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
Colleges Face Blacklist?

The Florida
Alligator
L

V 01.55, No. 33 University of Florida, Gainesville Sunday, November 4,1962

Revisions
Decision
Monday
Results of last weeks
balloting on student body
constitutional revisions
wont be known until Mon Monday.
day. Monday. %
Even if a majority of
the ballots are marked
yes when Honor Court
officials open the ballots
Monday, the voting wont
count unless 25 per cent of
the student body voted.
Itll be very, very
close, Secretary of Leg Legilative
ilative Legilative Affairs Barry
Sinoff said yesterday.
Its impossible to tell
right now whether we have
that 25 percent or not.
Under present student
body constitutional law, at
least 25 per cent of the
UF students about 3,500
personsmust vote in
order to amend the docu document.
ment. document.
In a last minute at attempt
tempt attempt to obtain the re required
quired required 25 per cent, vote,
student government lead leaders
ers leaders late Friday sent e election
lection election officials and bal ballots
lots ballots to 12 fraternity
houses.
We only got about 200
votes in this manner,
Sinoff said.
Alligator Begins
Offset Production
The Florida Alligator
with this edition swings
into an expanded setup
with a switch to offset
production in Leesburg.
Until this edition Perry
Printing Process Co. of
Ocala was using a letter letterpress
press letterpress to print the daily
Alligator production
schedules, thus getting
the paper earlier to its
12,500 subscribers. The
process also gives shar sharper
per sharper reproduction of pho photographs.
tographs. photographs.
According to Executive
Secretary of the Board of
Student Publications K.B.
Meurlott, the Alligator
will continue using its ex expanded
panded expanded 10-point body type
face until about Dec. 1,
when the Gator may ob obtain
tain obtain a smallereight po poin
int poin type face.

\
i f
CHARLEY JOHNS
.. .his investigations
prompted Board
to action
*
&

Inside The Gator
New post office completion date now March 1 . See
story page five.
Two UF students nominated for Rhodes scholarships
See story page three.
s'* ')
A "must" for humor-lovers Tokeoff on UF'sOnd~'
Fightin' Gators' Otis Boggs and his "Play-by-Play." .
See story page six.
Beauty contests for birds, not beauties? . See story page
five.

Fidel Castro: A 'Dead Duck?

Fidel Castro is a dead
duck.
Thats the opinion of
Dr. Harry Kantor, Latin
American affairs speci specialist
alist specialist and associate pro professor
fessor professor of political science
at the UF.
As an individual, Fidel
is a dead duck in the eyes
of Latin America, Kan Kantor
tor Kantor said. Latin Ameri Americans
cans Americans are now aware that
Castro is a mere office
boy to Krushchev and that
they could become the
same themselves.
Kantor cautioned against*
being overly optimistic
about the Cuban crisis.
The dismantling of
Russian missile sites will
not stop the. Communist

Ml
mmtm*-
IMS**
DR. JOHN ALLEN
.. .USF president is
mum 1 on Board
act against his
professor

plan of Latin American
domination, he added.
According to Kantor, no
change in the Latin A American
merican American situation can be
expected until Castro is
outsted from power.
The Organization of A American
merican American States (OAS)
supported the United Sta States
tes States in its Cuban stand,
said Kantor, because
they were afraid of Com Communist
munist Communist terror activity in
Latin America such as
that used recently in
Venezuela.
Kantor believes the Uni United
ted United States must decide
who its friends are and
side with them now.
In Cuba, Kantor said,
there is no doubt whose
side we should be on. We

Board of Control Move
Draws AA UP Protest

By BILL CURRY
Gator Editor
A campus AAUP off official
icial official warned Saturday that
the states university
system was skirting dan dangerously
gerously dangerously close to black blacklisting
listing blacklisting by the national A American
merican American Association of
University Professors.
Dr. JohnDeGrove, cam campus
pus campus AAUP vice president,
said a recent directive by
the State Board of Con Control
trol Control on the control of com communism
munism communism and homosexual homosexuality
ity homosexuality at universities was a
flagrant violation of aca academic
demic academic freedom and could
be met with punitive ac action
tion action by national AAUP.
THE SPECIFICS of the
directive, passed by the
Board during Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming on campus, was term termed
ed termed unfortunate by UF
President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz Saturday night.
Dr. Reitz, however, ex expressed
pressed expressed confidence that
the controversy, which
las raised university
professors to academic
arms, would be resolved.
REITZ firmly express expressed
ed expressed confidence in the Bo Boards
ards Boards motives in passing
the directive, but also
said the academic com community
munity community was justified in its
feeling that the directive
could endanger academic
freedom.
He said the state Coun Council
cil Council of Presidents and re representatives
presentatives representatives of the fac faculties
ulties faculties of each college
would seek an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to discuss the issue
informally with the
Board.
THE DIRECTIVE (see
page eight) and suspen suspension
sion suspension of a University

should take the side of the
Cuban people in its efforts
to overthrow a Russian Russiansponsored
sponsored Russiansponsored dictatorship.
According to Kantor, the
United States should sup support
port support the Cuban exile
groups by legal or ille illegal
gal illegal means. But he added
this support should be
done in the method Rus Russia
sia Russia used in Korea and
Southeast Asiasup Asiasupport
port Asiasupport without use at our
own troops.
The United States
should be more sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic and active in giv giving
ing giving support to the Cuban
exile groups. This would
show the world that the
United States is on the
side of democracy.
But at the same time.

of South Florida pro professor
fessor professor Dr. Sheldon Greb Grebstein
stein Grebstein have prompted pro protests
tests protests from the USF, FSU
and UF chapters of the
AAUP and from the FSU
Faculty Senate.
Protest by the FSU Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Senate brought a
statement from the Bo Board
ard Board that it would issue a
clear cut definition of
academic freedom.
Dr. Reitz expressed the
belief that the Board de definition
finition definition would support the
(cont. on page 6)
UF professors hear USF's
suspended professor Shel Sheldon
don Sheldon Grebstein fell his
ordeal with the Johns
Committee .. .See Page 3
AAUP meeting reveals
protest by UF Pres J.
Wayne Reitz to turn
student course projects
over to the Johns
Committee.. .See Page 3
The directive causing
the stir appears in the
first of a series of edit editorials
orials editorials on the current crisis
in higher education.
See "Teaching Faces a
Test", Page 8

Kantor added, we should
quit supporting dictator dictatorships
ships dictatorships not only in Latin A America
merica America but throughout the
world.
Kantor believes the po policy
licy policy towards Cuba was
faulty in organization in
the first place.
The United States re recognized
cognized recognized the Castro gov government
ernment government and installed as
ambassadors business businessmen
men businessmen instead of qualified
diplomats experienced in
international relations,
Kantor said.
With a better diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic organization we
might have been aware of
Castros intentions ear earner
ner earner



Page 2

November 4, lyoz

Oneumire

Officer Killed In Viet Nam

SAIGON (UPI) A fleet of 13
J. S. Army helicopters flew into
i hail of Communist maehinegun
ire in South Viet Nam Yesterday
vhile airlifting Vietnamese troops
nto combat. The Red ground
ire riddled two of the aircraft',
illing a U. S. Army sergeant.
A U. S. military source said
gt. John G. Lee (hometown not
nmediatcly available) was fa failly
illy failly wounded by the Red fire
lat greeted the U. 3. helicopters
-? they swept down on. the guer guer-11a
11a guer-11a concentration about 60 miles
>rth of here.
The .verge ant was the 33rd
merican to be killed in action in
outh Viet Nam. He was the first

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to die in one of the newly-intro newly-introduced
duced newly-introduced HUIA helicopters, a jet
turbine craft armed with machine
guns and rockets.
Military sources said the action
occurred when eight U. S. Army
H2l helicopters landed along a
canal bank in Long An Province
to drop off eight companies of
Vietnamese soldiers. Red guerril guerrillas
las guerrillas hiding in the jungle growth
along the canal opened fire, rid riddling
dling riddling the tail section of one of the
helicopters.
Communist gunlirc ripped
through the floor of one of the
HUlAs as it swooped down and
the sergeant, crew chief of the
helicopter, was hit.

India Pushes Fast
*
To Meet Red Threat

By PATRICK KILLEN
United Press International
NEW DELHI (UPI) India yes yesterday
terday yesterday was reported reactivating
World War II U. S. air bases to
speed the flow of American arms
to the Northeast Frontier before
50.000 Chinese troops massed on
the frontier can launch a new of offensive.
fensive. offensive.
Calcuttas Dum Dum Airport,
where American supplies began
landing yesterday, was used by
the U.S. Bomber Command
against the Japanese invasion of
Southeast Asia. The United States
also built bonaber bases through throughout
out throughout the northeastern areas now
threatened.
Highly placed sources said
fresh Chinese troops were moving

into the Towang Valley near the
intersection of India, Bhutan and
Tibet for more of the human
wave assaults which ovei oveiwhelmed
whelmed oveiwhelmed Indian defenses last
month in a Korea-type attack.
The Indians feared the Reds
would launch their new offensive
in the 17,000-foot mountain pass passes
es passes before the American arms
could be phased into Indian de defense
fense defense lines. And they equated the
present lull with the same tactics
the Chinese used in Korea in
which each human wave assault
required a week or ten-day build buildup.
up. buildup.
THE HIGH MILITARY sources
said the Chinese had a full army
corps along the northeast border
and in position inside the territory
claimed by India. They estimated
at least 20,000 in or behind To Towang
wang Towang and another 10,000 or more
facing Walong near the Burmese
border.
The sources said they believed
another full corps of two or more
divisions (about 20,000 men) were
poised inside Tibet just above the
tiny Himalyan state of Sikkim,
an Indian protectorate which
holds the most logical invasion
route from Tibet.
The first American Air Force
jet cargo plane, roareef into Cal Calcutta
cutta Calcutta three hours ahead of sched schedule
ule schedule and was met by Indian army
trucks which rushed the infantry
weapons to Indian planes stand standing
ing standing by to take them to the war
zone.

