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
BUY THE
BOOK
Sit Page 4

Volume 53, No. 51

$ H JwSi
*****
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Students Picked
For Testing Wits
On College Bowl
By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
Four UF senior men are going bowling in two weeks
college bowling, that is, courtesy of General Electric.
The four students named Wednesday to appear on
the nationally televised G-E College Bowl quiz show are
Charles Milford, captain; Henry D. Bassett; Jim Lang;
and Fritz Pellum. Bob McCurdy was selected as alter-

nate.
The contestants were selected
after a rigorous, intensive elimi elimination
nation elimination which began in March with
approximately 50 potential 1 can candidates.
didates. candidates.
The team and coach will fly to
New York and back by Eastern
Air Lines and will stay at the
Biltmore Hotel.
Lucky Boys:
Captain Charlie Milford, (right
front) from, Jacksonville, is ma majoring
joring majoring in history and plans to en enter
ter enter the law school after gradua graduation.
tion. graduation.
H. D. Bassett, (right rear)
from Floral City, is majoring in
mathematics and is considering a.
career in the Marine Corps.
Jim Lang, (left front) Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, is majoring in English
and plans to enter Law School..
Fritz Pellum, (left rear) from
Starke, also a future lawyer* is
majoring in political science.
Alternate
Bob McCurdy (not pictured) is
a pharmacy major and plans a.
career in retail pharmacy. Mc-
Curdy was selected in case of
emergency to fill in if one of the
contestants should be unable to
appear; he will not go to New
York if the original team is able
to go.
Johns Hopkins University will
probably oppose the UF team on
the show of May 21. Success in
the quiz depends on speed of re reaction
action reaction with the correct answer;

Frolics Financial Success,
But Reed Disappointing

Spring Frolics has proven to be a financial success according
to fraternity advisor Bill Cross and Frolics chairman Jan Smith

although admittedly not tops ent
The pair reported Frolic net netted
ted netted more than $1,400. Cross said
the money waa not to be consid considered
ered considered a* profit, but rather as an
investment for IFC use.
Spending Plan
Lasted by Cross as some of the
areas where Frolics money would
be spent were the establishment
of the IFC co-operatic e food buy buying
ing buying plan, financing the IFC news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, paying for the IFC instal installation
lation installation banquet which was held
Tuesday, and providing money
for the IFC loan fund. J
The last edition of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator termed Spring Frolics a far
from Frolicsome show.
Student reactions polled at ran random
dom random indicated disappointment
with rock 'n roll singer Jimmy
Reed, who was the last of three
performers to appear on the
Frolics stage.
Much Improved
Frolics was very enjoyable enjoyablemuch
much enjoyablemuch better than past years,
said Diane Downing,- 3 AS from
Phoenix, Arizona. Jimmy Reed
was a terrible disappointment,
but Frolics was much improved
over past years, she concluded.
I liked everything until Jimmy
Reed came on, John Marshall,
2 UC from Miami said. I feel
Frolics was better than last year.
Jim Borch, 2UC from Dade
City said, I didnt go to Frolics
because I didnt want to hear
Jimmy Reed. From what Ive
beard about the show, Reed was
worse than I expected;
If it hadnt been for Jimmy
Reed, I would have thoroughly
enjoyfed Frolics, said Steven Rid Ridder,
der, Ridder, 2 UC from Orlando.
Frolics chairman Smith said he
felt the show was good; except for
the disappointing performance
Reed. ]

.**2:J;t;!;;;S; ! I* *J > ~;lv
.i*:*:#: 1 :;.. ..
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

points are given for each cor correct
rect correct response and the team with
the highest number of points wins.
(See TEAM, Page 2)
Scope, Gator
Posts Available
Application blanks for summer
positions on the Alligator and
Scope can be picked up in room
324, Stadium, according to Hugh
Cunningham.
Cunningham, chairman of the
Board of Student Publications,
said that editors of the Summer
Gators and Scope will be select selected
ed selected at the Wednesday, May 10,
meeting.
Application deadline is Monday,
May 8.
DELAYED ENDING
The disputed cigarette pack package
age package contest came to a delayed
ending Tuesday when the P.
LoriUard Company present presented
ed presented color television sets to Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi, winner in the fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity division, and Alpha Epsilon
Phi, sorority winner.
(Alpha Omieron Pi was er erroneously
roneously erroneously identified a* Alpha
Omega Pi in a story about the
contest in the last edition of
the Alligator.)

tertainment-wise.
Everyone Ive talked to liked
the show until Reed staggered on
the stage, Smith said. He cer certainly
tainly certainly disappointed me.
Action Pending
Cross said legal action against
Reed la pending. The JFC is in investigating
vestigating investigating the failure of Reed to
fulfill the conditions of Ms con contract,
tract, contract, he said.
Smith said Friday nights show
was an experiment. From the
record turn-out in excess of
6,000 he felt Frolics reached
more students than ever before.
The standing ovations the
Limeliters and Pete Fountain re received
ceived received indicated to me the stu students
dents students liked the first part of the
show, Smith said.

| Nuclear Eg. Tops in A's

Nuclear Engineering from
one point of view might be
charged as one of the easiest
fields of study at the UF.
In an overall study of fall se semester
mester semester grades, almost 63 per
cent of nuclear engineering
grades were As, the balance
Bs.
The secret naturally is in the
absolute figures: 17 As and 10
Bs.
Part of Study
These totals are part of an
overall grade distribution study
released by Dean of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
All colleges are included in
the report except Med i ci n e,
which uses a different method
of grading.

SG
Council Okays
Publication
Advisor-Sec y
An appropriation of $12,-
000 was released for a two twoyear
year twoyear full-time executive-sec executive-secretary's
retary's executive-secretary's salary to the Board
of Student Publications by
the Legislative Council
Tuesday night.
The secretary would deal pri primarily
marily primarily with the publications bus--
iness offices and would act in an
advisory capacity to the editor editorial
ial editorial sides only upon the request
of an editor.
Job Expansion
An expansion of the part-time
job now held by Journalism in instructor
structor instructor John V. Webb, the new
position will assume limited func functions
tions functions advising and aiding publica publications.
tions. publications.
As passed by the Council, the
measure provided that the money
would come from the Publications
reserve fund and the Board char charter
ter charter be amended to allow for the
secretary and his duties.
Reservations
Reservations and restrict ions
would be designated in the $6,000.
a year secretarys contract.
According to Hugh Cunningham,
chairman of the Board, the re revised
vised revised secretary* job would de derive
rive derive all its powers from the
Board and would be subject to
removal at any time.
Analogy Drawn
Cunningham stated that an an analogy
alogy analogy could be drawn between this
position and the one of a city
managers regarding duties and
functions.
The secretaryship, which will
replace the current part-time job,
will be filled as soon as possible,
according to Cunningham.
ROTC Plan
Correction
For Autumn
An error regarding the ROTC
program next year was correct corrected
ed corrected this week by Col. V. S. Smith,
ROTC coordinator.
According to Col. Smith all
freshmen and sophomore cadets
will attend drills both semesters.
However, sophomores will attend
class the fall semester only, while
freshmen will go to classes the
spring semester only.
Previouly it was reported that
cadets would attend drill only dur during
ing during the semester of their classes.
Another possible change next
year might be separate drill days
for the Army and Air Force.
This idea is currently being stu studied
died studied by a committee seeking
ways to increase utilization of ex existing
isting existing campus space.
Separate drill days would also
enable more classes to be sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Thursday afternoons
than is now possible with the sin single,
gle, single, combined drill.
Col. Smith said he saw no ob objection
jection objection to having separate drill
days. However, he is opposed to
any plan which would call for half
the cadets of both services to
drill one day and the other half
cm another day.
Such a plan would break
down the command system and
necessitate double duty for some
personnel,* he said.

FALL GRADES OUT

Os the 50,930 undergraduate
grades analyzed at UF, 14 per
cent were As; 38 per cent Bs;
37 per cent Cs; IS per cent
Ds, and 5 per cent failing. In Incomplete*
complete* Incomplete* were less than one
per cent.
UC As Scarcer
In University College the As
were scarcer, with 1,280 out of
13,981 receiving As, or 8 per
cent.
042 had the highest percent percentage
age percentage of As, with 11, while C-l
gave only per cent As.
Arts and Sciences failed 6 per
cent, or 996 out of 16,3Q1
grades. Incomplete# accounted
for more than one per cent Top

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, Mey 5, 1961

Rakes Publication malices

WmaifM v y
'
j| B|^
4§iiS :
jihl
: :^B:\
RON JONES
... Under Fire
Four Deny
Involvement
Students listed as also in involved
volved involved in a fight in front of
North Hall Saturday, April 22,
said Wednesday that they were
just witnesses, and not partici participants.
pants. participants.
Denying the implication were
Howard Steven Mishket, Tim
Sheehan, James R. Butler and
Paul Fassa, all 1 UC.
Information for the Alligator
story, which ran last Friday,
came from the campus police
ledger. The sargeant on duty
Wednesday night said the ledg ledger
er ledger could have been in error.

COUNCIL ACTION

Fee Allocation Study
Passes in Party Fight
By JACK HORAN
Gator Staff Writer
Political factionalism erupted over two proposed legislative com committees
mittees committees at the bi-weekly Legislative Council meeting Tuesday night.

Student body treasurer R. E.
Shepard outlined a three-point
proposal to 1) withhold the ap approval
proval approval of the fee allocation dis distribution
tribution distribution until the third week af after
ter after the fall semester starts; 2)
have Paul Hendrick head a com committee
mittee committee to sample student opinions
on fee distributions to various
groups and organizations; and 3)
establish a legislative committee
to critique student government an analytically,
alytically, analytically, Seek out antiquities and
inadequacies, and recommend im improvements
provements improvements in the form of con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revisions.
The first point was passed with
little discussion.
Opinion Objection
Objections to the student opin opinion
ion opinion committee were first raised
Bruce Bullock who charged es establishment
tablishment establishment of this committee
would be a triplication no
quadruplicate of effort.
Bullock pointed out that
there are numerous constitu constitutional
tional constitutional offices treasurer, sec secretary
retary secretary of finance, financial un undersecretaries
dersecretaries undersecretaries to handle this
sort of survey.
Shepard defended his proposal
by saying the committee would
ascertain student opinion as to
where they want their money to
go.
United Answer
Replying to attacks on the leg legality
ality legality of the proposed commit committee,
tee, committee, United Party floor leader Bill
Hollingsworth said this is a leg legislative
islative legislative policy decision.
After an hour of semi-chaotic
debate between United and Stu Student
dent Student party members, the Coun Council
cil Council passed the measure cm a roll

grades comprised more than
14 per cent, or 2,380 As.
In Education, the As were
somewhat more numerous, with
24 per cent, or 481 out of 1,980
being As.
The College of Engineering
gave 25 per cent As, 35 per
cent Bs, 27 per cent Cs, and
almost 8 per cent Ds. Failure*
accounted for 3 per cent, and
incomplete were less than a
per cent
Law, Most Cs
Law School gave a larger per percentage
centage percentage of Cs than any other
unit Cs accounted for 49 per
cent, with 9 per cent As given.
That was 869 C grades, and 163
Aa out of 1,774.
(See NUCLEAR, Page 2)

SEMINOLE ON ITS WA Y


Cater Boss Quits UF
As Board Eyes Firing
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Sudden demands for the resignation or impeach impeachment
ment impeachment of Alligator Business Manager Ron Jones ran
aground Tuesday as Jones withdrew from school.
The action was pending before the Board of Student
Publications following a surprise request for the move
by Student Government Secretary-Treasurer R. E. Shep Shepard
ard Shepard at the Boards special meeting Monday in which they
were discussing various publications problems.
Jones was asked to resign by 5 p.m. Tuesday or
impeachment action would be recommended to student
government by the Board.
Jones said Wednesday that he had decided to with withdraw
draw withdraw last Thursday, after having spent a weekend in the
infirmary and a week in bed due to a severe case of bron bronchitis.
chitis. bronchitis.

I was warned by the doctor
that I was on the verge of pneu pneumonia,
monia, pneumonia, said Jones, and that I
needed rest. I have had pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia several times before. If it
v||re not for this, I would not
lJLve school.
H wouldnt Quit
Jones said that under any oth other
er other circumstances he would not
have resigned. I talked to sev several
eral several members of the Legislative
Council, and they told me that
there would be nowhere near the
vote needed for impeachment,
if I did not resign.
I would just love to stay and
fight it, if I did not have to
leave, said Jones. (Assistant
business manager Ron Rothstein
will assume Jones reaponsibili*

call vote.
The last proposition stated that
a committee would be appointed
by the Councils Rules and Ca Calendar
lendar Calendar Committee to try to find
the best possible form of stu student
dent student government.
Straight bloc voting occurred
when the plan was approved.
Student Party floor leader Dick
Herrick criticized the survey com committee
mittee committee claiming it was a need needless
less needless duplication and encroach encroachment
ment encroachment of several cabinet mem members,
bers, members, and the creation of the
second committee appears that
the United Party is trying to set
up a second student government.

