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
Fee Allotution Study Asks Students How They'd Spend Money

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Gator Editorial Assistant
Hew would you, as a student, allocate your
student fee dollar among the campus organiza organizations?
tions? organizations?
Student government will be giving students a
chance to answer this question. FEE, (Fee Ex Expenditure
penditure Expenditure Evaluation), is a campus wide student
survey, designed to secure the desires and opin opinions
ions opinions of the student body on the distribution of
student fees.
Last 'Till Fall
Hie survey will continue from now until the
third week of the fall semester. The results will
be used in the analysis of the fee allocations in
1961-68, and as a basis for comprehensive studies
in the years to come.
One of the probable results of this survey
pointed to by R. E. Shepard, student treasurer,
and Paid Hendrick, general chairman, was the
necessity for a revision of the finance manual
so allocations could be made during the first se semaster

Publications Board,
SG Council Stalemate
Hap. < I
On Seminole Charge
PAT TUN6TALL
Gator Editorial Assistant
Decision on how much and whether or not to charge
Students for the 1961 Seminole reached a stalemate at
the meeting of the Board of Student Publications
Wednesday.
The Board passed a resolution to charge fifty cents
for yearbooks delivered on campus and $1 for those

mailed.
A Legislative Council spokes spokesman,
man, spokesman, however, said the majority
of the Council felt students should
not pay extra for the book and
that it should come out on time.
Reduce Allocation
(The Board also approved a
move to reduce Seminole fee al allocations
locations allocations and charge students $7
for next years book.)
In stating toe Councils rea reason
son reason for tabling a charge deci deci.
. deci. sion, Majority Floor Leader
pm Hollingsworth said. I do
not it right that students
be charged again for a book
which they have already paid
for especially when the money
fa In toe reserve fund now.
/>oiT-pn Hugh Cunningham
and Board members pointed out
that the reserve fund money had
been allocated to other areas al already,
ready, already, and that to deplete it by
an additional $4,100, making a to total
tal total depletion of over SIO,OOO,
would destroy a dream."
The dream is for linotype
(typesetting equipment) for the
new Florida Union, which would
permit tri-weekly or daily Alliga Alligators.
tors. Alligators.
In Good Faith
Cunningham stated that the
Board had proceeded in good
faith in approving last fall a
proposal by former Seminole
Editor Roger LaVoie to charge
$1 per student to meet a $7,000
deficit in LaVoies budget.
(When Business Manager Lar Larry
ry Larry Turner presented the deficit
budget to the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council in October, he did not re report
port report to toe Beard that It had
been tabled. I was led to
believe, by student government
that it would be aproved,
Turner said.)
Hollingsworth retorted the
Council had acted in good faith
that the Board would reconsider
Its fifty-cent charge recommen recommendation
dation recommendation when it tabled the fee de decision
cision decision May 2.
Approached By Spence
He explained he had been ap approached
proached approached by former Board mem member
ber member Homer Spence before the
May 2 Council meeting.
He said he thought after talk talking
ing talking with Spence that because
Spence had decided students
should not be charged, that the
whole .Board was in agreement
him.
Cunningham pointed out that
regardless of errors in commu communication
nication communication between the Board
and Council toe Board had
agreed at a special meeting
May i that students be charg charged
ed charged fifty cents.
. ¥

tBSBaKr--. *mr
w >- M
i j
\ 4 jp, i j|
Gator, Scope Hoads Picked
Top men for the Summer Gator and Scope were elected Wednes
day.
Bill Curry, center, will head the Summer Gator. Elected to
aerve with Curry are Nancy Mykel, right, as managing editor and
; Maryanne Awtrey left, as business manager. The new heads were
- chosen by the Board of Student Publications.
Scope will be edited by Robert Fichter, assisted by Anthony
oalson as managing editor and David West as business manager.

PBK to Honor
Twenty-one
New Tappees
iPhi Beta Kappa initiates will
become members of the national
scholastic honorary at a banquet
tonight at 6:15 in the Student
Service Center.
The 21 initiates include two
alumni and 19 graduating stu students.
dents. students.
The alumni are; Dr. Edgar
S. Dunn, Jr., 43 and Dr. Will William
iam William C. Thomas Jr., 4O. Dr. Dunn
is a professor of economics in
the College of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, while Dr. Thomas is a
physician at the J. Hillis M i 1 ler
Health Center.
Other new members and their
majors are: Sharon Askew,
English; Joseph Berman, mathe mathematics;
matics; mathematics; Sandra Blodgett, psych psychology;
ology; psychology; Edwin Burkett, psycholo psychology;
gy; psychology; Douglas Deurloo, chemistry;
William Hewsoii, chemistry.
Barbara Horwitz, biology;
Jam e* Lang, English; James
Larch, Jr., mathematios; An Anthony
thony Anthony Latford, physics; Be 11 y
McCrudy, English; Carol Morri Morrison,
son, Morrison, sociology; Daniel Read, Jr.,
biology.
Daniel Roth, English; Chris
Schaufele, mathematics; David
Wilhelm, physics; Jacqueline
Winchester, English, and Harold
Zwerdling, mathematics.
After the banquet, Dr. Robert
McDonald Lester will speak at
8:30 p. m. in the Medical Science
Building.

OUTING READY

GE Bowlers Eye Hopkins
Win Streak Confidently
By NANCY HOOTER
Gator Staff Writer
What are two kingdoms that are not countries?*
A GE College Bowl .contestant would immediately answer an animal
imal animal and plant. Similar questions are being reviewed by the group
to prepare for competition on the nationally televised G-E College
Bowl quiz show May 21. t

Contestants will be Charlie Mil Milford,
ford, Milford, captain; Jim Lang; Fritz
Pellum; and H. D. Bassett.
Hopkins Still Hot
John Hopkins Universitys team

master semaster preceding each year instead of the spring
as at present.
Must Allocate Twice
The current student government will have
to make two fee allocations, said Shepard.
Somebody has to do this sometime.
Shepard cautioned that organizations would
be given operational minimum budgets shortly,
tinder which they can begin planning for next
years work without fear of cutting below that
minimum when the new allocation is announced
in the fall.
The survey and subsequent collection of results
has been set up as a three-part program, under
Hendrick. He is organizing his committees tor the
first phase of the program, research into the
present scope of the activities of organizations
supported Wholly or partially by student fees.
Focus Student Attention
Shepard and the legislative council, are co cooperating
operating cooperating in the survey program, which is in intended
tended intended not only to provide foundation tor fee

Volume 53, No. 53

TAPPED TO HEAD HOMECOMING 1961
. Jim Quincey, left, Congratulates Bob Perry
Homecoming '6l
Won't Be Bigger
Homecoming 1961 will be better, if not bigger, than ever, said
newly-appointed general chairman Bob Perry Wednesday.
Homecoming will be October 27-28 this year, said Perry.

Hie announcement of Perrys
appointment was made by J i m
Quincey, Florida Blue Key presi president.
dent. president.
*Knows Students
I think that Bob certainly has
the interests of the University at
heart, and that he will be able
to do a good job. He is widely
known on campus and knows
many students. He will be able
COURT HOURS
The Student Traffic Court
will be open toe following hours
during final exam weeks:
Monday 223-5 p.m.
Thursday 25-8-5 p.m.
Monday 293-5 p.m.
Thursday 1-3-5 p.m.

is still going strong, and is the
UFs most likely opponent.
We aTe strong in the -same
areas a* Johns Hopkins, cap captain
tain captain Charlie Milford said. We
watched last Sundays program
and knew most of the answers.
The competing teams are lim limited
ited limited to five victories, after which
they retire undefeated. Johns
Hopkins will be in their fifth
week May 21 If they keep up
their winning streak.
Each Has Specialty
Each of us is adept in certain
areas, said Jim Lang.
I am concentrating most of
my study on literature, mythol mythology,
ogy, mythology, geography. English history
and sports. The others are study studying
ing studying different areas so we will be
prepared for anything.
Simulated Test
A simulated TV program was
held last week for the runoffs.
Team coach Bernard S. Smith,
humanities instructor, chose bowl
members on the basis of that
program and previous perform performances.
ances. performances.
I hope we do as well as the
football team did this year,
Frits Pellum commented.
(Alternate Bob McCurdy was
erroneously identified as contest contestant
ant contestant Jim Lang in the Alligator
picture Friday, May 5.)

