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 66 University of Florida, Gainesville Frlday / January 18, 1963

Board Meets Today
On Censorship Vote

By Carol Buller
Copy Editor
The State Board of Control
meets today in Tallahassee to
rule on a proposed new regulation
imposing strict censorship on
guniversity information.
The ruling calls for censorship
of all public statements made by
personnel and would
require all inter-agency contacts
to go through the board.
| Opposing the censorship are
|Gov. Farris Bryant and State
I Cabinet officers, UF Pres. J.


Wauburg Plan
Set For Vote

UFs plan to save Lake
will be presented to
State Board of Control today
Administrative Asst. to the
Pres. George W. Corrick refused
to disclose the details of the plan.
It would be inappropriate to
talk about the plan before the Board
has a chance to act on it, Corrick
NEWS IN
BRIEF
Census
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Census Bureau yesterday es estimated
timated estimated the nations resident
population at 187,069,000 as of last
Dec. 1.
This was 15 per cent higher
than the estimate for Dec. 1, 1961.
The figure also was 43 per cent
above the population total recorded
April 1, 1960 the date of the
last census.
Jupiter Missiles
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The United
States and Italy are considering
pulling Americas 1,500 mile
range Jupiter missiles out of
northern Italy and replacing them
with Polaris missile submarines
in the Mediterranean, it was
learned yesterday.
The matter presumably was
discussed by President Kennedy
and Italian Premier Amitore Fan Fanfani
fani Fanfani at the conclusion today of two
days of talks in which Fanfani
agreed that all Western alliance
members should give most
serious consideration to the
Presidents proposal for a multi multination
nation multination nuclear force.
Medicare
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Kennedy yesterday broadened his
medical care plan for the elderly
to cover those people ineligible
for Social Security benefits.
The original medicare plan would
have been financed entirely through
increases in Social Security and
railroad retirement taxes.
Benefits would have been limited
to those covered by the two
programs.

Wayne Reitz, Student Body Pres.
Bill Trickel, and the UF Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council and the American
Association of University Pro Professors.
fessors. Professors. (AAUP), and Florida Blue
Key, UF Mens honorary.
Latest to officially oppose the
proposal, Blue Key, yesterday sent
a telegram to Gov. Bryant pro protesting
testing protesting censorship. Bob Hendry,
FBK president, wrntp letters also
to board members and Baya
Harrison, board chairman praising
his stand against the proposal.
The resolution sent to Gov.
Bryant read: We feel that anv

said.
Student government is very
hopeful that the proposed plan will
be accepted by the board, said
Don Denson, Secretary of Student
Activities. Denson has been in
charge of the Wauburg plans for
student government.
It is hoped the plan will give
the UF Athletic Association the
money for a down payment on the
Gainesville Golf and Country Club
and still enable the University to
keep the property, Corrick said.
Action could be taken 'today
by the Board, Corrick said, but
there is a possibility of delay.
The Athletic Association
Student Government and the ad administration
ministration administration have already
approved the plan.
However, no funds are available
for improvement of the 72-acre
site, Corrick said.
The land is described as 48
cleared, high and dry landacres
and 24 acres under water. It was
advertised as ideal. for
subdividing.

Sunday Paper Stops
Now Monday Edition

The Florida Alligator will drop its regular Sunday
edition and switch to a Monday edition.
The change is effective immediately.
According to Alligator editor David Lawrence Jr.,
the switch is being made to offset present poor dis distribution
tribution distribution on Sunday and to increase the newspapers
readership.
Weve found that most students were waiting to
pick the paper up on Monday anyway, Lawrence
said. In addition, we couldnt hope to compete
with the large Sunday state newspapers such as the
St. Petersburg Times and Miami Herald.
A new working agreement also has started between
the Alligator and Channel 5 News, in which both
news staffs will cooperate on depth features.
The setup, designed to bring more of the UF
Story to students and faculty here, will consist
of an exchange of news and features in depth and
will be emphasized Mondays in the Alligator and on
a 6:15 p.m. Friday news commentary presentation
onXlhannel 5.
Tonight Channel 5 News Editor Chris Nuthall will
present an analysis of the State Board of Controls
proposed censorship policy.

censorship measures topreserve
the image of Florida higher
education would not only damage
that image but also deprive the
people of Florida of the full
information necessary for profit profitable
able profitable investment in space age
education.
Censorship would be enforced
as follows:
No information is to be given
out by universities unless approved
by the board of control chairman.
Contact between all
universities and state agencies
shall be handled by Dr. J. Broward
Culpepper, executive director of
the board.
--University personnel shall be
prohibited from contracting
directly with any state agency on
matters affecting programs or
projects of the university system
without the expressed content of
the board of control.
Opposing the resolution Pres.
Reitz said Wednesday, The UF
has a responsibility to keep the
public informed of its activities
and to cooperate freely with othei
public agencies and
organizations.
Board Chairman Baya Harrison
and Executive Director J. Broward
Culpepper would be middlemen
for all information about state
universities.
The board of controls proposed
censorship rule is impossible and
an insult to the educator in the
university system, Trickel said.

XTTW
DU Jumps to Student,
Sign-In Stops Today

Delta Upsilon yesterday by un unamious
amious unamious executive council decision
officially broke ties with the newly
formed V.O.T.E. Party.
* We felt the Student Party would

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VOTE PARTY NOMINEES
...are Herb Blessing, left, and Jim Pugh.
Pugh, Blessing
VOTE Choices

Nominations of law student Herb
Blessing as Honor Court
Chancellor and Jim Pugh, Cadet
Commanding Officer of UF Army
ROTC, as Clerk of the Honor
Court were announced by V.O.T.E.
Party officials last night.
While believing deeply in the
concept and principles pf the Honor
Court, Blessing said many
problems connected with the
System had to be corrected if the
Honor Court was to continue
functioning effectively.
I shall/ Blessing said, do
my utmost to alleviate these
problems and continue the present
practices which contribute to an

better serve the Interest of the
student body. We are impressed
by Jim Graham and their slate of
candidates, DU Pres. Dave Dei Deitrlch
trlch Deitrlch said.
4 We enjoyed working with the
members of United and V.O.T.E.
parties, but we feel that the Stu Student
dent Student Body will agree with us that
the Student Party has the better
candidates.
The fraternity was a member
of the original United Party coa coalition,
lition, coalition, which was formed in the
spring of 1960. United Party ele elements
ments elements this year formed the V.O.
T.E. Party.
Yesterdays jump by the DUs
followed early jumps by the Sigma
Nu, Phi Kappa Tau and Phi Gamma
Delta fraternities, which recently
moved to the newly formed V.O.T.
E. Party.
Weve got a hard struggle ahead
of us, Student Party Chairman
Tony Greer said last night. The
DUs are the type of hard work working,
ing, working, independent thinkers that will
be a definite advantage to the
party.
V.O.T.E Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Paul Hendrick last night
declined comment on the DU jump.
In other political action yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, the Student Party met at the
Alpha Epsilon Phi house to discuss
the upcoming campaign, and to de decide
cide decide the lower slate positions.
Qulification deadline for candi candidates
dates candidates running for student body
positions is 5 p.m. today in the
treasurers wtfice.

