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
Gcators Go for 2 Over Maroons

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Wie Pightin Gator baseball
team will attempt to win the
SBC championship this after-
JKX in Starkville, Mississippi
after taking an 8-3 win over
5 Mississippi State in the first
game of the playoff series Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, in Gainesville.
Coach Dave Puller has nomi nominated
nated nominated righthander Jerry Nicol Nicolson
son Nicolson to pifceh todays game in
best of three series*. Should
a third game be needed, it
will be on Saturday with Jim
Blliott starting.
State will probably go with

..ft. W ..... =:pLf S .V.AY 11 1962 3
' THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Volume 54, Number 51

Hackett Plays T rumpet
For Festival Jazz Fans

By SARA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
. Jazz trumpeter Bobby Hackett
and his seven piece group will
highlight the first UP Pine Arts
Festival. Haydns oratorio, "The
Creation'* will conclude the week weekend
end weekend activities.
Hackett, one of the great trum trumpeters
peters trumpeters of the last 25 years, will
present a concert Saturday night,
May 12 in the Florida Gym.
Coinciding with National Music

Circuit Judge OKs
New Bond Issues

By MARY LOU WARREN
Gator Staff Writer
A bond issue of $25 million pro proposed
posed proposed by Gov. Farris Bryant to
speed lip construction of major
building projects at the state uni universities
versities universities was validated by Circuit
Judge W. May Walker.
Os these funds, the UF receives
$8.2 million. A breakdown of these
allocations will provide $1,752,700
fdr" an architectural building,
$499,711 for the new student un union
ion union and $1,620,589 for a nuclear
science structure.
The ruling was being consider considered
ed considered because of a question of the
legal sufficiency of the proposal.
Judge Walker held the ruling to
be constitutional.
This included the plan to issue
the bonds and retire them over
the next 28 years with the un unpledged
pledged unpledged portion of student fees.
University enrollment, as esti estimated
mated estimated by the state, is expected
to total slightly over 29,000 next
year and will grow to $90,500 by
1980.
Ralph Odum, assistant attorney
general, representing the State
Board of Control, said that the
prompt construction is all im important
portant important to our established univer universities
sities universities in Tallahassee, Gainesville
and Tampa if we are to maintain
their present high standards of
academic excellence.
Odum stated that the univer university
sity university needs of Florida have built
up to SIOO million, and the bond
issue is an emergency means to
get some of the most needed
buildings in the quickest time.
Under the assumption that the
Florida Supreme Court upholds
the validation, state officials hope
to begin construction by this fall
after an immediate sale of the
bonds.
The major opponent of this me method
thod method of glancing university con construction

Disintegrator Ray Possible Says Prof

By KARL KRISTOFFERSON
Gator Staff Writer
Somewhere high above the Pa Pacific,
cific, Pacific, a space age drama takes
place as scientists test a new
missile intercept system.
An intercontinental ballistic mis missile
sile missile launched from the other
side of the earth moves at five
miles-per-second toward a small
atolL
A narrow intense beam of light
energy flashes up from a ship
below. The skin of the missile
begins to glow, and in a fraction
of a second it is reduced to a
harmless meteor that burns itself
out in the atmosphere.
Today it is only science fiction,
but tomorrow. .?
For five years researchers at
the University of Florida have
been studying a new form of en energy
ergy energy called coherent light
that scientists claim may make
possible Buck Rogers disintegra disintegrating
ting disintegrating ray guns and revolutionise
the field of communications.

Frank Montgomery, knocked
out in Wednesdays game, to today
day today and comeback with Guy
Parker in the Saturday game if
it is played.
The Gators, seemingly on
their way to certain defeat,
exploded for five runs in the
seventh inning to wipe out a
Maroon lead. Over 3,500 fans
saw the game which featured
just about everything, including
a triple play.
C. W. Price was the hero of
the day, with Charley Bean
sharing the limelight. Price
wont all the way on the mound

Week, the Festival draws atten attention
tion attention to student and faculty work
in the areas of art, architecture,
cinema, dance, literature and
music.
Literature comes to the fore forefront
front forefront this morning at 10:45 in a
lecture and demonstration of Goe Goethes
thes Goethes Faust on Channel 5,
WUFT educational television. Con Conducting
ducting Conducting the program Is Didier
Graeffe, associate professor of

struction construction is Secretary of State
Tom Adams. His argument is
the bond issue is an usurpation
of the legislative authority to
appropriate for state construction.
Citizens Group
Protests Zoning
By PAT TUNSTALL
Gator Assistant Editor
A citizens protest against a gas gasoline
oline gasoline station to replace the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phi fraternity houses could
cause re-aoning of the property,
says a Gainesville City Commis Commissioner.
sioner. Commissioner.
Commissioner Byron Winn told
the Alligator Wednesday that a
group of citizens, headed by dir director
ector director of off-campus housing Carl
Opp, were seeking a petition to
protest the gasoline station.
Although we have granted the
owners a zone which would per permit
mit permit the construction of a gasoline
station, Winn said, another ordi ordinance
nance ordinance states that such buildings
may not be built within 250 feet
of a church or school.
The Citizens Committee has ad advertised
vertised advertised for signers recently, and
four signatures were sent by mis mistake
take mistake to the Commissioners.
When the petitions were
brought before the Commission,
Opp requested that they be with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn until they could be pre presented
sented presented with 200 others in his pos possession.
session. possession.
In April, the SAE and Pi Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Phi shoules houses were to
be sold and the City Commission
overruled the protests of the city
Plan Board and the UF to rezone
the areas property for a gas
station.
(Continued On Page TWO)

One of the pioneering figures
in the field of coherent light,
Prof. W. F. Fagen of the UF el electrical
ectrical electrical engineering department,
describes coherent light as am amplified
plified amplified light waves of a single
frequency similar to radio waves.
Ordinary light, such as given
off by the common light bulb, is
emitted in any number of frequen frequencies,
cies, frequencies, but coherent light is concen concentrated
trated concentrated into a single frequency of
tremendous energy/* said Fagen.
He said the UF is experiment experimenting
ing experimenting with a low energy device call called
ed called the gas maser capable of pro producing
ducing producing one form of coherent
light.
Work here, Fagen said, Is

for the UF nine and put the
Gators in front to stay with a
huge home run over the left
field fence. Bean started the
rally with a long pinch double.
The big inning started slowly
as pinch hitter Carol Lanoux
struck out. However, Ron Bir Birchall
chall Birchall and Don Ringgold both
walked and State coach Paul
Gregory removed relief pitch pitcher
er pitcher Lloyd Langston for ace left lefthander
hander lefthander Parker.
Ed Braddy, a left handed bat batter,
ter, batter, had been announced to hit
for Boh Coleman, but Coach
Fuller removed him for Bean

University of Florida Gainesville, Friday, May 11, 1962

humanities, and James Palmer,
humanities instructor.
Art As A Force For Education*
is the topic for a department of
Art conference this afternoon in
the Florida Union Social Room.
The conference for second secondary
ary secondary school and junior college
teachers is set for 1-5 p.m. fol followed
lowed followed by a dinner at 6:00.
Folk singer Mark Moore will
demonstrate the scope and artis artistry
try artistry of American folk music at 4
p.m. today in a special Lyceum
Council presentation. Admission
is free to the concert which will
be held in McCarty Auditorium.
The Modern Dance Group will
present its annual concert today
at 7 p.m. and tomorrow at 4 in
P. K. Yonge Auditorium. The Or Orchesig
chesig Orchesig is under the direction of
Madelin Nixon, College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health.
Florida Players continues its
production of Tartuffe tonight
and Saturday at 8 p.m. in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium. Stud e n t s
are admitted free with ID cards
to the performances, which are
directed by Robert Keyworth, De Department
partment Department of Speech. For reserva reservations
tions reservations call ext. 2671, or tickets may
be obtained at the information
booth across from the Hub.
Also at 8 tonight in McCarty
Hall, the Department of /Art will
present motion pictures for use in
art education.
At 8:16 in the University Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, University organist Willis
Bodine has scheduled an all-Bach
program.
Saturday the art conference con continues
tinues continues from 9-12 a.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Social Room.
An informal session on folk mu music
sic music by Mark Moore will begin at
10:45 in Bryan Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Admission is free.
Also in the area of music, the
Department of Music will hold an
open house and coffee hour at
1:30 p.m. in Rm. 122 of the Music
Building.
At 2:30 p.m. in the Law Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, the UF debate team will
meet Dartmouth in the issue of
organizations under the jurisdict jurisdiction
ion jurisdiction of anti trust legislature. Joe
Fleming and Bill Biglow, south southern
ern southern U. S. champions, will repre represent
sent represent UF.

