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
AWAY
Wi GO
Page 3

Volume 52, No. 53

'Albert' Antics
Cost UF Trio
Grid Eligibility
By MIKE OOLODNY Gator Staff Writer
Three stars of the 1960 Florida varsity football team
were placed on disciplinary probation Monday and
judged ineligible for participation in intercollegiate
athletics for one year.
Action on the threeWilliam (Bill) Cash, Robert
(Bob) Hoover Richard (Dick) Skellywas an announced
nounced announced by University President J.'Wayne Reitz, fol following
lowing following a recommendation by the Faculty Discipline
Committee.
The administrations action arose as a result of the
trios illegal entry into the pen of Albert, the UF al alligator
ligator alligator mascot, the night o f April, 24.

GATOR HEAD
SAYS JOCKS
JUDGED jgST
AS EGGHEADS
By BILL BUCHALTER
Alligator Bport* Editor
Athletic scholarships are con considered
sidered considered academic scholarships as
well, according to UF football
coach and athletic director Ray
Graves.
Gravess views came in answer
to recent criticism ol athletic
scholarships after a proposed leg legislative
islative legislative actwhich would have
a percentage of athletic funds de derived
rived derived from racing receipts and
tr&nsfered them into the Nation National
al National Defense Education Act Fund Fundwas
was Fundwas defeated on th house floor.
Requirements Same
To be admitted to the Univer University,
sity, University, said Graves, an athlete
must meet the same j require requirements
ments requirements as any other student. For
that matter, an athlete is select selected
ed selected for a scholarship to the Uni Universiy
versiy Universiy on his academic ability
as well as his ability.
. .it should w known that
all scholarships awarded to ath athletes
letes athletes are made through the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys scholarship committee
and this 4s the same committee
that awards all scholarships at
the University.
You ask where the money
for athletic scholarships comes
from, said Graves. It comes
from various sources such as
donations, The race track fund
of which $30,000 is given vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily each year to non-athlet non-athletic
ic non-athletic scholarshipsand from gate
receipts.
Funds used for athletic schol scholarships
arships scholarships are not depriving any
other group of anything. Athlet Athletics
ics Athletics generates its own funds, he
emphasized.
Fund For All
For example, Graves pointed
out, the racing fund was con conceived
ceived conceived and created by friends of
the UF as a means of helping
their athletic programs. If it
were not for athletics, there
would be no racing fund and
many non-athletes have benefited
from this fund.
Graves further pointed out
that tills racing fund Is not
used only for scholarships but
also to aid in the building of a
better physical plant for the
University.
(See COACH, Page 8)
Law Prof Wins
Ford Fellowship
Dr. William D. Macdonald, UF
law professor, has been awarded
one of nine Ford Foundation
fellowships for research in inter international
national international legal problems.
The fellowship will take Mac Macdonald
donald Macdonald to Spain, Portugal, France
and Germany for a tern-month
comparison of common law and
civil law techniques for protect protecting
ing protecting family estates.

UF'ers 'Join' Astronaut Via Radio-TV Huddles

By FRAN AIDMAN
Gator Staff Writer
The 9:30 a. m. bells in the
Century Tower rang out with
Gaudeamus Igitur tb e re refore
fore refore Let Us Rejoice as an
accompaniment to the radios
and television seta telling UF
students of the U. S.s first
astronaut launching Friday.
Groups of students stood hud huddled
dled huddled about portable radios out outside
side outside of classroom buildings and
in cafeterias during class break
to hear the 9:84 a. m. blastoff.
Loungers Watch Launching
Students in the Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, in dormitory lounges, and
in private homes watched the
shot on television.
Some classes were deferred
to that students could listen
to the event, and, in others, sin sin-4eate
4eate sin-4eate with portable radios oe oecaskmally

smmmmsMmmmmm

They have been found guilty
oi actions not in keeping with the
standards of conduct expected of
UF students, stated Reitz as he
announced the trios fate.
He added that probation pre preceedings
ceedings preceedings are subject to review
from time to time and may be
modified in the light of the in individuals
dividuals individuals academic progress and
personal conduct.
Hoover was an all-SEC selec selection
tion selection as a sophomore last year,
while Cash gained recognition as
the Gator place and field goal
kicker. Skelly, after being injured
most of the year starred in Flori Floridas
das Floridas Gator Bowl victory over Bay Baylor.
lor. Baylor.
Hoover and Skelley allegedly
entered Alberts cage on
the night of April 24 intending
to cut off the animals tail. Cash
remained outside of the pen while
the pair entered.
The three denied the charge of
planning to assault the alligator,
claiming they had entered Al Alberts
berts Alberts pen on a bet they could
stay in the pen for five minutes.
Hoover and Skelley fled the rep reptile's
tile's reptile's cage when Albert became
enraged and started lashing out
with his tail. While departing the
cage, one of the pair dropped
a hatchet which struck and in inflicted
flicted inflicted a gash on Alberts tail.
Varsity football couch Ray
Graves had commented before the
decision that he felt wouldnt be
anything drastic.
He further stated that he felt
the incident was just a harm harmless
less harmless prank which would not cost
the players their eligibility.
3.s'ers Cited
Academic achievement cita citations
tions citations from UF President Dr. J.
Wayne Reitzs office were sent
out recently to 637 UFers who
made a 3.5 or better last semes semester.
ter. semester.
Dr. Fayette W. Parvin, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to President
Reitz, said that this was the
eighth semester that the congra congratulatory
tulatory congratulatory program has been in op operation.
eration. operation.

UF to Build New Dorm
-But It's For Monkeys

Federal grants for monkey monkeybusiness"
business" monkeybusiness" have been approved for
the UF College of Medicine. A
total of $534,800 was appropriat appropriated
ed appropriated in Washington this weekend
to establish and operate a colony
of primates on campus.
One grant of $68,800 la for
construction of the building which
will house monkeys, chimpanzees
and other primates. The balance
of the total was approved to op operate
erate operate the colony for a period of
seven years.
The University hag asked the
State Legislature to provide $50,-
000 in matching funds for the co colony
lony colony construction, to be located
near existing animal facilities cm
South West 34th Street.
An additional grant of $6,000
was approved for the Department
of Entomology. Dr. John T.

VOICE MIXED REACTION

caskmally oecaskmally reported on Astro Astronaut
naut Astronaut Alan B. Shepards pro progress.
gress. progress.
University employees listened
in Tigert Hall to the rocket shot
which wag completed at 6:46 a.
m.
John Flynn, 3AS, felt that the
most significant aspect of the
shot was the open news service.
No Doubt
No one will ever doubt that
an American has been in outer
space, said Flynn.
Jack A. Brown, a graduate
assistant in English, thought
that the launching was won wonderful
derful wonderful and that the effect upon.
United States morale would
be very good.
Naomi Sudnow, lUC, called
the shot, Pretty amasing, hut
an anticlimax after Russias
man hi orbit.
She did not She the prees

H I 1 UMf
r I m JrA m
RBf
*** t*t*'i* ****** *** *** **.** <*,>
' ** * *** ** ** *, i*
A PUZZLED OFFICER
... At Pantagleize Rehearsal
! Pantagleize Readied
For American Debut
Farcical "Pantagleize the story of a revolution that failed
will open Wednesday night ih the Norman Hall Auditorium.
Hie work of Belgian playwright Michel de Ghelderode, Pantag Pantagleize
leize Pantagleize tells of a mans futile struggle against destiny. In one day
he finds restlessness, love, and death.

The play is a modern, neo neoexpressionistic
expressionistic neoexpressionistic farce, set in a
world of unreality comprised of
unfamiliar objects and scenes.
Final Production
Pantagleize is the Florida
Players final production of the
season. It i 3 believed to be the
first amateur performance of the
work in the U. S.
Tickets can be obtained daily
between 10:40 and 4:30 p. m. at
the student service booth opposite
the Hub. Students will receive tic tickets
kets tickets free upon presentation of
identificaion cards. General ad admission
mission admission is 75 cents.
All seats are reserved.
Performances will begin at 7:-
30 on Wednesday and Thursday,
and at 8 p. m, on Friday and
Saturday.
Cast Cited
Featured in the cast are Mike
Doyle, Pantagleize; Caron Bar Barusch,
usch, Barusch, .Rachel Silberswartz; Her Herbert
bert Herbert Gilliland, Blank; James
Brickley, Creep; Anthony Pearl,
Bamboola; Laonard Kuhawik,
Banger; and Larry Gordon as
Mac Boon.
Joanna Helming, Clifford Som Somers,
ers, Somers, Edward Glick, Roy Studds,
Jerry Berlin, and Liz Kaler also
appear.
The director is August Staub

Creighton, department head, said
$6,000 is available to match this
for equipping the public health
entomology laboratory where re research
search research involves insects affecting
man, either as pests or disease
carriers.
Dr. Watkins Named
Ag Prof of Yaar
Dr. John V. Watkins was hon honored
ored honored as Alpha Zetas Professor
of the Year at Thursdays Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Convocation.
Dr. H. G. Hamilton was recog recognized
nized recognized as Gamma Sigma Deltas
Senior Staff Member, while
Dr. M. K. COrbett was Junior
Staff Member.
Terry Coumeya wag honored
as the top standing agriculture
senior. He has a 3.691 over-all
scholastic average.

coverage, however. Miss Sud Sudnow
now Sudnow felt that if the United Stat States
es States had failed in the shot, a se severe
vere severe Mow to its prestige would
be felt.
Joe Levin, 3AS, also thought
that the U. S. Should minimize
failures and build up successes
in space trials.
David Williams, Aeronautical
Engineering Professor said that
the rocket shot was a neces necessary,
sary, necessary, but a cautious step.
Dont Puff*
We shouldnt feel puffed up,
though. The shot merely empha emphasizes
sizes emphasizes how far we are behind
the Russians, he said.
He feels that more rocket
practice Is necessary to pro-.
qsete public aad scientific cpn cpnftdence.
ftdence. cpnftdence.
We are starting an industry.
We are not Just doing an hula'
. ?? ,V S V. V ~

University of Florida, Gainesvil I# Tuesday, May 9, 1961

and Marge Thomas serves as as assistant
sistant assistant director. Costumes were
designed by Gerry Forbes, and
sets supervised by Ronald Jerit.
UF assistant professor Richard
Vowles, in a review of one of the
groups rehearsals, expressed the
belief that the play is likely to
a notable event.

