The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


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

Vo 1. 55, No. 38 University of Florida, Gainesville Sunday, November 11/ 1962

Socialist Talk
Here Cancelled

' Gator Staff Writer
Socialist Norman Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, six-time presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate, will not
speak here Tuesday as
No reason was available
at press time.
Thomas, who spoke at
Florida State University
Friday night, was to
speak here under the
sponsorship of the Uni-
Wreck Victim
Still 'Critical'
Gary Lee Watson, 23-
year-old UF law student
critically injured in a
two-car crackup Oct. 24,
remained in very poor
condition at the UF Med Medical
ical Medical Center yesterday.
A hospital spokesman
said there had been lit little
tle little change in Watsons
condition since he was ad admitted
mitted admitted with a severe skull
fracture and multiple in internal
ternal internal injuries.
Watsons wife Patricia,
24, also critically injured
in the accident, was re released
leased released from the hospital
Friday, the spokesman

Dupree, Gators Gobble Georgia, 23-15

2 tflPrWrVlrfni mmmmimm.. me. immmmmmm PtfcK
Vr JVk A mACB J aVtMm B mi
l|j V k i 4fyfli JiK - i*4 M 41HH^F
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versity Liberal Forum at
8 p.m. in the Law School
Student Chairman John
Randall, senior, declined
to comment on why Tho Thomas
mas Thomas will not appear as
scheduled. Randall said,
I prefer to be a student
for a while longer, and
just want the whole thing
Chairman of the Uni University
versity University Lecture Commit Committee
tee Committee Richard Bowles said
his committee approved
the lecture.
President Charles Var Varney
ney Varney of the UF Unitarian
Universalists, parent
sponsor of the Liberal
Forum said, As far as
I can recall, there was a
schedule conflict with
The Alligator was un unable
able unable to contact the Liberal
Forum faculty sponsor by
press time, and Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz was also un unavailable
available unavailable for comment.
A call to the FSU stu student
dent student paper the Flor Florida
ida Florida Flambeau revealed
that Thomas had left for
Editor Ben Sharpe of

the Flambeau said
Thomas received a
standing ovation after his
speech. The audience
stayed 1-1/2 hours after
Thomas finished speaking
to ask questions.
A crowd of 900 heard him
deliver his speech on
Will Man Survive.
Thomas has run on the
Socialist ticket for presi president
dent president six times. He is an
ordained Presbyterian
minister and author of
several books, the most
recent being The Great
Dr. Reitz recently re refused
fused refused to extend an invita invitation
tion invitation to the U.S. Commu Communist
nist Communist Party to send a
speaker to campus.

Fla Blue Key Picks
Bob Hendry President

Bob Hendry was elected president of Florida
Blue Key honorary leadership fraternity at a meet meeting
ing meeting held Thursday night.
Hendry, a law school senior will take the reins
from retiring president Jackson Brownlee later this
Backing Hendry will be Joe Chapman, vice pre president;
sident; president; Louis Gomez, secretary and Dave Stanley,

Board Seeks
Meet With Profs

Gator City Editor
The State Board of Con Control
trol Control yesterday agreed to
sit down with state uni university
versity university representatives
and talk out misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding and misconcep misconception*
tion* misconception* of its policies pro professors
fessors professors claim infringe on
academic freedom.
Meeting in Jacksonville,
the board directed the
president of each state
university to appoint two
faculty members to meet
with the presidents and
the board as soon as poss possible
ible possible for consultations.
In a statement read by
Chairman Baya Harrison,
the board said it is as
concerned as the pro professors
fessors professors that the state uni universities
versities universities shall have aca academic
demic academic freedom but it
wants to make sure that
freedom is properly ex exercised.**
ercised.** exercised.**
Asked for comment, UF
President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz said he thought the
board statement a good
Faculty groups at the
UF and elsewhere have
complained bitterly in re recent
cent recent weeks over the
boards policies dealing
with obscenity in books
and teaching materials

and investigations of
homosexuality and com communism
munism communism on state univer university
sity university campuses.
The latest protest came
when the UF Senate
meeting behind closed
doors Thursdaydrafted
a resolution which decri decried
ed decried what members call called
ed called a lack of appreci appreciation
ation appreciation for the profession professional
al professional obligation and respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of a university fa faculty.**
culty.** faculty.**
The UF Senate labled
the boards policies as
a definite threat to the
academic freedom and to
(Continued on Page 2)
Johns Curbs
The annual state con convention
vention convention of the Florida AA AAUP
UP AAUP Saturday asked the
Board of Control and
others concerned** to
join in seeking legisla legislative
tive legislative action to curb the
Johns Committee.
Meeting in St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, the group (Ameri (American
can (American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors) ask asked
ed asked the state to vest the
responsibility for de determining
termining determining standards in
the academic community
in the hands of those pro professionally
fessionally professionally qualified.*
The AAUP acted
test to a recent directive
of the Board of Cont Control
rol Control which they said is a
threat to cultural plural pluralism
ism pluralism and freedom of in investigation.
vestigation. investigation.
The group passed five
resolutions, including a
plan for higher salaries to
make Floridas universi universities
ties universities competitive with
other U.S. institutions.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator

Board Seeks Meet

Continued from Page 1)
he professional accred accredtion
tion accredtion standards* of all
The UF Senate is com composed
posed composed of 250-300, all of
whom are full professors
and higher ranking facul faculty
ty faculty members, including the
leans of colleges and
Commenting on the
wards recent directive
in communism andhomo andhomoiexuality
iexuality andhomoiexuality on state univer-
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sity campuses, State AA AAUP
UP AAUP President Seymour
Block aUF engineering
professor said the Bo Board
ard Board of Control was now
doing the work of the con controversial
troversial controversial Johns Com Committee
mittee Committee and that directive
employed Gestapo me methods.
thods. methods.
Board Member Gert
Schmidt said misun misunderstandings
derstandings misunderstandings have devel developed
oped developed over the boards di directives
rectives directives and policies.
Schmidt emphasized the
controversial directive
says the president of the
universitynot the Board
of Control shall consider
the matter in question.
Commenting on the sus suspension
pension suspension of University of
South Florida (USF) Pro Professor
fessor Professor Sheldon Grebstein,
Schmidt labeled publish published
ed published reports that the bo board
ard board ordered the profes professor
sor professor fired as absolutely

Schmidt said Grebstein
was suspended by USF
President Dr. John S. Al Allen
len Allen after the boardby
normal processreferr processreferred
ed processreferred a complaint to Allen.
Grebstein remains on
suspension while a facul faculty
ty faculty committe looks into the
charges involving alleg alleged
ed alleged obscene material he
used in his English
More Students
Working students have
increased considerably
over the past several
years, according to H. K.
McClelland, assistant de dean
an dean of men.
Fall trimester reports
show that 11.9 per cent of
the students registered
with the employment of office
fice office are working on cam campus
pus campus as compared to 9.9
per cent last year. The
student body has increas increased
ed increased only by 200 students.
Whether this is a
trend which will be main maintained
tained maintained over coming years
is hard to say, but it is a
significant change, Mc-
Clelland added.
Broken down by sexes,
12.92 per cent of the men
work as compared with
9.33 per cent of the wo women
men women students.
Students registering for
employment numbered
3,139 this trimester as
compared to 2,668 last
year at this time.
Prof to Visit
UF visiting professor of
inter-American studies
Alfredo Pareja Diezco Diezcongeco,
ngeco, Diezcongeco, has been invited to
participate in a confer conference
ence conference between scholars of
the Americas Nov. 11-14 on
Paradise Island, Nassau.