....
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

to bring to the attention of the students to just ex exactly
actly exactly where their money goes.
The survey material wiH include statistics on
Students pay $29 into the activity till each
year. Above is a diagram showing how each of
those dollars is sliced by student government.

to select qualified people to help
him and the University to make
a successful homecoming.
Perry, a law junior from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, is former student body
secretary-treasurer.
Bigger Before
Always before, Homecoming
has been bigger and better,
said Perry. This year, we plan
to have fun, but especially to get
the students and alumni to sup support
port support the University in any way
possible, from encouraging stu students
dents students to come here to giving fi financial
nancial financial and political support!
Perry said Wednesday that all
interested students, regardless of
classification should apply for po positions
sitions positions on the Homecoming staff.
No Marathon
In the past, we have stressed
the entertainment part of Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, he said. This will not
be an entertainment marathon,
but we will emphasize service.
Personnel director Steve (Gard (Gardner
ner (Gardner said the committee will be
working all summer on plans.
Highlight of the summer plan planning
ning planning will be the selection of a
Homecoming 1961 slogan. Barry
Coleman, contest chairman, will
announce plans for the slogan
contest Sunday.
Exam Theft
Try Foiled
A would-be exam thief appar apparently
ently apparently was foiled in the attempt!
Saturday night, after entering a
fourth floor office in Matherly
Hall through a window.
Dr. Delmas D. Ray, accounting
professor, said that the prowler
evidently failed to find the pack packet
et packet of exams which was hidden in
a filing cabinet.
The prowler evidently crawled
through the mens room window,
climbed along the fourth floor
ledge and squeezed through the
opened windows of Dr. Rays Of Office.
fice. Office.
Dr. Ray, who teaches Account Accounting
ing Accounting 311 and 417, said that he had
been in his office until 4:30 p.m.
Saturday and that he received a
call at 10:30 from a professor
who noticed that the door to his
office was ajar.
Campus police said that the fil filing
ing filing cabinet which contained the
exams showed no evidence of be being
ing being tampered with.
Something must have startled
whoever broke in, Dr. Ray said,
because otherwise he probably
would have left the way he came
in, and not have left the door
open.
Dr. Ray said that the exams
were not numbered, but were
hidden down in the filing cabi cabinet,
net, cabinet, and that he has no reason
to believe that the locked cabi cabinet
net cabinet was tampered with.

University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, May 12, 1961

ISO Murdered
By Outsiders,
Charge Heads
The International Student Or Organization
ganization Organization is being murdered by
outside forces, charged ISO pres president
ident president Miguel Megias and Vice Vicepresident
president Vicepresident John Young in a letter
sent to all members Wednesday.
The letter was prompted by a
feeling among the two that Nel Nelson
son Nelson Mora, the commissioner of
international affairs, and the
Scudder Commission on Foreign
Students are trying to abolish
the organization.
Six Month Study
Dr. Scudder, Professor of Re Religion,
ligion, Religion, is the chairman of the
commission which carried out a
six month investigation on the
problems of foreign students at
the UF.
The report of the commission
stated in part The ISO was
originally intended to be a club
for both foreign students and
United States students. It has
never attracted U.S. students and
for the most part has failed to
gain the support of the foreign
students.
New Name?
The commission recommended
the ISO be renamed the Cos Cosmopolitan
mopolitan Cosmopolitan Club, which would be
equal to the various area clubs
(Arab, Latin American, etc.), .
with the secretary of internation international
al international affairs responsible for coordi coordination
nation coordination of these clubs.
Mora said, as the situation
now stands, ISO, being one of the
four international organizations
on campus, is getting all of the
appropriations made by the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council.
Create Board
The Scudder Commission sug suggestion
gestion suggestion is to create a board in
which thd presidents of the vari various
ous various international student organi organizations
zations organizations would have a voice and
vote, he said.
Through the board, he said,
each organization would get a
fair share of any appropriations
made in the future.

'Requiem' To Host Largest Campus Choral Ever


The largest choral .group ever
to appear on the UF campus
will perform in the 500-voice
presentation of Verdis requiem
in the Florida Gym Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3:30.
The performance will also
mark the first time four na nationally
tionally nationally known concert artists
will perform with the group
and as soloists. The guest per performers
formers performers are Saramae Endich,
KENNETH SMITH
. . Bass-Baritone

Can Court Tag Cheats?

the current activities of organisations and a
breakdown on bow each student fee dollar hi
spent. The student will have the opportunity to
allocations on the basis of student desires, but
indicate by bis allocation of fees bow he feels
about the importance of each organization in his
campus MAs.
Not Out To CM
We are not out to remove anybodys funds, 1
said Hendrick. We hope that FEE will become
a by-word on campus, and that all students will
join us in achieving an equitable fee expendi expenditure.
ture. expenditure.
If the student body indicates through their
allocations that they dont want certain acivi acivities,
ties, acivities, then the fees should be redistributed to the
activities that the students do value, said Shep Shepard.
ard. Shepard.
The tone of the survey must be set by every everyone
one everyone who is involved, Shepard continued. R is
not a push to grab money from athletics. A few
people have been making the decisions, and it is
of the utmost importance that the students know
exactly where they stand.

PETITION ASKS RULING

j Senator Oofs FUND Petition
Alachua County Senator Emory (Red) Cross has pledged
his support tor UFs FUND campaign in a letter to com committee
mittee committee chairman Charlie Wells.
The FUND (Florida Universities Need Dollars) peti petij
j petij tion, containing 93 pages of student signatures and an ex exi
i exi planatory letter, was given to Senator Cross.
Cross said he appreciated the interest shown by student
i governments project to encourage student interest in UFs
j need for more money.
engineering Students
Help US Astronaut
Two Florida co-op engineering students had a hand in the May
5, 1961 Astronaut firing from Cape Canaveral, Assistant Dean of
the College of Engineering Edgar W. Kopp said.

James Burgess and Dave Lakey
both co-op engineering students,
are presently working with the
National Aeronautical and Space
Association at the cape missile
base, Kepp said.
Only Students
Kepp said the College of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering had no direct art in the
firing but that co-op students did.
The co-op program consists of
engineering students working on
the job for a semester and then
attending classes at the Univer University
sity University tor a semester. The next
term the student returns to the
job for more practical experience.
Others Before
Other Florida engineering stu students
dents students have helped the United
States put missiles into space,
Kopp said.
We had some co-op students
working on the Explorer I' satel satellite
lite satellite firing, Kopp said.
Their job was mainly the tele telemetering
metering telemetering of the missiles flight.
Telemetering is the following or
tracking of the missiles flight
with radar and television, he said.
Worked For Ham
Dale E. Armstrong, a co-op en engineering
gineering engineering student living in Cor Corry
ry Corry Village, presently attending
classes said he had been working
on the missile that put the
chimp, Ham, into space.
Armstrong said he knows Lak Lakey
ey Lakey and the work that he did.
He said his job consisted of
supervision of two or three me mechanics

soprano; Elena Nikolaidi, con contralto;
tralto; contralto; Walter Carringer, tenor;
and Kenneth Smith, bass.
The Choral Union, University
Choir, and the University Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra win be con conducted
ducted conducted by Dr. Elwood Keister.
Exciting Contralto
Mme. Nikolaidi, described as
"one o t the most exciting con contraltos
traltos contraltos in the field has ap appeared
peared appeared with the Metropolitan,
American, and Vienna State
Operas. She has given recitals
on the worlds major concert
stages and has appeared with
such orchestras as the New
York Philharmonic, Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Boston, Chicago, Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, and St. Louis Sympho Symphonies.
nies. Symphonies.
' This season she will make
her debut concert tour of Is Israel
rael Israel and will appear in recital
and with symphony orchestra
in Scandinavia.
Prolific In Symphonies
Miss Endich has appeared
often with the Boston Sympho Symphony
ny Symphony Orchestra and with many
other major symphonic organi organizations,
zations, organizations, including those of Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, San FVkncisco and

chanics mechanics working on the second
stage of the missiles and working
in the instrument compartments
and cooling systems in the sec second
ond second stage.
Dean Kopp was unsure of the
exact nature of the job that Bur Burgess
gess Burgess and'Lakey had in the firing
but he surmised that it was nei neither
ther neither the telemetering of the flight
path or a preparatory task simi similar
lar similar to that Armstrong had on
the Ham missile.

SPACE FLIER
INVITED HERE
FOR SPEECH
Commander Alan Shepard,
first American space astronaut,
is being invited to speak on cam campus
pus campus this summer, according to
Barry Coleman, head of the sum summer
mer summer school special projects com committee.
mittee. committee.
If Shepard cannot come one
of the seven other astronauts now
at Cape Canaveral may speak,
Coleman said.
Lectures of newsworthy inter interest
est interest are planned tor the sum summer,
mer, summer, he said.
Humberto Medrano, former ed editor
itor editor of Cubas largest newspaper
before it was taken over by Cas Castro,
tro, Castro, will also be invited.