r Stay-at-Homes 1
Worry Politicians

By GEORGE J. HARDER
United Press international
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
politicians are worried about the
little man who wont be there
Tuesday..
He can decide the fate of elec election
tion election candidates almost as much
as those who go to the polls.
More people of voting age prob probably
ably probably will boycott the election tha n
those who cast ballots.
This i, s traiditional in mid-term
elections when the voting turn-out
is usually only about two out of
every five persons of voting age.
But political leaders are par particularly
ticularly particularly concerned aoout apathy
this year. No sign of any great
political tide has developed to stir
the voters.
Cuba Main Concern
Cuba perhaps could have done
it. The political strategists of
both parties acknowledge that
Cub a w as and is of major man manin-the-street
in-the-street manin-the-street concern. But wheth whether
er whether :t is of major political con concern,
cern, concern, sufficient to get the indo indolent
lent indolent to the polls, is open to ques question.
tion. question.
Democratic leaders dont think
so; Republicans are far from
confident.
The fact is, when President Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy went into the lection cam campaign
paign campaign before the Cuban crisis boil boiled
ed boiled up. it wasn't to change any anyone
one anyone > mind to vote Democratic, it
**ax to overcome apathy.
The goal was reflected in the
President's style of campaigning
There was do profound exposition
of issues tout more of the type of
hoop-la to stir enthusiasm among
the Democrats to get out the vote
Tbr Republicans have been
counting upon former President
Dwight D. Eisenhower to do the
same for the GOP.
Even in key races such as in
New York and California the
problem of voter turnout over overshadow's
shadow's overshadow's the election issues.
For landslide
In New York State, Republican
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller is the
odds-on favorite against a politi political
cal political novice, Democrat Robert M
Morgenlhau. Rockefeller's backers

A DKFKNSK DK|\\k Tmkn
spokesman meanwhile reported reported
reported There is nothing to report today
no firing worth mentioning"
anywhere along the front. He re reported
ported reported Indians and Chinese still
facing each other at Jang Vil Village,
lage, Village, five miles east of Towing
but no fighting.
Asked about the reported Chi Chinese
nese Chinese buildup he said there were
no troop movements to speak
of but that he could not rule
them out. He said he could gi Ve
no reason for the present lull es especially
pecially especially in face of the U. S. arms
buildup.
The hurry-up Indian prepara preparations
tions preparations were under direction of
Brig. Gen. K. D. Pachnanada who
learned of the unexpectedly early
arrival of the U. S. planes while
flying to Calcutta'' and radioed
orders ahead to have trucks and
soldiers standing by.
Crates of light infantry arms
were unloaded from the incom incoming
ing incoming jets and were rushed to for forwards
wards forwards bases by plane. The bulk
of the supplies will be highballed
to northeast India by fast light
trains, however.
Officials were reluctant to iden identify
tify identify the particular items oilier
than light infantry equipment"
but if was understood India had
asked that the first shipments
contain automatic weapons, me medium
dium medium and heavy mortars and
some communications, equipment.

arc hoping he will top the r>7<),-
000 plurality he got in the last
election. Success would enhance
Rockefellers standing for the
GOP presidential nomination.
But to do that, they have to
overcome GOP voter comptacen comptacenry,
ry, comptacenry, a feeling that the governor is
a. shoo-in, and hence there is no
need to bother to vote.
In California, an occasional auto
bumper strip reads Vote no for
governor. It was probably meant
as a J es t but political observers
believe it reflects a feeling of
apathy in the contest between
Democratic Gov. Edmund C.
Pat) Brown and former Republi Republican
can Republican Vice President Richard M.
Nixon.
Halt Eligihles Vote
The Census Bureau estimates
there will be nearly 112 million
persons of voting age on Novem November
ber November 6. Less than half will show at
the polls. Not all are eligible to
vote. The total includes an esti estimated
mated estimated three-million aliens. Others
are not eligible for failure to
meet residence, literacy poll tax'
or other voting requirements.
And still others are ineligible
because of criminal convictions
or because they are in mental
institutions.
But millions have disqualified
themselves by failirrg to register
to vote, where registration is re required.
quired. required.
It is estimated that possibly
about 80 million could vote next
Tuesday, if they exercised the
eight. Surveys indicate that a
great number of eligible voters
have either registered or are per permanently
manently permanently registered or qualify i n
areas where registration is not
required.
But far short of that number
will turn out to vote for Congress
or for the 35 governorships or the
thousands of state and local of offices
fices offices to bo filled. In 1958 the
last mid-term election, 45 mil million
lion million voted. This was only 43 per
cent of the voting age total. And
that w'a.s a better percentage turn turnout
out turnout than in most off-year elec elections
tions elections



AAUP Debates Prof Suspension

By ANN LEONE
Gator Staff Writer
UF American Associ Association
ation Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors (AAUP) heard
University of South Flor Florida
ida Florida (USF) AAUP tribula tribulations
tions tribulations Thursday night in a
calm, cool and collected
meeting here.
The material covered,
however, was a bit hot hotter.
ter. hotter.
UF professors listened
to recounts of the USF
probe by the Johns com committee,
mittee, committee, heard accounts of
the Grebstein case and
then gave USF cohorts a
standing ovation.
UF professors sent out
the battle cry, collected
their wits and came up
with three resolutions to
fire at recent Board of
Control policies and the
Charley Johns Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Investigating Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The biggest blast was an
amendment to the resolu resolution
tion resolution calling for the im immediate
mediate immediate reinstatement of
USF Prof. Sheldon Greb Grebstein.
stein. Grebstein.
Calmy stated by Dr.
Frederick Hartmann it
said, We cannot in clear
conscience operate under
new Board of Control pol policies
icies policies as listed in the Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune, Oct. 22, 19-
62.
The directive issued by
the Board of Control (See
Page Nine) includes: (1)
Fingerprinting of all UF
personnel by Feb. 1, 19-
63. (2) Screening of stu student
dent student admissions for com communistic
munistic communistic activities and,
sex deviation plus bla black-balling
ck-balling black-balling any unde undesirable
sirable undesirable student from
other state institutions.
(3) A procedure reduced
to writing by Dec. 1, 19-
62 for eliminating ob obscene

Bode, Broad Take Rhodes
. .. I
Scholarship Nominations

Donald D. Bode of In Indian
dian Indian Rocks Beach and
Norman Broad of Miami
JH 1
Ik v
|§||| I
I -''
DONALD BODE

scene obscene teaching material.
(4) Filing of a quarter quarterly
ly quarterly report on homosexu homosexuality.
ality. homosexuality. (5) No profess professor
or professor can state his religious
beliefs.
The resolution included
lifting of Grebsteins sus suspension,
pension, suspension, appeals to the
Universities and Col Colleges,
leges, Colleges, and the National
AAUP for investigations
and a state-wide commit committee
tee committee of professors to meet
with the Board of Con Control.
trol. Control.
Grebstein was suspend suspended
ed suspended by the Board of Con Control
trol Control after the Johns Com Committee
mittee Committee turned over so socalled
called socalled objectional ma material
terial material used in Grebstein* s
class.
The material was a dit ditto
to ditto copy of an essay,
Know -Nothing Bo Bohemians.
hemians. Bohemians. It is current currentin
in currentin the United States and
is available in 109
more, said Grebstein.
The second shot was
called when a resolution
was passed asking the Bo Board
ard Board of Control to state
charges against any pro professor
fessor professor under suspension,
release names of ac accusors
cusors accusors and to allow the
professor to speak in his
own defense. Grebstein
reportedly was not allow allowed
ed allowed these privileges.
Another resolution was
passed commending the
section of Board of Con Control
trol Control report saying the
Board of Control is the
proper body to take ac action
tion action and investigate com complaints
plaints complaints directed at insti institutions
tutions institutions under its control
not the Legislative In Investigation
vestigation Investigation Committee
headed by Johns.
The message read by
UF professors in the new
Board of Control regu regulations
lations regulations is censorship of
teaching materials prior
to use. Such a restraint

Beach have been selected
by the UF as Rhodes
Scholarship nominees.
Bode, a senior majoring
in physics with a 3.7 aver average,
age, average, is president of Chi
Phi social fraternity.
Broad, a senior in the
College of Law, has a 3.74
average. Agraduate of the
University of Miami, he is
president of the John
Marshall Bar Association
(JMBA).
If accepted as Rhodes
Scholars, after an exten extensive
sive extensive screening process,
Bode and Broad will be
among 32 college students
in the United states to re receive
ceive receive $2,100 scholarships
for two years of study at

upon the facultys tradi traditional
tional traditional prerogative would
constitute a direct in infringement
fringement infringement of academic
freedom.
I have a feeling I*m
going to be fired, Greb Grebstein
stein Grebstein said. If I am, I
will take it to the ci civil
vil civil courts.
Grebstein and pro professors
fessors professors Don Harkness,
Robert Warner and Ed Edward
ward Edward Martin of the USF
were present at the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
There is a general
feeling of great concern
for academic freedom at
the USF and several ap applicants
plicants applicants for positions next
4 4 4
Infringement?
A case of possible in infringement
fringement infringement of student ri rights
ghts rights by the Johns Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Investigation Com Committee
mittee Committee last summer came
to light in Thursdays AA AAUP
UP AAUP meeting here.
According to Dr. Vynce
Hines, former campus
AAUP president, the
Johns Committee at the
end of summer school
asked for material pro produced
duced produced by students in an
Americanism vs. Com Communism
munism Communism workshop for se secondary
condary secondary school tea teachers.
chers. teachers.
The course was made
mandatory by the 1961 St State
ate State Legislature.
All the Johns Commi Committee
ttee Committee got was three mim mimeographed
eographed mimeographed sheets avail available
able available as teachers guides.
President J. Wayne Rei Reitz
tz Reitz wrote a letter to the
director in charge of this
program, saying:
It is my opinion that
material such as this be belongs
longs belongs to students and is
private property...! will
do everything lean to pro protect
tect protect students and facul faculty
ty faculty rights on this matter.