effective and efficient Honor
System.
Upon nomination, Pugh said the
office Clerk of the Honor Court
required a deep sense of respon responsibility
sibility responsibility and Integrity.
*l will serve this University
and its students with this type of
ability, Pugh said.
V.O.T.E. Party presidential
nominee Paul Hendrick said
qualified leadership was vital if
the Honor System was to be re retained
tained retained at the UF.
Hendrick said this was the reason
why Blessings direct experience
and Pughs close contact with
students was so important.
Blessing Is a junior In the
College of Law with a 3.3 average.
He is a member of Phi Alpha
Delta Legal Fraternity.
Blessing is a member of the Law
Review Board and an active par participant
ticipant participant in the College of Laws
Moot Court.
Pugh is the president of the
Student Contractors and Builders
Association.

Frosh Council
Plans Debate
A debate between student body
presidential candidates JiniGra JiniGraham
ham JiniGraham and Paul Hendrick Is being
planned for Feb. 4 by the Fresh Freshman.
man. Freshman. Council.
Freshman Council Pres. Dalton
Yancey said Wednesday that letters
have been sent to the two candidates
seeking their cooperation^
The debate, to be bod In the
University Auditorium be si
miliar to the political debat#spon debat#sponsored
sored debat#sponsored before spring elections last
year by the Council. \ t
Yancey pointed to the debate as
one of the outstanding Council pro projects
jects projects planned for this trimester.
This trimester should be our
accomplishment trimester,
said Yancey. This is only one of
the activities planned.
Yancey reported that the Coun Council
cil Council had only two projects last tri trimester
mester trimester -a Dollars for Scholars
collection, and support for the
freshman weekend driving pro program.
gram. program.
The Council collected $1,760 for
the Dollars for Scholars drive at
the UF-FSU football game. The
Council has sef a total goal of
$3,000, to be met by the end of
(See DEBATE, Page 2)



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday, January 18, 1963

Publications Office Denies
Over-Payment Accusations

Charges of illegally spent student
funds have been emphatically
denied by the Central Business
Office of Student Publications.
In a report presented to Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council this week, Budget
and Finance Committee Chairman
Jim Hickland stated that the
Central Business Office had
employed extralegal means" in
procuring salaries not provided for
in the Student Government Finance
Law.
He also charged that recent
Student Body Treasurer Paul
Hendrick had failed to enforce the
law.
Gary Burke, Business Manager
of Student Publications, answering
to charges of illegal expansion of
salaried positions, said that the
situation is the product of short shortsightedness
sightedness shortsightedness on the part of Student
Government."
Statements that the Treasurers

Mormons Construct
UF Student Center

The SIOO,OOO Mormon Student
Center under construction on SE
Fifth Avenue is moving along at
a slow pace," according to
architect David Reaves. But
completion date is still set for
June 1.

m l i BRA | fl Bk&
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says Quintus (The Eye) Tacitus, well-known hunter and man about town. My modus vivendi calls for the
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DUAL FILTER JuUSytOJ2

Office did not enforce the law are
unfair accusations," he said,
because when Legislative Council
passed our budgets, the budget
became law too."
Paul Hendrick has acted in
good faith with student publications
in attempting to live up to agreed
committments on the part of
Student Government as passed by
Legislative Council," he said.
The fact that the Finance Law
is obsolete is student governments
fault. Clarence ONeill and R. E.
Sheppard (two preceeding Student
Body Treasurers) both went over
the Finance Law and abided by
the budget because they realized
the Finance Law was obsolete."
Should we go by the finance
law or honor the more recently
passed budget."
The finance law has not been
changed since the Alligator was a
weekly paper and the Seminole
put out one book per year. Also

The center is moving along at
a slow pace because the Mormons
are doing the work themselves themselveson
on themselveson a voluntary basis," Reaves
said.
The Center will accommodate
the UFs some 30 Mormons.

listed under the finance law is
the now defunct F" Book,while
Scope magazine is not mentioned.
Legislative Council, for the past
two years, has passed budgets
in excess of what is allotted to
Student Publications in the
Finance Law.
Burke says that Hickland mis misquoted
quoted misquoted the Finance Law in making
his report.
That law lists 12 existing
salaried positions, and if we
counted the two F Book
positions, it would be 14. Mr.
Hickland stated that the legal
number of salaried positions was
11." said Burke.
According to the Finance Law,
Burke continued, it takes only
Board of Publications approval to
pay any salaries already
budgeted."
Neither the Central Business
Office nor the Treasurers Office
have the power to change or bring
the Finance Law up to date,"
Burke said.
Its Jim Hicklands job and
responsibility, as a member of
Legislative Council and Chairman
of the Budget and Finance Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, to see that the Finance
Law is an up-to-date and workable
law--not to charge others with
ignorance, unorthodox
attitude," and extra legal
means," he added %

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"BICYCLES BUILT"
.. .for nos two but 13,000 UF students might be the
theme song for UF Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel,
foreground, and Honor Bike Chairman Doug Midgley.
The long awaited, long promised bicycle are finally
arriving on the UF campus.

(Cont. from Page 1)
the winter trimester.
Yancey explained the endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of the Weekend Driving Pro Program
gram Program was made to show that the
Council was in favor of allow allowing
ing allowing freshman driving privileges
on weekends.

