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
HOUSES
AMOVING
Sec Page 3

Volume 53, No. 50

Seminole May Cost $1;
Board Says Deficit
Os SB-10,000 Exists
Charge! Debate for charging students one dollar
for the 1960-61 Seminole!,ranges back and forth, accord according
ing according to Board of Publications Chairman Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham and Student Government Secretary Treasurer R.
E. Shepard.

The Board approved a tenta tentative
tive tentative charge from fifty cents to one
dollar at its April 19 meeting.
Since then we have received no notification
tification notification from the printers that
a $4,100 overtime charge must be
paid if the book is to be publish published
ed published this academic year," said Cun Cunningham.
ningham. Cunningham.
Cunningham said the Board
must know the councils decision,
to charge or not to charge, by
May 3.
The yearbook stands now with
a deficit of between SB,BOO or $lO,
000, if it is to be printed by
according to Cunningham.
If the overtime is not paid, the
Seminole will appear in the late
summer or fall.
"The legislative council, as far
as I know, has looked with dis disfavor
favor disfavor on the proposal to charge
for the Seminole," reports Secre Secretary-Treasurer
tary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer Shepard.
Shepard said that with the new
deficit, the Council would be more
likely to approve some charge.
"2Li I see it, it would take first
a Iffiicy decision on the part of
of Student Publications
to decide if such a charge was
needed,** he said.
"It is up to the Board to pre present
sent present this before the council,* he
said.
Sheppard said that he planned to
meet' with the Board Monday,
May 1, to discuss the plan before
its Council presentation tonight
"Due to the much larger than
expected deficit something will
have to be worked out, he said.
Clyott Elected
New URA~Frpcy
Shfill Clyatt, 2UC was elected
to the presidency of the Univer University
sity University Religious Association Sunday,
April 30.
Serving with Clyatt whl be An Andie
die Andie Abernathy, vice president,
Anne Koontz, secretary, and
Maryanne Awtrey, treasurer.
Clyatt will immediately begin
working on future UF religious
programs, emphasizing dormitory
contacts. Letters will be sent to
leading religious thinkers, invit inviting
ing inviting them to epeak at Religion-in-
Life Week next February.
Clyatt also listed other goals of
the University Religious Associa Association,
tion, Association, "To invite noted scholars
and speakers to the University
throughout the year, as well as
during Religion-in-Life Week, and
promote dormitory discus s i o n s
and programs in this field."

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Fix up" Week." L*ast year the
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the Florida alligator


Controversy
Over Advisor
Contrpversy over expanding the
Secretary of Student Publications
job to a full time position to
serve additionally as a publica publications
tions publications advisor will be aired by
the Legislative Council in its
meeting tonight.
Publications Board mem be r s
Neil Swan and Roger Lewis will
explain the Boards sentiments in
favor of the position, with a
resolution explaining the revised
secretarys job.
R. E. Shepard, student govern government
ment government secretary-treasurer has ask asked
ed asked for a complete job descrip description
tion description and outline before the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council will approve the
new advisory position.
The Board has requested that
$12,000 from the reserve fund be
allocated as salary for not less
than two years for an advisor.
Full-Time Basis
The advisor, as projected by
the Board, would serve in the
same capacity as the current part parttime
time parttime secretary only on a full-time
basis.
"What we want, said Board
Chairman Hugh Cunningham "is
simply to make the current posi position
tion position a full-time job."
The secretary would deal pri primarily
marily primarily with the business offices
of the publications, acting as an
advisor to the editorial sides only
upon requests of the editors, ac according
cording according to Cunningham.
Limited Power
"I see no need to draw up a
contract, outlining the responsibi responsibilities
lities responsibilities for the man, said Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham Sunday. "So long as he will
be responsible only to the Board
and will have only such power as
the board will grant him.
Cunningham stated that he
would be willing to attempt to
draw up a co ntr ac t if the
secretary treasurer felt it ne necessary.
cessary. necessary.
"When definite regulations are
set down there is the danger of
creating loopholes so that the
very things you wanted to avoid
can be done."
The Board met Monday with
Shepard to discuss the executive
secretary and the Seminole Bud Budget.
get. Budget.

Reitz, right, and Student Body
President Bruce Bullock, left,
have issued a proclamation ac acclaiming
claiming acclaiming May 8-13 "Campus
"Beautiful Week and pledging
to help Gainesville in her quest
for the title of Cleanest City
in the United States."
Weilding. the mop in the cen center
ter center is Mike Palmquist, UF stu student
dent student coordinator for the project.

University of Florida, Gainesvi He Tuesday, May 2, 1961

\ i t ;Wtgm§ j ''flilfvi if 1
am K A
Ibl Jh
AVIE MARIA |ENKINS
. . Mias University of Florid*
Blond Sophomore
New Miss U of F
By JOHN MILLER
Avie Maria Jenkins is the new Miss University of Florida.
At exactly 5:20 p.m. Sunday evening, a hush fell over the Sky Skyline
line Skyline Room at Silver Springs. The announcer spoke the long awaited
words, And here is the new Miss University of Florida of 1961 .
Avie Maria Jenkins.

The ash-blond, blue-eyed girl
stood for a moment and then,
as the cheers end applause of
the other contestants and the
spectators rang out, swept for forward
ward forward to take her place and re receive
ceive receive her flowers and trophy
from the judges.
Miss Florida Entry
Avie Maria Jenkins, a 19-year 19-yearsophomore
sophomore 19-yearsophomore from Fort Pierce, will
reign as the Queen of the C a lu lupus,
pus, lupus, representing the University
of Florida in the upcoming Miss
Florida contest and touring the
state as its representative.
The 57" political science
major, sponsored in the .contest
by Phi Gamma Delta, received a
trophy and many prizes from lo local
cal local Gainesville merchants.
Runners-up
The first runner-up was 18-year 18-yearold
old 18-yearold Jacksonville freshman, Do Dolores
lores Dolores Loll, a green-eyed brunette
who is majoring in drama. An in independent,
dependent, independent, sponsored by Alpha
Gamma Rho, she received a bou bouquet
quet bouquet of yellow roses as she took
her place in the court.
Second runner-up was Marque Marquerite
rite Marquerite Kuhl, an 18-year-old fresh freshman
man freshman sponsored by Kappa Alpha.
The DeLeon Springs brownette is
a member of Kappa Delta.
38 Contestants
The contestants spent two days
at Silver Springs being judged on
personality, talent, bathing suit
and evening gown competition.
The 28 contestants posed through throughout
out throughout their stay for countless pub publicity
licity publicity pictures, modeling bathing
suits in and around the scenic
springs.
All the contestants expressed
their pleasure at the treatment
they were accorded by Bill Rae,
publicity director at Silver
Springs, and the entire staff of
the Springs.
Mike Parks, contest chairman,
said he was pleased at the res response
ponse response and enthusiasm everyone
Gator Rates High
In Paper Contest
The Florida Alligator was
Tated highly in the fourth an annual
nual annual Southern District Council
collegiate journalism award con contest,
test, contest, according to a news release
received this week.
First place, in the bi-weekly or
daily student newspaper division.
(Hie Alligators category), was
won by the Kentucky Kernal of
the University of Kentucky.
Hie Miami Hurricane o* the
University of Miami, won first
place in the weekly division.
Entries were judged on the ba- j
sis of editorial writing, make u p,;
headlines, news coverage, enter-!
prise, reporting and writing.
Other entries "rated highly"
were The Old Black And Gold,
Wake Forest College; The East
Texan, East Texas State Col College;
lege; College; The Babbler, David Lips Lipscomb
comb Lipscomb College; and The Cam Campus
pus Campus Digest, Tuskeegee Institute.
CPA's Award Fellowship
UF instructor Joseph J. Masters!
has been awarded a SIOOO fellow fellowship
ship fellowship by a national firm of cer certified
tified certified public accountants.
Masters has been with the UF
department of accounting since
1959. He will use the fellowship
for doctoral study in business
administration at Indiana Univer University.
sity. University.

displayed and was grateful that
the Miss University of Florida
contest for 1961 was the greatest
ever.
Winner Proud
Avie Maria Jenkins, flushed
and proud at the honor she
had received, spoke for a few
moments immediately after she
had received her trophy and pos posed
ed posed for the photographers.
"What does a girl say that
hasnt been said by hundreds of
other contest winners? She
smiled, "Say Im happy. Say
Im numb. Say that I can never
be thankful enough, not to any anyone.
one. anyone. This is something I dream dreamed
ed dreamed of and hoped for so very hard.
Most of all, say I'm so very
proud that I was so lucky.
STUDENTS AT
TOWER TOP
NEW HEIGHTS
The inner and sky-high recess recesses
es recesses of the Century Tower were
explored over the weekend by
students who noticed one of the
big paneled doors left unlocked.
Students were atop the tower
Saturday night and Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, according to some who pass passed
ed passed the tower at 6:30 p. m. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and 11 a. m. Sunday.
Seen Going In
At 11:40 Sunday Wiliam
G. Harkins, associate director of
the UF library, passed by and
saw some students going into the
tower.
He checked with the campus
police. "I thought perhaps they
had it open for some reason," he
said.
According to the campus po police,
lice, police, a watchman is supposed to
check all buildings on calnpus
overnight.
"Nothing had been disturbed in inside
side inside the tower," Harkins said.
Workers Goofed?
"Evidently someone was
working in there and left the
door unlocked by mistake."
Three or four keys to the Cen Century
tury Century Tower are distributed about
the campus to persons who have
material stored inside, he said.
All the lights we r e on in the
tower, and Sunday morning the
East and West doors were op opened.
ened. opened. Only the east door was op open
en open Saturday night, according to
a witness.
"Some of the students who
have always wanted to go to the
top of the Century Tower finally
got their chance," Harkins said.