Six Days a Week
7:15 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Visit Us and See for Yourself
24 S. E. Bth St. Phone FR 6-7806
Virgin Muds 5
* *ltl> privata ahowar ar tub, Cj
V. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641 g

The newly formed Stu Student
dent Student Community Re Relations
lations Relations Committee has
been working in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with the Married
Housing Mayors Council
and Student Government
since last April to pro promote
mote promote stand standing
ing standing between Gainesville
and UF students.
The committee was born
by the efforts of the Ma Mayors
yors Mayors Council to form a
Better Business Division
on campus through the au auspices
spices auspices of Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
To be used as a sound sounding
ing sounding board by students, the
committee will study
complaints and make re recommendations
commendations recommendations to the Ga Game
me Game sville__JDhamber of
Commerce and Student
Government committees.
The better Business Di Division
vision Division on campus the
first project undertaken
by the committee is now
under operation with su supervision
pervision supervision by the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Married Student
The division can be con contacted
tacted contacted at the Student Go Government
vernment Government office in the
Florida Union by any UF
student desiring their
Four Soloists
For Oratorio
The Department of Music
has announced the selec selection
tion selection of four soloists for
Bachs Christmas Orato Oratorio
rio Oratorio to be presented Dec. 9
on campus.
Gainesville soloists are
Barbara Clarkson, sopr soprano
ano soprano and Becky Daniels,
alto. John Day of St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg and William Cl Clarke
arke Clarke of Jacksonville will
sing tenor and bass resp respectively.
ectively. respectively.

Holds Open
House Today
UF students are invit invited
ed invited to visit Sunland Train Training
ing Training Center today during
open house.
Staff members will
conduct tours of the in institution
stitution institution beginning at
Hope Chapel at 1,1:30 and
2 p.m.
President Kennedys
physical fitness program,
a part of the centers
training and rehabili rehabilitation,
tation, rehabilitation, will be demonstra demonstrated
ted demonstrated among other pro programs.
grams. programs.
The open house at Sun Sunland
land Sunland the states oldest
center for the retarded
is being held in con conjunction
junction conjunction with National
Mental Retardation Week,
which began yesterday.
Union Board
Sponsors Trip
Gator Staff Writer
The Florida Union Board
Recreation Committee is
sponsoring a group air
flight to Europe this sum summer.
mer. summer.
Leaving by plane from
New York June 20 for Lon London,
don, London, cost of the round-trip
will be $3lO, a $176 sav saving
ing saving over purchasing indi individual
vidual individual tickets, according
to Union Program Direc Director
tor Director Mrs. Kay Welbome.
The group will include
for the first time students
and, faculty. Many foreign
students also were expec expected.
ted. expected.
The committee last year
planned a European trip
but called it off when one
of the necessary 25 mem members
bers members in the group dropped
out. The committee blam blames
es blames late planning for last
years failure.
To be eligible for the
trip, individuals must
have been associated with
the UF for at least six
months. Reservations, a along
long along with a sllO down downpayment,
payment, downpayment, are now being
taken in the Florida Union
Arriving in London, the
group will be entirely on
their own for ten weeks,
but there is a possibility
of an optional conducted
tour originating in Lon London,
don, London, Mrs. Welbome said.
The tour will return to
the states Aug. 26.

Law Debate Set
Nov. 15 for Atlanta

A man is accused of
killing three children He
has an alibi. There is a
preliminary hearing sch scheduled
eduled scheduled for the case.
Should the state fur furnish
nish furnish an assigned council
to this indigent person to
defend him at the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary hearing?
A resounding yes
will be heard from bud budding
ding budding barristers Robert R.
Hendry John Mclver, and
Fred Parker, UF Law
Schools Meet Court
Team, when they argue
this ficticious case again-

U.S. Press Attacked

The sensationalism of
American journalism
tends to put us in a bad
light in foreign coun countries,
tries, countries, said Dr. R. A. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, UF professor of
Edwards, recently re returned
turned returned from a four-year
stay in Burma where he
was senior advisor for the
Ford Foundation, stated
that he had been impress impressed
ed impressed by the fact that news
stories from the United
States which were quoted
in foreign newspapers all
contained elements of
shock, horror and terror.
While in Burma, Dr.
Edwards received copies
of the Gainesville Daily
Hi. lights
6:3 Meet the
rep est Theodore
on, special
ou *esident Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy.
8:30 p. Best of In Interlochei.
terlochei. Interlochei. Hanson, Ch Chorale
orale Chorale an Alleluia, Uni University
versity University Sj jphonic Wind
Ensemble. Hindemith,
Symphonic Metamorph Metamorphosis
osis Metamorphosis of Themes by Carol
Maria Von Weber, Uni University
versity University Symphony Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra.
8:05 p.m.-University of
Florida Symphony Or Orchestra,
chestra, Orchestra, Edward Troupin,
conductor, live from U of
F Auditorium.
8:05 p. m. Per Performance
formance Performance Music, from
light classical to Broad Broadway.
way. Broadway.
8:05 p.m.Listening
with Reid Poole, Mo Mozart,
zart, Mozart, Symphonies No. 5
and 6; Bach, Cantata No.
78, Jesu, Der du Meine
8:05 p. m. Special
Pops concert of fami familiar
liar familiar music.

st Stetson University in
Atlanta Nov. 15.
Winner of the Atlanta
regional competition will
then compete with winning
teams from each of the
other regions to deter determine
mine determine the best two teams
in the nation.
These teams will ar argue
gue argue the case before one
or more justices of the
U.S. Supreme Court.
Last spring Hendry and
his partner John Mclver
were state champions in
competition held at the
Florida Bar Convention at
Hollywood, Fla.

Sim, two months late, and
weekly bundles of The
Tm sure the Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi story made head headlines
lines headlines in Burma, because
the segregation in Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas was a big topic while
I was there.
What perturbed Edwards
was that sordid details
are picked for stress out
of such_complete news co coverage
verage coverage as we have here in
I am not oppossed to
press freedom, he add added.
ed. added. But Ido feel that some
of the good things could
receive more stress.
The Americans who live
in foreign countries feel
awkward because they
realize that the sensa sensationalism
tionalism sensationalism serves to sell
newspapers, but this is
hard to explain to those
who have never lived in
the United States, Edward
This is just a stage
in the development of our
civilization, and readers
must be given what they
want, sensational jour journalism
nalism journalism and dime novels.
The Alabama String Qu Quartet
artet Quartet from the University
of Alabama, will appear
on campus Tuesday, Nov.
13. The free public con concert
cert concert is set for 8:15 p.m.
in the University Audito Auditorium.
rium. Auditorium.
A program including
works by Haydn, Bartok
and Beethoven has been
planned for the Tuesday
evening concert.
Specializing in
A Spaghetti
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Caribbean Confab-Dec. 13

The Thirteenth An Annual
nual Annual Conference on the
Caribbean, internation internationally
ally internationally recognized as one of
the leading conferences
on Latin America, will
open on the UF campus
Dec. 6.
Venezuela is the theme
of the three-day meeting.
More than 450 edu educators,
cators, educators, statesmen, busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen and government
officials are expected to
attend this year, accord according
ing according to Dr. A. Curtis Wil Wilgus,
gus, Wilgus, director of the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys School of Inter-
American Studies. The
School is sponsoring the
conference in cooperation
with the Creole Pe Petroleum
troleum Petroleum Corporation of
Caracas, a subsidiary of
the Standard Oil Co. in
New Jersey.
Five round tables will
center on discussions on
the countrys background,
education, economy and
agrarian reform.
Prominent Venezuelans,
scheduled to participate
include: Senator, author
and former cabinet min minister,
ister, minister, Arturo Uslar Pie Pietri;
tri; Pietri; Ramon J. Velazquez,
secretary of the presi presidency;
dency; presidency; Benito Raul Lo Losada,

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Sunday, November 11, 1962 The Florida Alligator

sada, Losada, general director in
the ministry of finance;
Enrique Tejeta Paris,
president of the Industri Industrial
al Industrial Bank of Caracas, Ar Armando
mando Armando Branger, pres president
ident president of the Federation of
Chambers of Commerce
and Industry, Caracas;
Victor Gimenez Landi Landinez,
nez, Landinez, minister of agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, Gustavo J. Volimer,
president of the Santa
Teresa Industries in
Caracas; and Lorenzo
Monroy, general director
of the Ministry of Edu Education
cation Education in Caracas.
Others scheduled to play
prominent roles in the
conference are Irving
Rouse of the Yale Uni University,
versity, University, Department of
Anthropology; Harry A.
Jarvis, president of the
Creole Petroleum Com Company;
pany; Company; Nettie Lee Benson,
librarian in the Latin A American
merican American Collection at the
Union Space
All UF organizations
wishing to use the Flori Florida
da Florida Union meeting rooms
during the winter trimes trimester
ter trimester beginning in January
must apply at the Union
Information Desk by Nov.

