the fact that
neither squad has played
a team above the rinky rinkydink
dink rinkydink category.
Alabama has beefed up
its record against such
powerhouses as Georgia
(2-2-1), Tulane (0-5),
Vanderbilt (0-5), Houston
(2-3) and Tennessee (0-4)
Mississippi has conquer conquered,
ed, conquered, Memphis State, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky (1-3-1), Houston, and
Tulane.
I would not be going
too far out on a limb by
stating that the Gators
would now be unbeaten if
they had a similar sched schedule.
ule. schedule.
But enough of this day
dreaming, here are this
weeks predictions:
Florida 14, LSU 13...
The Gators want this one,
and I think they can get
it.
Miami 28, Air Force 14.
Not even the Air Force
can shoot down Mira.
Florida State 34, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Tech 14...0kay the
Seminoles are good, but
just wait until Nov. 17.
Purdue 20, lowa 7...
Just not the Hawkeyes
year.
Pittsburgh 14, Navy 7...
Middies will be too busy
with the blockade.
Northwestern 27, Notre
Dame 14... The Irish will
need more than luck to
stop the Wildcats Tom
Myers.
Auburn 21, Clemson 7...
War Eagles to come into
Florida Field with a spot spotless
less spotless record.
Wisconsin 21, Ohio St State
ate State 14... Buckeyes are in
for another one of those
days.
Texas 14, Rice 0...L0ng
horns stay unbeaten.
Harvard 21, Dartmouth
7....1f worse comes to
worse, the Crimson can
always cheat. After all
look what itdidfor Teddy.