'Orange Ogre' in Training

By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
The Orange Ogre/ the Or Orange
ange Orange Peels entrant in their
Camp Wauburg Playday Turtle
Tournament, is now in training
until Saturday, according to Peel
editor Don Addis.
Addis reported that the
Ogre" was finally snared after
three days of relentless pursuit,
a testimonial to the amazing
speed which the touted reptile
can attain.
In several trial runs, the
campus bred beast (weighing
in at three and one-h a1 f
pounds) has streaked across a
preliminary course with remark remarkable
able remarkable rapidity," said Addis.
"We only hope that he will be

Frats Dispute
Cigarette
Pack Contest
A dispute over empty cig cigarette
arette cigarette packages has result resulted
ed resulted in ruffled tempers
among some UF fraternity
and sorority members.
P. Lorillard Company, a ciga cigarette
rette cigarette manufacturer, sponsored a
contest in which the fraternity
and sorority which turned in the
largest number of empty Loril Lorillard
lard Lorillard cigarette packages would
each be presented a color tele television
vision television set.
The packages were turned in
to the Alligator business office at
the contest deadline last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and counted by business
staff members.
However, the winners of the
contest were not announced at
Spring Frolics a i had been
planned.
Members of Delta Sigma Phi
fraternity became alarmed at the
contests handling. They said
members of Alpha Epsilon Pi,
which was entered in the con contest,
test, contest, counted the entries.
Lodges Complaint
Delta Sig President Bob Thomp Thompson
son Thompson called the president of the
Lorillard Company by long dis distance
tance distance telephone and lodged a
complaint over the way the con contest
test contest was handled.
Hie Delta Sigs maintain that
packages were transferred after
the deadline from the Sigma Chi
stockpile to that of Alpha Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi in an effort to beat Alp Alpha
ha Alpha Omega Pi in the sorority
competition
Alligator business staffers and
Sigma Chis have denied the
Delta Sig charges.
The scrambling for the empty
packages reached a frenzy as the
contest deadline neared. Fratern Fraternity
ity Fraternity men were reported combing
city dumps in Gainesville and
Jacksonville in search of the
packages.
Trades Packages
As the deadline neared, frater fraternities
nities fraternities and sororities began to
trade, give away and even sell the
packages. All this maneuvering
was apparently legal because
there are no contest rules regula regulating
ting regulating transferral of the packages
before the deadline.
Representatives of the Lorill Lorillard
ard Lorillard company were on campus
Thursday to recount the pack packages.
ages. packages. As a result of the com complaint,
plaint, complaint, however, they decided to
delay the announcement of the
winners.
A company representative said
Sigma Chi was unchallenged in
the fraternity division of the con contest
test contest but that the sorority winner
is under dispute and will be an announced
nounced announced tomorrow.
Delay Necessary
He said the delay was neces necessary
sary necessary because the company want wanted
ed wanted to "make sure everyone is
satisfied."
Another portion of the contest,
a sweepstakes drawing for in independent
dependent independent students and faculty
members, was held at Spring
Frolics as scheduled.
- fr
First Scope
Sells Out
Scope has sold out with a to total
tal total of 2,000 copies bought by stu students.
dents. students.
"This represents the largest
number of any student literary
magazine ever sold here, said
Business Manager Bob Kent.
"Once" before,, a student literary
magazine sold 2,000 copies, before
the Peel was published."
In the contest sponsored by
Scope, to see which sorority could
purchase the most copies, Alpha
Chi Omega was the winner.
"We feel that this represents a
much increased campus interest,"
said Kent, "and we hope to con continue
tinue continue the sales next fall.

able to retain his form this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday (the day of the race) at
Wauburg.
Secret Gamp
The "Ogre" is located at a
secret training camp, the
whereabouts which will remain
undisclosed to prevent would be
rivals from ascertaining the
strategic track tactics which
are being administered by an
experienced turtle handler.
Rumor has it that the hand handler,
ler, handler, a Peel staffer with a big
backyard, is priming the aqua aquatic
tic aquatic creature with a diet of high highprotein
protein highprotein foods to insure the
"Ogre" will be in prime condi condition
tion condition for the derby.
However, Addis flatly denies
that adrenalin is being given;

'Loaded' Rock 'n Roller
Surprises Frolics Crowd

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Pre-Frolic frolicking by
rock n roller Jimmy Reed
caused the early exodus of
more than half of the
Spring Frolics audience Fri Friday
day Friday night, according to
Frolics Chairman Jan
Smith.
"He was fairly intoxicated,"
Smith said. "We were very sorry
about the way it turned out.
Reed, appearing after the
performances of the Limeliters
folk-singing group and jazz clar clarinetist
inetist clarinetist Pete Fountain, arrived at
the Florida Gymnasium late.
Armed with an electric guitar
and a harmonica, he wandered
about the stage for several min minutes,
utes, minutes, then began to sing.
After the song, Reed spoke
briefly to the audience. Viewers
strained to hear him and finally
clapped and cheered.
"We just didnt know if he
was for real, commented a stu student.
dent. student.
Guitarist Bites the Dust
Reed became increasingly daz dazed
ed dazed as the show progressed. A gui guitar
tar guitar player in his band slouched,
then fell to the floor.
Members of the audience began
to grumble and .many left.
Reed remained on stage for
one hour. Members of his group
entertained for the remaining
45 minutes of the show.
Smith stated, "He has a repu reputation
tation reputation for drunkenness and not
showing up for appearances, but
we didnt know it until it was too
late. "I realized what condition he
was in when he arrived, but did didnt
nt didnt know it was that bad.
"I would have stopped the
show but I knew that many peo people
ple people had come just to see Reed.
I was very disappointed."
Smith announced plans to con-
MELON LIFT
TOO RISKY
Six UF students and a for former
mer former student were arrested Fri Friday
day Friday on charges of pirating
about 50 watermelons from a
passing truck.
A truck driver complained to
police that one of the youths
had thrown the melons from
the truck to others in a car fol following
lowing following the truck on 13th Street.
Most of the melons were de defrayed
frayed defrayed on the pavement. The
seven were caught when an of officer
ficer officer saw them run a red light.
The students, who were re released
leased released to Dean of Men Frank
Adams, were James Rhodes
ttt, George Crofton, Davison
Whitfield, all 2 UC; Thomas
Hinson Jr., 1 UC; James Hays,
5 EG; and John L. Barker Jr.,
4 AR.
Charges include disorderly
conduct, running a red light
and petty larceny. James
Manes, the non student, was
charged with drunk and dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct.

UF Telecourse
2nd Nationally
Survey of Mass Communica Communications,
tions, Communications, a U ofF juomalism course
taught by television, won second
place in national telecourse pro production
duction production competition.
It was one of two awards an announced
nounced announced for the University at
Ohio State Universitys national
convention of Alpha Epsilon Rho,
radio and television fraternity.
UFs Alpha Beta chapter of the
national fraternity took first place
In publications for its newsletter,
Down Gator Rho.
H. G. (Buddy) Davis is lec lecturer
turer lecturer for the prizewinning tele telecourse
course telecourse which is produced by G.
W. Gilstrap.

"it just so happens our turtle is
more active than his brethem."
"Can we help it if he likes
to scale ten foot walls and
somersault in the air?" quipped
the mustached editor.
The Orange Peel staff is in
the process of drafting a set of
ruies to govern the race. A
stopwatch will be clocking the
times of the individual winners,
each to compete in the final beat
against the Peels Ogre.
Any May Enter
Any group or individual may
enter a turtle, the winner to
be presented with two prizes
and group points for a Playday
prize.
Race time is one p.m. A fast
and dear Irack is predicted.

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tarts Us rs tapwi
JR nM ||-;
\ d§|Hp* j|§|l;^
91 BH\ %r'' : H
JIMMY REED'S GUITARIST
Going Into Orbit ... . Flops at Frolics

tact other Southeastern Colleges
to warn them against engaging
Reed.