Oxford University in Eng England.
land. England. Scholarship com competition
petition competition ends Dec. 15.
WEmW'
...
NORMAN BROAD

The Florida Alligator

year have withdrawn be because
cause because of Board of Con Control
trol Control policies and the Johns

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i
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Committee,* said Dean
Edward Martin of the Col College
lege College of Basic Studies.

Page 3



Page 4

The Fl orida Alligator Sunday. November 4,1962

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Bra Mi^BEaaMR 1 p i p HR HB i mf*.
B O^BBP m t m m T B a BB Ir I I Hr; JB /Up Ik
UIBB lfl B r B1 I R aWRRHWiiI|i m. ..Pm
Jmmm l i| .B f It B i Hi, nU
HbJHR IV k- V V mw BR **"*"^R
FLORIDA'S MARCHING MAJORETTES THE GATORETTES
.Combine beauty plus brains as they put on a twirling exhibition almost any fall Saturday afternoon.

One group of coeds that
probably has more bea beauty
uty beauty and brains* per fem feminine
inine feminine package is UF*s Ga Gatorettes.
torettes. Gatorettes.
The Gatorettes are the
marching majorettes who
team up with the UF Ga Gator
tor Gator Band to give half time
shows at Florida football
i&unesvuu
If awiMi
Sun Mon
Hem i r -.way's
ADVENTURES of a
YOUNG MAN
Richard Beymer
- plus
BROKEN LAND
Jody McCray

RITTfI NOW SHOWING!
KiUia ADULTS ONLY ... 60<:
The First 3-Act Motion Picture Ever Presented!
3:40 /Hv. CARLO £W E EASTMAN
PONTI | COLOR
a*Th TEMPTATION of Or. ANTONIO Tht JOB'
VITTORIO DeSICA FEDERICO FELLINI LUCHINO TONTI
directs the Academy Award Winner directs directs
SOPHIA LOREN ANITA EKBERG ROMY SCHNEIDER
It's Appreciation Month at Weeki-Wachee!
Florida Residents at reduced rates 1
Wjmaj WILDEST PARTY EVER RIMED I1
now thru tues II ] I tfl |\\| Iy L JV\KI
it's not
Casev M
Starts Wednesday I
I wppk BURT LANCASTER I
(LnA BIRD MAN Jk A I
Vijtf ** X OF ALCATRAZ I
||fv TJg Karl Malden, Thelma Ritter, Neville Brand |

games a traditional
meaning.
The 17 girls, Rosalie
Finley, Tay Tanya Tail Tailman,
man, Tailman, Barbara Bates
Landphair, Mary McAll McAllister,
ister, McAllister, Leslie Barry, Mona
Wise, Roberta Williams,
Carolyn Johnson, Bonnie
Stacks, Margaret Gar Garnett,
nett, Garnett, Carol Hickerson,
Jonez Love, Elizabeth
Gravely, Sue Helman,
Carolyn Harms, Gloria
Smith and Jean Brown
Perry present a pictor pictorial
ial pictorial display as many a bin-
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
I MODERN~SHOE I
I REPAIR SHOP I
|ocross from Ist, notional bonkj

ocular wielding spec spectator
tator spectator can testify.
Although beauty seems
to be these girls chief as asset,
set, asset, a number of them oc occupy
cupy occupy their time off Flor Florida
ida Florida field with majors gen generally
erally generally considered diff difficult.
icult. difficult.
For example, Carolyn
Johnson, who is Miss
Martin County of 1962, has
her sights set on a car career
eer career in law. She will be
an entry in the Miss
Florida contest.
Beauty, of course, is
the best known char characteristic
acteristic characteristic of the Gator Gatorettes.
ettes. Gatorettes. Bonnie Stacks was
runner-up in this year*s
Miss Jacksonville contest
and is Miss Blaze of 19-
62. Another majorette,
Mona Wise, has the title
of Miss Blaze of 1962.
Mona Wise, has the title
of Miss Legs** of Miami
while Jo Nez Love was
spotlighted on being Miss
Watermelon of Newberry
this year, and afinalistin

nqht on campus ... in your spare lime 1
JUST TAKE f ||
. !,K /Inistettei
DRYERS
pf< c e d
end up
jfl
I evp'V arl club sorority needs and
I ssonis one hundreds o' thousands
o E these re circulating air hair dry-
I ers in doily use 1 oil a'e UL op-
I proved 1 made ond quo'onteed bv
the world s largest manufacturer of
professional dryers Ecr home use 1
NO INVESTMENT' NO INVENTORY 1
All ARE CASH SALES'
VS e TOD A r *O' Fu i Porc uo' s
ARISTO MANUFACTURING CO
jjl A Cono D.-o' S Ch .cqo ?A I l

the Orange Bowl Queen
contest.
But, look again. Carol
Hickerson, another Ga Gatorette,
torette, Gatorette, majors in che chemistry.
mistry. chemistry. Math holds Mary
McAllisters and Tay
Tanya Tallmans attent attention
ion attention while Leslie Berry is
holding her own in phar pharmacy.
macy. pharmacy.
And between beauty con contests
tests contests and bouts with the
books, the girls find time
to march and twirl batons
in the Gator Band.
Head Choreographer
Rosalie Finley probably
spoke for all the Gator
ettes when she said,
Marching gets in your
blood. When I hear the
band I just have to be down
there on that field.
TO GET on the field
and participate in the
half-time learned by each
girl before actually mar marching
ching marching with the band. Then
in the latter part of the
week the girls practice
with the band to perfect
their routine.
By game time on Sa Saturday,
turday, Saturday, the Gatorettes are
ready to go through their
show, probably unaware
of the 10 hours or more
they spent preparing for
the occasion.
Gatorettes are chosen
in the spring andfall. The
girls are selected on
twirling, general appear appearance,
ance, appearance, and strutting a ability,
bility, ability, meaning ability to
adjust body movements in
time with the music.

Post-Fire Repairs Continue Rapidly

Floors and walls of the
College of Law Library
heavily damaged in a late
September fire, are be being
ing being rapidly replaced.
No date for completion
of repairs, was given,
however, by Law School
professor Richard B.
Stephens, chairman of the
committee to survey da damage

Lea Bussed
Is Editor
Os Bookfel
Lea Bussey, 3AS, hal
been appointed editor-ini
chief of the 1963 COED-1
IKETTE by the Womeil
Students Association
(WS A).
Beginning her second
year working on COED-I
IKETTE, Lea served aa
Assistant Editor last
year. From Miami, she
has received several a awards
wards awards in journalism com competition,
petition, competition, among them the
1960 Silver Knight Award,
Working with Lea as hei
Assistant Editor this year
will be Louise Riber,
2UC. Art Editor is E Elizabeth
lizabeth Elizabeth Ann Sams, 3AS;
Business Manager is San Sandra
dra Sandra Scoyners, 3ED, and
staff writers are Joy Lee
Cherry, lUC, Barbara
Ann Buns, lUC, and Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Keller, 2UC.
The COEDIKETTE staff
will be advised this year,
by Nancy C. Greer, Ac Acting-Assistant
ting-Assistant Acting-Assistant to Dean of
Women Marna Brady.
The booklet is pub published
lished published by WSA to provide
information concerning
coed life at the UF to
incoming freshman wo women
men women and transfer stu students.
dents. students.

mage damage and study recovery
measures.
It*s amazing h w
quickly the law library is
being cleaned up and re rebuilt,*
built,* rebuilt,* Stephens said.
According to Stephens,
the law school has re received
ceived received a new set of books
worth $2,500 from an or organization
ganization organization plus other
smaller Contributions.

m



beauties
Dont Have
A Chance
Four UF coeds, semi semifinalists
finalists semifinalists in the Orange
Bowl Queen contest, dont
stand a chance of plac placing
ingat placing least, in their o opinion.
pinion. opinion.
Carol Jaeger of Co Coral
ral Coral Gables says, No
chance of my making it.
Just being a semi-final semi-finalist
ist semi-finalist is winning.
Miss Delores Elaine
Loll of Jacksonville a agrees,
grees, agrees, Pm not expect expecting
ing expecting to win. I just want
to have the fun of being
part of the contest.
Frankly, I dont think
I stand a chancePm too
fat, says Virginia Jas Jasper
per Jasper of Daytona who mea measures
sures measures 39-23-35.
I dont think Ill win,
but I like to be surpris surprised.
ed. surprised. Pm not going to get
too excited if I lose,
though, says JoNez Love
of Gainesville.
Orange Bowl competition
was held last night at the
Columbus Hotel in Miami,
but results were not
available when the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator went to press.

Universities Face Blacklist?