Wauburg To Turn Into Playpen

Camp Wauburg will be turned
Into a giant playpen for UFers
and their families Saturday
when the annual Wauburg Play Playday
day Playday gets underway.
Organizations will vie for
points awarded in all events.
The group gathering the largest

in Hr H
II \'i" hLw^^^^HS*
' ; n
. # "Jt. f^Oa,
* ''
'OGir MEETS PRESS

Looking snobbishly confident
of an easy victory in Saturdays
turtle race at Camp Wauburg,
the Orange Ogre takes a wel welcome
come welcome breather in his rigorous
training session.
Head turtle trainer and
Orange Peel editor Don Addis
(the Ogres sponsor) daily sub subjects
jects subjects the tank like creature to
various turtle calisthenics in
order to home the Ogres agile

ties temporarily.)
Board Chairman Hugh Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham had been told of the request
before the meeting, as had Jones,
but the Board members were not
notified until Shepards announce announcement.
ment. announcement.
Leave It To Board
Shepard said that he would
leave the matter of asking for the
resignation uip to the Board, since
he felt student government should
remain aloof from the Boards af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
He pointed out that if the Board
did not wish to ask for Jones
resignation, he would ask Jones
himself.
Shepard asked for the resig resignation
nation resignation after an analysis of the
Universitys audit of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Business Managers books
for 1960-61. (Alligator analysis
appeared April 18.)
He said, Points in fact (of
Jones malfeasances) includes:
Since last July, Jones drew
$120.94 due his predecessor Lois
Adams. During the past summer
he was paid for four positions
with two others amounting to
$199. The Board of Publications
Charter states that no student
may hold more than two publica publications
tions publications posts at the same time.
He received $20.06 as a dupli duplicate
cate duplicate payment on commissions for
advertisements. Quite obviously a
person would know if he was re receiving
ceiving receiving duplicate payments! This
is further indication of his com complete
plete complete inadequacy.
He received payment from
the Summer Gator, as assistant
business manager, of $9.45. As
of March 16, he has drawn
$479.42 for a total of three jobs
within publications.
He was paid for the job of
circulation manager and as pro production
duction production manager. He was also
paid $3.75 as assistant business
manager of the Orange Peel.
A total of $831.26 has been
paid him through requisit ions.
The amount paid for compensa compensation
tion compensation in the job is in every re respect
spect respect incomprehensible due to the
amount of effort put in on the
job.
(See BOARD, Page 2)

FOR ANNUAL CONTESTS

number of points will receive a
trophy as well as prizes for the
individual events.
Highlighting the days activi activities
ties activities will be the crowning of
Miss Wauburg. The winner
will be presented a SIOO gift

leg muscles into prime shape if
he hopes to compete successful successfully
ly successfully his rivals.
Handler Addis, garbed in a
turtle neck sweater, put his
stopwatch down and told the
Alligator: this turtle runs like
a vampire out of Hades.
Addis emphasized that the
Ogre needs competition and any
group or individual is invited
to fare against him.

HUGH CUNNINGHAM
... Board Chairman
R. E. SHEPARD
...SG Treasurer

JMBA FIGHTS
$1 ANNUAL
As the Alligator approached
its deadline Wednesday, former
student Body president Joe
Ripley and members of the
John Marshall Bar Association
were planning a petition to en enjoin
join enjoin the group responsible for
the Seminole charge wMch
would assess students one dol dollar
lar dollar per yearbook.
Before I can go ahead, said
Ripley Wednesday night, I
have to find out whether to
send the petition to the Honor
Court, to the Board of Publica Publications
tions Publications or to legislative council.
I think this has been badly
mishandled. I do not think
students should be charged for
a publication for which they
have already paid.

certificate from Donigans and
one dozen roses.
Queen Judges
Judges will be Frank Adams,
dean of men; Ray Graves, ath athletics
letics athletics and head football coach;
Bruce Bullock, president of the
student body; a representative
from the Womens Student As Association;
sociation; Association; and Nelson DeCamp,
president of the Florida Union
board for student activities.
The park will open at 9 a.m.
and the events will begin at
11:30 a.m. t lasting until 5 p.m.
Free bus service io and from
Wauburg will be available to
all students.
Bus Schedule
Buses will begin their regu regular
lar regular stops at 11 a.m. and will
pause five minutes at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, RO T C building,
Hume and Broward. They will
also drive through Corry and
Schucht Villages, stopping as
flagged.
Contests will include canoe
races, bait-casting, limbo con contests,
tests, contests, water-jousting, tug of
war, and a chug-a-lug relay.
New to this years event will
be a turtle race sponsored by
the Orange Peel.
At 1:30 p.m. the Gainesville
Triangle Flying Chib will pre present
sent present an exhibition, and a
weight lifting exhibition will be
held at 2 p.m.
Any organization recognized
by the office of the dean of
men is eligible to compete.

LONGER
BREAKS
See Page 2


Bullock Okays
Board Release
For Yearbook
Regardless of whether o>
aot students are charged
for their 1961 Seminoles,
the yearbook will arrive on
campus at the rate of 1,000
a day beginning May 26,
according to Hugh Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, chairman of the
Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
After receiving go-ahead author authority
ity authority from Student Body President
Bruce Bullock, Cunningham said
he would tell the printer to pro proceed
ceed proceed with overtime printing op operations
erations operations which will run up the
cost of the book an additional
$4,100.
But how the books deficit will
be paid or how it will be distribut distributed
ed distributed has not been decided.
Ask For 50-Cent Charge
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications asked the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council to approve a request for a 50*
cent per student charge for the
book to defray an expected de deficit
ficit deficit of from SB,OOO to SII,OOO.
The Legislative Council ta tabled
bled tabled the request at its Tuesday
night meeting despite the
ftfct that a definite decision
was deemed necessary so the
Board could tell the printer
whether to go ahead with over overtime
time overtime printing operations.
Without the overtime printing printingat
at printingat a maximum cost of $4,100 the
| Seminole would not be delivered
until August.
Gives Go-Ahead
However, Bullock, after con conferring
ferring conferring with Treasurer R. E.
Shepard, Wednesday night gave
Cunningham authority by letter to
tell the printer to go ahead witli
overtime operations.
Bullock told Cunningham the
money to pay for the overtime
printing will be provided by &
transfer of funds from the
Boards reserve fund.
Cunningham said he polled the
Board by telephone Wednesday
night and received three to one
approval to give the printer the
go-ahead.
May Still Charge
Cunningham Indicated the
Board may continue its negotia negotiations
tions negotiations with Student Government to
charge each student for his Sem Seminole.
inole. Seminole.
Since the yearbooks will be ar arriving
riving arriving piecemeal about 1,-
000 a a time when many
students have completed exams
and are about to go home, Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham felt the problems of dis distributing
tributing distributing the Seminole may loom
large.
He indicated the Board of
Student Publications would ask
student government for advice
on how to distribute the books.
A $6,600 deficit (separate from'
the $4,100 overtime fee) has aris arisen
en arisen following Board approval of
former Seminole Editor Roger
LaVoies request for a deficit bud budget.
get. budget. Board approval was granted
last October with the provision
that LaVoie charge students one
dollar for the bookthus elimi eliminating
nating eliminating deficit spending.
Board Not Notified
However, after the budget was
approved by the Board, it was ta tabled
bled tabled instead of passed in the
Legislative Council. Because the
Board did not receive word that
the budget had not been passed,
it allowed LaVoie to continue his
plans for the larger Seminole.
The Seminole budget was ap approved
proved approved Tuesday nightnearly six
months after it was submitted to
the Council. But the rider, ask asking
ing asking that students be charged 50
cents for the book, was tabled.
Present editor, Bonnie Butler,
was aware of the financial de deficit
ficit deficit when she took over the
book in January. The only
tiling I could do was to speed
op the book as quickly as pos possible,**
sible,** possible,** she said.
Miss Butler cut down the costs
by $2,000 present when she took
over.
Some of the controversy about
the Seminole has arisen due to
lost copy.
(See BULLOCK, Page 8)
SORRY, BONNIE
A special award in the talent
division was carried away by
Miss Bonnie Butter in the Miss
UP contest.
The Alligator report of the
contest in Tuesdays edition fail failed
ed failed to make mention of the
award, given her for her pre presentation
sentation presentation of several pieces of
clothing she had made in her
spare time.
Miss Butter also designed and
made the dress she wore in the
evening gown division of the
contest



Page 2

Board Eyes Impeaching Gator Boss

(Continued from Page ONE)
Advertisers have been most
dissatisfied.
Shepard went on to point out
the exceoelve expenses incurred
by donee and somebody nam named
ed named ferris" who were Alligator
delegates to a collegiate press
convention in Chicago in No November.
vember. November.
(Efouis J. Ferris, is a former
Alligator staff member no long longer
er longer TCt the UF.)
They were given requisitions
ancMiash: SIBB for a plane trip,
sl7oor expenses. At the conven convention-tiie
tion-tiie convention-tiie two spent a total of $624.
This "amounts to an .average of
$23 per day.
Bill Came In
Two weeks ago, said She Shepards
pards Shepards we received a bill from
the 'Conrad Hilton Hotel for $231
spent at the convention in Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago. "This is expense above and
beyond reasonable expectations.
In my opinion, there isn't
any excuse. He will have to pay
the Conrad Hilton bill.
Action must be taken. No one
else has done it. So now Im do doing
ing doing it.
Shepard said that he had call called
ed called to have the matters aired in
a private discussion with Jones,
April 24, but Jones had not come;
He had not been able to con contact
tact contact Jones during the ensuing
week.
Jones Celled in
Jones wa to have been at the
Monday meeting of the Board,
but was not present. He was call called
ed called at home and then came be before
fore before the Board to present his
ease.
When queried as to why he
had not fulfilled Ms obligations
as requested by the Board
that of explaining deficiencies in
the audit report Jones said
that he had tried to contact
John Webb, executive secretary
of the Board, but had been un unable
able unable to present his report for
some reason.
Did you know as of March
there were some advertisers who
had not paid since September?

All Organizations Must Report

Recognized student
tions must hand in progress
and financial reports to the
dean of men by May 20 or face
banishment from the campus,
Assistant Dean of Men H. K.
McClelland said Tuesday.
Fraternities, sororities, semi semifaculty
faculty semifaculty organizations and sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary clubs deriving all funds
through student government are
exempt from the reports.
McClelland said that about
three organizations a year fail
to report, and are de-activated.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 5, 1961

The Charges In Capsule
4f v Following are the complaints and charges registered
ij against Alligator Business Manager Ron Jones in a special
§1 Board of Publications meeting Monday:
1) Collection of commission payments due his predeces predecesf!
f! predecesf! sor Lois Adams*
2) Holding and payment for more than two positions
|; when the Board Charter limits him to two;
f! 3) Duplicate collection of commissions for advertise-
II ments;
Ik 4) Advertiser* have been most dissatisfied;
1} - 5) Convention expenses above and beyond reasonable
Ij expectations;
6) Failure to meet obligations requested by the Board
II (explaining audit report deficiencies.)
7) Running of advertisements not paid;
8) Collection of commission on ads salesmen should be
1! selling.

Yes, said Jones, We ran
over all percentage as in past
years on a total basis, said
Jones.
What about collecting for cir circulation,
culation, circulation, and eight cents per
column inch as an ad salesman,
asked Cunningham. How come
you collect on ads the salesman
should be selling?
Any ad salesman gets eight
cento per inch, said Jones.
We dont have enough ad
salesman to get all the ads.
I suggest that this Is why
you dont have enough ad sales salesmen,
men, salesmen, said Cunningham. W hat
ads do you sell?
I dont have any regular
beat, said Jones. I get those
that call in at the last minute.
You dont truthfully have much
local advertising, do you? said
Cunningham.
Jones replied that he had about
as much as average.
This board has no confidence
in you, Ron. We have had a bad
relationship with you. We think
for your own good it would be
best for you to resign.
No Reason
I dont think that because an
the ads in the hope that the
advertisers will pay. We have to

When we fail to hear from
them we assume that they are
inactive and do not wish to
continue, he said.
Progress reports are retained
by the dean of men and finan financial
cial financial reports are examined by
the university auditor.
"The 202 organizations we
have now is almost the precise
number we had when I came
here 12 years ago, said Mc-
Clelland.
Six thousand students, over
half UFs total enrollment, are
members of organizations.
' xaAi'i ...sk iVMgwlfcsi

take the chance that they win
pay. And in many cases they do
pay.
News Space
Well, no wonder students have havent
nt havent been getting any news out
of this years Alligator, said
Cunningham. You have been fill filling
ing filling up the news hole (news
space) with deadhead ads!
I have run an average per percentage
centage percentage of ads per page as
compared to the past two
years, said Jones.
Well, this years paper sure
seems overloaded with ads this
year, said Cunningham.
All I can that this is the same
officer in publications cant get
along with the Board is a reason
for him to resign, said Jones.
Cunningham asked Jones how
well he got along with the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator editors, former Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer Bob Perry, Gator office
manager Julie McClure (who
quit with part of the staff)
and current Student Body Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer R. E. Shepard.
Summing up, Jones replied that
he did not get along well with
any of them.
Returning to the collegiate press
convention, Shepard said that
Jones had been allotted $8.20 for
bus, $95 for plane ticket and
$87.50 for room-and-board for the
three-day convention.
My office has received a bill
of S2BB. You spent five days,
Ferris spent four. This amounts
to $23 pen day, most luxuriously
paid for. The SB7 you spent
with no valid requirement for
taking part in the convention.
You were subsidised by the stu student
dent student body to spend five days
for a three day convention.
Where did the $87.00 go?
It is impossible for me to say
now, said Jones. I have some
receipts for cab fares and ad additional
ditional additional expenses.
Shepard asked him if the stu student
dent student body should pay for his cab
fare and Jones replied that it
should probably come from his
pocket.
Why Extra Days
Why should the student body
pay your way up to Chicago for
an extra couple of days? asked
Shepard.

