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
Sorry, Sporfs Fans
The Alligator regrets to inform its readers that due to >
complications in the business office this week, we were
unable to publish a six page newspaper as per usual on Fri Fridays.
days. Fridays.
A decision had to be made. At the flip of a coin it wUs
decided that the sports coverage would give way to society,
religious center, movie column and campus calendar on
Page 4.
Again, we are sorry we have only enough room to run
minimal sports coverage. We hope to be able to return W our
normal procedure with the next issue.
THE EDITORS

~ JAZZ, FOLK, ROCK 'IT ROLL
FROLICS BREW: MUSICAL POTPOURRI

Jazz ... folk music . rock-and-roll.
UF students will get them all tonight in Florida
Gymnasium at the Spring Frolics Concert. i
Heading the show, combining the talents of both
veterans and newcomers, is Pete Fountain, one of the
foremost interpreters of New Orleans jazz. Fountain
will appear with his quartet in an artistic setting depict depicting
ing depicting the Cresent City's historic French quarter.
The run-peep-hide singer, Jimmy Reed, will sing
most of the slow beat songs he made famous in front
of a giant gold record inscribed with the name of his
hits.
Billed as America's newest singing sensations, the
Limeliter will be introduced to UF students although
many are already familar with them through their re recording
cording recording of Dollar Down, Dollar a Week, and their
album, Tonight: "In Person, the limeliters.

Their style, while somewhat
akin to the Kingston Trio and the
Cumberland Three, is truly dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive in the folk music field.
They will appear on a set dec decorated
orated decorated with modern paintings.
Sales Good'
Frolics chairman Jan Smith
said tickets sales were going well
Wednesday and he predicted a
crowd of more than 6,500 for the
concert. He said the only way to
describe the show was to use the
words, biggest and best."
Tickets will continue to be sold
at the information booth, the
dean of mens office, and down downtown
town downtown records stores until 6 p.m.
today. Ticket swill also be sold
at "The main entrance of the gym
beginning at T tonight.
No Palms
Other decorations will include
an absence of the traditional pot potted
ted potted palms on stage. They will be
replaced with a surprise arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. Giant fraternity lavaliers
will be hung from the north wall
representing each member of the
Inter-Fraternity Council, sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring organisation of Frolics.
Smith said the show would last
about three and a half hours with
each star performing twice for
periods of thirty minutes each.
The order of performance: the
Limeliters, Jimmy Reed, and
Pete Fountain.
During the intermission, the Ug Ugliest
liest Ugliest Man on Campus winner will
Summer Work
Simple To Find
Florida summer jobs are not
impossible to find, said Student
Government Under Secretary of
Labor William A. Kicklighter
yesterday.
Kicklighter said J. A. Robins
of the Vitacraft Company will be
interviewing on Wednesday April
26, from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 and
3:30 to 8:00 p.m. in room 212 of
the Florida Union.
Areas including Miami, Tampa,
Jacksonville, and Orlando have
many job openings, Kichlight Kichlighter
er Kichlighter said. There are also openings
In other states for the out-of-state
student, he said.
Possible arrangements for
part-time fall and spring employ employment
ment employment could be made with the
company," Kicklighter added.
Pay on these jobs ranges from
SBS a week to as high as $125 a
week. Kicklighter said that the
Vitacraft Company usually em employed
ployed employed male students but will take
girls 21 and over.
Kicklighter stressed the point
that this company is the first so
far this year to offer jobs in all
the major cities in the state.
Bolivians Visit Campus
Twenty six Bolivian students
And faculty members visited the
UF campus last Friday. They
toured the campus and attended
a seminar at the College of Bus Business
iness Business Administration. They visit visited
ed visited Gamp Wauberg on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The visitors are from the Uni University
versity University of San Andres, La Paz,
Bolivia. They had previously vi vibe

I
I CHAPTERS IN CHANGE
InSighf UF Fraternities hove token steps i
to improve their lot in o rapidly I
Inside Chopping environment. Whot meo meomum
mum meomum hove they token? Are they
whining? See Poge 3.
ON YOUR MIND TTJM\
Becouse of problems in the AIM- /
1 gotor business office, *poce Mmito- ~~T~ *-
| fions force us to postpone publico-
I tion of the fifth in series of orti- /
I eles analyzing student opinion ond f

be vibe announced by Alpha Phi Ome Omega
ga Omega service fraternity.
Womens curfew Friday night
will be l a.m., the normal cur curfew
few curfew hour.
NO SKULL!
The skull usually used in the
Cleveland Players production
of Dr. Faustus was reported
missing prior to curtain time
Monday night in the Florida
Gym.
Dr. Faustus was present presented
ed presented by the visiting Cleveland
Playhouse group without the
prop, whose value was not
known. The campus police ledg ledger
er ledger lists the case as unsolved.
Scape Soles
Exceed Plan;
Contest Next
Campus response to sales of
Scopes volume one have de delighted
lighted delighted those of us who have
worked on it this semester," said
editor Mike Donaldson Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
The sales at the tables exceed
our expectations," he said. We
sold 1,700 copies Wednesday
morning.
The magazine published 2,500
copies, and 6,000 are still avail available
able available to students.
We feel this is a good begin beginning,
ning, beginning, said Donaldson. We have
tried to represent all campus in interests.
terests. interests. m coming editions, Scope
will publish only quality materi material.
al. material. Constructive criticism from
students and faculty will be wel welcorned.
corned. welcorned.
The magazine will again be
sold Friday across from Peabody
Hall, in the Plaza of the Amer Americas.
icas. Americas. The last 600 copies will be
sold to all students, with sorori sororities
ties sororities competing for a trophy.
The trophy will be awarded to
the sorority in whose name most
copies are sold.

NBC AND CBS

Newsmen Discuss Latin Problems

Vacuums of human needs'* in
Latin America and the threat of
government-controlled radio-tele radio-television
vision radio-television are outstanding worries of
modern newscasters, according to
speeches given on campus
week.
Richard Hottelet, Columbia
Broadcasting Systems UN corres correspondent,
pondent, correspondent, spoke Tuesday to an au audience
dience audience in the Law School Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. He said the power of
either Russia or the United States
must fill the demands of human
needs in Latin America and other
nations.

lifcittcii'Wjl.lAMiiAroji:

Volume 53, No. 49

I y;-' 's(" 1 5 /' y *' 1.-C ?'< §|
fl to
mr MF
KL ML... 2-
JIMMY REED
. . Foiled for Frolicking
Three Nabbed
In Albert Axing
By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Albert the Alligator is having more] trouble.
Last Monday night, exactly one week after he was taken 411 by
some unknown ailment, two UF students were apprehended by
campus police after fleeing the 'gators pen and leaving a hatchet.

The two, who had crawled in inside
side inside a tear in the wire on the
top of the cage, claimed they
were in the mascots cage on
a bet that they couldnt stay in
the pen for five minutes with Al Albert.
bert. Albert.
Three Apprehended
A third student was also picked
up by the police who was stand standing
ing standing outside the cage.
The students, who were turned
over to the dean of men, are Wil William
liam William Call Cash 2UC, Robert Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Hoover 2UC, Richard
James Skelley 2UC. All three are
varsity football players.
An unidentified witness, on the
spot at the time the two entered
the pen, said he was told, Were
going to cut off Alberts tail for
a souvenir.
Religious Group
To Select Heads
VThe University Religious As Association
sociation Association will hold its elections
Sunday at 2:00 p.m. in room 212,
Florida Union.
Ed Jones, URA publicity direc director,
tor, director, said that no more candidate
applications are being accepted.
Candidates for president are:
Shell Clyatt, 2UC, Charles War Warren,
ren, Warren, 3AS, Paul Hendrick, 2UC.
For vice president: Andrea
Abemetby, 3 ED; Charles War Warren,
ren, Warren, 3AS; Mary Anne Awtrey,
lUC; Ronald Dykes, 4AS; John
Young, 2UC. The candidate for
vey, lUC. Candidate for secre secretary
tary secretary is Anne Koontz, lUC.

He said the Cuban vacuum is
merely a part of the Communist
effort to break up the hemispher hemispheric
ic hemispheric system. The United States
must meet power with power,
said Hottelet, to combat Soviet
strategy.
Military power fe not the only
kind, he said. It is the indis indispensable
pensable indispensable condition of policy. A
throbbing success here at home
will attract our allies and cut
down problems of the cold
war,** be said.
, Hottelet defined success as solv solving
ing solving unemployment and racial pre prejudice.
judice. prejudice.
Counterfeiting News
Morgan Beatty, a National
Broadcasting Company commenta commentator,
tor, commentator, told a Communications Week
audience Monday that govern governments
ments governments cant resist counter-feiting
money and information. He cited
Sen. Joseph McCarthys state statements
ments statements that the Russians had stol stolen
en stolen the atomic bomb, when they
had actually stolen only the trig triggering
gering triggering device.
the main threat, according to
Beatty Is the challenge of radio
and television failing to connect
the past and future in the news.
See Into Future
Fortelling the future is not con-

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, April 28, 1961

While in Alberts concrete
home, the two attempted to drag
the 500-lab. reptile out of the wa water
ter water and onto the sandy beach.
The gator became enraged and
lashed out with his toil.
Although all three denied they
were planning to assault the
beast, a hatchet they were carry carrying
ing carrying for defense managed to
strike and wound Albert.
Small pools of blood were no noticed
ticed noticed on the floor of the enclos enclosure
ure enclosure Tuesday and Wednesday.
Fled Shoeless
When they heard the police
coming, the two cage fled,
leaving the hatchet, and several
pairs of shoes and socks.
They returned a short while
later, only to be recognized by
their shoeless feet and apprehend apprehended.
ed. apprehended.
Dean of Men Frank Adams
said he had not decided what to
do with the students and was
uncertain about their motiva motivations.
tions. motivations.
Gator, Scope Chiefs
Applications Opened
Editors of the Summer Gator
and Scope will be selected at the
May meeting of the Board of
Student Publications, according to
chairman Hugh Cunningham.
Applications for editors, man managing
aging managing editor and business mana manager
ger manager may be picked up in the of office
fice office of John Webb, Room 324
Stadium.
The Summer Gator is publish published
ed published weekly during the summer
school session and Scope will ap appear
pear appear quarterly in the 1961-62 aca academic
demic academic year.

fined to mystics or crystal ball
gazers, according to marketing
speakers.
M. J. Cullig&n, Stuart Watson
and James Cobb told audiences
of journalism and Advertising
students that the processes of
consumer research and project projecting
ing projecting product programs in the fu futures
tures futures were the main problems
facing marketing executives to today.
day. today.
Citing the growth of industry,
population, Watson pointed out
that yesterdays solutions to to todays
days todays problems offer us no an answer.
swer. answer.
Technotics To View
Technotics, pointed out Culli Culligan,
gan, Culligan, is a new research science
for the determination of future
occurrences. Through the use pf
techniques for predicting what this
consumer will want tomorrow, as
well has his reasons for what he
buys today are the tools of advertisers and marketers, said
the speakers.
Change is the underlying
law of our times, summarized
Watson, the president of Mc-
Oann-Marsch&lk Company, lac.
Cobb is the company's vice
president. Culligan Is a General
Corporate Executive and Direc Director
tor Director of Inteipubhc, lac., adver advertising
tising advertising firm.