Senior Saves Stared Kitten
While Crowd Cheers On

Poor little kitten, lost hfs mit mittens,
tens, mittens, but he shouldnt have
been looking for them in the
treetops.
Gerald Davison, & senior in
chemistry, was the hero of the
day when he rescued a kitten
from the top of a tree in front
of Sledd C Wednesday even evening.
ing. evening.

restricted to fundamental research
in the phenomena of coherent
light.
He said masers developed else elsewhere
where elsewhere have achieved energy lev levels
els levels sufficient to bum through so solid
lid solid steel.
Coherent light is produced by
stimulating gas mixtures with an
external power source to create
a controllable form of light en energy.
ergy. energy.
Besides the possible military ap applications,
plications, applications, coherent light will af affect
fect affect the filed of communications.
It is theoretically possible for a
maser beam to carry more mes messages
sages messages in a single instant than all

after Braddy took one strike.
Bean hit the first pitch to the
left field fence for a long dou double
ble double to score two runs. Then
Price the next batter, sent the
crowd into a frenzy as he
slammed a home run over the
fence, 335 feet away.
The Gators added another
run in the inning on two walks
and a single by Len Schein Scheinhoft
hoft Scheinhoft and got three more in the
eighth.
State seemed on their way to
a win as they scored single runs
in the first, fourth, and fifth
innings to run up a 3-0.
(Conitnued On Page SIX)

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BUDDY HACKETT
... his triumpet and
his band will play at the
Fine Arts Jazz Festival.
He is called one of the
great jazz trumpeters.

Board Budgets
Fee-less Book

Students will foot the whole
Seminole bill if Legislative Coun Council
cil Council approves a budget passed by
the Board of Student Publications
in its electoral meeting Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
The new budget provides for an
increase in overall publication al allotment
lotment allotment from the $25 student ac activity
tivity activity fee, but would not include
the Seminole.
The year book would be paid
for by subscription at registra registration
tion registration and would be distributed only
to those who had purchased them.
The book would cost three dollars
during the fall and spring trim trimesters
esters trimesters and tw 0 dollars during the
summer trimester.
Board Chairman Hugh Cunning Cunningham

The kitten had gotten to the
top branches and couldnt see
his way to get down. Hawks
threatening to help him were
shooed away by the crowd that
had gathered to watch.
Davison came out of the
crowd and helped the animal
back to terra firma.

the communications channels now
in existence/* said Fagen.
Unlike ordinary light which
spreads out, maser light main maintains
tains maintains a very narrow beam which
makes it an ideal communications
carrier in space where long dis distances
tances distances are involved, he added.
For example, a small beam
of coherent light only one thous thousandth
andth thousandth of an inch in diameter
when aimed at the moon would
produce a spot only 20 miles in
diameter. A radar beam of the
same size would cover the en entire
tire entire moon/* he revealed.
Although coherent light was
under study as far back as 1954,
scientists at the UF may have

Price Homer Spurs Victory
Sweat soaked, Florida pitcher C. W. Price stood in front of his
[ocker in the UF dressing room after Wednesdays win. In his hands
were two bats, one heavily taped around the handle, the other in
good condition.
I broke this bat up at Kentucky, scud Price, pointing to the
aped bat. After I taped it together I hit two home runs with it.
After I struck out and hit into that triple play with this, con continued
tinued continued Price, pointing to the other bat, I came back into the dress dressing
ing dressing room and got the broken bat out of my locker before my next
turn at bat.
The taped bat had the magic it took to give the Gators a 1-0 lead,
in the best of three SEC Championship series.
Price hit the second pitch off Maroon reliefer Guy Parker over
the left field fence for the UF go ahead runs.
Price got his homer in the seventh innings
Mike Gora

New Peel Faces Board
For Charter Approval

By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
The New Orange Peels charter
was unanimously passed in a
special session of the Legislative
Council Tuesday night.
The charter now faces approv approval
al approval by the Board of Student Pu Publications
blications Publications in a special session
Monday and UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz.
The administration has express expressed
ed expressed opposition to the Orange Peel
name being included in the title
of a new magazine.
The name New Orange Peel
is being purchased with reason
bordering on strong comprom compromise,
ise, compromise, Alligator Editor-in Chief
Bill Curry said in presenting the
new charter.
The main issue is the name,
not the old content; students will
benefit from the new cone ep t
magazine," Curry said.
Student Body Vice Pres. Hugh
McArthur said he felt the ooun ooun[oil,
[oil, ooun[oil, as representatives of the

ham Cunningham explained that since the tri triannual
annual triannual Seminole is still an ex experiment,
periment, experiment, 50 cents of each trimes trimesters
ters trimesters allotment would be held in
escrow if the Seminole needed to
be bailed out or got into fin financial
ancial financial difficulties.
Cunningham also said that the
50 cents is to be used in case of
need only and that if costs work workout,
out, workout, the money would be returned
to the general student govern government
ment government treasury.
Were asking for a total of
$55,000 for publications in general,
instead of the overall $84,000
we asked for individual publicat publications
ions publications last year, he said.
I dont see how there could
be any howl over that, he com commented.
mented. commented.
According to Cunningham, stu student
dent student publications are now 60 to
65 per cent self sufficient and un under
der under the new budget could be 76
per cent self-sufficient.
The present budget is a modifi modification
cation modification of the one submitted by
Executive secretary K. B. Muer Muerlott,
lott, Muerlott, whose original budget includ included
ed included the Seminole in the request
for fee allocations.

been the first to observe its act actual
ual actual beam effects.
Fagen said, in 1957 while exper experimenting
imenting experimenting on the properties of nu nuclear
clear nuclear fusion, several of the UF
researchers noticed a strange ef effect
fect effect showing up on the instru instruments.
ments. instruments.
We were using 12 million
watts of power on a pulse basis
in a high intensity gas discharge
device when our instruments start started
ed started showing an enormous emis emission
sion emission of X-rays. These X-rays were
being emitted in narrow beams
which were not characteristic of
normal X-ray diffusion.
He said the mystery of the nar narrow
row narrow X-ray beams remained unsol unsolved
ved unsolved until i 960 when Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Laboratories announced the
discovery of the gas maser.
Fagen believes that coherent
light win give man a control ov over
er over light that he has never enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed before, and may open whole
new fields of science.

Six Pages This Edition

student body, must vote for what
the students wantthe Orange
Peel.
The new magazine is to be di divided
vided divided into four sectionsliterary,
satire and humor, informative
feature articles and essays of
opinion.
The New Orange Peel editors
must clear all material through

Lonely Albert Due
New Mascot Mate

Albert 11, the surviving UF mas mascot,
cot, mascot, will have a new mate soon.
The new alligator will replace Al Alberta
berta Alberta who died recently from a
combination of causes.
Were going through channels
with Ross Allen at Silver Springs
now, and we should have a re replacement
placement replacement within three weeks,
said Miss Rachael Cohen, head
of the Committee on School Tra Tradition
dition Tradition Tuesday.
Alberta was one of a pair of
alligators who replaced Albert I,
the original gator mascot. The
big gator was removed several
months ago following a prolong prolonged
ed prolonged illness. He had reigned for
more than three years.
Two weeks ago, after only a
few months on campus, Alberta
was found dead in her pin by a
student who notified the campus
police.
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel
denied Tuesday that the soap
which was dumped into the alli alligators
gators alligators water by unidentified stu students

Fate of Daily Alligator
In Hands of Committee

The fate of a daily Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator will be in the hands of the
Budget and Finance Committee
of. the Legislative Council when
it meets this afternoon.
The Committee will meet to
survey the entire publications
budget for the three trimesters be beginning
ginning beginning in the fall.
Student publications are asking
for approximately $6.10 for the
period from each fee paying stu student,
dent, student, according to K. M. Meulott,
executive secretary to the Board
of Student Publications.
This represent an increase of
approximately 25 cents over last
years budget, according to Meur Meurlott.
lott. Meurlott.
After the committee decides the
measure will go up to the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council itself at its reg regular
ular regular session next Tuesday evening.
Bill Trickel, student body presi president
dent president said Wednesday that he per personally

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WgF # ,
WW VMMm
v 9 I
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5 ? llffe t '" 9
lam
VOTER
. . enters special booth set up in the Social Room
of the Florida Union. The UF is in the 31 precinct.
He didnt say who he roted for in the May 8 Primary*

scored by Don Ringgold in the seventh inning of
Wednesdays game with Mississippi State. The Gators
went on to score six more in their 8-3 win over tho
Maroons to take a 1-0 lead the best of three series for
the SEC crown. A1 Lopez, number 8 calls the plate
signals for Ringgold.

