The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00051
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: April 25, 1947
Publication Date: 1912-1973
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>]
normalized irregular
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 ( Place of Publication )
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 in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00051
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




Co-ed tand

Taps S n

Pick (rews, Ervin,

(how nIng/O'eal,

Wyke, Timberake

The highest honor which
can come to a University
student was bestowed upon
.six campus leaders in the
wee hours of Wednesday
mo rning as they were
tapped for membership in
Florida Blue Key, honorary
leadership fraternity.
New FBK pledges, their major
and minor fields of campus ac-
tivities are as follows:
dramatics; star of many Florida
Players productions; minors: or-
ganization; past president of Flor-
ida Players; student government;
acting president of Lyceum Coun-
JOHN CREWS-major: politics,
presidential candidate; minors:
service, general co-chairman 'of
Committee of 57; forensics, var-
sity debater.
BOB ERVIN major; organi-
zations, past commander VFW,
Continued On Page EIGHT



I Bandleader Har v James
Important Veteran --------
Interviews Slated
All veterans attending school 9: ,
under the G. I. Bill must be in- :.
terviewed by Veterans Adminis- .
-tration officials by Wednesday. "
Veterans must fill out forms
in order to have their subsis- I
tence checks continued for the
1947 summer session and notify
the office if they plan to attend
the University next year. .
Interviews are to be held in A' .
alphabetical order either in the '
Florida Union rooms 209-210- '.
308 or in the Seagle Building.
The schedule is as follows:
D-L today: M-R Monday; S-T ..
Tuesday and W-Z Wednesday. ;: .

By George Kowkabany
The, Executive Council last week failed to canvass the
votes as required by the Student Body Constitution. The
hub of the dispute centered around Chancellor Herb Stall-
worth's certification of John Crews as winner in the pres-
idential race by six votes. Supporters of Frank Stanley,
the apparent loser, contest the validity of twelve ballots
which were ruled valid by the
Chancellor. I
f Council's Duty Stated
(orolners Jury President Harry Parham stated
that the duty of the Executive
HO gm --Jl .AV Council was not to judge the val-
Holds Studen J idity of ballots, that being in the
province of the Honor CuurL, Out
to determine if- fraud existed in
Doan AccidenB the election. If evidence of fraud
was not found, then he contended,
A coroner's jury returned a ver- it was the constitutional duty of
dict of "death by accident caused the Council to accept the list of
by a gunshot wound" yesterday winners certified by the Chancel-
at the inquest held -in connec- lor. Any question on the validity
tion with he death last Monday "of ballots must then be presented
of John R. Mischuck, Orlando, a to the assembled Honor Court for
student at the University of Flor- a decision.
ida. After much debate, a motion to
Mischuck's body was found accept the list certified by the
Mondav afternnnn near Rattle- Continued On Page SIX

snake Branch at the end of Desota
St. with a .45 pistol lying near it.
Eleven witnesses were heard
this morning before the jury ren-
dered the verdict.
Found By Children
Three nine-year-old boys-Bob
Cherry, Donald H a r n e tt and
Charles Willard who discovered
the body were called first and told
of seeing it as they were on their
way to play near the creek.
Sgt. R. T. Angel and Chief W.
D. Joiner rendered the official po-
lice version of the death while D.
Continued On Page FIVE

Summer Gator
Positions of (1) Editor, (2)
Managing Editor, and (3) Busi-
ness Manager to be filled. Can-
didates must submit written
applications, setting forth -a list-
of their qualifications and state-
ment of policy if chosen. Appli-
cations must be submitted be-
fore Monday, 5 p.m., April 28.
Applicants must be available for
interview by board on Thursday
afternoon, May 1. Address ap-
plications ti Chairman of the
Board of Student Publications,
Room 10, Florida Union.

. .
Pictured above is Harry James who is en route to the University where
his bond will perform for Spring Frolics week-end on May 2-3. James
girl vocalist, Pat Flaherty, appeared at Fall Frolics here last year.

Our Stand On Coeducation
Much has been said by sources outside of the Univer-
sity during th-e past several weeks which has attempted
to wa-rp the actual stand being taken by University of
Florida students through their student government with
regard to issues now before the legislature.
An editorial in The Flambeau, student newspaper of
the Florida 'State College for Women, last week intimated
that student delegates of the University had appeared in
Tallahassee with the express purpose of killing coeduca-
tion at ,the women's college. This is not true.
While not wishing to engage in warfare with our fair
colleagues at the Tally institution, we believe that the
fJ iit ,..u1n i uu '.f4a-1 if fhI Fr -t rl of tt th U ivr.,Lv i' ctfi