Debate

A number of projects other!
than the political debate are in
the works for this trimester, he
continued.
Included are plans for freshman
participation in the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau and a fresh freshman
man freshman reception at the home of UF
President J. Wayne Reitz.
The Council is composed of one
elected representative for each 100
freshmen living in the dormitories.
Each fraternity and sorority pledge
class also has a council repre representative.
sentative. representative. There are 65 members.
Swim Clubs
Need W orkers
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators will
begin planning for their spring
show, Rippling Rhythms, at a
general meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday in room 201, Florida
Gym.
All members of the swimming
clubs, as well as all interested
students, are urged to attend the
meeting. People with all levels
of swimming skill and the ability
to work on lighting and sound
for the show are needed.
The show will be presented
at Florida Pool on March 29 and
30.
Group Formed
For Hendrick
An independent organization is
being formed in support of P au
Hendrick, V.O.T.E. Party presi presidential
dential presidential candidate.
According to organizational
chairman Bill Curry, the move movement
ment movement will not be included within
the official party framework.
Curry said the organization wi
consist of students not ordinari >
associated with campus politics u
who have decided to support Hen
ricks campaign.
Only Hendricks candidacy
could have interested us to the pom
of becoming actively partisan,
said Curry. We feel Paul is tne
our standing independent leader on
this campus.
Membershi p will be 01x 0
any independent student support &
Hendrick. The initial membe
will meet with Hendrick Sun
A membership drive will begin
Tuesday.-
We invite all of Pauls
who are not actively opera i
within the party framework to ]0
us in this venture, said cur



. I
I'
BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND
...is "Odysseus and the Women", a modern adaptation of the Homeric classic. The play
will be presented at 8 tonight in McCarty Auditorium. The play was presented for the
first time last Thursday to an overflow audience. Mike Bloom, Mike Doyle and Joanna
Helming each perform six roles in the two-hour comedy. Dr, Didier Graeffe decided to
repeat the play when he had to turn away over 100 people at the opening performance.

Ervin Refuses
New Deadline
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Atty.
Gen. Richard Ervin said today he
had no plans to make any changes
in an opinion which set a deadline
of June 30 for teachers seeking
higher pay to file scores on the
national teacher examinations.
School superintendents from
Brevard, Orange; Volusia, Lake
and Seminole counties asked Ervin
to change his ruling, which would
eliminate increases for teachers
who planned to take the tests in
February.
The superintendents said if Ervin
refused to change his ruling they
would take the problem to the
courts.
Ervin said he had re-examined
his opinion It is the best we can
do, he said. Some deadline must
be set for taking these
examinations.
Hegen Presents
Latin Talk
Dr. E. E. Hegen, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of geography, will present
a talk on South America at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 22, in Room 108
Floyd.
Dr. Hegen's talk, entitled From
the Andes to the Amazon, will
be illustrated by slides he took
on a recent South American trip.
Dr. Hegen made the trip in
South America on a motorcycle,
taking pictures and collecting
material for his doctoral
dissertation. ....
The lecture is being presented
by the Geography Club. Club pres president
ident president is Bill Found.
Medics Meeting
Lambda Tau, the UF medical
technology club,will meet at 7 p.m.,
Monday in room M-601 of the Health
Ce liter.
All old and new officers, and
other i members must attend.
Anyone interested in medical tech technology
nology technology as a career, including
freshmen and sophomores, are
invited to attend the Monday
meeting.
Refreshments will be served.

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Friday, January 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

Student Insurance

Student participation in the UF
student insurance program
increased by 25 per cent first
trimester.
According to Joel Sachs,
secretary of the interior, 7,425
students out of 13,826 enrolled
tbok out student insurance last
trimester.
The plan has been sponsored
for five years by student
government. It is offered by the
North American Assurance Society
of Virginia, Inc.
Cost of the plan has decreased
every year and, although the
rnrrent underwriter claims to have

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lost money last year, they lowered
the premium one dollar per student
this year.
Officials at the UF infirmary
said that the average claim has
usually been settled within a week.
Sachs added that his figures on
claims do not include payments
made to hospitals outside the
Gainesville area.
Cost of premiums is extremely
low in comparison to other plans,"
said Sachs. The student premium
is $12.95 whereas the same
coverage would cost a single UF
employee under the university
group participating plan $51.36.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Friday, January 18, 1963

Debate Team
Opens Ranks
t
The talking student may find
an outlet for his overflowing words
by joining the UF debating team.
Brad Lashbrook, director of the
debate squad, said the group is al always
ways always looking for new members.
Our objective is to use as many
qualified people as we can, said
Lashbrook. We use every person
in some activity.
The debate group is divided into
two sections. The varsity group
is made up of students with one
or more years of college debating
experience. Those with no pre previous
vious previous college debating experience
are placed in the novice group.
Students in both sections must
maintain a high academic average.
Lashbrook stated the desire to
work and work hard is of prime
importance in debating.
The process of natural selec selection
tion selection will get rid of people who
aren't willing to work, he said.
Because of a change in policy
more students are being given the
opportunity to attend the meets.
Seventeen UF debaters have thus
far attended various tournaments.
This year the debating group will
sponsor the first Annual Campus Campuswide
wide Campuswide Public Speaking Contest. UF
students will be able to compete in
three divisions--Fraternity, Sor Sorority,
ority, Sorority, and Independent. Winners
from each division will then com compete
pete compete in a final contest on Feb. 25.
Student Government provides the
debating team with funds.
TW9IHB
cmmsTOio
NOW.
TO THE WONDERS OF THE WORLD I
HAROLD HECHTp*u**
Mitt BUM
S FLORIDA 1=
(jmesmu
t wmataas
TONITE
Requiem for a
Heavyweight
Anthony Quinn
The Interns
Cliff Robertson
... SAT.
9 9 ~ - V,-
Bandido color
Robt. Mitchum
Don't Knock the
Rock
Chubby Checker
Girl of the Night
Ann Francis
SUN MON
Whatever Happened
To Baby Jane
Betty Davis
Joan Crawford
Merrill's Marauders
Jeff Chandler

Religion in life

* ¥ ¥
Harvard Prof
Sets Sunday
Religious Talk
Dr. George Butterick author,
teacher and preacher to the
University at Harvard--will speak
on What It Means to be a Human
Sunday night at 7:30 p.m. in the
University Auditorium to
inaugurate Religion-in-Life Week.
Jan. 20-25.
Butterick is among several
nationally known religious figures
who will headline the weeks
activities including distinguished
clergymen and educators Dr.
Waldo Beach, Prof. William Muehl,
and Dr. Sylvan Schwartzman.
Dr. Beach of Duke University
will speak on Threats to
Human on Jan. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
in University Auditorium.
Butterick will deliver the coo coovocation
vocation coovocation address in the Ftonh
Gymnasium Tuesday at 10:55
Professor of Practical T&e'C&ogr
at Yale University, ifuefcl vUitaft
on Recovering Our HianaaiiErty a
University Audi ton we am Ja. 23
at 7:30 p.m.
Leader in the Jewish reform
movement and 1962 Religion-in Religion-inlife
life Religion-inlife Week speaker, Schwartzman of
Hebrew Union College will give the
7:30 p.m. address Jan. 24 in
tJniversity Auditorium. Appearing
under the auspices of the Jewish
Chautauqua Society, his talk will
be Finding Purpose for Living.
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Showing 7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
Florida Union Auditorium
Admission 30$
V
Sunday's Film: WORLD, FLESH and THE DEVIL

