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
The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55, No. 57

Pres. Reitz Pushes
Lake Wauburg Plan

By MIKE GORA
Gator Executive Editor
A plan to keep the 72-
acre plot at the south end
of Lake Wauburg under
UF ownership will be pre presented
sented presented to the State Board
of Control by UF offi officials
cials officials Jan. 18.
The UFs decision to
try to keep the Wauburg
site culminated two mon months
ths months of, work by Student
Body President Bill Tric Trickel
kel Trickel and Secretary of Stu Student
dent Student Activities Don Den Denson.
son. Denson.
Neither Trickel,Denson
nor George Corrick, as assistant
sistant assistant to UF Pres. J.

Jimmy Gay Resigns
UF Publicity Post
By DON PRIDE
Gator Sports Editor
Jimmy Gay, head of UFs sport publicity depart department
ment department for nearly eight years, resigned unexpectedly
yesterday.
Gay couldnt be reached for comment but Athletic
Director Ray Graves confirmed the action.
Asked if the resignation was voluntary, Graves
said it was.
I have not had a chance to talk to him about
his future plans, Graves said. Im sure he will
have some statement on them when he returns.
The athletic director said he has no immediate
plans for a replacement. George Solomon, a journ journalism
alism journalism senior, is assistant in the sports publicity
office.
I am sorry to lose Jimmy, but I wish him every
success in his future plans, Graves said.
Gay, a 1949 graduate of UF, has held the sports
publicity job since 1954 with the exception of a brief
period when he entered the insurance business.
b e had previously served as assistant to former
sports publicity chief Joe Sherman and later as
assistant editor of the UF News Bureau.

NEWS IN BRIEF (^)

Skybolt Hearings
WAS? INGTON (UPI)
-Fouse and Senate Arm Armed
ed Armed Services committees
yesterday were preparing
hearings, early in the new
congressional session,
which will heap new fuel
on the Skybolt missile
controversy.
Defense Secretary Ro Robert
bert Robert S. McNamara has
been alerted for a possi possible
ble possible appearance before the
Senate committee as
early as January 18. Ms
testimony would cover the
nations overall defense

University of Florida, Gainesville

Wayne Reitz would com comment
ment comment on the details of the
proposed plan before it
goes to the Board.
The plot, adjacent to
Camp Wauburg, of U.S.
441 nin miles south of
Gainesville, was placed
on the selling block in
November by its owner,
the UF Athletic Associ Association.
ation. Association.
The proceeds from the
sale of the property were
earmarked toward a
downpayment on the
Gainesville Golf and
Country Club which the
association agreed to
purchase last July for

status including the de decision
cision decision to cancel the Sky Skybolt
bolt Skybolt program.
Coal Shortage
BERLIN (UPI) -Com -Comip
ip -Comip uni st East Germany,
faced with a major coal
shortage in the wake of
one of Europes worst
winter storms, appealed
to the people to conserve
natural gas supplies. It
also fired a number of
coal mine managers.
The Communist ADN
news service said 800

Sunday/ Jan. 6/ 1963

$550,000.
Sealed bids on the pro property
perty property for sale were due
Dec. 17. No action was
taken on the bids.
Since the athletic as association
sociation association advertised for
bids Student Government
(SG) has been trying to
find away for the UF to
keep control of the pro pro(See
(See pro(See WAUBURG, page 9)

Trickel Gets Reds Reply

Communists have ans answered
wered answered a challenge offered
by UF student government
leaders with a six page
letter from Arnold John Johnson,
son, Johnson, director of the
Partys Lecture and In Information
formation Information Bureau.
Student Body Pres. Bill
Trickel had sent the Com Communist
munist Communist group a letter in
early November in which
he informed the Com Communists
munists Communists their request to
send a speaker here had
been denied.
In declining Trickel had
said, lf students are in interested
terested interested in the Com Communist
munist Communist viewpoint, and
posed four questions
which he said could be
answered through the All Alligator.
igator. Alligator.
Trickel asked the party
to explain the famine, lack
of free election, supres supression
sion supression of opposition and de denial
nial denial to hear the Amer American
ican American viewpoint so com common
mon common in countries behind
the iron curtain.
Some of their state-

factory workers and col collective
lective collective farmers were
called out Saturday to help
miners dig machinery and
equipment out of the snow
and gripping frost.
Krushchev Trip
MOSCOW (UPI) -Pre -Premier
mier -Premier Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev may turn his Berlin
trip this month into a
Communist summit con conference
ference conference aimed at further
isolating Red China from
the rest of the Communist
bloc, Eastern European
sources said yesterday.

ill
\j
I Bf. |a I m

ments are true, said
Trickel after reading the
letter, but they are only
half truths, There is
more to the answer than
they have given, they ans answered
wered answered in terms of what
looks good for them, he
added.
Trickel cited the Com Communists
munists Communists answer to the
question concerning the
famine in Red countries
as an example of the Com Communist
munist Communist card stacking.
They pushed their in industrial
dustrial industrial growth and
growth in population, they
ommited the fact that ca capatalistic
patalistic capatalistic countries in the
same areas have made
gains in agriculture as
well as population and in industry,
dustry, industry, said Trickel.
Trickel questioned the

Book Exchange
Born,SG Optimistic

A non-profit, student studentoperated
operated studentoperated student w book
exchange* is inoperation
on the second floor of the
Centiry Tower, in what
may eventually be UF*s
first successful non-pro non-profit
fit non-profit exchange.
Secretary of Student Ac Activities
tivities Activities Don Denson, vho
spearheaded the drive
that got the infant organ organization
ization organization ori its feet, said
The exchange has really
gone over great with the
students.*
According to Denson,
the exchanged, mannedby
volunteer viorkers \4io
receive no pay for their
\*ork, handled more than
S4OO worth of sales on
Friday.
The exchange works
thusly:

validity of some of the
figures used by the Com Communists
munists Communists in explaining the
rate of agricultural
growth but said that
someone more studied in
the field could make a
more valid observation.
The Communist Party
had originally asked to
send a speaker to the UF
campus but was prevented
from doing so by the UF
administration and back backed
ed backed by the Legislative
Council.
The original Communist
request was in the form
of a letter to the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Permission was
denied by UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz who refused
to permit speeches by
active members of the
(See COMMUNIST, P. 12)

The student brings old
books up to the second
story of the Ce nturyTow nturyTower,
er, nturyTower, names his own price,
which is then marked and
put on file. Then, when
another student buys the
book, the exchange
workers make a note of
this on his file. When
the first student (seller)
returns to get his money,
the exchange presents
him with either the money
or the unsold book.
There have been few un unsold
sold unsold books, Denson said.
Books have been sold
as fast as they have come
in,** Denson added. Stu Students
dents Students have been very pat patient,
ient, patient, realizing that they
are saving money in the
process.**



The Florida Alligator, Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963

Page 2

Graves Given Thanks

UF President J. Wayne
Reitz Dec. 14 announced
a three-year contractex contractextension
tension contractextension for Athletic Di Director
rector Director and head Football
Coach Ray Graves.
The contract entered
into in January 1960 for
five years has been ex extended
tended extended until 1968,
In making- the announce announcement,

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ment, announcement, Reitzexpressedhis
appreciation for the fine
leadership and direction
Coach Graves is giving
the intercollegiate athle athletic
tic athletic program at the UF
and his splendid coach coaching
ing coaching of Gator football
teams.
Salary was not involved

in the contract extension.
The contract is subject
to review each year when
the Athletic Association
budget is drafted.

Large Dropout Rumor
Squelched by Records
Student withdrawals during the first trimester
numbered 912one per cent less than dropouts
during corresponding periods of the previous two
academic years.
According to figures released by UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz, the 912 dropouts amounted to about
seven percent of the total UF enrollment.
Rumors that large numbers of students have
withdrawn are completed without foundation, Reitz
said. j
Dean of Academic Affairs Robert Mautz said*
the UF is planning to release a detailed study on
the effects of the trimester system as soon as
registration is completed.

classified

1962 AUSTIN hEALY
Sprite roadster. Less
than 3,000 miles. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. F eat eater
er eater and tonneau cover.
Very reasonable. Call
FR 2-6331 or FR 2-3874.