the Board of Student Editors,
which includes the Peels editor editorin-chief,
in-chief, editorin-chief, the four section editors
and the Alligator and Seminole
editors.
Stories, anecdotes and jokes
shall be of such nature as are
normally exchanged in mixed
company, the charter states.
If any material not approved by

dents students killed her.
Her death was definitely not
caused by student harassment,
Trickle stated.
He added, We would like a
female alligator about the same
size as the one that died.
Gator caretaker, Lesley Melvin,
blamed pneumonia for the death
of the reptile. I dont think the
soap had much to do with her
dying, he stated.
Melvin said that Alberta had
never eaten well and had been
suffering from pneumonia for
three or four weeks. She also had
a rash, acording to Melvin,
which Dick Allen, alligator expert
from Silver Springs, could not
cure or diagnose.
Allen said that the soapy water
had irritated the rash on the
gators back, but it was not the
major factor that caused her
death.
If it had been the soap, it
would have gotten both of them,
Melvin contended.

sonally personally favored the daily publi publication
cation publication of the student newspaper
and hoped it would pass.
Three Fill
Gator Posts
Tom Gibson, managing editor
of the Alligator, was elected edi editor
tor editor of the Summer gator at an
electoral meeting of the board
of student publications Wednesday.
Gibson will be assisted by Fred
Schneider, current amusements
editor of the Gator.
Gary Burke, business manager
of the Seminole, was appointed
business manager for student pu publications,
blications, publications, a newly created po position.
sition. position.
. Burke will supervise the busi business
ness business administration of all publi publications,
cations, publications, including the Seminole
and possibly a general magazine.

the Board of Student Editors is
printed, the Peels editor-in-chief
is subject to impeachment by the
Board of Student Publications.
The Board of Student Editors
must pass the magazines content
by a 5-7ths vote.
Following a heated discussion,
the new charter was drawn up in
a Board of Student Publications
sub committee meeting last
Monday. Board Chairman Hugh
Cunningham was the only dissent dissenting
ing dissenting vote at that time. He approv approved
ed approved the magazine, but not the
name.
Im very pleased with the man manner
ner manner in which business concerning
the Peel was handled, Student
Body Vice Pres. Hugh McArthur
said. Students have conducted
themselves in away that has
shed light on the integrity of Flor Florida
ida Florida students.
The student body and ttyt ad administration
ministration administration have crossed a
threshold of understanding, Mc-
Arthur added.
Wait Decision
'Pulp' Editors
Student editors of the contra contraband
band contraband Orange Pulp are still
awaiting the verdict of the Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Disciplinary Committee.
They may not let loose with a
decision for seven or eight days
or it might be tomorroww
just dont know, said Bill Sy Sykes,
kes, Sykes, lUC, art editor of the pam pamphlet.
phlet. pamphlet.
Were optimistic, though, he
added.
Sykes and Joe Castello, 2 UC,
appeared before the committee
last Thursday to face possible
disciplinary action after posting
signs on campus and distributing
100 copies of the unauthorized
Pulp.
Sykes said the committee seam seamed
ed seamed to be concerned mainly with
the pairs motives.
They wanted to know wheth whether
er whether we were trying to incite a ri riot,
ot, riot, he said. We werent. The
illegal distribution was through
ignorance not a wish to do
harm.
They asked a lot of questions
and we got the whole story pret pretty
ty pretty clearly explained, said Sy Sykes.
kes. Sykes.
I think we made our point.
Continue Route
Despite Losses
City buses are taking a loss on
their trips to the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, according to City
Transit, Incs Pres. Wood row
Shaw.
We anticipated this loss in pro.
fit when Dr. Russel 8. Pool* and
others asked us to make this
run. Z
Buses leave the l* e
Courthouse every 30 minute for
the trip down Radio Road to the
Health Center. Riders from the
Center can get transfers to other
parts of town at no extra cos
Sunday is the only day the runs
are not made.
Weve noticed a gradual in increase
crease increase in the number of passen passengers.
gers. passengers. We pick up some near the
campus police station and at Fla Flavet
vet Flavet n, Shaw said.
The service began April 16, af after
ter after Dr. Poor, Provost; John E.
Knight, Personnel Officer at the
Health Center and other mem members
bers members of the Health Center staff
requested it. Also, Shaw said,
some students and residents of
Flavet n expressed a desire for
the service.
Shaw plans to continue these
runs until another survey is tak taken
en taken to determine if tt might be become
come become profitable to the transit
company.



Page 2

"Wild" Animal Bites UF Student In Derm

Melt, beware of wild animals
roaming Bast Hall.
Steve G. Green, 317 East Hall,
reported to the infirmary this
wet* with an animal bite on his
lefthand. He was given a teta tetahand.

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a crackling 405-hp Thunderbird V-8 that is precisely
controlled by a 4-speed stick shift. Handsome bucket

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PI .i'

The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 11, 1962

nus shot and released.
Green said that he was sitting
on the floor of his room when
what he swears was the ghost of
King Kong lumbered through the
open door and maliciously bit his

hand. tetahand. Other observers, however,
identified the beast as a small
monkey.
Officials are still looking for the
elusive animal who apparently
belongs to a dorm resident.

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Observers, Instigators Share
In Penalties After Rioting

By DAVID WEST
Gator Executive Editor
Part two in a series
Riot instigators are rarely hurt
or punished, according to UP Po Police
lice Police Chief Audie Shuler.
But it is the person who be believes
lieves believes himself the curious bystand bystander
er bystander who catches the brunt of the
consequences, Shuler said.
Most riots follow the same
pattern a few students get to together
gether together in a dorm room and want
some excitement to release their
tensions, Shuler feels.
From this beginning, scores of
people are hurt physically and
academically all over the nation.
Citizens Group
Protests Zoning
(Continued From Page ONE)
Winn said the petition was
directed to the Commission, but
that the owners of the property
would still have to seek a waiver
of the ordinance before the sta station
tion station could be built across the
street from the UP.
$75,000 was the going price
for the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house two weeks ago.
That was the amount an agent
representing an anonymous com company
pany company paid to the national SiAE
House Corporation for purchase
of the SAE house and lot on the
comer of University Ave. and 18th
St.
Terms of the deal give
us four years to get a SIOO,OOO
dollar mortgage on a new house
before we have to move, said
SAE Pres. Orrin Gowen. We
think we can get the mortgage
within a year.
An additional stipulation says,
once we do get the mortgage, we
have 18 months in which to build
a new house and move from our
present location, continued Gow Gowen.
en. Gowen.
Their new house will be on fra fraternity
ternity fraternity row near the Sigma Phi
Bpi Epsilon house and will cost
between $225,000 and $240,000.
In addition to the mortgage
and the money from the sale of
the house, said Gowen, we will
attempt to raise between $50,000
and SIOO,OOO from SAE alumni.
With all the money combined we
expect to cover the cost of build building
ing building she new house.
At present an architect for the
proposed house has not been cho chosen,
sen, chosen, but he will be an SAE alum alumnus.
nus. alumnus.

Prom the dorm room to the
telephone booth and the riot is
underway. These students will
call all .dorm areas and notify
them of a protest demonstration
against something, telling them
that already 400 people have
agreed to come and that their
support is needed, Shuler said.
Once these students are gather gathered
ed gathered the original agitators stir the
crowd for a while and then take
a back seat, Shuler explained.
It is not long, in most cases
before the authorities are notified,
and then the original six or seven
view the action from a further
distance, Shuler said.
Its the person who believes he
is doing nothing wrong and who
doesnt realize that just by being
an innocent bystander he is as
guilty under the law as the
agitator once the crowd has been
termed an unlawful assembly,
Shuler said.
Once the crowd has been la labeled

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beled labeled an unlawful assembly ft
is given five minutes to disband.
In most cases, the agitators
clear out, but the others stay on
just milling around if they have
been heated up enough fight fighting,
ing, fighting, Shuler said.
It would seem the students
would soon learn that they are
just the puppets of a few, but
every couple of years we seem
to have something of this sort
happen, Shuler said.
Shuler termed last months
Orange Peel protest riot as such
an occurence.
Shuler said the phone calls and
the literature to stimulate the de demonstration
monstration demonstration apparently came from
one dorm area. But the aggita aggitators
tors aggitators were fooled in the fact that
the attempt march to Pres. Reitzs
house was halted not by police but
by students themselves.
It didnt even become an un unlawful
lawful unlawful assembly.

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Senior Gets Bahama Trip
For Engineering Essay

C. Larry Overstreet, a 4EG
from Jacksonville, won the Flor Florida
ida Florida Engineering Society Essay
Award for 1962.
Overstreet will read his paper
Seagle Back
In Business
Men students interested in Hy Hying
ing Hying at Georgia Seagle Hall should
pick up applications at the hall
for interview# Saturday May 12
and 19.
A new Georgia Seagle Hall
nearer campus will be opened
within a year with facilities to
house 40 to 50 men, according to
Walker Lundy, Governing Board
member.
The cooperative living establish establishment
ment establishment is for men students of limit limited
ed limited means and high academic and
moral record.