$51,000 Goal
*
Set For New
Dollars Drive
By MARYANNIE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Dollars for Scholars
didnt* die with the old se semester.
mester. semester. Due to an addition additional
al additional grant received from the
federal government, the ori original
ginal original goal of the program is
not sufficient to get the full
benefits of the loan fund.
Jack Mahaffey, chairman of the
1961-62 drive, announced the new
goal of the drive as 10,000, to
be raised by the student body.
A statewide campaign to obtain
alumni contributions for the drive
has begun and will continue until
May 20. The figure set for this
drive is $51,000.
Matched 9 to 1
For every dollar provided by
the University, the federal govern government
ment government matchep it with nine more.
In the past two years nearly $20,-
000 has been raised by the stu students
dents students and faculty. This has been
matched by the government
gone into the National Defense
Loan Fund to help 508 Florida
students.
1,272 individual loans have been
made to date, but there are still
850 applications for loans that
cannot be granted until the funds
become available.
Students can borrow up to sl,-
000, to be paid back after grad graduation
uation graduation within a period of ten
years, not including military ser service.
vice. service.
No Deadline
There is no deadline for filing
for a loan. Applications may be
obtained in the Dean of Student
Personnels office, and grants will
be made as soon as finds become
i available.
: The government sees the loan
. program as self-perpetuating. As
coon as students who are now re rel
l rel ceiving loans graduate and begin
repaying the fund, the money will
r be available for students then in
s college.
Calls For Applicants
> Charlie Pillans, administrative
assistant in charge of the drive,
announced that anyone wishing to
. serve on the Dollars for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars committee should contact
him or Mahaffey in the student
s government office.
, The University Alumni Associa Associal
l Associal tion and student government are
co-sponsoring the fund raising
s drive.
f
Police Report
; Arrests; Five
Students Booked
Five students were taken to the
Gainesville City Police Depart Department
ment Department last weekend in two sepa separate
rate separate incidents, according to the
campus police ledger.
A street fight in front of North
! Hall Saturday midnight ended
with a UF student and a Univer University
sity University of Georgia student being
booked on charges of disorderly
conduct, resisting arrest, and
fighting.
A bond of $l5O was set for both
Robert G. Tillinger, 1 UC, and
Ray Maddox, University of Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
Also involved in the fight were
Howard Steven Mishket, Tim
Sheehan, James R. Butler and
Paul Fassa, all 1 UC.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
will review the case, which re reportedly
portedly reportedly resulted over a telephone
receiver.
In another fracas, three stu students
dents students were turned over to City
PoKce Sunday night for disorder disorderly
ly disorderly conduct by words and actions
at Broward Hall.
Campus Policeman Robert E.
Nicholas said the boys had taken
a chair off the porch at Broward
and ran off across the Broward
parking lot.
Nicholls gave chase and caught
them.
They were listed as Robert
Louis Fernandez, Richard Jerome
Anton, and Edwardo Garcia, all
2 UC.
The boys had bcgn using vulgar
language earlier in Broward lob lobby,
by, lobby, according to witnesses.
Bond, Folk Songs
In 'Frolics Hop
A Spring Frolics dance is the
Gator Hop affair this Saturday
night in the Broward Recreation
Room, according to Jim Hughes,
newly-appointed Gator Hop chair chairman.
man. chairman.
Tittle Johnny Ace and his
band will {day for the casual casualdresa
dresa casualdresa hop which will laat from
8:86 to 12:30 p.m. Hughes said
that in addition to the band, the
dance wiH feature a new folk
singing group called The Travel Travelers.
ers. Travelers.
Secretary of Mens Affairs, Bill
Pinney, reported over 1,200 stu students
dents students attended last Saturdays
Gator Hop.

House Committee Kills
Bill To Put Scholars
V
Over Athletic Grants


One Vital Digit Marks Difference
'Tween Fees for 'Jocks', Eggheads
' %
One digit marks the difference between full athletic! and academic
scholarships at the UF.
Its the difference between the full football scholarship of SI,BOO
and the SIBO which goes to outstanding needy students.

UF gives 215 athletic scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, according to Assistant Foot Football
ball Football Coach Jim Powell. Football
players claim 120 of these, and
19 go to basketball players.
Full athletic scholarships go to
the gridders and cagers, plus two
baseball players and two track trackmen.
men. trackmen.
The full scholarship at a
Southeastern Conference school
like Florida consists of tuition,
room, food, books, and sls a
month laundry money. The re remaining
maining remaining 73 athletes are on part
scholarship, usually consisting of
room, books and tuition.
Phi Tau Rapped

i
For Frat Feud,
Probation Again
Black bunting and the mystic
words AH ZSCPJZ adorn the
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity house.
The somber decorations are
the result of a ruling by the Facul Faculty
ty Faculty Disciplinary Committee which
placed the Phi Taus on social
probation until next fall.
The ruling was made after the
latest fight in a Chi Phi Phi
Tau feud.
The fight, now several weeks
old t was horse play and un unimportant,
important, unimportant, according to several
members of the two fraternities.
According to one report, how however,
ever, however, 40 Phi Taus invaded the
Chi Phi house and pulled several
Chi Phis from their beds. The
resulting battle resulted in bruis bruises
es bruises and stitches to members of
both fraternities.
Dean Lester Hale, dean of
student affairs, said phi Kappa
Tau fraternity was previously on
suspended restriction and were
placed on active restriction due to
their actions.
Phi Kappa Tau, due to the re restriction,
striction, restriction, is barred from social
activities for the remainder of the
semester. This includes all par parties
ties parties and Phi Tau weekend.
Both fraternities, and William
Cross, fraternity advisor,
to make any definite statement
about the fight and the resultant
social restriction of the Phi
Taus.

Jw .. M al E "W Ei
m m lyC mmm. w Wm H
JKr ifyi > v yl jaF

Mortar Board
Taps Thirteen
Thirteen junior women were
tapped for Trianon Chapter of
Mortar Board in a midnight
ceremony, Monday. The girls

The 120 football scholarships
are worth $216,000, Powell said.
Academic scholarships last fall
totaled $25,000, according to Dean
Lester L. Hale of Student Affairs.
Os the 216 students on academic
scholarship, 70 are freshmen who
receive $l6O each to cover the
year's tuition. The other 146 are
upper classmen and receive a se semesters
mesters semesters tuition of S9O, Hale said.
Program Strained
The impending tuition raise,
from S9O to sll3 per semester, is
putting a strain on the UF scho scholarship
larship scholarship program, according to
Dean Hale.
Well either have to give
out fewer scholarships or the
same number in smaller
amounts, he said.
We are already receiving a
tremendous number of scholarship
applications for next year.
The academic scholarships are
largely supported by Athletic As Association
sociation Association funds which in turn de depend
pend depend upon the Racing Fund, as
provided by Senate Bill 944.
Dean Hale said that the aca academic
demic academic scholarships program re receives
ceives receives about $30,000 yearly from
the Athletic Association.
Florida Players
Offer Comedy;
Tickets on Sale
Tickets for Pantogleize, the
Florida Players final production
of the year, go on sale on May
1 at 9:30 a.m. in the information
booth across from the Hub.
The booth will also be open
May 2-5 and May 8-12 from 10:30-
4:30 p.m.
The farce which will be produc produced
ed produced in the Norman Hall Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium on May 10 and 11 at 7:30
p.m. and on May 12 and 13 at
8 p.m. is written by Michel de
Ghelderode.
The world of Pantogleize is a
world of skewed planes, weird
color harmonies, and dissonant
sound effects. Its author planned
it to both delight and gnaw at
the audience.
The lead role of Pantogleize
is played by Mike Doyle. Director
is August Staub. Marge Thomas
serves as assistant director.
All seats for the play are re reserved.
served. reserved. Students will be admitted
free with I.D. cards. General ad admission
mission admission is 75 cents.

were selected for outstanding
leadership, scholarship and ser service
vice service to the University. Pictur Pictured
ed Pictured at their first meeting are
seated (1. to r.) Andrea Aber Abernethy,
nethy, Abernethy, Julie Thordarson, Dianne
Fisher, Nancy Hilgednorf, Tru Trudy
dy Trudy Andringa. Standing, (1. to r.)
are Anita Croll, Sylvia Hard Hardaway,