(from page 1)
definition of academic
freedom recognized by
the AAUP and the Ameri American
can American Association of Col Colleges
leges Colleges and Universities.
That definition is in the
preamble to the proposed
UF Constitution.
DEAN OF ACADEMIC
Affairs Robert B. Mautz
said Saturday that the UF
has not begun to fully
implement the direc directive.
tive. directive. He said the UF
had taken no actions which
would not have been ta taken
ken taken before the Board iss issued
ued issued the directive.
He and Reitz agreed that
state universities would
face problem in recruit recruiting
ing recruiting teaching talent if the
directive is left unmod unmodified.
ified. unmodified.
USF President John S.
Allen told the Alligator by
long distance Saturday ni night
ght night that he could not
comment on either the
Grebstein case or on the
Boards directive.
Both issues are in the
hands of the Boards com committee,
mittee, committee, the former acting
UF president said in re refusing
fusing refusing comment.
Big question marks in
PROPANE
Lr
Cook and Hoot Wafer
Low Cost
FR 6-5110
2350 SW Archer Rd.

i -wviniraSV
JISI
> "if!*
m |9Lj 1 if|
-w
r
NEW POST OFFICE
.. .will be situated on this barren site at 17th Street and
Northeast Ist Avenue.

the Grebstein case are:
1) Whether or not the
Board of Control asked
Allen to fire Grebstein
rather than suspend him.
(AAUP officials here say
that if the Board did ask
Allen to fire him, that it
would mean automatic
blacklisting by the Na National
tional National AAUP.)
2) Under what condi conditions
tions conditions the Board met Allen.
(No one will say when the
Board met to take the
Grebstein action.)
ELIMINATE SHOPPING^^
let us prepare your order
ASSURE SAVINGS
while stocks are complete
McCollum Drugs
1124 W. University

DR. REITZ said that
if a UF student ever had
a similar complaint to
that against Grebstein, he
hoped the student would
go to his department head
and certainly not beyond
the president.
University people are
perfectly capable of hand handling
ling handling such problems, with without
out without calling in investiga investigation
tion investigation committees, he
said.
\ 1 wV/jaPt^B
1 a
SPECIAL SUMMER
RATES STILL
IN EFFECT!
*Hfl World
Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 6-4641

Post Office Building
May Begin Tuesday

Construction is expect expected
ed expected to begin Tuesday on the
new UF Post Office.
Tentative compeletion
date is March 1, but the
W. C. Demetree Build Building
ing Building Co. of Jacksonville,
which will construct the
building, expects to be
finished by Jan. 15.
Now situated in the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center
(Hub), the post office will
be situated at Northeast
First Avenue and 17 th
Street.
No date has been set
for occupancy of the new
post office site.
Expected to transfer to
present post office quar quarters
ters quarters in the Hub is a sec section
tion section of the student bank banking
ing banking department now sit situated
uated situated in the Tiger Hall
basement, including the
depository, scholarship
loan and student accounts
sections.
Decorated in the school
colors orange and blue
, the new building will
include outside post office
boxes and parking faci facilities
lities facilities for 20 cars.
Demetree Co. made the
low post office bid, and
will charge the UF $8,749
each year under the terms

.^SSSSSl^^iikr^''
f^|j^
Gl*
and neither are the stores who sell them!
You cannot see the difference in diamonds...
you must rely on your jewelers knowledge and
reputation for honesty. Were different from others
because weve earned the title Registered Jeweler,
awarded by a non-profit Society of educators and
gemologists called the American Gem Society. Only
a limited number of jewelers in the country hold this
title, your assurance when you buy diamonds here.
Jewelers i
MEMBER AMERICAN
GEM 4 [
Univ. Ave.

of the 10-year lease
agreement.
According to UF Pos*
Office Supervisor Gradj
Harrison, the new faci facility
lity facility will include at least
2,000 mailboxes about
600 more than we nov
have.
Estimated constructor
cost is $38,000.
Scholar dollars
travel farther
with SHERATON
HOTELS
STUDENT STUDENTFACULTY
FACULTY STUDENTFACULTY
DISCOUNTS
Save on the going prices
of going places at
Sheraton Hotels.
Special save-money rates on
singles and greater savings per
person when you share a room
with one, two or three friends.
Generous group rates arranged
for athletic teams, clubs
and college clans on-the-go.
For rates, reservations or
further information, get in
touch with:
MR. PAT GREEN
College Relatione Dept.
Sheraton Corporation
470 Atlantic Avenue
Boston 10, Mass.



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 4, 1962

By August Staub
Professor of Speech
College football ts A Americas
mericas Americas grandest and
most characteristic con contribution
tribution contribution to the art of the theatre.
atre. theatre. College football is
theatre in its most pri primitive
mitive primitive and vital form:
theatre as pure ritualis ritualistic
tic ritualistic movement.
It is the American coun counterpart
terpart counterpart of the Greek tra tragic
gic tragic agon, and like the
Greek ritual, football
draws its strength and
qualities of endurance
from its strict ad adherence
herence adherence to traditional
patterns of dress and
movement. It draws its
excitement from minor
and subtle variations on
these patterns a pass
instead of a run, a draw
play when a pass is ex expected.
pected. expected.
These variations also
have their ritualistic lim limitations,
itations, limitations, so that the ex excitement
citement excitement generated is
kept to pleasurable sur surprise
prise surprise rather than over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming outrage.
More than mere acci accident
dent accident is involved in the
resemblance of football to
Greek tragedy. Ameri America
ca America is much like Athens
of 500 B. C.
We, too, are a democ democracy
racy democracy just come of age.
We, too, are cocky, pre prejudiced,
judiced, prejudiced, wealthy, virile,
aware of our role as the
redeemer of Western de decadence;

SUNDAY SUBTLETIES

Hows That Again?

WHAT OTIS SAYS
Now heres Otis Boggs,
your play-by-play an announcer
nouncer announcer for todays Ga Gator-LSU
tor-LSU Gator-LSU game.
Hello, sports fans.
That Fightin 9 Gator team
is coming out on the field
nowlets try and pick up
some of the fans cheer cheering...
ing... cheering...
Coach Graves Gators
have a fine team this sea season
son season even though they have
had a few tough games.
Right here on WRUF, you
heard how Georgia Tech
squeaked by the Gators in
a brilliant defensive ef effort...
fort... effort...
Heres the kickoff,
folks, Its a high boom booming,
ing, booming, spiral... Hoover gets
the ball on the Florida 22
...He reverses field and
heads toward the far side
...He eludes twotacklers,
fights his way to the 30
and then trips over one
of his own men. No, the
referee says Hoovers
forward motion stopped at
the Gator 24. A bad break
for Florida...

Football Field: America's Stage

cadence; decadence; we too are heal healthy,
thy, healthy, ignorant, strong will willed,
ed, willed, intelligent and bound boundto-succeed,
to-succeed, boundto-succeed, at least for a
time.
Because we are what we
are, it is little wonder that
Europe oft times looks to
us for strength and in inspiration,
spiration, inspiration, in much the
same manner that Europe
in the decadence of High
Gothic culture looked to
the virility of ancient pa paganism
ganism paganism for the material
out of which the Renai Renaissance
ssance Renaissance was created. Such

Theatergoer

being the case, we dis discover
cover discover with no little sur surprise,
prise, surprise, but with no real
astonishment, that Jean
Giraudoux, author of
Florida Players next
production, The Mad Madwoman
woman Madwoman of Chaillot, kept
a Harvard pennant above
his bed.
Giraudox is a modern
playwright, but not quite
a contemporary one. He
belongs to that genera generation
tion generation whose cultural ex existence,
istence, existence, to all intents and
purposes, ceased with the
Second World War.
Giraudoxs generation,
the one between the
wars, was an active
group. Its task was to
consolidate the gains of
the century and to syn synthesize
thesize synthesize these with the
phenomenon of the Great

WHAT HAPPENED
3
Lambda Poo! Lambda
Poo! LAMBDA PCX)!!
Tech went wild, 17-0
LSU tacklers picked up
a Gator and tossed him
on Hoover, pushing him
for 2 yards after he cau caught
ght caught the ball.

War.
The world was at
peace, active, vibrant,
alive.
And the most alive place
of all was Paris.
The Frendh theatre
between the wars was
one of great experimen experimentation,
tation, experimentation, but experiment
whose task was clearly
defined to convert the
brutal and obscure thr thrust
ust thrust of northern roman romanticism
ticism romanticism into the delicate,
sometimes precious,
claritv of the French
theatrical metaphor.
This task was best ac accomplished
complished accomplished at the thea theatre
tre theatre directed by Louis
Jouvet, and Jouvets great
theatre poet was Gir Giraudoux.
audoux. Giraudoux. With Joubet-Gir Joubet-Giradoux
adoux Joubet-Giradoux brand of surreal surrealism.
ism. surrealism. The Madwoman,
having envisioned a world
mad with materialism,
simply recreates it in a
manner more to her lik liking.
ing. liking. The solution may be
absurd, but it follows so
closely the logic of whim whimsy,
sy, whimsy, that we are forced to
consider it seriously. In
this way, Giraudoux
makes the point that sur surrealism
realism surrealism may not be real realism,
ism, realism, but it may well be
reality.
The same kind of real reality
ity reality was reflected in the
Harvard pennant, which
after all symbolizes a
race as yet innocent en enough
ough enough to stay on good
terms with the universe.