Critic Lauds 'Great Spirit'
Os Tartuffe' Presentation

By WARREN FRENCH
Assistant Professor, OS
A colleague of long theatrical
experience who accompanied me
to the Florida Players productiort
of Molieres Tartuffe praised
the great spirit of the show.
I think you will, too. You are
likely to enjoy few evenings of
such consequential exuberance.
Vividly staged by Ron Jerit and
rapidly paced by director Rob Robert
ert Robert Keyworth, the witty French
classic offers a perfect comple complement
ment complement to the tragic ritualism of
Wondering What
To Do With
Your Bike
This Summer?
Store it ot
STREITC
Bicycle Shop
615 W. Univ. Avt.

on College Professionalism at
the Florida Engineering Bociety
Convention May 11, 1962.
The convention is being held at
the Grand Bahama Hotel in the
Bahamas. Overstreet will receive
an all expense paid trip to the
Bahamas plus SSO hi cash for
his paper.
He is a member of the Ameri American
can American Institute of Electrical Engi Engineers
neers Engineers and has held several posi positions
tions positions in the campus chapter.
Tolbert Elects Officers
The Tolbert Area Council rec recently
ently recently elected officers to serve in
the 1962 -63 term. Pres. Paul
M. Hendrick turned over his ga gavel
vel gavel to newly elected president,
Dave Stringer. Eric Smith will
serve as vice-president. Other
new officers include Dick Leali,
recording secretary, Thomas G.
Digby (in his fourth term as cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary) and Jack
Wayne, treasurer.

Oedipus Rex. This has been
an unusually fine season in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall.
Much of the success of the ev evening
ening evening can be chalked up to Lar Larry
ry Larry Gordons unfalteringly enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic handling of the key role
Swim Fins Treat
Retarded
Children
For three hours, 76 youngsters
from Sunland Training Center in
Gainesville, home for mentally
retarded children, were entertain entertained
ed entertained by two UF swim groupsthe
Aqua Gators and the Swim Fins.
The groups performed for the chil children
dren children in a water ballet and clown
diving exhibit at the Holiday Inn
Motel pool last Sunday.
This is wonderful! exclaimed
motel manager A. L. Frank.
These children are really getting
a kick out of the show. Im de delighted
lighted delighted we could do something
like this for them.
After lunch, the two swim
groupscolorfully attired in swim
costumesperformed would be
ragic for the pleasure of the
children.
Clown diving, rope spinning, wa water
ter water dancingthe children res responded
ponded responded to all with loud enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm and active appreciation.
Were so happy to be able to
put on a few skits for the chil children,
dren, children, remarked Yusty Braun,
Swim Fin president. It means
a lot to them to get outside like
this and we couldnt enjoy it
more ourselves.

u , Mother always
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I I told me to I
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LOU VOELKEL
. was recently elect elected
ed elected Mayor of Flavet
Three. His opponent in
the May 3 election was
Ernie Hamilton.

of> Orgon, a rich and vain mer merchant,
chant, merchant, whose self-asserted knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of human nature* compli complicates
cates complicates the lives of those around
him. The most appropriate laughs
are provided by Richard Schus Schuster,
ter, Schuster, who mugs engagingly through
the too-brief role of Orgons im impetuous
petuous impetuous son.
Susie Veath, as the maid who
represents the voice of reason in
the hall of folly, charms the
spectators as much with her
sparkling delivery as Sandra
Belk, playing Orgons long-suffer long-suffering
ing long-suffering wife, does with her graceful
poise. Most of the other actors
delight the eye in the most spec spectacular
tacular spectacular costumes seen locally in
a long time, but tend to recite
rather than deliver the brilliant
lines.
Dan Wilson is splendidly suited
physically to the leading role of
the hypocrite Tartuffe, but he is
not nearly oily enough to make
the mans hypocritical sanctimon sanctimoniousness
iousness sanctimoniousness convincing. He should
have been coached by Dean Hale.
Should I emphasize that the
play is brisk, funny, sophisti sophisticated;
cated; sophisticated; or that it has a univers universal
al universal significance of contemporary
importance? The later might
keep people away from an en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable evening, but both mat matter.
ter. matter. Despite an abrupt ending
dictated by a prudence perhaps
as necessary now as in the sev seventeenth
enteenth seventeenth century, the play is
about people you know. It is an
adroit attack upon old but un unwise
wise unwise heads. It urges man to be
guided by reason rather than van vanity.
ity. vanity.
As long as this lesson remains
unlearned (that is, as long as
man allows himself to exist);
Tartuffe will remain a treasure
of the human spirit. As long as
it is presented with the verve and
elegance of the local production,
it will remain a joy to lovers of
intelligent fun.

UF Foreigners Pass Barriers

By LINDA GUELKER
Gator Staff Writer
About one third of the UF
foreign students will make a 3.0
average despite barriers such as
language, money and academic
adjustments, said Dr. Ivan J. Put Putman,
man, Putman, Advisor to Foreign Stu Students.
dents. Students.
The top four students invited
to join Phi Beta Kappa at its
last rush were all foreign students
and approximately six foreign stu students
dents students a semester achieve mem membership
bership membership in Phi Kappa Phi. Last
semester the top four students to
receive doctorate degrees were
foreign students.
Presently there are approxi approximately
mately approximately 460 international students
on the UF campus. This popula population
tion population is composed mainly of peo people
ple people from Cuba, with India and
Formosa ranking respectively.
The majority of the students
live on campus in direct contact
with American students and are
supported by their own funds. Re Relatively
latively Relatively few students go home
during the summer because they
want to work and earn money
for expenses.
The Agency of International De Development
velopment Development or the point-four pro program
gram program helps the foreign student
as much as possible by giving
selected students an opportunity
to acquire technical training in
the United States. The objective
of this program is to educate the
student for the future benefit of
his country.
Ishwar Pradip, foreign student
from India, considers his most
difficult problem to be language
communication. Pradip has a B.
S. degree in veterinary science
but is working on an M.S. degree
in dairy science. At present he
has a 3.6 average.
School is easy for me pos possibly
sibly possibly because I am very studi studious,
ous, studious, Pradip said in reference to
the UF curriculum.
Cuban student, Alberto Crus, al also
so also believes that language is dis dis!
! dis! ficult for him. The extra half
hour allowed foreign students on
tests is helpful but many say
the foreign student will always
Foreigners
Move Office
Foreign students will be coun counseled
seled counseled in an expanded office setup
beginning about July 1.
According to Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale, whose of office
fice office is in overall supervision of
foreign student activities at the
UF, foreign student offices will
be situated in Building AE.
Building AE, a wooden frame
structure situated north of Grove
Hall on Stadium Road, is pres presently
ently presently used for an College of Arts
and Sciences research project,
which is being disbanded.
The new site includes a large
reception room and porch, three
offices and four counseling rooms.
The structure replaces present
quarters on the first floor of Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall.

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The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 11, 1962

have language trouble.
The student has trouble be because
cause because he doesnt have the ability
to think in English. Even after
13 years training in the English
language he still thinks in terms
of his native language when ex expressing
pressing expressing ideas, Crux said.
Mrs. George Kao from China

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said that after only three months
on the UF campus she has a job
in the main library and doesnt
have any apparent problems. The
language is not difficult because
she majored in English.
The fact that foreign students
do so well is a real tribute to
them, Putman said.

Page 3



THE FLORIDAALLIGATOR

Page Four

Student may pay twice for their
Semmoles next year. Under the new
general budget approved by the Board
of Student Publications no student fee
money will be granted the Seminole.
One dollar for the first two trimesters
will be held in escrow if the expected
4,000 students do not purchase the
yearbook.
When he proposed a yearbook per
trimester, Seminole Editor Bill Dow Dowling
ling Dowling said he hoped to move the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole out of student fees. He pointed
out that if student fee support is tak taken
en taken away from the Seminole first tri trimester
mester trimester it would be very difficult to
produce a quality book gambling
on persons paying $3.00.
The initial outlay for printing, says
Dowling, would overburden the stu students
dents students if they were asked to pay for it
at once.