Menke Wins
'King Ugly'
The most dubious throne on
campus was assumed Friday
night when Frank Menke was
crowned "King Ugly before 6,-
000 Spring Frolickers.
Menke, with 18,000 votes, at a
penny a piece, was co-sponsored
by Sigma Chi fraternity and Del Delta
ta Delta Gamma sorority.
First runner-up was Barry
Gilman, sponsored by Alpha Del Delta
ta Delta Pi sorority. Second runner-up
John Malley, was sponsored by
Theta Chi fraternity.
Total voting brought $467 into
the Alpha Phi Omega scholarship
fund. A Phi O, mens service fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, awards two scholarships
each year from the fund.
Menke received a silver Ugly
Man on Campus key and a vari variety
ety variety of gift certificates. His spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring organizations received a
plaque and a trophy.

On Your
n CURRY

(EDITOR'S
m'TVom oVo Campus Dormitories
series exploring
evolution of stu- Turning Into Igloos?
dent attitudes on

campus.)
By BILL CURRY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Is the UF "cool or just
plain "cold"?
"Many girls in my dorm are
so afraid of not playing it cool
that they miss out on life,"
said one freshman coed.
Last fall another coed, a jun junior
ior junior in Rawlings Hall, ran into
similar trouble when she tried
to from a dating society.
Fear Label
She said everyone is afraid
of being labeled a "lone 1 y
heart."
These are isolated examples
but* a check with presidents of
various dormitory councils re reveals
veals reveals many such cases.
Bob Park, former student bo body
dy body president, said one of the
biggest problems on campus
were students who were "lost
without social and extracurricu extracurricular
lar extracurricular security or faculty recogni recognition.
tion. recognition. \
Academically Lonely
Many students do not expect
recognition or even signs of ac academic
ademic academic friendship from their
professors.
"Being one of over 12,000, I
can't expect to get individual
attention from ray -professors,"
is a typical student comment.
What can be done for the
students who lead the lonely
life?

PASSING
THE BUCK
See Pag# 2

Four Pages This Issue

The Interfraternity Council,
sponsor of the event, has not de decided
cided decided whether or not Jto start le legal
gal legal action against the singer, he
reported.
Smith termed the show a mic micceos
ceos micceos ho fur as attendance was
concerned. He estimated the
crowd at 6,000 persons, the lar largest
gest largest in Frolics history.
We havent decided whether
or riot to have more danceless
Frolics, he said. This was an
experiment and was not meant to
set a precedent.
(See FROLICS REVIEW,
Page TWO.)
Prof, Staffer, Student
In Suwannee Festival.
Dr. Edwin C. Kirkland, Depart Department
ment Department of English, will present the
official greetings at the annual
Florida Folk Festival at White
Springs this weekend.
Appearing on the program will
be UFer Rithy Gray, in two
Cambodian folk dances, and Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Program Director Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hendrick, presenting Mexi Mexican
can Mexican dances.

Increase the activity kaleido kaleidocope?
cope? kaleidocope?
Thats been tried and met
with the same coolness, accord according
ing according to area leaders. Intramurals
anc similar activities have re relative
lative relative success in creating new
spheres of activity but general generally
ly generally the same does attend.
Quits In Disgust
One sutdent in inter-hall af affairs
fairs affairs quit with the remark,
I am tired of beating Hry
head against a stone wall.
Many of the girls in Grove
Hall dont want to participate
in activities. They stay in the
hall because it has single rooms
that allow them to remain to
themselves, said Grove JBaill
Council President Joan Mann Manning.
ing. Manning.
Where does the answer
Convert Cited ...I
According to one
member of Mortar Board. .JEhe
answer lies in challenging^s e
non-doers into partaking Ill3X Ill3Xtracurriculars.
tracurriculars. Ill3Xtracurriculars.
After spending one semester
without outside activities
later becoming in
them, my grades have gone
up and I have come to know
The University better botti ~as
an academic entity and as an
environment in which. I have
become a more well-rounded
person, she said. ~



THE f LOR IDA "ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Ty rLO.ro. LESf .32
£" n "Ar sur.S3j ssrjr .*33 s-ess?** s*s^£n&LXL\JLiLw
Mice *r bulaees efWee. ..
Editor-in-chief 1 J lm Moorheod
Managing Editor ....-. Dick Hebeit
Business Manager ....* Ron J"**

EDITORIAL STAFF
France* Aid man, Frank Bean, Marty Becktrman,
Chuck Broward* Carol Bullor, Mika Colodny, Bobbie
Fieischman, Harvey Goldstein, Linda Knothert, Nancy
Hooter, Jack Horan, Pat McCullonfh, George Moore,
Judy Lynn Prince, Phyllis smith, April Stanley, Penny
Waldorf.
SPORTS STAFF,
Sports Editor: Bill Bueholter
Mike Gora, intramural* editor; Robert Green, Ralph
Laziara, Jared Lebow. Jim Martin, Bill Parley* Ed
Rohm, Chuck Warren, Ed Witten

in the midst of speculation over
whether we, the student body, must
pay an additional assessment of per perhaps
haps perhaps a buck apiece to get our 1961
Seminole* the publications advisor
issue goes before the Legislative
Council tonight.
* *
THE PROPOSAL to balloon tha
Publications Board Executive Secre Secretarys
tarys Secretarys position into a full-time job
encompassing advisorship to publica publications
tions publications indicates the purported need
forjwund counsel and responsible
judgment in the Union basement.
But, Council needs to remember, in
voting on whether or not to expand
the Executive Secretary position, that
the publications ills are largely finan financial.
cial. financial.
j
EDITORIALLY, wa fel, all tha
publications are doing a passable
job even commendable here and
there. The trouble is in the area where
the money is handled). . and, left
completely in the hands of students,
its usually mishandled as the record
shows.
This is why we think Council
should demand an expressed stipu stipulation
lation stipulation from the Board, that if the
new, expanded secretaryship is grant granted,
ed, granted, he is to be strictly a FINANCIAL
advisor and is not to convey his ideas
on editorial matters unless specific specifically
ally specifically requested to do so.
* *
THERE CAN be no loopholes in
such a stipulation as this editors
will remain properly safe from ad administrative
ministrative administrative infringement and no
eventuality of an advisory czardom
will exist.

FROLICS REVISITED

'Reel 'N' Roll' An Interesting Night

By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Rocking *n rolling became
reeling *n rolling Friday
night when Jimmy Reed put
toe finishing touches on a far
from frolicsome Spring Frolics
show.
Th# event brought about one
of the most dramatic demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations of group protest aeon
on campus this year as mum mumbling
bling mumbling RR and Jazz fans left the
Florida Gym almost en masse
after toe first few Reed num numbers.
bers. numbers.
a
THIS PROBABLY indicates
some profound facet of UF stu student
dent student behavior; it certainly in indicates
dicates indicates that Frolics just didnt
make it.
Danceless Frolics, touted as
bigger and better, was plan planned
ned planned in deference to what was
believed to be toe average stu students
dents students apathy toward the tra traditional
ditional traditional dance. Apparently the
idea was valid-to# event drew
a record crowd of 6,000.

THEM -
rw MAT
W AND SUCH A WINSOME BET YooVf 60T UVEIY I
SMILE/ f DON'T THIIUK I'VE EYES, TOO
BEFORE BABY fj
AiSAI # V* *.; :
4
Ito CAMP WAUBUR6? JV AIL KINDS
.
'
1 * 11 -A

Passing The Buck

Thats a lot of people to dis disappoint.
appoint. disappoint.
The Limeliters somehow nev never
er never made contact with toe audi audience.
ence. audience. The group has been mak making
ing making a fairly good record around
toe U. 8. through recordings, but
the rapport that is necessary to
any live performance was total totally
ly totally lacking.
* a
THEY'RE NICE boys, but
past folk-ballad performances on
campus have taught UFers to
expect more.
Pete Fountain was billed as a
jasz artist, and the audience
had a right to expect some good,
swinging, listenable jazz.
Instead, Fountain came
through with dinner music
also ideal for a dance, but we
didnt notice much inclination
toward dancing in the aisles
just talking.
Os course, it probably made
a nice background for the
cocktail parties being held

Editorial*

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Maryann* Awtrey, Bin Curry. Nancy Mykel, Nell
Swan* Pet Tunstaii.
BUSINESS STAFF
Asst. Manager: Ron Rothstein
Ad Salesmen: Jeff Huberman, Steve Baron, Baribara
DeLoach; Clarified Ad Manager: Leulae Boothe; Na National
tional National Ad MaDAger: Joel Proyect; Office Staff: Jean
Holman, Carolyn Law. Carol Linear, Linda Merk, Dottle
MacDonald. Nancy Spiegel; Production Manager: Jim
Evemdani Subscription Manager: Stay Hertz.