Houston. This season she will
perform with the Detroit Sym Symphony
phony Symphony and the Cleveland Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra.
Kenneth Smith has been de described
scribed described as a master of many
roles in the concert repertoire
ranging from Handel to Stra Stravinsky.
vinsky. Stravinsky.
As a member of the Chicago
Lyric Opera, the New York
City Opera, Bostons New York
City Opera, and the NBC Op Opera,
era, Opera, he ha appeared success successfully
fully successfully in the standard repertoire
as well as in rarely performed
works.
Outstanding Native
Walter Carringer, Tennessee Tennesseeborn
born Tennesseeborn tenor, in the few short
years of his professional career
has already come to be known
as one of Americas outstand outstanding
ing outstanding native singers. From his
first professional enegagement
as soloist with the Robert Shaw
Chorale, he has gone on to ap appear
pear appear with symphony orchestras
and in oratorio, as well as in
numerous radio and television
broadcasts.
* * r- '/ - - -

If student* still want a large block of their
fees to go to long-range planning activities
such as athletics we would perhaps deem it
necessary to remove them from student govern government
ment government allocations, said Shepard.
He indicated that arrangements could be made
with the University administration to remove the
allocation of the fees for these larger organisations
so they would not be hampered in long-range
planning by the restrictions now imposed when
they must await approval of budgets each year
toy the council.
Fall Weeks Work
The first week of fall semester will be oc occupied
cupied occupied with distribution of the information gath gathered
ered gathered during research this summer. The survey
will move onto campus during the second week,
and statistical results will be compiled the third
week of the semester.
At the end of the third and beginning of the
fourth week, budgets will come before the leg*
islative council for approval. Organizations will
be informed of fee allocation changes during the
fourth and fifth week of the semester.

Four Pages This Edition

Can Honor Court
Publish Names
Os Violators?
By NEIL SWAN
Gator Editor-Elect--
Students convicted by the
Honor Court in the future
might be publicly identified
as a result of a petition sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Honor Court
this week.
The petition ask* that the -Hon -Honor
or -Honor Court determine whether the
names of convicted students can
be published on the penal decrees
which are posted on campus.
Not Unconstitutional
Full identification of convicted
students, according to the peti petition,
tion, petition, is not prohibited by theT*
Student Body Constitution.
Hie Honor Court will hold a
civil hearing to consider the
petition at 7 Sunday night in
the Law School Auditorium.
Andrew Du Pont Jr., initiator
of the petition, said he thinks
an honor system is a good way
to handle cheating and similar
student violations but that he
felt there were no teeth in the
present system.
Weak Now
He said a vast majority of
the students he had talked to
during the past week agreed the
present Honor System is weak.
Everyone who knows the si situation
tuation situation admits the need for
change, said Gavin OBrien,
council for the petitioners.
What we want is to bring it to
the publics attention."
OBrien is former Honor court
chancellor.
He said the idea is not revolut revolutionary
ionary revolutionary since the names of stu students
dents students convicted by the Honor
Court were published years ago
when the Honor System was first
established at the UF UF(Petition
(Petition UF(Petition in full, page %)

Carringer has an unusually
wide repertoire, ranging from
Handel to Carl Orff.
The Verdi Requiem was ded dedicated
icated dedicated by the composer to the
Italian writer Manzoni. Dr.
Keister says even though crit critics
ics critics have attacked it as being
operatic and theatrical, it con continues
tinues continues to be one of the greatest
choral works in existence.
UUMIE I.DICH
.. Soprano



THE

Page 2

Miwbir Associated Collegiate Press
Tie VMIDi AUMATOI is (to effielei steSeet iwiHHr d Jfc* CeieenHy es VMli wm* to ynstoei eves*
ruiitr r>ilr mnlai nitot *erta§ Wtoyi eaeatlo mH*4s. The BUMMKB GATOB to ea Um mstter at tie Uefte4 Stales Peel Ofttee at OatoetTil le, PiorMa. Offteea ate toea*o4 to Bema t, It aM IS to
toe PierMa Catos SalMJa toaeetoet. Tetopheae Ualvereitp el PleiMa Pto S4SSI* Sat. . mU reet etolar iHtortat
o^ kijMsg
MMn-Chlif Jim Moorhead
Manning Editor Dick Hobort
Business Manager Ron Rothstein
(This Issue Prepared Under Direction of The New Editorial Staff.)
Editor*Elect Nall Swan
Managing Editor-Elect Bill Carry Jr

EDITORIAL STAFF
France* AMmaa, Freak Beta. Marty Beckermaa.
Cfcuctr Broward, Carol Buiier. Mike Colodny, Bobble
rieUcman. Harvey Goldstein. Linda Knothere, Nancy
f Hooter, Jack Horan, Jared Lebow, Fat McCullouah.
I George Moore, Judy Lynn Prince, Phyllis Smith, April
Stanley. Penny Waldorf.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Bill Bucholter
Sports Editor-Electi Mike Gera
Mike Oort, intramurals editor) Robert Green, BUI
Perlejv

Give A Second Chance

The UF Honor System has come
under close scrutiny during recent
years, and many people in the know
have told us of the need for Honor
Court revisions. They say the present
system is weak and ineffective and
has in effect become a mockery.
In searching for an answer to this
problem, one group of students is con considering
sidering considering publishing the names of stu students
dents students convicted by the Honor Court.
True, the petition presently before the
Court asks only for a ruling, but the
"-intent is clear identification of vio violators
lators violators is a very effective punishment,
and some consider it a deterrent to po potential
tential potential violators.
* *
ON THE FACE, this proposal seems
to have merit. It would provide a more
severe punishment and it would more
closely approach the treatment a stu student
dent student could expect from civil courts.
But the proposal has deeper meanings
that should be investigated.
The University of Florida was not
established as a judicial body. Its
basic reason for existence is to provide
higher education to the citizens of
Florida. The Honor System, ideally,
is one way this education is carried
out by instilling personal integrity
among students.
* *
THERE ARE some students who,
because of their background and
childhood training, cannot conceive of
such an abstract ideal as an honor
system. And a short lecture during

INTERNATIONAL CORNER

"Pakistan: Divided But Strategic Nation

By manzurul. hvq
Pakistan, a new nation, is the
cradle of an ancient civilisa civilisation
tion civilisation and occupies a unique but
vital position in the Pres World
today.
This young nation is divided
into two wings which are sep separated
arated separated by 1000 miles of alien
territory. West Pakistan, whose
Khyber Pass has been tho gate gateway
way gateway for many invasions of the
Indo-Pakistan sub-continent, lies
1000 miles across India from
lush, tropical East Pakistan.
Although this strange division
might appear to be a handicap,
it has in fact served to place
Pakistan in the position of
great strategic importance. Be Because
cause Because .the West wing borders
the Middle East and the East
wing is part of South East
Asia, Pakistan must play an ef effective
fective effective role in both these stra strategic
tegic strategic areas. This is a heavy re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for a new country.
Ait it is a responsibility which
Pakistan has willingly assumed.

MNOE HER emergence as an
independent state on August 14,
1047, Pakistan has been mak making
ing making ovary effort to beoome po politically,
litically, politically, economically and mil militarily
itarily militarily strong so that she may
be a living democratic force in
.preserving and maintaining
peact in Aaia and the Middle
East.
Eighty per cent of Pakistans
eighty million people art Mus Muslim.
lim. Muslim. Their religion, Islam,
teachey democracy.
Pakistans belief in collective
security took a concrete form

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Editorial*

in stuin 1954 when, despite the pro protests
tests protests or some of her powerful
neighbors, she Joined with the
United States in a Mutual De Defense
fense Defense Assistance Agreement.
Earlier the same year Pak Pakistan
istan Pakistan entered Into a friendly co cooperation
operation cooperation pact with Turkey
which provides for closer col collaboration
laboration collaboration between the two
countries in political, economic,
and cultural spheres.
e
In 1955, Pakistan became a
member of the Baghdad Paot.
As a partner in the South-East
Asia Collective Defense Treaty
(SEATO), Pakistan has pledged
her cooperation for the preser preservation
vation preservation of peace and security In
the area. Thus, Pakistan it a
bridge between the Middle
East, Asia and the West, and
has been a member of the
United Nations since her inde independence.
pendence. independence.
Quaid-i-Aqam Mohammed Ali
Jinn ah outlined Pakistans for foreign
eign foreign policy in these words:
We believe in the principle of
honesty and fair play in nation national
al national and international dealings
and are prepared to make our
utmost contibution to the pro promotion
motion promotion of peace and prosperity
among the nations of the world.
Pakistan will never be found
looking in extending its materi material
al material and moral support to the
oppressed and surprised peo peoples
ples peoples of the worid and in uphold upholding
ing upholding the principles of the United
Nations Charter.

WEST PAKISTAN, with an
area of 810,286 square miles, is
imately the size of the com combined

EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
Mary time Aw tray. Nancy Mykal, Pat Tunata.
BUSINESS STAFF
Asst. Manager: Jim Evemden
Ad Salesman: Jtff Hubarmaa. stave Bans, Berbers
DeLoacht Classified Ad Manager: Louise Booth#: Na*
tionei Ad Manager: Joel Project: Office staff: Jean
Holman, Carolyn Law, Carol Linger, Linda Mark, Dottle
MacDonald. Nancy Spiegel t Production Manager: Jim
Evemden; Subscription Manager: Steve Herts.