SUNDIAL
The Gators have the
ball on their own 40.
Shannon talks to the The hole was in the Ga ~
0 ~ team... Hes down under tor line Du P ree went
\\ gets gives to Dupree, who for considerable yardage
ijj'tkjSS Blams throu g h a bighole backwards,
for considerable
8 third and three
ML ball LS tTv^To 11 takeS The safet Y man a
tackie/but theres Twhnf f haUback dr^ ed hil
host of Gators wait! Jr dOW aftor 34 yard rUn
him...
Battens back to pass
he cocks his arm, looks Rlght off fin S er
downfield Right off the tips cen ter after the
fingertips of a waiting Ga ball was intentionally
tor! & grounded.
There was a Gator sha-
Up n as t Play.
hr* Those boys are playing was forged into the
|Rdtoj/y fiL/ rd ~ nosed ball down goal P ost
M That fine Gator band
H" M, German W Ha Jacis string th*
way. Lets try to Dick i^ 9 Po 9 L a a
up some Os that fine Ga- BWa POO!I
tor music...

Bk~mn
Boccaccio Not
By M Botch-eo-ed

Yes, friends, Boccacc Boccaccio
io Boccaccio 70 is a sex movie!
Seeing is believing and
half of UF apparently have
turned out to see if it was
a carnal flick. The result:
Semi-nude actresses br brought
ought brought chants, remarks,
noises and general pande pandemonium
monium pandemonium to the State The Theatre.
atre. Theatre.
The truth of the matter
is, friends, the reason a
Florida man needs no int introduction
roduction introduction is you can hear
him 40 miles away.
Well, that's the way it
goes. The movie itself
was divided into three pa partsPart
rtsPart partsPart l- The tempt temptation
ation temptation of Dr. Antonio,
Part 2- The Job, and
Part 3- The Raffle.
The first story started
inciting the natives. Cur Curvaceous
vaceous Curvaceous Anita Ekberg
oozed all over the screen
and all overj>oor Dr. Ant Antonio.
onio. Antonio. The tale concerned
a prudeoh, very prudish
indeed, almost like an
American movie censor
and this prude was con confronted
fronted confronted with a 50 foot bill billboard.
board. billboard.
On the billboard Anita
reclined and drank milk
while a jingle prattled
about the timorous subje subject.
ct. subject.
My conclusion? Fred Frederico
erico Frederico Fellini was making
fun of Puritansor in a
narrower perspectus

American mores.
The second film was
more subtle. Romy Schn Schneidera
eidera Schneidera well-to-do coun countessfinds
tessfinds countessfinds her husband
patronizing SI,OOO a anight
night anight call girls.
Should she leave him?
Her father is quite pertu perturbed.
rbed. perturbed. He threatens to cut
her allowance and she
says she could do without
it. A* bet is made andsfee
must find a job that will
support her amid her pre present
sent present motif.
In actuality Director Lu Lucino
cino Lucino Visconti is picturing
a dissolution of values in
all society stemming dir directly
ectly directly from the upper-ind upper-indolent
olent upper-indolent classes.
And finallySophia finallySophiabosomy,
bosomy, finallySophiabosomy, beautiful and a
bedfellow to the winner of
The Raffle. Men bid on
her as at an auction but the
Sexton wins.
Since Sopnia is the most
well-known actress in the
three stories she takes off
the least amount of
clothes.
Suddenly the revelation revelation-this
-this revelation-this film shows the
morals and in the diff different
erent different strata of Italian so society.
ciety. society. And a mental mid midget
get midget comments, That was
the worst movie I've ever
seen. Something very u unique,
nique, unique, very different at
the State Theatre this
week.



Vk- V M VI V .7l
% I *i^H
THESE ARE AVERAGE #. STUDENTS.
r
HAVE THEY BEEN IN
YOUR STORE LATELY?
ALONG WITH SOME 13,000 OTHERS, THEY SPEND MORE THAN ONE MILLION DOLLARS A
MONTH FOR GOODS AND SERVICES RANGING FROM PREPARED MEALS (85% SPEND AN
AVERAGE OF $39.53 A MONTH EACH) TO NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES (71% SPEND AN
AVERAGE OF $1.65 A MONTH EACH)*
HOW DO YOU REACH THEM ?
THROUGH THE MOST WIDELY CIRCULATED AND BEST READ
MEDIUM ON CAMPUS:
The Alligator
r ....
Phone 6-3261, Ext. 2832 Ask for Advertising
. # '
* U.F. Marketing Class Survey, 1961. Complete chart of expenditures upon request.

Sunday, November 4, 1962 The Florida Alligator 1

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 4,1962

Florida alligator editorials

Teaching Faces a Test: I
v
%
we leap backward
During Homecoming while the Gators Were Pacing
the Race in Space* the State Board of Control took a
great leap backward.
While the campus was a frenzy of friendship and glit glitter,
ter, glitter, the Board, in sub rosa fashion, passed a directive
innocently aimed at the control of communism and
homosexuality** in Floridas colleges.
This directive has since been labeled by the states
chapters of the American Association of University
Professors as the greatest crisis Florida higher edu education
cation education has faced.
THE ISSUE goes far beyond that of academic free freedoma
doma freedoma phrase which now has a hollow ring. It is a
matter of basic freedoms not only to teach, but to
learn and think.
The crux of the problem lies in the fact that a states
public and its representatives earnestly want to assure
the purity of its education system. However, in trying
to maintain its purity, they are willing to destroy its
very foundations.
The sad fact is that the public does not know what a
university is. The boards directive clearly shows this.
THIS IS the first of a series of editorials which will
attempt to show many of the ramifications of the dir directive
ective directive and the University of South Floridas recent
bout with the Johns committee.
IT IS almost ironic that our campus this fall phould
be the scene of controversy as to whether a Commun Communist
ist Communist speaker should be allowed to debate here. The
Boards directive dwarfs that issue by challenging the
University professors very right to control his class classroom.
room. classroom.
Before we proceed to the heart of the crisis, it is
essential that we familiarize ourselves with the dir directive
ective directive itself.
The directive must be taken in the light that it is
commendable as a step by the Board to curb the grand grandstand
stand grandstand actions of the Johns Legislative Investigation
Committee. 1
The cure, however, appears as bad as the disease.
The directive, which follows, speaks for itself:
BOARD OF CONTROL DIRECTIVE ON COMMUNISM
AND HOMOSESUALITY IN COLLEGES

L SELECTION OF FACULTY AND STUDENTS
A. THE PRESIDENT of each Institution shall main maintain
tain maintain a file at such Information regarding candi candidates
dates candidates for appointment as may be required on the
forms prescribed by the board at control. Attached
to this form shall be a recommendation from the
dean, director, or other institutional officer who,
if practicable, has personally interviewed the can candidate.
didate. candidate. This recommendation will contain the nam names
es names of at least two responsible persons who have
vouched for the candidate and have a personal
knowledge of or concrete information as to the
qualifications of the candidate; Including academic
background, loyalty and attitudes toward commun communism,
ism, communism, moral conduct, and general teaching ability.
2) Any guest lecturer, speaker, or other indivi individual
dual individual who is to be brought by the university to the
campus for short courses or appearances before
the student body shall be first approved by the
president.
3) Fingerprinting at all university personnel will
be completed no later than Feb. 1,1963. After this
date all personnel ahall be fingerprinted and,
whenever possible, this will be done prior to the
effective date at employment.
B. STUDENTS
1) The institution shall Include as a section of the
application for admiasion form a separate en enclosure
closure enclosure which shall be completed by a responsible
official (dean of men, principal, etc.) of the school
or university last attended by the applicant. Tfcis
form shall be mailed directly from said official to
a university official designated by the president of
the institution.
2) The institution shall maintain a file of all ap applicants
plicants applicants for admission which shall contain all re required
quired required information.
3) The university official receiving this informs
tlon shall carefully screen the material to assure
due care in the selection of students, if the offi official
cial official detecta any indication of anti-social or im immoral

moral immoral behavior, such as Communistic activities or
sex deviation, he shall immediately report this to
the president who shall se that a thorough investi investigation
gation investigation is made before the applicant is admitted.
4) The president of the Institution ahall notify the
presidents of the other institutions of the system,
by confidential memorandum, a copy being filed
with the board office, of any applicant about which
there has arisen question as to his desirability as
a student. An applicant who has applied for admis admission
sion admission to more than one institution shall not be ad admitted
mitted admitted by any other institution in the system which
has received such a notification, until a thorough
investigation is made. The results of the investi investigations
gations investigations shall then be reviewed by the council of
presidents.
5) Any student group or organisation using the
facilities of the university in its activities must
first be approved by the president.
IL OBSCENITY IN BOOKS AND TEACHING MATER MATERIALS
IALS MATERIALS
A. THE PRESIDENT at each institution shall develop
planned procedures to insure that any material
considered for teaching purposes shall be:
(1) Pertinent to the subject being taught.
(2) The best material available and obtainable.
(3) Within the purview of good taste and common
decency, as it relates to the object of the course
being taught.
1) These procedures ahall be reduced to writing,
a copy of which shall be filed with the office at the
board of control, become a part at the policy and
procedure manual of the board of control and the
operating procedure of the university.
2) The violation of this policy by the personnel at
an institution shall receive immediate attention of
the president who will take appropriate action, a
written report of such action being filed with the
board office.

KILL M
vOoiO'T 3B
J Y mo#e!"
fEjT^
THE directive clearly shows a lack of know knowledge
ledge knowledge of what is best for a university and for the so society
ciety society it serves. Centuries of academic traditions have
won for humanity the right to learn and to teach. This
directive would undermine these traditional corner cornerstones
stones cornerstones of higher education.
FLORIDAS CURRENT crisis is perhaps best illus illustrated
trated illustrated by a story in yesterdays Tampa Tribune. The
story told of the Florida State University Senates pro protest
test protest to the directive. It then said:
The Board of Control announced several hours after
the university statement was issued that it working on
a clear cut definition of academic freedom.
AND WHAT, may we ask, is truth?
B. C.
Next: The Grebstein Case: Did He Stand A Chance?