There is no crying need in the base basement
ment basement for policy-peddling on any level
other than that of hard cash. Dollars
and cents very seldom broach any
opinlonating they either add up or
they dont.
a a a
PERHAPS with proper financial
guidance, publications can hereafter
prevent such things as the 1961 Sem Seminole
inole Seminole operating on a budget several
thousand dollars in the red and
with Board knowledge beforehand!
* This is clearly poor management
on the part of both sides and each
Student who wants a yearbook will
be penalized for it.
a a
THERE IS no real justification for
having to pay an extra dollar to get
a Seminole, therms only an alibi.
Council will be told tonight that if the
additional sum isnt allowed for, the
yearbook can't possibly be ready un until
til until late summer or early fall.
Probably most students especial especially
ly especially graduating seniors # would just
as soon sigh and cough up the extra
dough and get their yearbooks before
they leave. So the measure will like likely
ly likely pass.
* a
BUT BEFORE this is allowed to
happen, Council ought to take a close
look at the publications reserve fund
and see if the deficit can be made up
for her*, without placing a liability
on some other portion of the funds
already earmarked for allocation.
Purely on a formal basis, we dont
need any save financial advice here
in the basement but we sure need
that badly.

Tufsday, May 2,1961

in the bleachers.
a a a
JIMMY REED, on the other
hand, made a very definite im impression.
pression. impression.
At first his condition, labeled
fairly intoxicated by Frolics
Chairman Jan Smith, was not
recognized by the crowd. They
just couldnt believe what they
saw.
After the first few songs, how however,
ever, however, the nature of Reeds dis distress
tress distress was all too disgustingly
apparent. He spoke and sang
incoherently while stumbling
about the stage and tripping
over wires.
* *
IT 18 embarrassing to wit witness
ness witness a person so obviously
drunk, but to be expected to
applaud is intolerable.
Mediocre decorations and
amateurish handling of inter intermission
mission intermission refreshment completed
toe picture.
It was a very interesting eve evening.
ning. evening.

Ssembit m I
drt ~
m mm
letters to the Editor

Mr. Small,
Don'be Small
EDITOR:
Mr. Small, have you by
chance taken the time to read
your illuminating statement
in reference .to Mr. Scrimge ScrimgeourB
ourB ScrimgeourB suggestion*?
You claim diversification in
your programming and teem to
contend that Mr. Scrimgaoure
suggestions would land an air of
monotony and simplicity.
a a
LET VS not De small about
this Mr. Small, but have you
ever listened to the voice of
WRUF? It would seem to me
that you may perhaps find It a
trifle monotonous and simple.
Sports are certainly of major
interest to the American public,
but we, Just as the Greeks of
old, do feel a need to stimu stimulate
late stimulate the mind intellectually as
well as the body physically.
COULD IT BE that WRUF
may possibly be failing in tha
mental aspect of its program programming?
ming? programming?
I feel that question can bast
be answered by turning your
radio dial to 850.
LARRY BUCHANAN, 2UC
Critic Told
To Get FM
EDITOR.
To Mr. Gary Scrimgeour:
I read your letter in regard
to the operation of WRUF-FM
which was published in the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
I do not listen to WRUF-FM
on a regular basis and conse consequently
quently consequently cannot judge the qua quality
lity quality of the programming. 1 do,
however, have a show on
WRUF-FM on Sunday and lis listen
ten listen to the station quite frequent frequently.
ly. frequently.
*
FURTHER, I can vouch for
the fact that the station has per perhaps
haps perhaps the finest quality program programming
ming programming in Florida.
Music is seldom interrupted
except for a few public service
announcements and brief, fact factual,
ual, factual, up-to-the-minute news and
weather shows. No contests, gim gimmicks,
micks, gimmicks, bop, filibusters, or long,
drawn out commercials.
* *
MY ADVICE to you is to In Invest
vest Invest a small sum in an FM ra radio.
dio. radio. That is the quality of mu music
sic music and type of programming
you are after. An AM station,
you must remember, must oper operate
ate operate on a different format than
an FM station.
(NOTE; The sentence about
bop, gimmicks and filibusters
does not in any way apply to
WRUF-AM but rather to many
other AM stations.)
HICK RACK
WRUF-FM
Says WRUF
Right in Line
Professor Scrlmgtours re remark
mark remark that no purpose is serv served
ed served by the broadcasting of toe
exhibitions of overpaid and
illeduc&ted male animals chas chasing
ing chasing various kinds of balls** is
not quite accurate.
It should be kept in mind
that were it not for the Florida
Gym, such courses as French,
C 5, Ppy 201 and 306Jm 118,
etc., would have to seek rooms
elsewhere.
a
ANOTHER important point
often overlooked Is tost the
great names of ball-chasing
have brought vicarious Rune
to our campus, which might
otherwise be called substandard.
Then there is the
cience, widely observed but
incompletely documented, of toe
contracted athlete as a staunch
defender of our Honor System

(from his yantags point in the
backmost seat in the room).
a a a
INCORPORATED athletics has
also attracted toe higher qual quality
ity quality sportsman, whose partying
activities during the mating
season have given our institu institution
tion institution an out of state connotation
second only to Miami U.
So it is little wonder that
WRUF should exploit oampus
and national sports, since
Gainesville has no zoological
park of its own.
1 UG
Man, Squid,
Worm Alike?
EDITOR:
With reference to the publici publicity
ty publicity received by recent student
escapades involving Albert,
and involving the watermelons,
this poem comes to mind:
* *
WORMS are animals that have
no feet,
But still, they travel and
other worms meet.
They have no teeth no
eyes or ears,
As for thsir youngthey nev never
er never see the little dears.
1 wonder what they think about.
a a a
SQUID are animals with many
an arm,
But even with this asset they
lack charm.
They build bouses with nary
a tool,
Fish for a living and go to
school*
I wonder what they think
about.
a a
MAN is different to say toe
least,
Books say he Is a eultursd
beast.
Men have produced drugs to
save the race,
And bombs that will scatter
their molecules in space.
I wonder what they think
about.
W. R. KNUDSEN
Coeds Smile,
But BACK!
J. would like to refer to toe
letter you printed from the
2UCs who think they have the
world on a string!
First of all, if they want a
young feminine thing to give
them a brill ant smile they
should try smiling first, The
males on this campus act as
thojgh females were as specta spectacular
cular spectacular as a dead weed!
a *
IF THEY want cooperation, 1
suggest they give a little first.
They, act as though the female
population should bow down and
praise them. Well, there is no
such thing as that left, kid; so
stop hoping for the moon!
I would also like to reply to
the bit about ROTC. If women
were the armed services, as
men are now, there would have
never been any wan or blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed of any kind.
a
WOMEN ARE too levelheaded
for that kind of tripe. These
males expect toe women to
work as hard as them but then
they gripe because we want to
be equal.
Make up your minds, fellows,
we only have a lifetime. We
would still he wearing long-bell#
skirts, if the males hadn't for forced
ced forced us to take up our so-called
load.
as
THE NEXT time you want a
pretty smile from a petite
young thing, ask yourself if you
want this chick to rule you or
if you want to be able to re receive
ceive receive toe attention supposedly
due to to* Gator Man' on this
campus!
And then mayb* yenll make
the first move. Deal?
Smiles Freely Given**

WHEN' II
By DICK HEBERT
The University Oolleffe faculty
leaves a few things to be de desired,
sired, desired, according to a report
aimed at recommending mod modifications
ifications modifications designed to eliminate
weaknesses in UC.
The report,
proper e d by
seven out outside
side outside profess- j||
ional consul- mm> '*'
tents in June, §t!
1967, makes an W%
explicit point fl
that a UC in intructor
tructor intructor should |p $
of necessity be
devoted to gen- HEBERT
oral education
and teaching
it in lower division.
Among its recommendations,
the report states:
*
WE URGE that every ef effort
fort effort be made to get and re retain
tain retain top teaching talent for the
Gcouriee. The full range of
rank and salary Should be open
to the University College staff.
Where graduate students are
to be employed, only those
who have demonstrated ade adequate
quate adequate ability as teachers should
be used to staff comprehensive
ooursea. They should be ap appointed
pointed appointed ae part-time instructors
rather than as graduate assis assistants,
tants, assistants, and they should be su supervised
pervised supervised by a master teacher.
*
IT SHOULD be noted, how however,
ever, however, that the reporting con consultants
sultants consultants thought that in the
main, UCs teaching staff in
lower division was sxcellent,
with many dedicated staff mem members.
bers. members.
But, it points out, there
are a few who, on the basis of
interest or temperament, pre prefer
fer prefer not to tsach general educa education
tion education courses. More suitable as assignments
signments assignments should be found for
them.
The consultants also ex explained
plained explained the reasons for such
disinterest:
* *
MANY INSTRUCTORS have
their fields of special inter* s t
and, though they may be moet
enthusiastic about teaching in
the C-courses, they are likely
to be dissatisfied if they have
no opportunity to teach in their
fields of special interest.
Finally, many instructors
feel uncomfortable if they are
not affiliated with a special de department."
partment." department."
Nor is this a thing of the
past. The situation has not
much improved since the re report
port report was published in 1957.
*
ROBERT B. Marcus,, assist assistant
ant assistant professor in Physical B c i isnoss,
snoss, isnoss, recently wrote an arti-