Four Pogos This Istuo

We Need
'Jackasses/
Says Solon
A bill p ix)posing a dip
into football scholarship
funds to provide money for
scholarships to students in
Florida universities failed
to get committee approvali
in Tallahassee this week.
The bill, introduced by Alachua 1
County Representatives Ralph!
Turlington, would have required >
the state universities to Albert tha
10 per cent requirement at- tha
federal student loan funds avail available
able available under the National Defenoa
Education Act.
Currently fund* from tha IMh
lans for Scholars drive are being
used to meet the 10 per cent ac acquirement.
quirement. acquirement.
Wreck Athletics
Rep. Dick Mitchell ct he on
County led the opposition to the
bill in the House Public Amuse Amusement
ment Amusement Committee. He said 4ho
proposal would wreck the entire
athletic systems at the state uni universities.
versities. universities.
Rep. Charles Miner of Hen Hendry
dry Hendry sided with Mitchell saying,
I spend a lot of money going
to football games. I like those
brawny boys. Everybody cant
be a scientist like the National
Defense Act intends. We need
some jackasses, polit icl a n s,
truck drivers, governors and
other people to do some work
and pay taxes.
The House ruling coincided wjth
a UF campus announcement that
the Dollars for Scholars drive will
be revived to raise more money.
for student loans.
Race Track Funds
Turlingtons bill did not specify
that the state universities dip into
the race track funds which pro provide
vide provide money for athletes but ho
conceded that the athletic scho scholarship
larship scholarship fund was the number one
source for such money.
He also tied the proposal to
a provision authorizing use of
money gained from special sch scholarship
olarship scholarship racing days at the
states race tracks for student
loans.
The UF and Florida State Uni University
versity University each receive about |16,-
000 a year in racing scholarship
money, the bulk of which goes
into athletic scholarships.
Stimulate Funds
Turlington contended that If tha
state universities were forced to
use racing scholarship money to
match federal funds, alumni
would be stimulated into raising
funds for athletic scholarships.
Mitchell disagreed, saying that
alumni are not prone to make
money gifts to tax-supported
institutions.

away, Hardaway, Mane Thayer, JPwtTun JPwtTunstall,
stall, JPwtTunstall, Margie Reitz, MarilyaCo MarilyaCovo
vo MarilyaCovo and Cora Randall. This
year, Trianon is trying toffee*
gin a new tradition cm the JttlF
campus by having the tapp£es
wear their symbolic Ta and
black gowns for two dayaAol dayaAollowing
lowing dayaAollowing the tapping. *'



fe mm tm mm Jfe 'jtitTA'" DATE
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

_. AfitriTOt la |h> mchU^l<^ a **y *h Cirtr*Ky f Florida aai la pablisfc** y
Tb* ptfMi. Tb* SUMMER GATO* is entered m eeeead
Tnesdny end Friday !**?** *** ell cXgwII *. Flerida. Office, .re leeaied In leem. *, M nad U k
STfKX
office or buiness office. .. KA
Editor-in-Chief ...... - J, . < r,, l s
Monaging Editor j
Business Manager 0B "**

EDITORIAL STAFF
Frances Aidman, Frank Bean, Marty Bcckcrman,
Chuck Broward, Carol BuUer, Mike Colodny, Bobbie
Fleischman, Harvey Goldstein, Linda Knothere, Nancy
Hooter, Jack Horan, Pat McCullough, George Moord,
Judy Lynn Prince, Phyllis Smith, April Stanley, Penny
Waldorf.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gora, Intramurals editor; Robert Green, Ralph
Lazzara, Jared Lebow, Jim Martin, Bill Perley. Ed
Robin, Chuck Warren, Ed Witten

The FUND'S Not. Over

The FUND drive is approaching its
end ... in time, but not in purpose
we are sad to report.
Thus far, it has accomplished, we
feel, one thing. It has brought new
interest in the needs of||Florida educa education
tion education to the campus, as evidenced by
the goodly sum of signatures on the
petition.
i* *
BUT THE petition is worth little
If we cannot get its voice out to the
state of Florida. There are two things
that can yet be done in the closing
days of the drive. One by us, the stu students,
dents, students, the other by the leaders of
FUND.
We, as literate college students
could write home, write our friends,
the voters of the state and get THEM
to write their legislators.
L.* *
WE COME from all parts of the
state. If we can get letters from every
county pouring into Tallahassee in
behalf of FUNDs for education, re regardless
gardless regardless of the costs, the legislators
will appropriate them. They obey the
- calls of their constituents.
The FUND leaders could also help
in spreading the cause about the
- state.
Saturday, the editorial writers of
the state press will be gathered in the
Hub to discuss the Problems and
Needs of Florida Education, as part
of the School of Journalisms Com-
Money Talks
Money apparently speaks louder
than mail.
And at the University of Florida,
a student bank speaks louder than a
tJ. S. Post Office.
* *
THE ADMINISTRATIONS decis decision
ion decision to give walking papers to the post
office in the Hub in order to move
the student bank there has been met
with widespread opposition by stu students
dents students and postal employes.
The two main arguments for the
move are that it will increase student
bank activities by ipaking them more
centrally located and will also relieve
traffic congestion caused by West
Gainesville residents using the post
office.
* *
REASONS for not locating the post
office somewhere else on campus,
are led by, there is not room for a
new one and no parking space to of offer
fer offer West Gainesville users.
It is true that the Student Bank is
inconveniently located at present. But
would switching its location provide
a greater convenience? and at the
expense of another?
The nature of the banks services
restricts its use. Students use the post
office often daily bi|t the bank prob probably
ably probably only about once a week on the
average.
*
THE PRIME consideration should
be what will benefit th student body
most now and in the future.
With the university expanding
primarily to the south and west the
center of campus is shifting and a
post office located, even on University
Avenue, would seem incongruous
with the foreseen shift in the concen concentration
tration concentration of heaviest traffic.

THEM
v n mm y* v.| ry v v/ v i -"v v
HItHIV IMRJRMWWE; IWTSRESTiNtfLY EPITCII, ADMIRABLY < A VERITABLE SHOWCASE OF HTCOfCTUAU-Y T~ PVFRSg/ ACADEMICALLY ENRICHING., STt/DftlT TALENT AHP ACHIEVEMENT..! SOME SflsP MSTT JOKES... -
'SSrWW.AnNtf.~j RSfRESHIMCLr NON-PogRILS ... wv v

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Maryanne Awtrey, BUI Curry. Nancy MykeL Natt
Swan, Pat Tunstall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ant. Manager: Ran kothttoin
Ad Salesmen: Jeff Huberman, Steve Baron, Barbara
DeLoach; Classified Ad Manager: Louise Boothe; Na National
tional National Ad Manager: Joel Proyect; Office Staff: Jean
Holman, Carolyn Law, Carol Linger, Linda Merk, Dot tie
MacDonald. Nancy Spiegel; Production Manager: Jim
Evernden; Subscription Manager: Steve Hertz.

munications Week program.
* *
WE URGE FUND leaders to take
advantage of these gentlemens pre presence,
sence, presence, make contact with them and try
to enlist their backing. They may
thereby gain solid statewide support.
The state at large must be made
aware. Perhaps the Florida press
could handle the job for us so that
we no longer would be just a voice
- crying in the wilderness.
New Birth
Bom: SCOPE
Parents: University of Florida stu students.
dents. students.
Height: Nine inches.
Weight: Three ounces of fresh
ideas.
* *
YES, THE Universitys new general
magazine was bom this last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday ... a credit to the editorial doc doctors
tors doctors who delivered it.
A potpourri of fiction, articles and
poetry, Scope brings to campus
thought pieces ranging from timely
comments on Fidel Castro to an ex explanation
planation explanation by a UF Negro law student
as to why he came to the University.
* *
SCOPE had something to say and
said it well in its first words to the
world.
We are looking for that small
percentage of work that is both well
done and might have popular ap appeal,
peal, appeal, Scope Editor Mike Donaldson
said in his editorial. *He added that
the publication is setting its sights on
four issues next year.
* *
WE LOOK back on the short-lived
literary( magazine ventures of the past
and worry that the student body will
let Scope die from lack of readers.
With such a healthy start it is hard
to believe that students will not grasp
the necessity of such a quality pub publication
lication publication on campus.
Buy a copy and insure the Hope
for Scope!
Hee Haw!
We note with regret the failure of
Alachua Representative Ralph Tur Turlingtons
lingtons Turlingtons bill -requiring state univer universities
sities universities to match Federal scholarship
loan requirements even if at the ex expense
pense expense of athletic scholarship alloca allocations
tions allocations to gain committee passage in
Tallahassee recently.
* *
WE COMMEND Mr. Turlingtons
noble efforts to encourage the legis legislature
lature legislature to place brains over brawn in
its scholastic considerations.
We also commend Hendry Repre Representative
sentative Representative Charles Miners well-chosen
words in his opposition comments to
Turlingtons bill:
* *
I LIKE thosej, brawny boys ... We
need some jackasses, politicians,
truck drivers, governors and other
people to do some work and pay
taxes.
We do, indeed, need some politici politicians
ans politicians and governors to do some work,
some truck drivers and other people
to pay some taxes . but, by associa association,
tion, association, he renders an injustice to our
good and untainted friend, the jack jackass.
ass. jackass.

Friday, April 28, 1961

Letters to the Editor

Now A Word
From WRUF
EDITOR:
Mr. Scrimgeours letter to the
Alligator does at least prove
WRUFs claim to diversification
in programming, though it ra rather
ther rather lacks the warm glow of
gratitude one likes to find in
fan letters.