111. PROCEDURES RELATING TO HOMOSEXUALITY
A. THE PRESIDENT of each Institution shall file with
the executive director a confidential quarterly re report
port report on action taken with regard to the elimination
of sex deviates on the campuses in compliance with
the morals and influences policy as adopted by
the board. This report shall enumerate cases and
the action taken.
B. EACH ACADEMIC year the boards policy in this
regard shall be disseminated to each member of
the faculty and staff of the institution.
C. WHERE SERIOUS variations from acceptable be behavior
havior behavior occur, the board requires that a full report
shall be placed in the permanent record of the in individual
dividual individual concerned.
*
IV. CHALLENGE OF BASIC RELIGIOUS BELIEFS OF
STUDENTS BY PROFESSORS
A. AT THE BEGINNING of each academic year the
president of each Institution shall instruct the fac faculty
ulty faculty and staff to comply with the following general
principles:
1) The personal religious beliefs of each student
shall be respected at all times.
2) The subject of religion may be discussed and
analysed so long as it is carried on in an objective
manner.
S) The faculty in discussing the subject of reli religion
gion religion in the classroom will refrain from advocating
their own religious beliefs or their own personal
convictions concerning religion.
B. THE VIOLATION of this policy by any of the per personnel
sonnel personnel of an institution shall receive
attention of the president who will take appro appropriate
priate appropriate action, a written report of such being filed
with the board office.

LtfITEXtS
EDITOR:
I write to those in par particular
ticular particular who favor the ad admittance
mittance admittance of a Communist
speaker on campus and to
the gentleman who doubts
Mr. J. Edgar Hoovers a ability
bility ability to advise this Uni University
versity University on the merits of
such an action.
Mr. Hoover has been
dealing with Communist
conspiracy in this coun country
try country for a number of years.
Who should be better qua qualified
lified qualified than he to admon admonish
ish admonish us of the danger of
such an un war rented pro procedure.
cedure. procedure.
But for the work of Mr.
Hoover and the FBI Mr.
Litz might not have the
freedom to write such let letters
ters letters of a political nature.
As to the reference to
slurring and demeaning
by the United States House
Committee on Un-Ameri Un-American
can Un-American Activities and the
peaceful demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration against the Commit Committee
tee Committee by California stu students,
dents, students, I think Mr. Litz
should review the facts
somewhat.
The real cause of the
riot was not the brutality
of the local police, but
because the students re refused
fused refused to conduct their de demonstration
monstration demonstration in an orderly
arid appropriate manner.
The students repeated repeatedly
ly repeatedly interfered with the con conduct
duct conduct of a Congressional
Committee appointed by
the Congress of the United
States which was in the
process of executing its
legal authority.
Mr. Litz states that we
should look at things in
true perspective. I agree
with him that we should,
but I disagree in the man manner
ner manner in which he speaks.
In denying the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to a Communist to
speak at this University,
I dont think we are fight fighting
ing fighting our own principles but
rather preserving them.
In reality, this preserva preservation
tion preservation is the most important
of our objectives, not the
allowance of one to speak
for a totalitarian system
which would destroy those
very principles.
JAMES E. HURST, 2 UC
PLEASE SIGN
ALL LETTERS



Compromise Now;
Ideal Plan Coming
Someday Perhaps

By Dr. J. E. DOVELL
Political Science Professor
Since 1947/when I taught
my first section of Amer American
ican American State and Local Gov Government,
ernment, Government, and 1948, when
I wrote: Reapportion Reapportionment
ment Reapportionment in State Legis Legislatures:
latures: Legislatures: Its Practices in
Florida/ I have consis consistently
tently consistently held that reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment in Florida
should be accomplished
under the formula set for forth
th forth in Section 3 of Article
VII of the Florida Con Constitution
stitution Constitution (adopted in 1924)
on the basis of 38 sena senatorial
torial senatorial districts as nearly
equal in population as
practicable, and 95 re representatives
presentatives representatives alloted on
the basis of county popu populations.
lations. populations.
I HAVE consistently vo voted
ted voted against the reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment amendments
that have been offered to
the voters at the biennial
elections beginning in
1955 and continuing every
two years, or oftener, to
1962.
But the amendment of offered
fered offered the voters of Flor Florida
ida Florida by the recent 1962
special session of the
1961 Legislature, and ap approved
proved approved by the Federal
District Court of Appeals,
seems to me to be an ef effective
fective effective compromise to the
agitatiop that began in the
1955 Legislature and con continued
tinued continued through the special
session mentioned above.
IF I am correct in my
memory, the one real
contribution made to A American
merican American political theory
by John Adams, second

Tlie Florida
Alligator

Editor-in-Chief m C urr V
Managing Editors Jack Horan
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor red Lebow
City Editor Garret
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Assistant to the Editor 0^ v Z
Coed Life Editor ? eck c v mn
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Staff Writers ..
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drin, Meldrin, Cari Hultgren, Maureen Collins, Gordon Acker, Becky Chalker, Judy
Barnes.
Sports Staff Robert Green, Mike Gora.
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Ned Clayton, George Gardner, David Bertowitzv.
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THK Florida AI.I.IGATOR ts the student newspaper of the University of
! Inrida nnil is published dily except Monday and Saturday. THF FLORIDA ATJT.I ATJT.I-CATOB
CATOB ATJT.I-CATOB is enter, d as serond class matter at Ihr United State* Rjst Office at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 8. I and 15 in Ihe F orida Office Huildintf
VHiuehun!. Telephone University of Florida. Hi F.xt 2M2. and request either
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Opin ins voiced .11 pci .onal columns on Ibis pace do no! necessarily reflect the
-opinions of the editor*. Only editorial* are Ihe official voice of Ihe paper.

YES \X\

president of the United
States, was that if the A American
merican American Union were to
succeed it would be on the
basis of compromise of
the varied interests then
existent in the young re republic.
public. republic. It goes without
saying that the only fail failure
ure failure in the American sys system
tem system of government oc occurred
curred occurred when the sections,
North and South, could not
effect a compromise over
the slavery issue in 1860-
1861.
The proposed reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment amendment, to
be voted on at the General
Election to be held on
Tuesday, is an attempt to
effect a compromise on
the burning issue of reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment that has torn
the political elements of
Florida apart since 1955.
While the' amendment
does NOT follow a strict
reapportionment on the
basis of population, I must
remind the reader that no
other state among the
present 50 does either.
AS GOVERNOR Farris
Bryant has recently writ written:
ten: written: The good of reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment is not the a achievement
chievement achievement of some a arithmetic
rithmetic arithmetic ] perfection in
representation, which in
the final analysis is my mythical,
thical, mythical, but the represen representation
tation representation in a legislative body
at practical levels of all

Viewpoint

t %
\\
V X
\
major interests of the
body politic.
The real schism in the
legislature has been be between
tween between small, rural coun counties
ties counties and large metropo metropolitan
litan metropolitan counties. The bridge
between them has been the
medium sized counties
which share the problems
and understand the view viewpoints
points viewpoints of both large and
small. As evidence, note
the number of middlesiz middlesized
ed middlesized counties with two re representatives
presentatives representatives with dir directly
ectly directly opposite political
philosophies, responsive
to different elements
within the same consti constituency.
tuency. constituency.
The new formula, in
the proposed amendment,
awards the greatest in increase
crease increase to those very
bridge* counties, and
thereby insures that all
viewpoints will be repre represented
sented represented effectively. Is this
not true representative
government?**
AS MY STUDENTS, for former
mer former and present well
know, I believe that
a state legislature should
be representative of all
of the interests within the
state: population, econo economic,
mic, economic, social, religious and
so forth. Representative
government, to be truly
democratic, must be
broadly representative;
thus it appears to me that
the formula presented by
the proposed amendment
is far more representa representative
tive representative than the previous a amendments
mendments amendments that have been
previously presented to
the voters by the Florida
Legislature.
There is no real guar guarantee
antee guarantee in the Federal Con Congressional
gressional Congressional System of ap apportionment
portionment apportionment that guaran guarantees
tees guarantees representation sole solely
ly solely on the basis of popu popution,
tion, popution, thus the several con congressional
gressional congressional districts in
Florida vary in popula population
tion population from 237,000 to over
500,000, nor is any such
guarantee apparent in the
proposed amendment to
be voted on Tuesday.
There is a strong possi possibility,
bility, possibility, however, that with
the increased member membership
ship membership to be gained in both
houses should the amend amendment
ment amendment be ratified by the
voters, the more popu populous
lous populous counties would be in
a position to influence
further change in future
legislatures.
I shall vote FOR the
amendment.