MEN'S SHOP
Open 9 A.M. To 9 P.M.
Fridays & Mondays
MAY SALE DAYS
Men's Short Sleeved
DRESS SHIRTS
100% Cotton, Sizes 14-17
Regularly 2.98
Friday & Saturday
SALE 1.99
RIG. 2.9 S
SALE 1.99
15 DIFFERENT WEAVES IN 2 STYLES (BUTTON (BUTTONDOWN
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"CRAIG NOBLE" SHORT SLEEVED DRESS SHIRTS.
2 DAYS ONLY SALE 1.99.

I cant answer now, said
Jones. As a group we decided to
go up Friday or Saturday be before.
fore. before.
You went up so two or
three days with your eyes wide
open? said Cunningham.
You cant aay with my eyes
wide open, said Jones. It did didn't
n't didn't occur to me that way?
Thats why this board has no
faith in you, said Cunningham.
Things just dont occur to you
the right way. It just isnt
right to spend two days of re revelry
velry revelry on somebody elses
money.
We think the editorial product
of the AffigatOT has suffered un under
der under your business managership.
Jones said the best way to de determine
termine determine was to compare present
advertising with that of the past
two, three or four years.
Team Picked
For GE Bowl
(Continued from Page ONE)
According to coach Bernard C.
Smith, instructor in humanities,
the contestants were drilled us using
ing using questions of the same gen general
eral general nature as those asked on the
program. Smith said tiiat the fin final
al final elimination was based on ob observation
servation observation of their performance; he
chose the contestants who answ answered
ered answered the most questions correctly
and the least incorrectly.
He administered a written test
to narrow the competition and
later progressed to oral question questionanswer
answer questionanswer eliminations. The contest contestants
ants contestants approximated actual program
conditions as closely as possible
by using a buzzer to indicate
readiness to answer.
Exam-Time
The team's vacation to New
York will be married by one wor worry;
ry; worry; the program is scheduled dur during
ing during the final examination period.
Arrangements have been made
for the contestants to complete
their exams when they return.
The winning team will receive
a $1,500 scholarship and the los losing
ing losing team, a SSOO scholarship for
its respective college. General
Electric pays all expenses of the
team members and coach to and
from New York City.
Question Areas
Questions in the general areas
of American, European, and Eng English
lish English fclstosy, science, philosophy,
the Bible, music, current affairs,
and mythology are U3ed on the
show.
Milford stated that -he team is
able to cover most of the needed
areas of information, as some
members are stronger in some
areas than others.

Bullock OK's
Board Okay
For Annual
(Continued from Page ONE)
The copy was lost sometime
between Rogers leaving and my
taking over, when we changed 32
pages from one sort of printing
to another (offset to letter press).
But we had carbons and sent
them to the printers.
I did not know until two weeks
ago, when the copy went in that
we were running three weeks
behind schedule, she said. No Nobody
body Nobody knew quite where we stood
when I took over.
Miss Butler said she thought
that Since things have work workout
out workout as they have, with the
printers and student govern government
ment government and budget, I think that
students should pay the 58
cents asked for by the Board.
Life Os
By JOHN MILLER
Avia Maria Jenkins was chosen
Miss University of Florida last
Sunday. The ash blond, blue-eyed
sophomore has had nearly a
week to bask in the smiles and
congratulations of the campus.
And now its time to take a look
at the girl behind the title.
Avie spoke to us at length
about herself and the plana she
has. As she spoke, it was easy
to see the charm and gaiety that
has made this young woman the
choice to represent the Univer University.
sity. University.
Avie was bom 19 years ago in
Fort Pierce and has Hved there
all her life. She claims nothing
special in her past but we found
that she has won several titles in
the past, among them: Sandy
Shoes Theme Girl (Ft. Pierce),
Miss WARN (radio contest), St.
Lucie County Home Show Queen,
and Ag Fair Queen (here at the
U. of Fla.).
Convertibles Are Great
Asked about interests and hob hobbies,
bies, hobbies, she confessed to a liking
for riding in open convertibles
with her hair floating free in the
wind. She enjoys posing for pic pictures
tures pictures and takes a keen interest
in helping the photographer find
new ways of posing the model.
Im majoring in political sci science.
ence. science. Why? Well, I dont plan to
teach or be a politician, thats
certain, I guess its just an inter interest.
est. interest. I like to know whats going
on.
No, I have no future plans for
the subject. Id really like to
travel through Europe before I
do anything else. I mean like set settle
tle settle down. Right now there are no
ties, no obligations, and Id like
to go where I want and do what
I want before any come up.
I asked her about domestic
traits.
Likes American Food
I want a home and children.
I told you that before. What kind
ot home, Im not sure. I cook,
but only when I have to and I
try not to have too much. I like
American food only. None of that
foreign food of any kind. My fa-

Nuclear Engineers Tops
In Grade Spread Report

(Continued from Page ONE)
Health Center gave 12 per cent
As, almost 35 per cent Bs, 42
per cent Cs, and 8 per cent Ds.
Almost 2 per cent failed, and
half of one per cent took incom incompletes.
pletes. incompletes. This analysis concerns
1,240 grades.
In Forestry, 41 per cent were
Cs, 37 per cent Bs, and 6 per
cent As. Es went to 3 per cent.
Journalism and Communications
gave 8 per cent As, 33 per cent
Bs, 47 per cent Cs, and 6 per
cent Ds. Less than one per cent
failed, but incompletes comprised
almost three per cent.
Incompletes comprised less
than 1 per cent in Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, and Es 3 per cent.
ll
pp
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PR 2-6351

Class Break Expansion
In Planning for Sept.

ClasZ breaks may be lengthened
next year to enable students to
schedule consecutive classes in
widespread buildings, accord according
ing according to Dean of Academic Affairs
Robert B. Mautz.
Dean Mautz is head of a com committee
mittee committee studying ways to reach
maximum utilization of university
space.
One Os Many
Mautz emphasized that a
change in class breaks is only
one of several possibilities the
committee is studying. Others in include
clude include rescheduling of some class classes,
es, classes, changes in classroom assign assignments
ments assignments and addition of a second
ROTC drill.
At present, university facilities
are used 43.7 per cent of avail avail
avail I
raHHb
AVIE MARIE JENKINS
... New Miss Uof F
vorite foods are chocolate-covered
nuts, lobster, watermelon, and su sugar
gar sugar cane.
I commented that it didnt
sound like a very balanced diet.
Well I dont expect to feed my
family that, nut. I do make good
fried chicken. With mashed pota potatoes.
toes. potatoes. I dont make fried chicken
with fried potatoes. I suppose
that ruins tradition.
I asked her if she had any pet
peeves. Definitely. PARTY
BOYS! Thats the one thing I
really hate. A boy who has to
UF Soph Cops
Miss Gainesville
Dental braces worn several
years ago were credited by a 20-
year-old UF sophomore with help helping
ing helping her win the Miss Gainesville
1961 title.
Elizabeth (Bette) Easter, 717
N.E. Ist St., was crowned April
27 at Glen Springs.
Miss Ea3ter said she disliked
the dental braces when she had
to wear them, but since that time
has thanked her parents for hav having
ing having them put on. The braces
were removed when she was 14.
As Miss Gainesville the blue blueeyed
eyed blueeyed brownette will rep resent
Gainesville at beauty contests
and other public functions.

As were 9 per cent, or 407 of
the 4,448 grades.
Os the 2,693 graduate grades
given last fall, only 10 were Es.
More than half were As, and a
good, third were Bs.
Cs accounted for about 3 per
cent of the graduate grades, with
less than 1 per cent Ds and Es.
Incompletes took up 10 per cent
of the graduate grades, however.

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able time, based on a 44-hour
week. The figures range from a
high of 83.7 per cent use of An Anderson
derson Anderson Hall down to seven per
cent in some isolated temporary
buildings.
UF Criticized
The Board of Control has crit criticized
icized criticized the University for not mak making
ing making full use of all facilities. Fig Figures
ures Figures show classrooms are in use
only half the time and labs,
slightly more than a third of the
time.
Mautz claimed these figures
are misleading.
From the view of the learn learning
ing learning process some hours and days
are better than others for learn learning,
ing, learning, he said. At these times
our facilities receive heavy use.
A Queen
act like a nut just to attract at attention
tention attention is disgusting to me and
Ill never have anything to do
with him again.
Sports Enthusiast
In sports, I like swimming
and, horseback riding, though I
dont get a chance to ride much.
And I love archery. But when
Im in a quiet mood, I like to
listen to music. Jazz is my fa favorite,
vorite, favorite, especially Brubeck. Im
crazy about him. And I love the
Hi-Los. I like the Nat King Cole,
Frank Sinatra, Julie London type
of popular music best.
A last question, taking her
back to the dorm, was how she
spent her time alone. I like to
get comfortable and day-dream.
Sometimes I wisfo I had a dog,
a little fluffy one. Id like to curl
up with him and talk with him,
especially m t night. Thats the
best timetfzr thinking. I get into
a pajama rap or an old shirt and
think out the past day.
What Id like to know is, whos
complaining about a dogs life?

Howard Johnson s -TZ 1
Motor Lodge
and Restaurant
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and
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Opon 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M. Open 7:30 A.M.-6:00 P.M.
FOR THE SCHICK INJECTOR RAZOR USER
McCOLLUM DRUG (0.
FR 6-5356 1124 W. University Aye.

But neither faculty nor studenU
are interested in Saturday class classes.
es. classes.
Many Specialised
Mautz also pointed to the spe specialized
cialized specialized nature of many univer university
sity university studies.
A lab can only be used for
certain things, he stated. Stu Student
dent Student demand determines how
much it will be used.
Mauts asserted total utilisation
is impossible at any university
because of the specialized nature
of the courses. He said on the
basis of present standards of
measurement, a few colleges in
the counUy get 70 per cent.
Larger; Lower
But, he added, the largei
and more complex the school, th<
lower the figures will be.
Mautz admitted there is roon
for considerable improvement ac
the UF but said his committee
does not have a percentage fig figure
ure figure as its goal.
Our only goal is maximum
utilization, he said.
The Mautz committee was
formed three weeks ago. It will
have specific proposals to present
to UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz before the semester ends.
GRAD HOPEFULS
GETTING READY
Seniors graduating hi June
must attend a meeting Tuesday,
May 16 at 4 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium to receive
instructions on graduation pro procedure.
cedure. procedure.
Dean Lester Hale said the
meeting place may be changed
because the auditorium la pre presently
sently presently undergoing remodeling
and may not be ready for use.
It is very important all stu students
dents students expecting to graduate in
June attend the meeting,**
said Hale. Since there are no
rehearsals before graduation,
this is the only time we can got
together.**



500 Voices To Join
fn Verdi's 'Requiem'
Over 500 performers will combine talents in the presentation of
Vertils Requiem schtduled for the Florida Gym Sunday afternoon,
May 14, at 8:30.
The performance will feature the largest choral group aver to
Verdis Requiem scheduled for the Florida Gym Sunday afternoon,
form with the group and as soloists.

Lyceum Council is sponsoring
the guest artists with no admis admission
sion admission being charged. Featured art artists
ists artists will be Saramatf Endich, so soprano;
prano; soprano; Elena Nikolaidi, mezzo mezzosoprano;
soprano; mezzosoprano; Walter Caringer, tenor,
and Kenneth Smith, bass.
* m
Uv;
s. A 4
ELENA NIKOLAIDI
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TILL WE MEET AGAIN
Seven years now I have been writing this eolunm for the
makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, and each year when I oome to
the last column of the year, my heart is gripped by the same
bittersweet feeling. I shall miss you sorely, dear readers, in the
long summer days ahead. I shall miss all you freckle-faced
boys with frogs in yckir pockets. I shall miss all you pig-tailed
girls with your gap-toothed giggles. I shall miss you one and
allyour shining morning faces, your apples, your marbles,
your jacks, your little oilcloth satchels.
But I shall not be [entirely sad, for you have given me many
a happy memory to sustain me. It has been a rare pleasure
writing this column for you all year, and I would ask every
one of you to come visit me during the summer except there is
no access to my room. The makers of Marlboro Cigarettes,
after I missed several deadlines, walled me in. All I have is
a mail slot into which I drop my columns and through which
they supply me with Marlboro Cigarettes and suoh food aa
will slip through a mail slot. (For six months now I have been
living on after-dinner mints.)
'
I am only having my little Joke. The makers of Marlboroe
have not walled me in. They could never do such a cruel thing.
Manly and muscular they may be, and gruff and curt and direct,
but underneath they are men of great heart and sweet, com compassionate
passionate compassionate disposition, and I wish to take this opportunity to
state publicly that I will always have the highest regard for
the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, no matter how my lawsuit
for back wages comes out.
I am only having my little joke. I am not suing the makers
es Marlboroe for back wages. These honorable gentlemen have
always paid me promptly and in full. To be sure, they have not
paid me in east, but they have given me something far mors
precious. You would go far to find one so covered with tattoos as L
I am only having my little joke. The makers of Marlboroe
have not covered me with tattoos. In fact, they have engraved
no commercial advertising whatsoever on my person. My suit,
of course, is another matter, but even here they have exercised
taste and restraint. On the back of my suit, in unobtrusive
neon, they have put this fetching little jingle;
Are your taste buds out of kitiert
Are you bored with smoking neighbor?
Then try that splendid Marlboro filter,
Try that excellent Marlboro JieighboH
On the front of my suit, in muted phosphorus, are pictures of
the members of the Marlboro board and their families. On my
hat is a *ll cigarette girl crying, Wholl buy my Marlboroe?*!
I am only having my little Joke. The makers of Marlboroe
have been perfect dolls to work for, and so, dear readers; have
you. Your kind response to my nonsense has warmed this old
thorax, and I trust you will not find me soggy if in this final
column of the year, I express my sincere gratitude.
' Have a good summer. Stay healthy. Stay happy. Stay jooee.
a
The makers of Marlboros and the new unMltered king-sine
Philip Morris Commander have been happy to bring you
this uneeneored, free-wheeling column alt year tony. Now if
~ a- -w staf healthy. Stay happy. Stay loose.
'

The concert will result in a
choral union of professional and
amateur talent. Mem bare of the
500-voice choir and 50-piece Uni University
versity University Symphony Orchestra in include
clude include college and high school stu students,
dents, students, townspeople, and Universi University
ty University faculty.
Director Elwood Keister said,
The number of performers for
the Requiem is larger than most
concert audiences.
The mammoth production cre creates
ates creates additional problems because
of its size, said Dr. Keister. The
performers spend several hours
weekly on the task; keeping tabs
on the attendance alone involves
two assistants.
One Os Greatest
The Verdi Requiem was dedi dedicated
cated dedicated by the composer to the
Italian writer Manzoni. Dr. Keis Keister
ter Keister says even though critics have
attacked it as being operatic and
theatrical, it continues to be one
of the greatest choral works in
existence.