University of Texas; John
Gallagher, vice pres president
ident president of Sears, Roebuck
and Co., in Chicago; Pe Peter
ter Peter R. Nehemkis, Jr.,
counsel for the Whirlpool
Corporation in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C. and Teodoro
Moscoso, director of the
Alliance for Progress in
Washington, D. C.
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FR 6-5224

Page 3

first Learn-,
[hen Cut Cut\ext
\ext Cut\ext Relearn
After part of the brain
s removed, animals can
{till relearn previous be belavior,
lavior, belavior, according to UF
Psychologist Dr. Brad Bradford
ford Bradford Bunnell.
Bunnell, head of the
Comparative and Physi Physiological
ological Physiological Psychology Lab
n Benton Hall, has been
studying the function of a
part of the brain called
die limbic system.
m. j # Mm #'
He has found that re removing
moving removing parts of this sec secion
ion secion of the brain will cause
iie animal to forget his
xaditional behavior, but
iiat in time he will re reearn
earn reearn parts, sometimes
ill, of it. Component
Murts of the behavior are
lever forgotten, however.
Althou~ research is
ione on ar* als, infor information
mation information gained by this re research
search research may be valuable in
yelping to rehabilitate hu hunans
nans hunans whose brains have
seen accidently damaged.
Mystery shrouds this
imbic portion of the
orain. Its true function
s unknown, although it

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appears to be connected
with memory of any be behavior
havior behavior in which there is
a chain of events.
Hamsters, rats, and
Mongolian gerbils are be being
ing being used for the study. A
gerbil is a small, cun cunning
ning cunning mamal that looks like
a hamster with a tail.
Strangely enough, the
gerbil does not drink wa
The procedures used in
the brain operations are
nearly identical to those
used in human operations.
The animals recievepre recievepreoperative
operative recievepreoperative antibiotics, an anesthetics,
esthetics, anesthetics, and individual
post-operative care.
After the animal is pre prepared
pared prepared for the operation,
his brain is measured by
an instrument to find the
section intended for re removal.
moval. removal. The section is
carefully removed and the
incision is sewn up. The
animal recovers quickly.
Because of the small
size of the animals'
brains, most of the oper operations
ations operations are done under a
The animals are then
tested on relearning.
Some of the rats loose
their traditional emotion emotional
al emotional responses and become
very violent. They re releanr
leanr releanr normal behavior af after
ter after careful human hand handling
ling handling in two or three weeks.

Time Offers
Actress Coffers
One moment, please,
while Helen Keller ad adjusts
justs adjusts her contact lenses.*
Dr. John Kirk, profesT
sor erf Speech made this
startling announcement
during a third-night per performance
formance performance of Miracle
Worker/* starring Diane
Diane (who wears green greentinted
tinted greentinted contact lenses) was
starring as Helen Keller
in the Players production
of Miracle Worker.*
Diane has had leading
roles in other Players
productions, including
Laura in The Glass
Menagerie/* and pre presently
sently presently Gabrielle, Mad
Woman of St. Suplice, in
EV- Jzm
The Mad Woman of
Born in Detroit, Mich Michigan
igan Michigan she claims that she
Mas mass produced**
during the mid-war hys hysteria.
teria. hysteria. She presently re resides
sides resides in Ocala.
Diane has often play played
ed played the role of small
The great change came
with Chaillot** in which
she plays, A 70-year 70-yearold
old 70-yearold virgin.** Although she
enjoys the novelty of this
role Diane confesses whe
really enjoys**, her
small playing younger

By George Spellvin
Gainesville Little Thea Theatre
tre Theatre opened their produc production
tion production of the The Shrike
Thursday night to a small,
but enthusiastic audience.
The play, a psycholog psychological
ical psychological drams, concerns the
problems of a man faced
with a choice between an
insane asylum and life
with a neurotic, imposs impossibly
ibly impossibly shrewish wife.
The play, not overly
sucessful on Broadway in
1952, may better be re remembered
membered remembered as an excel excellent
lent excellent movie a few years
Tom Goode and Mar Marcia
cia Marcia Wendel do a good job
with the leading roles,
Tom as the troubled man,
Marcia as the scheming
wife. Tom, a veteran of
Little Theatre, is guil guilty
ty guilty of a bit of overplay-

Select Styles With
'zee h|g
on E|h
Speciality Shop
from Campus Coed
to Village Vamp 710 W. Univ. Ave.
u is the name of our
(neighbors pet alii
our neighbor wears
clothing ?
our neighbors name 5
% is Humbert Humbert 1
* 1
* I I *r
lE I
f mSr 2
j ajjjr |
. this is Jacksonvilles only $
\ l atur | shoulder apparel I
j shop for gentlemen g
? ;Z TH ,l L 'TJJ ERS RCA Victor recording
\ f RE inthesh p< Friday, Nov.'l 6 at 4:00 j
9 See them +* ll #
i 'perform, same f
date at the Civic 4" A
Auditorium, at ££ jf
0:30 p.m. 129 WIST ADAMS ST. \

A Slow Start
For £hrike

ing, but on the whole does
a believable job. Mar Marcia,
cia, Marcia, in her first annear
ance in a Little T hea tre
production, is to be com commenaea
menaea commenaea tor a creaitabie
piece of work.
Taken as a whole, the
play provides a worth worthwhile
while worthwhile evenings enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, with its unus unusual
ual unusual situation, and some
flashes of inspired act acting.
ing. acting.
The play, run this week weekend,
end, weekend, will be offered again
next Friday and Saturday
night Nov. 16 and 17, at
Little Theatre Playhouse
on N. W. 16th Ave.
Musical Instruments
112 S.E. First St.

Home Builders See
'lffy Year Ahead

Washington(UPl) Home
builders expect to do
about as well in 1963 as
they have this yearand
its been a pretty good
year, but they are worry worrying
ing worrying about some bigifs.
Home buying could suf suffer,
fer, suffer, they fear if:
A tense internation international
al international situation gives the pub public
lic public war jitters.
The economy weakens.
An executive order by
President Kennedy pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting racial and relig-
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ious discriminationin
federally-assisted hous housing
ing housing upsets prospective
buyers. The President is
authoritatively report reported
ed reported to be planning to issue
the order before the end
of the year.
These apprehensions
were voiced by 15 build builders
ers builders at the seventh annual
builders* intentions con conference
ference conference of the National
Association of Home
Builders. The 15 were
among 70 surveyed by
the association.
The builders expect
their industry to put up
4 per cent more apart apartment
ment apartment units next year but
1 per cent fewer single
family houses. A major majority
ity majority expects housing starts
in 1963 will equal this
years estimated total of
1,390,000 private, non nonfarm
farm nonfarm dwelling units. The
1962 performance is the
best since 1959.
Several builders com complained
plained complained that land costs
are too high. They also
criticized overly re-
HEELS pul on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
across from Ist national bank

strictive housing codes
and zoning restrictions.
Two of the builders
predicted, respective respectively
ly respectively declines of 30 per cent
and 33 1/3 per cent. But
these were acknowledged
guesses. Other builders
said it was impossible to
predict in advance just
how much the impact
would be.
Several of the build builders
ers builders suggested that most
Negroes would not, be because
cause because of the order, try
to buy houses in neigh neighborhoods
borhoods neighborhoods in which they
were unwelcome. Arch
Hermanns of Chicago said
a Negro police officer
told him that he wanted
a house and neighborhood
equivalent to those of his
white buddy on the police
force but did not desire
to move in next door.
J. W. Brosius of Fred Frederick,
erick, Frederick, Md. said Negroes
seem to be anxious to
live among their own
kind. He said that issu issuance
ance issuance of the order would
lead whites to wait-and wait-andsee
see wait-andsee before buying. Open
occupancy is an issue
charged with emotion,
he said, one case of a
Negro who feels he must
live in a white neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood could cause trouble.
Experts on discrimin discrimination
ation discrimination in housing say that
in many cases the pre presence
sence presence of only a few Ne Negro
gro Negro families has not
caused a mass exodus
from a previously all allwhite
white allwhite neighborhood or the
retreat of all prospective
white buyers from a new
subdivision. But, say the
experts, there is a tip tipping
ping tipping point.