Rush Tightened

Academic restrictions
on fraternity rush were
tightened this trimester
by an Infraternity Council
(IFC) rush policy.
According to IFC Rush
Coordinator Mike Crews,
students pledging

(57-ts-c).
1953 Packard, 4-door,
radio, heater. Best offer.
Fred Bennett, 18 NW 17th
St., FR 2-9371. (57-2t (57-2tc).
c). (57-2tc).
New Students
Take UF Tour
Orientation for new
students got underway
Wednesday at the UFvsith
185 new arrivals. This
figure was expected to
total 225 before orienta orientation
tion orientation ended yesterday.
New transfer and fresh freshman
man freshman students joined the
bulk of the UF student
body who returned las*
veek for registration.
New students, grouped
into eight orientation
groups, each headed by
a student counselor,were
kept busy with academic
testing, guided campus
tours and registration
during the day and infor informational
mational informational forums in the
evening.
fro nor Court and Stu Student
dent Student Government officials
scheduled a forum Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
Thursday evening the
newcomers were offi officially
cially officially welcomed by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz
in the Florida Union.
Reitz was followed on the
program by a forum pre presented
sented presented by the University
Religious Association.
The Deans Forum Fri Friday
day Friday evening was held in
Walker Auditorium for
vomen students and the
Florida Union Auditorium
for men students.

fraternities this
trimester, must either
have made a 2.0 academic
average tueir last
trimester or have a 2.0
overall average.
First trimester
freshmen will be eligible
to pledge.
This will mark the first
time a 2.0 restriction has
been placed on fraternity
pledging, according to
IF C President Ron
Laface.
IFC rush policy will
be in effect for the entire
trimester as no formal
rush period has been
scheduled/* Laface said.
Other rules in the IFC
rush policy prohibit
alcoholic beverages at
rush functions and limit
functions to fraternity
houses or UF property.
Women will not be barred
from fraternity houses
during rush parties.
The rush policy
governing this trimester
was ratified at a Nov. 19
meeting by the IFC
Presidents* Council.
India Offers
Justice Court
Settlement
NEW DELHI (UPI)
India disclosed yester yesterday
day yesterday it has formally pro proposed
posed proposed to Communist
China that they refer their
border dispute to the In International
ternational International Court of Jus Justice
tice Justice at The P ague for ar arbitration.
bitration. arbitration.
At the same time India
accused the Chinese
Communists of using tac tactics
tics tactics reminiscent of *the
old days of gunboat dip diplomacy.**
lomacy.** diplomacy.** It implied for
the first time that
Pekings terms for open opening
ing opening negotiations amounted
to a victors surrender
conditions.
/
Pride Takes
Hears! Prize
Don Pride, sports edi editor
tor editor of the Alligator, won
a SIOO sixth place award
in the William Randolph
Pearst Foundation na national
tional national journalism com competition
petition competition for November.
P e placed in the
sports category forafea forafeature
ture forafeature story about Gator
quarterback Larry Li Libertore,
bertore, Libertore, published in the
St. Petersburg Times.
Pride, a senior in
Journalism, is attending
UF on a SI,OOO Poynter
Fund Scholarship awar awarded
ded awarded by the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg newspaper. Pe is
a reporter on leave from
the Times and a former
employee of the Tampa
Tribune.



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Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963

Electronic Animal
Used for Drug Test

A mythical animal is
being used by
researchers at the U F
College of Pharmacy to
find out how to make drugs
safer, to estimate correct
dosages and to predict
their effects.
The animal* exists

M I Iw W
I iUmoM/J''"' *
I V I JUMBO
Donigan '$
fall Clearance
men s shoppe
Great Selection of Sport Shirts
$3.50 each 3 for SIO.OO
One Group Socks 1/2 price
One Group Sports Jackets 1/3 Off
Stylish Car Coats 1/3 Off
Wide Selection of Cloth and Leather Belts
womens shoppe
% OFF
Truly Outstanding Selection of Campus
Favorite Wool and Corduroy
Long Pants Skirts Suits Dresses
Handbags (leather & cloth)
Blouses
Dontgans

only as a set of electronic
componertts which make
up a program for an
analog computer. This
electronic model is
designed to distribute a
dose of electricity to
its various parts in the
same way that an animal

would distribute a dose
of a certain drug. The
computer then measures
the result.
In a paper presented
recently at the annual
meeting of the American
Association for the
Advancement of Science
in Philadelphia, Dr.
Edward R. Garrett,
graduate professor at the
UF, reported on his use
of the analog computer
to solve problems of drug
dosage and distribution.
In preparing the model
for the computer, Dr.
Garrett takes known rates
at which a particular drug
will be absorbed by
various animal tissues
and excreted through the
kidneys. Re uses this
information to select a
sret of electronic
components that will
handle electricity at these
same rates, thus
simulating the animals
own bodily processes.
Mathematical pre predictions,
dictions, predictions, about the
distribution of drugs in an
animals system have so
far been inadequate,since
they depend upon a single,
4 straight line equation,
Garrett said.
I HEELS put on in 5 minutes
1 SOLES put on in 15 mmutp< I
I modernshoel
REPAIR SHOP
|ocross from Ist notionol bank |

WE'RE GOING TO CELEBRATE THE
GRAND OPENING
J Luxuriously soft new seats
Completely remodeled
/j j Modernized for your
COMPLETELY REMODELED
. with this outstanding f.rst-run picture showing in
Gainesville for the first time' Don't miss it 1
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES
lp.m. 4:30p.m. 8:00p.m.
gl HUR-lf NOT BjCCHrI
SAMUa BRONSTON se*'U I I
Sophia
V*y Ui\\
* *

fwmm [r^
'***4*B*w I
jTXi -4', /,
cT.l
,
MAKALA
. returned by Santa
Santa Claus
Visits Reitz
A prankster turned Santa
Claus late last month
and returned the Makala
trophy which disappeared
shortly after it was won
by the UF for a Nov November
ember November football victory
over Florida State Uni University.
versity. University.
The surprise Christmas
present showed up on the
doorstep of UF Pres. J.
Wayne Reitz. It was un unharmed.
harmed. unharmed.
An ancient wood carv carving
ing carving of an Indian wrestl wrestling
ing wrestling an alligator, the Mak Makala
ala Makala trophy was donated by
the West St. Petersburg
Exchange Club as a per permanent
manent permanent trophy to be
awarded each year to the
winner of the Florida
FSU football game.
The UF has had pos possession
session possession since its presen presentation
tation presentation in 1959. The an ancient
cient ancient wood carving dis disappeared
appeared disappeared from a UF sor sorority
ority sorority house following pre presentation
sentation presentation ceremonies
Nov. 17.

Profs Speak!
To Scientists!
Five UF faculty mem.*
bers are participating I
the national meeting
the American AssociatiJ
for the Advancement d
Science (AAAS) now W
session in Philadelphia
The annual meeting d
the AAAS focuses uponthi*
latest scientific advance*
of the nations scientist*
and attracts world-wid*
attention. I
UF faculty member*
presenting papers at th*
five-day meeting will b*
Dr. Edward R. Garrett*
graduate research pro*
fessor of pharmacy; Dr*
E. Ruffin Jones, assis*
tant dean of the Gra*
duate School; Dr. Will*
iam R. Sears, associate!
curator of social science*
at the Florida State Mus*
eum and Dr. Thomas J*
Walker, assistant pro*
fessor of biological sci-1
ences. 1
Dr. Stanley S. Ballard,!
chairman of the UF De-|
partment of Physics and|
secretary of the physics!
section of the AAAS pre-l
sided at a Saturday phy-l
sics session. J
Music Here
For Lyceum
Florida Gymnasium will!
come alive with Thel
Sound of Music this!
trimester.
The national roadl
company will perform the I
famed Rodgers and!
Rammer stein Broadway!
musical on campus March I
12.
The show highlights a
Lyceum Council season
which Wjlll include
performances by the
Julliard String Quartet,
Jan. 29; The San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Ballet, Feb. 24; the
Minneapolis Symphony
Orchestra, March 12; and
Honeggers King
David, April 7.
The Sound of Music
features Jeannie Carson
in the stage role of Maria,
first played by Mary
Martin. Hit songs include
Climb Every Mountain,
Do Re Me and Sound
of Music.
(Movie LOG
STATE
El Cid: 1, 4:30 and 8 p.m.
through Thursday Jan. 20.
FLORIDA
The Lion: 1:23, 3:23,5:23,
7:23 and 9:23 p.m. through
Jan. 10. Last complete
show 9 p.m.
Jumbo: 1, 3:12, 5:14, 7:28,
and 9:42 p.m. through Jan.
16. Last complete show
9:32 p.m.



UF Graduates Negro,
George Allen Earns LLB

BY TINA BLEDSOE
Gator Staff Writer
Willie George Allen
the first Negro student
to graduate from the UF,
will soon score another
first as a Negro
private law attorney in
Gainesville.
Allen, Who attended the
UF from 1960-December
1962, said he enjoyed the
rigorous academic life at
the UF and had no
unfavorable experiences
while in law school, he
has an overall academic
rating 0f2.4.
According to Asst, to
the President George W.
Corrick, figures on the
number of Negro students
attending the UF second
trimester and Negro
grade averages will not
be available until
registration is complete
late this week.
Allen, 26, believes he
is only the first of many
Negroes to graduate from
the UF.
Many Negroes dont
know I have ever entered
or graduated from theUF
because I never had any
publicity, he said.
Once Negroes learn
they can successfully
attend the UF many more
will come.
While in college, Allen
was in the Student Bar
Association, the Law
School honor Court
Defense Counsel and vice
.chairman of the
Americans for
Democratic Action.
Married, Allen has three
children: Reginald, 9;
Baxley, Tomlinson
Make All-Tourney
Tom Baxley, UF guard,
was the only unanimous
pick for the Gator Bowl
' all tournament basket basketball
ball basketball team on the strength
of his 20.5 two-game point
average.
Joining him on the team
were Gator forward Dick
Tomlinson, Virginia
Techs Toward Pardue,
Rices Kendall Rhine and
Georgia Techs George
Caldwell.
Mora is Chairman
Nelson Mora, past
president of the Latin
American Club, has been
named chairman of this
trimesters International
Week.
Nelson was appointed
before Christmas during
a meeting of the Board
of International
Activities. Date for
International Week was
set for the second week
of May.