HIS suggestions for improve improvement
ment improvement are no doubt sincere, if
not very practicable for a sta station
tion station which must support itself
wholly from advertising reve revenues.
nues. revenues.
If every listener shared Mr.
Scrimgeours tastes, program programming
ming programming would be simple; monot monotonous,
onous, monotonous, perhaps, but simple. But
they dont and it isnt.
KEN SMALL
Director, WRUF
Att'n ULRA:
Write to Pete
EDITOR:
To Liberal Religious Associa Association:
tion: Association:
I read your letter to the edi editor
tor editor in Tuesdays Alligator. It
ha 3 prompted to write this note
to you so that I can find out
more about your organization,
such as its purpose, philosophy,
who may join, when it meets,
etc.
I would appreciate it if you
would contact me.
PETER HOLLAND
Box 2509, UF Station
. xi > (% *B* *>
Don' Move It,
Jus' Wing It!
EDITOR:
The recent controversies over
the proposed change in location
of the Campus Post Office are
silly.
Why disturb a unit that is
functioning and in such a cen central
tral central location on the Campus?
* *
IF SPACE is needed in Ti Tigert

Cast Your Vote For
The Florida Alligator
MAN OF THE YEAR
Our readers are asked to help the Alligator choose Its
annual Man of The Tear, 1961, by sending in their nomina nominations
tions nominations via campus mail, to The Florida Alligator,. Florida
Union, Room 8. All nominations must be in by midnight,
April 28. All will be considered by the Alligator editorial staff
and decisions will be final. The Man of the Year will be re revealed
vealed revealed in the last edition of the Alligator before final exams.
I would like to place in nomination (name) :
for the following reasons:
Your name:

gert Tigert Hall (now occupied by the
Student Bank), why not con construct
struct construct a Student Bank Wing on
the south side of the Hub
building? This could be done
with labor already employed by
the Grounds Department.
Design and construction could
make the building much more
secure than would be possible
by conversion of the present
Post Office area.
L. A. HETRICK
Professor, Entomology
Ag Virtues
Given Light
EDITOR:
In reference to Mr. Frank Ti Tiberis
beris Tiberis opinion in last weeks
article, FUND Gives Specious
Lie, I have no comment.
However, I do respectfully re resent
sent resent Mr. Tiberis sneer toward
agriculture students in his state statement
ment statement . . and legislator* on only
ly only want to allot money for the
agreeculture (sic) students.
* *
I WOULD like to point out to
Mr. Tiberi that the total money
appropriated to the Florida
Agricultural Experiment Sta Station
tion Station in its entire history is $46,-
071,178.
And, 1) in one year alone,
citrus research returned $91,530,-
000 ; 2) In one year alone, beef
cattle research returned $65,-
189,691; And 8) Florida agricul agriculture
ture agriculture account* for 20 per cent of
the states general appropria appropriations.
tions. appropriations.
*
FURTHERMORE, I would
like to refer Mr. Tiberi to the
University catalog and ask him
to compare the curriculum of
an agriculture student with that
of a pre-med student. Then, if
he dares, look back at his Arts
and Science curriculum.
Slightly modifying one of Mr.
Tiberis statements of last week,
I would say that students who
either believe or write such
sneers, believe or write either
(a) a lie, or (b) arc fools, or
(c), havent been around very
long. Ill let Mr. Tiberi take
his choice.
JACKSON O. BROWNLEE, 8 LW

DR. WISE 'Flunkenstein' Did Too Flunk

By DICK HEBERT
May I first direct the read readers
ers readers attention to a letter to the
editor, Just below, written by
C 4 chairman Dr. Wise. To ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the wealth of informa information
tion information herein contained, one must
first have read, the Dr.s com comments.
ments. comments.
(But dont forget to come
back to this point immediately.)
Hello, again.
Admittedly it is difficult to
argue with
accuses the Al-
Hgator of.) mmuRT
He cites the June 12-18, 1957
voluminous study entitled Fin Final
al Final Report of The Consultants on
General Education, hi refut refuting
ing refuting statements of a recent edi editorial.
torial. editorial.
Much to his dismay might it
be that the Alligator DID spend
some hours going through this
report and came out with a
much different notion of the Uni University
versity University College than did Dr.
Wise.
Lets take one point at a time:
*
NO, THE REPORT frank
and open as any I have seen
did not recommend that we
replace the lectures with dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, and do away with
macine-graded objective l ex examinations.
aminations. examinations. as we advocated

LETTERS ON UC
Dr.Wise-UFUCTops

EDITOR:
In recent issues of The Al Alligator
ligator Alligator much has been said
about improper use of quoted
material. Apparently, your edi editorial
torial editorial writers have sometimes
failed to follow their own
preachments in the matter.
On April 14 you ran an edi editorial
torial editorial entitled, UC Talk Aint
Cheap, in which the writer
assumes to quote a report eval evaluating
uating evaluating the University College.
One wonders whether the edi editorial
torial editorial writer has read the re report
port report of the seven reputable
off-campus scholars who studi studied
ed studied the University College and
submitted their evaluation in
June, 1957. *.

YOUR EDITORIAL attributes
to the consultants the recom recommendations
mendations recommendations that we replace the
lectures with discussions, and
do away with machine-graded
objective examina t i o n s. An
examination of the report fails
to disclose any statement about
discontinuing lectures.
Discussing machine graded
objective examinations, the con consultants
sultants consultants on page 28 of the re report
port report bluntly say, We would not
do away with them.,
Your editorial writer made an
evaluation of the University Col College,
lege, College, which I should like to
lay along side the evaluation
which the seven consult ants
made of the same unit.
Your editorial called the Uni University
versity University College a monstrosi monstrosity.
ty. monstrosity. The consultants, on pp. x
and 60 of their report, describe
it a* a strong program of gen general
eral general education, alive, con constructive
structive constructive and moving, sound,
on of the best and most ex exciting
citing exciting curricula in general edu education
cation education of which we know, one
of the two or three leading two two*
* two* year general education pro programs
grams programs in America.
I, for one, think your editor editorial
ial editorial writers should be allowed to
express themselves. I do, how however,
ever, however, feel that they owe their
readers the responsibility of in

<7. OPEN TON.T. T.I 9
MM Mj M FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
MjU/*
MEN'S WEAR BUYS
Over 200 Men's:
Nationally Advertised
SPORT SHIRTS
Frosh our Regular Stock HI
Sport Shirts From The 3v49 wn
Country's Two Leading
Makers, Sold Exclusively At ~ A 1
Wilson's. You Know These O Or %j> IU
Regularly 4.00 5.00 5.95 /
FRIDAY ami SATURDAY ONLY
MEN'S
MS WALK SHORTS
£R§2J In a complete selection of cotton
checks, plaids, stripes ond solids.
Sizes 23 to 42.
Compare at 4.00 so 5.00
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
ONLY 2.39
-_ '. % ; ; . I

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

in the editorial spoken of.
You might say we exercised
editorial license in stretching
the point. However, the fact la,
the consultants reported:
The lectures . are often
merely a rehash of assigned
readings, and in some sections
instead of discussion, the in instructor
structor instructor uses the time for an another
other another lecture which adds noth nothing
ing nothing to the assigned readings or
to the general lecture.
*
TRUE, this comment was
made with respect to C-l, but
further on down, the writers
state:
Irrespective of the extent to
which this wasteful procedure
prevails, whether in C-l or in
any other course, it should be
eliminated.
The consultants also had se severe
vere severe criticisms of the objec objective
tive objective testing and grading sys system,
tem, system, which we editorialised
against. Here art a few ex excerpts:
cerpts: excerpts:

PRESENT practice .... is
destructive of student-teacher
relations.
Flimkensrtein is put above
human relations and above
judgments.
All instructors seem to
agree that the existing exami examination
nation examination and grading system is
the easiest to administer to
large numbers of students. Nev Nevertheless,
ertheless, Nevertheless, many feel that the
disadvantages are so serious
that they are willing to assume
the considerable burden of giv giving
ing giving essay examinations.
THE INSTRUCTOR should

formed and careful reporting
with as much freedom from
bias and prejudice as is human humanly
ly humanly possible.
J. HOOPER WISE
CHAIRMAN, C-3

UC Can't
Match HS
EDITOR:
Dick Herberts editorial went
a bit too far this week. I wonder
if he has considered the possi possibility
bility possibility that his high school was
perhaps different from others.
In my senior year, I knew how
to think!
I wrote a one-thousand word
theme every week and in the
humanities course offered there
I was subjected to many more
difficult books than have been
assigned to me in the C-courses
this year.
*
HERE AT the University Col College
lege College I find that no one is in interested.
terested. interested. The professors dont
want to teach the courses any anyway
way anyway and their boredom hi
passed on to the students.
The progress tests are of up uppermost
permost uppermost importance and they
call for facts only. For the
first time I am required to
memorize constantly.
Perhaps Dick Herbert should
remember a bit of his C-41 and
refrain from such ghastly gen generalizations.
eralizations. generalizations. Surely he doesnt
think his was the only high
school in Florida.
JEAN DOGGETT, lUC
(HEBERT'S NOTE: Tho
no me it HEborf/ not Hie fe feme
me feme le version, HERbert. And
you, my door, ore what it
known at the exception
that proves the rule .
just at I om. Yet, I alto
wot fortunate enough to get
a good "lower" education.)

UC HUSH TALK
The University College facul faculty
ty faculty met Tuesday afternoon under
what apparently was a blanket
of secrecy.
No statement as to the pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings was issued from the
office of the president, accord according
ing according to UF Vice President Dr.
Harry M. Philpott.
Rumors and indications from
a reliable source, however,
have it that UC Dean Winston
Little called the meeting to an announce
nounce announce the probability that he
would announce his retirement
within the coming academic
year.
-OH
determine up to 50 per cent of
the grade, provided that a pro procedure
cedure procedure can be worked out
whereby the instructors grade
is based on evidence and repre represents
sents represents student performance on
objectives not adequately ass assessed
essed assessed by the final objective ex examination.
amination. examination.
It should be based in part
on essay tests and in part on
daily classroom performance.
Consideration should be giv given
en given to changing the character of
progress tests so that they be become
come become instruments of prognosis
rather than of grading. Count Counting
ing Counting them in the final grade fo focuses
cuses focuses too much attention on
grades and tests.

THE FACT that a student*
grade depends almost entirely
on objective progress tests and a
final exam leads to coaching in
the classroom. The objectives
and motivation of such learning
do not bring about much re retention.
tention. retention.
The Consultants doubt the
objective tests measure some of
the intellectual skills important
in general education. They
should be supplemented with
rating scales, faculty opinion
and essay-type statements in involving
volving involving marshalling of evidence
and precise expression.
To be sure, the report makes
the statement, We would not
do away with them.
* *
BUT THIS is the usual argu argumentative
mentative argumentative introduction which I
call You-are-a-'nice-guy-BUT.
... approach. I advise the
reader to probe beneath such in introductory
troductory introductory niceties.
To move on to Dr. Wises final
point, it is true the report makes
many commendatory remarks
about UC and the concept of
general education. This again is
the nice lily-white bread, soft
and moist, between which the
consultants have placed the
meat of their report.
The consultants make a very
explicit pohvt that we should
never stop trying to improve
UC.