L N gf o
I Kfeu KW r 1

Sunday, November 11, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Arms Shipping
All Washed Uc

-The Soviet Union appar apparently
ently apparently neared the end of
its missile withdrawal
from Cuba Saturday. A
fourth Russian ship car carrying
rying carrying rockets away from
Cuba was inspected by a
U.S. Navy destroyer ear early
ly early Saturday morning.
So far, six Soviet ves vessels
sels vessels have been 4 inspec inspected*
ted* inspected* by Navy warships
and four of them appear appeared
ed appeared to be carrying mis missiles.
siles. missiles.
Vasily V. Kuznetsov,
the special Soviet nego negotiator
tiator negotiator on Cuba now in New
York, has informed the
United States that all of
the Russian missiles missileswhich
which missileswhich he put at 42- would
be on their way out of
the Carribean by Monday.
The ship inspected at
dawn Saturday was the So Soviet
viet Soviet freighter Anosov. An
alongside inspection of
its cargo was made by the
destroyer Barry, which
intercepted the vessel
Friday night and tailed it
throughout the dark hours
until daylight.
There was one compli complication
cation complication with the Anosov. It
bluntly refused the
Barrys request that it
uncover all of the misiles
lashed to the deck. To
do so, it said, would be
against the instructions of
the Soviet government.
But the Pentagon la later
ter later indicated that the fre freighter
ighter freighter had complied suff sufficiently
iciently sufficiently to satisfy the
terms of the limited in inspection.
spection. inspection. It said the sur surveillance
veillance surveillance had been com completed
pleted completed without inci incident.
dent. incident.
Newsmen who flew over
the Anosov in a Navy pa patrol
trol patrol plane reported its
deck was covered with

military equiment, in including
cluding including 12 missile-erect missile-erecting
ing missile-erecting cranes, eight trucks,
and eight large oblong ob objects
jects objects which appeared to be
Covered with canvas,
each of the rockets
appeared to be 60 to 70
feet long and a dozen feet
in diameter. They close closely
ly closely resembled the Ameri American
can American Thor, which has a
range of some Isoo mi miles
les miles and can carry a nu nuclear
clear nuclear warhead. The Uni United
ted United States has Thor bases
in Turkey.
Final removal of all of
the missiles would end the
major part of the mili military
tary military threat posed by their
placement in Cuba.
Goofy Stomps
Are Worth Money
Boston (UPI) A Bos Boston
ton Boston stamp dealer has
found what he believes is
the most important and
and valuable stamp print printing
ing printing error since the fam famous
ous famous upside-down 24-cent
air mail stamps of 1918.
The dealer has a sheet
of 50 stamps issued last
month to commemorate
the opening of a Panama
Canal bridge, in which
the United States govern government
ment government printer left out the
No exact value can yet
be placed on the philate philatelic
lic philatelic find but one guess is
that eventually the defect defective
ive defective stamps may command
$500,000 in thewild world
of stamp collectors. One
of the 1918 airmail
stamps, in which a plane
was printed upside down,
recently was auctioned
for $9,250.
The lucky dealer is
Henry E. Harris, presi president
dent president of the H. E. Harris
Co. The U.S. Bureau of
Engraving and Printing
ran the 4-cent Canal Zone
stamps through one press
to print a black and grey
background showing the
Western Hemisphere. But
it apparently forgot to
send the stamps through
a color press to add the
silver-colored bridge.
Harris said he will
not sell any of the stamps
immediately. He said he
found the defective sheet
amid an order of correct correctly
ly correctly printed sheets.
Enroll Your Children
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

Page 5

Page 6

The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 11, 1962

a.lll gator
friend in need
. Writing to his friend, Yogindra Kumar Malik, a
graduate student in Political Science at the UF, an
elderly gentleman from New Dehli named Sade Ram
Chopra made a statement in the light of the present
crisis in India which also applies to students at this
My dear Malik Sahib,
Our country has been shaken as perhaps
never before in our lifetime because of the
perfidy of the Chinese in an unprovoked at attack
tack attack on our border. Every evil has some good
hidden in it. India has become united as never
before and is determined to turn back the ag aggressor
gressor aggressor no matter what the cost. Money, gold,
and silver are pouring in like rain from all
sides to achieve our end.
* The old mistakes made by the govern government
ment government are being acknowledged and steps taken
to ratify them. The help and all around sup support
port support from the USA and England has gone far
to keep the morale of the people highvery
high. They have proved friends indeed, in
spite of the current differences in certain
pointsVery creditablel
THERE IS a good deal of truth in the statement that
every evil has some good hidden in it. As the writ writer
er writer pointed out, it has brought the people of India clo closer
ser closer together. It has also brought India and the west
closer together; and on a smaller scale, but impor important
tant important nonetheless, it has brought the Indian students
and American students on this campus closer to together.
gether. together. A greater awareness of an empathy for the
Indian students is evident during this critical period
in their history.
IT IS unfortunate that it takes conflict and strife to
bring people "closer together, and to increase their
awareness of one another. It would be better if we al always
ways always exhibited as much concern and willingness to
cooperate. It took the present crisis to clearly de demonstrate
monstrate demonstrate to the Indian people that they had a friend
in the American people. Our finer qualities as a na nation
tion nation are more evident in periods of strife, when we
witness such injustices as the present aggression by
THE INDIAN community at the UF have demonstra demonstrated
ted demonstrated their solidarity and support for their government
by collecting among their members, $244 to send to
India, and by pledging their support in any way the
government of India desires.
LET US also demonstrate our friendship for the
Indian people and the Indian students on campus by
offering them our full support.

The Florida

Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan,
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Cary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
City Editor Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
Wire Editor . Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manager . Jay Fountain
Editorial Assistants Carole Bordella (Alligotor-on-the-Air)
Carol Buller (News!, David Hamilton
(Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos)
Staff Writers Ronnie Sue Goodman, Ken Keyes, Tova
Levine, Pete Supove, David Wilkinson,
Bab Dixon, Mary Anne Walker, Sandy
Soorts Staff .. Robert Green, Mike Gora
52* Weinstein, Roger Levine, Ron Spencer, John Wal Wallick,
lick, Wallick, Ned Clayton, George Gardner, Dovid Bertowitz
Business Staff Jay Fountain (Assistont Business Manoger),
Jane Godbee (Office Manager), Tom
Neff (Circulation), Shaton Smith (Pub (Public
lic (Public Relations ond Personnel), Carol
Powers, Trevor Huston, Bob Hatton
(Advertising Sales), and William Ep Epperheimer
perheimer Epperheimer (Advertising Manoger)
TUB n/MUDA ALLIGATOR U the official student newspaper of Um University
pI Florida and will be published daily except Monday and Saturday beginning Sept.
M, ISO. TUt FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as sensed class matter at the
CMllatl located M Rssms 8. it
FT? SgSl and edltertal