Bond to Present
Final Concert

The entire UF Gator Band, including both the concert and sym symphonic
phonic symphonic units, will present the final twilight concert of spring
season on the Plaza of the Americas Wednesday evening, May 10, at

Former directors Harold B.
Bachman and Reid Poole will as assist
sist assist present director Richard W.
Bowles. Elwood Keister, choral
director, will lead the singing of
the Florida Alma Mater.
Poole To Direct
The march Emblem of Honor,
written by professor Russell Dan Danburg,
burg, Danburg, chairman of the theory
staff of the department of music,
will open the program. Reid
Poole will direct the combined
groups in the performance of his
own march arrangement of the
state song, Swanee River.
Retired director of the bands H.
B. Bachman will lead the bands in
John Philip Sousas Golden Jubi Jubilee
lee Jubilee March. r
A brass quartet will perform
with the bands playing Wagners
Concerto Grosso. The performers
include Robert San Martin of
Tampa; John Owen of Pal&tka;
Frank Young of Miami, and Pete
Zinober of St. Petersburg.
Musical Program
Other selections will include the
finale from Kallinikovs first
symphony; Tschaikowskys March
Slav; selections from The Most
Happy Fella; Beguine for Band,
by Glenn Osser; Bachs Fugue
in G Minor, the Little Fugue; and
the marching Men of Florida, by
Florida composer Harry Fillmore.
This program, with 115 perform performers,
ers, performers, will end the twilight concert
series by the Gator Bands. The
public is invited free of charge.

|
i
tod series of test shots.
Williams said that UF was
not directly included in re research
search research for the launching, but
that when the first truly man maneuverable
euverable maneuverable rocket blasts off,
its reentry problem may have
been solved by UF researchers.
Williams also feels that while
the shot probably did sot
raise U.S. prestige too much
in other countries, it did brisg
American attention to perfects
to space.
Among some of the less seri serious
ous serious campus reactions to the
shot, one boy mentioned that
the space capsule fell into the
Atlantic amidst a school of
whales.
One whale swallowed the cap capsule,
sule, capsule, and said, Thats the
best meal Ive had since Jo Jonah.
nah. Jonah. 1

Seminole May Be Free
After All- -Hollingsworth

Breakthrough
In University
Appropriations
Committee Ups Funds
For UF, FSU, A&M
The Senate Appropriations Com Committee
mittee Committee overrode the budget com commissions
missions commissions well-trimmed recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for the states univer universities
sities universities Monday, according to an
Associated Press wire release.
Despite appeals from Senate
President Randolph Hodges,
Cedar Key, to hold the line,
the committee okayed increases
of over $2 million for the UF,
Florida State University and
Florida A&M.
$28.07 million was voted by the
committee for general education
at the UF, an increase of $820,000
over the cabinet (commission)
recommendation. The Health Cen Center
ter Center allocation was upped to sll,-
628,000, an increase of $390,000.
FSU was voted $19,339,200,
up $815,000 over cabinet recom recommendation.
mendation. recommendation. A&M was voted
$102,000 more to push that total
to $6,681,000.
Whether the breakthrough on
the universities means a runaway
when junior colleges and public
schools come up for consideration
was left unanswered at noon Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
(See UF FUNDS, Page l)

Gator Favorites
Featured on LP
Cut By Glee Club
Florida students no longer have
to wait for football games or par parades
ades parades to hear the traditional Ga Gator
tor Gator songs.
The Mens Glee Club has rec recorded
orded recorded 22 secular, sacred and col college
lege college songs in album form, titled
Hail. .Florida. .Hail. The
long-play, high-fidelity record was
recently placed on sale by the
Department of Music and the
Glee Club, according to Glee
Club Director Guy B. Webb.
The album consists of five
rousing school songs, plus a stir stirring
ring stirring male glee club repetoire of
17 numbers, stated Webb.
The school songs are the Al Alma
ma Alma Mater, We Are the Boys
From Old Florida, The Orange
and Blue, Fighting Gators,
and Florida Loyalty.
The other numbers are pro program
gram program selections from the glee
club tour to Washington, D. C. In Included
cluded Included are melodies by Brahms,
Bach, Schubert and contemporary
music by Norman Luboff.
Featured on the record are
the Floridians, a select group of
12 voices, adding a touch of
barbershop harmony and novel novelty
ty novelty to the album, Webb said.
Webb said that sales of the al album
bum album have been very good so far.
There seems to be a lot of en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm and acceptance concern concerning
ing concerning the album.
The album is on sale at the
Campus Bookstore and the Music
Building, building R. for $3.98.
The glee club recently serenad serenaded
ed serenaded the womens dormitories and
sorority houses, singing some of
the featured songs from the al album.
bum. album.
Music Students
Sponsor Recital
A Sad Little Tale is one of
three whimsical works by Kaba Kabalevsky
levsky Kabalevsky to be played during a UF
student recital at 3:40 p. m. today
in the Music Building.
A Little gong and "Tocca "Toccatina
tina "Toccatina complete the trio of Chil Childrens
drens Childrens Pieces by Kabalevsky to
be presented on piano by Linda
Spillman.
Sponsored by the Department
of Music, the recital is free to
the public.

Floyd Hall Answer: \
He It Back Together

Floyd Hall will probably be ti tied
ed tied together with steel rods for a
few more years of use, accord according
ing according to UF Vice-President Harry
M. Philpott.
The Board of Control architects
submitted an analysis last week,
Gator Fete
Cites Thomas
For Service
Former Alligator Editor Joe
Thomas was honored with a
plaque at the annual Alligator
Banquet Saturday, for his servic services
es services to the UF and to the student
newspaper.
Thomas, editor in the school
year 1959-60 was recognized for
his contributions by an indebt indebted
ed indebted campus and in a letter from
University President Dr.
J. Wayne Reitz.
It i a shame that the politi politicians
cians politicians and so-called leaders on
this campus did not see fit to
give Thomas the recognition he
deserved, because of political
manuevers, said Dick Hebert,
managing editor, in making the
presentation.
Guests at the banquet were the
Alligator Advisory Board, the
Board of Student Publications,
members of the faculty and ad administration,
ministration, administration, and student publica publications
tions publications personnel.
RACE LOSER
GOES TO PEN
To the winner go the spoils;
to the vanquished . they go
to the alligator pen.
So was the humilltating fate
of an entrant in the Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg Day turtle race who was
discovered sadly lying in the
bottom of mascot Alberts con concrete
crete concrete pool.
The turtle, named Fang, un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly incurred the wrath
of his owners when he failed
to adequately race against his
hard-shelled competitors, (he
didnt move).
Fangs uneasy existence is
said to be in jeopardy for it is
known that alligators are espec especially
ially especially fond of turtles.

TONIGHT IN FLORIDA GYM

The New York City Ballet's
leading ballerina Patricia Wilde
appears on campus tonight at
8:15 p. m. in the Florida Gym.
Miss Wilde, now touring with
Andre Eglevskys Petite Dance
Company, has performed in Par Paris

THE PETITE BALLET
... Led a Ross and Paul Nickel

offering three solutions to the
Floyd Hall situation.
Ready For Fall?
One solution i to spend $50,-
000 on Floyd to make It safe and
put it back into use again, by
September.
Another is to put $200,000 into
it, and a third solution would be
to spend $400,000 on a brand
new building.
We cant expect Floyd to last
a whole lot longer, Dr. philpott
said, because in a sense its a
temporary building, having a
wooden structure inside.
Favors First
However, Dr. Philpott indicat indicated
ed indicated that- the..ssQ,ooo plan would
probably be pursued.
Any financing would require
Board of Control approval, Dr.
Philpott said. Legislative action
might be taken, or the Board
might approve tapping the contin contingency
gency contingency fund.
In essence, the $50,000 pi a n
would fasten the walls to the
floor, thereby halting the out outward
ward outward pressure exerted by the
TV Production,
All-UF Creation
Pilot film in a UF Student Gov Government-produced
ernment-produced Government-produced television series
Perspective will be aired on
Five tonight at 10 and
at 7 p.m. Wednesday.
The value of undergraduate cul culture
ture culture will come under scrutiny
in the film co-presented by the
University Religious Association.
Pressures on undergraduates to
conform, as they are felt by
students, will be dealt with on
the program.
Harwell Says
Rev. Lacy Harwell of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Student Center said, We
are particularly interested in stu student
dent student response, comment and criti criticism,
cism, criticism, because this will largely
determine if the series will be
continued next year.
Rev. Harwell added that stu student
dent student reactions should be directed
to the University Religious As Association
sociation Association offices in the Florida
Union.
9
The staff has been working
on the program since October.