THERE IS always something
more that can be done for it,
they say. And when the day
comes when we cant find any
way to better it, we should dis discard
card discard it. I agree with them
wholeheartedly.
Our contention that UC is a
monstrosity, we regret. It
was an expression of editorial
comment on the urrweildly size
UC has attained.
I would make one other com comment.
ment. comment. Should any student wish
to see the voluminous study, we
regret to report that we have
been able to find but one copy,
a file copy in the office of the
University president.

I WOULD encourage the ad administration
ministration administration to print it in mul multiple
tiple multiple copies, say about 1,000
or so, and distribute them to all
UC staff members, and make
ft available to the students.



Peel Presents UP's
First Turtle Tourney
A turtle race, the first ever at the UF, will be sponsored by the
campus humor magazine, the Orange Peel.
Peel editor Don Addis told the Alligator he hoped the First An Annual
nual Annual Orange Peel Turtle Tournament would develop into an annual
event 1

Camp Wauburg will be the
scene of the newly conceived
sweepstakes and will be held on
Saturday, May 6, Camp Wauburg
Playday.
SG Try Stopped
Originally, student government
had planned to sponsor a similar
event on campus, but wa* th thwarted
warted thwarted in the attempt. The idea
was to send the winner to repre represent
sent represent the UF in the International
Intercollegiate Turtle Tournament
in Detroit, Michigan.
New PR Club
Elects Officers
A Public Relations Club spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Public Re Relations
lations Relations Association has been or organized
ganized organized at the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications.
Officers elected at the first
meeting were President, Eleanor
Yeager, Vice President, Randy
Norton, Secretary, Fran Warren,
Treasurer, Lewis Ennis, and
Membership Director, Stan
Brown.
A Carter for the new club will
be presented at a Public Rela Relations
tions Relations luncheon during Communi Communications
cations Communications Week.
FRIDAY l
BUTTERFIELD 8
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
THE GAZEBO
GLENN FORD
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
SATURDAY
Same As Friday With
A Third Feature
Added!
THE BAREFOOT
MAILMAN
ROBERT CUMMINGS
SUNDAY, MONDAY,
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
JOHN WAYNE
THE ALAMO
EIGHT ROAD ROADRUNNER
RUNNER ROADRUNNER CARTOONS
THURSDAY, FRIDAY
JACK LEMMON
THE APARTMENT
ELMFR GANTRY
BURT LANCASTER

HI GATORS!
Have a Great
SPRING FROLICS WEEKEND
... and when you get hungry
come on down to
ALAN'S CUBAN*
*
Or Gill For
FAST FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
FR 2-3933
ALAN'S CUBANA
"Featuring the Cubono"
318 W. University Av.
Next To Seagle Bldg.
Hours: Mon. Through Sot.
I IKK) 0.m.-12:30 a.m.
Sun. from 12 Noon

c/bromied chickbTX
SOMETHING NEW IN PREPARED
FOOD SERVICE
s I
| I l
3
CHICKEN BBQ R185.......1.49
1 graded 1.19 Chop Sirloin Steak 99<
i snack ....... 69< Wh Hamburgers.. 35*
SHRIMP. i...... 1.19 All Beel Franks.. 30* \
j ; .:-i : 4,.l
FISH I 89rf ALL DINNERS INCLUDE:
Wl ... French Fries Cole Slaw
VEAL CUTLET . 1.19 French Breod-Souce
PORK CH0P5....99* dKX'SS.
Free Delivery of Wro or more dimers
WITHIN 20 BLOCK RADIUS

Catching the drift of the pub public
lic public demand for such a derby, the
fertile minds of the Peel editom
decided to back a local contest.
Peel Entry
Editor Addis, himself equipped
with a retractable neck, told the
Alligator the Peel was entering &
turtle in the affair, a jet like
tortoise named The Orange
Ogre. Addis promptly issued a
challenge to all organization!, fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and individuals to vie in
the race against the invincible
Peel entry.
It is reported The Orange
Ogre sports an impressive
record (undefeated), and will be
unmasked at the time of the
event.
Scholars Benefit
Participating fee is one dollar,
which will be given to the Dol Dollar*
lar* Dollar* for Scholars fund. The win winner
ner winner of the race will receive the
coveted Forbes trophy, which will
be presented on a revolving basis.
Peel cartoonist Jack Horan told
the Alligator that female turtles
will not be allowed as
they tend to detract the males
from their racing duties.
THE GREATEST
MOTION PICTURE
EVER FILMED!
1 '
SALUTING THE dVILWW CENTENNIAL!
The Love Story Then Thrilled Millhnel
/ DWDftSaZNKXS \
f MMQMETMOBB \
I bone inti
JLtbewindij
nC J VIVIEN IBGH r
kumouv*mmer
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT!
Now Thru Tuesday
Shows 12:00, 4:00,8:00
Florida
TNIA T R K

ISO To Hear
Nakamura
International Students Organiza Organization
tion Organization will feature a discussion by
a renown scholar of Indian and
Buddhist philosophy.
Dr. Hajime Nakamura, visiting
professor of religion, will speak
on The Prospect of New World
Philosophy at the ISO general
assembly this Sunday at 8:30 p.m.
in Room 824, Florida Union.
Dr. Nakamura, besides being
the editor of a number of philos philosophical
ophical philosophical and religious journals, is
the author of The Ways of
Thinking of Eastern People,"
which has won wide acclaim in
the East and West.
Following will be a short busi business
ness business meeting and appointments of
various committees.
Library Starts
Two Week Study
Os Newspapers
A two-week survey of fixe nee
of the newspapers displayed in
the main library is being taken
to ascertain whether the library
is satisfying the needs of readers
according to Sue R. Walker, seri serials
als serials librarian.
The survey being taken as part
of a role and scope study of the
UF, for the Association Southern
Universities.
A questionnaire has been at attached
tached attached to every newspaper In the
reading room. Mrs. Walker has
asked that each reader fill in the
sheet with his university status,
such as student, faculty or visi visitor,
tor, visitor, the reason he is reading the
paper, and how often he reads
that paper.
Any comments about the li librarys
brarys librarys newspaper program are
to be added on the back at the
sheet.
The survey, which Mrs. Walker
feels has started successfully, will
run until May 10.
Student Recital
Features Quintet
A student recital will be held
in the Music Building Auditorium
at 4 p.m. this Sunday.
Minuet and Hunding Scene
by Lecl&ir Mueller will be pre presented
sented presented by Barton Lipofsky, flute;
Carroll Frison, oboe; Bob Brad Braddock,
dock, Braddock, clarinet; Mario Thayer,
horn; and Jimmy Connor, bas bassoon.
soon. bassoon.
Loretta Bagley will give a pi piano
ano piano performance of Beethoven's
Sonata in G Major and Mich Michael
ael Michael Crews, baritone will sing
Sorge Nel Petto by Handel.
Other selections from the pro program
gram program include works by Haydn,
Holbrook, and Mouquet.
The recital is open to the pub public.
lic. public.
Orators! Hurry!
Deadline Soon
A campus intramural speech
tournament sponsored by the
speech department will be held
Monday, May 1 through Friday,
May 8. There will be contests in
debate, extemporaneous speaking,
public speaking, oral interpreta interpretation,
tion, interpretation, and after-dinner speaking.
Any organization or individual
can enter.
Trophies and certificates of hon honor
or honor will be awarded for different
classes of competition such as
fraternities, sororities, independ independent
ent independent groups and indivudals.
The deadline for entrance has
been extended to Saturday at 2
p.m. in 824 Tigert Hall. Informa Information
tion Information concerning the tournament
has been sent to organizations on
campus.
Hm
EyeslH
MARTIN
CONTACT LENSES
OPTICAL CO.
II Rx Filled Leases Duplicated
912 W. liuiv. Ave. FR 2-0400

Frat Future: Less Rah, Rah, Rdi?

By NEIL SWAN
Gator Editorial Assistant
UF fraternities are changing.
Their underlying goals and day dayto-day
to-day dayto-day practices are changing,
their pledge-training programs
are changing, and the type of
student who pledges a fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity is changing.
Ask the returning fraternity
alumnus what he thinks of his
Chapter today. It aint what it
used to be, is a typical,
misty eyed response.
More Mature
If the old grad were to stay
around Ms fraternity for any
length of time, he would pro probably
bably probably find a more mature,
responsible atmosphere around
the house than he remembered
from Ms college days.
Os course he wouldnt find a
bunch of book-worms whose
only fraternal activities are liv living
ing living and eating together. Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity houses have not become
havens for book-worms, and
they probably never will.
The best way to picture the
change in UF fraternities is to
compare the average chapter of
today to the chapter of the