? W , LB Ar it, do
Dilks Last Word on Speaker

In support of the ob objections
jections objections of J. Wayne Re Reitz
itz Reitz and J. Edgar Hoover
concerning the issue of
Communists speaking on
the campus of the Uni University
versity University of Florida, I sho should
uld should like to put forward the
following agruments.
The Constitution of the
United States delegates to
Congress certain speci specific
fic specific powers. Afew of these
are: to provide for the
common defense and gen general
eral general welfare of the Uni United
ted United States; to suppress in insurrections;
surrections; insurrections; and, to make
secure the blessings of
liberty to ourselves and
our posterity. With this
authority Congress has
seen fit to pass several
laws dealing with the
Communist threat to the
internal security of the
United States.
IN THE Emergency De Detention
tention Detention Act of 1950, Con Congress
gress Congress found that there
exists a world wide Com Communist
munist Communist movement whose
purpose it is, by treach treachery,
ery, treachery, deceit, infiltration,
espionage, sabotage, ter terrorism
rorism terrorism and any other
means deemed necessary
to establish a Commun Communist
ist Communist totalitarian dictator dictatorship
ship dictatorship in all countries of
the world, including the
When individuals part participate
icipate participate in such an organ organization,
ization, organization, they in effect re repudiate
pudiate repudiate their allegiance to
the U.S. and transfer their
allegiance to a foreign
country, in which is vest vested
ed vested the direction and con control
trol control of the world Com Communist
munist Communist movement.
The Smith Act pun punishes
ishes punishes those found teach teaching
ing teaching or advocating the vio violent
lent violent overthrow of the U.
S. Government. It also
provides penalties for
those who distribute
printed matter, as well
as hold membership in
such an organization.
IN THE court case of
Dennis v.s. The United
States in 1951, eleven ad admitted
mitted admitted Communist Party
leaders were found guil guilty
ty guilty of contempt, disorder disorderly
ly disorderly conduct, jumping bail,
and advocating the force-

ful and violent overthrow
of the Government of the
U.S. After two appeals
they were convicted by the
Supreme Court of the Uni United
ted United States by a vote of
6 to 2, and received fines
of SIO,OOO apiece and 5
years imprisonment.
A leader of the Com Communist
munist Communist Party of Ameri America
ca America was indicted by Attor Attorney
ney Attorney General Robert Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy this past week for
failing to register as an
agent of a foreign power.
This case will be tested
in the' courts in the near
IN THE enactment of
the laws just mentioned,
all three branches of our
government have acted to
combat the advances of
Communism within our
nation. Apprehension has
been attached to the ser seriousness
iousness seriousness of the Commun Communist
ist Communist conspiracy. Accord Accordingly,
ingly, Accordingly, in the best inter interests
ests interests of our nation, Com Communist
munist Communist leaders have been
jailed; others, by due pro process
cess process of law have had re revoked
voked revoked many of their free freedoms.
doms. freedoms. It is in this light
that the freedom to speak
on most colleges campus campuses
es campuses of America is being
denied to Communists.
freedom of speech for all
is a strong argument.
Thomas Jefferson once
said that rulers can have
no authority over natural
rights. We are answer answerable
able answerable for them only to God.
But he also said The
legitimate powers of gov government
ernment government extend to such
acts only as are injur injurious
ious injurious to others. It is in
this last sentence that
sound reason is found for
the denial of rights to cer certain
tain certain individuals.
JUST AS slander by
one person infringes on
the rights of another, so
too will the verbal ac actions
tions actions of Communist Party
members infringe upon
the rights of every Amer American
ican American citizen. Consequent Consequently,
ly, Consequently, government must for
its own safety, as well
as for the safety of its
individual citizens, per perform
form perform one of its most ba basic

sic basic functionsthat of
There are no absolute
freedoms in our society ~
all freedom is restricted
to some degree. You will
not find ballot boxes in
Raiford, nor a democra democratic
tic democratic utopia within the mil military.
itary. military. In time of war it
becomes necessary to
confine and restrict po potential
tential potential enemies.
Americans, however,
have been slow in recog recognizing
nizing recognizing that our nation has
been at war for the past
16 years, despite the fact
that thousands of Ameri Americans
cans Americans have died and are dy dying
ing dying in Korea, Vietnam,
Cuba, and the world over.
These men will have died
in vain if we fail to win
the battle here at home.
We are only beginning to
recognize that an enemy
in any type war sffould be
democratically afforded
the same treatment as has
been the custom since 17-
like to list the following
additional arguments:
There is little reason
or benefit in any type of
communication with a
Communist or the Com Communist
munist Communist Party.
Is not Americas youth
a prime target of
Communist exploitation?
Communists might well
be successful in exploit exploiting
ing exploiting any group within our
society; however, the
young remain the prime
If Americans are given
at Russian v versities,
then Communists should
be given the same oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to speak at Ameri American
can American Universities.
Finally, if you believe
debating with Commun Communists
ists Communists will make America
stronger, I say you are
playing Russian-roulette
to build up your nerve.
Let us all join in sup supporting
porting supporting the wise coun counseling
seling counseling and farsighted gui guidance
dance guidance of our greatly re respected
spected respected leaders in edu education
cation education and government,
who have proven them themselves
selves themselves in their respec respective
tive respective fields.
Charles R. Dilks, 7ED

A Professors Open Letter to Florida Citizens and Parents

My credentials can be stated briefly. lam by
craft a scholar. University communities have furnished
iny way of life since 1946. Scholarship and the teaching
ancillary to it have been my profession in four univer universities
sities universities since 1950.
For eight years I have served on the graduate and
undergraduate faculties at the University of Florida and
the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore. The quality
and quantity of my publications is adequate enough to
immunize me from administrative inquiry and from
cares of career.
In short, Ive been in academia long enough to get
my hand in and long enough to recognize a crisis.
And be clear about it: insofar as the academic com communities
munities communities of Florida are concerned there is a crisis.
It may seemingly exist only for scholars; but if it
exists for us, unhappily, it exists for everyone in the
sobering thought
Florida is a net importer of academic skills in a
region which provides only five percent of the Ph. Ds
on which universities are built, on which the technical
and trained intellectual capacities of the leadership of
the entire State ultimately rely. This is, for Americans,
a strikingly untypical situation; there is no alternative
to the skills of these men; there is nothing else to
rely on. For sober men that should be a sobering
Now in a democracy I have learned one thing about
crisis: it is no time to be spoken in behalf of by
someone else. The wise and candid thing, always, is to
speak directly to ones fellow citizens. Scholars like
much of the rest of mankind suffer too much at the
hands of their friends. I cannot honestly remember the
last time my position was accurately represented, pro protected,
tected, protected, or much advanced by that biquitous fellow the
spokesman for.
lam weary to tears of honest and ineffectual academic
administratorswhose notions of what constitutes the
core of scholarly life are frequently nebulous arguing
in behalf of me or my profession.
I do appreciate the efforts of the reasonable, brave,
and honorable members of my professional organiza organizations
tions organizations who have tried to educate the Board of Control,
members of the Legislature, and sundry other seg segments
ments segments of the community. But the best of organizations
have away of alienating men, who like myself, frankly
resent being organized or spoken to by organizations
organized though we inevitably are.
the way it is, friend
What I say is not said byway of provocation but in
the spirit rather of This is the way it is, friend.
Scholars must be counted, even as the, thou, and thine,
as individuals. It is well to remember that pur twenty
or thirty million dollar academic factories are thrown
up around a breed of individualists who are flattered
and made more comfortable by all this but whose basic
curiosities require neither plants, nor stadia, nor
masses of students, nor legislatures, nor defense in industries,
dustries, industries, nor contracts, nor goodwill, nor ill-will, nor
any will from anybody.
Curiosity is an anesthesia against environment. Men
pursue knowledge because the pursuit is a passion. A
cave, a slum, a catacomb, a concentration camp, a
ghetto, an attic, are not what scholars want; yet they
have all at times sufficed to keep the pursuit going.
Tyranny in any guisea sadistic sheriff, a king kingfish,
fish, kingfish, a dogmatic liberalism, a doctrinaire conserva conservatism,
tism, conservatism, and overprotective democracy, an orthodoxy, an
"ism, vigilantes, or ancient virgins in matronly
assemblagehn done little more than inhibit us.