%*" >n series of poll* fondue- If* 'K ted by LAM student repre- 1 Os \m j| ft
t/ I || £ RErW ft
throughout the IJI \f I
]|jtg| j| \
Light Up an IjM, and answer
these questions. Then compare your Panic nr Ray
answer* with those of 1,383 other **
college student* (at bottom of page).
Question #1: Do you favor coeds wearing Bermuda shorts to class?
Answer: Yes No
Question #2: ( men) How much money do you spend on a Saturday night
date, on the average?
(women) How much money do you estimate your date
spends on your Saturday night date, on the average?
Answer: Less than |3 $3-$9 |lO-sl4
|ls*|2o Over S2O
Question #3: Do you, favor an elective speed-up system to allow qualify qualifying
ing qualifying for a BS or a BA In three years?
Answer: Favor speed-up system Dont favor speed-up system
Question #4: Check the occasions when youre most likely to smoke more
than usual:
Answer: In class__ On a date At sports events
Under strew and strain Listening to music
Watching TV On week ends at home
At trail sessions While studying
' \ AftCr
ET&]|if Answer, Question *1: Mm; Y*s 57%-No 48%.Women: Tee 48%-No 62% 'll
11 pi Answer, Question #2: (Mens and Womens answers combined): Less Hr
Tthen $3, 23%. $349, 65%. $10414. 9%. $16420, 2%. Over S2O, 1%.
fH Z 1 ? 1 ? H! Answer, Question #3i Fnvor speed-up system 55% Bl
JP ,n,on Dont favor speed-up system 45%
ill Answer*! Answer, Question #4: In class 2%. On a date 8%. At sports events 4%. 11l
I Under stress and Strain 26%. Listening to music 4%. Watching TV 7%. On week ends p§ : |
at home 3%. At bull sessions 22%. While studying 2%. After studying 3%.
Whom yon smoke to your business. Whmt yon smoke, we hope, to ours. Yon sSmrt fresh S
with L*M, and yon stay fresh with LAM. Do awiy with dried-out taste for good. The |||
Ftovor Seal ,. L*Mt special way of moisturising tobacco to seal ht natural tit
lo * w froahne natural tobacco loodom. Get (rah-luting-beat-tasting I,* \l.

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

UC Get Full, Good Staff?

ele far Bcppe, the UFs new
general interest magaslne.
The C-2 professor presents
his case tor general education.
Therein he comments: Many
faculty members do not' de desire
sire desire to teach freshmen and
sophomores, neither do they
care to teach the elementary or
basic courses. Some do, but
they do so reluctantly. As a
result, the students suffer.
Among some professors there
seems to bt a stigma attached
to teaching freehman and
sophomores.
*
ALSO recently, former C -l
Department Chairman and
now Profeeeor in Political sci science
ence science Dr. W. G. Carleton spoke
on general educational concepts
at a student government ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
In the March IT edition of the
Alligator, Dr. Carleton was
quoted as saying; The Uni University
versity University College has a built in
factor for the demoralisation of
teaching personnel.' 1 He said

UC LETTER
0
Memo At
Random
EDITOR:
I have just came across the
sol l owing statements that I be believe
lieve believe deserve some meditation
by the students and staff of
, this institution:
A good college will Insist not
only on sound scholarship but
on personal character as well.
It knows what intellectual bril brilliance
liance brilliance unaccompanied by inte integrity
grity integrity can mean.
* *
IT IB interested in intellec intellectual
tual intellectual accomplishment within a
context of moral principle*, pri principles
nciples principles most likely to influ influence
ence influence students when seen reflect reflected
ed reflected In their teachers.
While I would like to be able
to claim credit for originating
this statement, I feel obliged
to point out that It is from an
address by Manning M. Pattii Pattiilo,
lo, Pattiilo, Educational Director of the
Lilly Endowment, reprinted in
University College Quart e r Iy,
Michigan State, Spring, 1961.
WARREN FRENCH
Asst. Professor, C-3
(EDITOR'S NOTEt Tha
abort it a memo to the
Alligator doted April 17,
1961, which wot misplaced
lit tha shuffle and only re recently
cently recently came to our atten attention.
tion. attention. Thank you. Dr.
French.)

there are too many good men
marking time in UC instruction
while they wait to teach in
fields they are truly interested
in.
As this waiting line grows
longer, he said, teachers too
often lose interest in what they
are forced to teach and give
up hope of ever really enjoying
and excelling in the teaching
profession.
*
GOING BACK to the report reporting
ing reporting consultants once more, we
find the basic reasoning behind
the need for top quality UC
teaching:
The young men and women
beginning their work In the
University College are at an im impressionable
pressionable impressionable age. They are mo motivated
tivated motivated by a high idealism, and
the Investment at this time of
our very best teachers will
yield satisfying dividends.
Furthermore, the compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive courses are the most
difficult to formulate and teach
successfully. It is imperative
therefore, that the instructional
staff of the University Col College
lege College be composed of outstand outstanding
ing outstanding teachers.
* *
THEY GO on to point out
that ideal UC instructors are
not satisfied to remain within
restricted areas. They may
not be intensive research work workers
ers workers but they are scholars in the
true sense of the word.
How explicit could they be?
Needless to say, most of the
University personnel agree with
the report. I would be hard
put to argue against it.
Now we wait, and wait, and
wait. .for someone to follow
through on the consultants re recommendations.
commendations. recommendations.
NEXT: Whats the problem?
LETTERS INVITED
Tho Florida Alligator
invito* letter* to the editor.
Letters must bear writer's
signed (In ink or pencil)
noma and local address
but, on specific request,
the name will be withheld
from publication. Tho Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator reserves the
right to reject any letter
or shorten it to meet space
requirements. Normally,
letters may not exceed
500 words, should bo
triple-spaced, and must be
typed bn only on# side of
the paper.



law Day Hosts Top Officers
Os Florida Bar Assoriation

law Day ceremonies begin to today.
day. today.
Top officials of the Florida
Bar Association, distinguished at attorneys,
torneys, attorneys, and the President-elect
of the American Bar Aseoeiation
will participate in the program,
which includes an afternoon con convocation
vocation convocation at 8:40 p. m. in the
Colieg* of Law Auditorium and
a hlaok-tie banquet at 8 p. m.
at the Holiday Inn.
Speakers
Featured speakers of the pro program
gram program include John C. Satterfield,
prefident-slect of the American
Bar, from Yasoo City, Miss.,
and Florida Supreme Court Jus Justice
tice Justice Campbell Thornal, Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee.
Satterfield will be the featured
speaker at the convocation and
Thomal will address the banquet.
William R. Colson, Miami at attorrey
torrey attorrey and president of the Jun Junior
ior Junior Bar SecUon of the Florida
Bar Association, will award the

M#nALL YOU CAN EATWoman
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Single Rooms Available
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FOR THE SCHICK INJECTOR RAZOR USER:
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UFe first freshman law scholar scholarship
ship scholarship at tht convocation. John
M. Allison, Tampa attorney, will
present a report of the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship committee.
Faculty Award
Another special presentation to
be made during the convocation
will honor a dieUnguiehed mem member
ber member of the College of Law facul faculty.
ty. faculty. William L. Sagan, senior law
student from Tampa and presi president
dent president of the John Marshall Bar
Association, will make the award.
Clyde Atkine of Miami, presi presides
des presides of the Florida Bar, and
Charles B. Fulton of West Palm
Beach, president-eleot of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Bar, will participate in cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies scheduled for the ban banquet.
quet. banquet. Atkins will make a presen presentation
tation presentation honoring a distinguish e d
alumnus.
Presiding over the ceremonies
for Law Day will he Frank fi.
Maloney, Dean Os the College Os
Law. A reception, sponsored by

ths Bar Association at the Eighth
Judicial Circuit and the faculty
of the College of Law, will pre precede
cede precede the evening# formal b a li liquet.
quet. liquet.

Prof Honored
At Law Meal
Dr. James W. Day, retiring UP
College of Law professor, was
honored during aUF Law Review
banquet Friday.
Day has been on the College at
Law faculty for 80 years and was
instrumental in founding the Law
Review, a quarterly publication
on legal problems, 18 years ago.
He will rstire in June.
Law Dean Frank B. Maloney
presented Day a copy of the
Reviews spring issue, which was
dedicated to Day in recognition
of his service to the legal profes profession.
sion. profession.
The law students wert present presented
ed presented awards for articles published
in the Review. John M. Starling
of Gainesville received the S6O
Lopez prize for the best student studentwritten
written studentwritten note published In 1960. J.
Sherwin Graff of Miami received
the $26 Brick Prize for the best
first effort note written toy a stu student.
dent. student.
e
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Carlton Here
For Ag Meet
Former Florida State Senator
and 1960 gubernatorial candidate
Doyle E. Carlton, Jr., will mount
the podium to address all inter interested
ested interested persons at the Agricultural
Convocation May 4.
Dan McCarty Hall will host the
featured speaker from 10:40 to
11:80 a.m. as he presents his to topic
pic topic Pride in Profession.
* Also on tap for the meeting is
the presentation of various
awards:. Professor of the Year
Award presented by Alpha Zeta
agricultural fraternity: Junior and
Senior Staff Award presented by
Gamma Sigma Delta fraternity;
and Outstanding Club Scholarship
Award and the Senior Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Award, both presented by
convocation chairman, J. Ron
Smith.