Orientation Week certainly will not
enlighten them. It is not too surpris surprising
ing surprising that these people sometimes vio violate
late violate a code they do not understand.
But if a student breaks the Honor
Code once, is caught, and convicted,
there is still an opportunity to teach
him the values of an honor system
providing he is not identified to his
fellow students.
ebb
IF A CONVICTED student is, how however,
ever, however, identified after his first convic conviction
tion conviction there is much less hope of reform reforming
ing reforming him. The glare of publicity is very
severe punishment and such a person
would literally be marked for life
possibly because it was the first time
in his life he had ever come face to
face with a very untangible ideal
called the honor system.
We are not proposing that the ha habitual
bitual habitual violator be protected from the
scorn of his fellow students. A two twotime
time twotime loser has had an opportunity for
a second chance, he has seen how the
Honor System really operates and he
has violated it again.
* *
IN SUCH cases full identification is
warranted. The student deserves se severe
vere severe punishment and the public
should be warned that he is a person
who cannot be trusted.
We agree that the Honor System
needs revamping. But we question the
value of ruining a persons reputation
in enforcing a code of ethics that is
often not even understood.

bined combined areas of Texas, Ohio,
New York and Massachusetts.
It lies between 20 ar.d 40 de degrees
grees degrees North, in approximately
the tame latitude as Southern
California.
see
WEST PAKISTAN, with an
area of 310,236 square miles, is
a land of great scenic Contrast.
The mighty snowclad Himalay Himalayas
as Himalayas of the north give way to the
sprawling plains and fertile
fields of the Indus valley, while
lonely expanses of desert stretch
to the south and west It ad adjoins
joins adjoins Iran and Afghanistan on
west and northwest and India
on the southeast. To the north northeast
east northeast lies the disputed State of
Jammu and Kashmir, and to
the south lies the Arabian Sea.
East Pakistan, with an area
of 54,501 square mllet? and 42
million people, is one of the
most densely populated regions
in the world. Its neighbors ore
India to the west and north,
and Burma to the east, with the
Bay of Bengal to the south.
(The figures in the above ar article
ticle article were taken from a bulle bulletin
tin bulletin published by the Pakistan
Embassy.)
. ffgggg-sssaea
(EDITORS NOTE: INTER INTERNATIONAL
NATIONAL INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS! If
youre graduating thk June,
we went to bear from you,
too, la our Grade Gripes
letters which we plan to run
In the lest edition, Tuesday,
May 16. Just follow the in instructions
structions instructions contained in the an announcement
nouncement announcement located right below
todays editorial cartoon.)

Friday, May 12, 1961

lllllllllUllUjmUlimlllimill!BU!][Ul!lllllllBllnMBlllUl!..-il.!itllBmilWIIIBIlW
b
Grads, Air Tour 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
exerts to be leaving these hal hallowed
lowed hallowed halls this June, to send

i[ww Letters totheEditor

Gory's Pen
Too Big?
Editor:
In reference to Gary Pea Peacocks
cocks Peacocks article in the last issue
of the Alligator, I have one
question, Mr. Peacock, what
are you trying to prove** Have
you been hurt by a Florida co coed
ed coed to the point of letting your
bitterness out on the thoueands
of coeds on this campus. I for
one think you are a little boy
with a great big pencil
too big for you!
*
for WHAT purpose was that
slanderous article? In case you
think I'm hurt because it hit
close to home, you are sadly
mistaken. This 1# my sixth se semester
mester semester here, independent all
the way, and, well I dont
think I have to defend myeelf
to you or anyone else. If some
of the "honest coeds around
here and there are many
wouldn't mind, Id like to say
on behalf of them and myself,
that you with your immature,
blubbering article have insulted
the decent girls on the basis of
a small sample of coeds. What I
cant understand is, Why dont
you turn Some of your energies
to some constructive end?
JANICE WAYNE
Gory Gets
It Again
EDITOR:
Very rarely (thank goodness)
a university campus is sndowed
with a person the calibre of
Mr. Peacock, a man qualified
to criticise single-handedly the
hortoominge of Southern femi femininity.
ninity. femininity. Could this emphatic and
eomewhat coarse display have
been induced by his sense of
responsibility ae a fine South Southern
ern Southern gentleman or do I detect
a masked bitterness, a very un-
Southem response to what is
known here an campus as hav having
ing having received the ihaft?
A WHOLE-HOG COED
Arobgotor
Understands
EDITOR:
I would like to compliment
the Arab club for their new
and fine publication, The Ara Arabgator.
bgator. Arabgator. Those who have been
it and read through it with
curiosity were as pleased as
I was to find a genuine contri contribution
bution contribution to international under understanding.
standing. understanding.
When a group of foreign stu stuin

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.
AH rules applying to our usu usual
al usual lsttsrs to thi editor will re remain
main remain In force. The grad letters
must bs mailed to the Alligator
office by May 8.
WeU be looking for yours.

dents on campus talie their
own money and put it into a
project such as this one, X
think they should be recognis recognised
ed recognised for their effort.
* *
THE ARAB oulture has been
one of the great civilising in influences
fluences influences on mankind. Such an
oppportunity to read comments
by members of this culture
(which has received pitifully
small attention in American in intellectual*
tellectual* intellectual* lift) on questions of
interest to all the universi university
ty university students, Should not be over overlooked.
looked. overlooked.
I recommend the magasine
to you for its interest, Its
format and above all for its
implicit message which says
by its very publication Let
us understand one another bet better
ter better and mutually profit there thereby.
by. thereby.
PATRICIA HERTZLER
UF Talent
Not Noticed
EDITOR:
I will not permit to pass un unnoticed
noticed unnoticed the splendid perform performance
ance performance displayed last week by
our Gator Variety Band.
We have within this universi university
ty university sources of talent that even
when tapped are not noticed,
let alone appreciated! The dy dynamic
namic dynamic performance of the Va Variety
riety Variety Band, coupled 'with a
slightly more than half-filled
Florida Auditorium, clearly illu illustrates
strates illustrates my point.
* ei
SINCE I am a freshman
here, this years annual concert
was the first I have attended.
But I can very confidently say
that this (Jazz) organisation is
definitely of a calibre that
could have comfortably re replaced
placed replaced Jimmy Reed (drunk OR
sober) or any Frolics line-up.
I also will not permit to pass
unnoticed the smooth and pol polished
ished polished performances exhibit exhibited
ed exhibited by some of the soloists in
that group. I think Tom Stid Stidban,
ban, Stidban, Sam Martin, and Dick Ce Cecil
cil Cecil are outstanding examples of
what I referred to as unno unnoticed
ticed unnoticed talent.**
e
BUT OF course it would be
unfair to mention Just a few
and gay that they constituted
the whole show. That band as
a unit is a remarkable group.
And I say congratulations to the
members of it for a truly great
musical exhibition.
I would also like to take this
opportunity to interject my
shame for WRUF radio I
understand that WRUF had a
baseball game during the con concert.
cert. concert.
MOCE MUOCK

SHOT! Is UC...Oh, for A New Frontier!

By DICK HEBERT
The time hu come for the
final UC round-up. Weve laid
the ground work. Weve aald
we like the general education
concept. But we have hinted
at a few problem* that eeexn
apparent among the faculty,
students and mechanism of our
University College.
Now is the time to lay these
problems bare.
I must re re..in
..in re..in i. m,raif
by no means HEBERT
the most infallible source.
However, they come from
many weeks of talking to peo people,
ple, people, both in and out of UC, stu students
dents students and facultyand they
ssem fairly well founded.

MANY UC professors are un unsatisfied.
satisfied. unsatisfied. Their work load is
heaviest, thsir pay measliest
and their opportunities for ad advancement
vancement advancement least.
Many are dedicated to teach teaching
ing teaching general education ooursea
on any level. But the facts of
life force them to seek upper
division work.
In a faculty evaluation stu study,
dy, study, aimed at determining who
should bt advanced, teaching
is evaluated at only 59 per
cent, as compared to 90 per
cent for reeearch performance
and 15 for service to the Uni University.
versity. University. What are they hired
for?
*
THIS m not meant to decry
research and service projeots,
but how is a UC instructor to
work in these latter fields
when his work load is so
heavy?
A 1958-1969 report on the
cost of instruction per 'full
time equivalent student at the
lower division in Floridas Uni Universities
versities Universities lists our own UC
at the very bottom, $477. This
compares with $507 in Arts
and Sciences, the second from
the base of the totem pole.
Florida A A M lower division divisionstudy
study divisionstudy in Agriculture and Home
Economics tops the list, spend spending
ing spending $2,137 for eachover four
times as much as UFs Uni University
versity University College.
* *
REMEMBER, the largest it item
em item Included in these figures
salaries for professors.
Among our state's junior col colleges,
leges, colleges, a few manage to operate
at even lese cost than UC, no notably
tably notably Palm Beach Junior Col College,
lege, College, registering $447 per stu student.
dent. student. But the overall junior
college expenditure averages
out to $529.05.
It is no wondtr that a num number
ber number of professors have manag managed
ed managed to leave our UC courses for
upper division instruction.
Many students and faculty
have voiced dissatisfaction with
the UC administration, particu particularly
larly particularly Dean of the College Win Winston
ston Winston Little. This comes as no
surprise to anyone.
*
ALSO, I reported a few edi editions
tions editions ago the rumored retire retirement
ment retirement announcement of the ag aged
ed aged dean. It has long in ce
been due.
Is he leaving? When? We
dont know for sure.
Why should he leave?
Because he no longer serves
as head of his college. UC
needs a dynamic person, one
dedicated to general education,
Igfag-I
FRIDAY
INHERIT THE WIND
Spencer Tracy
MACUMBA LOVE
Walter Reed
SATURDAY
THUNDER
IN THE SUN
Jeff Cameron
PSYCHO
Tony Perkins
Janet Leigh
MOUNTAIN ROAD
James Stewart
SUNDAY MONDAY
MIDNIGHT LACE
Part. Py
PORTRAIT
IN BLACK
Lana Tnrner
TUESDAY -"WEDNESDAY
SUNRISE AT
CAMPOBELLO
Greer Parson
GUNS OF THE
TIMBERLAND
Also ImM
THURSDAY FRIDAY
NORTH TO ALASKA
Joka Wayne
FROM THE TERRACE
Newman
. Jotutt Woodward

Managing Editor's Noto

one interested in its students studentsthe
the studentsthe good, and the not so good.