EDITOR'S NOTE: The Al li-|v V" 1
gator is pleased to publish I
this letter by UF history
Professor C. K. Yearly.
Although it long, we mmm
feel that a very sue suecint
cint suecint and worthwhile view viewpoint
point viewpoint of what teaching is I
all about. It was written
the the
freedom on
heart of crisis
The crisis broadly stated then is simply a question oi
whether the community-at-large desires to expunge or
allow the expunging of the free pursuit of knowledge in
Floridalet me emphasize in Florida, for the pursuit
of knowledge will go on somewhere.
Scholars are by tradition peripatetic fellows. Many
will not fight. They will, as they phrase it in less
happy lands, vote with their feet, by moving on.
Some have already done this. Should this happen to
Florida we need only look at sister states for evi evidencethe
dencethe evidencethe State will again become the stagnant
albeit sunny, cultural wasteland that slowly results
from becoming a net exporter of academic skills and
trained intellects from urbanized, industrial and com commercial
mercial commercial economies.
Since older members of our community remember
when the traffic in brains followed the roads and rail railways
ways railways to the North, they must surely consider this
prospect with grave forebodings.
dimensions of crisis
The crisis more specifically has two dimensions.
The first is a money matter. If important, it is to me
the least important of the two. That problem is re remediable
mediable remediable whenever the concept of citizenship becomes
sufficiently widespread to persuade us to design a
equitable tax base and then to pay the taxes requisite
for the operation of modern community services.
Meantime I remain, like others of you, uncomfortable.
All of us sanction a regressive tax structure that hurts
the weak, black and white.

The second dimension of the crisis is to me of tran transcendent
scendent transcendent importance. As a scholar I can state the
matter bluntly. We are being forced by the agencies and
symptoms of certain community values and beliefs to
determine whether or not Florida, overall, is a society
mature enough to withstand the emotional and intel intellectual
lectual intellectual tension generated by mature educational estab establishments
lishments establishments at the university level.
No scholar can or should decide this question. As a
practical matter, no scholar will decide it. That is
beyond our abilities. But I can stake out one scholars
position so that my friends in the community-at-large
might understand me and better arrive at their de deien.
ien. deien.

Sunday, November 11, 1962 The Florida Alligator'

scholarship is subversive
Scholarship, if it be worthy of your hire and of its
name, is of necessity subversive. 1 have no patience
with my friends who would deceive you in this matter.
They do neither of us a service. I am what I am.
The cadres of learning in a university are composed
of uneasy minds which like diamond drills bore into
the nature of matter and of the universe and of Man.
The drills cut. They undermine what we know, to
some degree, and what we value, to some extent, and
what we are used to, very extensively.
We raise wise questions and foolish ones; we raise
questions that strike you as positive and responsible
and questions that are bound to strike you as negative
and less than responsible. We can be a destructive
bunch; the great scholar most of all. We have no
apologies to make here; that is the truth of the matter
as I see the truth.
Learning is not solely a constructive process. It
requires a lot of clearing away, a lot of blasting and
chopping and hauling. It creates noise and confusion and
periodically a panic or two.
Sometimes the neighborhood just isn't prepared for
the concussion. In the past three hundred years, after
all, weve junked several full scale models of the uni universe.
verse. universe. What, then, can a mere community expect fronr
Sometimes we scare you; sometimes we scare your
children--though they are a hardier breed than you and
more intelligent really and they scare less easily by
and large. Sometimes we scare one another we are
notoriously cannibalistic with our own kind. Sometimes
individually we scare ourselves. We are fallible, human
and as a consequence, frequently quite stupid about
matters any bricklayer could put us straight on.
But on some matters, often important ones, which
nobody else can put you straight on, we are less ig ignorant
norant ignorant than you. We are as one of our tribe once
stated it the higher ignorance.
Now, if you can stand the occasional crump of ex explosive,
plosive, explosive, cracks in your wall, demolition a hundred
yards away, construction crews nearby, if you can fend
off an occasional burst of iconoclasm erupting from
some professor who in your estimate talks too much,
and perhaps in mine too, if you can accept the accent accentuation
uation accentuation of mild neuroses, rebellion, and superficial
knowledgeability among your offspringmuch of which
youd get anyway, then you are probably ready to sus sustain
tain sustain a healthy civilization and allow us to serve yc*t in
our own way.
man destroys to create
For, after all, our destructiveness over the long
pull is, on balance, a creative destruction. In this
regard we merely mirror the rest of you. Man destroys
to create.
Nothing grows without the signs of cracking, without
the snap of bark, without unlovely skin peeling. Nothing
grows without some distress, without embarrassment,
and an occasional disgracenot you or hie or commun communities.
ities. communities.
You have an option, of course. You can cease to grow.
I will not cease to grow with you. 1 will move on. And
others will follow and you will have great husks of
brick and steel and concrete. You may derive some
satisfaction from that. But you will in the estimate of
thinking men have nothing but a great investment in
In going, if it comes to that, I will not miss you. You
and 1 go separately about our business. 1 will miss
your sons and daughters. They have been a rich part
of my life. Despite their blemishes, many of them are
wide-eyed and brave. They are frequently a sturdier
race than you.
They are often more honest and with all their
frivolity, more dignified than you. They have more
moral integrity than you or me or those who represent
us. While it is still manly, perhaps even legal, 1 must
say 1 would regret parting from most of them for I
have loved them deeply, even while I have troubled
them intellectually.
C. K. Yearle]

Page 7

Page 8

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The Florida Alligator Sunday, November 11, 1962

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f / Sing to SEE People Happy

By Judy Barnes
Ray Charles stopped
shuffling his alligator
shoes and took a drag off
his cigarette.
Ray, why do you sing
blues? I asked.
Spose it expressed a
part of my personality,
Sugah, he said. Its a
good way to make a livin,
Do you still earn a
million dollars a year?
No, Sugah. I never
earned a million dollars
in my life. Whered you
get that?
Oh, out of a magazine,
1 said.
It sho is hot here,
he said, taking off his
brown tweed coat.
Ray has lived in Florida
for a good part of his life.
He went blind when he was
six, and was educated at
the St. Augustine School
for the Blind.
Say, Ray, why do your
critics say youve always
got to keep moving?
4 Dont you think I
should, Sugah?
Ray moved around the
room with such remark remarkable
able remarkable ease that it was hard
to believe he was a blind
man. He is guided in e everyday
veryday everyday life by a fellow
he affectionately calls
Duke. Duke simply
puts his hand on Rays
shoulder and they walk a along
long along together.
He walked over to a
blackboard that was in the
room and scribbled
Ray. After carefully
putting the chalk on its

Ray Charles

rack, he danced back a across
cross across the room.
Do you sing because
you like to? I asked.
No, Sugah. I sing be because
cause because L like to SEE peo people
ple people happy for a change.
People dont have much
chance to be happy.
Its marvelous to see
people enjoy themselves.
Sorrow can be monoto monotonous.
nous. monotonous.
Do you sing, I kept
on, because youfeelthat
you have something to

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convey to your aud audience?
ience? audience?
No, he argued, I
dont sing to convey
nothin. I just enjoy mak making
ing making people happy. I dont
have any message to con convey
vey convey to them.
You dont? I said.
No, Sugah, he said,
pressing his sunglasses
against his nose, I just
sing to give people en enjoyment,
joyment, enjoyment, and to make
them forget their trou troubles.
bles. troubles.