Timothy ,7 ,and F rederick,
6. Bis wife is a nurse
at the J. Hillis Miller
health Center and helped
finance his education.
But I never received
a scholarship or financial
aid for my education,
Allen said.
Allen is interested in
photography, politics, and
fishing during his spare
time to relax.
I hope to eventually
enter politics, first on the
city level and then on the
state, he said. I have
no immediate plans
though, all will depend
on how opportunities open
and on such important
issues as reapportion reapportionment.
ment. reapportionment.

CONGRATULATIONS, FIGHTIN GATORS
GATOR BOWL CHAMPIONS
i .I
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WELCOME STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF

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We at the University City Bank are
interested in you making this your
most successful year. One way to
be successful is to keep an accurate
record of your expenditures. By
opening a checking account you'll
have the records you need, plus
having ready access to your money

UF Speaker Sen Kerr Dies

Sharptongued Sen.
Robert S. Kerr, D-Okla.,
main speaker at the
Florida Blue Key Banquet
during the UF
Homecoming last fall,
died of a heart attack
New Years Day in
Washington, D.C.
President Kennedy led
the mighty and humble
in tribute Friday at the
funeral of the senator
whose life had touched
them all in his rise from
a log cabin to rank as
the most powerful man in
the U.S. Senate.
The 66-year-old multi multimillionaire
millionaire multimillionaire senator senatoroften
often senatoroften called the

Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963 The Florida Alligator

'.55
- rml : :
SENATOR KERR
.. was here for
Homecoming.

any time, anywhere. A checking
account is just one of the many
services available to our customers.
w
We at the University City Bank
stand ready to serve you in the
months and years ahead. Stop by
and see us; we want to meet you.

uncrowned king of the U.S.
Senatewas born dirt dirtpoor
poor dirtpoor and was a
millionaire in oil,
minerals and cattle
before he was 40.
Kerr served the Senate
since 1948 and at his
death was second-ranking
member of the Senate
Finance Committee, and
chairman of the Space
Committee.
The biggest senatorial
funeral delegation since
the death of Vice
President Alben Barkley
joined the President and
other mourners at the
funeral services in
Oklahoma City.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963

Page 6

alligatox*
ediitoEiAls

'Mie Piper T § Aim: All the new with decency oar only limit

we aim to please
We hear it from many these days: Is it worth it
for the Alligator to print five days a week?
Bluntly speaking, we plan to find out.
A lot of plans and ideas have and will be worked
out, but the papers approach essentially will consist
of a barrage of newsin depth. In past years,
before the birth of the daily Alligator last fall,
students for the most part eagerly awaited the arrival
of the semi-weekly paper on campus. But in the
past few months many have said, Theres not enough
in the paper to interest me.
What they meant, and often we felt it to be true,
was that there just wasnt enough news in the paper
to justify or rationalize its five-days-a-week publi publication.
cation. publication.
Nearly everyone is optimistic at the beginning
of a new term, and were no exception. Unqualifiedly,
we now say that the Alligator has missed the
boat on several occasions in its news coverage.
We aim not to miss.
Later in this trimester well ask you an important
question via paper ballot: Do you think the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator can justify its publication as a daily newspaper,
or should it revert back to the old two-days-a-week
schedule? At that time well point out comparative
costs of both operations, columns of inches of news
and other facts, but the decision will be up to you.
In short, though we wont be perfect, were aiming
for professional perfection.
We think it can be done.
congratulati ons
To start off the new year without giving recognition
to the Gator football team that put such a fitting
final touch to the 1962 season would, in our opinion,
be an unpardonable sin. Its almost like trying
to shrug off the Bay of Pigs invasion as something
which did not happen.
Whatever be your opinion toward intercollegiate
football, at least you must admit this: Floridas
hard-fought and somewhat surprising 17-7 Gator
Bowl victory over ninth-ranked Eastern powerhouse
Penn State must be recognized as a notable achieve achievement
ment achievement and as one of the highwater marks in Florida
football history.
A Florida team that was 6-4 for the season, ranked
fifth in the final Southeastern standings and a nine ninepoint
point ninepoint underdog never trailed once in the game that
on paper had looked like a surefire Penn State
victory.
Mightly Penn State indeed felt the full wrath of
the aroused Florida Gator, and most will agree that
it was no fluke.
* *
So, before we close the *62 ledger, let us first
say congratulations to the 1962 Gators a team
that proudly wore the Orange and Blue and one that,
though oft criticized, showed everyone in the end by
proving its worth on a slippery Gator Bowl turf on
an overcast Dec. 29 afternoon.
The Florida Alligator
Editor-In-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Dave West
Acting Managing Editors Maryanne Awtrey,
Ben Garrett
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Don p r | de
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University
at Florida and is published daily except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesrllle, Florida. Offlccj are located in Rooms 8,10, and 15 in the Florida
Union Building Basement. Telephone University at Florida, FR 8-5261 Ext. 2832
and request either editorial office or business office.
Opinions Toioed in personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect
the opinions at the editors. Only editorials are the official voice of the paper

/MUedm uA
ENOUGH To ft \4'A/iY M
jDAILY, To 0?j1 J

You Can Make News In 63

By RON SPENCER
Editorial Page Editor
Another year has gone
into /% the file of human
history, and with it went
many fond events as well
as many events which we
would all rather sit back
and forget.
Internationally, 1962
was a year of (foremost
perhaps) the dangerously
flammable Cuban Crisis,
the Sino-Indian dispute,
the Laotian Crisis, the
Quemoy Matsu dispute,
the New Guinea con controversy,
troversy, controversy, Indias much muchcriticized
criticized muchcriticized seizure of Goa,
the E Render junket and
ad infinitum.
Closer to home, it was
the year of Richard
Nixons political demise,

Registration

From the student side
of the counseling desk,
the counselor without any
idea as to what courses
will be required by Arts
and Sciences or Business
Administration or Edu-
Bob Park > 1
...Univer ...University
sity ...University College
Instructor. A Juflr
cation is a bumbling
model of the infuriating
aspects of the university
bureaucracy.
From the faculty side,
the student with a blank
stare and a determination
to go into pre-med,
despite a high school
placement score of 302
and a 25 honor point de deficit
ficit deficit after three sem semesters,
esters, semesters, symbolizes that
maddeningly optimistic,
adolescent vision of col college
lege college success that is 3 per
cent work and 97 per
cent sincerity.
Such idiots aside, the
rest of us faculty and
students, struggle
through the registration
process with as much pat patience
ience patience and as few acts of
violence as possible. We
know that no counselor
can be expected to make
clear to every fool why
the FY 279, American In Indian

the Kennedy steel price
cutback, the great stock
market break of. May 28,
the Meredith incident at
Ole Miss, the Glenn
manned space flight, the
Billie Sol Estes scandal,
the November elections,
Telstar, the wrangle over
thalidomide and the death
of Marilyn Monroe.
In our own state, the
Cuban Crisis troop build buildup,
up, buildup, the Great Freeze, the
reapportionment con controversy
troversy controversy and other stor stories
ies stories topped the news.
On campus it was the
Grebstein Incident and the
question of the Red
speaker on campus that
possibly sparked the
most attention. UF stu students
dents students were, in most
cases, up in arms over
the Board of Controls

dian Indian Cultures since 1423,
be transferred from Zu Zuber
ber Zuber Junior College,
doesnt count for C-11.
We know that very few
students spend four suc successful
cessful successful years in college
without changing their
major and/or vocational
objective at least once,
frequently two or three
times.
Still, how can we help
make registration sim simpler
pler simpler and more effective
for all of us?
By systematizing check checklists
lists checklists for each college,
counselors can eliminate
some of the apparent am ambiguities
biguities ambiguities and arbitrari arbitrariness
ness arbitrariness that seems to rut*-
round their approvals and
disapprovals of courses.
What is routine in information
formation information to the faculty
is frequently an utter
mystery to students,
turning upon solutions to
problems the student can cannot
not cannot envision and which
may antedate his regis registration
tration registration by years.
One conflict springs
from a conflict of pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
Students want to be doc doctors,
tors, doctors, insurance adjusters
and personnel directors.
They want to get the pow powers,
ers, powers, rights and other
emoluments of these

action at South Florifl
the meddling* of Ch*
ley Johns. They wl
split generally on I
question of whether or M
to invite a Red speak!
to campus. 1
1963 promises to be u
newsy* year as |
worthwhile predecess*
And this goes for camJ
news also. You can
a part of this news, I
fact you can help make tl
news. A well-timed 1 M
ter to the editor has bel
known in the past to al
feet the entire campus I
a short matter of tin!
So, feel free to wr!
us. We reserve the rigl
to edit, of course. Anl
be sure to add your nanl
to the letter which yJ
write. Letters withol
names will not be printel

treasured occupations i
quickly as possible.
The student, pragma
tically, wants aroadma]
The faculty membe
wants to provide some
thing more, an attitude to
ward inquiry, an enthus
iasm for new ideas, es
sentially, a vision.
The student can hell
ease this confusion b>
trying to thihkconcretel)
about the next trimester
and the next, and th<
next. And this thinking;
to be effective, must gc
beyond the weighing ci
every course by a bread breadand-butter
and-butter breadand-butter standard. It
must go to the selection
of courses consistent with
the demands of a univer university
sity university and faculty which to together
gether together justify their exis existence
tence existence by the belief that
they are passing on a
great heritage, something
more than a technique foi
selling a million dollars
worth of insurance in a
year.
Next Week: Why the
C-courses, anyway?
(Editors note -Bob
Park is a graduate of lav
school who was presiden
of the UF student bodj
1960-61.