IT ALSO .needs generality. .
just tike the name "general ed education
ucation education implies. What is
this? How does one achieve it?
Through staff meetings, de departmental
partmental departmental and college-wide.
And, for the first time in God
knows how long, a UC staff
meeting was called April 25.
(This is the hush-hush meeting
at which Dean Little is said to
have announced that he would
resign thi September if an
adequate replacement was
found for him by (hen. If not,
he would resign the following
June.)
9 m
* *
THE STAFFS of the various
departments should bt able to
get together in some organised
way to correlate their courses
in order to provide centrality
and generality for the students
to bring these six areas of study
into a full, related pattern.
The text materials used in
the vari o ut C-course s
should blend together to form
somewhat of a general compen compendium
dium compendium of human knowledge,
taking care, however, that this
compendium seek not to be become
come become an encyclopedia of fact
rather than conceptual human
knowledge.
Is anything being done about
it?
Ite hard telling. Few people
will talk. We d o know that
committees are at work, both
within and without UC.
THIS Is enoouraging. What
will be the upehot of it all
will be interesting to see.
One df the plans under study,
so the rumor* go, is quite ra radical.
dical. radical.
It suggests that UC be done
away with as a separate col college
lege college and that general education
be placed back into the vari various
ous various departments, probably in
the College of Arts and Sci Sciences.
ences. Sciences.

(This would obviously puff
up that colleges student load,
productivity quota, and, thanks
to Brumbaugh, Arts and Sci Sciences
ences Sciences might be recognised a

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HTTITIiITw// pn
LAST z DAYS 1,7 Ei3735\
TO SEC A VUL :UMT STARS!
GREAT ll \wJI2JS f
ENTERTAINMENT U
1:30,4:16, mg f 3 c '7^ ort
7:02, 9:48 9QV PjW COLCm
NOW HEAR THIS! IT STARTS SUNDAY!
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' r DAREDEVILS AND DELIGHTFUL DOLLS SMASH THE
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Saturday, May 13 7 & 9:15 P.M. I
Sunday, Moy 13 2:00 P.M. only I
Florida Union Auditorium I
y 7 JVk paa I
I
7 & 8:05 P.M |
M trUMMtMO MUNO
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bit more when appropriations
time comes around.)

WHETHER this system would
work or not, is doubtful. At
fiTst blush it doesnt seem that
reverting to the departmental
system would encourage the ov overall
erall overall generality of UC educa education.
tion. education.
What about more C-course*?
We KNOW these are planned
and oriental branches of al already
ready already existing C-l and C-6 are
in order. Would more be worth worthwhile?
while? worthwhile? Perhaps then, students
could pick and choose more be between
tween between the C-courses?
* e
BUT HOW would more
courses help to implement the
general education theory? It
would just increase the depart departmentalization
mentalization departmentalization I ranted and
raved againet earlier in the
year,. And departmentalisation
would stymie communications
still more, make for harder in inter
ter- inter an lntra-departmental co cooperation
operation cooperation and work.
It is not the interdepartmen interdepartmental
tal interdepartmental faculty rifts that bother me.
Differences of opinion on aca academic
demic academic points of view occur
within all departments. These
are wholesome and academical academically
ly academically healthy.
It is the personality clashes
and basic antagonisms that
come .up in University College
because some of them dont
toe the general education mark.
These make for little or no ac academic
ademic academic correlation even be between
tween between sections of one course
sometimes.
*
STUDENTS get low grade
profs and are dissatisfied.
Profg get low grade students
and are dissatisfied.
Profs get no advancement
and are dissatisfied.
Profs get low pay and are
dissatisfied.
Almost everyone gets poor
administrators and beoomee
dissatisfied.
It seems that enough people
in UC have joined Jack Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys dissatisfaction to want
to do something about it.
I look for great things on the
new frontier. This year is shot.



'Pantagleist Burst* Tender Minds' Bubbles

Pantagleist it a play tor
the tough-minded. Zt is mem memorably
orably memorably conceived and brilliant brilliantly
ly brilliantly produced. The brlMancee of
its stageworthiness, however,
are overshadowed by Ha mes message.
sage. message.
It exposes the sentimentalities
of the defenders of the status
quo, as well as those of the
yeamers for change with a
ruthleeenees that ie painful. It
pricks the bubble of mans hope
of,arranging hta own destiny
by exploding one ridiculous
symbol miter another.
And the metaphor of an un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful revolution on the day
of a great eoHpee affords a host

Pubs Board
Stands Pat
(Continued from Page ONE)
He said Hollingsworth had
agreed, although he had .stat .stated
ed .stated that he did not like the
Idea, and thought the council
would not.
At the end of the eeven-and eeven-andone-half
one-half eeven-andone-half hour meeting, neither
the Board nor Hollingsworth, as
a student government representa representative,
tive, representative, had yielded.
Allocation Cat
In commenting on the Boards
motion to reduce Seminole stu student
dent student fee allocations to $30,000
and charge $7 per boolf* 1961-63
Seminole Editor Bob Kent said:
we would eell not more than
3,000 copies, which would re reduce
duce reduce our operating budget to
about IS,OOO less than we need
to put out a book!
It would also mean that the
book could not come out early,
because I would not be able
to award bids until September,
a job usually done in the spring.
The Legislative Council will
have to make a decision on the
Board motion Tuesday, because
I cannot go ahead with out
money!**

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Rutherfords

(EDITOR'S NOTIs Thfc
is a review by Edith Riggs
of the Florida Players
final production of Hie
year, "Pantagleixe." The
play opened Wednesday
and runs through Saturday
night at Norman Had Au Auditorium.)
ditorium.) Auditorium.)
O t such images, each of which Is
brilliantly directed by Professor
Staub by its ultimate purpose of
relaying the message of the
play.
The set ie successful; the
technical apparatus serves its
ends admirably; and the acting

HIUOfOVt CfNTIJt MMW9

Outings Wind Up

By PHYLLIS SMITH
Gator Staff Writer
This week and the following
will see the wind-up of the work
of the religious centers on cam campus
pus campus for this school term. A Par Parish
ish Parish dinner, outings and lectures
are planned for this climax of a
years work.
BAPTIST UNION: The Senior
Outing to Alexanders Springs will
be held May 16. Cars will leave
leave the BSU at noon for
the springs.
PRESBYTERIAN CENTER:
Spiritual Themes In Modem
Fiction will be the subject of a
talk delivered by Professor Car Carnell
nell Carnell on May 14. The talk will be
preceeded by a dinner which
will begin at 6 p. m. Director of
the Center, Rev. Lacy Harwell is
going to the University of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania to begin work with a
church there next year.
EPISCOPAL CENTER: The
annual parish dinner and meet meeting
ing meeting is scheduled for May 16 at
6 p. m. in Weed Hall. The Ves Vestry
try Vestry for next year will be sleeted

is, on tiis whole, competent,
and often very good Indeed, as
in the case of Mike Doyles
Pantagleize, Caron Baruschs
Rachel, Larry Gordons Gener General
al General Macoom, and others.
But, as I have said, it is not
tor the tender-minded.
Ibe personified symbols
which are undoubtedly intend intended
ed intended in the play to stand, in
quite the way of medieval alle allegory,
gory, allegory, (in a play with quite a
medieval message) tor aspects
of Western man that lead him
to hope for good in change are
invested with too much con contemporary
temporary contemporary connotation to re remain
main remain in place.