Dollars Drive
Given S3OO
By Gator Gras
Gator Gras paid off for the,
Dollars for Scholars fund drive
to the tune of a S3OO contribution
from the Florida Union Board of
Student Activities.
Jack Mahaffey, chairman of the
drive, announced the contribution,
the second such mads by the
Florida Union Board from carni carnival
val carnival proceeds.
Mahaffey also said that this
contribution will make $2,700
available to University students
for loans, matched on a nine
to one basis by the federal gov government.
ernment. government.
This Is the kind of co-opera co-operation
tion co-operation that we need to make our
drive for SIO,OOO complete, said
Mahaffey.
The National Defense Loan Pro Program
gram Program for which Dollars for Scho Scholars
lars Scholars wag organised provide* stu student
dent student loans on repayment terms
extending for 10 years after grad graduation,
uation, graduation, excluding military service,
at three per cent interest.
Sound Effects Aired
Demonstrations in Sound, a
program featuring the effects of
high fidelity, stereo and multi multichannel
channel multichannel sound, will be presented
at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the Med Medical
ical Medical School Auditorium. The pro program,
gram, program, sponsored jointly by the
student branches of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers
and the Institute of Radio En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, is open to the public.

CAMPUS POLICE REPORT

Thefts, Losses, Violations Rise

An increase in campus thefts,
property losses and traffic viola violations
tions violations has been* reported in a
comparison of 1961 figures with
those of last year, according to
TKE Takes
Top Trophy
Tau Kappa Epsilon received
the Dan McCarty Trophy for out outstanding
standing outstanding fraternity service at the
Inter-Fraternity Council banquet
Tuesday night.
The Tekes were cited for their
public service project* during the
past year.
Also presented were award* to
four outstanding fraternity presi presidents
dents presidents Pat Adams, Kappa Al Alpha;
pha; Alpha; Ed Seay, Phi Delta Theta;
Ray Anderson, Phi Gamma Del Delta;
ta; Delta; and Steve Gardner, Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi.
The new IPC officers were in installed
stalled installed at the banquet. They are
President Pete Sealey, Vice Pre President
sident President Irv Shames, Secretary
Pete DeSoto, and Treasurer Jim
Larche.
Dean of student Affairs Lester
Hale and Dean of Men Frank
Adams presented certificate* to
each of the UFs 26 fraternities
declaring them official campus
organisations.
Featured speaker for the ban banquet
quet banquet was Tallahassee Attorney
Dexter Douglas, who spoke on
fraternity values in the future.

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I Playwright: Devil or Angel

/ By RICHARD B. VOWLES
Assoc, Professor of English
The Florida Player* May 10-
13 production of Pantagleize,
by the contemporary Belgian
playwright Michel de Ghelderode.
is likely to be a notable event.
It will be, so far as I can de determine,

gfSgL |J| JJPH
wm m Bp ;
MS SlM'w i wa m
aJI : H|f ajj
SWORD OF REBELLION
. Larry Gordon in Undrossed Rehearsal

UF Police Chief Audie I. Shu Shuler.
ler. Shuler.
Statistics for the first three
months of the year show an In Increase
crease Increase in the number of reported
offenses.
The main reason for the lar larger
ger larger number of cases, remarked
Shuler this week, is that there
are more students his year at
the University. The large con concentration
centration concentration of people has resulted
in the increase in theft of state
and personal property.
The new Medical Center, with
its added personnel, is another
reason the number of reported
larceny cases is on the rise,
Shuler said.
Through tile first three months
of 1960, 132 such reports were fil filed
ed filed with the campus police de department.
partment. department. This year for the same
period, 163 incidents have been
reported.
I had hoped that the number
of thefts would be lower this
year, the eight-year veteran
campus police chief remarked,
but with the increase in students
and personnel, a larger number of
violations is to be expected.
The fivs largest areas of viola-
Honorory Initiates 29
Kappa Delta Pi, honor society
in education, initiated 29 new
members at a banquet at the Ho Holiday
liday Holiday Inn last month.
The installation of the chapters
new officers also took place at
the banquet. Alan Perrins is the
new president and Robert Turner
was installed as vice president.

'PANTAGLEIZE' REVIEW

termine, determine, the first production in
America.
Its subject, a revolution that
miscarries, takes on unexpected
significance in light of events
south of here, even though the
parallel may not be strong.
Ghelderode wrote bis first play
in 1918 for an occasion celebrat celebrating

tion are traffic tickets, larceny,
lost articles, disturbance calls and
university property theft. All have
shown increases.
Shuler also stated that Albert
the Alligator, the UF mascot,
has had his share of trouble this
year.
Weve had a lot of calls about
people disturbing him, Shuler
said. It seems that each year
more and more people molest the
animal.
Everywoman
WSA Meal
Womens Students Association
(WSA) Banquet at 6 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday In the upstairs banquet room
of the Hub culminates the WSA
activities for the year.
The theme of this years ban banquet
quet banquet WSA is Everywoman
i aimed at making all wo women
men women students aware of their role
in the activities and function# of
WSA.
Tickets for the banquet are
$1.50 and may be purchased
from WSA representatives.
Newly elected officers Dianne
Fisher, president; Karen Ellers,
vice president; Terry Nugent,
corresponding secretary; Toby
Rosenthal, recording secret ary;
Lyn Chaffee, treasurer; Lis Rhy Rhystrom,
strom, Rhystrom, senior class; Susan Young,
junior class; and Bonnie Naugh Naughton,
ton, Naughton, sophomore class will be re recognized
cognized recognized at the banquet.

ing celebrating the memory o i Edgar Allan
Poe. Like Poe, Ghelderode has a
taste for the grotesque and the
macabre, as was evidenced in
Chronicles of Hell which start startled
led startled Parle into belated recognition
of Ghelderode in 1949.
I was delighted by a perfor performance
mance performance of his Grand Macabre'*
which I saw expertly done by the
students of Copenhagen Univer University
sity University in 1956.
Ghelderodes fascination with
the passion and cruelty of the
Middle Ages was eveywhere
apparent, as wa also his strong
visual sense. Ghelderode himself
is a painter and his preferences
run to Breughel and Bosch.
Pantagleize deals with a col collection
lection collection of social misfits who in instigate
stigate instigate a revolution: Innocenti,
idealist professor turned waiter;
Bamboolo, Negro bootblack and
criminal; Blank, a poet who wants
to overthrow both society and
syntax; Rachel Silberchats, fem femme
me femme fatale bent on avenging the
injustices done her race; and
Banger, who would be against
any organized society whatever
its politics.
They fail, not because there is
any strength in the authority re represented
presented represented by General Macoom
and Creep (a policeman who
palms himself off as a palm tree
in order to gather information),
but because they are inferior
and disorganized.
Pantagleize is the innocent by bystander,
stander, bystander, but he is just as unmis unmistakable
takable unmistakable executed at the end of
this farce to make you sad.
Keep your ey e on Ghelderode.
He loves dreams, rites, and the
occult. He is attentive to the call
of angels, in fact he has (as he
claims) one of them on his shoul shoulder
der shoulder but the devil in his poc pocket.
ket. pocket.
Young Demos Prepare
For Dickinson Talk
Floridas future will be the sub subject
ject subject of former State Senator
Bud" Dickinsons talk before
the Young Democrats Club Mon Monday,
day, Monday, May 8, at 7:30 p.m.
The public is invited to hear
Dickinson, who is presently ser serving
ving serving as chairman of the Commit Committee
tee Committee of 100, and was an unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful gubernatorial candidate in
the 1960 First Primary.
Meeting place will be room 824,
Florida Union.

for the weekend only we are offering
a large group of suits and accessories from
regular stock at drastically reduced prices! £
suits]
This group includes only docron/cotton poplin weave suits (2-ply blends)
oil tailored by GORDON-FORD seldom do you find this quality ot these low
prices.
* Now *24 95 i
CHECK THE CHART FOR SIZES ON SALE:
17 38 *9 40 41 42 41 44 Z
REG. X X X X X
LONG ~ X X X X_ X X
X LONG XX X
KNIT SHIRTS"] | BELTS |
Six* S, M, L, XL Stretch and Hemp Belt*
Reg. $4.25 $6 95 Reg. $250 ond $1.50
SI.OO ea.
3 for $5.00
6 S. Male Street
I* Hable Esponol
\_

The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 5, 1961

Bryant Proclaims Day
Honoring Law Prof

Governor Farris Bryant proclaimed last Tuesday as ProfeeNt
James W. Day Day, by official resolution.
In honoring the UF law professor, Governor Bryant said "AH
Floridians may justly take great pride in the accomplishments el
Professor Day. >

Day** scholarship and leader leadership
ship leadership have enriched the legal pro prolesson
lesson prolesson in the state and nation,
he said.
"His professinal . and per personal
sonal personal character have won him
the love, gratitude, and esteem of
countless friends, students and
colleagues."
c More Than 150 Attend
The governors resolution was
given to Professor Day at Law
Day Convocation. The convocation
closed the activities of this years
Law Day, which drew an audi audience
ence audience of more than 150 students,
alumni, and visitors to the cam campus.
pus. campus.
John C. Satterfield, president presidentelect
elect presidentelect of the American Bar Asso Association,
ciation, Association, was the principal speaker
at the convocation.
Satterfield told the audience,
Law Day is a symbol of free freedom,
dom, freedom, a sign of hope of all dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to the rights and freedoms
of the individual."
Commends Program
He commended the IJFs newly
established Law Center Associa Association,
tion, Association, whit* seeks to provide
scholarships for outstanding stu students
dents students desiring to enter law.
Satterfield lamented the grad gradual
ual gradual decrease in the number of
law students since 1949.
"The number ot students enter entering
ing entering law in 1949 and were 89 per
million population; in 1959 the
number had fallen to 60 per mil million,
lion, million, he said.
Precnt Scholarship
In accordance with the pians to
give scholarships to UF students,

Sid Bernstein and John Drew
Present
MUSIC AT NEWPORT
June 30, July 1-2-3
Some f the artists who will appear during the 4-day Holiday weekend.
Louis Armstrong Lionel Hampton Joe WUllwne
Maynard Ferguson Cal Tjader Cannonball Addeney
Lambert. Hendricks Oscar Peterson George Shearing
* Rots Art Blakey Gtelo
Dave Brubeck Chico Hamilton Duke Ellington
Carmen MpHae Gerry Mulligan Sarah Vaughn
Ramsey Lewie Dinah Washington Ray Charles
Stan Gets Count Beaie Horace SUver
This is Juat the beginning!
Other artists are being added. ....
Tickets can be purchased now from MUSIC AT NEWPORT, 301 West 46th
Street. New York. N. Y. arcle 5-6072. ,
Ticket prices are: $3.30; $4.40; $5.50 (tax tool.)

wr OF'*
'llf jH
< J|
JAMES W. DAY
... Honortd Alumnus
William R. Colson, president of
the Junior Bar Section of the
Florida Bar, presented the first
freshman scholarship to Miami
law student William G. Hollings Hollingsworth.
worth. Hollingsworth.
At the banquet, Florida.. S Supreme
upreme Supreme Court Justice Campbell
Thoral called on the states law lawyers
yers lawyers to take the lead in a realistic
view towards faculty salaries and
higher standards of law educa education.
tion. education.
Clyde Atkina, Miami attorney,
presented James W. Pay wit h
the Distinguished Alumnus
award.

Page 3



THE

Page 4

Member Associated Ceilegiete Press
Th FLORIDA ALLIGATOR fa the official mint aaws paper of Uw UaiTsrsity of VfarMa aa fa pakttifaf omj
Tntiay aal Friday atoning except daring holiday* and vacation period*. Tke SUMMER GATOR fa eatofod as aoooad
oUaiT aiattor at the United State* Fori Office at Galnorrll fa, Florida. Office* aro leeatod In Room* 9, 1# and Ufa
IhV Florida Union Building Ea**.oat. Tolophoao Unlvorrity *f Florida FR S-SMI, liL M aad roaoot otthor odMfariaf
office or hnaincM office.
Editor-in-Chief Jw Moorhead
Managing Editor Dick Hebert
Business Manager Ron Rothstein

editorial staff
Frances Aidman, Frank Bean, Marty Beckerman.
Chuck Broward, Carol Buller, Mike Colodny, Bobbie
Fleischman, Harvey Goldstein, Linda Hamel, Nancy
Hooter, Jack Horan, Pat McCullough, George Moore,
Judy Lynn Prince, Phyllis Smith, April Stanley, Penny
, Waldorf.
SPORTS STAFF
-v Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Mike Gora, intramurals editor; Robert Green, Ralph
Lazzara, Jared Lebow, Jim Martin, Bill Perley, Ed
Robin, Chuck Warren, Ed Witten

Buy The !s*//!! Book!