Wishing Wont Liberate Cuba-Positive Action Will

1 can assure you that
it is the strongest wish
of the people of this
country, as well as the
people of this hemisphere,
that Cuba shall one day be
free again. President
Kennedy, speaking to the
ransomed Bay of Pigs
invaders at Miami.
Student
'Clipped
Editor:
Where did the barbers
at the Florida Union get
their license? From a
five-and-ten cent store or
from a novelty shop? I
think that it is pretty bad
the way that they mangle
your hair for $1.50.
Ihave on two (2)
occasions left the
barbershop feeling that I
had been gypped out of
$1.50. Once in awhile in
there the barber asked
if I would like to have
my sideburns cut. I
replied that I just wanted
them trimmed. Well, I
sat in the chair while he
went about his business.
After he was through
he turned me around in
the chair to see how I
looked. From where I was
sitting it .looked fine so I
paid and left. Upon
reaching my dorm I
looked in the mirror and
found that my sideburns
had hardly been touched.
They were just as long
as when I had gone into
the shop.
On the last occasion I
went there because
I didnt have time to go
off campus. Again I was
asked whether I would
like my sideburns cut.
Thinking that if 1 said
yes that they might trim
them, I replied positive.
When he finished I looked
as if he had not only
shaved my neck, but also
the side of my head.
Again, he rang up $1.50.
I started to say to him
that if 1 wanted to be
scalped 1 would have
asked for it, but
I controlled my temper
and walked on out.
It seems to me that
these men could take care
in their work with as many
men that use their shop.
As for me, they have just
lost another customer,
for Ill go off campus even
if it is a walk of 10 blocks
just to get a hair-cut,
DECENT.
Michael Frost, lUC
(Editor's Note
According to the barbers
at the Florida Union, they
and all other barbers in
the state of Florida
receive their licenses
from the state.)

TFE IMAGE of
the Messianic young
deliverer soon underwent
a harsh transformation.
Drumhead trials of war
criminals sent along
line of men (eventually
numbering a thousand or
more) before firing
squads. The promised
free elections were
canceled as unnecessary;
the government ruled by
decree. While
Castro spent hours in
television harangues,
professional Communists
assumed more and more
control of the levers of
government.
The day came last
December when Castro
cast aside all pretense
and announced that behind
his beard was a dedicated
Communist. Tama
Marxist-Leninist and will
be one until I die. And
the day came last October
when the United States
suddenly discovered that
the once-friendly green
island had become a death
trap, studded with 42
nuclear missiles which
could lay waste a large
part of the United States.
By marching up to the
brink of atomic war,
President Kennedy forced
Russia to remove
the missiles and jet
bombers it had placed in
Cuba. And by sacrificing
one of the oldest
American traditions traditionsmillions
millions traditionsmillions for defense but
not one cent for
tribute he extricated
from Castro's prisons the
1,113 survivors of the
bungled Bay of Pigs
invasion.
* *
TFE IMMEDIATE threat
t o American security
from Cuba has been
plucked out, and so has

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the thorn left in the
President's conscience
by his inadequate support
of the 1961 invasion.
But Fidel Castro
remains. Communist
control of Cuba remains.
The danger that the island
will be used in the future
as a missile or submarine
base for Russia or, more
readily, as a base for
subversion of other Latin
American nations
remains.
lt is the strongest
wish of the people of this
country . that Cuba
shall one day be free
again, said President
Kennedy to the cheering
thousands of Cuban exiles
at Miami.
Indeed it is. But wishing
won't make it so.
The Kennedy Adminis Administration
tration Administration ought to adopt a
firm program for helping
to free Cuba by making
it too costly for the
Communists to hold.
The first step would
be to tighten the economic
blockade by barring
American ports and
American cargoes to any
ships carrying on trade
with Cuba.
A second step would be
to set up a Cuban govern government-in-ex
ment-in-ex government-in-ex ile, both as
evidence of our
determination to
overthrow Castro and as a
legal channel for aiding
Cuban resistance.
A third step would be
to train and supply
a massive underground
network in Cuba, to
sabotage production,
divert manpower to
military guard duty and
keep constant psychologi psychological
cal psychological warfare going against
the Communists.
Nikita Khrushchev
should be made to
understand thatthis

Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963 The Florida Alligator

country intends to see
Cuba free, whatever the
cost. Once he realizes
this, he may decide to
back out of a bad
investment. Without
Soviet support, Castro
cant last.
*
TFE WORST blow the
Communist cause in Latin
America could suffer
would be the collapse of
the Cuban economy and
government, afterfour
years of Communist

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control, if the Kennedy
Administration pursues
this objective with the
boldness it displayed in
the missile showdown and
the deviousness it used
in the prisoner ransom,
1963 may see the free-
Cuba wish come true.
* *
(Editor's Note.... This
editorial was reprinted
from a recent Tampa
Tribune editorial entitled
Wishing Won't Free
Cuba A Positive
Program Will.)

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator/ Sunday Jan. 6/ 1963

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RECOGNIZE THIS LOCATION ?
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IF YOU DO RECOGNIZE THIS OLD PICTURE, YOU HAVE BEEN AT THE UF MANY A YEAR.
ALTHOUGH CAMPUS ARCHITECTURE HAS NOT CHANGED RADICALLY SINCE THEN, THE
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THE INTRODUCTION OF THE NATION'S ONLY TRIMESTER YEARBOOK. THAT MEANS YOU
GET A DIFFERENT YEARBOOK EACH TRIMESTER.
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HMj
k'
romualdi
.. .will lecture here.
Labor Head
Slates Talks
Well-known South
American labor leader
Serafino Romualdi will
deliver a series of
lectures on the UF
campus Thursday and
Friday.
Romualdi, who has been
called the creator of a
free, democratic trade
union movement in Latin
America, 0 is sponsored
by the Latin American
Language and Area
Center in cooperation
with the UF Department
of Political Science.
Romualdi was
responsible for the
creation of the Inter-
American Confederation
of Workers and its more
powerful successor' the
Organization of
Inter Americana de
Trabajadores, (ORIT) the
western hemispheric
branch of the International
Confederations of Free
Trade Unions.
lie also led in the
creation of the American
Institute for Free Labor
Development, is the
secretary of the ORIT
and is the editor of the
Inter-American Labor
Bulletin. 0
BEST SELLERS
urn
(Compiled by Publlabara Weakly)
Holloa
A BHADI OF DIFFERENCE
Alton Drury
SEVEN DAYS ZN MAYFlotchor Knobtl
and Chariot W. Balloy II
FAIL-SAFEEugene Burdick and
Harvty Whoolor
SHIP OF POOLSKathorlno Anno For*
tdr
DEARLY BELOVEDAnno Morrow
Lindbergh
THE THIN RED LINEJo moo Jonot
THE PRlZEXnring Wallace
ANOTHER COUNTRYJamot Baldwin
the REIVERSWiIIiam Faulkner
WHERE LOVE HAS OONE
Harold Robbina
YOUNOBLOOD HAWKEHerman
Wouk
ACT OF ANOERBart Spicer
WE HAVE ALWAYS LIVED IN THE
CASTLE Shirley Jackaon
NenSetlon
yLZKT SFRlNORachel Carton
TRAVELS WITH CHARLEY
John Steinbeck
O YE Jios JULBPSI-Virginia Cary
Hudaon
THE ROTHSCHILDSFrederic Morton
THE. BLUE NILEAlan Moor ahead
K* LIFE IN COURTLouie Niter
LETTERS FROM THE EARTH Mark
.JViJL srt voto
SEX AND THE SINOLE OXRL Helen
Ourley Brown
A STUDY OF COMMUNISM
J. Edgar Hoover
THE POINTS OF MY COMPASS
E. B. White
TINAL VERDICT-
Adela Roger* St. Johna
w HO'S IN CKAROE HERIf
Oerald Oardner