¥ ¥
Blues Knocked ;
PKT Darkhorse

League leading Sigma
Alpha Epsilon and Tau
Epsilon Phi seem to be
heading for their third
consecutive volleyball
showdown after the first
week of Orange League
action. SAE and TEP have
met in the volleyball
finals for the last three
In opening round action
SAE limited hapless Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi to one
point, winning 15-1 and
15-0. TEP held KA to
five points winning 15-3
and 15-2.
TEP continued their
mastery of the opposition
in the second round by
defeating SPE 15-2 and
15-4. The Teps boast 3
of the tallest players in
the tournament in Richie
Lebowitz at 6-5, Alan
Chepnick at 6-6, and
Barry Sanders at 6-7.
SAE plays its second
round Monday evening

Chi Phi Extends
Lead, PEP Forfeit

Chi Phi, Blue League
leaders, added to their
slim three point margin
over Phi Gamma Delta
Monday evening by edg edging
ing edging out the Figis 15-8,
15-11 in the opening round
of the Blue Volleyball
The Chi Phis then cele celebrated
brated celebrated by defeating TKEs
15-9, 15-13 Tuesday even evening.
ing. evening.
Elsewhere in the Blue
League, Phi Epsilon Pi
forfeited twice. The PEPs
failed to show up for con contests
tests contests with Alpha Gamma
Roh and Delta Upsilon.
Both the DUs and AGRs
went on to extend their
records to 2-0. DU de defeated
feated defeated Pi Kappa Phi 15-7,
14-16, 16-14. AGR defeat defeated
ed defeated Delta Chi 15-4, 15-4.
In other Blue action
Delta Sigma Phi defeat defeated
ed defeated Lambda Chi Alpha 10-
15, 16-14, 15-4; Phi Gam
defeated DSP 15-5 and 15-
Monday evening AGR
meets DU, DSP meets XP,
and Phi Gam meets LXA.
Tuesday evening TKE
meets LXA, and PKP
meets PEP.
Prior to the start of
the volleyball tournament
Chi Phi led the Blue lea league


when the Lionmen meet
Delta Tau Delta at 7 p.m.
In other Orange action
second place Sigma Nu
stayed with pace setting
SAE by defeating Theta
Chi 15-5 and 15-2. Phi
Delta Theta had its
championship hopes
jolted, losing to fifth place
Kappa Sig 13-15, 15-2,
The Blues had beaten
Alpha Tau Omega 15-3
and 18-16 in the opening
Phi Kappa Tau is also
being counted on to make
p. strong bid for the
volleyball crown. They
are currently leading in
their braket after swamp swamping
ing swamping Kappa Sig 15-3, and 15-
5 and ATO 15-4 and 15-1.
In other games Sigma
Chi defeated KA 15-9, 15-
10, the Delts defeated PLP
15-4,14-16, 15-13; SPE de defeated
feated defeated SX 16-14, 13-15,15-
0; Beta Theta Pi defeat defeated
ed defeated PiKA 15-10, 15-9.

gue league with 329 points with
PGD second with 326
points, DU third with 316
points, and DX fourth with
308 points.
Fencers To Jax
For Foil Contest
The UF Fencing Club
continues to prime for the
state fencing champion championships
ships championships (in March) when the
squad travels to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Saturday to partici participate
pate participate in the Jacksonville
Fencing Clubs invitat invitational
ional invitational tournament.
Club supervisors Hunt Hunter
er Hunter Jackson andT.M. Reed
also have tentative
matches lined up with
Georgia Tech and Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt.
The UF club will also
host its own tournament
in February, which will
feature competition in 3
weapons, epee, foil, and
saber. Saturdays match
will be for foil only.
In the clubs last out outing
ing outing Reed won first place
in the Mens division in
a tournament in Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, Georgia. Reed said
our womens team has
some excellent fencers
but wasnt allowed to
make the trip to Savannah.

Orange Volleybalr ~
* v
MS? Grove c p s Voll y aM Crown

Coach Walter Welsch
announced today that the
cross country team will
hold its last home meet
of the season on Monday
Nov. 12 against FSU.
He invited the general
public to view the meet
along Fraternity Row and
the new track.

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Sunday, November 11, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Silver medals were
awarded to the Grove Hall
volleyball team for win winning
ning winning the womens inter
mural volleyball champ championship.
ionship. championship.
Sue Peters, captain of
the team, credited the
whole team for its title
winning effort. She also
stated, Grove Hall is

ready to meet and beat
the winners of the soror sorority
ity sorority league champion championship.
ship. championship.
The Grove Hall team
went through the season
without losing a game.
They dumped North Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings 30-4, East Jennings
30-5 and powerful NE
Broward 30-6.

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Next to Fla Theatre

Page 9

Page 10

Dupree, UF Race to 23-15 SEC Win

By Dave Berkowitz
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas Fighting Foot Football
ball Football Gators wound up their
1962 SEC schedule with a
shakey 23-15 victory over
Georgias Biting Bulldogs
before 45,000 cold fans in
Jacksonvilles Gator
The powerful Gator of offense
fense offense led by Larry Du Dupree,
pree, Dupree, 111 yards, and Jim
ODonnell, 80 yards,
pounded the Bulldogs for
298 yards and three
touchdowns to provide the
cushion against Georgias
air attack.
It was a typical Gator-
Georgia game with the is issue
sue issue in doubt until the last
second when Bob Hoover
intercepted a last ditch
pass on the UF 24 as the
clock ran out.
The Bulldogs had one
last chance when a Tom
Shannon pass was inter intercepted
cepted intercepted in the Georgia end
zone with 40 seconds to
play as the sophomore
quarterback went for one
more score. Two passes
by Larry Rakeshaw were

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T, 1962

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UF quarterback Tom Shannon turns the corner for a good gain in yesterday s game.
Bulldogs Joel Darden (55) and John McEachern (88) move up to stop him.

complete but then Hoover
made his clutch grab.
Larry Long Gone
Dupree scored two of the
Florida touchdowns with
runs of 42 yards and 10
yards to earn himself the
Player of the Game a award.
ward. award. Dupree has cover covered
ed covered 478 yards in the eight
games hes played in and
holds a 5.9 rushing aver average.
age. average.
Georgia jumped off to
an early start when a
handoff to Bob Hoover was
fumbled on the UF 23,
and recovered by the

Bulldogs. Georgia drove
to the 15 and with 4-2
Rakestraw hit Mickey
Babb on the 3. Don Por Porterfield
terfield Porterfield drove in from the
3 for the score. Georgia
led 7-0 after the kick
went through the uprights.
As the second quarter
began, Georgia was mar marching
ching marching through Florida
territory. Inside their
own 20 the Gator defen defenders
ders defenders held and a field goal
attempt went wide.
Stopped deep in their
territory the Bulldogs
Jake Saye punted to the
midfield stripe. Tom
Shannon passed to Jerry
Newcomer on the Georgia
41 for 2nd and a long 1
yard, then Dupree took a
handoof and raced 41
yards for the UFs first
score. Shannon passed to
Newcomer and Florida
led 8-7.
Another short punt to
the Bulldogs 41 set up the
second UF touchdown.
Shannon passed to Brown
on the 28. with a 4-7 on
the Dogs 25, Shannon
passed to Hoover on the
13. With 1:49 remaining
Dupree broke for a TD
from the 10. Halls kick
gave Florida a 15-8 lead.
Georgia elected to kick kickoff
off kickoff the second half and
the Gators marched 80
yards for the third score
with Hoover plunging
from the two. Shannon ran
around left end for two

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and the Gators led 23-7
with 8:53 remaining in the
third period.
The Bulldogs roared
back with a 63 yard drive
and a two point conversion
to wrap up the scoring at
23-15. The Gators threa threatened
tened threatened in the last quarter,
but with 1-10 on the Bull Bulldogs*
dogs* Bulldogs* 15 a pass from
Shannon fell into the arms
of a Georgia defender and
the clock beat Georgia to
the Florida goal line.
Final Statistics
Fla. Ga.
First downs 19 13'
Net Yards Rushing 239 4 30
Passing 7-15 11-26
Net Yards Passing 59 137
Passes had Intercepted 1 2
Total Offense 298 167
Punting Average 6-41.5 8-36.3
Total Yards Penalized 15 15
Fumbles Lost 3 0
Duke Wins
DURHAM, N. C. -Duke
broke up two Maryland
touchdown drives with
last-ditch pass intercep interceptions
tions interceptions Saturday and virt virtually
ually virtually sewed up the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference
crown with a 10-7 vic victory
tory victory over the Terrapins.
Dukes points came on
a field goal by halfback
Bill Reynolds and a touch touchdown
down touchdown plunge by full fullback
back fullback Mike Curtis. Mary Maryland
land Maryland got its only score in
the opening seconds of the
fourth period with a five fiveyard
yard fiveyard sprint by quarter quarterback
back quarterback Dick Shiner.