HARVARD 'PREACHER'
...will talk Sunday.
Profs Observe
Control Board
At Meeting
Four UF faculty members will
be attending state government
meeting! tm Tallahassee today and
V
Prat. John De Grove and Prof.
Frederick Hartmann, of the
Department of Political Science,
will attend the board of control
meeting tomorrow as observers.
The board agenda will include
discussion of the proposed censor censorship
ship censorship rule that would require prior
approval by the board of Public
Statements made by university
personnel and would require all
inter-agency contacts to go through
the board.
Today Prof. Seymour Block,
Department of Chemical
Engineering, and Prof. Donald E.
Williams, Department of Speech,
will attend the Governors Confer Conference
ence Conference on Higher Education.
The four professors will be
representing the UF chapter of
the American Association of
University Professors at the
meetings.


4 Coffees
Scheduled
Three coffee hours are scheduled
on the 14th annual Religion-
In-Life-Week program, Jan.
20-25.
Students may get acquainted at
that time with the visiting speakers
and discuss questions arising from
this years theme, Our Search for
Meaning.
This practical approach is de designed
signed designed to meet the unique inter interests
ests interests of each student and to clarify
statements made by the speakers,
General Chairman Mike Crews
said.
The coffee hours are as follows:
Monday at 3:30 p.m. Coffee
Hour Colloquium: Waldo Beach,
Johnson Lounge, Florida Union.
Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. Cof Coffee
fee Coffee Hour Colloquium: William
Muehl, Johnson Lounge, Florida
Union.
Thursday at 3:30 p.m. Coffee
Hour Colloquium:* Sylvan D.
Schwartzman, Johnson Lounge,
Florida Union.

WUFT Program To Give
Glimpse Into Three Decades

Ragtime virtuoso Max Morath,
presents an informal glimpse at
the years between 1890 and 1920
in a new fifteen week series,
Turn of the Century, on Wed Wednesdays
nesdays Wednesdays on WUFT-TV Channel 5.
Each half hour program is
devoted to a different facet of
life 60 years ago. Transportation,
courtship, communications, early
recording techniques, silent
movies, temperance and

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after 6 p.m. (66-6 t-c).
FOR SALE -- Portable Webcor
Hi-Fi, 4 years old. Best offer.
FR 6-2107. (66-2 t-c).

1J Florida Union Childrens Show
A "JACK and the BEANSTALK
THIS SATURDAY MORNING ( JAN. 19)
*3O 25*
r of Students, -Faculty & Staff
fIP FLORIDA UNION AUMTORUHA

Farris Bryant
Lends Voice
To School Aid
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) C ov
Farris Bryant said today that
Florida must take a gamble
it cannot afford to lose in
up its system of higher education
to meet demands of the space age.
Floridas tremendous population
gains have put it in the major
leagues among the states of the
nation, Bryant said, although its
financial resources are nowhere
near those of states with which
it must compete.
Therefore, every penny we
have must achieve maximum re resuits,
suits, resuits, he told his second
conference on higher education
which began its one-day deliber deliberation
ation deliberation on a unified program for the
Legislature to enable the state to
catch up, keep up and move
ahead, in this vital field.
The conference brought to
Tallahassee representatives of
every public and private agency
and group concerned with higher
education, including the Council of
100 and the State Chamber of
Commerce.
Catholics Invited
The Newman Club will hold a
general meeting at 7:30 p.m. on
Saturday, Jan. 27, at the Catholic
Student Center.
All Catholic students are urged
to attend the meeting by club
officers.

Classified

PRIVATE MUST sell 1960 Thun
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dition. condition. See Dennis Pupello, Town
& Country Trailer Park. (65-
3t-P).
ATTRACTIVE cheerful room in
quiet home. $35 per month. Stu Student
dent Student desk and lamp, linens fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Phone, kitche n privi privileges.
leges. privileges. 372-8944. (65-2 t-c).
WILL CARE FOR infants or small
children by day or night in private
home. 1406 NW sth Ave, Phone
6-8961. (65-ts-c).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted. Share
house with 2 more. $35 per month
plus one-third utilities. 4632 SW
47th Way. Phone 2-3788 or 6-
5835. (65-2 t-c).
LOST - Kappa Alpha Theta pin,
vicinity of Florida Union. Please
contact Sue Ballard, FR 2-5329.
(65-2 t-c).

prohlbltdon are Included topics
explored by Morath.
Slides, film clips from old
movies, old family albums,player
pianos and colorful sets are used
to present a true picture of the
nations changing tastes and
growing sophistication during that
era of easy living.
Turn of the Century shows
at 8 p.m.



Gators Still Hungry;
Meet Bulldogs Here

By Walker Lundy
Gator Sports Editor
Floridas basketball Gators, their
hunger for a solid victory on their
home court partially filled by last
Mondays 69-67 overtime decision over
Alabama, will try to get-fat on Geor Georgias
gias Georgias reeling Bulldogs tomorrow night

1

Sloan

Freshman Swim
Here Tomorrow
The UF freshman swimming squad will meet the
Robihson High School (Tampa) team tomorrow
afternoon at 1:30 at Florida Pool.
Floridas frosh, said to be the finest Freshman
squad in UF history, are expected to down the
Robinson team.
Freshman swimmers set five records last Saturday
while racking up a 53-41 victory over the University
of Georgia freshmen tankers.
Captained by Charlie King, Fort Lauderdale, the
UF freshmen were praised by Head Swimming Coach
Bill Harlan.
For the first meet of the year, five new records
are a lot.
The varsitys next meet is Jan. 26 against the
University of Alabama. The freshman teams of both
schools will also compete.