'Firstest With Mostest' Guerrilla Group
To Train War-Winning Special Fighters

Eight University students are
boning up on guerilla warfare, in
order to beat the Russians at
their own game.
Almost on their own, the stu students
dents students have started a branch of
the United Slates Special Forces
in Gainesville, as an outlier of
the 18th Group, First Special
Forces in Jacksonville.
VA. Start?
Lieutenant Donald Carew, offi officer
cer officer for the group, feels that once
the United States starts directly
applying the present-day war tac tactics
tics tactics of guerilla fighting, then the
United States will have taken a
big step toward winning any war.
The Gainesville Group was
started in January by the stu students,
dents, students, on the belief that setting
a thief to catch a thief could be
used in the present day situation.
The only way to fight against
Russian tactics was to employ
them yourself.
Civil War Quote
Phillip Wahlbon, spokesman for
the group, said that a quote from
an old Civil War general, Nathan
Bradford Forest, could be used
International Tea
Colled 'Success'
The foreign student reception at
the Kappa Alpha fraternity house
last Saturday afgemoon was
termed successful by KA vice
President Lee Jones.
It was one of the most worth worthwhile
while worthwhile projects weve ever under undertaken,
taken, undertaken, Jones said. I think
everybody benefited by the ex exchange
change exchange of ideas.
More than 180 foreign students
visited the KA House during the
two- hour open house including
30 Brazilian students who were on
tour of the United States. The
Brazilian students presented KA
President Merrel Stainton with
pennants from their college.
An impromptu talent show oc occurred
curred occurred when a KA brought down
Ms guitar and some of the Latin
American students put on a folk
dance, much to the delight of the
crowd.
Jones said another reception
would probably be held next (all
and that a student from a dif different
ferent different country would visit the
KA House once a week for the
remainder of the school year as
part of the KAs new student re relations
lations relations program.
Profs To Discuss
Eichmann Trial
The international law aspects of
the Adolf Eichmann Trial will
be discussed by Professors W.D.
MacDonald and Walter O. Wey Weyrauch
rauch Weyrauch of fixe law school at a pre prelaw
law prelaw club meeting on May 4 at
8:15 p.m. in room 204 of the law
school.
Professor Weyrauch is a grad graduate
uate graduate of Frankfort University and
has practiced law in Germany.
A picnic supper with several
Gainesville attorneys will be held
at the home of the clubs advisor,
Professor Ken Black, on May
for club members.
New officers of the club are
Phil Wahlbom, president; Andrew
DuPont, vice president; Harvey
Goldstein, treasurer; and Dave
Wahlbom, secretary.
CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: 57 Harley Davidson.
$175. FR 8-8471.
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW 8 Ave.
FR 6-2886.
WESTLNGHOUSE REFRIG. 7 cu.
ft $46. Good condition. FR-
S-SfoS.
ADMIRAL REFRIG. 8 ym oML
Excellent condition. Full freez freezer.
er. freezer. SBO. Call FR 6-7972 after 4.
1958 CUSHMAN Scooter. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent shape, dependable trans.
FR 2-6888.
LARGE famished apartment, one
bedroom. $55 includes water
and natural gas. Gaddum In Interiors
teriors Interiors Building, 12 NW Brd
Ave. Can FR 8-2012 os 6-7568.

* CHAPTERS IN CHANGE

************ esses **************;s.
! (EDITOR'S NOTE: Thh §RAM||§
is one of a series of orti- \m 1
[ cles aimed of probing Hie t
significance of fraternity IPrf"Sm }
i growth and the crisis it has 9
f wrought within the Inter- t
fraternity Council, both J
nationally and here on the
I W eompu, ) WAN |

1920e or even the late 19405.
More Aware
For one thing, todays frater fraternity
nity fraternity men are much more aware
of their problems and weak weaknesses.
nesses. weaknesses. They are forgetting
about petty differences and be beginning
ginning beginning to work for the com common
mon common good through the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council.
The IFC has become a func functioning
tioning functioning group. It has become
less suspicious of the UF ad administration
ministration administration and has worked
with Bill Cross, UF advisor to
fraternities, in improving frater fraternity-administration

for the Special Forces motto,
Its who gets there the firstest
with the mostest.
One platoon of guerrillas, said
Wahlbon, can inflict more dam damage,
age, damage, if they are used properly,
than can a whole regiment in
frontline combat.
Russia Effective*
Whalbon pointed out how ef effectively
fectively effectively the Russians used
guerrilas in Korea as an exam example.
ple. example. The United States was not
as effective at this simply be because
cause because we trained no personnel in
guerilla warfare before the war.
The mere existence of a Spe Special
cial Special Forc.es Group poses a threat
to the Soviet Union, stated
Whalbon. With the large area of
Russia and the satellites, the
Special Forces would, in the time
of war, be given a wonderful op opportunity

Howard Johnson's
Motor Lodge
and Restaurant

DOR'S DAY "PILLOW
.THE PERFECT T A I I/ 11
FAIR, F0R,.., I ALI\
IrlS Pillow
TALK Friday
April 28, 7 fir 9 p.m,
TOBfRftNDAIL'WWMRinER Saturday
""HICK ADAMS MARCEL DALIO JULIA MEADE JUIUIUUJ
Cinemascope i*,&aema**CQLOQ,_ April 29,789 p.m.
AN ARWIN PRODUCTION
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
C-3 SPECIAL
highamntureon I
W **£*rZL \J THE MIGHTY MISSISSIPPI!
Jf&r* ** V 4
y w l Mar* Twains romantic rogues come to vb
1 thrilling life on the big Cinemascope screen! \1
I *** TONY RANDALL I
EM ARCHIE MOORE m- I
e NEDDIE HODGES^r--//
AKUh. Price 500
Suit., April 30, 7 & 9 p.m.
Mon., Ma ? I 7 9 p.m.
Turn., May 2,7 fir 9 p.m.
Florida Union Auditorium
II
A man with Alopecia Universalis*
doesnt need this deodorant
He could use a womans roll-on with impunity. Mennen Spray was
made for the man who wants a deodorant he knows will get through
to the skin... where perspiration starts.
Mennen Spray Deodorant does just that It gets through to the
skin. And it works. All day. More men use Mennen Spray than any
other deodorant. Have you tried it yet? 64# and SI.OO phis tax
lack of body hair, including that es thescsifl,lg3, armpits, fact, ate.

nity-administration fraternity-administration relations.
Policy Makers
The IFC has taken steps to
strengthen itself by organizing
the Presidents Council so that
the fraternity presidents them themselves
selves themselves can thrash out problems
and become the ultimate policy policymaking
making policymaking group of the IFC.
But a change is also taking
place within the indivi dual
chapters. Many immature prac practices
tices practices and traditions have been
dropped. Scholarship eniphasis
is changing from the old prac practice
tice practice of simply collecting files of

portunity opportunity to exploit the fighting
talents of many unsatisfied peo people
ple people behind the Iron Curtain.
Group Members
Group members include Joseph
Vaccaro, a former student who is
now in Miami; Marvin McGr&w,
medical photographer at thfe J.
Hillis Miller Health Center; Rob Robert
ert Robert Cartwright, 2UC; Richard Cof Coffel,
fel, Coffel, 2UC, Owin D. Ganzel, 2UC;
Richard Pingle, 3BA; and A1
Welsh, 2UC.
All these men have served their
required military time and have
voluntarily re-enlisted for six
more year* fully realizing that
Special Forces teams will be de deployed
ployed deployed immediately on the out outbreak
break outbreak of hostilities behind enemy
lines to organize, train and ex exploit
ploit exploit guerrila forces.

Thg Florid AHlff, Friday* April 28, 1961

old tests to a program of en enforced
forced enforced study hours and tutor tutoring.
ing. tutoring.
The UF all fraternity grade
average has compared favor favorably
ably favorably with the all-m e ns aver average
age average during recent years.
Recognize Problems
But there is a small and scat scattered
tered scattered faction of fraternity men
who profess a need for even
greater modifications in frater fraternity
nity fraternity practices and goals. These
men are aware of serious and
long range problems facing
fraternities.
They are concerned that many
of the "sharp freshmen are
no longer pledging a fraternity
during their first week at col college
lege college but are instead waiting for
a semester, if they pledge at
an.
They are concerned over the
what will be the outcome of con continued
tinued continued immature prac tic e s
which create a "bad press for
the entire fraternity system.
Shelter seekers
They are concerned over the
fate of the men who they feel
use a fraternity as a shelter
from the rigors of education
the men who have been accus accused
ed accused of using their fraternity ac activities
tivities activities to gain respect and
satisfaction despite poor class classroom
room classroom performances.
Fraternities are in a transi transition,
tion, transition, but so is almost every
other institution affiliated with
the UF. Where they may be
headed, no one knows, but a
new crop of fraternity leaders
are doing what they can to
maintain the fraternity system,
in some form, on the UF
campus.

KLEAN-A-MATIC LAUNDRY
and
Exclusive Sanatone Dry Cleaning
1724 W. University Ava. 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
DRIVE IN
Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M. Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M.
(SfefOttCanpfi fa ghokn I
Cvy (Author of I Was a Teen-age Dwarf? The Many
Loves of Dobie GiUis , etc.)
wy^mmwmassisdgMMMpg^gggtggpeegsaaasamatasg^^^^e^masaM
A ROBE BY ANY OTHER NAME
*' V
As Commencement Day draws near, the question on everyone s
Ups is: How did the different disciplines come to be marked by
academic robes with hoods of different colors? Everybody Everybodybut
but Everybodybut everybodyib asking it. I mean I havent been able to walk
ten feet on any campus in America without somebody grabs my
elbow and says, How did the different disciplines come to be
marked by academic robes with hoods of different colors, hey?
This, I must say, is not the usual question asked by collegians
who grab my elbow. Usually they say, Hey, Shorty, got a
Marlboro? And this is right and proper. After all, are they not
and, therefore, the nations leaders in intelUgence
and discernment? And do not intelligence and discernment de demand
mand demand the tastiest in tobacco flavor and smoking pleasure? And
does not Marlboro deUver a flavor that is uniquely meUow, a
selectrate filter that is easy drawing, a pack that is soft, a box
that is hard? You know it!
But I digress. Back to the colored hoods of academic robes.
A doctor of philosophy wears blue, a doctor of medicine wears
green, a master of arts wears white, a doctor of humanities wears
crimson, a master of brary science wears lemon yellow. Why?
Why, for example, should a master of library science wear lemon
yellow?
Well sir, to answer this vexing question, we must go back to
March 29, 1844. On that date the first public library in the
United States was established by Ulric Sigafoos. All of Mr.
Sigafooes neighbors were of course wildly gratefulall, that
is, except Wrex Todhunter.
Mr. Todhunter had hated Mr. Sigafoos since 1822 when both
men had wooed the beauteous Melanie Zitt and Melanie had
chosen Mr. Sigafoos because she was mad for dancing and Mr.
Sigafoos knew all the latest steps, like the Missouri Compromise
Mambo, the Shays Rebellion Schottische, and the James K.
Polk Polka, while Ms. Todhunter, alas, could not dance at aU
owing to a wound he had received at the Battle of New Orleans.
(He was struck by a falling praline.)
Consumed with jealousy at the success of Mr. Sigafooes
library, Mr. Todhunter resolved to open a competing library.
This he did, but he lured not a single patron away from Mr.
Sigafoos. YTiat has Mr. Sigafoos got that I havent got? Mr.
Todhunter kept *king himself, and finally the answer came to
him: books.
So Mr. Todhunter stocked his library with lots of dandy books
and soon he was doing more business than his hated rival.
But Mr. Sigafoos struck back. To regain his clientele, he began
\ serving tea free of charge at his library every afternoon. There Thereupon,
upon, Thereupon, Mr. Todhunter, not to be outdone, began serving tea.
with sugar. Thereupon, Mr. Sigafoos began serving tea with
mnjntr and cream. Thereupon, Mr. Todhunter began saving
tea with sugar and cream and lemon.
This, of course, clinched the victory for Mr. Todhunter be because
cause because he had the only lemon tree in townin fact, in the entire
state of North Dakotaand since that day lemon yellow has of
course been the color an the acadenpic robes of library science.
(Incidentally, the defeated Mr. Sigafoos packed up his library
and moved to California where, alas, he failed once more. There
were, to be sure, plenty of lemons to serve with his tea, but,
u. there was no cream because the cow was not introduced
to California until 1931 by John Wayne.) eiu lmsw

And today Californians, happy among their Guernseys and
Holsteins, art discovering a great new cigarettetha un unaltered,
altered, unaltered, king-size Philip Morris Commanderand so are
Americans in aUMfty states. Welcome aboard!