With all the ruckus*over the Semi Semis
s Semis
nole and how to pay for it, no one
the Publications Board, the editor, the
Legislative Council (see Board Chair Chairman
man Chairman Cunninghams letter, this page)
is going to come out exactly smell smelling
ing smelling like a rose. 5
* *
WHILE WE acknowledge Profes Professor
sor Professor Cunninghams criticism that we
should have objected to an extra fee
Earlier, we nevertheless do contend
that: J
1) Editor LaVoie had no call to set
up a budget with such a gaping hole
in it; 2) The Board acted unwisely in
initially approving it, then proceeding
without keeping tabs on the budget as
it went before Council; 3) Council
has been dragging its feet since last
November when it received the budg budget.
et. budget. I'
* *
BY DELAYING consideration until
only a few weeks ago, they ruled out
the possibility of rectifying the situa situation
tion situation until it was too late.
Now, as this is written, some form
of individual assessment per book is
being pieced together. In light of the
existent setup by which students were
to receive their books pre-paid, this
is not right.

INTERNATIONAL CORNER

Europe's Schools - A Contrasting Study

By ISHAQUE SAFI MEHDI
There are two systems of ed ed
- ed ucation in Europe. J
2 Firstly, the Continental sye sye
- sye tem or the Russian system
-which is widely used in almost
"all the East European coun countries,
tries, countries, extending from Nether Netherlands
lands Netherlands in the North to Italy in
"tile south.
-** i
~ SECONDLY, there i the
-English system which is preval prevalr
r prevalr ent on the British Isles and
France and the other nearby
countries. The American system
Is greatly influenced by the
British system.
article, I shall main mainly
ly mainly dwell upon the Continental
systTTn as I understand it.
A. .University in Europe is
quite~different from a universi university
ty university in. America. In the universi universities
ties universities in Europe, education is im imparted
parted imparted only to graduate stu students.
dents. students. The under-graduate stu students'
dents' students' attend colleges.
In Europe a university is oc occasionally
casionally occasionally referred to as a high
school.
. *
USUALLY, a student goes to
grade school for four years, be-
he can enter a college.
Aftjer three years in college he
can-obtain a bachelors degree.
ThQ£ degree is equivalent to a
degree awarded by any Ameri American
can American
pursue higher education

r Grads, Air Tour Gripes

Sallow graduating seniors,
taker heed.*
We, the editors of the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator also graadute hopefuls
would like to extend to you an
invitation. In the last edition
of -the school year, (we hope to
hifThe streets with it on May
16)-we are preparing to run a
pectal feature page of Grad Graduates
uates Graduates Gripes And Groans .
Parting (Or Potting) Shots!
We ask each graduate who
exects to be leaving these hal hallowed
lowed hallowed halls this June, to send

urns -r- ; I
-here's the\/^ t^ hu ciuai |x hear th/it ) /af*aid or wo £ i^ n Ass (ai it Atfd// 1 iyJ '. llA f:'/i
v < lV l "" IbjiSL

Editorials

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary anno Awtrey, Bill Curry, Nancy Mykel, NS
Swan, Pal Tunatall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ant. Manager: Jim Evernden
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, Dottia
MacDonald, Nancy Spiegel; Production Manager: Jim
Evernden; Subscription Manager: Steve Hertz.

Obviously, what is at fault is not
any particular individuals or indivi individuals,
duals, individuals, but the system itself. Assuming
the present mess will resolve itself,
probably to the satisfaction of no one,
may we advance a modest proposal ?
* *
AS SOON as possible, we would
like to see the Legislative Council or
the Board or somebody grab on to one
of the many proposals floating
around to set up the yearbook on an
optional basis.
If students, registering in the fall
and spring, could then indicate
whether or not they wanted a Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, pay the majority of the year yearbook
book yearbook charge if they did, then let a
small portion of it be absorbed by stu student
dent student fees, everyone would be happier
eome June.
* 0 *
ONLY THOSE who wanted a year yearbook
book yearbook would get one. The charge
would be tolerable for the memento
of an entire college year. The budget
would be predictable. And, those in
charge would know exactly how
many to order.
Perhaps in this way we could avoid
a repeat of this years debacle not
to mention similar ones in years past.
It makes sense. We suggest those
in charge get with it. now.

the student h&g to join the uni university
versity university where, after four years,
he is awarded a diploma de degree.
gree. degree.
Not many people go to study
at the University due to finan financial
cial financial difficulties. The best way
to go to the university is by
obtaining a scholarship.
*
SINCE there are very few
scholarships there is a great
competition and only outstand outstanding
ing outstanding students are selected. About
one out of every five college
graduates gets to go to the uni university
versity university for higher studies.
After getting a diploma de degree
gree degree a student can study two
more years and receive a can candidate
didate candidate degree or he can study
for four years and get a
Ph. D.
There are very few people in
industries in Europe who pos possess
sess possess Ph. D. degrees. The peo people
ple people with these degrees are usu usually
ally usually found in universities where
they teach and do research.
IN EUROPE a great amount
of stress is laid on high school
or grade school education. The
Europeans prefer to have men
teach the children in grade
schools. The men are supposed
to impart better education than
women.
In the United States, a lot of
women teachers are found in
the high school level. The lack

us a short letter to the editor
... no more than 150 words,
type written and triple spaced
. . with their final thoughts.
Everyone has them. We
would like to see them ... in
print. Names and classifications
must be signed but may be
withheld upon specific request.
All rules applying to our usu usual
al usual letters to the editor will re remain
main remain in force. The grad letters
must be mailed to the Alligator
office by May 9.
Well be looking for yours.

Friday, May 5, 1961

of male teachers is due tx> the
fact that the salaries are very
low.
In Europe, ninety five per
cent of the high school teachers
are male, and the presence of
such a large percentage of male
teachers is due to the high sal salaries
aries salaries that are offered.
* *
AS A MATTER of fact, peo people
ple people are better paid as high
school teachers than if they
were to go into industry.
A man is qualified to teach
only after he has obtained a
college degree and has under undergone
gone undergone two years of rigorous
training in a teachers college.
The candidates for the teachers
college are very carefully se selected.
lected. selected.
The educational system in Eu Europe
rope Europe is changing, but still it is
a lot of hard work to get a
degree over there.
* *
IN MOST of the smaller
countries in Europe, a lot of
importance is given to the stud studies
ies studies of languages. These are
taught right from the beginning,
so that-when the student goes
to pursue higher education he
has no difficulty with lan languages.
guages. languages.
These he must know because
there might not be text books
of a technical nature in the lan language
guage language of his country. Either one
of the following languages are
taught; English, German,
French or Russian.
* *
THE CHILDREN in Europe
are not required to go through
high school, but there is
large variety of trade schools in
which various kinds of trades
are taught, and these help the
people to get good jobs in their
respective trades.
Finally, it must be stated
that there is a uniformity in
education over all the continent
and in the case of small coun countries
tries countries like Sweden, etc., even the
final examinations are prepared
by one set of examiners and
sent to the various schools or
colleges.

Letters to the Uitt^
Mr. Brownlee, We Agree
On Robot Farm Plan

EDITOR:
In reference to Mr. Jackson
O. Brownlees opinion in last
weeks article, Ag Virtues Giv Given
en Given Light in the Alligator, I
have an observation.
Mr. Brownlee did not ques question
tion question the veracity of my letter.
This is good. Mr. Brownlee ob objected
jected objected to my imputed sneer
toward agriculture students.
(SIC)
* *
FIRST, let me 9ay I have a
great deal of respect for Mr.
Brownlee and his opinions. In
fact, Mr. Brownlee has con consumed
sumed consumed a deal of my time. I
found the source of his finan financial
cial financial data, and I checked the
University catalogue.
May I refer readers to: The
University Record of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Vol. LV,
Series I, No. 4, P. 116 ff. From
this might I say that Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Chemistry and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Engineering might be con considered
sidered considered academic disciplines, at
U of F.
* *
AG. EC. Ag. Bus. Ad., Ag.
Agronomy, (AG. Ag.?) and
Animal Husbandry and Nutri Nutrition
tion Nutrition would be pipe courses (in
one end and out the other) for
anyone with less than a modi modicum
cum modicum of intelligence who had the
patience and or desire to con
facts and processes by rote.
However, I feel, indeed, that
some of the C-courses and Cy
215 217 must be bust-out
courses for Agriculture students.
To enter the College of Agricul Agriculture,
ture, Agriculture, one needs a certificate of
graduation from Uc and
SHOULD have completed the
course indicated in his pro program
gram program (p. 116).
* *
TO GET into upper division
in Arts and Sciences, one needs
at least a 2.0 average in UC
and to have demonstrated aca academic
demic academic competency in all ma major
jor major areas of knowledge, as in
C-courses, (Ag. majors need
only C-l, 3,4,5,; I assume the
Cy. and Bly. courses suffice
for C-2, C-6), etc.
Space and time limit me from
further exposition. Suffice it to
say that I have compared the
Ag. vs Arts and Science* cur curricula
ricula curricula and find that there is no
comparison. May I enjoin Mr.
Brownlee to re-read the Univer University
sity University catalogue, and to compare
the relative difficulties of each
course in the respective curri curricula.
cula. curricula.
*
SINCE MR. Brownlee is R
student of the-Law, and fur further
ther further since we here have an ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable law school. Perhaps
Mr. Brownlee think* all fields
here are members in good
standing in academic disci discipline.
pline. discipline. False.
We live in the Iron .Age. We
live in an agrico-manufacturing
economy. The agricultural sur surplus
plus surplus we enjoy enables Speciali Specialization,
zation, Specialization, hence our highly diver diversified
sified diversified and sophisticated culture.
Some millions of farmers feed
some 200 millions of people.
* *
FROM THE beginning of ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural societies, the peasants
have produced the surplus
which gives me the time (sav (saved
ed (saved from time he would spend
farming or hunting) to develop
the arts which distinguish him
from the brutes, and to make
life physically more endurable.
* *
DOES THIS imply that far farmers
mers farmers (or students of farming)

are to be glorified and ad admitted
mitted admitted to the status of Artists
(artists in a general sense)?
Non sequitur. In fact farmers
represent a temporary link
in mans chain of advancement:
soon ground farming and hy hydroponics
droponics hydroponics will be computer computerrobot
robot computerrobot controlled, thus eliminat eliminating
ing eliminating the economico-political par paradoxes
adoxes paradoxes associated, nay, connect connected
ed connected with farmers.
I do not see the day when
computers will replace Mans
intuition, inductive capacity, es esithestic
ithestic esithestic sense or pursuit of fine
arts.
* *
FURTHERMORE, I object to
the provincial and selfish idea
that since farmers imply mo money
ney money for the State, apprentices
of farming here should be
awarded the appellation of stu students,
dents, students, with the hope that our
dear, fair and oh-so-equitable
legislators will throw a few
crumbs to the UofF.
May I bring to the attention
of Mr. Brownlee facts of which
I hope he is aware. Man does
not live by bread r.lone. Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture fills the stomach (and
helps to fill the coffers of Flor Florida),
ida), Florida), the Arts fill the mind'
and sense of man, and are for
the benefit of all mankind, and
further cannot be measured in
terms of the almighty dollar.
I doubt that Mr. Brownlee
and I have solved or can solve
the problem of values in our
educational society, however I
would like to talk further with
him, over Bach and a few
drinks. I live in Melrose, on
Swan Lake.
FRANK TIBERI
Let Al Die
In 1 'Peace'
EDITOR:
Not only must the University
of Floridas mascot, Albert, be
confined away from his natural
habitat, but he must also suf suffer
fer suffer inhumane treatment by the
very athletes who fight under
his name.
The gator pen is obviously
more for his own protection
from students than to protect
students from Albert. Even so,
three football players saw fit
to enter hi s cage in order to
cut off Alberts tail for a sou souvenir.
venir. souvenir.
* *
AFTER BEING apprehended
for cutting the poor beasts tail,
either in self-defense or as part
of a dastardly prank, all Dean
Adams had to say was that he
was uncertain about the cul culprits
prits culprits motives. Os course, the
fact that these latest pranksters
are football players has nothing
to do with this present uncer uncertainty.
tainty. uncertainty.
Perhaps a slap on the knuc knuckles
kles knuckles and a watered down
tongue lashing will suffice for
these kings of the campus. No
matter who they are, and re regardless
gardless regardless of any disciplinary ac action
tion action taken, if Albert is to be
subjected to inhumane acts, he
would be better off in the Ever Everglades.
glades. Everglades. At least then he might
have half a chance with his
predators.
The animal is in dubious
health as it isif he must be
confined, is it asking too much
to let him die in peace rather
than pieces?
STEPHEN TRACY 1 UC