Music Variety: Tunes, Talk
CONCERT JAZZ VERDI

The University String Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra will present a concert at the
new P. K, Yonge Auditorium to tonight
night tonight at 8:15 p. m.
Soloists for this program are
Dr. Robert Bolles, flute, and
Clementine White, harp.
The University String Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra is the newest musical organi organization
zation organization in the Department of Mu Music.
sic. Music. It is composed of select play players
ers players from the string section of the
University Symphony Orchestra.
This group was formed in the
fall semester by the String In Instrument
strument Instrument Faculty of the Music
Department, Edward Troupin and
Dr. Arnold Wirtala. The String
Orchestra has the distinction of
performing without a conductor.
The program will consist of
Bachs Suite No. 2 in B minor;
Slow Piece for String orches orchestra
tra orchestra by Ross Lee Finney; Sac Sacred
red Sacred and Profane Dances by De Debussy
bussy Debussy and Bins Klelhe Nacht Nachtmusic
music Nachtmusic by Mozart.
No admission will be charged.
< v
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almost supernatural how nidi si in incut
cut incut lines can generate so much high highpowered
powered highpowered fashion. Three-button front;
shoulders entirely your own; hacking
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At your favorite campus store; in a
ortda and wonderful selection of wash washable
able washable all-cotton fabrics and automatic
wash-and-wear Dacron polyester
blends ... $1435 to f 25j00.

GROUP SCOOP

EkhmannTops
Club Talks
Vha Adolph BicteMfia trial
highlights discussions In sluto
meetings this week.
PRE-LAW .CLUB: professors W.
D. MacDonald and Walt or O*
Wtyrauch will hold a discussion
on ths Intsmatioaal Law As Aspects
pects Aspects of ths Adolph Blchmann
Trial Thursday, at 8:16, p.m. ia
room 804 in ths Law BulMing.
GEOGRAPHY CLCJB: Thtrs
wih be a meeting at p.m.
in Floyd Hall, Thursday.
CAVALIERS: A misting wiU hi
hsid at 7 p.m. Wedntsday in room
210 in ths Florida Union.
ARAB CLUB: There trill be a
meeting Wednesday In room lit in
the Florida Union at T p.m.

Campus Calendar

TUESDAY, MAY 2: The Uni University
versity University String Orchestra will
perform at 8:15 p. m. in the
new P. K. Yongs School Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
The Christian science Organi Organisation
sation Organisation will meet at 4:45 p. m.
ill the Florida Union Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Mr. Charles Smeai will speak
on "Mlcrostructural Chang e s
During the Hot Deformation of
Nickel at 4 p. m., room 820,
EXES Building.
The Adventures
berry Finn will be shown in
the Florida Union Auditorium
at 7 and 9 p.m.

The Eleventh Annual Jazz Con Concert
cert Concert by tiie UP Gator Variety ;
Band wiU be presented on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 8:15 p. m. in the Uni University
versity University Aduitorium.
New arrangements and eom eompositions
positions eompositions by band .members will
be performed, along with etan etandarn
darn etandarn popular songs and dance
numbers. Trombonist Frank Mc-
Gill, guitarist Paul Hillis, saxo saxophone
phone saxophone and clarinet specialist
Mike feowe, and director Rich Richard
ard Richard W. Bowles have prepared
musical numbers especially for
this performance.
Featured instrumental soloists
arc Dick Cecil, piano; Lloyd
Fish, tenor saxophone; Robert
San Martin and Frank Young,
trumpets; and Tom Stidham,
trombone.

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Greeks, Georgians Move

Hy FRAN ADMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Groundbreaking ceremonies for
A atw Phi Gkunmt Delta fratern fraternity
ity fraternity house to bo opened second se semester
mester semester of aoxt year will toko
pitot noxt Saturday, according to
Jody Wolfe, treaeurer.
Tho SIIO,OOO houao wiU bo fi-
Bonotd la port with o SIOO,OOO
government loon under "moil
dormitory" lofisiottou.
Phi Oom la ono of seven frater fraternities
nities fraternities t&volvod in plana for ei eithar
thar eithar building naw houses or mov moving
ing moving to othar locotiona. Dalto Phi
Epsilon sorority and Georgia Sea Seafla
fla Seafla Hall also hava mada plans
to move.

A similar fadarol loon for SIOO,-
000 each has been arranged for

WEDNESDAY MAY 3: ThS
Philosophy Club wiU meet
in Room 21S, Florida Union at
T p. m. Charles C. Crittenden,
Dept, of Phlloaophy, will di s*
cuss 'lncomplete Symbols.
The Variety Band will pre*
sent the llth Annual Jasi
Concert at 0:lS p. m. In the
University Auditorium.
Pride and the passion will
be shown in ths Florida Union
Auditorium at 7 and 9:15 p. ra.
THURSDAY, MAY 4: PridS
and th Passion will be shown
in the Florida Union
Auditorium at 7 and 9:10 p. m.

Dr. A. Didier Craeffe, professor
in humanities, will lecture on tha
Verdi Requiem this aftemoop at
3:40 p.m. in the Music Building
Auditorium.
The leoture has been scheduled
in preparation for the Music De Deportment's
portment's Deportment's presentation of the
Verdi Requiem by the Choral Uh Uhion
ion Uhion and the Symphony Orchestra
on Sunday afternoon, May 14, at
3:30.
Graeffe will be assisted by tha
University choir and student solo soloists
ists soloists Sarah Baughan, Becky Dan Daniels,
iels, Daniels, and Mark Hanson, Who will
perform exerpta from the Re Requiem.
quiem. Requiem.
The public is invited to tha
lecture.

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2, l?o1

IVOUSCS OOINO UP

iigmo CM, PI Kappo PM, Lamb Lambda
da Lambda C3B Alpha, and Doha Phi
Epsilon.
The money baa not yst been
released to ths groups. When it
is, Snail plana will be made, and
construction will be started ac according
cording according to Bill Cross, fraternity
advisor. Construction should be
finished on most of ths houses by
second semester next year.
A new Georgia seagia Hall
may also be built soon. A board
of governing trustee* is still con-1
sidering the request for a nsw
house that could double ths num number
ber number of members.
Tou Kappo Bpeilon and Phi
Epsilon Pi fraternities have made
tentative moving plans, but no
definite arrangements as yst.
Go To Row
The four fraternity house* will
bo located on Fraternity Row. The
Oost of eaoh will exceed SIOO,OOO.
Extra money is being obtained by
eaoh house from loans, house
funds, and alumni. Ths D Phi
E house will be on Sorority Row.
Tha nsw Lambda Chi Alpha
house will look like ths Greek
'Mia:.::..: :-aMe . /*- j ' .

Howard Johnson'* JTZTCZ,
Molw Lodge JiVSiT
and Restaurant
McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure.
SEVEN BARBERS
Shoe Repair Shop in Rear
1718 W. Univ. Ate.
ilSPOnCarapAw
Cjy (Author o/'-m. a Many
e^mamaeggaagppytPPmgp^gyPa^Pdtgmaataaewai^Wwemmmmm
A ROBE BY ANY OTHER NAME
As Commencement Day draws near, the question on everyones
Ups Is: How did the different disciplines come to be marked by
academic robes with hoods of different colors?" Everybody Everybodybut
but Everybodybut everybodyis asking it. 1 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 aoademio robes with hoods of different colors, hey?"
This, 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
collegians, and, therefore, the nations leaders in intelligence
and discernment? And do not intelligence and discernment de demand
mand demand the tastiest In tobacco flavor and smoking pleasure? And
does not Marlboro deliver a flavor that Is uniquely mellow, a
eelectrate Alter that is easy drawing, a pack that is soft, a box
that is hard? You know 111
But I digmss. Bask to the soloed hoods of academic robea
A doctor of philosophy wears blue, a doctor of medicine wean
green, a master of arte wean white, a doctor of humanities wears
crimson, a master of library seienoa wears lemon yellow. Why?
Why, for example, should a master of library science wear lemon
yellow?
Well dr, to answer this vexing question, we must go back to
March 39, 1844. On that date the first pubUo library in the
United States was established by Ulric Sigafooe. All of Mr.
Sig&fones neighbors were of course wildly grateful-ail, that
Ib, exeept Wrex Todhnntef.
Mr. Todhuater had hated Mr. Sigafooe since 1822 when both
men had wooed the beauteous Melanie Zitt mid Melanie had ~
ehoeen Mr. Sigifooe because she was mad for dancing and Mr.
Sigaibos knew aU the latest steps, like the Missouri Compromise
Mambo, the Shays Rebellion Schottische, and the James K.
Polk Polka, while Mr. Todhunter, alas, could not dance at all
owing to a wound be had received at the Battle of New Orleans.
(He was struck by a falling praline.)
Consumed with jealousy at the success of Mr. Sigafooss
library, Mr. Todhunter resolved to open a competing library.
This hi did, but he lured not a single patron away from Mr.
Sipfoos. What bee Mr. Sigafooe got that I haven't got?" Mr. %
Todhunter kept asking himself, and finally the answer came to
him: books.
0o Mr. Todfatttor stocked his library with tote of dandy books
and soon he was doing more buriness than his hated rival
But Mr. ftgsfooi Ctruck back. To regain his clientele, he began ~
serving tea free Os Charge at his library every afternoon. There-....
Upon, Mr. Todhuater, not to be outdone, began serving tea
with super. Thereupon, Mr. Sigafooe began serving tea with witheapf
eapf witheapf mi aurtm Thereupon, Mr. Todhunter began serving ;
tes with sugar and cream and lemon.
Ail, of eourse, the victory for Mr. Todhunter be-
cause he had the only lemon tree in townin fact, in the entire
state of North Dakotaand since that dav lemon yellow has of ~
course been the color on the academic robes of library science.-
(Incidentally, the defeated Mr. Sigafooe packed up his library
and moved to California where, alas, he failed once more. There
were, to be sure, plenty of tenons to serve with his tea, but,,
las, there was no cream because the sow was not introduced
to California until 1931 by John Wayne.) emi uummuem
0 ZL
And today (kUfomkmi, happy among their Guerrueyt end
Uolsteins, ere discovering m great new cigarettethe un unaltered,
altered, unaltered, king-eiee Philip Morris Commanderand eo are-
Amtrkiu tutUUtt **. Wthcmt ihttrll