Voices On Film
Take Shape

What is the shape of a
voice?
That is one of the
questions being asked by
researchers at the UFs
newly established
Communication Sciences
Laboratory. With motion
picture cameras and
x-ray, they are taking
pictures of human voice.
Although this voice has
been used to inform, to
persuade, to entertain or
even to frighten enemies
and friends forages,
there are still many
mysteries in the way
persons produce the
sounds that come from
the throat, xiesearchers
say.
Some of the pioneering
studies in this area have
been done by Dr. G. Paul
Moore, chairman of the
department of speech, and
Dr. Parry Pol lien,
associate professor of
speech, who are
combining their efforts in
the Communication
Sciences Laboratory.
Working under combined
research grants from the
U. S. Public Health
Service, totaling about
SIOO,OOO this year, Moore
and P ollien are com completing
pleting completing the installation of
photographic and
electronic equipment for
their studies in a frame
building on the campus.
Tlie equipment will
include ultra-high-speed
motion picture cameras
equipped with complex
mirror systems to
photograph directly the
movement of the vocal
cords of a human subject
while he is producing
sound.
Also, there will be
electronic devices for
measuring frequency and
volume of vocal sounds
and coordinate them with
the voice movies.
The laboratory equip equipment
ment equipment will even include
a speech synthesizer, an
artificial voice 0 which
will be able to produce
vowel sounds. This will
enable the researchers
to control frequency in a
way that is Impossible
with the human subject.
A major phase of the
work will involve
the taking of x-ray motion
pictures showing a cross crosssection
section crosssection of the vocal cords
in action. Special
cameras for this purpose
are now being installed
at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, with the
cooperation of the depart department
ment department of radiology in the
UF College of Medicine.
In the Communication
Sciences Laboratory
Moore and Fi ollien are

trying to discover just
what happens in the
normal human throat as
a person talks, laughs or
sings.
In studying the normal
function, the scientists
have also encountered
many speech abnormali abnormalities.
ties. abnormalities. Moore, although his
work has not been
primarily along medical
lines, has cooperated in
studies of voice
pathology.
Although our work is
mainly intended to
establish the normal
speech pattern, 0 Dr.
Moore said, the clari clarification
fication clarification of these basic
functions could be of
assistance to the surgeon
in his determination of a
procedure to correct a
defect.
Other aspects of the
voice project are being
pursued at the UF*s J.
Mills Miller Health
Center by Dr. Kenneth
Bzoch of the College of
Health Related Services.
His studies, which also
involve cross-section x xray
ray xray movies of the human
speech mechanism in
action, are more directly
concerned with the
correction of congenital
speech difficulties such
as .cleft palate.
Verbal communication
is a uniquely human
characteristic, 0 Moore
said. There is nothing
more basic in human
relationships than the way
we talk to each other. The
spoken word sets the
pattern for the written
word, for the exchange
of ideas, that no other
species can begin
to duplicate.
Yet, he adds, this
is one of the least under understood
stood understood of human functions.
It is an area that needs
thorough exploration in
the labatory. 0
Taft, Pepper
Will Return
WASHINGTON (UPI)
-Taft and Pepper, names
that recall liberal and
conservative struggles in
the Senate a decade ago,
are back on the Congress Congressional
ional Congressional roster as freshman
members of the House.
They will take office
at noon Wednesday with 63
other first-term House
members elected last
Nov. 6 to serve in the
98th Congress.
The two men behind
the most easily recog recognized
nized recognized freshman are Reps.
Robert A. Taft Jr., R-
Ohio, and Claude D. Pep Pepper,
per, Pepper, D-Fla.

Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963 The Florida Alligator

fZ IL* Jj m
NEW YEAR TWIST
wound up orientation activities
for new UF students Friday.

Trimester Twists In
At Club Rendezvous

Beginning the new
trimester with a twist,
Club Rendezvous in the
basement of the Florida
Union swung to records
played by local disc
jockey Tom Kennington
Friday night.
Wauburg
(con't from page I)
Student Government
then went to the UF
Alumni Association for
assistance. The plan
called for the association
to purchase the property
with agreement that stu student
dent student government funds
would be used for im improvements
provements improvements and main maintenance.
tenance. maintenance.
The alumni association
reportedly expressed a
desire to purchase the
property but couldnt af afford
ford afford to make the purchase
with out doing great da damage
mage damage to other programs.
The first Inkling of a
breakthrough came with
a statement from UF
President J. Wayne Reitz
who said last month, 1 We
believe we may have a
good possibility now of
being able to save the
Wauburg property for the
University.
The plan to be presented
to the board later this
month has been approved
by the athletic associ association,
ation, association, student government
and the administration.
i /
Student Government
plans to develop Camp
Wauburg Include the
building of cabins, eating
facilities, meeting facili facilities
ties facilities and Increased re recreational
creational recreational facilities.

Special entertainment
for the first Club Rendez Rendezvous
vous Rendezvous dance of 1963 was
provided by The
Lonesome Travelers.
In an atmosphere of
candlelight, checked table
cloths and decorations,
music boomed forth this
weekend in a special
welcome to all new UF
students.
Club Rendezvous trans transforms
forms transforms the spartan
basement of Florida
Uhion into a dimly lit oaf e
every Friday night. The
danoes are free to
students and sponsored
by the dance oommlttee
of the Florida Union
Board of Stud-ent
Activities.
Refreshments are sold,
and there is free popcorn.
Politicos Meet
Wednesday
WASHINGTON (UPI)
The 88th Congress
convenes Jan. 9, with a
host of new faces, many
left-over problems and
an already sizzling
dispute over taxes.
Its shape was largely
formed by the off-year
elections last November.
The Democrats still have
a comfortable majority in
both houses. But there
still are an equally com comfortable
fortable comfortable number of
southern Demoorats
around who can make life
unhappy for their liberal
brethren.
The 88th will be in
session two years. When
it finally goes home in
1964, a Presidential
election will be lnthe
offing.

Page 9



Tho Florida Alligotor, Sundoy, Jon. 6, 1963

Page 10

December 14, 1962
Mr. William Trickel, Jr.,
President of the Student
Body
University of Florida
Gainesville, Fla.
Dear Sir:
Herewith is our reply
to your questions
addressed to us in the
first days of November.
As we wrote earlier,
because of the subject
matter and the fact that
your questions are of two
parts assertion and
query both requiring
comment, our answers to

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Red Answers Trickels Four Questions

be meaningful cannot be
as brief as we should like.
Nonetheless, to meet your
objections to the length
of the copy we sent you
on November 13th, we
have drafted this
shortened version:
Question 1: Fow can
you explain tnat commu communism*
nism* communism* is the best economic
system, when those
European countries of
Eastern Europe which
formerly supplied their
wohoole continent
abundantly with food for
centuries past, are now
suffering famine year
after year, and even
importing foods they

formerly produced? 9
Answer: It is not at all
true that the socialist
countries of East Europe
have been suffering
famine. The difficulties
which the leaders of these
countries have openly
discussed and which our
press has distorted, refer
not to crop failures but
to lags in the rates of
growth which their plans
call for. They cannot
always in time provide
the scheduled capital
investment in agriculture
because of the priority
given to industry.
Nonetheless they have
been making steady

progress in agricultural
output and today these
countries and China grow
nearly half the worlds
grain crop. They have
increased the gross output
from 25 to 100 per cen
over the pre- rev revolutionary
olutionary revolutionary years. For
example, in 1959, despite
the unfavorable weather
in the Soviet Union, 122,
912,000 tons of grain were
harvested, i. e., 12,
320,000 tons more than
the 1954-1958 average .In
1960 it rose to 134 million
tons. That is, 54 millions
more than 1913, when
Czarism and capitalism
ruled. The figure for 1962
is still higher. Poland,
which had a grain output
in 1950 of 11.6 million tons
increased the total to 14.1
in 1959. Roumania har harvested
vested harvested 5.15 million tons
of grain in 1950 and 10.63
million tons in 1959.
Similar gains were made
in other socialist
countries.
Moreover, the grain
output in the socialist
countries is increasing
at a much faster rate
thati in capitalist
countries. Taking 1950 as
100, the respective
figures for grain produc production
tion production in the socialist
and capitalist countries
in 1958 were 183.8 and
114.4. The per capita
consumption of food and
living standards contrast
sharply with the feudal
and capitalist past and
are steadily rising.
Question 2, Do you
believe in the right of
people to decide for them themselves
selves themselves through majority
votes, how and by whom
they shall be governed?
If so, how do you explain
the denial of free
elections in every
Communist country?
Answer: We esteem the
democratic rights won by
our revolutionary fore forefathers
fathers forefathers and by the efforts
of our people in all
generations. We are not
blind, however, to the fact
that corporate wealth
Big Business dominates
the major political
parties and the political
life of the country. It has
used its economic and
political power and its
control of the media of
communication to
restrict, curb and, at
times, suppress the
PROPANE
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rights of the toiling
majority and their
organizations. Also there
is a disparity between
words and deeds. One
hundred years after the
emancipation Proclama Proclamation,
tion, Proclamation, Americans, Negro
Americans, are still
denied the right to vote
in most areas of the South
and many are murdered
for seeking to exercise
that right.
Free elections do pre prevail
vail prevail in the socialist
countries. Participation
of the electorate is about
95-99 per cent. This huge
turn-out testifies to the
highly democratic nature
of the socialist states, in
which the people enjoy full
economic security
by virtue of their
ownership of the means
of life. All vote
irrespective ofrace,
nationality, sex, religion,
educational or residential
qualifications, property
status or past activities.
It is often said that
elections are notfree
because the socialist
countries have a single singleparty
party singleparty system. This is not
the case. All the East
European countries and
China have a multiple multipleparty
party multipleparty system. Only the
Soviet Union has a single
party, though it did not
begin that way in 1917.
The absence of other
parties does not mean
there is no criticism,ex criticism,expression
pression criticism,expression of differences,
or contests of candidates.
The Soviet Constitution
provides that the right to
nominate candidates is
granted not only to the
Communist Party, but
also to all types
of peoples organizations organizationsyouth,
youth, organizationsyouth, trade union, co cooperatives,
operatives, cooperatives, educational
and cultural societies.
Also candidates of the
Communist Party are
nominated at meetings
attended not only by
members but non nonmembers.
members. nonmembers. This is
different from our system
but can we say that such
wide peoples participa*
tion is undemocratic? It
Is our view that in the
United States, because of
our background and
traditions, amultiple amultipleparty
party amultipleparty system would exist
under socialism, and we
have so stated. Fowever,
a number of new demo democratic
cratic democratic states in Asia and
Africa are advocating
single parties as the
best means of democratic
development. Each people
must decide for itself
which system is best.
Question 3. While
in Communist countries
every opposition to the
party is suppressed on
the assumption that it is
for the good of the