Fraternity Intramural Results

TUESDAY'S RESULTS
ORANGE LEAGUE
Theta Chi 37 Delta Tau Delta 34
Pi Lambda Phi 49 Sigma Phi
Epsilon 23
Sigma Chi 26 Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon 14
Sigma Nu 35 Pi Kappa Alpha 26
BLUE LEAGUE
De)*9 tinsnon 29 Delta Chi 21
Cni Phi 50 Delta Sigma Phi 7
Tau Kappa Epsilon 21 Lamba
Chi Alpha 19
Alpha Gamma Rho 30 Phi Gamma
Delta 16

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COSTS NQ MORI
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ALANS CUMNA
open 10 a.m. -1 a.m. 7 days a week

Stokes

WEDNESDAYS RESULTS
ORANGE LEAGUE: BASKETBALL
Beta Theta Pi-27 Kappa Sig-23
Kappa Alpha-44 Phi Kappa Tau-42
Alpha Epsilon Pi-18 Phi Delta
Theta-44
Alpha Tau Omega-37 Tau Epsilon
Phi-32
BLUE LEAGUE: BASKETBALL
Delta Upsilon -55 Phi Epsilon
Pi-20
Alpha Gamma Rho 36 Lambda
Chi Alpha 18
Delta Chi 34 Delta Sigma Phi 7
Pi Kappa Phi 25 Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon 16

at 8:15 p.m. in Florida Gym.
The Gators will be back at full
strength for the first time since last
trimester. Returning frpm the injured
ranks is senior forward Tom Barbee,
who has been sorely missed since he
hurt his leg in min-December.
Head Coach Norm Sloan
said the 6-4 Barbee willprobably

Lawson

be one of the Gator starters but
that he was not sure whose place
he would take.
Barbee, from Weaverville, N.C.,
was averaging 15.3 points a game
in the first half-dozen outings be before
fore before being sidelined.
Henderson, who has been ham hampered
pered hampered the past two games with sev severe
ere severe Charley horses, is also
expected to be back at full speed.
It sure will be good to have
them both back at full speed,
the head Gator said with tongue tonguein-cheek
in-cheek tonguein-cheek and smile-on-face.
The Bulldogs, who were swamped
by an improved Florida State team
Monday night in Athens, are having
tjieir own troubles this season too.
Coach Red Lawson has hot-shoot hot-shooting
ing hot-shooting Billy Rado, a sophomore all
the way from Naugatuck, Conn.,
who can shoot with the best of
them.
Under the backboards, Georgia
relies mainly on 6-7 senior Harold
Morris, a 205-pound veteran, and
bespeckaled Charles Bagby, a 6-4
junior.
Junior forward Taylor Stokes,
sophomore forward Richard Tom Tomlinson
linson Tomlinson sophomore center Bob
Hoffman, and guards Baxley hnd
Henderson are expected to provide
most of Floridas front line artil artillery
lery artillery for the game.
The same Alabama five that lost
to the Gators Monday hung one on
the Bulldogs Saturday night. Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, however, does nave a victory
over LSU, which thumped Florida
most convincingly here last week.
The U n i v e r s i t y ofSouth Caro Carolinas
linas Carolinas freshman cage team is
scheduled to meet Florida's Baby
Gators in a preliminary game at
6 p.m. in what should be one of
the better freshman games of the
season.

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Fridays January 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

/ m
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RETURNING

.. .to the starting lineup to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night is Gator senior
forward Tom Barbee.
GEORGE ; I
WINTHROP I
SLOAN I
WILSON |
.a brittle comedy satire
that leans toward the dark
side of life in a college
town. Georgie is a middle
aged, somewhat weak col college
lege college official who falls prey
to a passion for the daught daughter
er daughter of his first love. The girl
is an advanced 17-year-olc
whose father, a brilliant
but fading playwright, has
been hired as dramp pro professor.
fessor. professor.
. HARPER, $4.95
MIKES
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921 West University
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Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Friday, January 18, 1963

ctlligsitoi'
editorials
i
'no room in gym
It was Tuesday night, about half-past seven. Al Already
ready Already University Auditorium was papked to capacity,
as approximately 1,350 people waited the eight oclock
performance of the famed pianists Ferrante and
Teicher.
Eventaully, as all of the 1,206 seats and the many
folding chairs were filled, it became necessary for
the guards at the door to inform the milling
crowd waiting outside that there just were not any
more seats available.
Many students asked why it was that they could
not enter when certain people were allowed in to
claim reserved seats at the front of the auditorium.
Other letters blasted Lyceum for not scheduling the
presentation at Florida Gym in the first place.
Complaints were many, compliments nil. It was
a unanimous decision: Lyceum Council had turned
what might have been a great performance into a
gross fiasco.
Some students argue further that they should
have been allowed inside in preference to those who'
bought tickets or reserved seats in advance.
It sounded like a surefire defeat for Lyceum
Council. But, then we started wondering. A few
things did not make sense. So, we investigated
further and came up with the following information:
Aong with the many letters of condemnation (so
many in fact that the Gator feels it feasible that
we should no t print all of them, since many are
repetition and overlapping), came a letter from
Lyceum Council Business Manager Barry Diamond
describing what actually happened.
In his letter, printed on this page, Diamond states
the obvious: that there was not enough seating
capacity in the University Auditorium for an under undertaking
taking undertaking of this scale. He also poses and answers
the question of why didnt the Lyceum Council hold
this presentation in the Florida Gym.
He states that scheduling conflicts often limit
the presentations to places other than the Gym Gymwhich
which Gymwhich seats in excess of 7,000-. due to basketball
practice, intramural activities, etc. He then says
the problem can be solved by either the erection
of a new 4,000 -seat auditorium or a liberaliza liberalization
tion liberalization of the usage policy within the College of Physi Physical
cal Physical Education.
This, we find, is the actual key to the entire pro problem.
blem. problem. It seems, according to Diamond and Council
Vice-President Jan Pittman, that in actual actuality
they tried to get the Gym for Ferrante Teicher be before
fore before according to Diamond and Council Vice Presi President
dent President Jan Pittman, that the LC approached Dean
Stanley of the College of Physical Education before
Christmas in an attempt to get the Gym for Tuesday
nights performance. Stanley said no, as he has
done often this year according to Diamond.
Due to Stanleys veto, the Council also has been
forced to cancel presentations by Benny Goodman,
Dave Brubeck and off-Broad way show. While students
were being turned away from the auditorium, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity intramurals was in full swing in the Gym.
So, Lyceum Council, trying to please as many
students as possible with the facilities available,
turned to the cracker-box auditorium. Thus the
results of Tuesday night.
On only one point do we beg to differ with the Coun Councils
cils Councils policy: that of not informing the students be beforehand
forehand beforehand that Tuesday* nights incident would likely
happen--that of taking a wait and see attitude
rather than informing the students of what was really
behind the mixup. -r-
Finally, we wonder if intramurals should take
precedence before such performances, and if basket basketball
ball basketball practice really lasts much later than six p.m.
And, we also wonder why the College of Physical
Education cannot bend its policy once in awhile.