* Letters to the Editor

Set Annual
. Issue Right
EDITOR:
Just to set the record straight
after your editorial and cartoon
in the issue of May 2, lets re review
view review the matter of charging an
extra fee for the Seminole.
The decision for the dollar
charge was made October IS
and was fully reported in your
newspaper. You offered no ob objection
jection objection at the time. Neither did
student government.
**
THE BOARD of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications which included the
unanimous opinion of three stu student
dent student members agreed upon
a dollar charge after being as assured
sured assured by then Editor Roger La-
Voie that the book he had
planned would be the best one
ever produced here. He agreed
to set up the machinery per personally
sonally personally to collect the dollar.
The budget calling for the
dollar charge was then sent to
the Legislative Council for its
required approval. So far as
the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications knew, approval was given.
* *
BUT, within the past two
weeks it has come to light that
the budget was never approved.
It is the new student govern government
ment government then, that is now six
months later objecting to the
extra charge.
If the past student gov government
ernment government had declined the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole budget on grounds that
students were not to be charged
the extra dollar, the Board
would certainly have required
Editor LaVoie to roll back his
budget so there wouid be no
defecit.
* *
THE BOARD acted entirely
in good faith that students
would be glad to pay the ex extra
tra extra dollar for a better boQk. .If
it had known otherwise ewhich
certainly it would have if stu student
dent student government had passed
along its objections it would
not have continued the expan expansion
sion expansion plan, which, unfortunately,
is too late now to twin back.
It should be pointed out too
that the Board acted with firm firmly
ly firmly established precedent. The
Orange Peel, like the Seminole
subsidized from student fees,
charges an additional 25 cents
per issue, or one dollar per
year. The Board felt that stu students
dents students would not object to pay paying
ing paying one dollar extra 'or a year yearbook
book yearbook which costs more than
eight dollars per book to pro produce
duce produce and for which the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole gets $3.90 per student from
fees,
HUGH CUNNINGHAN
Chairman,
Board of Student Publications
So I Climbed
The Tower
EDITOR:
I sometimes wonder at the
University officials senseless senselessness.
ness. senselessness. I have no idea how much
the Century Tower cost, but it
probably cost much more than
its worth to University stu students.
dents. students.
But the money is spent now;
why should it not be put to the
use for which it was intended?
Why, in heavens name, should
students and visitors be denied
the opportunity to view their
campus from the observatory
which was built for this pur purpose?
pose? purpose?
* *
0.K., I admit it; I was one
of those culprits wno sneak sneaked
ed sneaked into the Century Tower, de despite
spite despite the security mea sure s
taken against such an intru intrusion,
sion, intrusion, and despite the Univer University
sity University Polices brave watch. Yes,
my girl friend and I climbed
to the top, and, I might add,
viewed a scene which was as
breathtaking and rewarding as,
almost, the view from the
Washington Monument.
Personally, I never thought of
climbing to the top of the Cen Century
tury Century Tower until we saw the
door open Saturday evening. I
had thought that such an ad adventure
venture adventure was impossible, But
its really not.
*
THE STAIRS were designed
for people to walk up, and the
observatory was designed for
sightseeing. But I guess there
are always men like William
G. Harkins, men who feel it
their moral duty to act as Ves Vestal
tal Vestal Virgins, guarding the beau beauties
ties beauties of nature from those who
might exploit them.
It would only take an invest investment.
ment. investment. of one per cent of the
original cost to put doors on the
stacks within the tower, and to
finish the stairs. To me it seems
as senseless to bar students
from the Tower as it would to
build a library wifhmit installing
lights, or oven worse, to bar
students from that library.
* . 4
I AGREE with Frank Lloyd
Wright's comment that the best
thing which could happen to the
Universitys architectural beau beauty
ty beauty would be for the. Century
Tower to fall on the University
Auditorium.
Evidently Wright wasnt al allowed
lowed allowed to clftnb up the tower,
for if he had, he would have
felt, that for the view, it was
worth tolerating the atrocious

architecture of both buildings
together.
I hope we didnt upset Mr.
Harkins too much. We didnt
really mean any harm. As for
the University Police, I think
Ill remain at huge for awhile,
and not sign this letter.
THE UNIVERSITYS
CRIMINAL-AT-LARGE
WRUF Is
Victim/ Too
EDITOR:
Since the publication of my
deliberately sarcastic letter con concerning
cerning concerning WRUF I have met with
the station* director, Mr. Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Small, and found him a
delightful and intelligent indivi individual.
dual. individual. We agree completely that
WRUF needs at least ten hours
per week of university-level
programming.
The responsibility for WRUFs
shoddy programming lies not
with Mr. Small and his staff
but with the Community.
Neither State or University will
sponsor public service programs.
Private sponsors will not pay
for commercials no one will
hear. The public will not listen
to programs which demand in intelligent
telligent intelligent and alert audiences.
* *
PERHAPS the rumored new
rock-and-roll station with which
Gainesville is apparently soon
to be blessed will provide pro programs
grams programs better suited to the
taste of a University communi community
ty community that produces heroes whose
diversion is to mutilate the tails
of sick alligators;'that gets the
bestiality it deserves for hir hiring
ing hiring pop singers; that believes
Gone With the Wind to be
an accurate historical docu document;
ment; document; and that, proclaiming it itself
self itself a bastion of cultural and
intellectual progress, tends to
greet manifestations of intelli intelligence
gence intelligence with contempt, compla complacency,
cency, complacency, or cowardice.
Sobered by such practical
truths and by the several stu students
dents students who have enlightened me
as to the supremacy of money
over all things, I should sub submit
mit submit to the decision of that or organism
ganism organism over which no individu individual
al individual has influence the commu community
nity community tp which he belongs.
* *
BUT MY old-fashioned stand standards
ards standards make me stiff-necked; I
find it difficult to worship the
golden calf (known today as the
profit motive). I do not believe
it impossible to raise the $4,000
per year that would provide all
of us with the talks, debates,
discussions, plays and music
that would make WRUF worthy
of its title of State and Univer University
sity University radio.
' To raise this sum, I suggest
the formulation of a Friends
of WRUF Committee, to be in initiated
itiated initiated by the President of the
University and to consist of
representatives of his office, the
AAUP, the student government,
the Gainesville community and
WRUF.
* *
SUCH AN effort, undertaken
by and for all the people of
our community, might begin
the process through which our
University will find something
more to be proud of that its
baseball programs and, conse consequently,
quently, consequently, will be able to demand
funds for worthwhile activities
instead of begging to maintain
our present undignified and in inferior
ferior inferior ones.
GARY SCRIMGEOUR
RUF Music?
What Music?
EDITOR:
I read Professor Scrimge Scrimgeoure
oure Scrimgeoure viewpoint on WRUF in a
recent issue of the Alligator. I
can certainly appreciate his
opinion on baseball, but I agree
more strongly with him on mu music.
sic. music.
When I left high school and
entered college, I thought I
would at least escape from that
teenage sickness called rock rockand-roll.
and-roll. rockand-roll. I thought that in a
university of so called higher
education and learning there
might be some elevation of
taste in the field of music.
* *
I WAS sadly mistaken. Not
only are most of the eollege
dances rock-and-roll, but al almost
most almost all of the surrounding ra radio
dio radio stations play it continuous continuously.
ly. continuously.
In my opinion, rock-and-roll
is the poorest excuse for music
yet devised.
It is comprised of simple and
monotonous rhythms and chord
changes usually played by bad
or inexperienced musicians.
* *
THE LYRICS most often have
no meaning or continuity and
are snug by artists with vary varying
ing varying and original styles of yell yelling.
ing. yelling. The background is usual usually
ly usually filled with a wonderful choir
of voices beautifully singing
Oh yeah.
Rock-and-roll is obviously in inspired
spired inspired by commercialism with
absolutely no concern for artis artistry
try artistry or good taste and is prais praised
ed praised by a musically uneducated
audience.
* *
MY ONLY consolation for this
low standard of music apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation permitted by the stu students

dents students of the University i* the
fine university band programs,
my record player, and the re recent
cent recent visit of the Dave Brubeck
Quartet.
MICHAEL. M. SWAIN
Coeds Called
Dead Weeds
EDITOR:
We would tfke to compliment
the letter of May 2 (Smiles
Freely Given) for recognizing
an all important fact.
We quote from said letter,
females were as spectacular
as a dead weed. From the
many expressions used to des describe
cribe describe the Florida coed we feel
that Otis particular statement
has done justice to the coeds.
*
SMILES SAYS the boys
should make the first move in
greeting a girl. We fully agree
on this point but what happens,
Men, when you do? Thats
right. You are either looked up upon
on upon as aome shady character
trying for a pick up or else
you are considered a lonely
slob.
We admit that there are some
coeds who do occasionally greet
you with a smile but one look
at them and your whole day is
shot.
* *
WE DO NOT expect the co coeds
eds coeds to bow down and praise us,
but we do not feel we should
kiss the ground they walk upon,
which is the attitude of 99.9
per cent of the coeds.
If you want equal' status as
suggested by Smiles why dont
you act the part commensurate
with Equality. It is time for the
Florida coed to grow up.
TWO 2UCs
Coeds Aren't
So Sociable
EDITOR:
Not too often do I read the
letters to the editor section of
the Florida Alligator, but the
letter entitled Coeds Smile,
But Back! of the May 2 edi edition
tion edition caught my eye.
Having not been familiar with
the contents of the gentleman's
letter against which a rebuttal
was made, I find myself in a
position to attack only this
naive little girls viewpoint.
*
I MIGHT begin by saying
that she is either overwhelm overwhelmingly
ingly overwhelmingly uninformed, or just plain
blind to whats going here on
campus.
Everyone, male and female
alike, can most vividly recall
the evening of the freshman
dance that was held at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the school year in
the Hub. It was at this dance
that many of the boys grabbed
their marbles, and fled the con contest,
test, contest, leaving many, and most
of the more unsociable ones re remain
main remain to this date, and those
that are pinned will not, and
or cannot have anything to
do with the other boys. One
question, then Whos left on the
girls side to be sociable and
congenial?
* *
AS FOR WOMEN averting
wars because of their level levelheadedness,
headedness, levelheadedness, I can make but
one statement. Many of the
most antagonistic people I have
known have been women. Your
own rebuttal found in the May
2 edition of the Alligator is
proof of your own tackless na nature,
ture, nature, and hence proof of the
fact that youre not levelhead levelheaded.
ed. levelheaded.
No, boys do not wish to be
ruled as you deem it, but rath rather
er rather wish only to seek compan companionship
ionship companionship with many who are not
yet totally willing to give it.
A BETTER
INFORMED SOURCE
FU Flicks
Milking Us
EDITOR:
Why the biack-market pric prices
es prices on the public-service movies
shown at the Florida Union? It
isnt only the price of the mo movies
vies movies that is the main concern.
The main concern is this: The
Florida Union showed the mo movie,
vie, movie, at an admission
of 50 cents at a time which did
not coincide with the C-5 dis discussion
cussion discussion of the book.
The Tolbert and Hume Coun Councils,
cils, Councils, organizations with consid considerably
erably considerably less funds at their dis disposal,
posal, disposal, showed the same movie
at a time which coincided per perfectly
fectly perfectly with the C-5 discussion
and with no admission fee
charged. The councils have oth other
er other such movies planned.
*
I POSE these questions:
1. Why does the Florida Un Union
ion Union charge twice as much for
a feature than it does for a
.regular movie when the fea features
tures features cost no more to rent than
the regular movies?
2. Why cant these movies be
coordinated with the class dis discussion
cussion discussion of the same or at least
reasonably close to the discus discussion?
sion? discussion?
3. How is it that the ,are&
councils of Hume and Tolbert
can accomplish well coordinat coordinated
ed coordinated programs and the Union
cannot?
4. Why must the students
pocketbooks be lit ra 11 y
milked for the special mo movies?
vies? movies?
EBfi 1 UC



IN THE DARK

Criminals, Cartoons
Fill Silver Screen
By BOBBIE FLEISCHMAN
Gator Staff Writer
HoOd* and heroes dominate the screens this week, with love and
true honor coming out victorious as usual.
Gone With the Wind will continue to play at the Florida today
and Saturday.

The state is showing a double
feature over the weekend.*"
'Jazz Boat deals with a young
man who decides it would be a
very smart idea to pretend hes
a gangster. Its supposed to im impress
press impress his girlfriend, or some something.
thing. something.
Jazz Boat With Hoods
Somehow he gets mixed up with
a hood named Spider and ends
up on a jazz boat. Simple?
Anthony Newley and Anne Au Aubrey
brey Aubrey star. I
Hell Is a City is a story about
an escaped criminal who tries to
recover the jewelry he hid be before
fore before his arrest. Unfortunately, jus justice
tice justice wins in the end, but; not be before
fore before a lot of people do a lot of
running around.
The star is Stanley Baker.
Pepe will begin on Sunday
at the Florida.
This is supposed to be one of
the biggest pictures of ttye year.
Peon With A Horne
Its about a Mexican pone who
owns a magnificent horse. He
sells the animal to a fading film
d ector but cant bear to leave
h, ).
Pepe, played by Continflas, tags
along to Bollywood and runs into
a bunch of big names, includ including
ing including Maurice Chevalier, Bing
Crosby, Kim Novak, and Frank
Sinatra.
Finder of Rh Factor
To Talk in M ed Center
The discoverer of the Rh fac factor
tor factor in blood, Dr. Philip Levine,
will speak at the J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler Miller Health Center auditorium at
11:30 a.m. Monday.
Dr. Levine will deliver a tech technical
nical technical talk to medical faculty, stu students
dents students and area physicians.
Known internationally for his
studies of blood, Dr. Levine is
director of the Ortho Research
Foundation, Raritan, New Jersey,
a post he has held since 1944.
In while on the scientific
staff of the Rockefeller Institute,
Dr. Levines research led to re recognition
cognition recognition of a new factor in blood
which was later labeled the Rh
factor.