Waiting For More

country,* do you believe
that it is a weakness of
our system to tolerate
political opposition, such
as that of the Communist
Party?**
Answer: There was a
time in the latter years
of Stalins leadership in
the Soviet Union
that opposition opinion
was suppressed, explain explainable,
able, explainable, by the unique
conditions wherein
socialism had to be built
and the country
industrialized in the face
of capitalist encircle encirclement,
ment, encirclement, boycott, and
sabotage. This led to
serious errors and
illegal actions on Stalins
part which have been
vigorously condemned
and corrected on the
initiative of the Soviet
Communist Party. There
is a continuing process of
development in the
socialist countries which
is overcoming inherited
mispractices and
realizing the greater
democratic features
of socialism. Today there
is robust criticism and
expression of dissenting
views in all spheres of
social and political life,
as many objective
observers -have reported.
As for our country,
in violation of the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution and the Bill of
Rights, the activities of
the Communist Party
have beenseverely
curbed and curtailed and
in many cases outlawed.
In most states it is denied
the possibility of getting
on the ballot. A mountain
of anti-Communist laws,
statutes, and regulations
have been enacted in the
past fifteen years. One
state (Texas) actually
passed a law decreeing
the death penalty for
Communists, which was
later modifiedto3o
years imprisonment. The
McCarran Act, which
aims at destroying the
Party entirely, is a
dragnet endangering the
liberty of all Americans.
Question 4. You nave
been invited to speak at
over thirty colleges and
universities in the United
States. Fow do you explain
the denial of such oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to explain the
American viewpoint* .in
Communist countries?
Answer: Communists
in the past year have
spoken at over 60 colleges
(Our letter said 30, which
was a technical error.)
Unfortunately, this is a
very small fraction of the
1300 odd major colleges
(not to consider the 500

junior colleges). The vast
majority of colleges
which are in the grip of
corporate controlled
Board of Trustees, do
not invite Communists.
Nor do any of the colleges
permit a known
Communist to teach. The
same is true for radio,
television, and news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, where not only
Communists, but persons
of firm liberal views have
been eliminated a s
commentators or writers.
Such exclusion is not
directed against some
foreign viewpoint or
against representatives
of a foreign government,
as your question implies.
The Communist Party
U. S. A. has been
advocating socialism for
the past forty years.
Actually the first
Communist club was
founded much earlier
more than 100 years ago,
in 1857.
The socialist idea of a
co operative common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth of labor is
therefore not anew
thought in our country.
Americans as well as
other peoples discussed
and advocated socialism
long before it came into
existence anywhere. It is
not the monopoly of any
country or any people.
Communists pioneered in
the establishment of un unemployment
employment unemployment and social
insurance; theyfought and
died in the battles to
organize the present-day
labor movement. They
have been forefront
fighters for the just rights
of the Negro people. Many
thousands of Communists
were in the armed forces,
and many died on the
battlefields of Europe and
Asia to crush fascism
in the last war.
Naturally we view with
sympathetic interest and
encouragement the devel development
opment development of socialism
everywhere since the rise
of socialist countries
embracing a billion
people is the most

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significant and hopeful
occurrence of our age and
marks a new epoch in the
history of mankind. But
we are a completely
independent party whose
supreme responsibility at
all times is to our own
people and nation.
About denying the
expression of the
American viewpoint in
Communist countries,
presumably you mean by
American the cap capitalist
italist capitalist viewpoint. That
is not necessarily the
same, for some
Americans do not believe
in capitalism and many
want it basically
reformed. But the
viewpoint of Americans,
even capitalist views,
have been expressed in
Communist countries.
Only blatant pro war
views, have been
excluded. Many labor,
scientific, cultural, and
peace delegations have
been to socialist
countries and expressed
themselves. Professor
Farold Berman of
F arvard Law School gave
seven lectures on
American law at the
Moscow University.
Robert Frost not only
read his poetry, but also
made some critical
comments to the Moscow
citizenry. Even Richard
Nixon in his 1959 visit
delivered a long talk in
Moscow over a national
hookup praising the
American way of life.
The magazine Across the
Border carries speeches
of President Kennedy and
other Americans. And the
U.S. Journal America is
distributed by agreement
in 50,000 copies. If there
is not a wider presen presentation
tation presentation of the American
viewpoint, blame
attaches to the
anti-Communist crusade
and the cold war which
engenders suspicion and
fear and hinders the
peaceful co-existence
between socialist and
capitalist nations. If
unchecked, the cold war
can only bring atomic war
and disaster to our

Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963 The Florida Alligator

i- ;;

country and to the world.
Trusting that you will
publish these answers and
awaiting further
questions, we are,
Sincerely yours,
Arnold Johnson, Director
Lecture & Information
Bureau
COMMUNIST PARTY,
U.S.A.

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Page 11



The Florida Alligator/ Sunday/ Jan. 6, 1963

Page 12

Books In Review by UPI

Credos And Curios, by
James Thurber (F arper &
Row $3.95): Credos and
Curios* is a title found
among the papers of the
late author, along with a
tentative table of contents
for what would have been
his next book. It is not
certain that title and table
were meant to go to together,
gether, together, but Mrs. Felen
Thurber found that one
seems curiously to fit
the other so far, that
is, as the projected con contents
tents contents of the new book
exist. At least four
pieces. Thurber meant
to include (alas!) never
written. The 21 items
in this book include hu humor,
mor, humor, nostalgia, satire
which is sometimes bit biting,
ing, biting, and touching tributes
to contemporaries Thur Thurber
ber Thurber admired. Like every
Thurber collection ever
published, this is an as assembly
sembly assembly of items which re reflect
flect reflect the workings of a
brilliant, remembering
and inquiring mind.
Dionysus, edited by Clif Clifton
ton Clifton Fadiman (McGraw-
Fill $6.50): TheCompleat
Imbiber #5, edited by Cy Cyril
ril Cyril Ray (Eriksson $8.95):
Two new anthologies, one

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from either shore of the
North Atlantic, explore
the mysteries of the vine
with more than a casual
bow to the closely related
products of brewery and
still. Fadiman*s book is
largely a light hearted
collection of fictions, in
prose and poetry, in the
tradition of such other re recent
cent recent Fadiman assemblies
as Fantasia Mathe Mathematica.
matica. Mathematica. Os particular
note is The Man Who
Made Wine,* a touching
novella by J. M. Scott
which leads the book.
Most of the rest of the
collection is made up of
short stories by a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished roster of au authors
thors authors including A. A.
Milne, Kingsley Amis,
Alphonse Daudet, Roald
Dahl and Peter De Vries.
Rays book is a similar
collection prepared in
England and has a clearly
commercial motive (it
was commissioned and
sponsored by Farveys,
the wine merchants of
Bristol) but there never
was a softer sell. To
be sure, the book is in informative
formative informative in part, includ including
ing including such items as a re report
port report on Yugoslav wines
by Raymond Postgate.
Much of the Imbiber,
however, is made up of
amiable prose and poetry
by such authors as F.E,
Bates, Joseph Wechsberg
and the late IsakDinesen.
***
The Fourth of June, by

David Benedictus (Dutton
$3.95): Benedictus is
somewhat of a novelty in
recent English letters
an at least moderately
Angry Young Man who is
entitled to wear an Old
School Tie, and the tie
of no less an old school
than Eton at that. This
is his first novel, a de devastatingly
vastatingly devastatingly plain spoken
(and often very funny)
story about student life
at his old school. The
date which provides its
title is the birthday of
King George 111, who dealt
more benignly with Eton
than he did with the Am American
erican American colonies. The
school observes its bene benefactors
factors benefactors anniversary each
year with a program of
speeches, cricket mat matches,
ches, matches, regattas and fire fireworks.
works. fireworks. The June 4 this
book concerns is not a
particularly joyous occa occasion.
sion. occasion. For one thing, it
was rainy; and it also was
a critical moment in the
scandal which is the focus
of the book. A particu particularly
larly particularly savage caning by the
Captain of the Fouse had
sent a student to the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. The Captain was
expelled, and it was a near
thing for the other
prefects who witnessed
the beating. As a result,
Phillips Benedictus*
principal character and
the least blame-worthy of
the prefects concerned
suddenly found himself
Captain of the Fouse.