Parthenon and will house 48
members according to Pete*. De Desoto,
soto, Desoto, treasurer.
The present Sigma Chi house
is to be sold to Delta Upsiton fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. Hilton Fuller, treasurer
of SX, said that the new house
would have room for 60 men.
Paul Rudolph, dean of the ar architectural
chitectural architectural school at Yale, i* the
architect far the new Pi Kappa-
Phi fraternity house which will
house 40 members according to
Jeff Powers, treasurer.
The Phi Gam house is designed
by Frank Six, a former fraternity
member. There will be room
for 50 men in the new house.
D Phi E has as yet mad e
no architectural or construction
arrangements, Kay Schwartx,
treasurer, reported.
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Page 3



Page 4

UF Nine Gains Split With Auburn

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Dave Porters two-out bases loaded singles in the
ninth inning gave the Gator baseball team a story book
6-s!|win over Auburn on Saturday and a split in the two
game series. The Tigers had taken Fridays game, 10-9,
as another UF ninth inning rally fell short.

Both teams chances for the
Eastern Division SEC crown were
dimmed by the news of Ken Kentucky's
tucky's Kentucky's 10th win in a row to
move the Wildcats into first
place. They have a 9-3 record
with six games to go. Auburn is
second with an 11-5 mark, while
the Gators are third with 10-6.
AUBURN APPEARED to have
swept the series on Saturday as
they broke a 4-4 tie with a run
in the top of the ninth. Relief
pitcher Porter Gilbert reached
second on an error by shortstop
Bernie Haskins, and scored on a
two- out triple by Lorry Doug Douglas.
las. Douglas.
With one out in the UF ninth,
Butch Talbot beat out a bunt.
-Dale Landress flied out, but pinch
Slitter Bill Sullivan was hit by a
pitch. C. W. Price increased the
tension by walking on a 3-2 pitch
to fill the bases. Porter, who had
taken Paul Roohers place in the
top of the ninth, then delivered
- his winning hit.
PRICE STARTED the game
and went the first four innings,
before switching to centerfield.
- He pitched again to two batters
Sn the ninth, before giving way to
the evenual winner, Dennis Aust.
Aust was the loser on Friday.
Jerry Nicholson pitched the mid middle
dle middle four innings.
Porter Gilbert, in relief of star starter
ter starter Don Shirley, took the defeat.
am in mli
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FR 6-9039
mt Vi W. Uni*. Av.
PROVIDENT MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
of Philadelphia

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The Florida AHigotor, Tuesday, May 2, 1961

Fridays game was a wild af affair
fair affair from beginning to end as
both teams took turns handing
runs to each other. The Gators
were particularly generous as on only
ly only four of the 10 Tiger runs
were earned. The Auburn Pit Pitchers,
chers, Pitchers, however, contributed nine
walks to the UF cause.
LEN SCHEINHOFT started
things off for the Gators by drop dropping
ping dropping a fly ball in the first to set
up a two Tim triple. An error on
a run down play in the seventh
gave Auburn another run, and two
errors by Haskins set up the final
two Tiger tallies.
Scheinhoft came out on the plus
side for the day, however, as
he smashed a two run homer in
the UF first, and a base loaded
single in the seventh inning for
four runs batted in. Jim Hudson
bomered for Auburn in the fifth
with one on.
Auburn seemed to have the
game wrapped up as they went
into the final frame leading 10-6.
But, with two out and a man on,
the Gators went to work and al almost
most almost pulled the game out.
Don Ringgold beat out a hit to
short and Leon Dorsett, batting
for Booher, singled in one run.
Then Gilbert, to the delight of
the partisan crowd, walked the
next three hatters to force in two
runs.
Jim Shirley came in for the
Plainsmen and UF Coach Dave
Fuller brought in his fourth
pinch hitter of the inning, A1 Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, Jr. Shirley worked the count
to two balls and two strikes and
then struck Lopez out with a
blazing fast ball to end the game.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
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15 MINUTES
HEELS
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5 Minutes
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Modern Shoe
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Phone FR 6-5211
34 North Main Street
Next to
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Vic BalsomoOwner

HE'S OUT AT WOT
Leon Dorsett grounds out'in a pinch-hitting role in
the eighth inning of Saturdays game with the Auburn
Tigers. The Gators won the game 6-5.
MURAL MUSE -i
Pi Kaps, SAE Post Wins
In Greek Softball Play
Pi Kappa Phi moved closer to winning the Blue
League crown last week when they defeated Phi Gamma
Delta 10-3 in the Blue softball finals.

Stellar performer for the
PiKaps was pitcher Dave Stan Stanforth
forth Stanforth who closed the tourney with
a two hit win. Stanforth who had
previously won three no hitters
and one other two hitter took
care of the opposition by himself
as he got all 15 outs in the five
inning contest via strikeouts.
In Orange league softball play
Sigma Alpha Epsilon also took a
big step toward the Presidents
trophy by moving into the semi semifinals
finals semifinals with a win over Sigma Phi
Epsilon. Ed Threadgill was big
both on the mound and at bat in
taking the Lionmen into the fin finals.
als. finals. Roland Gomez, diminutive
second sacker for SAE, also con contributed
tributed contributed clutch hitting against the
Sig Eps hard throwing Wally
Keiterling.
Also copping a berth in
the semi final round was Alpha
Epsilon Pi. Paced by Paul Ber Berler,
ler, Berler, they took bracket wins over
Alpha Tau Omega, Theta Chi,
and Tau Epsilon Phi.
The third bracket winner, Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta will meet brackett
four champ Pi Lambda Phi in
the other semi game.
The Delis have posted wins
over Phi Kappa Tau, PiKA, and
Sigma Chi; while PLP has de defeated
feated defeated Beta Theta Pi, and Sigma
Nu along with a protest victory
over Kappa Sigma.
Again in softball, Delta Gamma
defeated Tri Delt to cop the tro trophy
phy trophy in the sorat circuit.
The womens all campus soft softball

Have a ball
in Europe
this Summer
(and get college credits, too!)
Imagine the fun you can have on a summer vacation in
(Europe that indudes 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 conduce- t
tional romp at a fabulous Mediterranean island beach-dub
assort! Interested? Check the tour descriptions below.
FRENCH STUDY TOUR, $1233 per cUy 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. Ail-expense, 70-day tour in indudes
dudes indudes 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 fan. Escorted 42-day tour
indudes visits to oiltural centers, sightseeing in France,
Switzerland, Italy, Austria, Gerniapy;Luxd)purg, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Scotland, England, Holland and
Belgium. Plenty of free time, entertainment. Hotel, meals,
everything included for $15.72 per day, plus Air France
Jet Economy round-trip fare.
CLUB MEDITERRANEE, $13.26 par day plus
air fare. Hares a 21-day tour teat features 8 days op
your own in Paris, a weeks sightseeing iaJfome, Capri,**
Naples and Pompeii, phis 9 fun-filled, sulifiSU, fabulous
days and cool, exciting nights at thh Tnlyhfrlin ntyVr
ClubMtditerranfe an the romantic island of Sidfy.spiif J
your days basking on die beach, swimming, sailings year ~
nightpartying, singing, dancing. AojommodatimineaJa,
everything only $13.26 per day complete, plus Air France
Jet Economy round-trip fare.
SCHNEIDER ... I
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I 683 Fifth Avenue, New York St, N. Y. . 4
I Gentlemen: I
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j *y t Zo State J
airtfrancejet
A.

ball softball team Is called one of the
sharpest outfits on campus. Many
a fraternity scout were on hand
to witness them in action.