and plans tor next year discuss discussed.
ed. discussed.
Dr. Ted Landsman, of the Col College
lege College of Education, win lead a
discussion on What is the Role
of Religion on Campus, May
14 at 7:16 p. m.
CATHOLIC CENTER: The
final outing of the Newman Club
for this year will be May 16 at
Ooldhead State Park. The big
attraction will be a Talent Show.
Fun, game*, and food for all
will be provided at a cost of one
dollar. Cars will leave the Cen Center
ter Center at noon and 2 p. m.
Enjoy Yourself, Its Later
Than You Think will be the
subject of Father Gannons talk
May 15 at 7 p. m.
UNITARIAN Operation Ab Abolition
olition Abolition will be the tjppic Sunday
night at 7:60 in Johnson Lounge,
when Prof. A1 Cave, C-l, speaks.
ULRA is sponsoring him.
Gets National Post
Michael David Thier, third year
medical student, has been elected
national treasurer of the Student
American Medical Association..
SAMA is comprised of medical
students from all 85 of the na nations
tions nations medical schools. Thier,
from Jacksonville, will serve for
one year.
eSMSE HEADQUARTERS
aMNtS*
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IN THE DARK

Military Men,
Mush, Mockery
In Movie Menu
Mush and the military take up
a lot of screen space this week,
with music and comedy showing
up in spots.
Pepe will continue to play at
tiie Florida through Saturday.
Cantinflaa, a a sweet and
slightly dizzy peon, visits Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, where he meets bunches of
big-name stars.
60 Days Again?
The film is sort of like an
Around the World in 80 Days re revisited.
visited. revisited.
Tunes of Glory, now at the
State, is an extremely British
war story.
Alec Guinness and John Mill
are the stars.
The Florida Union is now show showing
ing showing The Long Gray Line.
It tells the story of Sergeant
Marty Maher, athletic coach at
West Point, and is full of march marching
ing marching men, quaking plebes, and the
usual run of military whistles,
guns and gloves.
Robert Francis, Donald Crisp,
Ward Bond, Betsy Palmer and
Phil Carey are the stars.
More War?
All Hands on Deck will be begin
gin begin Sunday at the Florida.
The picture's all about what
happens to the crew of a Navy
vessel when they have nothing to
do but fool around.
The film has a Casanova, a
pretty girl reporter, a grim ad admiral,
miral, admiral, and a funnyman, and the
hero does magnificent things like
going fishing and coming up with
an item of ladies underwear.
Originality?
Sounds very original, doesnt
it?
The stars are Pat Boone, Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Hackett, Dennis OKeefe, and
Barbara Eden.
Carousel will begin on Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the Florida Union.
The film version of the Rogers
and Hammerstein classic stars
Gordon Macae, Shirley Jones,
and Cameron Mitchell.
Biochemistry Prof Gets
Guggenheim Fellowship
Dr. Arthur Koch, associate pro professor
fessor professor of biochemistry at UFa
College of Medicine, has received
a 1961 Guggenheim Fellowship
Award worth $7,500.
Dr. Koch will use the award to
study at the Pasteur Institute in
Paris, France.
Formerly with the University
of Chicago, Dr. Koch joined the
UF in 1956 a an assistant pro professor.
fessor. professor. In 1959 he was promoted
to associate professor.

SOCIALLY SPEAKING

One Last Blast..!hen Finals

By CAROL BULLEB
Gator society Editor
Thin last weekend before finals
Greeks plan a general wrap-up
of activities before settling down
to study. .'
White Pearl Weekend r com commences
mences commences tonight for the Sigma
Kappas with a formal banquet
and dance at the Brahma in
Ocala.
During the party new Sigma
Kappa Man will be announced.
Saturday afternoon the group will
picnic at Ginny Springs and then
return to Panhellenic Drive and
an Oriental motif for a "Singa "Singapore
pore "Singapore Swing" party featuring Fat
Daddy.
Alums Hosted
Sigma Kappas entertained
their local alums Wednesday with

Full Honor Court Petition Text

The uadersifiied students, mortar and
full-time students enrolled In the Uni University
versity University of Florida, respectfully request
a decision of the University of Florida
Honor Court upon the following contro controversy:
versy: controversy: That the names and student num numbers
bers numbers of students convicted of Honor Court
violations may bo published oe Penal
Decrees. To Wit:
Article IV. The Judiciary. Section 413.
Penal Decrees: "The Honor Court shall
publish every decision of guilt of Honor
Code violation within one week after
such decision becomes final. Publication
shall bo in the form of a Pinal Decree
containing the date of the decision by
the Honor Court, the identity toy the
culprit number of the student violating
the Honor Code, the nature of the vlo-
CHRIS OTTER
LOVE WATER
Caught unaware by UFi
sprinkler* Tuesday morning
wm Christopher, pet otter be belonging
longing belonging to graduate student Bill
Wlrtx, of biology.
Christopher made quite a
stir among passersby as he
barked, nuszled and strained
at his leash, tho* In a dampen dampened
ed dampened condition.
His master was accustomed
to too swirling showers, hut for
Christopher it was ail a Mg
surprise.
In fact, he loved it.
Psychology Club Joins
Notional Honorary Frat
Nu Rho Pfll, UF psychology
club, will be incorporated Into
the national honorary fraternity
Psi Chi in a formal ceremony at
the Hub Saturday night at 7:80.
Dr. William T. James, regional
vice president of Psi Chi and
head of the department of psy psychology
chology psychology at the University of
Georgia, will serve as installing
officer.
Graduate and undergraduate
students with a three-point honor
average who have completed 12
hours of psychology are eligible
for membership.

H LUCKY STRIKE PRESENTS:
Dei-DRsTRStfI):
dr. frood** thouoht FOR thb day: Don't let exams upset you*
. After ]], there wit* tluiig*bung*c> iuMtuble thirst.
Derr Dr. Fired: Shouldn't m sperd o^
millions on education instead of a JSKffli
race to the moon? Taxpayer Dear Dr* Frood: A fellow on our oampus
jmr keeps saying* Bully, "Pip-pip,"
DEAR TAXPAYER: And let the 'Ear. tan" "Sticky wicket," and
DaarDr, Communists get all that dmUr v\ I "Ripping! What do these things
Frood:What cheese? mean? Puzzled
about a rich father l||k DEAR PUZ2LEDJ ft*S best dd
who makes his boy Jmr tfVScv/ 1 l* 1 *! to Ignore these Js^
exist on a measly Jor beatniks*
Dear Or. Frood: How can I keep from beading Wee dw*'ML A
DEAR ANGERED: I would a baby when they hand me my diploma? ysw A
My, "There goes a man JjF k Emotional jpg
Mil Dad." jjp DEAR EMOTIONAb * IIMMIWII %*, .jM|
on twirling your mortarboard tassel Jmjr JR %
jlgr 'vjp: in circte abo¥> yow 1
Mi H Jmr Bear Or. Fhoodt Wftafs the
Mr 3 best way to open a pack of Luckies: *f||,
W JK ||f Rip off the whole top, or tear aJong one
rV II J|f side of the blue sticker? ethmm
\|£S3^^r-"A m. JF Wk DEAR FRISHMAN: Rip? Tear? Why, open a'
P** lo Luckies as you would like to be
. A FROOD REVEALS SECRET: After exhaustive study and research, Dr. Frood claims to
have discovered the reason why college students smokamore Luckies than any other
W regular. His solution is that the word Collegiates contains precisely the same
number of letters as Lucky Strikea claim no other leading cigarette can make!
CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some fasts for a change!
+
a

an informal barbecue dinner.
Bigma Chis are also celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating their Lest Blast before fi finals.
nals. finals. Sigs and dates will dine and
party casually at the house Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Music win be by Marvin Hen Hendelson
delson Hendelson and the Blue Rockers.
TKBs win wind-up spring ac activities
tivities activities with Parents Weekend. A,
buffet dinner and party are on
tap at the house tonight.
After lunch at the house and a
swim party Saturday afternoon
the IKES win dine and socialise
with the parent* Saturday night
TKE Jtemee
Hews from the TKE house is
also of a new sweetheart, Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Sue Goodman, and a new
president, Gene Bufard. TKEs

latioo, sad ttw penalty, and signed by
the Chancellor and the Clerk.**
Section ill. Confidential Nature of In Information:
formation: Information: "All information concerning
the identity of violators of the Honor
Code, and all of those students charged
with violations of tho Honor Coda, shall
be confidential and shall ho disclosed on only
ly only to the extent necessary for the per performance
formance performance of tho official functions of the
Honor Court.**
It is submitted by tho undersigned pe petitioners
titioners petitioners that full and part-time students
convicted of violations by the Honor
Court can have their names and stu student
dent student numbers posted on Penal Decrees
aa this is not prohibited under Article
rV. Section 411 subsection 1 or Article
IV, Section 413, of the University of.
Florida Student Body Constitution.
1. The requirements of a Penal De Decree
cree Decree as stated In tho University of Flori Florida
da Florida Student Body Constitution, Article IV,
Section 413 are the minimal requirements
of o Penal Decree. No provision la this
section restricts the placing of additional
information on a Penal Decree. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, the posting of tho name and tho
student number of a violator of the
Honor Code as duly convicted by the
Honor Court Is not prohibited from ap appearing
pearing appearing on a Penal Decree as defined
by Article IV. Section 413 of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Student Body Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
2. The publishing and posting of Penal
Decrees la an official function of tho
Honor Court as stated la the University
of Florida Student Body Constitution.
Article IV. Section 413. Article IV. Sec Section
tion Section 4U subsection l. states the Identity
of the oulprlt can bo identified "to tho
extent necessary for the performance of
tho official functions of the Honor Court.**
As tho posting of Penal Decrees is an
official function of the Honor Court end
the identity of violators can bo disclosed
to tho extent necessary for tho per performance
formance performance of offlotal functions: Petition Petitioners
ers Petitioners believe therefore, that there is no
bar to disclosing tho identity of violators
of the University of Florida Student
Body Constitution.
For the above stated reasons, the
Petitioners request that tho Honor Court
find that tho names and student num numbers
bers numbers of students convicted of Honor
Court violations can bo published an
Penal Decrees.
the
EyesHU
HAVE IT
MARTIN
CONTACT LENSES
OPTICAL CO.
Rx Filled Lenses Duplicated
932 W. Univ. Ave. FR 2-0400
|