PETITE BALLET DANCES

is Paris Opera, La Scala of Milan, the
Prima Ballerina of the Rome
Vienna Opera House and Recent Recently
ly Recently returned from a tour of the
FaT East.
Also appearing will be Patricia
Mcride and Conrad Ludlon,

DEAR
GOV.
9 T.l
Sn Ptg 2

Four Fagot This Edition

Floor Leader
Says Council
Wont Charge
Books To Bo Distributed
By Colleges, Moy 26 on
By PAT
Gator Editorial Assistant
Students may get Seminp Seminples
les Seminples free when the books be begin
gin begin arriving on campus May
26, Legislative Council Ma Majority
jority Majority Floor Leader Bill
Hollingsworth said Sunday.
Hollingsworth said the
council had not tabled the
whole Seminole budget but
only a rider (an attached
amendment) calling for stu students
dents students to pay 50 cents
charge plus 50 cents mail mailing
ing mailing cost for the book. ?ut
he predicted the council
would not OK a charge for
the book. >
Seminole editor Bonnie Butler
said the books will be distributed
by colleges beginning May 98.'
Given Go-Ahead
Board of Publications Chairman
Hugh Cunningham stated on May
4 he had been given the go-ahead
by Bruce Bullock and R. E.
Shepard, the student body presi president
dent president and secretary-treasurer res respectively,
pectively, respectively, to have the book print printed,
ed, printed, including up to $4,100 over overtime
time overtime charges.
'"The book may not have quite
$4,100 charges, said Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, but they will not exceed
that figure. The big problem is
not the overtime charge but the
$7,000 deficit budget. We (the
board) will pay the overtime out
of the reserve fund.
o'
Board Agrees
The board agreed at a special
meeting May 1 to a proposal by
Hollingsworth that students would
more likely be willing to pay
a 50-cent charge plus $0 cents
mailing, Instead of the $1 orgini orgininally
nally orgininally proposed.
According to the present
plan, said Hollingsworth, t h i
money will come out of the pub publications
lications publications reserve fund unless the
Council makes a different deci decision.
sion. decision.
(See Yearbook, Page 9)

leading soloists with the Now
York City Ballet. The former
Opera Ballet, Leda Rossi, an d
Paul Nickel will also perform,
Leda Rossi, one of the several
outstanding performers in to tonights
nights tonights presentation, has danced
in the leading cities of tforope.
While Prima Ballerina of -t h e
Rome Opera Ballet she choreo choreographed
graphed choreographed the ballets for the Festi Festival
val Festival Italian Opera in Lausanne
and Oslo.
Also appearing with Leda Rossi
is Paul Nickel, a past member
of the New York Ballet. He has
danced for the past three years
with Andre Eglevsky and the
American School of Ballet in con concerts,
certs, concerts, festivals and on television.
Both classical and contempor contemporary
ary contemporary works will be featured in the
performance. George Balan Balanchines
chines Balanchines Jazz 1961, Clair de
Lune by Debussy and Tgrou
chiki by Rimski Korsakov wil)
be presented. Choreography for
the performance will be done by
Andre Eglevsky.
University students will be ad admitted
mitted admitted without charge upon pre presentation
sentation presentation of their L D. cards.
Tickets tor non-students are two
dollars and may be bought at the
door for the Lyceum Council pro production.
duction. production.
'Wheels' on Auction
sale of abandoned and un unclaimed
claimed unclaimed articles will be offered
for sale by the Gainesville 4 .City
Police Department at 12 aruon
on May 16 at the city police of offices,
fices, offices, 721 NW Sixth Street.
Articles such as bicycles, auto automobiles,
mobiles, automobiles, and motorscooters will
bt included in those items to be
sold. Articles will be sold to the
highest bidder.



m [

Page 2

n> now* ALUOAtoa n*_ teiai _*< ?*?* JgL I | l l -~ l> l f -T.t
Managing Editor Dick >*
Business Manager R<* *othf in
(This I ewe Prepored Under Direction off The New Editorial Stef#.)
FiisW-Elgrt Neil Swan
Managing Editor-Elect Bill Curr Y Jr
EDITORIAL STAFF EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
* *> "W **> ~ T Ua
Hroter, m jck H Horen. Jrtd Lebow, McCowikh. BUSINESS STAFF
George Moore, Judy Lynn Prince, PhyW* Smith, April
Stanley, Penny waidorf. Asst. Manager: Jim Evemdeii
SPORTS STAFF Ad Salesmen: Jeff Huberman, Steve Baron, Barbara
e r 1..... B'li n,.-L_| #> *_ DeLeach; Classified Ad Manager: Louise Boothe; Na-
S ports Editor: Bill Buena Iter ttonal Ad Manager: Joel Proyect: Office Staff: Jean
Snorts Editor-Elects Mike Gore Holman, Carolyn Lew. Carol Linger, Linde Merit, Peglo
jg a ttjssustustt ssr'

In view of what might rightly be
called a stalemate in Tallahassee over
the issue of whether or not to vote
new taxes, allowed us to employ this
means of communication to express to
you and the legislators our feelings on
the matter.
This question of providing addi additional
tional additional monies for Floridas next bien biennium
nium biennium directly affects us, as you know.
*
FDR MANY months we have heard
spokesmen from every corner of cam campus
pus campus life administrators, faculty
and students alike-decry the alarm alarming
ing alarming needs of higher education in this
state.
An impressive of disconcerting
flood of literature, statistics, speeches,
and discussions have served well to
bear this out.
For almost as many months, we
have listened to the cries from Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee of recession, economy,
no new taxes and make do. We
are genuinely disturbed.
* *
PLEASE DO NOT misunderstand
us. We are fully sympathetic with the
financial problems our state govern governmental
mental governmental servants presently face.
But we also feel that oftentimes
there are instances where there can
be no compromise between dollars dollarsand-cents
and-cents dollarsand-cents and the quality of recogniz recognized
ed recognized institutions of value to the com common
mon common welfare.
A case in point is the projected
quality of the University of Florida
and the states other schools of high higher
er higher learning.
*
SINCE THE universities have cried

THE FLAIL

UF Students: 'Captive' Movie Audience

By JOHN MILLER 4
Stand back and break out the
mouthwash, fellas, the voice of
the-Surtle i once again heard
in the land.
We all know
rnr 'w
ThaiS what MILLER
Im incensed about. Why?
Frankly, my child, Im getting
sick-and tired of never knowing
if I have enough gettus in my
jeans to cope with the current
boxnoffice price for any given
movie.
* *
ITSEEMS to be the current
practice at both the State and
Florida theatres to charge ad admission
mission admission in direct ratio to the
length or pre-run build-up of
the flick. As a result, it is
more important to call first
and find out how much, than
it is to call and find out whats
showing.
Critic Bosley Crowther, New
York Times, has stated that
sooner or later the public ig go going
ing going to sicken of the practice of
boosting prices each time a
film runs over three hours,
stars more than four big names
or travels to a foreign country
for more than a month of loca location
tion location shooting.
He might have added the
habit of using more than a
thousand extras in a crowd shot,
too.

THEM
/MILPRB), IVE 4NEN YOU MT CLASSf J fl* HAD YWR NANS T/SomooilA ('WI ME, ttoifr \ / l l WAtfTl Be SOUS if* REA). |
I KIM 6 AND MY FRArttRUITV P|M AW J IK CUSf, CARVED MHK SHOE Rnf I '\ VBO SA"f YES? r ( UYS, LESTER, AMO HOT JUST A J
|MT SSRVICe KEY WITH CLUSTER... 5 S CASE, AND INSCRIBED OH HH PROMT r ' l PHYSICAL AffIMCTIOM p
' / [ aentH th wy-ftg.. j ' -JJ

Dear Gov. Bryant:

Editorials

loudly before, received lower appro appropriations
priations appropriations than they claimed they need needed,
ed, needed, yet still got along, many solons
perhaps feel the educators are prone
to cry wolf more alarmingly than
is necessary.
But we have heard too many trust trusted
ed trusted individuals say repeatedly that this
is the most critical academic
year in its history, that 1961-62 is
make-or-break, that if we fail now
to maintain our level of quality with
comparable institutions, we may
never catch up.
* *
TOO MUCH material evidence is
behind these statements to leave any
doubt in our minds. This is why we
have sincerely and continually tried
to reiterate the point through our let letters,
ters, letters, our editorials, our FUND rallies
and other means.
We know you and perhaps many
of the legislators have given a
pledge to the people of the state for
no new taxes in this biennium. Un*
questionably you made this pledge
with the good of the state in mind.
* *
BUT WE FEEL you have a higher
commitment: That, not of simply
making good on a conscientous cam campaign
paign campaign promise, but of providing now
for Floridas growth and progress in
the years ahead. And what better in investment
vestment investment for the state is there, in the
long run, than the education of its
young people!
We entreat those of you in Tallhas Tallhassee:
see: Tallhassee: Help us now that we might help
Florida in the future.
THE EDITORS