Movement of high-think industry
to Florida, particularly the electronics
and missile factories, has set off a de demand
mand demand for state expansion of scientific
education.
The pressure comes chiefly from in industries
dustries industries which seek a convenient way
to retrain and upgrade engineers and
technicians, employes who would like
to work their way up the professional
ladder, and communities which hope
for a state school.
This campaign was reflected in a
committee report to the Florida Coun Council
cil Council of 100 this weekend which recom recommended,
mended, recommended, among other things, that a
new university oriented to the scien scientific
tific scientific and technical fields be estab established
lished established in the Orlando-Cape Canaveral
area, that a new scientific research in institute
stitute institute be set up and that engineering
schools be provided at the University
of South Florida and at the yet-tp-be yet-tp-bebuilt
built yet-tp-bebuilt university at Boca Raton.
* *
THERE IS a sound argument for ex expansion
pansion expansion of scientific and technical ed education
ucation education in Florida. But there is also
danger that the current excitement
over space-age industries may unbal unbalance
ance unbalance the states priorities in higher ed education.
ucation. education.
No one knows how permanent are

YOU WERE THERE

Tidbits Feature Warren's Applause

By PAT CALLAN
A lot of amusing things hap happened
pened happened this week, mostly in the
line qJ tidbits.
At Law Day dedication
ceremonies, former Florida Gov Governor-Fuller
ernor-Fuller Governor-Fuller Warren would clap
his hands together just twice
for each guest that was intro introduced.
duced. introduced.
When U.S.
jjH Supreme Court
I Justice Tom
Clark was in in--lllr
--lllr in--lllr J|Sn|l troduced. War Warre
re Warre n cla PP ed
, I three times.
MW M'i s t have
M bopn a c m P il
M H ment.
W Over the
"w m Florida Union,
CALLAN the staff is try trying
ing trying its best to
make the basement look like
the Peppermint Lounge, but it
still looks like a basement.
And over the radio this week,
I kept hearing the same old
story.
The announcer would say, By
secret ballot, our candidate was
chosen as the most dynamic
member of the 1961 Florida
Legislature of a three-man de delegation.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the elflif,T^rindiS?^ C#,, *9* Pros*
Tuesday nd Friday morning except during hoUdsvs *nd "* th Un,Ter i y of Flerida and Is published every
thi Florida' *** s * te Po GaUivtU FLORIDA GATOR Is entered as seeeSd
a? nr*?jr-.'i.s
Editor-in-Chief ..I
Monoging Editor 3"' Bill Curry
Business Manager T 0 G ,kson
Hendrik Browne
editorial staff
Executive Editor D vW w
New* Editor J*** STAFF WRITERS
Editorial Assistant .... David I , r f W p me,m Bi hB P- p CaUau, Karl Khris-
Assistant Editor p d Jr. tefferson. Bill Dewllus. Bob Fisher. BiU Fuller. Ben Gr-
Coed Editor Pot Tunstall Jf*** on,l S* Goodman. Linda Guelker. Je Beth Ha.
woeo Editor Moryoimo Awtrev w!. 7 Keyes. Bsbs Lahna. Teva Levine. Pete Liston. Bill
Photo Editor T *> S sdy Rothenbcrg, Fred Schneider.
DIICIkJECf rVi no Ferns, Jr. Bh y . Pet t, **** Sandy Sweitser. Sara Tedd.
j-sar SK Af L ECCE T
W c SPORTS STAFF
circulation. Bill Herbert. Subscriptions. Romeo Mmv w* Wrtt * : Iterals Editor: David BerfcewHsi PhO
/e aha e-a i T Heavner, Gary Rtee. Grover Robinson. Vie Schneider.
GATOR GRIN 3

\ <*WSIF\ £%££££%* I (^^/i^rVrL
/ 7\ Ves-. ne/e&y as / 7 / \ [fll
/nS/fflV / w// if
I JwUfr) *** BGtxsnaz. k| L // V\
50 Vou eov- to
/ / r~l AvHet?By% /£ i /fll w Aw
V // /> / APPLICATION, -J JM RP'^-rrL-JiiLLL
. hi 1 ~ £>s r v
f* U viSf*' *SSU£2t&u \
iJJp \-^M/ATD££>/

Editorials

fair start?

disturbing?

the rocket center at Cape Canaveral
and its satellite industries. Weapons
change; federal appropriations are
subject to geographic shifts.
But youth is permanent. Universi Universities
ties Universities are permanent. What public funds
are available, therefore, ought to be
spent to further the whole system of
higher education in accordance with
long-range needs. State institutions
cannot be allowed to become mere
appendages of private industry.
At the University of Florida at
Gainesville, the state has an engineer engineering
ing engineering school which ranks among the top
three in the Southeast. Its principal
disadvantage is that it is remote from
the industrial areas which could bene benefit
fit benefit from nearby scientific laboratories
and classrooms.
* *
WITHIN the limits of educational
facilities and budgets, Floridas new
space industries should receive all the
academic cooperation possible. Send Sending
ing Sending a man to the moon is important.
But its even more important to send
to college the 100,000 or more Flor Florida
ida Florida youngsters wholl be seeking high higher
er higher education every year and this
obligation must have first claim on
the states dollar.
(Reprinted from the Tampa Tribune)

legation. delegation.
That three man delegation he
referred to was from Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Must have been a wet
day in Tallahassee when that
vote was cast.
In a_ lecture class the other
day, a cute, innocent Florida
coed signed her name to the
roll that was being passed
around. Then she signed eight
other students names.
I bet she was elected che
best liked girl in her high
school class.
A substitute professor lectur lectured
ed lectured at a night class the other
evening, and all during the ses session
sion session he would apologize because
of the topic he was talking
about.
At the end of the class meet meeting,
ing, meeting, he thanked the students for
being courteous to him and for
giving him a chance to speak.
He is probably one of those
professors, too, who isnt com complaining
plaining complaining about the present sal salary
ary salary hes getting.
You might have read in the
Alligators last issue that the
foreign students are giving Dr.
Putman a farewell party this
Saturday.
I havent heard anything about

We feel that the flat $3.00 charge
might not only discourage students,
but that there is a distinct possibility
that the Seminole could go in debt,
and money would have to come from
the suggested escrow fund.
Would it not, then, be simpler to
supply the Seminole with a fee allo allocation
cation allocation to prevent its going in debt,
aijd allow the new book to get on its
financial feet. Then remove student
fees, increasing the cost to the individ individual
ual individual buyer for the second and remain remaining
ing remaining trimesters.
If this were done, the Seminole
would have an initial operating bud budget
get budget which would premit quality,
thus providing more students the sec second
ond second trimester the incentive to pur purchase
chase purchase a permanent record of the activ activities
ities activities in their college years.

a party for Dr. Winston Little,
Dean of the University College.
Probably, Dr. Reitz will have
him over for some of that Uni University
versity University Cafeteria cooking.
A just farewell, 1 would say.
Over at the English depart department,
ment, department, one of the professors told
his class he plans to invite a
few Florida senators down to
join him in one of next sum summers
mers summers trimester classes and let
them sweat it through with him
in late August.
Its bad enough to put up
with English, but the summer
heat might cause a few oills to
be changed next year.
The other day, a girl told me
that a new womens bathing
suit was out on the market de designed
signed designed for those girls who did didnt
nt didnt have any.
That ought to make every one
equal, wouldnt you say so, Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Mykel?
And the last bit of humor
comes from our mascots pen.
When I heard that poor old
Alberta had died ind ire cll y
from an overdose of soap suds,
I couldnt help but wish the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Headlines would have
read, ALBERTA IS ALL
WASHED UP.

Friday/ Mav 11. 196?

) |/fP 1j
I
* fSEMIN 11 fee
I Hege ;

* ~~ Jb/och .

THE FLAIL

If Honesty Changes Policy
Half-Truths Easily Told

By JOHN MILLER
Theres a lot of things one
learns as one moves into the
business of conducting a home
and running a life. Some of
them seem contradictory to the
tenets we learned at mothers
knee. The Golden Rule seems
to become, Do
gHgHHMHMBj unto others as
you suspect
'v they would un un-7
-7 un-7 pil t 0 ou but df>
p -Ily honesty is ap-
Hl parently not so
much a good
y policy as it is
f ,1L a bad insur insurance
ance insurance risk.
MILLER Sooner or lat later
er later we all have
to buy insurance, life and-or
health. There are many good
companies and they all offer
what appears to be an attrac attractive
tive attractive dish. As is normal, the in indigestion
digestion indigestion comes later. So this
may give you pause for care careful
ful careful thought when you hit this
snag later on yourself.
We bought a health and hos hospitalization
pitalization hospitalization plan from Mutual
of Omaha a short time ago.
Very personable representative
outlined a fine plan and we
took it. In filling in the sheet
of information, we were ask asked
ed asked if we had EVER had any
of a list of ailments or any ad additional
ditional additional that were not named.
Would have been easy to say
no, and almost impossible to
check out since we have never
had a regular family doctor.
But. .honesty, you see. Don Donna
na Donna listed a kidney infection of
over a year ago; I added rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic fever ft heart ailment in
pre-teen years, minor intestin intestinal
al intestinal trouble from some eight
years ago, and a touch of asth asthma
ma asthma some fifteen years back.
We got the policy back last
week. It informed us we were
to pay regular quarterly prem premiums
iums premiums on a policy which exclud excluded
ed excluded Donna from any and all fu future
ture future kidney ailments, and my myself
self myself from any and all future
heart disabilities, rheumatism
(which I assume they confused
with rheumatic fever, making
me wonder right THERE how
well these people knew health
conditions), and intestinal trou troubles.
bles. troubles. In short, a complete 1 y
worthless policy to us.
We cancelled, naturally, gince