sunday^Novembe^4^Tyo^^m^noffWWT^

Current Proposal
Without Equality,
Poor Answer

By Dr. JOHN DeGROVE
Political Science Professor
The proposed amend amendment
ment amendment to the state Con Constitution
stitution Constitution to be voted on
next Tuesday provides a
poor answer by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Legislature to the U.
S. Supreme Courts rul ruling
ing ruling that malapportion malapportionment
ment malapportionment in state legislatures
must be corrected.
The proposal purports
to correct one of the most
extreme cases in the na nation
tion nation of over-represent over-representation
ation over-representation of sparsely popu populated
lated populated rural areas and un under
der under representation of
populous urban areas in
a state legislature.
The six largest
ties in the state Dade,
Duval, Hillsborough, Pin Pinellas,
ellas, Pinellas, Broward, and Or Orangecontain
angecontain Orangecontain 56 per cent
of the states population;
yet together they have had
one less representative in
the lower house than the
seventeen smallest coun counties
ties counties which have only 2
per cent of the state pop population.
ulation. population.
Dade alone has about
19 per cent of the total
state population, but its
almost one million people
have no more seats in the
Senate than Jefferson
Sountys 9,543 people.
As of 1960, a major majority
ity majority of the state House of
Representatives could be
elected by only approxi approximately
mately approximately 13.5 per cent of
the population, and a
majority of the state Sen Senate
ate Senate by 12.1 per cent.
Although the proposed
amendment would in increase
crease increase somewhat the
number of legislative
seats for the more pop populous
ulous populous areas, it still would
result in serious legis legislative
lative legislative malapportionment,
which could be expected to
become more serious in
time. More specifically,
its weaknesses are:
1) DESPITE THE claims
made by its proponents,
it would NOT make pop popualtion
ualtion popualtion the primary basis
of representation in
EITHER house of the leg legislature.
islature. legislature. It would in increase
crease increase the size of the
House of Representatives
and provide a new for formula
mula formula for apportionment of
that house which allots
most of the newly creat created
ed created seats to the most pop populous
ulous populous counties.
At the same time, how however,
ever, however, it continues to gua guarantee
rantee guarantee at least one seat
to each county, regard regardless
less regardless of the great dispar disparities
ities disparities in size among those
counties.
The effect would be to

X NO
l_-U

maintain the majority
control of the smaller and
rural counties in the lo lower
wer lower house. Small and
medium sized counties
would still be able to blo block
ck block constitutional amend amendments
ments amendments in that house.
In the Senate, each of the
24 most populous coun counties
ties counties would be entitled to
one seat, regardless of
variations in population
size among them.
As in the House, repre representation
sentation representation of population as
such become impossible.
The effect, then, would be
to allow as little as 13.5
per cent of the states
population to elect a sim simple
ple simple majority of the 46
member Senate and as
little as 17.7 per cent to
control the critical three threefifths
fifths threefifths majority needed to
propose a constitutional
amendment.
2) AS THE URBAN
areas increase in popula population
tion population and the rural areas
continue their decline,
this malapportionment
would become more ser serious.
ious. serious.
The argument has been
advanced by some politi political
cal political leaders that it is nec necessary
essary necessary to compromise the
principle of representa representation
tion representation \of population in or order
der order to reach agreement,
and that this proposed a amendment
mendment amendment does represent
such a compromise.
However, a compro compromise
mise compromise requires at the least
some near equality be between
tween between the parties to a
compromise.
Can the present pro proposal
posal proposal be called a com compromise,
promise, compromise, when the rural
interests have held the
dominant power in the leg legislature
islature legislature and the urban a areas
reas areas none and that imbal imbalance
ance imbalance maintained?
It is a specious ar argument
gument argument to state that, al although
though although the amendment
might be inadequate, it
should be accepted on the
ground that the newly newlyconstituted
constituted newlyconstituted legislature e elected
lected elected under it would be
more likely to produce a
fairer reapportionment in
the future.
The rural areas would
still retain control, es especially
pecially especially of the Senate.
The history of neither this
nor. any other state indi indicates
cates indicates that such interests
willingly agree to reduc reduction
tion reduction of their power.

Page 9



The_Flor? da Alligator Sunday / November 4,1962

Page 10

Frenzied Gators Tame Tigers, 22-3

*/
. vm#
'dgfc'' / ** j :
! Lj MMMHj jMM| hm jm
| | JUHHSHH|n| r -#- 8
r
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Wjfci 7 / .-, 4/?/,/wwtKffiiSfo. *. ij^^^KTw
Happy Graves is carried off the field. Scoreboard in the
background is the reason for his grin.
Graves Praises Teams Effort

By DAVID BERKOWITZ
. Gator Sports Writer
Floridas victorious Ga Gators
tors Gators yesterday turned an
often sad Florida locker
room into a haven of joy
* - -
TV
HI FI
RADIOS
TRANSISTORS
HOME & AUTO
PHONOGRAPHS
REPAIRED
College Radio
817 W. Uftiv. Ave., iphiwii
Nans Stork Shop
114 S. Main
complete line of
MATERNITIES
BABY GIFTS
J
'We dress mommy in
the smart look to fit
papa's pocketbook."

Whats Nest* in
PAPERBACKS
SOCIOLOGISM AND EXISTENTIALISM
Edward Tiryakian
FREE WILL Edited by Sidney Morganhesser
and James Walsh
SOCIAL JUSTICE
Edited by Richard B. Brandt
EXISTENTIALISM AND PHILOSOPHY
Fernando Molina
TRUTH, MYTH, AND SYMBOL
Edited by T.J. Altizer, W.A.
Beardslee, and J.H. Young
ART AND EXISTENTIALISM
.... .Arturo B. Fallico
POLITICS IN AFRICA ... Herbert J. Spiro
SCARCITY AND EVIL .. .Vivian Charles Walsh
IN DEFENSE OF YOUTH ... Earl C. Kelly
MANUAL FOR WRITERS OF TERM PAPERS,
THESIS, AND DISSERTATIONS ... Kate L. Turabian
THE BROWSE SHOP
in Campus Shop & Book Store, Student Center

and, with soft drinks in
hand, the UF elevens cel celebrated
ebrated celebrated their dazzling 22-
3 upset victory over un undefeated
defeated undefeated Auburn.
The Gator team was just
one big smile and mu mutual
tual mutual admiration society.
Coach Ray Graves, at
a loss to pick out one out outstanding
standing outstanding player, said
There were a host of
stars and I hesitate to sin single
gle single any of them over the
others at this time. The
Gators never lost their
poipe, and they kept the
pressure on the passer at
all times.
As to the team as a whole
Graves said it was the
greatest team effort by
the Gators since he has
been at Florida.
To Team quarterback
Tom Batten summed up
his expectations for the
rest of the season, We
lost the three we were
supposed to and were go going
ing going to win all of the rest.
Larry Libertore who saw

his first action on offense
in many weeks stood with
soft drink in hand and
said, You could feel it
more this game than any
other that we were really
fired up. I think we want wanted
ed wanted to win this on for Lindy
(Infante), who is out for
the rest of the season be because
cause because of an LSU game in injury.
jury. injury.
Everything was click clicking,
ing, clicking, replied Sidewinder
halfback Jerry Newcomer
to question. We were
really fired up for this
game, in fact, at half time
when we came back onto
the field* we didnt real realize
ize realize the Alma Mater was
playing.
This game was a boost
to our morale and a 7-
3 season is our goal.
said Larry Dupree. Du Dupree
pree Dupree ran at bouth halfback
and fullback positions on
both the Blue and Go
teams. Dupree thought
the Tigers had a good de defense
fense defense but not as tough as
the Tigers from Baton
Rouge.
The win broke Auburns
five year streak over the
Gatora
STATISTICS
Agbem TIorMA
First downs ...... 15 13
Rushing yardage .. 42 149
Passing yardage .. 200 160
Passes 17-33 10-14
Passes intercepted by 0 2
Punts 7-3Q.5 9-38.0
Fumbles lost 3 0
Yards penalized 5 25

Music
Musical Instruments
IIIUAN'S MUSK STORE
IH M. fin* St.

WELCOME STUDENTS
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
Six Days a Week
7:15 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Visit Us and See for Yourself
?4 S. E. Bth St. Phone FR 6-7806
1 1 ' v.',t

By RON SPENCER
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas frenzied Ga Gators
tors Gators knocked the Frustra Frustrated
ted Frustrated Fifty of Auburn from
the ranks of the unde undefeated
feated undefeated yesterday as the
Gators took a 7-3 half halftime
time halftime lead, then capital capitalized
ized capitalized on all the breaks in
the second half to down to
weary War Eagles of
Coach Shug Jordan, 22
-0 in 1956.
The Plainsmen, ranked
tenth in the nation be before
fore before the game, thus saw
their previously unblem unblemished
ished unblemished record marred and
chances for the SEC title
crippled.
Rebounding Florida, now
4-3 for the season and 3-
2 in SEC play, threw past
performances to the wind
in fashioning the stunning
upset win. The Gators
finished with a total of
309 yards against a Ti Tiger
ger Tiger defense that before
the game had allowed op opponents
ponents opponents only 145 yards per
game.
Larry Dupree led all
ground gainers with 74
yars in 13 carries and
Tom Shannon hit on ei eight
ght eight of 12 passes for 89
yards.
Russ Brown snagged
three aerials for 81 yards
in his best showing of the
year, and Hagood Clarke
made his toe a deadly
weapon with repeated
booming punts that aver averaged
aged averaged 42.5 yards for the
game.
Most of the first quar quarter
ter quarter was a punting duel
between Auburns Jon
Kilgore, the leading SEC
punter entering the game,
and Floridas kicking ace
Clarke. Clarke boomed
out punts of 51 and 48
yards to keep Auburn deep
in its own territory.
With Kilgore and Clarke
swapping long punts, it
wasnt until midway
through the first period
that either team initiated
a drive.
Following a 37 -yard Kil Kilgore
gore Kilgore punt to the Gator 33,
Tom Batten directed the
Go Gators to the first
Florida touchdown, mar marching
ching marching 67 yards in nine
plays.
Batten raced eight yards
for a Florida first down,
Dupree burst up the mid middle
dle middle for 10 yards and a another
nother another first down, and