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Gullivere Travels le now at
the Florida Union.
This is an animated cartoon
version of Swift's novel about a
man who rune into some peculair
situations.
The- Pride and the Paseion
will begin Sunday at the FU.
The Spanish War for Indepen Independence
dence Independence is the background for this
message story.
Starring are Cary Grant, Frank
Sinatra, and Sophia Loren.
URA Exhibits 26
Chinese Paints
Twenty six Chinese paintings
will be exhibited on campus Mon Monday
day Monday through Thursday of next
week as a special project of the
University Religious Association.
URA President elect Shell
Clyatt said the exhibition, com compiled
piled compiled by refugee students and
professors attending the New
Asia College of Hong Kong, would
Ije shown in connection with the
World University Service organi organization
zation organization (WUS).
The exhibition represents an ex expression
pression expression of gratitude by the re refugees
fugees refugees for the help they receiv received
ed received from United States students
through WUS.
Some of the funds from the UF
campus directed the WUS have
gone to help the students in
Hong Kong, Clyatt said.
FBK Elects Officers
For Moy-Noy. Term
Florida Blue Key elected new
officers for the May-November
term.
The new officers are Jim Quin Quincey,
cey, Quincey, president; Buck Bradford,
vice-president; Steve Gardner,
secretary; and Don CJnhen, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer.
Jim Quincey, president, 13 the
administrative assistant to Con Congressman
gressman Congressman D. R. Billy Matthews.
He also maintains Congressman
Matthews' Gainesville office.

"111 A i
m Wt Miifl
iJ§ gyUmEa |||p;v
fig W
V 9# -w :: ,.
- y*->* v ivvw

Lutherans Get
Peaked Center
The new Lutheran Student
Center, jutting up into the UF
skyline, has now passed the
embryonic stage (caught on film
and printed here.) The soaring

CENTER NEWS

Grads Honored
At House Feasts

The coming week of activities
sounds like a final fling for the
members and a warm good-by
to the senior members of the
centers.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION:
The Young Womens Association
will hold its meeting at 5:30 p.m.
on Wednesday.
The annual senior outing will
be held this year at Alexandra
Springs on May 13. Guest will
leave the BSU at twelve noon.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: A
supper will be given in honor of
the graduating seniors at the
Foundation on May 7 and 6 p.m.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT
CENTER; A lake party will be
held on May 6. Students will leave
the Center at 1 p.m. and return
in the evening after an afternoon
of swimming and sports. Supper
will be served at the lake.
Dr. Carnell will present the fin final
al final program in the series, Reli Religious
gious Religious Aspects of the Modern
Arts, ,on May 7 at 6 p.m. He
will speak on Spiritual Themes
in Modern Fiction. Supper will
be served preceeding the meet meeting
ing meeting at 5 p.m.
Vespers will be held on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday at 9:45 p.m.
i i
I Campus I
I J
iCalendarl
t
FRIDAY, MAY 5: Florida Uni Uniion
ion Uniion presents Pride & Passion,
at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
This Earth is Mine will be
shown at 8 p.m. in the*South Hall
recreation room.
The Intramural Speech Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament will be held in the Florida
Union from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
SATURDAY. MAY 6: Camp
Wauburg Playday will swing at
Camp Wauburg from l p.m. to
5:30 p.m.
Pride A Passion will be pre
sented at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. in
the Florida Union.
South Hall recreation room will
present This Earth is Mine at
8 p.m.
Broward Hall will present a
Gator Hop beginning at 8:30 p.
m.
SUNDAY, MAY 7: Florida Un Union
ion Union will present Gullivers Tra Travels
vels Travels at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. in
the Florida Union auditorium.
A fashion show will be present presented
ed presented at T:80 p.m. in the Broward
Hall recreation room.

l May 5
CARY FRIDAY
frank SiNflfeA.
. SopHift Ipwen A 7 & 9:15 p.m.
k STANLEY KRAMERS M
m MONUMENTAL FILMING OF 11 AT
The EriHE atul v
UffiPASSION *7
TECHNICOLOR* WTAVMON* 7 CT 7l I J D.ITIa
Ed. 3 Am A>**
C-52 Special
TUES.', May 9
Nr PRODUCTION HP mm m
7&9p.m.
Florida Union Auditorium

roof, now nearer comple t io n
bore the brunt some time ago
of one or more pranksters hu humor
mor humor when its side was painted
with the words, Martin Luther
is a Heretic, signed, Hie
Pope. The new center will be
completed this summer and will
be officially dedicated in Sep September.
tember. September.

CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: A No Name Party will
be held on May 5 at the Center.
Pizza will be served and music
for dancing provided.
UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP:
ULRA will host Dr. Ralph B.
Thompson, who will speak on the
Gainesville Council of Human Re Relations
lations Relations at 7:30 p.m. May 7 in
Johnson Lounge. The public is in invited.
vited. invited.
EPISCOPAL UNI V E R S I T Y
CENTER: Plans are being made
for the annual parish meeting
and dinner on May 16, to which
all are invited. At the meeting
vestry members for next year
will be elected and reports of
the years work given.
Next Thursday, Ascension Day,
there will be a celebration of the
Holy Communion at 5 p.m.
English Prof Wins Grant
Dr. Gordon E. Bigelow, UF
professor of English, has received
a Fulbright teaching fellowship at
the University of Vienna for a
year beginning this fall.
Dr. Bigelow will teach two
courses in 19th century Ameri American
can American poets and 20th century Amer American
ican American Literature.
He said he expected to do most
of his teaching in English, but
would teach some in German. He
added that he knew the German
language, but could not speak it
fluently.
CLASSIFIED
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Bens, Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2885.
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ADMIRAL REFRIG. 3 yrs. old.
Excellent condition. Full Freez Freezer.
er. Freezer. S6O. Call FR 6-7972 after j.
FURNISHED DUPLEX FOR
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kitchen utensils. 3 blocks off
campus. FR 2-6577.
FOR RENT: HOUSE TRAILER.
$75 a month. 46 by 10. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, stero, T.V., air-condi air-conditioning,
tioning, air-conditioning, awning. Park equipped
with swimming pool. For sum summer
mer summer only. See Bill Domeyer.
Town and Country Trailer
Lodge., Fletcher Road.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

Exam. Spooks Are Silenced

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Society Editor
Approaching finals apparently
have not spooked Greeks yet,
who once again plan a full week weekend
end weekend of activity.
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity
will move into three days of fes festivity
tivity festivity this weekend on Friday as
they celebrate Golden Hearts
Weekend.
A formal Golden Hearts ban banquet
quet banquet will kick off the weekend
Friday night and will be followed
by a serenade honoring Sig Ep
pinmates.
Top Hats Play
The Top Hats will play at a
formal dance to top off the eve evening.
ning. evening. Betty Dell, reigning sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon, will
crown the sweetheart for 1961-
1962 and her six attendants will
be announced at the dance.
Saturday the Sig Eps will move
to Daytona Beach and the Cove
Motel where partying will com commence
mence commence after a light lunch on the
beach. In the evening Sig Eps
and crew will eat a steak dinner
on the terrace of the motel. A
rock-and-roll band will set the
beat for a lively party by the
sea that night.
Sunday on the beach will bring
the gala weekend to a close as
Sig Eps begin the trek home Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Crowning Dream
Theta Chis will crown their
Dream Girl Friday night during
a formal dance at the house fea featuring
turing featuring Bill Meyer and his Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra. Saturday the group will also
travel to Daytona where they will
hear Gene Franklin and Texas
Ray:
More than 20 newly initiated
Delta Upsilon' brothers will be
honored at a banquet Saturday
night beginning at 8 p.m. at
Longs Cafeteria. The affair will
feature dance music by the Quin Quintones.
tones. Quintones.
Initiation on Saturday afternoon
will include ceremonies at the
chapter house and at the Johnson
Lounge in the Florida Union. Also
part of initiation will be a noon

STUDENTS 1 1 At TEDS
for the remainder of this DANCING PAYS I
semester you can see LITTLE JAKE
THE WEEKIWACHEE j The blenders j
UNDERWATER SHOW dance contest
Friday from 3 to 5:30.
r g 5§ There's a 50c donation, so :>ring a date and cover I
for student price.... * v your investment at
by showing college I.D. card TED 7 S
y i v- ,< jUMmHH Jh
Hf if w-1
v ;- : :wy $t i f W m
Bto. Ey'
*" B v "M
k B |JHB fl. : 1- >
"V*§9L fcv >;# IHfIMB iHi
* w" ss BeL. -J?
v-v : ;%>s
It's what's up front that counts
Up front is I FILTER-BLEND I and only Winston has it!
Rich, golden tobaccos specially selected and specially

retreat at the respective religious
centers.
Hawaii Time
TKE Weekend begins Friday
night with a Hawaiian Party
complete with costumes. Saturday
morning TKEa and dates will
take swim suits and food for a
picnic about twenty-five miles out
of Gainesville.
Saturday night new TKE Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart will be announced at the

GROUP SCOOP

Clubs Wind Up Year
With Busy Schedules

An initiation and banquet head
the activities planned by hobby
and professional clubs this week.
Receptions and rehearsals also
appear on the agenda.
ARAB CLUB: There will be a
meeting Friday night at 7 p.m.
in Room 116 in the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
CHESS CLUB: A meeting will
be held at 7 p.m. Friday in the
Florida Union, Room 215.
HELLENIC: The Hellenic Am American
erican American Committee will meet Fri Friday
day Friday from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. in
Rooms 121 and 212 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. A reception will be
held at 8:30 p.m. in the Florida
Union Johnson Lounge.
LECTURES COMMITTEE : The
Policies Committee of the Public
Functions and Lectures Commit Committee
tee Committee will meet from 3:00 to 5:00 p.
m. Friday, in Room 118 in the
Florida Union.
MENS GLEE CLUB: A rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal is scheduled for 12:40 p.m.
Friday, in the Florida Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. also on Monday at 12:40 p.
m.
STAMP CLUB: There will be
a meeting in Room 208 in the
Florida Union, Friday at 7:30 p.
m.
SIGMA TAU: F. Blair Reeves,
of the Architecture Department,
will be the speaker Friday night
at the annual initiation and ban banquet.

The Florida Alliator. Friday. May 5, !9ff

annual Carnation Ball to be held
at the Park Lane Cafeteria.
A recent dinner at the Hotel
Thomas hosted newly installed of officers
ficers officers of Alpha Tau Omega. Mrs.
J. B. Shiver, ATO house mother
and Miss Helen Shiver honored
the ATOs for the third consecu consecutive
tive consecutive year.
Some 22 guests were seated
amid arrangements of spring
flowers.

quet. banquet. A dance for the initiates
and old members will follow. The
banquet will be held at the Hotel
Thomas at 7:30 p.m.
DESERET CLUB: A meeting
will be held on Monday at 7 p.m.
in the Florida Union, Rooms 116.
118. and 123.
KAPPA PSI: There will be a
meeting at 7 p.m. on Monday, in
Room 218, Florida Union.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: A meet meeting
ing meeting will be held on Monday, at
7:30 p.m. in Room 324, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
U. S. Asks Prof To Head
10th Japanese Seminar
The U.S. Stat| Department has
invited UF professor of history
Dr. Arthur W. Thompson to head
the Tenth Annual American Stu Studies
dies Studies Seminar in Kyoto, Japan this
summer.
Dr. Thompson will head a
team consisting of Dr. Padover,
political scientist, and Dr. Sidney
Hook, American philosopher and
chairman of the graduate depart department
ment department of philosophy at New York
University.
The three will join about 100
Japanese professors and advanc advanced
ed advanced graduate students specializing
in various aspects of American
civilization.

Sigma Kappas will be hostess hostessing
ing hostessing two more coffee hours during
the spring semester to be tieM
on Thursday evenings, :30 i -10:3a.
The Sigma Kappas especially Iri Irivite
vite Irivite everyone to a special social
hour May 11 to wind up the se semester.
mester. semester.
New Advisor
Dr. Robert E. Carson of the
humanities department was re recently
cently recently announced new Sigma
Kappa faculty advisor.
In a dessert party Wednesday
night the KDs entertained stray
Greeks. girls whose sororities
are not on the UF campus. 1H)
Marg Kuhl was second runner-up
in the Miss University of Florida
contest and the KDs had four
girls tapped in ceremonies last
week.
In a social this past week the
Delts entertained Phi Mus at the
Delta Shelter.
Snake Formal
The Sigma Nus held their
White Star Formal at the Hotel
Thomas. Betty Caster was chosen
as Sweetheart. Her court consists
of Lueienne Piremian, Judy Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, Sally Spencer and Karen
Alponso.
The Last Krew held its election
of officers and initiation of new
members. New initiates are Joe
Terry (SX), Mike Parka (SN),
Mike Furen (SN), Hilton Fuller
(SX), Russell Crawfton (PDT),
Jack Austin (KA), John Bull
(KA). The new officers are Com Commodore
modore Commodore Mike Stetson (ATO), Vice
Commodore Monty Trainer (SN),
First mate Danny OConnell
(ATO), Purser Hi 11 on Fuller
(SX).
New Nuclear Eg. Head
Dr. Robert E. Uhrig has been
appointed head of the UF Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Engineering Department,
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
announced this week.
Dr. Uhrig, who has been acting
head of the department since last
July, came to the UF from the
Institute for Atomic Research in
Ames, lowa.

Page 5



Page 6

Pi Kaps Cop Title
Hh I

the mural swim story from beginning to end^
.. Allen Sobel shows beginning form .. Frank Moskowitz butterflys home .. Art Valadie finishes,
in winning backstroke. two-event winner.