Reapportionment Feud
Climax Expected Soon

By BARBARA FRYE
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
The frustrating on-again,
off again battle over
reapportionment of the
Florida legislature may
come to a head this week.
Gov. Farris Bryant is
expected to go to work
in earnest to line up sup support
port support for a plan that will
get the legislature back
into session in January or
early February.
The governor has left
the spade-work on nego negotiation
tiation negotiation of a compromise to
fcouse and Senate leader leadership,
ship, leadership, hoping for a solu solution
tion solution which, if not per-
SG Brochure
Distribution
Starts Soon
Brochures prepared by
student government, de describing
scribing describing the Student Go Government
vernment Government Discount Plan,
will be distributed this
week.
The brochure outlines
the purposes of the plan,
how the plan works and
who is eligible to receive
the discount.
Brochures will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to dormitory re residents
sidents residents through area of offices
fices offices and section leaders
and residents.
Flavet Mayors will
handle distribution in
each married housing vil village.
lage. village.
Off campus residents
may pick up their bro brochures
chures brochures at the information
booth across from the
Student Service Center
(hub), and deliveries will
be made to the fraternity
and sorority houses.
Secretary of Student
Activities Don Denson,
urged students to deal
with member merchants.
Communist
(Continued from Page One)
Communist Party.
The next week the Le Legislative
gislative Legislative Council defeated
a motion to set up a de debate
bate debate between a UF prof professor
essor professor and a representa representative
tive representative of the Communist
Party.
The council action came
as a result of a request
from Trickel who said he
was personally oppos opposed*
ed* opposed* to a Red speaker in invitation,
vitation, invitation, but felt a re representative
presentative representative opinion of
the student body should be
made known.*

manent, would at least
stave off abrupt federal
court action and insure
the state a valid legis legislature
lature legislature in April.
With time running short
and an agreement still
just out of reach, the re report
port report is Bryant will step
in with a firm hand to
try for personal commit commitments
ments commitments from enough legis legislators
lators legislators to make a special
session worthwhile.
Reports from legisla legislative
tive legislative sources indicate
accord has been reached
in the Senate, leaving only
the F ouse in doubt.
Enough senators report reportedly
edly reportedly have been lined up
to pass a simple statute
by majority vote to carry
through the April session
and a companion consti constitutional
tutional constitutional amendment that
would go to the people
in 1964.
A nationwide move to
get state legislatures be behind
hind behind a campaign to curb
federal powers over the
states may serve as a lev lever
er lever to prod the F ouse into
a more compromising
mood. Key Fouse mem members
bers members would like to see
the Florida legislature
among the iirst to act on
states rights. But Bryant,
Senate leaders and big
county legislators are de determined
termined determined that nothing be
done on states rights lyx lyxtil
til lyxtil re apportionment is out
of the way.
The governor let it be
known if accord is reach reached
ed reached on apportionment, he* 11
include state rights in his
call for an early special
session.
An even greater prod,
one that reportedly has al already
ready already put legislators in a
more cooperative mood,
was the governors warn warning
ing warning that the public would
know where to place the
blame if Florida is left
with invalid legislature,
unable to vote funds for
teachers salaries, wel welfare
fare welfare pensions, universi universities,
ties, universities, institutions and the
state payroll in general.
Activity of big city of officials,
ficials, officials, stirring up sup support
port support for a proposal giving
urban areas complete
control of the legislature
and calling for court ac action
tion action to cut off legisla legislative
tive legislative pay, also has had an
effect.
Along with this then is
the ever-present threat
that a federal court, which
ordered the legislature to
reapportion six months
ago, will get tired of wait waiting
ing waiting and take drastic ac action
tion action on its own.
With all this pressure
building, somethings got
to give and the best spec speculation
ulation speculation here is that the
break-through will come
in a matter of days.



Its moving day for the
girls in Grove Fall, but
they may be moving back
in next fall.
Residents of the
temporary World War

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Grove Girls Are Gone --But They May Return

II surplus dormitory are
being transferred to
newer, permanent, higher
priced dormitories.
We have no immediate
plans to raze the

building, housing
Director F.C. Ricker said
Friday. We may need
it next fall.
The old wooden hall was
the object of a resident

Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963 The Florida Alligator

crusade last trimester.
Resident Clara Mae Vonn
circulated a petition
asking to save the hall
from the bulldozers
but gave up, saying You

cant fight city hall.
The crusade was not all
sentimental, however.
Several girls said they
couldnt afford the rent
in the brick dorms.

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator/ Sunday / Jan. 6, 1963

Gators In Home Stand

By WALKER LUNDY
Assistant Sports Editor
Braced for some of the
best in Southern cage
competition, the UF
basketball team plays
host to seven more quin quintets
tets quintets during their current
month-long home stand
beginning with the Tulane
Green Wave Monday in
Florida Gym at 8:15 o-
clock.
The Greenies will sport
All American Jim
Kerwin, > 6-3 guard with

Former UF Star
Took Lie Tests

CHICAGO (UPI) Rick
C&s&res, jolting fullback
of the Chicago Bears and
former University of
Florida star, revealed
yesterday he had taken
two lie tests to determine
whether he ever tried to
shave points in a
football game.
Both lie tests cleared
him, Casares said, and
Bears owner-coach
George Halas said he still
has faith in. his fullback.
Casares revelation was

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ALLIGATOR SPORTS

gunsights for a shooting
eye. Last year in New
Orleans, Kerwins 19-
point bar age, while sli slightly
ghtly slightly below his 23 point
average, was enough to
give Tulane a 59-47 vic victory.
tory. victory. But this year, the
Greenies have had trouble
finding a consistent re rebounder
bounder rebounder to balance their
attack.
Thursday night, the Ga Gators
tors Gators get their chance for
revenge that would be
doubly sweet.
The Miami Hurricanes

the latest in the first
major investigation of
possible scandal in the
pro football ranks in 17
years. The investigation
was no longer an intra intramural
mural intramural affair run by the
pros National Football
League NFL. In
Washington, the Senate
Rackets Committee
revealed it is conducting
its own investigation into
possible point-shaving
and fixes in football and
some other professional
sports.

come to town and a vic victory
tory victory over them would not
only ease the UF cagers
feelings over their sea season
son season opening double doubleovertime
overtime doubleovertime loss to the
Canes and the Gator foot football
ball football teams bad taste from
the 17-15 grid booting
Miami handed them the
night after the cage loss,
but would also make lifes
burdens a little easier to
bare for the large number
of UF students from the
Miami area.
One of the top threats
in the SEC this season
will square off against the
Gators next Saturday
night in Florida Gym in
probably the top affair
until the Gators meet
Mississippi State here
next month.
After that onslaught of
basketball power, the UF
team faces a few easier
opponents in the form of
Alabama, Georgia, Flori Florida
da Florida State and The Citadel.
All four have had top notch
teams in the past but all
four are expected to be
rebuilding this season.
Baseball Great
Dead at 66
CHICAGO(tJP])-AU-time
baseball great Rogers
Hornsby died Saturday.
He was 66.
Hornsby died at 10:05
a.m. CST in Chicago
Wesley Memorial Hos Hospital
pital Hospital where he had been
a patient since Dec. 9.
A hospital spokesman
said death was apparently
caused by a heart attack.

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REACHING FOR TflE MOON*
. . are LSU forward Howard Keene, left, and Gator
forward Richard Tomlinson in Florida Gym last
night. The Tigers made it, Florida didnt in a 72-63
Southeastern Conference battle. LSUs Maury
Drummond watches at the right.
Tigers Nip Gators

BY DAVID BERKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
For only the third time
in as many years Florida
basketball fans last night
saw the Gators beaten on
their home court.
LSU*s< Bengal cagers
did the trick with accurate
outside shooting and
downed the Gators 72-63
before a standing-room
only crowd of 7,000 at
Florida Gym.
The first half field
goal percentages tola the
story of the difference

in the game.
LSU hit 30 of 46 for
a 65.2 percentage, while
Florida only hit for 36.1
per cent. The second half
shooting was about even
with LSU managing to
hang on to its lead.
Taylor Stokes and
Brooks F enderson scored
over half of the Gatprs
points, 18 and 17 respecti respectively,
vely, respectively, to lead the scoring
on both teams. All of the
Tiger starters hit in
double figures,ledby
F oward Keene with 16 and
Maury Drummond with 15.
The Gators stunned the
Tigers in the opening
minutes racing to a 8-2
lead. After that the
wounded Tigers re recovered
covered recovered and meaner than
ever began pumping the
ball through the hoop to
gain the lead and stretch
it to 10 points at the end
of the first half, and lead
46-36.
Fitting by Taylor Stokes
and Tom Baxley helped
the Gators keep pace with
LSU most of the second
half. With 9:59 remaining
LSU pulled out to a 15-
point lead. The Gators
then got hot and in the
final minutes of the game
trailed only by three
points.
LSUs freeze and the
Gators desperation fouls
proved the undoing of the
Gators giving the Bengals
the final marginof
victory.