The Florida Alligator

Editor-In-Chief Do vid Lawrence Jr,
THB FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University
of Florida and la published dally except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA
ALLIQATOR la entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located In Rooms 8 t 10, and IS In the Florida
Union Basement. Telephone University of Florida, FR 6-3261, Ext. 2832,
and request either editorial office or business office.
Opinions voiced In personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect
the of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice of the paper.

"CATCH!"

LETTERS:

Lyceum Councils Answer

EDITOR:
The recent Ferrante and Teicher
program illustrated a problem of
the Lyceum Council and, therefore,
the carppus as a whole. As many
people found out, there is a very
small seating capacity in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium. This
unfortunate feature is as much of
a bother to the Council as it is
to the patrons. Why then, some will
ask, doesnt the Lyceum Council

'US. Must Rectify Its Image

If I were a Latin American,
Id be the damndest Castroite you
ever saw!
These words, spoken by a highly
intelligent friend who will receive
his Ph.D. in history this year, are
enough to give one pause. What
brings about such a statement from
one who has more than a cursory
acquaintanceship with the situation
in Central and South America and
the Caribbean?
The problems of Latin America
are many-sided, but some aspects
of their plight can be attributed
either justly or unjustly, to the
Colossus of the North, the yan yanqui.
qui. yanqui. The United States obviously
can not solve Latin Americas
Cliff Landers
problems for her, but it can
refrain from adding to the rampant
anti-American sentiment by wise,
considered policy.
What should be some of the
pillars of our Latin American
policy? The following, indicative
rather than exhaustive, should be
given careful consideration.
1. American interests must
not be confused with BUSINESS
INTERESTS of American
companies. In other words, foreign
policy must not be used, as critics
claim it was under the Eisenhower
administration, to further
economic interests of foreign foreignbased
based foreignbased U.S. concerns such as
United Fruit Co., Hershey,
American petroleum firms, etc.
2. The United States must not
fall into the trap of defending
liberty in the abstract while
championing dictatorship in the
concrete. Nothing has stuck in
the craw of Latin American in intellectuals
tellectuals intellectuals more than military
decorations given by the U.S. to
such great champions of liberty
as Batistas henchmen and Gen Generalissimo

Why Not Use Florida Gym?

EDITOR:
Are we under arrest?" asked
either Ferrante or Teicher. The
cadet to whom the question was
directed didnt remember which
one. Is that the impression of
the University of Florida we want
to give them?
Why the troops? Hasnt the
Lyceum Council ever heard of the
5 Ps? Ya knowPrior Planning
Prevents Poor Performance. If the
University Auditorium is too small
to hold the crowd that likes good
music, why not use the Florida
Gym?

hold such large appeal
presentations such as Ferrante and
Teicher in Florida Gym?
The answer is involved in
University regulations. The
gymnasium is controlled by the
College of Physical Education.
Each year that college must give
up certain days to the basketball
team for games and practice, in intramurals
tramurals intramurals program, Lyceum
Council and other assorted assem assemblies.
blies. assemblies.

eralissimo Generalissimo Trujillo.
For purposes of expediency, the
U.S. has made deals with dictator
Franco, thus obtaining airbases,
at the cost of friends of both
sides of the Atlantic. To the
average observer south of the
border, eventual Red domination
is a phantom fear, while the
dictatorship under which he lives
is an ever-present one. The U.S.
can not hope to maintain the
respect of Latin American while
wooing the very men who keep
her captive.
3. The U.S. record in Latin
America is far from unsullied
in respect to interference in
internal affairs of our neighboring
republics. The Cuban invasion
fiasco did nothing to reassure
Latins that el tio Sam is eager
and willing to let them work out
their own problems. A good recent
treatment of this, although from
a somewhat biased, injured-party
viewpoint, is THE SHARK AND
THE SARDINES, translation of ex-
Guatemalan president Juan Jose
Arevalos diatribe against
American herispheric intervention
in the 20th. century. The truth
of his charge shines through the
cloud of anger in which the book
was written.
4. Nevertheless, the United States
must demonstrate its willingness
to back land reform and other
social innovations designed to
equalize opportunity; if we dont,
the communists will.
As Dr. Walter Payne has
expressed it in his lectures last
year on Latin American cluture,
Weve got to say to the ruling
fammlies, some of which control
one-fourth to one-third of the
arable land among them, Look,
either you relinquish willingly
some of your vast land holdings
and allow repartition of it, or the
J Reds are going to take over and
do it for you. Youll go under
and the United States with you.
Its that or wait, for the tide
of Castro-type revolutions to
overwhelm us.

After rushing to the University
Auditorium after work, I was told
I couldn't go in Its full,
explained one of the guards.
There are some of us on this
campus who like good music. Its
pretty bad when we have a concert
here and the students cant hear
it. I realize that it's impossible
to get all the students m one
building, but wouldnt it be more
sensible to make the largest place
available when we have someone
here as famous as Ferrante and
Teicher?
David Mosley, 2UC

These dates are set aside up
to a year in advance of the date
of use. The Lyceum Council uses
its dates for large cultural
attractions that must be contracted
a year ahead, such as The Sound
of Music this season*
The trouble occurs when the
Council attempts to place a big
popular attraction in the Gym
during a concurrent year. These
programs cant be contracted far
in advance. The Lyceum Council
must therefore request Gym use
dates after the main schedule of
use has been fixed. This year we
have had very little luck in
obtaining the Gym under these
conditions.
This problem can be solved by
two means: a new large auditorium
of well over 4000 seating capacity
or a liberalization of the usage
policy of the Gymnasium within
the College of Physical Education.
The latter is more likely under
present plans. It would certainly
improve matters. As an example
of how this would aid the problem,
allow me to point out that so far
this year the Lyceum Council has
been prevented by restricted Gym
use from bringing the following
attractions: the Broadway road roadshow
show roadshow Carnival, the Dave
Brubeck Quartet, the Benny
Goodman Sextet with Benny Good Goodman
man Goodman and Bobby Hacket. It also
prevented Ferrante and Teicher
from being available to more of
the student body.
The reasons given for refusal
of Gym use are many times quite
understandable. We would not
expect the basketball team to give
up its practice sessions when it
has little enough time allotted
to them now. What is strange is
when judo practices and gymnastic
exercises as well as other small
intramural sports such as ping pingpong
pong pingpong prevent the student body of
this University from benefiting
from good entertainment.
If the student body feels as I
do, that the Lyceum Council offers
them the greatest tangible evidence
of fee usage and the most rewarding
please let the officials of this
University hear your opinion. If
you do, perhaps next time we can
all see the show.
Barry Diamond
Business Manager
Lyceum Council
"No Room
Editor:
Perhaps an open letter from
the Lyceum Council to the
University of Florida Student
Body might explain why the theme
from The Apartment was
subtitled No Room In The Inn.
Sandra Ann Brooks, 2UC
(Editors note Due to the
excessive number of letters which
we received Wednesday concerning
the* Tuesday night concert by
Ferrante and Teicher in which
numerous students were turned
away at the door due to the
overcrowding of the University
Auditorium, The Alligator finds
it possible to print only a few
of these letters. We have picked
the letters which we feel best
express the sentiment of students,
and hope that no student will feel
offended)