AS substantiation, he says
the attendance, though still
ping off. Well, the attendance
at the local theatres is still.
large too. Captive audience,
you know. Lousy town for diver diversion
sion diversion and all that.
But eventually (what do you
say to RIGHT NOW, gang),
the student population, which
provides more than 75 per
cent of the theatre attendance
locally, is also going to sicken
of the practice. And when they
sicken, the theatres will die.
Almost all the students have
become semi-hardened to the
Gainesville merchant practice
of soaking college allow allowance
ance allowance bankrolls for a greater
margin of profit than any
town's mercantile system, with
the possible exception of some
tourist-oriented locations. And
if the students really NEED NEEDED
ED NEEDED carved coconut heads,
wed pay through the nose for
THEM, too.
*
NOW AS WE sit back and wait
for letters to the editor from
the individual merchants, the
Chamber of Commerce, and
the Ideal movie houses (who
will collectively swear they
have done everything they can
. .), let me go further. Espec Especially
ially Especially since I am certain to get
kicked in the rebuttal, anyway.
One local theatre has chang changed
ed changed prices for almost every
change of feature in the past
month. Prices have ranged
from $.75 to $1.25 or more.
Which meant that the quantity
of coinage ha gone up with
the quality of entertainment.
Not unfair? Perhaps! I dont
mind paying sl-2 for a good
show with in-person stars, or orchestra,
chestra, orchestra, etc. Nor would I mind

Tuasday, May 9,1961

paying a fixed price at a box
office that was higher than the
basic that I have come to ex expect.
pect. expect. Providing that the films
were consistently of like call caller.
er. caller.
* *
BUT TO support a theatre
that often tosses trash on its
screen with the knowledge that
there is nothing else to do for
an evening but view what is of offered
fered offered and then jacks up the
prices at the first hint of qual quality
ity quality entertainment ... I looked
in my Davidoff Quotation book
for an apt phrase, but they
have nothing listed under
Greed.
You all know that price chan changing
ging changing is not the only offense.
We may mention holding a
high-priced movie for a week
or more until in desperation,
you are willing to pay any
price and see anything to break
the monotony.
WE MIGHT mention an over overemphasis
emphasis overemphasis on foreign adult"
movies, which, simply defined,
means that only a working ad adult
ult adult can afford the admission
price. We might mention that
former evening prices have be become
come become the regular astern oo n
prices, with a corresponding in increase
crease increase at night.
It is exeremely futile to ev even
en even write this, I know. There is
little hope that reform shall
come just from a protest against
a theatres self-indulgenc self-indulgences.
es. self-indulgences. (Thank you Martin.)
Now finals week approaches.
Which means good movies, oft often
en often changed, in an attempt to
lure the thousands of procrasti procrastinators.
nators. procrastinators. And if recent practice
continues, were going to be
the largest single concentration
of box office paupers in the
world.

"Help! Wolf! Assistance! Aid! Anything!"
QUOTES FROM QUINCY
Coeds Live in Civilization;
Gone With Palm and Pine

By GABY PEACOCK
Once there was a land of
bridge players and coffee
drinkers, of politicians and
flunkees, of men with no mor morals
als morals and women with no re restraint,
straint, restraint, of plagieristic pro professors
fessors professors and drunken entertain entertainers,
ers, entertainers, of drinkers and dry coun counties,
ties, counties, of money-spending students
and money-making merchants.
But read of it only in the
Alligator, other media are con conscious
scious conscious of libel suits.
Such is a
civil ization r rir mtirrmirff
gone where
the palm and mKKSSMfk.
pine are. & jHB
Years ago
on the palatial
estate of the /
Peachtree Pa- mm j
lace, lived a gjjj
shinging ex example
ample example of
young woman-
nood so dren- PEACOCK
ched in Southern sophistication
and pulchritude that even her
best friends wouldnt tell her
she stunk.
She lived in an age when in innocence
nocence innocence was bliss and her mot motto
to motto was, A foolish consistency
is the bobgiobbin of evil
minds.
*
HER MIND was not evil and
occasionally it was foolish, but
to be sure, it was inconsistent.
Like the day Bhe arrived at
the University. She bop bopped
ped bopped around from orientation
to orientation group to orien orientation
tation orientation group until she found her
kind of people in Orientation
Group No. 96.
That was a high point in
her life and a point in her fa favor.
vor. favor.
Then she began to Join
clubs and organization. She
went to ice water teas and ac accepted,cokes
cepted,cokes accepted,cokes the clever sorority
girls slipped her in the back
rooms.
And she pledged the sorority
She wanted, she guessed. She
to this day, has never figured
out just how preferential, bid bidding
ding bidding works, but she was satisfi satisfied
ed satisfied just the same.
*
THEN SHE had the perfect
schedule arranged so she
could meet just the right people
at the Huh at just the right
time during the week. She had
told the people, on that big
gym floor she worked rather er eratic
atic eratic hours. And somehow they
had believed everything her big
eyes said.
Later in the year, she had
run for the Legislative Council
and been elected by an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming landslide. Now she
was qualified representive of
the freshman class even though
her only qualification was be being
ing being in the party with the larg largest
est largest bloc vote.

Grads, Air Your Gripes

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

She majored in agriculture.
Something about pigs she
Uked. Thats why she pledged
the sorority she did. She lived
down on Pan Hellenic
Drive which freely translated
stands for Whole-Hog.
* *
ASIDE FROM pigs about the
only animals she liked
were crayfish and turtles. She
didnt like men too much, but
whoever beard of going to a
football game with a turtle?
Everything she did in extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular seemed to go wrong.
She worked for the Seminole
and it came out two years
Ate. She worked on the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator business staff and manag managed
ed managed to spend an expense-p aid
Easter vacation in Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale with no trouble at all.
She had such nice ears that
everybody listened to her
and even the chairman of the
Board of Student Publications
didnt get riled up.
Most of her life she had bung bungled
led bungled up everything she had at attempted.
tempted. attempted. Like the time she was
trying out for high school cheer cheerleader
leader cheerleader and did a split which
took her two weeks to get her
legs back together,
* *
ANOTHER time she thought
she had talent so she did a pan pantomime
tomime pantomime to a record in a beauty
contest.
Her prize booboo came dur during
ing during her freshman year when
she smiled at a boy on campus
who promptly wrote a letter to
the Alligator which started off
a chain reaction equaled only
by ROTC, WRUF, and the
Reitz memo telling the faculty
not to drink socially with stu students.
dents. students.
On the other hand, her
prize good thing of the year
came when she borrowed her
lavalierees car to go to Mardi
Gras.
Her fate is still unlearned.
Poor ole Charlie is still waiting
on his car to get back to Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
But for points in her favor,
he has many.
*
SHE HAS three very large
mirrors on her two-walled room.
She wears Bermudas that
show just enough. She
gets too hungry for dinner at
eight. She read Peyton Place
13 times, but doesnt want to
live any of the parts save Se Selena.
lena. Selena. And she likes Jack Dan Daniels
iels Daniels Black.
Its been a sad life for her
at the UF. Shes dismayed,
perplexed, confused, uninhibit uninhibited.
ed. uninhibited. neglected, perturbed, sadis sadistic,
tic, sadistic, temperamental. Narcistic,
unaltruistic, liberal* conserva conservative,
tive, conservative, discourteous, nealymouth nealymouthed,
ed, nealymouthed, and several other things to
numerous to mention.
But such is life. She chose
the row she wanted to hoe.
Shes a UF coed.

us a short letter to the editor
. . no more than 100 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.