CENTER
NEWS*
By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
CATHOLIC STUDENT CEN CENTER:
TER: CENTER: Saturday there will be an
International Dance at the Cen Center.
ter. Center. Admission is free and there
will be entertainment.
HHJLEL. FOUNDATION: Fri Friday
day Friday services will be at 8 p. m.
There will be a special speaker.
Dr. Irving Goffman, professor
of economics, will speak about
Israel.
Sunday morning, from 11 to
12:15, there will be the usual
Brunch, with lox, bagels, and
eggs served. That evening at 7
there will be a general meeting,
followed by Israeli dancing at 7:*
50.

it is assumed most people have
possible heart trouble in mind
when they buy insurance; it is,
after all, the nations biggest
crippler. While neither of us
have any trace of these illness illnesses
es illnesses now, nor have we in years,
were penalized by a company
for giving them the honesty
they apparently expected. It is
a funny circumstance and pos poses
es poses some thought-provoking ques questions.
tions. questions.
I wonder how many times in
a day we unconsciously en encounter
counter encounter a situation which asks
for honesty but penalizes us
for it? And why, I further ask,
are those penalties extant? How
curious that our life is based
on beliefs, which we constant constantly
ly constantly wink at to avoid inhere n t
penalties if we choose to
adhere to them.
Our nations tax system re requests
quests requests honesty. .yet the more
honest one is, the less one has
to show for it. Cheating is, in
fact, almost encouraged by the
fact that honesty means less of
those rewards one has labor labored
ed labored for.
Our school system praises
honesty and deplores cheating
. .yet cheating is often a tac tacitly
itly tacitly accepted practice and more
often we feel contempt for one
who is caught rather than for
his cheating in the first place.
Indeed, the more ingenious the
cheating scheme in any area,
the more elaborate the lengths
taken to avoid the responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility of honesty, the more we tend
to laugh, and shake our heads,
and remark how clever the
culprit was.
We extol peace. .and pre prepare
pare prepare for war. Oh, but we pre prepare
pare prepare so we have a deterrerff
to avoid war. .based on t h e
assumption that peace is un unwanted
wanted unwanted by any but ourselves.
I wonder, in one day only,
how many times each of us
meets this dichotomy. .and
chooses. .which?
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UNDERCURRENT

New Orleans Denying Jazz Past?

By JOHN GRANT
You Jump from the streetcar
at Canal Street and pound your
hooves over to Bourbon Street.
Once there, the atmospheric
change is immediate. Blaring
horns carry the jazz tradition
f half a century upon the musty
carnival airs of the French
quarter. Subtle piano sounds
float out from the Paddock
| Lounge, ming mingsounds
sounds mingsounds of the
| nations eldest
* n d Perhaps
GRANT keyboard in
the Old Absin Absinthe
the Absinthe while customers plow past
one another to see and hear the
man, to catch the mood of the
musician.

ONCE on Bourbon Street, the
mind becomes a slave to his historic
toric historic reminiscences. Here King
Oliver and Louis Arm strong
tooted their brassy horns. King
Boldon and other pioneers in
jazz played when the Quarter
was a red light district. (I
suppose it still is, though I was
kind enough not to check on It.)
Theres a legend on every
street corner in New Orleans
and a good many of them are
true. Louis Armstrong, a kid
with a yen for excitement once
fired off a pistol to celebrate
the New Year. He was tossed in
reform school where he first
learned t kid never quit tootin from that
time forth.
* *
&ATOHMO is a tradition now,
More than that, he is Mr. Jazz
and perhaps always will tye. Fur Further,
ther, Further, he is one of our greatest
ambassadors through out the
world. Few who have listened
to Ole Satch play jazz themes
get him. Satch and his colleagues
gave ug an American musical
form, jazz. The historic value
of this contribution is immea immeasurable.
surable. immeasurable.
Jazz, particularly as brought
down to us by the great Negro
jazzmen of New Orleans has be become
come become an American tradition and
New Orleans has the greatest
claim to the birth of this mu musical
sical musical phenomenon.
We tend to forget sometimes
that tradition is not the tradition
of the white population of the
city. It was and still is a Negro
legacy.
Satchmo and others have
been instrumental in mak making
ing making New Orleans what it is. This
city has become famous for its
jazz men, both Negro and white.
The fact is, however, that both'
the originality and the greater
part of the drawing power of
jazz and of New Orleans re resulted
sulted resulted from the genius and en energy
ergy energy of these Negroes who gave
the Creole City its temper.
*
TIMES HAVE changed now.
The Negro shares the lime limelight
light limelight with white competition in
the quarter. We listen to Pete
Fountain and A1 Hirt and some somehow
how somehow forget that their Negro and
mulatto forerunners provided
the tradition which these mo modems
dems modems are living off of.

EVERY
COLLEGE
STUDENT
GAN BENEFIT
An uncfcrnandinK o( ih. nmh
contained in Science and
Health with Key to the Scrip Scriptures
tures Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy can
remove the pressure which con concerns
cerns concerns todays college student
upon whom increasing d-
mands are being made for
academic excellence.
Frn to You for 30 Days
Science and Health may be
read, borrowed, or purchased
for $3 at any Christian Science
Reading Room. On request a
copy will be mailed to you post postpaid.
paid. postpaid. After 30 days you may
keep the book by remitting the
cost or return it to the Reading
Room in the mailing carton
provided.
Information about Science
and Health may also be ob obtained
tained obtained on campus through the
Christian Science
Organization
Florida Union
6:45 P.M.
SUNDAY

As a reward for this tremen tremendous
dous tremendous contribution to the culture
of New Orleans, and to its de development
velopment development as a tourist center,
Negroes are now offered a free freeone
one freeone -way bus ticket to Chicago
and points North. Perhaps it
would only be fair if Chicago,
Detroit, New York and the other
cities who receive these Negro
citizens reciprocate by making
a gift to New Orleans of the
lower class whites of their res respective
pective respective areas. Quid pro Quo.
*
THIS COULD be a marvelous
reciprocal arrangement, bene beneficient
ficient beneficient to all concerned. It
might also shift the tourist trade
of New Orleans to the north

Did You Know
"THE PUB"
delivers all sandwiches
FREE!
Call 6-9337
Free Chops and Pickles

The
University of Florida
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
and the
LYCEUM COUNCIL
present
THE CREATION
by Josef Haydn
Elwood Keister, conductor
GUEST ARTISTS
Saromoe Endich soprano
Walter Corringer, tenor
Peter Harrower, boss
NO ADMISSION CHARGE
Choral Union
University Choir
University Symphony Orchestra
3:00 P.M.
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1962
FLORIDA GYMNASIUM

the fourth dimension: TIME
... still a mysterious concept to science. Time is only an idea,
an abstraction... an area of shadow, speculationand surprise.

OUR MOST ACCURATE CLOCK IS
THE ATOM!... we can measure time
by the motion of particles inside it
Our "atomic dock will vary only 1
second in 3000 years.

M/L.TO/V BHBI !!?* |
Creator ot tN Worlds First Etactrie Watch fj|

where new jazz horizons are de developing,
veloping, developing, and where the Negroes
would be appreciated more.
Doubtless some avid Quar Quarter
ter Quarter fans will stick around to
pick up on the sounds of Hirt
and Fountain nothing wrong
with their sounds. I wemder if
the White Citizens Council will
make up the difference in trade
though.
One thing seems certain, as
long as the bigoted ignorami of
such self appointed judiciary
communities as this determine
the attitudes of New Orleans,
there will be a constant decline
in a city which has already
seen its better days.

A KINGDOM (Ptus a Queen) FOR
A WATCH!...it actually happened.
During the war, an American G.l.
traded his gold watch for an entire
South Sea island. (To sweeten the
deal, the tribal chief offered to in include
clude include his daughter.)
AN ELECTRIC WATCH FOR MEN, the
Hamilton 505, requires only ten bil billionths
lionths billionths (.00000001) of a horsepower f
Its tiny energy cell (pictured above)
lasts as long as two yean without
replacement
Looking for a realty impressive watch?
The Hamilton 505 Electric for men it
the most advanced in the world. And
Hamiltons for ladies are truly lovely
things that can be worn on all occa occasions.
sions. occasions. The Hamilton Watch Company*
Lancaster. Pa.



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Also: AT
ROSE MARIE REIl) m iihiwic
ROXANNE RUDDY S
DARLENE south side of square

IT'S TIME TO TELEPHONE US FOR
n BOX STORAGE
mgk Don't lug all those woolens
fs HCj||j7t j % home, make your traveling
more pleasant. Store your pre pref
f pref cious woolens with us safe
\ from moths & dust.
mJT4 p Don't worry about money eith eithysJ
ysJ eithysJ ^ 4 /> er / pay nex f "fall- that's fine
\ni with us.
\wfr / Call us today for as many
I boxes os you need or pick
them up here. Fill them, then
; call for a pickup. All woolens
1 will be delivered clean and
freshly pressed when you
us for them next fall.
\ 0" r SSOO
per box I
~%rjSfl||H Plus normal cleaning charge.
Phone 372-8521 517 S.W. 2nd Ave.

f
FOR FUN IN IIS SUN
Sportswear by Dresses by
Chestnut Hill Betty Barclay
fSwim Suit by Jonsen
11.95 to 24.95 I
OPEN __ OPEN STUDENT
F R| x x-v CHARGE ACCT.
I
K H
8 E. UNIV. AVE. 9

IN THE DARK
Wlen In Rome
Watch Scenery

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Amusements Editor
What foot-tapping, crazy-mixed crazy-mixedup
up crazy-mixedup teenagers do.
If that was a question, one
might refer to Wild for Kicks
now showing at the State.
Also if what is showing at the
State were sent to Russia as our
entry to typical American
youth activity wed probably
lose the Cold War in one swat.