Batten later hit end Sam
Holland on a 13-yard str strike
ike strike putting the Gators
deep inside Tiger terr territory.
itory. territory.
Larry Dupree gained two
yards, then Sam The
Truck Mack barged 18
down to the Auburn 11.
Ron Stoner carried down
to the seven, then Mack
crashed through the mon monstrous
strous monstrous Tiger line for six
yards before fumbling at
the one.
End Bruce Starling
scooped up the fumble and
went in for the touchdown.
Jimmy Halls extra point
boot was good, and Flor Florida
ida Florida led 7-0.
Gator fans received a
score halfway through the
second period when Ha Hagood
good Hagood Clarkes punt was
blocked in the Florida end
zone. Clarke gobbled up
the loose ball and scam scampered
pered scampered back to the Gator
15, where Auburn took
over. The Tiger drive
hogged down at the 11,
where on fourth down
Woody Woodall came in
to try a field goal. The
field goal missed by in inches
ches inches and Florida retain retained
ed retained its 7-0 lead.
In the waning moments
of the first half, the Au Auburn
burn Auburn tried two more field
goals, with Woody Wood Woodall
all Woodall missing on a 35-yard
boot but hitting on a 30-
yarder with just two
seconds remaining in the
half. Florida left the field
at halftime leading the
frustrated Tigers, 7-3.
The Gators, stormed
back in the third period
to take advantage of a
costly Tiger fumble and
score a. second TD.
With Shotgun Shannon
at the reins, Florida mar marched
ched marched 47 yards in seven
plays to hit paydirt again
with 6:24 remaining in the
third quarter-the big play
being Shannons 29-yard
heave to end Russ Brown.
Fullback Jim ODonnell
plowed over from the one
for the score.
Hall added the extra
point and Florida led the
War Eagles 14-3.
Giving Florida fans only
seconds to recover from
the shock, the rejuven rejuvenated
ated rejuvenated Gators grabbed a another
nother another Auburn fumble and
scored one play later.
Tom Kelley recovered a
Tiger bobble at the Au Auburn
burn Auburn 39, and on the first
play from scrimmage,
Larry Dupree was again
long gone: as theMac theMacclenny
clenny theMacclenny Flash crashed
over right tackle and bolt bolted
ed bolted for a 39-yard touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. With 5:21 left on
the third period clock,
Graves elected to go for
a two-pointer. Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback Batten hit senior End
Billy Cash in the end zone
and Florida led 22-3.



- j^;
.:^--...i^-i:'. . kJK t
Larry (Long Gone) Dupree (35) starts on his 39-yard touchdown romp in the third quarter

i
GATOR HALFBACK Sam Mack brushes by Auburn's Billy
Edge as he moves to the War Eagle one to set up Florida
touchdown number one.

Ha,Ha, Houston 7
Florida State 0

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Halfback Bobby Brezina
and fullback Frank Bre Brewer
wer Brewer came up with last lastminute
minute lastminute man power yes yesterday
terday yesterday to a 7-0 upset vic victory.
tory. victory. over Florida State.
The Houston Cougars,
rated a two-touchdown
underdog, got the ball late
in the final period, and
drove from their own 38
for the score before 20,-
000 rain-drenched home homecoming
coming homecoming fans.
It was Brewer and Bre Brezina
zina Brezina who moved the ball
in eight plays to the State
one. Brezina then crash crashed
ed crashed around the right side
for the score. Halfback
Bill McMillan kicked for
the extra point.
The Cougars* har
driving ground game held
the pitching arms of Sem Seminole
inole Seminole quarterbacks Steve
Tensi and Eddie Feely in
check, cutting off States
hopes of breaking a three
year no-scoring jinx on
homecoming. The Cou Cougars

gars Cougars dominated the play in
the final period and most
of the last half, with State
never able to get rolling.
Houston controlled the
ball most of the opening
period. The Seminoles
had first chance at the
ball, but were unable to
! drive through the Hous Houston
ton Houston defense. After get getting
ting getting the ball on a punt,
Houston drove into state
territory but lost the ball
on a fumble. State was
unable to push more than
seven yards and Charlie
Calhoun kicked out of
trouble.
Houston again pushed in into
to into Seminole territory, but
fullback Rocky Hernandez
dropped the ball on the 19
and FSU end Cliff Gunter
grabbed it. Three plays
later a pass by Tensi was
intercepted by Cougar
halfback Paul Reinhardt
and the Texans stood at
the State 39 at the quar quarter.
ter. quarter.

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Bruce Starling (84) pounced on the ball and rolled into
_the end zone. Aubimi_end_^gn_Dpwi2S_prQj! es^s the play.
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Sam looking for running room in tne
final quarter as yesterday's game. Making use of the block
thrown by tackle Dennis Murphy (76), Mack sprinted for an
eight-yard gain.

sunday / November 4,1962 The Florida Alligator

Tech Tops
Duke 20-9
DURHAM, N. c. (UPI) Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Billy Lothridge kicked
two field goals, ran for one touch touchdown
down touchdown and set up a second Satur Saturday
day Saturday to guide Georgia Tech to a
20-9 victory over a Duke team
which stalled on the ground and
in the air before 44,000 home hometown
town hometown fans.
Lothridge, a do-it-ail-yourself
field general from Gainesville.
Ga., was the standout of the
game. He repeatedly hit with his
passes and ground out rushing
yardage with his sweeps and
sneaks.
Tech scored in each period but
the fourth. The Blue Devils
booted a field goal in the second
period, but were not able to cross
the goal line until the final quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
While Tech rolled with a steady
power on the ground an d had
little trouble finding open pass
receivers to hit the Blue Devils
couldnt make their ground attack
click for sustained drives. Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Walt Rappold couldnt hit
his receivers until the final period
when he launched one into the
hands of Pete Widener in the end
zone.
The game was an exhibition of
grinding offensive football. Tech
drove for scores every time it got
possession of the ball in the first
half.
State Ties
Georgia 10-10
ATHENS. Ga. (UPI) The
Georgi a Bulldogs settled for a'
10-10 tie with underdog North
Carolina State here yesterday by
running out the clock after a
clutch interception rather than
run a similar risk in return.
The Bulldogs had come storm storming
ing storming back from a 10 0 halftime
deficit to catch the Wolfpack mid midway
way midway through the fourth period on
a n end run by halfback Don
Blackburn.
At this point, to the disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment of 31,000 Bands Day fans,
Georgia went for the conversion
kick and a tie rather than a two twopointer
pointer twopointer that might have put the
Bulldogs ahead.
N. C. State drove deep into
Georgia territory but fumbled
away the ball. The next time the
Wolfpack got the ball they lost it
on a pasH interception by Georgia
halfbuck Billy Knowles.
Georgia had 1:21 left i n which
to break the tie but instead ran
three running plays and kicked.
The Bulldogs got a break on the
punt when State fumbled, but a
last-second pass was too late to
do any good.
Golf Club
To Meet
There will be a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Golf team Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Nov. sth, In the re recreation
creation recreation room of the
Florida Gym. Freshman:
7:00 p.m., Varsity: 7:30
p.m.
CLASSIFIED
RAMBLER AMERICAN for sale. 1959
station wagon, radio, heater, automat automatit
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Call ext 2777 X to V. After 5 call
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{52.00) or at studio ($150). Clas Classical
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Phone 472-OMI. <4O-st-c)
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Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 4,1962

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SAE, TKE, PDT Cop Mural Wins

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Sigma Alpha Epsilon took a giant step toward the
Orange League Presidents Cup when the Lionmen
won the league track championship Tuesday.
Tau Kappa Epsilon gained on Blue League leading
Phi Gamma Delta by winning Blue track honors.
Tuesdays track championship coupled with the
championship in water-basketball placed the Lion Lionmen
men Lionmen solidly on top of the Orange heap with a favorite
SAE sports, volleyball, next on the schedule.
SAE will be trying to increase their league-leading
margin and win a third consecutive volleyball trophy
in action starting Monday evening in the Florida Gym.

iii i
I- WORSTED :l
for the well suited l
o are well suited in fjjiyp UlSif o I
their social life and I
o "in the know" will wish | **o ] I
to be equally well suited o|
in their'clothing. Their choice ol
C will be this traditional worsted, I
t admirable in appearance, I
o quality and value. FROM 59.50 ll
i i
13 West University AvtAM i|

All-Campus
Flag Football
Vinnee Pent (capt.), Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi; Charles Oates,
Sigma Chi; Wiley Selman,
Phi Delta Theta; John
Ellis, Phi Delta Theta;
Jay Donnelley, Sigma Nu;
Kent Goble, Delta Upsil Upsilon;
on; Upsilon; Jim Greer, Delta Chi;
Scot Anselmo, Kappa Si Sigma;
gma; Sigma; Michael Brossman,
gma; Michael Grossman,
Tau Epsilon Phi; Tiny
Long, Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon;
silon; Epsilon; Tom Moore, Phi
Kappa Tau; George Kani Kanistras,
stras, Kanistras, Chi Phi.
Swim Fins Meet
The swim Fins and Aqua
Gators will have a meet meeting
ing meeting and workshop Monday
Nov. 25, at 7 p.m. in the
Florida pool for old and
new members.
Anyone interested in
swimming or technical
aspects of the spring
show. No previous exper experience
ience experience necessary. Bring a
swim suit.
RESTAURANT
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FR 2-4690 D r' ve "
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Phono FR 2-2589

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Phi Delta Theta captured the Orange League flag
football crown Wednesday afternoon when they de defeated
feated defeated previously unbeaten Sigma Chi 19-6.
PDT worked the Jim Ellis-to-brother-John Ellis
pass combination several times while scoring once
in the first half and twice in the second.
Sigma Chis All-Campus quarterback Vinnie Pent
couldnt overcome the offense generated by the well
balanced PDT attack. Wiley Selmen was the Blues
everywhere defensive star. The PDT defense held
the Sigs to their lowest point total and first down
total of the tournament.
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