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE

Let's Have Colleges for Non-Students

HEBERT'S NOTE
Since I feel lary this edition,
knd since many of my readers
all three have requested a
tew others' opinions, I have
relinquished my usual space
on this page today to run the
column below, written by syn syndicated
dicated syndicated columnist Paul Wood
ring.
It was prtnt prtnta
a prtnta m i Herald,
agree "with
Woodring in h
the main on :
have found this \
easy out. Be- Jp
rides, who
wants to read HEBEBt
my stuff anyway?
(All .those who answered I
do! to the above question, look
for the Managing Editor's Note
in the next edition all two or
three of you. Thame.)
D. H.
By DR. PAUL WOODRING
Colleges are overcrowded
but not with students. While
some boys and girls go to col college
lege college to get an education, oth others
ers others go for social reasons, to
Join a fraternity or sorority, to
engage in athletics, or to post postpone
pone postpone the evil day when they
will have to go to work and ac accept
cept accept the responsibilities of adult
life.
If some way could be found
of providing for those who like
everything about college except
studying, there would be more
than enough room on the
campuses for all the serious stu students.
dents. students.
* *
A READER from Florida,
who has been observing the
riots of collegians on the beach beaches
es beaches during the annual spring
festivities there, has proposed
* way of keeping our adoles adolescents
cents adolescents happy and making room
in the colleges at the same
time. He would set aside a
large section of Florida beach
or better still a tropical island
in the Caribbean or the South
Seasfor the exclusive use of
these refugees from the Hall* of
Ivy on a year-round basis.
For a modest fee, much less
than the cost of college tuition,
they would be provided with
food and the essentials of life,
including a dance band and
free beer.
* *
BATHING SUITS would be
the only clothing necessary and
no housing would be required
since it is clear that most of
these students prefer sleep-
LETTER
Was Mehdi
Joking?
EDITOR:
The Europeans on campus
were delightfully pleased with
Mr. Mehdis joke (International
Corner, Alligator May 5, 1961).
Through Mr. Mehdi (India) we
have learned that we were ei either
ther either educated the Russian or
British way: a Russain system
of education for Eastern Eur Europe
ope Europe (we didnt know that the
Iron Curtain as implicated, was
extended from Amsterdam to
Milan since we had left) and
a British system from whatever
was left. (What would be De
Gaulles reaction if he were
told that he had received a
British Education?)
* *
MR. MEHDI might be inter interested
ested interested in knowing some facts:
1) There are in Europe as
many (or even more) educa educational
tional educational systems as are countries.
2) Mr. Mehdi* explanation of
the length of time required to
get a phD is rather complex.
As we have understood it,
European student would need
eleven years to get a PhD after
graduation from high school.

LET U 8 inform our interest interesting
ing interesting instructor' that in Belgium
for instance, one usually receiv receives
es receives a candidate degree two
years after high school gradua graduation
tion graduation and not nine years as stat stated
ed stated by Mr. Mehdi.
2) The studies in Europe
are available to everybody for
several reasons, among them,
a) the low cost of etudies (in
Belguim in a private university
the total cost, everything in included
cluded included for two semesters is
about 700 dollars) and the stan standard
dard standard of living in some coun countries
tries countries is quite high, b) The
great number of state owned
Universities in some countries
meaning higher education.
* *
WE WERE surprised to no notice
tice notice that Europe, which is sup supposed
posed supposed to be the cultural center
of Western civilization produc produc
produc es such a rediculous number
of intellectuals.
4) Mr. Mehdi also stated that
there were very few people in
European industries who pos possess
sess possess a PhD. It the writer
meant the labor class then he
is surprisingly right. However
we should mention the compe competition
tition competition is so keen few jobs that
one more than needs a PhD to
in a top position.
Many other points of Mr.
Mehdis masterly contrasting
study could be clarified. Such
articles are very interesting
and relaxing as long as one
does not caH them Internation International
al International Comer but . international
jokes.
MONJFI

ing on the beaches* anyway. A
high fence could be built
around this section of the beach
to protect the property of in innocent
nocent innocent residents of nearby
areas.
No police force would be
needed because rioting and ca carousing
rousing carousing would be an accepted
part of the curriculum.
They would learn by doing
and at the end of four or five
years on the beach they could
be given some such degree as
Bachelor of Social Adjust Adjustment,
ment, Adjustment, Master of Recreation
or Doctor of Beachcombing.
*
THIS WOULD assure them
employment since many employ employers
ers employers demand degrees of their ap applicants
plicants applicants for jobs but it is rare
for an employer to inquire into
a students knowledge of such
stuffy things as philosophy, lit literature
erature literature or history.
Another correspondent has
read that a favorite indoor
sport of college students these
days consists of seeing how
many undergraduates can be

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OLD GRADS NEVER DIE
In Just a matter of weeks many of you will be graduating graduatingespecially
especially graduatingespecially seniors.
You are of course eager to go out in the great world where
opportunities are limitless and deans nonexistent. At the same
time your hearts are heavy at the thought of losing togph with
so many classmates you have come to know and love. ;
It is my pleasant task today to assure you that graduation
need not mean losing touch with classmates; all you have to do
is join the Alumni Association and every year you will receive
a bright, newsy, chatty bulletin, chock full of information about
Oh, what a red-letter day it is at my house, the day the
Alumni Bulletin arrives! I cancel ail my engagements, take the
phone off the hook, dismiss my chiropractor, put the ooelot
outside, and settle down for an evening of pure pleasure with
the Bulletin and (need I add?) a good supply of Mariboro
Cigarettes.
Whenever I am having fun, a Marlboro makes the fun even
more fun. That filter, that flavor, that pack or box never fails
to heighten my pleasure whether I am watching the television
or playing buck euchre or knitting an afghan or reading Mad
or enjoying any other fun-filled pursuit you might name-ex name-except,
cept, name-except, of course, spearfishing. But then, how much spearfishing
does one do in Clovis, New Mexico, where I live?
But I digress. Let us return to my Alumni Bulletin and let
me quote for you the interesting tidings about all my old friends
and classmates:
Well, fellow alums, it certainly has been a wing-dinger of a
year for all us old grads! Remember Mildred Cheddar and
Harry Camembert, those erazy kids who always held hands in
Econ II? Well, they're married now and living in Clovis, New
Mexico, where Harry rente spearfishing equipment and Mildred
has just given birth to a lovely 28-pound daughter, her second
in four months. Nice going, Mildred and Harry!
Remember Jethro Brie, the man we voted most likely to suc succeed?
ceed? succeed? Well, old Jethro is still gathering laurels! Last weak he
was voted Motorman of the Year by his fellow workers in
the Duluth streetcar system. I owe it all to my brakeman,_
said Jethro in a characteristically modest acceptance speech.
Same old Jethro!
Probably the most glamorous time of all us alums was had by
Francis Macomber lari year. He went on a big game hunting
safari all the way to Africa! We received many interesting poss"
cards from Francis until he was, alas, accidently shot and killed
by his wife and white hunter. Tough luck, Francis!
Wilma Deadeye Macomber, widow of the late beloved
Francis Macomber, was married yesterday to Fred *Bureshot
Quimby, white hunter, in a simple double-ring ceremony in
Nairobi. Good luck, Wilma and Fred!
Well, alums, that just about wraps it up for this year. Keep
'em flying! turn
* t
Old grids, new grids, undergrads all agree: The best new
nonMlter cigarette in many a long year is the king-size
Philip Morris Commander. Welcome aboardl

crowded into a tower bonk. He
suggests that an unused Army
camp be made available to all
who enjoy this kind of higher
education and points out that
not a great many bunks would
be needed because it has
been found that a bunk will
hold 65 sophomores.
* *
HIS SUGGESTION is that all
collegians who like this sort of
thing be stuffed into the lower
bunks and just left there. One
thousand well-stuffed bunks
would make room for 65,000 stu students
dents students back at the college.
Undergraduate* who read
these suggestions will no doubt
reply that my correspondents
must be bitter middle-aged
men who have forgotten what
its like to be young, but this
is unfair to the older generation.
Its true that the collegians of
the 1930* swallowed a few
goldfish, but this was a harm harmless
less harmless sport which never kept the
neighbors awake or made it
necessary to call out the po police.
lice. police.



Coach Graves
Defends Grid
Scholarships
(Continued front Pag* ONE)
In defeating the proposed bill,
Rep. Charles Minor of Hendry
County said, . .Everyone cant
be edeotists like the National
Defense Act intends, We need
pome jackasses.
Grid Grades
According to Graves, a quick
check at the academic record# re refutes
futes refutes this statement.
He points with pride to .
last semesters academic- record
of athletes who had a 2.10 hon honor
or honor point average. Eighteen ath athletes
letes athletes on scholarship averaged 2.0
or better. |
The Gator grid boss added
that an athlete is representing
the student body in away that
brings the University national
acclaim. Football, basketb all
and all sports are extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular activities that can give the
school a spirit, a sense of being
close and a sense of pride, he
stated.
A cross-reference of football
players would include several
like Gene Page, who narrowly
missed a Rhodes Scholarship for
academic and athletic endeavors;
and like Pat Patchen, who was
named to the AU-SEC academic
team for maintaining deans
Bat grades while performing with
All-American ability on the play playing
ing playing held.
Graves expressed the opinion
that athletics does not end on the
playing field but carries over
many of its leadership and char character
acter character training attributes to oth other
er other campus activities and that it
is here that the athletic scholar scholarship
ship scholarship gains added momentum.