S dent government on issues now before the le
Production Crew First and foremost in the program .of tht
"Committee of 67" has been the desire t
granted for the University's projected long-ra
m ed Frl y program by the lawmakers.
~Nam eyd FoS r Play p Our stand on the question of coeducatio
The production staff for ri- favor such legislation providing :
da Player's presentation of "The 1. That removal of colleges, facilities or se
Hasty Heart" has been chosen, it Continued Or
was announced this week by Lo- _
well Matson, director of the play. No Successor
Theposition of business man- '
ager went to John Roux with Mil-
ton Oshins as his assistant. Public- Found For TI ert,
ity will be handled by Harold Her- B F E A i
man with Jim Mooney and Dick ayS ard ead
Dickey as assistants. Russell Fo- No action will be aken by the
land will be the stage manager and State Board of Control at its meet- d NV
Charles Damsel, assistant to the ing in Tallahassee today toward
director, nominating a successor to Dr. John Reconmmendatio
Production Crew Listed J. Tigert, whose resignation as slature that ways
The rest of the crew consists of president of the University of Flor- found to consolid
Jack Moore, properties' head, and ida becomes effective Sept. 1. ac- versity's physialI
Delores Joca, Dick Dickey, Eunice cording to an Associated Press compact unit wil
Calhoun, Ruggles Dodge, J. Van story released yesterday. Senators .Carl Gr
Stavenen, assistants. Costumes, yseS eor a
Alice Pierce and Eunice Calhoun; The board "has done a' lot 'of G. Fraser, they
lights; Pete House, head, Marvin looking" but as yet has not made yesterday after
Ranber, Larry Senterfut, assist- overtures to any possible succes- inspection of the i
ants. sor, said Board Chairman J. Thom- They indicated
The Building and stage crew as Gurney. volve- removal ,to
includes Charles Vocelle, Tom "The problem of selecting a man teaching units now
Jones, Frank MacDonald, ,eon-to recommend as a successor to northeast of town.
ard Mosby, Emmet Holton, Rug. Dr. Tigert may be discussed Fri- The senators, me
Continued On Page TWO Continued On Page TWO -committee of the

e University's
hat funds be
range building

n is that we
services of the
. Page FOUR

Refutes sta ement

Made y F5(CW

Stude l Newspaper

47 By Ted Shurtleff
The stand 'on the coedu-
cation issue taken by the
',"I University student govern-
ment was explained yes-
terday by Presid.ent Harry
Parham, who recently has
been subjected to blasts
from Tallahassee groups
for his position.
Last week's issue of the Flam-
beau, publication of Florida State
College for Women, ran an editor-
ial which alleged that Partam is
fighting against coeducation at
their school. In today's Alligator
.Barbara Wickham, writer of the
column "Tallygrams," strikes at
the Florida men "who were kind
enough to request that Tally re-
main a fine women's college."
Visited Leg:slature
I The uproar began last week
when Parham, John Crews and
Morty Freedman visited Legisla-
ture. Parham, who had been intro-
auced on the floor of the House,
told members after the session
that he is not in favor of coeduca-
tion at both Florida anci FSCW if
it means making both of them uni-
versities "and, consequently, weak,
second-rate institutions."
His comments were reported by
state newspapers and since then
he has been the object of FSCW
enmity. According to Parham, the
misunderstanding has been caused
Continued On Page TWO

Oratory Contest

Set For Today

By Bob Banks
A preliminary meeting for those
interested in participating in the
Board of Control's- declamation
and oratory contest, which is han-
dled by the speech department,
will be held at 4:30 p.m. today in
Room 205, Peabody Hall.
Preliminary Meeting
This preliminary meeting is pri-
marily to explain the motive of
the contest, which is to be held at
8 p.m., May 16, in the Florida
Union auditorium.
"These contests offer a good
opportunity for the men to see
what they can. do in the way of
oratory and declamation," said Dr.
Constans, head of the speech de-
Contest Details Listed
The general idea of the contest
is as follows: Preliminaries are
run off from which two men are
chosen from the University col-
lege, two men are chosen from the
junior class, and two men are
Continued On Page TWO


ns to the Legi-
and means be
ate the Uni-
plant into one
l be made by
ay and Edwin
said here at
a preliminary
this would in-
the campus of
at the ail base
members of a s'. i-
Senate Appro-

priations Committee,. were in-
specting the physical properties
of ,the University in connection
with the Committee's study of ap-
propriations requested by State in-
Following the morning inspec-
tion, Senator Gray said:
"You might as well have parts
of your school in Taw'pa and
Miami as scattered all over
Alachua County. Im going to
recommend that steps be taken
to relieve your crowded condi--
Continued On Page FIVE