FSU Ties
up UPI-Firedup Florida State reeled off
two long touchdown plays
in the third period here
Saturday to tie heavily
favored Georgia Tech
The Seminoles, a 14-
point underdog to the 15th
ranked Jackets, scored
both of their touchdowns
within a four-minute span
late in the third period.
The first came on a 21-
yard run by junior half halfback
back halfback Dave Snyder, who
broke at least three tack tackles
les tackles in his race to the
Four minutes later,
sophomore quarterback
Steve Tensi connected
with sophomore end Fred
Biletnikoff at the Tech 40
and the Seminole flank flankman
man flankman outraced the defense
the remaining distance to
complete a 66 yard
touchdown pass play.
Messer converted again
and FSU led 14-7 going
into the final period.
Georgia Tech 7007 -14
Florida State 0 014 0 -14
Auburn 9
Maroons 3
Slick sophomore Jimmy
Sidle and Tucker Freder Frederickson
ickson Frederickson pulled Auburns
faltering seniors together
in the second half Satur Saturday
day Saturday to give the Tigers a
come from behind 9-3
win over Mississippi
Handicapped by penal penalties
ties penalties and sloppy line
blocking throughout the
first half, Auburns hopes
for. a bowl bid were ra rapidly
pidly rapidly dwindling. But then
Sidles aerial wizardry
and Fredericksons bro broken
ken broken field running took o over
ver over late in the third quar quarter.
ter. quarter.

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Larry Rakestraw (No. I 0), Georgia's hero in defeat yesterday is brought down from
behind by Haygood Clarke (20) and two unidentified Gators after a short gain.

Relieved Gators Look to FSU

Gator Sports Writer
It was a relieved, re relaxed
laxed relaxed and happy UF foot football
ball football team that filed in into
to into the Gator locker room
underneath Gator Bowl
Stadium yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon after edging Geo Georgias
rgias Georgias upset minded
Bulldogs 23-15.
After pushing their way
past a howling pack of kids
eager for autographs, co coaches
aches coaches and players alike
made their way inside and
tried to forget how close
Georgia had come to rob robbing
bing robbing them of a hard-earn hard-earned
ed hard-earned SEC victory.
Attention was focused
on the outcome of the FSU
-Georgia Tech tie game,
as could be attested by
scanning the blackboard
in the corner. There,
written in big, bold let letters
ters letters was a message for
all to behold.
Beat Hell out of FSU,
screamed the big letters.
A team of tired but hap happy
py happy Gators were looking
forward to next week and
Sammy Seminole.
Head Coach Ray Gra Graves
ves Graves calmly puffed on his
stogey as he answered the
various questions posed
by several reporters.
Florida wasnt up to today
day today like we were last week
(against Auburn), Graves
asserted, but Im SURE

'Bama Mauls UM

-Brilliant sophomore
quarterback Joe Namath,
running and passing with
a verve that far over overshadowed
shadowed overshadowed Miami ace Geo George
rge George Mira, rallied un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten Alabama to 23
points within seven min minutes
utes minutes Saturday for a 36-
3 victory over the Huri Huricanes.
canes. Huricanes.
Namath scored once on
a one-yard dive and pass passed
ed passed 12 yards to Bill Bat Battle

well be up for FSU.
Im as proud of this
victory as any in my three
years at Florida, he
continued. Even though
we gave Georgia the ball
in good positions or fum fumbles,
bles, fumbles, our boys came up
with the big play.
The cigar-smoking Head
Gator called the gusty 12
1/2-mile winds that swept
across the Gator Bowl
gridiron Some of the
trickiest winds weve
ever played against.
Graves specifically pra praised
ised praised the fine line play of
senior tackle Anton Pet Peters,
ers, Peters, declaring this was
Antons best ball game.
Graves also lauded soph sophomore
omore sophomore quarterback Tom
Shannons ability to mix
up the plays.
When asked why Shan Shannon
non Shannon threw as pass, with
less than a minute re remaining
maining remaining on the clock and
deep inside Georgia ter territory
ritory territory that a Bulldog de defender
fender defender picked off for a
potential game-tieing in interception,
terception, interception, Graves said
only We were going for
another score.
Offensive backfield co coach
ach coach Pepper Rodgers ec echoed
hoed echoed Graves on this point.
Rodgers said, Our boys
like to score. The play
was a pass option and he
(Tom Shannon) elected to

tle Battle for six points. Then
he passed to, Battle for
two more. Cotton Clark
scored on one and six sixyard
yard sixyard runs to set an Ala Alabama
bama Alabama scoring record of
74 points. Jack Hurl Hurlbut
but Hurlbut scored on a one-yard
plunge. Ingram Culwell
passed to Battle for two
and Tim Davis kicked two
Miamis only score came
on a 40-yard field goal
by Bobby Wilson.

Turning to Larry Du Duprees
prees Duprees sterling perfor performance,
mance, performance, Rodgers declared
Dupree could be a poss possible
ible possible All-SEC selection.
Dupree himself was all
smiles as he talked over
his two TD runs and his
fine 111-yard rushing
Recollecting his 41-yard
TD romp in the second
period, the soph flash
from Macclenny said I
thought at the time Id get
the big gain. The time
I got the ball I knew it.
Every lineman helped on
that play.
TYPING...for any typing
needs (weekly papers,
thesis), Mrs. De&nneWy De&nneWyrick,
rick, De&nneWyrick, 3224 N.W. 13th St.,
372-6428 or 376-4645.(38
FOR SALE: sewing ma machine,
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S9O. Call Macintosh,
Florida, 591-3331 be between
tween between 6-7 p.m. (38-lt-c).
FOR SALE: 21 ft. To Totel
tel Totel house trailer, 1960
model with TV and air
conditioner. Fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Like new condition.
$790 equity. Call Mac Macintosh,
intosh, Macintosh, Florida, 591-3331
between 6-7 p.m. (38-2t (38-2tc).
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MOPED, 1960, excellent
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Make an offer. 2-5898.
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211, 212, 311, 313, by
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FOR SALE: Electric sto stove
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Contact Gordon Godfrey,
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WANTED: male help.
Experience TV tech technician,
nician, technician, full or part-time.
Apply in person, 2803 N.
W. 6th St. (34-st-c).

Sunday, November 11, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Georgia Coach Disappointed

By George M. Gardner
Gator Sports Writer
A disappointed head
coach Jimmy Griffith cit cited
ed cited fumbles and UF half halfback
back halfback Larry Dupree as two
determining factors in
yesterdays Gator win o over
ver over his Georgia Bulldog
team. Concerning Dupree
Griffith said, Pm glad
I dont have to look at
Dupree anymore this
Griffith said his team
played Real good foot football
ball football and that Florida
just had us outmanned.
He went on to say that
* Florida probably had the
edge on us offensively.
Theyre bigger and
stronger, and can throw
those three teams at
Griffith also said that
they, (Florida) threw the
bootleg pass on us suc successfullywe
cessfullywe successfullywe just didnt
cover it well. Georgia

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made some minor
changes at the half but
nothing of major impor importance.
tance. importance.
When asked to comment
on the UFs pass defense
Griffith said, Its hard
to tell on a day like this.
The wind had a lot to do
with the passing game to today.
day. today. (There was a con consistent
sistent consistent 12 1/2 m.p.h.
through-out the game).
Now that the Bulldogs
have played both FSU
(whom they lost to 18-0),
and the Gators, Coach
Griffith was asked to
make a comparison be between
tween between the two in relation
to next week when FSU
and the Gators play each
other. His comment on
this was, I think Flori Florida
da Florida has the edge on FSU.
Joel Darden, center,
said Floridas trapping
us up the middle really
hurt us.

Page 11

Page 12

Th^Mond^Amgqto^^uhday^NovefnberTl, 1962

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