Miss UF Enters
National Contest
For Glamor Gals
The UFs candidate for the
Miss America Contest will bo
crowned Miss University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Sunday at Silver Springs.
"Weve never had a Miss Am America
erica America yet, said contest chairman
Mike Parks, "but weve coma
pretty close. You never can tell.
Miss UF will also -represent
the University at statewide func functions
tions functions throughout the next aca academic
demic academic year. She will be awarded
a 28 inch trophy and a selection
of prizes from Gainesville mer merchants.
chants. merchants.
Contestants will be judged in
bathing suits and formal gowns,
and will participate in personali personality
ty personality interviews. Each candidate
will present a three-minute act
Sunday, and will be judged by a
standard similar to the one used
in the Miss America Pageant
Judges for the contest are Bob
Ray, publicity director for Silver
Springs; Allen Scaggs, publicity
director for the UF; Bill Grove,
representing Channel 4 in Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; and Bill Carter,* director
of the Miss Florida Contest.
Miss UF will be crowned by
last years winner, Karolyn Bagg.
Twenty-eight coeds are enter entered
ed entered in the event.
Honored for Service
James Marks Breslauer, a sen senior
ior senior broadcasting student from Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, was awarded the Red Bar Barber
ber Barber Award for rendering outstand outstanding
ing outstanding service to the Universitys ra radio
dio radio station, WRUF.
Breslauer was given SIOO and a
silver trophy at a luncheon last
Monday.
is chief announcer for
#RUF.

Page 3



Page 4

SPOR S
Auburn Visits
I-' I
] For Key Series
\
iiy ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
First place will be at stake this weekend when the Auburn
| Tigers and the Gators clash in a two game baseball series at
!j Perry Field.
Auburn has a 10*4 Eastern Division SEC record while the
I: Gators are only a scant one game behind at 9-6. Both teams
I have only two games left to play after the crucial series, with
ii the Gators closing their season in Atlanta against Georgia
H Tech.
Ace Moundsman
fi Coach Dave Fuller will send his ace moundsman, Dennis
|! Aust, against the Plainsmen on Friday! with C. W. Price hurling
|| the Saturday contest. Aust tossed a three-hit shutout against
fi Vanderbilt in his last start and struck out 17 men. He is 7-1 for
|; the season.
IF Price, addition to having a 3-0 pitching record, is hitting
j over .400 and has three home runs. One came last Friday as he
j beat Vanderbilt 7-5.
Hard Hitting
I Auburn has one of the hardest hitting teams in the con conj
j conj ference, led by Larry Nichols who leads the team in homers,
l triples, doubles, and runs batted in. Jim Douglas and Jack
j Anderson are other hitters of note, Pitching is supplied by
j Mack Whitaker, Jim Boyd, and Bill Breakfield.
The Gators saw their six game winning streak broken last
j Tuesday when Miami Hurricanes pounded out 19 runs to crash
1 the Gators 19-9. The Gators had dawned the Hurricanes 10-4
j on Monday on the strength of four RBls by Dave Porter.
B For the BEST in
RECAPPING
100% GRADE "A" COLD RUBBER
Use Your Central Charge
Experienced Recapper
Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE 0 RECAPPING
tggf S MAIN grUCT PHONE PR MW
INTRODUCING
Campus
CitieServiCenter
204 N.W. 13th Street
%
SERVING CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS,
Lubrication, Washing, Polishing & Waxing
This Ad Good For $.02 Cents Per Gol.
On Each Fill Up,
Plus Theatre Ticket
New in Paperbacks
CITIZEN eeeeeee* e'j *#* Harry Truman
MAIN STREET USSR Irving R. Levine
I KID YOU NOT Jack Poor
THE TASTE OF ASHES Bill Stern
THE NIGHT THEY BURNED
TH I? MOUNTAIN Dr. Tom Dooley
AMERICA CHALLENGED .... William Douglas
OURSELVES TO KNOW John. O'Hare
THE STRATEGY OF PEACE .. John F. Kennedy
GONE WITH THE WIND .... Margaret Mitchell
NOW HERE'S MY PLAN Shel Silvers
AT THE
BROWSE SHOP
CAMPUS SHOP AND BOOK STORE
Located in the Student Service Center
I 1

fi comfort ... quality ... appearance
I dressed. Case in point: the Arrow University
I Fashion B.D. with the authentic roll of the
r classic button-down. Your wardrobe is
~ A incomplete without a selection of these casual
7k Arrow shirts in both long and short sleeves.
\/ Hpil v From the "Cum Laude Collection
IKI
IM&ALLakL- ,I < _. ... ._
*

The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 21, 1961

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Greeks Coasting for Frolics

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
Spring Frolics will set the stage
for a weekend of partying this
weekend, the last big affair of
the spring semester.
The AEPi Spring Frolics will
commence with an afternoon par party
ty party followed by a banquet at the
Holiday Inn tonight.
AEPi Sweetheart will be

IN THE DARK

Southern, Social Rebels
Put Their Causes on Film

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
All of rebels are wander wandering
ing wandering around on Gainesville screens
this week.
Gone With the Wind is at the
Florida.
Everyone seems to have seen
the film on one of its other times
around. The thing is habit form forming,
ing, forming, though, and many people are
planning to see it for the third or
fourth time.
For those who have somehow
w
X >
| Campus |
FRIDAY, APRIL 28: Journalism
and Communications Week, Stu Student
dent Student Service Center.
Florida plays Auburn in base baseball
ball baseball at Perry Field, 3 p.m.
The movie Pillow Talk will
be shown at the Florida Union
Auditorium at 7 and 9 p.m.
North by Northwest will be
shown in the South Hall Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Room.
p # k. Yonge will have an ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of elementary and second secondary
ary secondary art from 2 to 7 p.m.
SATURDAY, APRIL 29: Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism and Commications Week,
Student Service Center.
A track meet with Auburn will
be held at the Track Field, 2
p.m. Florida also plays Auburn
in baseball at 2 p.m. at Perry
Field.
Pillow Talk will be shown
at the Florida Auditorium at 7
and 9 p.m.
The movie North by North Northwest
west Northwest will be shown at South
Wall Recreation Room.
SUNDAY, APRIL 30: Student
Music Recital will be held at 4
p.m., at Building R, Room 122.
The Adventures of Huckleber Huckleberry
ry Huckleberry Finn will be shown for C-3
students in the Florida Union Au Auditorium
ditorium Auditorium at 2,7, and 9 p.m.
Dr. Guy C. Omer will lecture
on Modern Theories of Cosmology
in Johnson Lounge, Florida Union
at 7:30 p.m. Discussion will fol follow.
low. follow.
Individuality Key
To Future Society
Says Hitchcock
Societys future depends an
maintaining individuality, accord according
ing according to chief consultant for the 4th
annual conference on Student Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Work in Higher Educa Education.
tion. Education.
Dr. Arthur A. Hitchcock, Exe Executive
cutive Executive Director of the American
Personnel and Guidance Associa Association,
tion, Association, says todays college or pre precollege
college precollege students should be coun counseled
seled counseled with emphasis on maintain maintaining
ing maintaining their individuality in a socie society
ty society of mass populations.
On campus to meet with 100 of
Floridas junior college and uni university
versity university counseling personnel, Dr.
Hitchcock said that todays youth
needs to be future oriented
to maintain his self-esteem in the
demands for group conformity
which modem society creates.
Theme of the 1961 conference,
Articulation Is A Two- Way
Street, emphasizes coordination
between high schools, junior and
senior colleges in counseling stu students
dents students for the transition from one
to the other.

crowned ahd chapter awards pre presented
sented presented at the banquet after which
the crowd will adjourn to the
gym for the show. After Saturday
the AEPis will party at Silver
Springs and all day and that night
will swing to the music of Little
Jake and the Blenders.
Sigma Chis and dates will ban banquet
quet banquet before heading for the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium for the Frolics

avoided seeing GWTW lts a
love story; Its about Scarlett
OHara and Rhett Butler; Its full
of slightery southern dialogue,
southern characters, and southern
history.
In short, its the all time cham champion
pion champion dixieland tear-jerker.
Clark Gable, Vivien Leigh, Les Leslie
lie Leslie Howard, and Olivie DeHavil DeHavilland
land DeHavilland are the stars.
The State is now featuring
Never on Sunday, which made
such a hit with the people who
run around handing out awards.
Good Worker
It stars Melina Mercouri as a
talented prostitute who can afford
to cater only to clientele who par particularly
ticularly particularly appeal to her.
A young American named Ho Homer
mer Homer discovers her and decides to
train her for a less taxing ca career.
reer. career. Its some job.
Pillow Talk is now being
shown in the Florida Union.
Rock Hudson and Doris Day
star as two happy people who
dislike each other passionately
but manage to fall in love over
the party line they share.
Beginning Wednesday the State
will present The Facts of Life.
Better Judge
Two couples are very close un until
til until one of the husbands decides
that the other fellow made a
choice in wives that was superior
to his own. At about the same
time the neighbors wife comes to
a similar conclusion.
The film may sound like a ex expose
pose expose of suburban sin but its ac actually
tually actually a typical example of Bob
Hope-Lucille Ball funny-business.
Huckleberry Finn will be at
the FU beginning Sunday.
Mark Twains classic stars Ed Eddie
die Eddie Hudges, Tony Randall, and
Archie Moore.
Prof Receives Grant
Dr. William M. Jones, UF as assistant
sistant assistant professor of chemistry,
has been awarded a $28,800 grant
for basic research.
The grant will support a two twoyear
year twoyear study of Cyclopropyl car carbene,
bene, carbene, and the types of com compounds
pounds compounds observed in organic re reactions.
actions. reactions.