t

The board read 10-7, Gators, but a scribe from
the Northeast was ready to write Floridas obituary
at halftime in the Gator Bowl.
The way Florida started I thought they were
going to sweep us off the field, he said.
But, now, I feel sorry for the Gators.
Fe was referring to a Nittany Lion aerial game
which had just begun piercing the Florida defense,
cutting it so effectively that Gator partisans were
having horrible visions of another Duke fiasco.
But, an hour and another score later, the North Northeastern
eastern Northeastern and pressbox-full of his writing brethren
were eating crow.
Florida sportswriters found it a most tasty dish.
For, while their typewriters may be caustic
machines when times are bad, under the hard hardboiled
boiled hardboiled exteriors the writers are usually rooting for
the home boys just as hard as the staunchest of
Florida grads.
Their jobs just dont happen to include serving
morale-building verbiage to college athletes at the
breakfast table.
And, this time, Floridas angry young men of the
gridiron proved they didnt need it.
They proved a lot of things, Coach Ray Graves
said yesterday as he relaxed in his stadium office,
a man finally at peace with himself and the world.
A lot had been written and said about them that
was not true, the boss Gator said. This is still
a good football team and as it turned out it was the
best team to represent the South against Penn State.
It meant so many things to the team...besides
upholding their personal pride, they were upholding
the pride of the school, the state, and the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference.
After Georgia Tech lost the Blue Bonnet Bowl,
we felt more responsible to the conference.
The Gators and three other teams did the SEC
proud in the postseason tv spectaculars.
Alabama, Mississippi, and Louisiana State followed
Floridas example with New Years day triumphs
which gave the conference a 4-1 mark against the
best of East, Southwest and Big Eight.
The Confederate flags the Gators wore on their
helmets proved significant.
Although nobody from the West Coast nor the Big
Ten was unfortunate enough to run into an SEC team,
its inconceivable that either of those areas could
provide four major bowl winners in one season.
The happy turn of events has George Solomon,
assistant Gator sports publicity chief, wearing his
best I-told-you-so smile.
Solomon, youll recall, made some rather disparag disparaging
ing disparaging remarks about Eastern football in general and
Penn State in particular in a Gator prognosticating
column last Fall. And he took it under the chin
from the poison pen writers.
Even George isnt claiming the Nittany Lions were
pushovers, though* The only line youll get in the
stadium offices, or anywhere else in the state, is
that the Gators were simply Grrrrrrrreatl

Gator Reserve
Leaves Cagers
Richard Lebowitz, are areserve
serve areserve dophomore forward
dropped off the UF
basketball squad after the
Gator Bowl tournament to
enroll at Jacksonville
University where his
father is freshman coach.
The 6-4 native of
Brooklyn, N. Y., appeared
only in one game for the
Gators this season after
sitting out last season be because
cause because of a transfer rule.
Lebowitz played one year
for the Brandeis Univer University
sity University varsity before com coming
ing coming toUF. Fellbeelgi Fellbeelgihle
hle Fellbeelgihle to play next year at
Jacksonville University.

Gator
Baitin
By Don Pride
Gator Sports Editor

jlM' w
Gatehouse I
RESTAURANT I
OPEN
11:30 -1:30 lunch
5:00 10:00 dinner
Phone 6-5843 1222 W. Un'iv. Ave.

Four Gators Sign,
Starling Debates

Bruce Starling, versa versatile
tile versatile end-halfback of the
Gators, will likely sign
with either the Dallas
Texans or the Familton
Tiger-Cats by weeks
end, bringing to five the
number of UF players
wholl be wearing pro professional
fessional professional football uni uniforms
forms uniforms next fall.
Starling told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator yesterday he has
received offers from both
clubs and will make his
decision after talking to
the Hamilton coach here
on campus later this
week.
Hamilton is champion
of the Canadian Football
League. Dallas is a mem member
ber member of the American Foot Football
ball Football League.
Senior end Sam Holland

Tech Edges Florida
For 'Bowling Crown

The almost giant-killing
UF basketball quintet,
with four sophomores on.
the starting team, reco recovered
vered recovered from a bad first
night showing in the Ga Gator
tor Gator cage tourna tournament
ment tournament in Jacksonvilles
coliseum last weekend to
push nationally ranked
Georgia Tech to the limit
in the finals before los losing
ing losing 63-61 on two last min minute
ute minute foul shots by Yellow
Jacket guard R. D. Crad Craddock.
dock. Craddock.
The Gators, led by the
magic ball handling of
guards Tom Baxley and
Brooks Fenderson and
the improved rebounding
of 6-8 center Bob F off offman,
man, offman, led for most of the
game and at one time hik hiked
ed hiked their margin to seven
points. But Techs super-

Sunday, Jan. 6, 1963 The Fjorida Alligator

is also being courted by
Hamilton, but said he may
hold out to participate in
Spring sports at UF.
At least one additional
Gator, halfback Lindy In Infante,
fante, Infante, is expected to sign
with the pros.
Already signed are half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Bob Hoover and
Richard Skelly, end Floyd
Dean, and tackle Anton
Peters.
Peters and Dean signed
contracts immediately
after the Gator Bowl
game. Peters will be with
the Denver Broncos of
the American Football
League, Dean with the San
Francisco 49ers of the
National Football Lea League.
gue. League.
Foover, who missed the
Gator Bowl because of a
knee injury, signed dur-

ior height under the back backboards
boards backboards began paying off
in the final minutes and
they closed the gap.
It was by far the Ga Gators
tors Gators finest performance
of the young season and
the crowd of more than
6,000 howled its approval
as Florida matched the
unbeaten engineers point
for point in the final min minutes.
utes. minutes.
Four Gators registered

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ing the b olidays with the
Houston Oilers of the
AFL.
Skelly, barred from ath athletics
letics athletics at UF for disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary reasons, signed
with the New York Giants
on his 21st birthday in
December.
Frank Lasky received
the highest draft rating
of any Gator when the New
York Giants made him
their second choice but
the 270-pound tackle is
expected to use another
year of elgibility at Flori Florida.
da. Florida.
Frank will have a real
good chance for a much
higher salary if he has a
great year of college foot football
ball football next Fall, de defensive
fensive defensive coach Gene Ellen Ellenson
son Ellenson noted.

in the double figures a against
gainst against Tech. Baxley led
the group with 17 points
followed by Richard Tom Tomlinson
linson Tomlinson with 13, h off man
with 12 and Taylor Stokes
with ten. All are sophs
but Stokes who is a jun junior.
ior. junior.
In the first round game
it was Baxley and Com-'
pany winning over a be below-par
low-par below-par Rice team 66-
57.

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator, Sunday/ Jan. 6, 1963

Bowl Is UF Success

By DON PRIDE
Gator Sports Editor
The depleted treasury
of UFs Athletic Depart Department
ment Department will be fattened by
some $85,0000r $90,000
in Gator Bowl loot later
this month.
Fowever, according to
Athletic Director Ray
Graves, the department
will net less than half of
that amount after paying
out-of-the-pocket expen expenses
ses expenses and shelling out a per percentage
centage percentage to the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference.
* "Graves isnt complain complaining.
ing. complaining. Fes Just wondering
how hell allot the funds
among UFs athletic
needs.
Our surplus was de depleted
pleted depleted in the purchase of
the golf course, the boss
Gator said. Well be
taking over the golf
course in September and
will have to budget oper operating
ating operating expenses.
Graves said expansion
of Florida Field seating
facilities also 4i stands
high on the priority list
in future Athletic Depart Department
ment Department budgets.
F e said the stadium will
be enlarged within two or

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three years, either by
adding to the East stands
or by building a second
deck over the south blea bleachers.
chers. bleachers.
Some of the Gator Bowl
receipts must be used for
unanticipated operation
expenses, Graves said.
We are having more
expenses than we budget budgeted
ed budgeted for because of the tri trimester,
mester, trimester, he said. Some
of our athletes, will have
to come back in the third
trimester to complete our
Spring schedules.
Unlike professional foot football
ball football policy a percentage of
college bowl profits are
split 50-50 between the
winning and losing teams.
The Gator Bowl Assoc Association,
iation, Association, sponsoring organ organization,
ization, organization, receives up to 25
per cent of the profits
and splits the other 75
per cent between UF and
Penn State.
But the association can
give part of its own pro profits
fits profits to one of the teams
if it chooses. Thus, Flor Florida
ida Florida conceivably could re receive
ceive receive more than $85,000-
$90,000 take.
An audit must be com completed
pleted completed before the money
can be divied out. Graves

said the audit takes about
a month to complete.
Florida and Penn
state players each re received
ceived received a Gator Bowl watch
and a transistor radio as
gifts from the associa association.
tion. association.
Fowever, the Gators got
a lot more material gain
from their 17-7 triumph
over the Eastern cham champions.
pions. champions.
It was the perfect way
to finish the season, said
offensive Coach Pepper
Rodgers. Id rather fin finish
ish finish that way than to have
won all our regular games
and lose that last one.
Millions of people saw
the Gators at their best.
Rodgers referred, of
course, to the national
television audience which
3njoyed a better view of
the festivities than the
50,000 plus in Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl.
The nation saw the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, angered by cri criticism
ticism criticism of their 6-4 sea season'
son' season' mark, ignore the 9th
ranking of Penn State in
a battle that must go down
as one of Floridas finest
hours.
When it was over, stout
Bob Lyle had booted a

.

43-yard field goal (a Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl record), and
cocky Tom Shannon had
tossed touchdown passes
to halfbacks Larry Du Dupree
pree Dupree and Fagood Clarke.
Proud Penn State, pre previous
vious previous winners of three
state post-season affairs,
managed only a second
quarter score despite the
presence of All Am Americans
ericans Americans Roger Kockman
and Dave Robinson in the
Lions lineup.
Among the Gator heroes

was Gene Ellenson, who
took over the defensive
coaching chores upon the
departure of Jack Green
and came up with a Miami
Furricane style defense
that bottled the touted
Lion offensive machin machinery.
ery. machinery.
But neither Ellenson nor
any other Florida coach
was taking any credit for
this one.
The Gators were truly
ready to play, said Rod Rodgers.
gers. Rodgers.