But it ia aH
Schneider * P* ne x
cept her mother
was a stripteaser.
As if this isnt neurotic enough
our typical youngn also hates
her stepmother and wishes to be
rid of her.
Rhythm
Realizing that this type of mo movie
vie movie with its rhythm and extras,
appeal to a large segment of
the campus those seeking the
vicarious, it must be said that
this is interesting, for this seg segment.
ment. segment.
Also remembering that the
same people who produced
this produced Purple Noon
we question its content.
Otherwise, no questions.
The Florida theater offers a dif different
ferent different bill of fare. Billed as a
comedy it ends up as a farce.
Question: Where should a Girl
stop in Rome?
Answer: Anywhere that a mo motion
tion motion picture studio can fit into.
Billed as a gay, happy adven adventure
ture adventure in Rome and taking In tow
the fact that it doubles as a tra travelogue
velogue travelogue perhaps its enjoyable.
The stars are many and well
known. Angie Dickinson, Troy
Donahue, Rossano Brazzi and Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne Pleshette.
There are many humorous inci incidents
dents incidents that build the general plot
up to the level of entertaining,
and the scenery is superb.
Waste
Wake me when its Over de demands
mands demands attention.
Showing at the Florida Union
Movie this weekend, Wake Me
brings a thought to mind.
How does one say it is a waste
ot time and still be nice?
Impossible. The only thing that
this movie has to offer is Ernie
Kovacs and this late-great is so
unfunny it is pathetic.
Most people seeing this flick
got a little bit of sleep and a
lot of yawns from the ridiculous
dialogue.
Take two men, put them in a
peacetime Navy outfit, give them
an idea to build a resort on a
foresaken island and what have
you? Ho hum.
With perfect honesty and con constant
stant constant remembrance of the hard
seats at the Union Auditorium
. this is a must miss.
CLASSIFIED
MOVING: Walnut bookcase with
drawer end table. Top slightly
damaged. Legs framed in brass.
$20.00. Beautiful 60 walnut buf buffet
fet buffet with four drawers, two slid sliding
ing sliding doors and shelf. Brass trim trimmed
med trimmed doors and drawers. Top
and one door slightly damaged,
$65.00. Walnut console with two
sliding cane doors, speaker and
radio system have been remov removed
ed removed from inside cabinet. Per Perfect
fect Perfect for do-it-yourself hi-fi man,
SSO. Smith-Corona portable type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Needs overhauling, S2O.
Seven Venetian blinds, 2 feet
9%*\ $5.00 each. Cafl FR 2-6236.
51-2 t-C
FOR SALE: Two Amel nursing
uniforms size 12-14. One worn
only one semester; one NEVER
worn! Half Price. Call 372-0884.
51-lt-C

I Delicious fried
I / SPECIALS
I FLOUNDERS ... 1-lb. 1.20
I SCALLOPS . 1-doi. 1.40
I Your baoque t in a box
I FR 2-6311 309 H.W. 13th STREET

P- f
S i IK B
ORCHESIS PRESENTS. .
Elinor Sheffield, Barbara Abbott, and Starling Feisthamel
in a modern composition similar to those to be presented
at the Annual Spring Concert, Friday and Saturday ot the
P. K. Yonge Auditorium.
The concert is scheduled os port of the Fine Arts festi festival
val festival and will feature several types of modem dance com composition,
position, composition, oriented around original work by members of
UF dance classes.

Modern Dance Group To Present
Their Annual Spring Concert

Orchesis, UF modern dance
group, will present its Annual
Spring Concert as part of the Fine
Arts Festival at the new P. K.
Yonge Auditorium on Friday, May
10th at 7 p.m. and on Saturday,
May llth at 4 p.m. Admission is
free.
The dances will include group
works as well as solos and .duets.
Original choreography by students
from the University dance com composition
position composition classes will be featured.
A group work based in Turkish
Folk Dances has been compos composed
ed composed by Kathryn Yocum, dance in instructor
structor instructor in the College of Physi-
CARDBOARD shipping drums
available for packing clothing,
dishes, etc. Price $1.25. Will de deliver
liver deliver on or off campus. Call FR
2-1604.
51-4 t-C
FOR THE summer. A small two twobedroom
bedroom twobedroom apartment. Perfect
for two serious students who like
their privacy. Includes full kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, living room and bath.
Fully furnished. SSO per month.
Contact Wally Swan at 376-5026.
51-lt-P
1058 45 ft. 8 wide 2 bedroom
housetrailer. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Contact W. H. Garrett,
Glynwood Trailer Park.
51-2 t-P
FURNISHED apartments for rent.
Have several nice student 2-
bedroom furnished apartments
available June Ist. Rents re reduced
duced reduced to S7O per month for the
summer months. Will accommo accommodate
date accommodate 4 students comfortably.
Very near campus. Call Mrs.
Jones, FR 6*5636.
51-lt-C
FOR SALE: 1 ton airconditioner.
Quiet and cool ll5 volts. Jim
Houston FR 6-2548 1716 N.W.
Ist. Ave. ssO.
51-lt-P
LOST pearl ring, two pearls, gold
setting. Lost in front of the
Womens Gym. If found. Call
Carol Rich 2-6381. Reward.
51-lt-C
WANTED HALF TIME STU STUDENTS
DENTS STUDENTS to work at FULL TIME
RATES beginning in September.
Write Box B Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator c/o Florida Union for inter interview.
view. interview.
51-IT-C

cal Education and Health.
Joan Ditmore, also of the Dance
Staff, will present a work en entitled,
titled, entitled, Improvisations. Modem
Primitive, a group work first
performed in 1961, will be includ included
ed included in the Concert, with accompan accompaniment
iment accompaniment by the Percussion Ensem Ensemble
ble Ensemble under the direction of James
Hale of the Music Department.
Student choreographers include
Barbara Southwell, Marge Abra Abraham,
ham, Abraham, Nita Ellenbach, Frances Bo Bovee,
vee, Bovee, Tanya Tallman, Ginny Jas Jasper,
per, Jasper, Delle Callan, Kay Schirazi,
Sandy Pooley, Marion P o n t a k,
Craig Collins, Lydell Larson.
Narrator will be John Miller.
Director of Orchesis is Made Madeline
line Madeline Nixon, College of Physical
Education and Health.

[ SIC FLICS ]
NIB Ir* < TS&tfcqmmMm m M
i rAi.iE 1 p i mmmm
E u
l i ; I SBm
HKI
Were not leaving till we find him j
and his overdue library books! j (ligai\ettes
L__ tiua.r, c mwm wn n oa.
21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE 20 WONDERFUL SMOKES
M AGED MILD, BLENDED MILD NOT FILTERED MILD-THEY SATISFY

Th# Florida Allloafer, Friday, May 11, 1962

DU Initiates
19 Brothers
Fraternity and sorority party partying
ing partying will slow down to a shuffle
this weekend as students begin
preparing for semester final ex exams.
ams. exams.
Major social event of the week weekend
end weekend will be a dinner-dance at the
Brahma Restaurant i n Ocala as
Delta Upsilon honors 19 new ini initiates
tiates initiates Saturday.
The semi formal affair begin beginning
ning beginning at 7:30 p. m. will feature a
dance band and the awarding of
Outstanding Brother and Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding Pledge plaques.
Initiation of 19 new brothers
brings the Delta U brotherh o o d
total to 58.

GAINESVILLE FLOEIST
PslForize Gator Advertisers

Twist Lounge
Open Tonight
Peppermint Lounge, in the
basement of the .Florida Union,
closes for the season after a
last blast tonight.
Hie Lounge, which opened
two weeks ago, will hold its
last twisting party at 8:30 to tonight
night tonight according to Frank
Glynn, Lounge manager.
Coeds are urged to attend,
with or without dates, Glynn
said.
Admission is free.
Medically Approved
Electrolysis bv
EDMUND DWYER
Elcctroloffist
107 W. University Avc. PR Z*o3

Page 5



Page 6

PDT Wins Orange Title
Fijis Take Blue Crown

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Gator Mural Writer
Phi Delta Theta captured the
Orange League crown and Phi
Gamma Delta wrapped up the
Blue League title as the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department finished action
in Fraternity leagues this week.
The Phi Delts used seconds and
thirds to total 1132 mural points
and the Fijis used firsts to gain
their 1250.
Neither team is repeating as
league winner. Last, year the titles
were won by Sigma Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon and Pi Kappa Phi in the
Orange and Blue Leagues respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
PDT won only two first places
but with a host of seconds and
thirds totaled the margin if vie vietory.