^^SSHEaiiSHs^
Have a ball
in Europe
this Sununer
(and get college credits, too!)
Imagine the fun you can have on a summer vacation in
Europe that includes everything from touring the Conti Continent
nent Continent and studying courses for credit at the famous Sor Sorbonne
bonne Sorbonne in Paris to living it up on a three-week co-educa co-educational
tional co-educational romp at a fabulous Mediterranean island beach-dub
resort! Interested? Check the tour descriptions below.
FRENCH STUDY TOUR, $12.33 per day plus
air fare. Two weeks touring France and Switzerland,
sightseeing in Rouen, Tours, Bordeaux, Avignon, Lyon,
Geneva, with visits to Mont-Saint-Michel and Lourdes.
Then in Paris, stay six weeks studying at La Sorbonne.
Courses include French Language, History, Drama, Art,
Literature, for 2 to 6 credits. Spend your last week touring
Luxembourg and Belgium. All-expense, 70-day tour in includes
cludes includes sightseeing, hotels, meals, tuition for $12.33 per
day, plus Air France Jet Economy round-trip fare.
STUDENT HOLIDAYS TOUR OF EUROPE,
$15.72 per day plus air fare. Escorted 42-day tour
includes visits to cultural centers, sightseeing in France,
Switzerland, Italy, Austria, Germany, Luxembourg, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Scotland, England, Holland and
Belgium. Plenty of free time, entertainment. Hotel, wval
everything included for $15.72 per dsy, plus Air France
Jet Economy round-trip fare.
CLUB MEDITERRANEE, $13.26 per day plus
air fare. Heres a 21-day tour that features 3 days on
your own in Paris, a weeks sightseeing in Rome, Capri,
Naples and Pompeii, plus 9 fun-filled, sun-filled, fabulous
days and cool, exciting nights at toe Polynesian-style
Club Mediterranee on the romantic island of Sicily. Spend
your days basking on the beach, swimming, sailingyour
nights partying, singing, dancing. Accommodations,
everything only $13.26 per day complete, plus Air France
Jet Economy round-trip fare.
I 1 "MR JOHN SCHNEIDER
I c/o AIR FRANCE
I 683 Fifth Avenue, New York 22, N. Y.
| Gentlemen:
I Please rash me full information on the following:
Q French Study Tour n Student Holidays Tmm I
ChibliMditerraiife
J Nnmo I
| AAir CnHf |
J Ciiy VMnm State j
ARRFRANCEJET

Concert After the evenings en entertainment
tertainment entertainment the group will rise
and shine Saturday morning and
head for Daytona for further cele celebrating.
brating. celebrating.
After a picnic lunch on the
beach and lots of sun, the Sigs
will dance that night at the Or Ormand
mand Ormand Beach Veterans Club to
sounds by the Neptunes. Spending
the night in Ellinor Village, they
will start back to Gainesville Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Beta Theta Pi has chosen Frol Frolics
ics Frolics weekend to celebrate their
own Weekend. Activities begin
with a garden party and festive
banquet preceding the concert
and continue Saturday in Day Daytona.
tona. Daytona.
Saturday night for the Betas
will be highlighted by a buffet
dinner and dancing party featur featuring
ing featuring the Roadrunners from
Tampa.
Banquet And Concert
Also celebrating a combined
Frolics and their own Pearl
Weekend will be the Pi Lams.
After a banquet and the concert
Friday night, the group will take
off for the Carousel Motel in
Daytona Saturday. Entertainment
and dancing Saturday night will
include the music of the Stereo Stereoscopes.
scopes. Stereoscopes.
The Belts are also going to the
coast for the remainder of the
Frolics weekend.
Staying closer to home are the
Kappa Sigs who will party Satur Saturday
day Saturday night at a Mystery Party.
Friday evening Tri Delts and
Kappa Sigs will socialize.
Fijis will party informally Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. They will dance to
the music of the Five Wailin
Kings (lotsa luck to the Five,
etc.)
Greeks Stray To KD
Stray Greeks will be honored
at a coffee Wednesday evening at
the Kappa Delta house. All soror sorority
ity sorority women whose chapters are
not on the Florida campus will
be honored guests.
At a recent jointly hosted party
at Sunland Training Center, Delts
and Alpha Chis entertained the
children. The fourth such party
given for the children by the
Delts. AOPis will hold their lo local
cal local Founders Day banquet
Wednesday evening. Sunday is set
for the APOi pledge supper and
open house.
AOPi Sweetheart
Phi Gam Jerry Maish was
named AOPi Sweetheart last
weekend.
Honored last Sunday afternoon
at a buffet at the Holiday Inn
were five newest brothers of
TKE.
Kappa Delta is entertaining
KDs Beta South Province Presi President
dent President Martha Easter this weekend.
Wednesday night the KDs were
guests of the ADPis were for
dessert.
Also Wednesday night Chi Ome Omegas
gas Omegas socialized at the Theta Chi
house. Monday through Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday this week the ; Chi Os will
host faculty guests for dinner
an annual program of the
Chi Os.

GROUP SCOOT
Clubs Are Busy
With Speakers
And Elections
The philosophy Club and other
professional and hubby clubs
are planning a busy week, speak speakers
ers speakers and elections heading the
list of activities.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB: Profes Professor
sor Professor Charles C. Crittenden, Depart Department
ment Department of Philosophy, will speak on
lncomplete Symbols: An Objec Objection
tion Objection to a Point in Bertrand Rus Russells
sells Russells Philosophy of Language
Wednesday, 7 p.m. Florida Union,
Room 218.
URA: The University Religious
Association will hold elec ti o n s
Sunday, 2 p.m. Room 212 of the
Florida Union.
AMATEUR RADIO CLUB: The
regular meeting will be held Mon Monday,
day, Monday, 8 p.m. Room 521 of the
English Building.
LATIN AMERICAN CLUB: La Latins
tins Latins hold elections Monday night,
May 1, at 7:30. The meeting, in
Matherly Room 18 (Auditorium),
will also feature a movie, El
Despertar De La Amazona.
ALL organizations are asked to
participate in CAREER WEEK
by sending a representative to the
organizational meeting Monday,
April 27,. at 7:30 p.m. in Room
324, Florida Union. The weeks
purpose is to further inform stu students
dents students about their particular occu occupational
pational occupational fields. Information may
be obtained from Jim Stadleman
or Jim Grove in Room 315, Fla.
Union.

Sewing Machine Repairs
Repair alt mokes and models in
your home or store. Cell Sewing
Machine Service Co.
FR 6-1075 206 S.E. 1* Sr.
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

BINDING!
Term Papers ThesisDate Sheets
Bound permanently with individual covers,
for better presentation at
ROY N. GREEN
118 W. University Avenue
Cell FR 2-4656

NFS IM,
satisfierTn V
Perfectly in tune with your tastethats Chesterfield
King. Every satisfying puff is Air-Softened to
enrich the flavor and make it mild. Special porous ...
paper lets you draw fresh air into the full king
length of top-tobacco, straight Grade-A all the way.
Join the swing to
CHESIBHHI KING
'O tiasew & Myers Tobacco Cfc.
a
m

CENTER MEWS

Songs, Bridge on Tap

By APKH STANLEY
Gator Staff Writer
Activities at the University
Religious Centers this week
range from a Songspiration
to a dance. Pingpong and bridg
also claim their share of atten attention.
tion. attention.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
There will be a Sunday even evening
ing evening fellowship at 8:30 p.m. af after
ter after church services. A Song Songspiration,
spiration, Songspiration, which is a musical
program, will follow.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: This Sunday will be Con Confirmation
firmation Confirmation Sunday. Bishop West
will officiate at the services.
There will be a reception fol following
lowing following the 11:00 service for
Bishop West and those who will
be Confirmed.
HILLEL FOUNDATION:
There will b e a regular Sunday
morning Brunch from 11:00 a.
m. to 12:15 p.m. at the Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: An
open dance will be held from
8:00 to 11:30 p.m. at the Foun Foundation.
dation. Foundation. Pingpong and bridge
will be featured along with the
records. The dress is casual

JED'S
DANCING PAYS
LITTLE JAKE
and
x THE BLENDERS
Will pay $5.00 to the best
Rock 'n Roll Dancers
Friday from 3to 5:30.
$3.00 for 2nd, and $1 for 3rd
There's a 50c donation, so bring a dote ond cover
your investment at
TED'S

and dates are optional. Admit*
sion free.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER: The program this
Sunday will feature Dr. Carl
Neidhardt, who will show
slides and discuss the subject
Existential Aspects of Modem
Art. This is the third in a
series entitled the Religious
Aspects of the Modem Arts*
that will be concluded by a
study on modem fiction writing
next Sunday. The program will
begin at 6:00 p.m. following
dinner at 5:00 p.m. A worship
service will follow the program.
Vespers will be held at 9:45
p.m. on Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evenings. A lake party and
cookout Is planned for May 6.
The officers for the 1961 62
school year were elected last
Sunday evening.
UNITARIAN: The ULRA will
present Dr. Guy C. Omer, pro professor
fessor professor of physics, Sunday even evening
ing evening at 7:30 p.m. in Johnson
Lounge in the Florida Union.
Discussion will follow Dr. Om*
ers talk on the Modem Theo Theories
ries Theories of Cosmology..