McDAVID'S BARBER SHOP
for your convenience
and pleasure.
p r -. .
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psj HA
' Light up an liM, an 1 answer these I
Then compare your answers with those of 1,383 other
college students (at bottom of page). IT MT -* CC **^lP
Question #1: In your opinion, who is the greatest living American?
Answer:
Question #2: Should the college curriculum, taking note of the growing
importance of science, require more science courses for non nonscience
science nonscience majors than at present?
Answer: Yes No
Question #3: When you kiss your date, do you dose your eyes?
Answer: Close my eyes Dont close my eyes
Cant remember
Question #4: In your opinion, which of the following types of filters gives
the best connotation of purity? (check on*)
Answer: A filter which is white inside and is wrapped in
colored paper
A filter which is dyed a color and is wrapped
in white paper
A filter which is white inside and out
F eJi^^ Campus Pinio Anwer! H
iff I k || in gYlfill Answer, Question #l* Six highest scoring
wmm individuals: l. Kennedy-2. Eisenhower
i'wm i 4 ii l "iFMB 3g|J |* |teve^ son t Schweitzer 6. Frost $ g
niram mm NM g (This question was asksd February 1961. \
: 1111 isl ~J|| Note: Dr. Schweitzer is not an American.)
FiK Answer, Question #2: Yes 30% No 70%
1 fl:Ji3Ti2fMi] -/%??("' Wmw $ i Answer, Question #3* Close my eyes 76% |||f
* r t gif c& n \ CloSe m be e: l3% l% §f
WTltfVVirtll f' Answer, Question #4t A filter which is r"f
lj 111 If h|lf W fftF... y white ude and ia wrapped in colored 1g
\ A filter which ia dyed a color and ia
k ninlstfrinrd>^;l < >/ wrapped in white paper 5% Wm
Mblh A filter which is white inside and out 74% ij|||
LAM was first to offer you a pure white modem fiber 111
k: If- xf the famous Miracle Tip-pure white inside, pure ?
I t'£>k 'vM,% > white outside. And L*Ms modern filter enables you M
I r r Acft Iwlift l iITI to fidly e i7 the rich flavor of golden ripe tobaccos.
pl ;^Wfi r esn WtU 1 So reach for flavor ... reach for lAM.
ml lll Tin UM Campus Opinion Poll was taken at ever 100 colleges where fIU
| otfiy r FBSn With JJ A Jt l&M has student representatives.


mmutgy'
CHUG-A-LUC
... Bat Tu Only Grnpa

FOUR TURTLE CONTESTANTS
... Small, Foreign Model, Second From Right

Profs Give. No Mandate
For UF Senate Change

Most full professors still favor
no change in membership of the
UP Senate, Dean Robert B.
Mautz of Academic Affairs said
Suiiday.

DERBY DAY AT WAUBURG
Away We Go..
Five determined turtles crouched on their haunches
at the starting Una.
A bi-partisan crowd roared as the starters gun signal signaled
ed signaled the start of Oamp Wauburgs version o t a Kentucky
Derby turtle race Saturday.
hi a record speed of 22.9 seconds, the Orange Peels
Orange Ogre crossed the finish line ahead of his closest
competitor, Silver Meteor of Sigma Nu fraternity.
Other events in the annual Wauburg Playday included
a Itanibo contest, canoe racing, water jousting, and a
Miss Wauburg beauty contest
Miss Betty Easter, a dark-haired 2Uc sponsored by
Sigma Nu, was crowned Miss Wauburg of 1961, receiving
a 9100 gift certificate from Donigans and a dozen roses
for hfer beauty.
Second place went to Joan Geider, sponsored by the F
club* while third was copped by Pris Sanborn, represent representing
ing representing Alpha Delta Pi sorority.
The group point trophy for the days events went to
the Aqua Gators and the Swim Fins, who were high with
24. They were followed by Sigma Nu, 21, and Mallory
Hall, 12.

Commenting on faculty res response
ponse response to a memo sent out recent recently
ly recently concerning re-apportionment of
the Senate, Dean Mautz said there
was no trend yet of a clear cut
preference by the faculty a a
whole.
The Senate, UFs governing bo body,
dy, body, is at present composed only
of full professors.
Instructors, assistant and as associate
sociate associate professors, a well as full'
professors were asked to choose
a Senate membership plan from
a list of seven suggestions.
Disagreement among mem members
bers members of UPs constitution revision
committee prompted Mautz, com committee
mittee committee chairman, to poll the
faculty on the issues.
All Teplies to the memo should
be in by July 1, Dean Mautz
said.
The revised constitution will
probably not be submitted to
the Senate for a vote until late
fall, he said. Earlier it had been
hoped that action could be taken
on it this spring.

TAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA^
j Campus jj
Calendarl
t
TUESDAT, MAY 9: Lyceum
Council will present Andre Egle Eglevskys
vskys Eglevskys Petit Ballet at 2:15 p.
m. in the Fla. Gym.
Gullivers Travels will be
shown in the UF Auditorium at
7 p. m. arid 9 p. m.
The film classic, The Mother
and the Law, will be shown in
the MSB Auditorium at 2 p. m.
UF will meet Tennessee in a
tennis match on the varsity
courts 2:30 p. m.
There will be an organ stu students
dents students recital in the Univ. Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 8:15 p. m.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 10: The
Gator Band will present a twi twilight
light twilight concert in the Plaza of the
Americas at 6:46 p. m.
The Florida Players production
of Pantagleize will be given in
the Norman Hall Auditorium at
7:30 p. m.
A student music recital will
be held in Building R, Room 122,
at 3:40 p. m.
The mother and the Law
will be shown in the MSB Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 8 p. m.
THURSDAY, MAY 11: The
SEC tennis tournament will be
played on the varsity
courts throughout the day.
The Florida Players will pres present
ent present Pantagleize at 8 p. m. in
the Norman Hall Auditorium.
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of your choice.
For each individual reservation,
you will receive $50.00 in cash.
Take immediate advantage of
this unusual experiment in the
promotion of student overseas
travel. This is the first and per perhaps
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will be offered.
(For brochure of completely de detailed
tailed detailed information, please send $1
to cover our expenses to:)
AMERICAN STUDENT LEAGUE,
Travel Office, P. 0. Box 8123,
Chi. 20, 111.
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. . Betty Easter

'Abolition' Film
Stirs Liberals
To Form Club
A new campys political group,
for liberals has jelled in the
wake of student reaction to the
film Operation Abolition."
The group, the Americans For
Democratic Action, held an orga organizational
nizational organizational meeting Thursday night.
Warren Dean, graduate student
In history and the clubs tempor temporary
ary temporary chairman said, "the need for
a liberal organization on campus
was shown by the student reac reaction
tion reaction to the movie."
The group is designed, accord according
ing according to the members, "to provide
a rallying point for campus lib liberals.
erals. liberals.
Dean, alluding to the movie
said, "many people opposed the
film, but they had no organiza organization
tion organization so they had difficulty in voic voicing
ing voicing their objections.
He went on to say "the conser conservatives
vatives conservatives on campus have two or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, the Campus Con Conservative
servative Conservative Club and the Young
Republican club, while up to now
the liberals on campus had ho
formal organization.
One member cited the number
of letters the Alligator received
protesting the movie as a sign
that there are a great many lib liberals
erals liberals on campus.
Meet Tonight
One of the main goals of the
group will be to promote an
awareness of the outside world
among the student body.
A meeting to select a sponsor
and adopt a constitution will be
held tonight at 8 :30 in room 218
of the Florida Union. All c a lu lupus
pus lupus liberals are invited.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
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5 Minutes
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GROUP SCOOP

Clubs Enter Home Stretch

By APRIL STANLEY
Several discussions are on the
list for professional and hobby
clubs this week in an effort to
finish the year off with a final
round of activities. Election of of officers
ficers officers is also on the agenda for
several clubs.
ALPHA CHI SIGMA: There
will be a meeting in the Florida
Union Room 121, at 7 p. m. Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
CAMPUS INTERNATIONAL
COMMISSION: A meeting will
be held on Tuesday, at 7 p.m. in
Room 200, Florida Union.
FINANCE ASSOCIATION: The
next meeting will be held on Tues-

; day, at 7 p.m. in the Florida Un-
I ion Room 212.
; INSURANCE SOCIETY: There
i will be a meeting on Tuesday, at
I 7 p. m. in Room 218, Florida Un Un:
: Un: ion. Coffee will be served.
GRADUATE GROUP: The In Inter-American
ter-American Inter-American Graduate Group
will meet at 7 p. m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Room 215, Tuesday.
MORTAR BOARD: There will
be a meeting at 9:30 p. m. on
Tuesday, in the Florida Un io n
Room 212.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB: Profes Professor
sor Professor William T. Blacksfone will
be the featured guest at the
meeting Wednesday, at 7 p. m.
in Room 218, Florida Union. His
topic will be "Are Metaethical
Theories Normatively Neutral?
PHI SIGMA EPSILON: There
will be a meeting on Tuesday, at
7 p. m. in the Florida Union
Room 116.