By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
Pi Kappa Phi copped the Blue League Trophy along With the
Blue swimming title amidst an array of falling records in Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoons swimming finals.
Sigma Nu took the swimming prize in the Orange, while Off-
Campus winner Georgia Seagle, and the Independent League win winner,
ner, winner, the Olympiads, were closing in on their lague championships.
ART VALADIE LED the Pi Kaps with first places in both
the 50-yard backstroke and 50-yard butterfly. In the butterfly
event Valadie broke the Intramural record of 28.5, which had been
set a few minutes earlier in the Orange League butterfly by Jay
Hammack of Phi Delta Theta, with a tim eof 27.4?
The swim win gives the Pi Kaps an approximate total of 1150,
points for the year. Phi Gamma Delta, who took second place
in the swimming meet, holds down the second spot in the Blue
with a total of 1,076 points. PKP placed first in water-basketball,
vollyball, handball, and tennis on their way to their first Blue
League championship.
SIGMA NU, WITH first places in four events, garnered 57 out
of a possible 80 points to win the Orange League swimming tro trophy
phy trophy for the second straight year. Star stroker Joe Mcleod was
responsible for two of the first places While assisting in one other.
Mcleod broke the FIM records in the 100 and 150-yard freestyle
events broke the FTM records in the 100 and 150-yard freestyle
100 and 1:25.9 for the 150.
Other record breakers included Ron Shearon of Kappa Alpha
who ammassed a total of 72.0 points in the diving competition top-

WADSWORTH fOIKCS, ItACH
TO COMPETE IN AAU TRACK
Henry Wadsworth will return to the Florida track
this Saturday as one of the featured performers in Flor Florida
ida Florida AAU Track Meet hosted by the Gators.

Wadsworth stared for the Gator s
until this year when he was
dropped from school for academic
difficulties. He has cleared 15
i et in the pole vault several
times and was an alternate
to the Olympic Team last surii suriii
i suriii .er. Wadsworth is also entered
in the high jump.
The meet will draw most of the
colleges in the state plus many
unattached runners. Florida State.
Miami, Stetson, and the UF var varsity
sity varsity and frosh track teams are
entered. Two athletic clubs, The
Atlanta Striders, and the Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Athletic Club will also
be entering.
Stafr Cager to Visit
Coach Norman Sloan, in an at attempt
tempt attempt to bring top flight basket basketball
ball basketball to the UF, will again have
several high school stars visiting
the campus this weekend.
Among them is 6-5 Skip Snow,
an All-Ohio choice from Spring Springfield.
field. Springfield. Snow is an outstanding pros prospect
pect prospect and a teammate of Phil
Westfall, the slick All-State quar quarterback
terback quarterback who professed an interest
in the University. \
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MACUMBA LOVE
WALTER REED

The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 5, 1961

Running for the Striders wall
be Buddy Fowlkes who was a star
for Georgia Tech in 1947, 48,
and 49. He is the all time top
scorer in SEC history with 50
points scored in conference meets.
Fowlkes still can run and is
one of the favorites in the luO
yard da3h, along with Bob Sher of
Miami and George Leach of the
UF freshmen.
Feature events will be the
quarter mile with Pete Kowen Kowenhoven,
hoven, Kowenhoven, Miami, Jimmy Smith, un unattached,
attached, unattached, Quentin Till, FSU, Ted
Mealor, UF, and Pete Rowe of
the Gator Frosh, entered.
The mile also will be close with
Kent Mills, FSU, Henry Horn.
Miami, and Ken Winn, Atlanta
Striders, the favorites.
Florida State is the favorite to
take the meet. The Seminoies
have one of their strongest track
teams ever and have easily beaten
the Gators and Miami in dual
meets.
Field events start at 1:30 p.rn
with running events at 2:00 p.m.
Soiling Club Formed
The first meeting of the Gator
Sailing Club was held last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening in the Florida Union.
The meeting was attended by 22
people who were interested in or organizing
ganizing organizing a sailing club for the
purpose of encouraging, teaching,
and advancing the sport of sail sailing
ing sailing among UF students, faculty,
and alumni.
Step are being taken to have
boats ready for the fall semes semester
ter semester when the club hopes to begin
competitive racing.
Florida
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MURAL MUSE

ping the previous high of 49.0 points, and the POT medley relay
team of Searcy, Hammack, and Seay who broke their own record
of 1:26, which they had set in Mondays preliminary threats, with a
time of 1:25.9.
OTHER TOP POINT getters of the day were: Poogie Seay who
won the 50-yard freestyle for PDT and Was also a member of the
Blue winning medley relay team, and Frank Moskowitz and Alan
Sobel of TEP who were responsible for practically all of TEPs
23 point, fourth place finish.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon locked up die Presidents Cup by taking
second in the meet while at the same time the Lionmen softball
team was defeating Alpha Epsilon Pi in the Orange softball semi semifinal
final semifinal round.
EARLIER IN THE week Pi Lambda Phi defeated Sigma Nu
to go into a final game in bracket play with Kappa Sigma. The
PLP SN, KS bracket had wound up in a tie after a protest against
Kappa Sig by the Pi Lams failed to materialize. The winner of
the KS-FLP game will play Delta Tau Delta to decide who will
play SAE in the softball finals.
Second, third and fourth places in the Orange are still partially
in doubt and will remain that way until wind up of softball early
next week. At this time, however, Tau Epsilon Phi looks good to
remain in second place with Pi Lambda Phi and Sigma Nu in a
toss up for the third and fourth positions.
In the Off-campus league, Georgia Seagle won their sixth
trophy of the year along with the overall league championship,
while the Olympians moved seven points up on fading Alpha Chi
Sigma with ping-poing the only remaining sport on the agenda
in that league.

ALL-CAMPUS MEN'S SOFTBALL TEAM
IBEd Braddy Phi Delta Theta
28-Roland Gomez Sigma Alpha Epsilon
SSSteve Katz Tau Epsilon Phi
3BDick Kutchie Sigma Alpha Epsilon
LFDavid Tyler Phi Delta Theta
CFEd Threadgill Sigma Alpha Epsilon
RFMcnt Trainer Sigma Nu
CHoward Rosen Tau Epsilon Phi
PWally Keiterling Sigma Phi Epsilon
PGlen Holiman Delta Tau Delta
PDave Stanforth Pi Kappa Phi
PLynn Doverspike Pi Lambda Phi
P_Wilbur Gifford Phi Delta Theta
PMike Goulding Kappa Sigma
IFKenny Levitt Tau Epsilon Phi
OFPaul Berger Alpha Epsilon Pi
IPTom Campbell Kappa Sigma
OFJake Leventha! Pi Lambda Phi


WOMENS ALL-CAMPUS
SOFTBALL TEAM
The performers below were er erroneously
roneously erroneously left off the list of All-
Campus softballers which was
published in the previous edition.
Another correction of note is Judy
Craig is a Tri-Delt, not a DPhiE.
We regret the absence of these
names from the previous issue as
we feel that they were deserving
and were left out through an over oversight.
sight. oversight.
Carolyn Matthews DDD
Linda Hamel AOPf
Carol Richards Phi Mu
Ann Mageehan ADPi
Dot Wilcox KD
Marilyn Grace KD
Rose Voorhees DG

What's New in Paperbacks
CITIZEN Harry Trumon
MAIN STREET USSR Irving R. Levina
I KID YOU NOT JackPaor
THE TASTE OF ASHES Bill Stern
THE NIGHT THEY BURNED
THE MOUNTAIN Dr. Tom Dooley
AMERICA CHALLENGED .... Williom Douglas
OURSELVES TO KNOW John O'Hore
THE STRATEGY OF PEACE John F. Kennedy
SONE 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

Committee Decision Set
The decision on the three UF
footballers who illegally entered
the pen of Albert the Alligator
will be released this afternoon by
Dr. Reitz. He is expected to carry
out the reccommendation of the
Faculty Discipline Committee.
Have You
Been in
McDANI ELL'S
LATELY?

Baseballers
End Season
At 6a. Tech
The Gator baseball team will
end their 1961 season in Atlanta
this weekend, with a two game
series against the Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets on Friday and
Saturday.
Dave Fullers Eastern Division
champions are out of the running
to defend their title this year and
are in third place in the stand standings
ings standings behind Kentucky and Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn.
They stm have a chance to
paes Auburn lor the second spot,
a they trail the plainsmen by
only one game after splitting a
two game series with Auburn
last weekend.
The Tigers end their season
with two games against Geor Georgia.-
gia.- Georgia.-
Aunt and Nioolsou
Fuller will send Dennis Aust
and Jerry Nicolson against Tech.
Aust hag the Gators best record
with 8 wins and only two losses.
He leads the team in strikeouts
with 69 and has an earned run
average of 2.48.
Nicolson has come on in the
latter part of the season and now
has a 3-3 record and a 2.50 earn earned
ed earned run Both are
juniors.
Tech is led by their all-SEC
center fielder Itoget Kaiser. They
have had a poor season so far
and are in the lower division of
the SEC. The Gators downed them
twice in an earlier series in
Gainesville by scores of 5-3,
and 11-10.
Team batting averages, re recently
cently recently released, show Dave Por Porter
ter Porter the leading batter with a
.429 average. Porter, who won
Saturdays game with Auburn
with a bases loaded single in
the ninth inning, has been to the
plate only 21 times, however.
Pitcher outfielder C. W. Price
is next with a .378 average and
is tied for the home run lead
on the team with three. Hard hit hitting
ting hitting outfielder Len Scheinhoft al also
so also has three plus a .375 average.
He leads the team in RBIs with
19.
Hitter Howie
Lynn Howe is leading the team
in hits with 29 and has a fine
.330 average. Other regulars with
high averages are Don Ringgold,
.306, Bernie Haskins, .303, and
Paul Booher, .286.
The Gators have a 10-6 SEC
record going into their final ser series,
ies, series, and an 18-8 record for all
games. This will mark the
12th time in 14 seasons that Coach
Fuller, who became coach here
in 1948, has produced a winning
baseball team.
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BEARD HAPS TW WAY

Golfers Seek Conference Crown

By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Sports Writer
Frank Beard, UF all-American
golfer will lead the Gator golf
team into the annual SEC golf
Tournament in Athens, Georgia
this weekend. It will be held May
4,6, and 6.
Golf Coach Conrad Rehling is
hopeful that his Gators can shake
off their role of bridesmaid in the
tournament and recapture the
crown they last won in 1956. The
Gaitors have finished second every
year since then.
Strong Favorites
The Gators are rated strong
favorites in the tourney, based on
their fine play this season. The
team won ten out of 11 dual
meets and finished second in the
Florida Intercollegiate.
They also finished sixth in the
Houston Invitational which featur featured
ed featured most of the nations top teams.

FLORIDA NMTTERS RIP
FSII; FACE ROLLINS
Floridas strong tennis team swept three doubles
matches from arch-rival Florida State for a 6-3 tennis
victory at the varsity courts Wednesday.

Ace Jim Shaffer, after dumping
Seminole star Rebel Bellamy 6-2.
9-7, joined with Bill Tym to
down Bellamy and Gordy Smith
6-3, 4-6, 6-3. The No. 2 doubles
tandem of Art Surloff and Mor Morrill.
rill. Morrill. Hay downed Ed Fasula and
Jerry Scarpa 6-4, 6-4, and the
red-headed outfit of Mike Cul Cullinane
linane Cullinane and Fred Shaya put the
skids to Buddy McClain and
Jamey Jamison 6-3, 6-3 in the
No. 3 division.
THE RED-HEADS turned the
tide with their win as both had
suffered individual defeats to their
opponent. Other UF victims was
Bill Tym who fell to Scarpa.
Surloff and Hay recorded the
other wins for Bill Potters once
beaten netters. They are now
19-1 for the season with only
Rollins left on the regular sched schedule.
ule. schedule.
THE GATORS move into Winter
Park for a Saturday engagement
with Luis Dominguez, Ralph
Grieco and Co. Grieco was the
only Rollins player to cop a
singles match when the two
teams dueled in a merry match
at Gainesville two weeks ago.
The Rollins bout will serve a*
a tune-up for the Southeastern

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


Houston finished first both times.
Beard has been the leader
this year, averaging under 69
strokes n round. He is rated a
top contender for the Individual
championship of the tournament.
Mir-inrtf 1 At
s >:>
FRANK BEARD. .
. . Gator Golf Great

Conference tournament which gets
underway May 11 at the varsity
courts.

Over 3900 Feet of Sandwiches
Sold! I
The most often asked questions during the
last few days have been:
Did you break your previous record? Yes, we
did break our record.
How many sandwiches did you sell?
3,126 Italian Sandwiches were sold in 31
hours.
We wish to thank everybody who helped us
establish a new world's record. We are now
back to normal hours.
FOR FREE DELIVERY
CALL 6-9286 or 2-6582
THANKS AGAIN
Shelley
- "

Phil Leckey, the only ether re returning
turning returning veteran ha# also had a
fine season.
Harry Root, Marlin .Vogt, and
Chip Anderson, all members of
last years freshman team, have
all done well and each has been
the teams leading scorer on oc occasion.
casion. occasion. Junior Chip Anderson has
also had a fine season.
The Gators chief competition
should come from Georgia. The
Bulldogs were the only team to
defeat the Orange and Blue this
season, downing them on the same
Athens course that will be the sits
of the tournament.
LSU Rated
LSU is also rated highly in the
meet. The Gators have defeated
Auburn once and Georgia Tech
twice for their only other dual
meetings with SEC teams. They
finished ahead of Georgia in the
Florida Intercoilegiates
In addition to the SEC meet,
the Southern Intercollegiate Tour Tournament
nament Tournament will be held at the same
time. The meet will Attract many
of the top independent teams
from the South, including Hous Houston
ton Houston University, the nations best
team. 1
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