TREVOR-ROPER

Fascist "Prophets Have Nothing New To Say

(EDITOR'S NOTE This is the
last in the series of installments
of the article A Rockwell Cannot
Be A Hitler, which the Alligator
is reprinting. The article, written
by Britains H. R. Trevor-Roper,
was originally printed in the New
York Times Magazine on
November 25, 1962.)
Economic depression, national
humiliation, weakness of existing
institutions illustrated by a strong
Communist party and the
presence of unassimilated
foreigners to remind them of their
nationality and take the blame for
their misfortunes--these were
the solidifying factors of pre-war
Fascism. Wherever all these
factors were present, the move movement
ment movement was serious, wherever only
some of them were present, it
was visible but not dangerous. In
Germany all were present, in Italy
nearly all. In Britain there was
depression and unemployment, but
cictory in war and the strength

Did Bryant Slap Boards Wrist
On Proposed Censorship Move?

Tuesday it was announced that
Governor Bryant had set the wheels
in motion for an investigation by
his cabinet into a censorship pro proposal
posal proposal that is to be placed before
the Board of Control tomorrow
morning.
The proposal that Gov. Bryant
has recommended investigation of
closely parallels the military
censorship proposal of several
Letter
Backs Alligator
EDITOR:
I am a Jew. I have always been
a Jew. I hope to always be a Jew.
But, before I am a Jew, I am
an American. I have always been
so for twenty years. I WILL always
be so.
I am also a Caucasian. So what?
In printing The Rockwell Report,
The Alligator has performed a
service to the campus. Where the
Administration, Board of Control,
and/or Student Government offi officials
cials officials have denied us the right of
hearing well-versed Communist
speakers (and also denying Com Communist
munist Communist speakers their right), The
Alligator has presented us with a
true Fascist speaker, perhaps not
too well-versed, and perhaps not
too much of an equal rights
man himself, but nevertheless, he
has been allowed to speak.
We have been exposed to National
Socialism, and National Socialism
has been exposed to us, in all
its childish ranting and its self selfadmitted
admitted selfadmitted barbarous views.
Just as I will listen to anyone
speak, so I expect to be heard.
This, if I am correct, is the very
equality which Rockwell denies
exists.
Like so many others, Rockwell
has misconstrued t the
Constitutions meaning of
equality under the law as
equality in facility and ability
and facility. As an American, I
must hold the former to be wholly
true; as a person, I must hold the
latter to be absolutely absurd.
In closing, I should like to say
that the only way to develop a
muscle and to know how to use
that muscle is to exercise it.
The only way to get rid of an
injurious sore or cancerous growth
is to first expose that growth. Then
if its benign, it can be left.
If its malignant, it must be
exorcised from the system. Thank
you for your ears and your
diligence in your presentation.
Michael Negin, 4EG

of existing institutions made
Communism negligible and Mosley
ridiculous.
The same was true, on slightly
different proportions, of France.
In America there was depression,
and, in the South, there was racial
tension; therefore some semi-
Fascist movements were locally
visible (Huey Long in Louisiana
is an obvious instance). But lacking
the other ingredients they were
never more than local and came
to nothing, in various parts of
Europe as in Belgiumthere
were similar racial tensions.
These, together with depression,
created pe 11y semi-Fascist
parties. But without the other
ingredients such parties could
never have been serious; it was
only German conquest which gave
them their brief day of power.
Turning from the nineteen nineteenthirties
thirties nineteenthirties to the nineteen-fifties, we
see the same pattern. Wherever
national humiliation or racial
tension coincides with a weak or
frightened middle class and fragile
political institutions,the re Fascist,

months ago. It calls for all
information released by the state
universities and all
communications concerning uni university
versity university business between
university staff members and other
state agencies to be approved by
the Board of Control chairman.
Fred Czemer
Even though many persons see
how national security may be
strengthened by military cen censorship,
sorship, censorship, few, if any, understand
how censorship can improve
free education.
In our society, mere mention
of educational censorship should
be shocking; however, in light
of the recent indignities inflicted
upon our college professors, this
censorship proposal seems almost
run of the mill.
I dont know that this suggested
investigation of the censorship
proposal constitutes a wrist wristslapping
slapping wristslapping of the Board of Control
by Governor Bryant, but it should,
since the child definitely needs
spanking.

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or something like it, will tend
to appear; but unless these factors
all occur together, and are in inflamed
flamed inflamed by economic depression,
it is unlikely that the Fascist
parties will become a serious
threat.
Germany and Italy defeated
in the last war, and Germany
suffered serious amputation; but
both are now prosperous countries;
the very fact that their defeat
was caused by Fascism has dis discredited
credited discredited nationalism there; and
anti-Semitism is difficult to preach
in a country that has liquidated
nearly all its Jews. France has
suffered national humiliation in
Indochina and Algeria, Just as
General Francos nationalist
party was nurtured in the Spanish
defeat in Morocco; but France, too,
is prosperous, and so far the
movements have failed.
Britain has not suffered military
defeat, but it has, since 1945,
declined in world power; at the
same time there has been an
invasion of the West Indian labor.
These two facts give occasion to
the new parties: the League of
Empire Loyalists, which protests
against the former, and the White
Defense League which, under Mr.
Jordan, has become {he British
National Socialist movement. But
against present prosperity and the
strength of British institutions
these appear mere idiot
movements on the fringe,
dependent for present publicity
on provoking violence and relying
for the future on economic
depression.
And if economic depression
comes, what then?,Undoubtedly any
great economic depression,
causing millions to be unemployed,
will give strength to extremist
parties. But will it be to these
extremists? It is rash to forecast
I still think of that professor in
1929; but when I reflect on the
enormous differences between the
nineteen-thirties and the nineteen nineteensixties,
sixties, nineteensixties, and then on the character
of these new Fascist parties, I
have my doubts.
Today the nearest approach to a
genuine Fascist movement is to
be seen not in the West but in
Egypt, where the classic causes
are to be found. Egypt has the
most highly developed middle class
in the Middle East and yet much
of its wealth was in foreign hands;
it has historical memories, and
it resented national subjection. Its
revolution is like that of Mussohni,
anti-Communlst and nationalist.
Its beneficiaries are not fellahln,
but the middle classes. Moreover,
it is imperialist and expansive.
Mussolini dreamed of a Roman
empire in the Mediterranean mare
nostrum. Nasser dreams of a