Tbu FlnHdu AUtpUr, Friday, May 12* 1941

named Samuel Mitchell best
brother and Frank Aoelto Best
Pledge at their weekend last
week.
If toe stone idol which waa left
over from too Hawaiian Party
can be removed from the front
lawn of the Pike house, the Pikes
will hold their 46th annual Moth Mothers
ers Mothers Day Reception at 4 Friday
afternoon. Pike housemother,
Mrs. Lloyd Wildmsn will act as
hostess for mothers of Pikes and
friends from throughout the state.
Mora Mi
Phi Bp Parents Weekend this
weskend will be highlighted by
an awards banquet Saturday
night at toe Holiday Inn. Hon Honored
ored Honored will be five new initiates.
Alpha Delta Pi will commem commemorate
orate commemorate its Founder** Day with a
tea on Sunday. Members of the
faculty and administration as
well as parents and alums are
invited. ADPis are happy to

Campus Calendar

FRIDAY, MAY 12: Long Gray
Line will be shown In the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium at 7 and 9
p.m. tonight and Saturday, and
at 2 p.m. on Sunday.
East of Eden will be play playing
ing playing at South Hall Rec. Room to tonight
night tonight and Saturday, beginning at
8 p.m.
departments of Biochemistry,
Medicine, and Surgery will pre present
sent present a joint seminar by Erick
Jorpes of the Karolinska Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, on The Treatment of He Hemophilia
mophilia Hemophilia and Von Willebrands
Disease with Antihemophilic
Globulin, today at the hospital

SHELLEY'S wishes***
success to everyone on their
final exams.
Shelley's will be delivering
all day 11:00 A.M. to 12:30 A.M.
all through finals.
For free delivery phone FR 6-9286
FR 2-6582
424 N.W. 13 th ST.
Next to Gotorlond

claim the new sweetheart of
SAE, named at Blaek and White
Weekend last week, and Carol
Tate, KA Rose.
The KZ>e will honor Mrs. J.
Hillis Miller, wife of theiate UF
president, at a Mothers Day tea
Bunday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the
chapter house. Mrs. MiHer is a
patron of KD.
Many Asked
About 000 parents, faculty, KD
alumnae and special guests have
been invited to attend the tea, at
which members of the active
chapter and alumnae advisory
board will serve.
A Pledge Barbeque on the pa patio
tio patio will be featured at the AOPi
house Saturday night. AOPis
welcomed two new sister* after
Wednesday initiation.
Honored by the Phi Mus at
dinner Wednesday night were
the Phi Gams and Sweetheart
Merry Carol Filek.

in Room 611, 8 a.m.
Biochemistry Seminar will pre present
sent present Patterns of Cellular Con Control
trol Control in Bacteria During Unbal Unbalanced
anced Unbalanced Gro w t h, by Dr. M.
Schaechter, Dept, of Microbiol Microbiology
ogy Microbiology in the Medical Building,
Room 321, at 4:18.
SUNDAY, MAY 14: Choral Un Union,
ion, Union, Orchestra, and soloists will
present Requiem by Verdi in the
gym at 3:30 p.m.
Discussibn of the movie Oper Operation
ation Operation Abolition by Prof. A. A.
Cave, C-l, presented by ULRA
will be held in Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union at 7:60 p.m.

Page 3



Page 4

Cagers Regain Spotlite

Two JC Stars
Ink Basketball
Granls-ln-Aid
A pair of Junior college basket basketball
ball basketball players has been awarded
grant-in-aid scholarships and will
be eligible to play for coach
Norman Sloans Gator Cagers
next season.
, One is a former Orlando Boone
player, Jim Jarrett, six-foot
guard, who starred for Brewton
Parker Junior College of Mt.
Vernon Georgia for the last two
seasons.
The other is six foot four
Tom Barbee, standout forward
for Bervard Junior College of
Bervard, North Carolina. [
Jarrett, who starred for Boone,
averaged 20 points a game for
Brewton Parker while Barbee set
a new scoring record at Brevard
by averaging 28 points per game.
: Barbee is an excellant jump
shooter who will fit into our
sunning game plans perfectly.
Coach Sloan remarked.
About Jarrett, the coach said,
T am especially pleased to have
a central Florida boy on our
tfarsity next year and I feel that
he too will fit perfectly into our
plans for next year.

I Men's Shop,
Men's
/ : JvmFl Famous Make
I fit \ # Dacron £r Cotton
jWiI # atura Shoulders.
Is l 1- J Plain Front Trousers.
|| ) REG. 42.50
lift SALE
£j 29.90
* \ fill; w
j mb

slack? mm
Dacron & Cotton
Olive, brown, blue, grey
& black. Sizes 28-38. I
REG. 8.98
SALE 6.99

I WEEKEND SPECIAL I
MAY 12 13 14
IN OUR DINING ROOM ONLY
Our Famous
I BROASTED CHICKEN
| COMPLETE WITH FRENCH FRIES
I COLE SLAW AND FRENCH BREAD
I 97c I
1 ALSO AVAILABLE FROM
E the broaster the broiler I
E 12-Oz. Delmonico Steak ....$1.69 I
E Veal cutlet .........."..." .. 1.19 8-Oz. Chop Sirloin Steak .... 99e
E- Pork Chops 99c BBQ Ribs 1.49
I FOR FREE DELIVERY OF
E TWO O MORE DINNERS PHONE
I FR 6-4295 or FR 2-9332
QUALITY FIRST, LAST. AND ALWAYS I
I BROASTED CmCKEN DINNER I

Ha Florida AlHgslf, FHipy, Mty 12, 1061

If *llll
SHAFFER, POTTER EYE SEC TENNIS CROWN
0
Gator Netters Favored in SEC
Finals Saturday on Varsity Courts
The SEC tennis match is now in progress on the
UF varsity courts. The match, which began Thursday
morning, draws to a close Saturday with the singles fi finals
nals finals in the morning and the doubles finals in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.

Favored Gators include Jim
Shaffer who is seen in the above

picture with coach Bill Potter.
Shaffer Leads
Shaffer led the Gator net
squad to its finest season in
which the Gators won 20 match matches
es matches while losing only to Miami.
Shaffer is a favorite in the num number
ber number one division.
In the number two slot for the
Gators is Bill Tym. Tyms tough toughest
est toughest competitor will be Mario Le Lemas
mas Lemas of Mississippi State.
Hay Moves Up
Morrill Hay, winner in the
number four division last year,
will move up to be favored in
the number three division. Ellis
Sanhueza of Miss 4 State could
give the Gator trouble.
Another stronghold for the UF
netters is the fourth division with
Art Surloff defending the title
he won last year.
Mike Culliane and Fred Shaya
round out the Gator squad and
stand a good chance to take a
championship in the number
three doubles play.
CLASSIFIED
RENTAL EQUIPMENT: Tools.
Bens. Party Equip. UNITED
RENT-ALLS. 625 NW Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835.
FOR SALE: 56 Mustang Cycle.
$l5O. Contact Warren Phillips.
FR 2-9111.
FOR SALE: One-ton air condi conditioner.
tioner. conditioner. Like new. Reasonable.
Call FR 6-4493 any time.
WANTED TO BUY: Used girls
bicycle. Call FR 2-1769.
SEVERAL FURNISHED STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT APARTMENTS FOR
RENT. Near Campus. Reduced
summer rates. Will accommo accommodate
date accommodate 1-4 students. Call Mrs.
Jones, FR 6-5636.
WANTED: A student for part parttime
time parttime work this summer in ex exchange
change exchange for room rent. For more
information phone FR 6-3012.
ROOMS AND EFFICIENCY
APARTMENTS FOR RENT at
summer rates. Apply 1702 W.
Univ. Ave. or phone FR 6-8012.
40 UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC
STOVE Good condition; Deep
well, 3 burners, large oven.
Clock and timer attached. S4O.
1036 NE 4th St. FR 2-1902.
FOR SALE: GIBSON SPECIAL,
DUAL PICKUP GUITAR. Plus
Capo, vibrato, and case. Also
Magnatone amplifier. Phone
FR 6-8088 after 3 p.m.