FLORIDA UNION MOVIES
PLUS CARTOON
MAY 11-12 7 P.M. & 9 P.M.
PLUS
1~-MERVYN LEROY'S mu I
Wake Me
I
o*Mtis*AS W COLOR toy OC LUXE
ttwrigg
RW MARGO JACK NOBU WCK
KWACS-MOORE WARDEN McCARTHY-S, SHAWN bSSSoi
~ MAY 13, 14, 15 7 P.M. & 9:45 P.M.
Florida Union Auditorium

"today AT ItOO. S:OT,
A Gay Romantic through | gg
Comedy and love ITALY...
Story . About land of i
Young Moderns! fabulous foods
Idj Angie Dickinson
Suzanne Pleshette
Hilt ond his famed trumpet

Jfl 4
jjjS I T^jp^- 1 j|||pjp|
ftjjp :> .^. '
B. J. Kqmoldt Tobacco *"* ./ 2

The Floride Alligator, Friday, May 11, 1962

tory. vietory. The Phi Delts took firsts in
water basketball and basketball.
They were runnerup in track,
football, swimming and softball.
Phi Delts who contributed to
their fraternitys success and al also
so also made All campus are Don
Rutledge (water basketball)
Ron Birchall (football) and Jim
and John Ellis (basketball).
The Fijis used firsts to gather
points for the Blue League crown.
PGD placed first in water bas basketball,
ketball, basketball, tennis, ping pong, bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, football and softball. They
took a second in basketball.
Two Fijis who made All-campus
this year were Ron Coleman and
Laurie Hammer, both in basket basketball.
ball. basketball.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon captured

the Orange and Pi Kappa Phi
won in the Blue divisions of the
intramural swim meet held at
Florida Pool, Monday and Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Action continues in dorm soft softball
ball softball with games in Tolbert Area
today.
In the Tolbert Area four games
are scheduled for 4:30 p.m. on the
drill fields. South I plays a team
to be determined by another
game played earlier in the week.
Weaver 3 also plays a team to
be decided. North 4 meets Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert 3 and East 2 faces East 4.
There are four games schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for tomorrow in Tobert play,
four in Hume, Graham and Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Areas. Winners of tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows games will meet next week
in semi final action.
The second round of Independent
League softball is scheduled for
Monday May 14. Flavet 3 faces
Flavet I, the Fletcher Kats meet
the Latin Americans, Alpha Chi
Sigma meets Flavet 3 and the
Playboys take on the Olympians.
Finals are set for Wednesday
with the winners of the two brac brackets
kets brackets meeting each other.
Date for the dorm league swim
meet is yet to be decided.
[# mVE-m TBSAXKS\
FRIDAY 5/11
"Sweet Bird of Youth"
PAUL NEWMAN
"Ring of Fire"
DAVID JANSSEN
SATURDAY 5/12
SAME AS FRIDAY PLUS
"Raw Wind in Eden"
JEFF CHANDLER
SUNDAY £r MONDAY 5/13-14
"Come September"
ROCK HUDSON
"World In His Arms"
GREGORY PECK
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
5/15-16
"The Alamo"
JOHN WAYNE
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
5/17-18
"Two Women"
SOPHIA LOREN
"Sins of Rachel Cade"
ANGLIE DICKINSON

H |m.
Ipllllt ij|
iff |i
lL IB
m ip M ||L
ft m Wm
DIVE FOR ORANGE
. . Phi Delt diver may not be showing best champ championship
ionship championship form, however, the Phi Delt showing in this
weeks mural swim meet was good enough to ice the
Blues Orange League championship.

SEC Meet Ends
Gator Track Year

Floridas Gators wind up the
1962 track season Friday and
Saturday competing in the South-
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eastern Conference Track Meet
in Baton Rouge, La.
Florida trackmen expected to
place in the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference are Ted Mealor (44f0 and
220 yd. dashes), Pete Rowe (220
low hurdles and 440 yd. dash),
George Leach (100 and 220 yd.
dashes), Charles Oates (120 high
hurdles and 200 yd. low hur hurdles),
dles), hurdles), and Charles Goodyear (2
mile run).
Field event men are John Hale
(javelin), Jules Elliott (javelin),
Mike Docsh (high jump), Jerry
Wilson (broad jump), and Oates
(broad jump).
Florida freshmen will compete
in a separate division against
freshmen from the other confer conference
ence conference schools.
The Gators have a good chance
of finishing high in the SBC this
year with approximately seven
team members currently ranked
in the top five among all the
schools in the conference.
The team leaves Gainesville by
plane for Baton Rouge Thursday
afternoon to be there in time for
the trials Friday. The finals will
be Saturday afternoon.
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Today's Came on Radio
Todays SEC playoff game
between the Gators Mid Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State alt Starkv ft 11 e
will be aired back to the cam campus
pus campus over radio station WRUF.
Chime time will be 2:55 p. m.
If a third game Is needed
in the best of three series, It
will be played on Saturday
and will start at the same
time.
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TERMS TO SUIT STUDENT BUDGETS

Nettcrs Set to Defeat
SCC M) la Nashville

Coach Dave Potters Gator ten tennis
nis tennis team opened defense of its
Southeastern Conference tennis ti title
tle title yesterday as the SEC cham championships
pionships championships got under way in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tennessee.
The Gators will be underdogs
in the tournament, however,
which runs through Saturday. Tu Tulane
lane Tulane is expected by most experts
to take the championship with
that Tulane has had the best
team to date, said, Anything can
happen in a tennis match.
He believed that Jim Shaffer
and Francisco Montana would win
their divisions. Shaffer will play
number one singles, which he won
last year. Montana will be in the
number two singles division.
Shaffer can expect strong oppo oppo
oppo
Batsmen
Take Lead
(Continued From Page ONE)
Maroon starter Frank
Montgomery had no trouble for
the first three frames. In the
fourth, the Gators loaded the
bases with one out, but Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery got Bemie Haskins to
hit into a double play.
In the fifth, a hit batter and
two walks loaded the bases
again, this time with no out.
With Price at bat, Montgom Montgomery
ery Montgomery was lifted for Langston.
Price, attempting to squeeze
a run home, popped the ball
up for one out. With the run runners
ners runners moving on the pitch, it
was an easy matter to throw
to third and second for a tri triple
ple triple play.
Bowling Finals,
Swimming Meet,
Women's Sports
Independent League bowling
came to a close at Rebel Lanes
when Reid Hall defeated Mall Mallory
ory Mallory by 52 pins on Monday, May
7. Reid also downed Northwest
Rawlings this week In a softball
game, and faces Yulee, winner
of the Yulee-Mallory game, for
the softball championship.
The swimming meet for Inde Independent
pendent Independent League will be held on
Tuesday, May 15, at :80 -10:00
p. m. at the University pool. Sor Sorority
ority Sorority League swimming will be
held at the same time and place
Monday, May 14.
Today is the last day for swim swimming
ming swimming meet entries to be handed
In to the Intramural office, Fla.
Gym. Persons without entries will
not be allowed to participate.
Each team may be composed of
from one to ten members. Two
contestants from each team may
be entered in each event, but
only one team entry will be al allowed
lowed allowed for the relay events.
Each individual may not enter
more than two events. The events
are: diving, freestyle, backstroke,
individual medley, freestyle re relay,
lay, relay, and medley relay. Distance
of the races will be multiples of
one length of the pool or 25
yards.

sition from Tulanes Lee Fen Fentruss
truss Fentruss who was knocked out of
last years tourney, held at
Gainesville, with an injury before
he could meet Shaffer, and Ellis
Sanhueza of Mississippi State.
Number Three
Mike Cullinane will play in the
number three singles with Ron
Rebhuhn in number four, Fred
Shaya in number five, and Jerry
Pfeiffer in the number six slot.
Shaffer and Montana will form
Mississippi State, Georgia, and
the UF as strong contenders.
Optimism
Coach Potter expressed cautious
optimism and, while conceding

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one doubles team with Shaya
and Rebhuhn making up another,,
and Ron Collins joining Pfeiffer
making up the third team.
In dual matches this year, the
Gators have met only three SEC
foes. They took two matches from
Georgia Tech, split a pair with
Georgia, and won from Auburn.
The Gators ended their dual
match season with a 5-4 win ov over
er over Florida State Monday in
Gainesville. This gave the team
a 14-5 record for the year.
The Gator freshmen team will
also be in Nashville to compete
in the separate freshman divi division
sion division of the Tournament.