PROPELLER CLUB: Mr. Ed Edmond
mond Edmond Regen will be the featur featured
ed featured speaker at the meeting on
Tuesday, at 7 p. m. in Room 116
Florida Union. His topic will be
"Some Transportation Problems
in the Andean Countries." Slides
will accompany the discussion.
Election of officers will also take
place.
SECRETARY OF ORGANIZA ORGANIZATIONS:
TIONS: ORGANIZATIONS: A meeting will be held
at 7 p. m. Tuesday, in Room
208, Florida Union.
SAILING CLUB: The election
of officers is the featured item
on the agenda of the meeting
Tuesday, at 7 .p.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Room 212.
SECRETARY OF ORGANIZA ORGANIZATI
TI ORGANIZATI O N COMMITTEE : There
will be a meeting on Tuesday,
at 3 p. m. in Room 218, Florida
Union.
RECREATION COMMITTEE:
A meeting will be held from 4 to
5:30 p. m. in the Florida Union
Oak Room on Tuesday.
ARTS AND SCIENCE DAMES :
The May meeting will be held at
the home of Mrs. John W. Flow Flowers,
ers, Flowers, 2815 S. W. Eighth Drive on
Wednesday, at 8 p. m. A motor motorcade
cade motorcade will leave S. W. 13th Street
CLASSIFIED
RENTAL EQUIPMENT. Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835.
FOR SALE: 57 Harley Davidson.
$175. FR 6-8471.
FOR SALE: One-ton air condi conditioner.
tioner. conditioner. Like new. Reasonable.
Call FR 6-4403 any time.
LOVELY ROOMS for summer
school across from campus. 321
SW 13th Street. FR 6-5034.
FOR SALE: '56 Mustang Cycle.
$l5O. Contact Warren Phillips,
FR 2-9111.
SEVERAL FURNISHED STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT APARTMENTS FOR
RENT. Near campus. Reduced
summer rates. WiU accommo accommodate
date accommodate 1-4 students. Call Mrs.
Jones, FR 6-5636.
WANTED: A student for part time
work this summer in exchange
for room rent. For more infor information
mation information phone FR 6-3012.
ROOMS AND EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS FOR RENT AT
SUMMER RATES. Apply 1702
W. University Ave. or phone
FR 6-8012.
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: Men
and/or women. Sell in your
home town. Pay is commission
plus bonus. See ad G. E. DORIN
AND ASSOCIATES this paper.
* INTERVIEWS: May 13, Room
121 Fla. Union, 9 .m.

The Borfals Alligator, Tuesday, May 9, 1961

in front of Flavet nat 7:45 p.
m. Those needing transportation
call 2-1286 or 2-8827.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: There
will be a meeting at 8:80 p. m.
Wednesday, In Room 116, Florida
Union.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
PHESICS: A meeting will be held
at 4:80 p.m. Wednesday in Bless
Auditorium.
CAVALIERS: There will be a
meeting on Wednesday, at 7 p.
m. in the Florida Union Room
210.
CAVING CLUB: A meeting will
be held at 7 p. m. Wednesday, In

Yearbook Still
May Be Free
(Continued from Page ONE)
"I would like to stress that
the council's action Tuesday in
no way hampered the production
of the current Seminole." he said
(For a full explanation of the
budget problems, eee the May 5
Alligator).
"Now one of these allocations
since $12,000 has been granted for
an executive secretary for publi publications,
cations, publications, the $33,000 publications
reserve fund will have to be re reallocated
allocated reallocated if the deficit is to be
paid.
Fund Allocated
"We hoped to have $5,000 for
Dollars for Scholars, SI,OOO for
new publications equipment, plus
the $12,000 already granted, with
the remainder for new equipment
for publications offices in the
new Florida Union."
UF Funds Upped
(Continued from Page ONE)
Hodges told the committee he
did not want the Senate to be
held responsible for any new
taxes which might come about
as a result of too many In Increases.
creases. Increases.
Committee Chairman Wilson
Carraway, Tallahassee, said his
group planned to draft a bill it
figured would meet the minimum
needs of state government re regardless
gardless regardless of whether it was within
the estimates of revenue expect expectable
able expectable from existing taxes.

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Room 824, Florida Union,
will have to yield if we pay Ilia
whole deficit."
GAMMA SIGMA EPSILQK:
There will be a meeting in the
Florida Union Social Room dt~B
p. m. Wednesday.
UNIVERSITY WOMENS CLUB:
The International Relations group
will meet in the Medical Science
Building in Room M-112, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, at 3 p. m.
COLLEGE BOWLING GROUP:
There will be a meeting from 5:-
30 to 8 p. m. Wednesday, in the
Florida Union Room 208.
MENS GLEE CLUB: A re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal is scheduled for Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, at 12:40 p. m. in the Flori Florida
da Florida Auditorium. Another rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal is scheduled for Friday at the
same time.
SPORTS CAR CLUB: There
will be a meeting at 7 p.
m. Thursday, in the Florida Un Union
ion Union Room 116.
ALACHUA AUDOBON SOCIE SOCIETY
TY SOCIETY : William Wirty will speak on
Thursday, at 8 p. m. in the Med Medical
ical Medical Science Building Room M M-112.
-112. M-112. Wirty will speak on "Mam "Mammals
mals "Mammals of the Gainesville Region
and their Habitats."
YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB
A meeting will be held at 8:30 p.
m. Thursday, in Room 116, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
FILMS COMMITTEE MGT:
There will be a meeting from
8:80 to 4:30 p. m. Thursday, in
in the Florida Union Room 114.
GATOR JUDO CLUB: There
will be a tournament at the
South end of the Florida Gym on
Thursday at 8 p. m. Steve Shim Shimada
ada Shimada will put on an exhibition be before
fore before the tournament.
Have You
Been in
McDANIELL'S
LATELY?

Page 3



Page 4

UF Hosts SEC Netters

The Florida* once beaten ten tennis
nis tennis team will play the role of fa*
vorites this Thursday as the 1961
SEC Tennis Tournament gets un underway
derway underway at the UF courts. |
LSU, Tulane, and Georgia rate
as dark horses while last years
champions Georgia Tech has
been weakened by graduation and
is not given much chance of a
repeat win.
Gator Morril Hay, winner in
number four division last year,
will move up to be a favorite in
s the number three group. One of
Hay's chief competitors for the
third position title is Ellis San*
heuza, one of the three Latin
Americans on the Mississippi
State squad.
Competition should be strong in
the number one position race.
UFBs Jim Shaffer is one of the
favorites with competition coming
from Lee Fentras, a soph from
Tulane who defeated Shaffer ear earlier
lier earlier in the year, LSU's Leslie
Nicholson, and Manuel Gracia of
Miss. State.
A tight battle is predicted for
LSU Favored

LSU once again holds down the
favorite position in this years
SEC track meet which is to be
held at Auburn this weekend.
A pre-meet comparion of times
and distances places the Tigers
harriers 16 points ahead of second
rated Alabama.

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Tha Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, May >, 1961

. . Shaffer . Hay
the number two championship
with Mario Lemas of Miss. State
one of the favorites along with
UFs Bill Tym.
Another Gator stronghold is the
fourth slot with Art Surloff "de "defending
fending "defending number four champ out
to regain his title.
Some other players to watch
include Bill Hardcastle fluid Bill
Grey of Tulane and the Gator
doubles team of Mike Culli Culliane
ane Culliane and Fred Shaya.
The Gator tennis team won its
20th match of the season Satur*

Gator All-American Beard
Fourth In SIC Golf Tourney

UF golf All-American Frank
Beard shot a two over par 74 in
the final round of the Souther In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Golf Tournament Sa Saturday
turday Saturday at Athens, Georgia to fin-

day when they defeated Rollins
6-3 at Winter Park.
The Gators, tuning up for the
SEC meet Thursday, took three
of the six singles matches and
the three doubles contests.
Winners for UF were Shaffer,
Tym, and Surloff in the singles
and the teams of Shaffer-T.y m,
and Hay-Surloff, fluid Culliane-
Shaya in the doubles matches.
The Tars three winners were
Mike Allegre who defeated Hay,
Ralph Grieco who defeated Culli Culliane,
ane, Culliane, and Duane Akerman who
defeated Shaya.
Former Gator Stirs
As KC Backstop
Former Gator catcher Hay Haywood
wood Haywood Sullivan may be In the
process of winning himself a
fulltime catcher with the Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Athletics.
Sully, so far this season has
17 hits for 41 at bate giving him
a .415 average along with 15
runs batted In.

ish fourth behind the onrushing
Ron Weber of Houston, Howell
Fraser of Beorgia, and Richard
Crawford, also of Houston.
In team competition, which
was completed on Friday, the
Gators came in third in the SEC
behind Georgia and LSU while
finishing seventh in SIC play.
Beard, who went into the final
round leading the field by three
strokes, collected two bogies on
the front nine and failed in his
comeback try on the backside to
finish with a two over par 74 and
a tourney total of 283.
Weber Seven Back
Winner Weber, who plays in the
sixth position on the Houston N NCAA
CAA NCAA champion team, began the
day seven strokes back of the
leader Beard. Carding a morning
round total of a five under 67
left the Houstonian thTee strokes
back and his final round of 68
gave him the championship.
Runner-up, Frauser, who finished
one stroke behind Weber with
281, was named SEC individusil
champion, an honor which is de decided
cided decided each year in SIC play.