Ambitious Slate
Faces UF Five
Next Winter
There will be no easy wing for
the Gator basketball team judg judging
ing judging from the rough 23 game
schedule released by Coach Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan on Sunday, in addi addition
tion addition to 14 conference games and
a Gator Bowl Tournament ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, the UF cagers will
face several top non-conference
foes.
The team will open against
Duke in Durham on Dec. 1 and
will have single games with Rice
and Wake Forest plus two games
each with Miami and FSU. There
will be 11 home games highlight highlighted
ed highlighted by the Wake Forest game on
Dec. 12 and Kentucky, Feb. 2.
Other teams in the Gator Bowl
this year are defending Cham Champion
pion Champion Navy, Vanderbilt, and Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Tech.
1961-62 Basketball Schedule
Date Opponent Place
Dec. 1 Duke Durham, N.C.
Dec. 4 Rice Gainesville
Dec. 7 FSU Gainesville
Dec. 12 W. Forest Gainesville
Dec. 16 Miami Miami
Dec. 19 Georgia Athens
Dec. 28-29 Gator Bowl Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament in Jacksonville
Jan. 6 LSU Baton Rouge
Jan. 8 Tulane New Orelahs
Jan. 10 Miami Gainesville
Jan. 13 Auburn Gainesville
Jan. 15 Alabama Gainesville
Feb. 2 Kentucky Gainesville
Feb. 5 Tennessee Gainesville
Feb. 10 Alabama Tuscaloosa
Feb. 12 Auburn Auburn
Feb. 17 Miss. State Starkville
Feb. 19 Mississippi Oxford
Feb. 21 FSU Tallahassee
Feb. 24 Vanderbilt Gainesville
Feb. 26 Ga. Tech Gainesville
Mar. 3 Georgia Gainesville
Coach Os The Year
In Next 1 Week's Gator
Sports Hall of Fame
Look for the fourth annual
Coach of the Year award and
the 12th annual Sports Hall
of Fame in Tuesdays edition
of the Alligator.
The Coach of the Year award
was originated By Kenn Finkel
past sports editor of the Gator.
It is awarded annually by the
Gator sports staff.
The Sports Hall of Fame is
a poll of sports writers through throughout
out throughout the state who are asked to
pick the most valuable player
in each of the eight intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate sports.

Howard Johnson's
Motor Lodge *^vr.r
and Restaurant
KLEAN-A-MATIC LAUNDRY
and
Exclusive Sanatone Dry Cleaning
1724 W. University Ave. 1717 N.W. Ist Ave.
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Try this on your budget budget-3
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3 center cut pork chops 3 (WSiSpf
sl.lO j h|
Cool cole slawwhipped /.
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rolls Gr butter V- W
8 deep-sea scallops 95c \
Cole slow fries rolls T* I
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And don't forget our hot \
succulent
K.C. STRIP STEAKS Wjjfr
8 0z..;i.35
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ALSO KOSHER PRODUCTS \
OF ALL KINDS
Wonder House
14 S.W. Ist St.
behind Seers

SN-PDT |
Grid Game
Outlawed
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu
fraternities have been banned
from staging future charity foot football
ball football games by the University of
Florida Dean of Student Person Personnel.
nel. Personnel.
Dean Lester L. Hale issued the
edict on April 21 after several
meetings with a committee com composed
posed composed of university football coach coaches
es coaches and the presidents and alum alumnae
nae alumnae of the two fraternities.
No Supervision
The action was taken, Hale
said, because the players were
not in proper physical condition
for contact football; necessary
custom made equipment was not
used; players had to devote too
much time to practice and the
university did not have the facil facilities
ities facilities to furnish proper supervi supervision.
sion. supervision.
Hale emphasized the ban
was not precipated by the
serious neck injury to one of
toe Sigma Nu players during
toe last game on April 15, but
that toe problem had been
considered for many years.
This decision will apply to
contact football competition both
on and off campus between any
organized groups, Dean Hale
said.
Hale agreed with the com committees
mittees committees suggestion that a sub substitute
stitute substitute might be found to pre preserve
serve preserve the competitive tradition
between toe two fraternities.
Grover Knowles, Sigma Nu
president, said he regretted the
ending of the annual game whose
proceeds were donated to J. Hil Hillis
lis Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship
Fund at the university.
Need Substitute
We*want to find a substitute
event to continue the rivalry with
Phi Delta Theta, Knowles said.
I imagine well come up with
something beforf next year.
Bill Stanford, Phi Delta Theta
game co-chairman, took the same
position as Knowles on continuing
the competition in an altered
form.
But Stanford added, If we
are unable to work out an athlet athletic
ic athletic rivalry that can create cam campus
pus campus interest, Phi Delta Theta
may develop a new activity of its
own that would be worthwhile
and interesting to the students.
High School Meet Set
The state high school track meet
will be held Saturday at the Flor Florida
ida Florida track. Favorites in the meet
will be St. Pete Senior in Class
AA. Jacksonville Englewood in
Class, A, and Florida High of Tal Tallohassee
lohassee Tallohassee in Class B.

Mural Heads Chosen

mA
' jHr -
I Gs 1
HARRY SHORSTEIN
. Heads Recreation
Tri-Delt Cops Crown
Delta Delta Delta wrapped
up its sixth Sorority League
Championship since 1947 last
Monday evening by taking
fourth place in the sorat cir circuit
cuit circuit swimming meet.
The Tri-Delts, under the di direction
rection direction of Mural Manager, Jo Joanna
anna Joanna Dowling, took only one
trophy during season play,
however numerous second and
third places gave the lovelys a
total of 70S points compared to
686 for second placed ZTA and
666 for third place AEPhi.

FRESHMEN FAVORED

Hapless Harriers Travel
To Auburn for SEC Meet

Without the aid of a miracle it
is very unlikely the UFs Gator
track squad will even get a wiff
of the SEC track championship
in this weekends track meet at
Auburn, Alabama.
The Gators, however are in
good shape to capture individual
championships in two events.
Jumper Willis
In the high jump the Gators
Wendell Willis has the leading
jump of, 6-3 % but is only one onefourth
fourth onefourth of an inch ahead of Doug
Constant of LSU.
The other Gator with a good
chance to win a medal is Oscar
McCollum who has registered ja javalin
valin javalin tosses of 198 feet which is
only three feet behind Joe
Leichtman of Auburn.
Freshmen Harriers
The Gator freshman Harriers
figure do much better than the
varsity squad. With sprinter
George Leach leading the way
with clockings of 9.8 in the 100
and 21.6 in the 220 the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators have a good shot at the
crown.
Other strong frosh are Pete
Rqwe in the 440, and John Beck-


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SHORSTEIN, i RAINER

Harry Shorstein and Mont Trai Trainer
ner Trainer were named to the two top
posts on next years Intramural
Board Thursday evening at the
Intramural barbecue.
Shorstein will assume the post
of Student Director of Recreation
while Trainer succeeds Ken Ren Renner
ner Renner as the Student Director of
Intramurals.
Other members of next years
board include George Keep as
office director and Mike Gora as
Publicity Director.
The following men were award awarded
ed awarded spots on the board and man managerial
agerial managerial jobs in the ( following
sports: Richard Robinson, Basket Basketball,
ball, Basketball, Charles Rowars, bowling;
John Handcock, flag football,
John Grin, golf; and Howard Ren Renner,
ner, Renner, Handball.
Gary Lieberman, softball; MaJ MaJoom
oom MaJoom Briggs, swimming; Joe
McLeod, table tennis; Will Bis Bisset,
set, Bisset, tennis; Dave Britton, track;
Gary Rice, Volleyball and Ed
Robin, water-basketball.
The awards for league cham championships
pionships championships were also awarded at
the annual affair to the following
groups: Orange League, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; Blue League, PI
Kappa Phi; Sorority League, Del Delta
ta Delta Delta Delta; Off-Campus Lea League,
gue, League, Georgia Seagle; Independent
League, Olympians; Murphree
Area, Fletcher Kats; Tolbert Ar Area,
ea, Area, Weaver 4; Hume Area, Ted Tedder.
der. Tedder.

man in the two mile run.
In the field events the Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen are just as tough, John
Plant leads the broad jumpers
with a mark, while Frank
Herring leads the pole vaulters
at 13 feet and Jim Phillips is
among the leaders in the javalin.

FOR THE SCHICK INJECTOR RAZOR USER;
NEW SCHICK BLADE^^
wR|g)pHjHPiBA
fbr the shave.that AQH
feels as smooth as it looks!
McCOLLUM DRUG (0.
FR 6-5356 1124 W. University Avs.

MONT TRAINER
. . Mural Boas
|
Trophys were awarded to win win.
. win. ners in the Orange, Blue, Sorori Sorority,
ty, Sorority, and Off-Campus league while
team members of the winning
teams in the Dorm Leagues and
Independent League each receiv receiv
receiv ed Intramural Keys.

Sewing Machine Repairs
Repair all makes and models in
your home or store. Cell Sewing
Machine Service Ce.
PR 6-1075 206 S.l. I* Si.
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