WOMENS ALL-CAMPUS
SOFTBALL TEAM
Susan Engle ..........AXO
Ann Danford DG
Clair Goldsmith DPhIE
Judy (BL) Craig ....DPhIE
Barbara Levy AEPhi
Phoebe Snyder DG
Robbie Ricker DG
Alice Luthy DDD
Judy Nelson ZTA
Penny Waldorf KD
Anita Kroll DPhIE
Roc Abrahms ..DPhIE
Susan Helman ........AEPhi
Charley Helton ........GDI
Sallie Spencer .....AXO
Committee Hearing Set
Three prominent UF football footballers
ers footballers will face the disciplinary com committee
mittee committee Wednesday afternoon to
learn their fate for illegaly enter entering
ing entering the cage of Albert the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, the school's mascot.
The only precedence for this
act taken before has been to
place a student on disciplinary
probation for the remainder of
the year.

Netters lame
Tulane; Face
Seminoles Next
* ; 2
Hie Gator Tennis team down downed
ed downed a strong Tulane team in New
Orleans on Saturday to move into
the favorites role for the SBC
Championship tournament to be
held on the UF campus May Il Ills.
ls. Ills.
It was the 18th win in 19 match matches
es matches for the Gators, whose only
loss was to undefeated Miami.
They have two matches this
week and one the next before
winding up their dual match sea season.
son. season.
Florida State will be the next
opponent, coming to the UF
courts on Wednesday. The Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles have a 14-2 record, with one
of the defeats coming at the
hands of the Gators.
The Orange and Blue will go
to Winter Park to meet Rollins
on Saturday and will end their
net season with a match against
Tennessee next week.
Tulane took both the number
one and number two singles mat matches
ches matches as Lee Fentress stopped Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Shaffer and Billy Hardcastle
beat Bill Tym. However, the Gh Ghtors
tors Ghtors took the next four singles
matches and all three doubles
matches for the victory.
Morrill Hay, Art Surloff, Mike
Cullinane, and Fred Shaya all
won their matches and the last
named six combined to win the
doubles matches.
Mcride Named
On All-American Team
Steve Mcride, UF swimming
team captain, has been named
All-American diver.
Mcride won the award on the
strength of his performance in
the NCAA championships in Seat Seattle,
tle, Seattle, Washington last month.
He finished ninth in the one
meter event and finished 12th on
the three meter boards.
EUROPE st-.t
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Top tours, tea.
Would Trovsl Service
808 W. Univ. Aye. FR 6-4641
Have You
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McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

- ,
|HHH| LUCKY STRIKE PRESENTS-:
Vfl'DeaR.SRi^SOD:
j| oit. frood* THOUGHT por the OAV; BEWARE OF SUBLIMINAL ADVERTISING I
UUCKV STRIKE WCKV STMIKE fctICKY ETRIKE UCY.MRtKE-<.UCKY. STRIKE E.VCKV TRtKr UICKY STRIKE LUCKY-STRIKE LUCKY STRIKE
Dear Dr. Frood: fve been reading a great deal about &
automated teaching devices. How long will It be be- t*Tv
fore they come up with machines to-replace proses-
DEAR PROFESSOR: Just as soon as they get one that l)
can rap the knuckles of a sleeping student give o|rfjgpMlVo
humiliating answers to foolish questions and spring \ T(
surprise tests whenever it happens to be in a bad J
mmmmm. mmimu *% %wmmm i
7 I J #ar r ro d : n f ur ya rs * ve b en a * his
S % college I've done some pretty horrible things. lam
JT j i guilty, for instance, of i into and
/ Jj around the home of Professor . I'm also
7 ashamed# the Board of Regents,
7 (ififcilj and completely the campus police policet
t policet \ \ 1 j man's . But the worst thing I did was
|| after hiding all night in the .
1 Gan I, in good conscience, even accept a diploma
j I rom dear oWllBBiBBB ,?
Dear Dr. Frood: My problem is fat, stubby fingers. I DEAR MM You can if you send SSOO
As a result, I am exceedingly awkward with my hands. m in unmarked bills to Dr. Frood, Box 2990, Grand Cen Cen.J:l/
.J:l/ Cen.J:l/ .My manual dexterity is so poor, in fact, that I can t f| tral Station, New York 17, N* Y. If you dont. Ill print
even get a Lucky pack open. What can I do? your letter without the little black lines.
Fingers
DEAR FINGERS: Simply strap ordinary sewing needles
along both of your index fingers. Now cup the Lucky
pack in your hands, grasp the little red tab in your
teeth, and yank. Next, place the pack on a Rat surface ft _ _ f _, ~
and secure it between two unabridged dictionaries. I D r Dr.Frood: fen t you think ** wrangfor a boy
T Then, wMi the right-hand needle, carefully, carefully I and*,* to many wh.le theyre at,II m school? j~.
carve a one-inch-square opening at the top right-hand % aoc. Major
corner. Finally, place the points of the needles firmly | DEAR SOC.: Yes, they should
against the sides of a Lucky and lift. Thats aH there 1 at least wait until recess. / Tfef X
is to it A word of warning though: Try to be careful % j mj
THE HANDWRITING IS ON THE WALL, says Dr. Frood. Or, more exactly, on the ( J'
appearing on college blackboards everywhere: College students / $
* smoke more Ltmkies than any other regular.* Why is this statement showing up on j Ml
college blackboards? Because lam paying agents to put it there. For you must i~ c GA * T [JJ_ c*>]
remember that Luckies are the cigarette with tastethe emphatic toasted taste. Try V /
a pack of Luckies today. j
r_;QHAN£E TO LUCKIES and get some taste for a change!
e A t. o. Product of tffit J&tu/iiuvn
FROSH WIN
Gator Thindads Lose

Gorky FYost led the Auburn
track team to an 84-41 dual track
meet victory over the Gators at
the UF track this Saturday to
hand the Gators their fifth dual
loss without a win.
Frost took the 120 yd. high and
220 yd. low hurdles events and
also won the broad jump event.
Dick Crane, who started in the
Florida Relays, won the shotput
and the discus events.
The Gators had only two win winners
ners winners in the meet. Ted Mealor with
a :48.8 clocking in the 440 yard
run and Wendell WiHis with a 8
foot 2 inch high jump were the
only UF men posting wins.
Walt Buettner continued his
point getting antics with a third
place finish behind Crane and
Gator football captain Jim Bea Beaver
ver Beaver in the shot and a second place
finish behind Crane in the discus.
Other Florida scorers include
soph miler Bill Nibiok who plac placed
ed placed second in his event. Another
soph threat, Tom Pursley, also
placed second in his event the
broad jump.
The UF freshmen ended their
season with a 10-4 win over the
Auburn frosh. George Leach in
the dashes, and Frank Herring in
the pole vault, were the leading
point makers. Bill Bertholf also
assisted the frosh.cause by win winning
ning winning both the hurdle events.
The Gators next meet will be
the Florida AAU meet held in
Gainesville next Saturday.

Frosh Baseballers Split
Florida and Florida State split
a pair o t weekend frosh baseball
games in Tallahassee with the
Seminoles copping the first one
10-0 and the Baby Gators coming
back for a 4-8 win in the second.
Eddie Clark absorbed both the
win and the loss. Tommy Jones,
Earl Montgomery and Ron Brich Brichall
all Brichall were the hitting hero* for die
locals.
FREE TRIP
TO EUROPE
Register five (5) people for any
of the twenty-five Europeon
economy tours which ASL has
been authorized to offer, and you
will receive, absolutely free, a
round trip jet ticket to Europe
on the oirline ond departure date
of your choice.
For each individual reservation,
you will receive $50.00 in cash.
Toke immediate advantage of
this unusual experiment in the
promotion of student overseas
travel. This is the first and per perhaps
haps perhaps only time this unique plan
will be offered. For brochure of
completely detailed information,
please send $1 to cover our ex expenses
penses expenses to:
AMERICAN STUDENT LEAGUE,
Travel Office, P. O. Box 8123,
Chi. 80, 111.
(please print)
Name
Street
City
SCHOOL

Dicky Jones shows form which gained him third
place points in dual meet with Auburn Saturday.
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iar RECAPPING
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maM Use Your Central Charge
Experienced Recepper
Trained by Factory Engineer
ENGLISH TIRE Or RECAPPING
fg>7 & MAIN STREET PHONE FR 2-2lff
Don Addis
of the Orange Peel challenges all groups or individuals
to vie with the Orange Ogre ot the Oronge Peel Turtle
Race ot Comp Wauburg Playday Sat., May 6th.
Two prizes will be awarded to winnerany size turtle
-qualifying fee SI.OO.
r~T"i 1 V r "" 7' s " Hsvi,gs
INTRODUCING
Campus
CitieServiCenter
204 N.W. 13th Street
SERVING CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS,
Lubrication, Washing, Polishing i Waxing
This Ad Good For $.02 Cents Per Gal.
v On Each Fill Up,
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F
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