Split With Tech
Leaves Gators
Third In SEC
By ROBERT GREEN
Gator Spbrte Writer
A one run defeat; the fifth of
the season for the -Gators, cost
the UF team a tie for the SEC
Eastern Division championship
as the baseball season came to
an end on Saturday.
The Gators ended their season
with a 12-1 bombing of Georgia
Tech dn. M. Js* **!; de
feat 16 the;fltme"team on Friday
dropped, them frpm,.contention.
Auburn downed Georgia on the
same day to take the crown from
Kentucky, who folded in the
stretch.
The final standings saw Auburn
first with a 1 -6 record. Kentuc Kentucky,
ky, Kentucky, in the lead on Monday with
a 9-3 mflus, lost three of their
last four games to come in with
10-6. The"Gabors had an IJ-7 re record.
cord. record. to finish percentage points
behind the Wildcats in third
ptece.
Mike Tomasovich stopped the
Gatora in the first game, giving
up only four hits fluid striking out
13 UF batters. A double by Dale
Landress and a single by Lynn
Howie gave the Gators their on only
ly only run in the fourth inning.
Dennis Aust was matching To Tomasovich
masovich Tomasovich pitch for pitch until
the eighth inning when Dick
Conliff knocked him out of the
gsune with, a line drive off Austs
ankle that also drove in the win winning
ning winning run.
The loss gave Aust an 8-s mark
for the year. C. W. Price, who
won the Saturday game, had a
4-0 record.
The UF bats, silent the day
before, boomed on Saturday as
the Gators collected 12 runs and
12 hits. Big blows were a two
run single by A1 Lopez Jr. follow followed
ed followed by a two run triple by Butch
Talbot in the fourth, and a two
run double by Len F. Scheinhoft
in the fifth.
Paul Booher also drove in two
runs with two hits. Price hurled
the first six innings and was re relieved
lieved relieved by Ricky Smith for the
last three.

Old Track Stars Never Die;
They Just Run Away2 Firsts

Buddy Fowlkes, at an age
many men would have
trouble running around the block,
took two first places in the Flor Florida
ida Florida AAU track meet held at the
UF track on Saturday.
Fowlkes, 36 years old and rep representing
resenting representing the Atlanta Striders,
won the 100 yard dash in 9.6 sec seconds
onds seconds tying the record. He also
tied for first in the 220 yard
dash with Quentin Hill of FSU.
Most of his competitors were still
in grade school when Fowlkes
was winning SEC races for Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech from 1947-49.
Other double winners in the
meet were Hill, Henry Wadsworth
mid Henry Horn of Miami. Hill,
besides tying Fowlkes, won the

Lions Roar at FiM Barbecue

By MIKE GORA
Gator Mural Editor
"Its been a long time cornin
but its .been worth waitin for,
these Words are probably on the
lips, of SAJ& Intramural* manager
Mike Kessler as well as many
other SAEs as they eagerly
await Thursday evenings Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Qarbeeue, -when they shall
receive their first Presidents Cup
since before 1946.
The Lionmen did it the hard
way too, only winning one trophy
all year, the volleyball cup, they
placed well enough in all other
sports to gamer a (unofficial) to total
tal total of 1018 points. Tau Epsilon
Phi placed second in the Orange
approximetly 40 points behind the
leaders Sigma Nu, last years
champions, placed third.
The men at the Pi Kappa Phi
house will also be waiting to re receive
ceive receive their first league champion championship
ship championship trophy. The Pi Kaps wrap wrapped
ped wrapped up their first win by copping
the swimming trophy in last
Wednesday's meet. Second in the
Blue'gees to PW Gamma Delta.
The winner of the prize in the
Off-Campus League Georgia Sea Seagle
gle Seagle are making a repeat perfor performance
mance performance at the barbecue. The Se Segalites
galites Segalites won the trophy last
year, and this year they left the
remainder of the league in the
dust. Second place team BSU,
collected 778 points while the win winning
ning winning Seagle men had 1182.
Georgia Seagle set a record of
sorts by taking trophys in six
sports during the year. Included
on their win list were basketball,
volleyball, flag football, softball,
tennis, and swimming trophies.
The Olympians will also receive
akolades for their Independent
League title. Alpha Chi Sigma,
last year's Independent League
champs, appeared to have a re repeat
peat repeat locked up with only three
sports to go, however they failed
to enter teams in the last two
sports and the onrushing Olym Olympians
pians Olympians moved ahead to stay when
they won the swimming crown
last week.
Trophy winning might be new
to Orange and Blue League win winners
ners winners this year but not so in the
Murphree Area League where the
Fletcher Kats took the title for
the fifth consecutive year. The
Kats took titles in track, volley volleyball,

440 yard dash. Bom won both
the mile and two mile runs.
Wadsworth, who was dropped
from the University for academic
troubles after the first semester,
set a record in the pole vault
with a leap of fifteen infches and
also won the hjgh jump with a
height qf six feet seven inches.
Florida State won the team
competition followed by Miami,
the Atlanta Striders, the UF var varsity,
sity, varsity, the UF freshman, and the
Tallahassee Athletic Club.
Grid Shir Signs
Barry Brown, All American
prep football end from Ann Ar Arbor
bor Arbor Michigan has signed a grant grantin-aid
in-aid grantin-aid football scholarship at UF.
Over 20 major universities in including
cluding including Michigan, Michigan State,
Oklahoma, lowa, Notre Dame,
Ole Miss, Georgia Tech, and Mi Miami
ami Miami had offered Brown scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
Barrysfather, Earl, wag head
coach at .Auburn in 1948, 1949,
and 1950.
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Machine Service Co.
FR 6.1075 206 S.E. Ist St.
EUROPE 5 f r Eu
" raps? See us for
jMjfe sea * r tabfc
Top tours, tot.
World Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641

I % :3 WmKm R
H i ?mOWSSj #
Two approaches to the
M man f s deodorant problem
If a man doesn't mind shaving under his arms, he will probably
find j womens-roll-on satisfactory. Most man, however, find it
simpler and surer to use Mennen Spray Deodorant. Mennen Spray
was mada to get through to the skin, where perspiration starts.
And mada to work ail day. Mora men use Mennen Spray than any
other deodorant How about you? 80$ and SI.OO plus tax
%

MURAL MUSK

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mm : ** >: *y* rfc r \| yi Wn iYI
LEO ROARS AT PRESIDENT CUP VICTORY

ball, volleyball, bowling and softball. Chief
competition for the Kats came
from Dorm I.
In the Tolbert V ea League
Weaver 4 walked off with the ho honors.
nors. honors. Although, like the SAEs,
they only won one sport but plac placed
ed placed well enough in the other sports
to build up a substantial lead ov over
er over second place Tolbert 3.
In the Hume League Abbott
section, who had held the lead
ail year, began to fade midway
through the second semester.
They only entered one of the
last five sports allowing Tedder
Section to edge them out for the
team title.
All managers of winning teams
will be presented with trophys
and all members of the winning
teams of the Independnet, and
Dorm leagues will receive FIM
keys.
Other features of the barbecue
the naming of next years Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Board along with awards

L m
John E. Connolly, '62
Provident Mutual
Campus Agent
John Connolly joined our
unit at the University of
Florida last year. His on onthe-job
the-job onthe-job training is giving
him invaluable experience
for the future.
A member of the Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Society and a former
Florida Blue Key Speaker,
John also belongs to the
Newman Club and Delta
Sigma Pi Professional Busi Business
ness Business fraternity.
Provident Mutual is
pleased to have men like
John Connolly among its
campus agents at more
than 70 colleges and uni universities
versities universities throughout the
country. For' information
on how you can get a head headstart
start headstart in a dynamic and
growing business, just con contact
tact contact our local office.
Hos B. Armentrout, Jr.,
C.L.U., and Associates
Provident Mutual Life Insurance
Company of Philadelphia
1228 Vx W. University Avenue
FR 6-9039

of FIM sweaters to members of
the present board.
Among the guests a* the ban banquet
quet banquet is Dr. Rodney Grambeau, di director
rector director of the intramural pro program
gram program at Michigan State Universi University.
ty. University. Grambe\u is on hit sebatical
leave and is traveling around the
country acting as a consultant to
and getting tips from many of

MenALL YOU CAN EATWomen
Lunch 11:30-1:30 75c
(70c with a meal card)
MEAT TWO VEGETABLES BREAD DESSERT
ALL THE TEA YOU CAM DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 .... 85c
Single Rooms Available
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Malh Dishes
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N.W. 17th St. W Block*Northbf Bldg.
MONDAY T
FOR THE SCHICK INJECTOR RAZOR USER:
McCOUUM DRUG (0.
FR 6-5356 1124 W. University Ave.
^mmsmmm
Follow the Eating Crowd
fto the
en i lir JTj ti i > pr~
CAFETERIA
Ul2 N. Main Street
Gainesville Center
(Just 5 Minutes East of Campus)
DINNER LUNCH
4:30 H:3O
8:05 2:05
EAT BETTER FOOD FOR LESS!
BANQUET ROOMS AVAILABLE FR 6-4491
U. S. Choice and Prime Meats
used exclusively
Complete Special Luncheon
including beverage
FREE! Your Second Cup of
Coffee or Iced Tea
EVERYBODY'S IN AN UPROAfc... OF LAUGHTER!
CAMTINFLAS
1 £? I
swuwi
E IN THE BIG /,
VVYlft P WONDKRPUL /A
Witte* story dM\
CDiOl
ZZ, danTdailev' 1
SSS SHIRLEY JONES
join THE Elmbrlolm ,katums at :
fun rlDiluD
TODAY! fJlAtll" 7:02, :4.

the nations to intramural pro programs.
grams. programs.
The program at the Michigan
school is rated along with the UF
program as wo of the best in
the country.
The traveling doctor has serv served
ed served as president of the National
Intramural Association as well
as the president of the intramur-