Friday, January 18, 1963 The Florida Alligator

revived Arab empire in the Middle
East. But in the West the whole
pattern has changed. We no longer
live in a world of class hatred.
Nationalism is no longer-----as it
still was i R the tjjne of President
Wilson--a noble idea: Fascism
has discredited it and turned it
into a dirty word.
Finally, liberal institutions,
where they survive, have been
strengthened, not weakened, by
the testing experience of the last
20 years: The German Federal
Republic and the Italian Republic
are structurally sounder than the
Weimar Republic and the Italian
monarchy. Altogether, it seems
to me far more likely that the
existing institutions in the West
will adapt themselves to any
economic crisis that may arise
than that men like Jordan and
Rockwell will be summoned to be
the saviors of society.
For what, in fact, do these men
offer? Hitler and Mussolini at least
understood something of their own
time, as Nasser does of his. They
wrote for it, and their ideas,
whatever we think of them, were
applicableand appliedto it.
But these new prophets have
absolutely nothing new or up-to up-todate
date up-todate to say. To read their
pamphlets is to see only reach reachme-down
me-down reachme-down ideas rotating in
empty heads.
These new Fascists denounce
blacks and Jews, extol Hitler and
his methods,reiterate his racial
slogans, abase themselves before
his moral- grandeur. But what is
this to us in 1962? If a great
crisis should descend on us, the
potential Fascists of the future
will require something more up upto-date
to-date upto-date than this cracked
gramophone record of Der
Sturmer.
In unpredictable circumstances
I feel sure of one thing at least.
The Fascism of the future; if it
ever emerges as a force, will be
as different from the Fascism

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of the past as the nationalism of
Hitler and Mussolini was from the
nationalism of It may
show certain resemblances to its
archetypes, but it will not be a
replica of them. In this it will
be very different from the fossil
survivals of modern Germany, and
the belated echoes we are now
hearing in England and America.

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237 W. University Avenue §

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Friday, January 18, 1963

NCAA, AAU Meet

NEW YORK (UPI) With both
sides expressing optimism, the
warring factions /in the dispute over
control of amateur athletics sit
down with Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur
today in an effort to resolve their
differences.
Spokesmen for both the Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) and
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association (NCAA) said they were
hopeful they could reach an
agreement which could assure
the United States the strongest
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American Games this year and
the 1964 Olympics.
Gen. MacArthur was selected
by President Kennedy to arbitrate
the dispute in which the President
accused the two factions of putting
their own interests ahead of those
of the athletes.
There seemed to be general
agreement that if the two sides
did not agree they would abide
by whatever the wartime hero
decided.
However, the AAU, through Pres President
ident President Louis J. Fischer, said there

was a limit to which the AAU
would accept whatever MacArthur
decided.
It must meet our international
requirements. Fischer said.
The AAU is the recognized body
of all the international sports
groups which operate within the
Olympic framework. The NCAA,
through various federations, is
seeking to replace the AAU. not
only in the United States but also
in the international sports picture.
The two groups, in a meeting
with Attorney General Robert
Kennedy, mediated a short-lived
truce last November, but since
have been hurling charges and
counter-charges at each other in
an attempt to wrest control.
Summer Term
Murals Planned
A full scale intramural sports
program is planned for the summer
trimester, Spurgeon Cherry intra intramural
mural intramural department head, said Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Softball, swimming, golf and
tennis are slated for the 14-week
summer term.

Detroits Karras
Called by Rozelle

By DICK JOYCE
NEW YORK (UPI) Alex Karras,
Detroit Lions tackle who admitted
betting on hiS own team in National
Football League games, was called
on the carpet yesterday by Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Pete Rozelle.
Karras, along with teammate
Wayne Walker, linebacker and
place kicker for the Lions, were
summoned to New York byozeTje
in the league's continuing investi investigation
gation investigation into the association of
players with known gamblers.
There was no announcement
whatsoever from the league on
yesterdays secret meeting. A
statement by Hozelle,apparently
issued after the meeting, merely
stated:
* An announcement will be made
when the entire investigation of
rumors has been completed.
An aide to Rozelle confirmed
the commissioner met with the
two players and disclosed that
Karras and Walker would fly back
to Detroit last night. It was not
known whether Rozelle had com-

pleted his questioning of the twJ
players.
The site of the meeting wadi
kept secret and every precaution
was taken to prevent newsmen
from seeing Karras and Walker
after they were whisked away
from New Yorks International
Airport upon their arrival
Thursday morning.
Rozelle had announced
Wednesday that he had asked
Karras to come here to be given
an opportunity to explain
statements attributed to hiiq.
If the statements were true,
Rozelle added, such action con constitutes
stitutes constitutes a serious breach of the
player contract and the constitution
and bylaws of the league.**
Under them a player could be
barred from the league for life,
even' if he only bet on his own
team.
Karras, an all-league tackle who
has been with the Lions for five
years, said in an NBC taped in interview
terview interview that he bet on games. In
a later interview, he explained
that he never bet more than a
pack of cigarets or a couple of
cigars and only with close friends,
never with bookmakers.
When hints of possible scandal
in the league first broke out,Detroit
Police Commissioner George Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, reported that several Lion
players, including Karras and
Walker, were associating with
undesirable characters. It was
reported that the Lions were going
to ask Karras to give up his part
ownership in a Detroit bar.
It was assumed that Rozelle
questioned Karras not only on his
gambling admission but also con concerning
cerning concerning his associations with un undesirables.
desirables. undesirables. It was understood
that Walker was questioned about
his association with James But Butsicaris,
sicaris, Butsicaris, a partner with Karras in
the Lindell Bar in Detroit. Walker
was reported by Edwards to have
loaned his automobile to
Butsicaris, whom Edwards
described as an undesirable.
Soccer Club Drills
The UFs undefeated Soccer Club
will have its second practice ses session
sion session of the trimester Saturday
morning, at 10 a.m. on Fleming
Field.
Saturdays practice is in pre preparation
paration preparation for the first match of the
winter trimester and the club is
asking tha t those interested in
playing soccer come to the
practice.
The UF Soccer Club has not been
defeated in four years and the
booters will be looking for their
39th consecutive win.

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