Ul d


Parham Explains -
Continued From Page One
by those whoa "read just ie head-
lines of stories and not the body.:' \
No Second University i
In part of his statement yester- M
day, Parham said:
"In regard to Tallahassee, as a
college, we are not opposed to co-
eduction but we are opposed to a
second university being estab-
)ished at the present time. The in-
evitable result of coeducation at
-Tallahassee as put forth in the
bills introduced in- legislature
would be a second university. The
reason for this (his opposition to
a second university) is that the
State of Florida has not adequate-
ly supported-its one university in
the past 48 years. Times have not
changed sufficiently that we can
safely assume that they will sup-
port one in the future, let alone
No Objection
In reply to questioning, Parham
said that there would be no objec-
tion whatsoever to coeducation at
Tallahassee if it is left as a col-
lege and not made a university.
Along this line, it is known that
some legislators have expressed
willingness to write a proviso into
any coeducation bill passed, which
would leave the two just as they
6rtahd now.
"There has been considerable
confusion in regard to the coedu-
cation issue.". Parham said. "I am
not opposed-definitely not oppos-
ed--to coeducation at the Uni-
versity of Florida. I am in favor
o[ coeducation."
Building Necessary
But the main issue, which, he
sayc, seems to have been "some-
what placed in the background,"
is the building program. Parham
made clear that th'e future of the
TUniversity of Florida, and there-
fore, higher education in Florida,
depends upon immediate construc-
tion of a satisfactory plant. "I
would like to urge all students,"
he. asks,. "to push tWhs building
Th'e lack'of building in the past
brings forward the main obstacles
n o w to coeducation, Parham
thinks. "There are many factors
be considered. We need one thous-
and additional dormitory spaces
to' house one-third of tire student
body in permanent buildings at the
present time. I am not in favor of
moving presently enrolled stu-
dents out of the permanent dorms
to- make room for coeds."
Concluding, the stvoent body
president said, "I should like to
see coeducation authorized at such
time as it is most feasible and
practical to institute this change
in a satisfactory manner."

Tigert's Successor
Continued trom Page ONE
day, but I'm certain no action will
be taken at that time," he said.
The primary purpose of Friday's
meeting, he added, was to confer
with members of the House and
Senate Appropriations Commit-
tees on the board's proposed bud-
get for the 1948-49 fiscal years.
The board originally recom-
mended.a two-year budget of $10,-
775,304, butt the budget as approv-
ed by the State Budget Commis-
sion was pared to $9,645, 154.

Production Crew
Continued I-rom PAge ONE
gles Dodge, Howard Clarke, Ray-
nmond Capella, Les Gleichenhaus,
Perry Watson, and Clarence Dev-
Ticket Details Announced
The play will be presented May
12, 13, 14, and 15 at 8(15 p. m. in
the P. K. Yonge Audiorium. Tic-
kets will be available, at Florida
Union Desk daily f0om 1:00 to
6:00 p. m. daily, except Saturday
and Sundays, beginning May 5.

Oratory Contest
Continued From Page ONE
chosen from the senior class.
These men compete against each
other, i.e., University- college vs.
University college, juniors against
juniors, and seniors against sen-
iors, for the six medals which are
to be awarded. In other words,
both of the two men competing
will win an award, either first or
second place.
President Tigert generally pre-
sides over these contests and
awards the medals. The winners
of the other contests to be held by
the various other departments
sUC^a as journalism, history, biol-
ogy, etc., are to be announced at
the same time the declamation
and oratory winners are an-


American League-W.-25 L.-o


',~1 4tO PS
'.. .3.Lc --,f~ic, U

SALLIGATOR Insect Collection Will Be Shown To Entomologists
Sgma Nu Pled es An interesting dolectioi df I- day '' th Iol.-lhi of inin *a4-.his dome
Sects will be on display May 8, These will include student col- ticated animals; citrus and truck
Sigma Nu has added three new!9, and 10 when the lorida En-
ledges to its rolls in the last few tomrological conference convenes elections made by students of the crop insects, and collections made
weeks. They are Chuck Holder- here, Howard Weems, display com- introductory courses; Biological by advanced students. There, will
nan, Cy Nicholson, and Bobby mittee chairman of the Newell Control insects (predators and also be a display of IVe insects in
Mays. Entomological Pciety, stated to- parasites); insects which affect assimilated natural environments.

Accounting Frat

Is Re-Ativated

The Upsilon chapter of Beta Al-
pha Psi, honorary accounting fra-
ternity, has been re-activated on
campus after fur years of inac-
tivity due to the war. Membership
is limited to. advanced accounting
students of high scholastic aver-
Formal initiation of new mem-
bers took place April 1, at the
home of Dr. James S. Lanham.
After the initiation ceremonies all
the members were guests of Dr.
Lanham for a barbecue supper.
Election Results Announced
At a meeting held April 15, the
following officers were elected to
complete the present semester:
President, Terry Lyle; vice pres-
ident, Carl T. Langford; secre-
tary-treasurer, Irving W. Kinder.
Old members on the campus who
form the nucleus of the fraternity
are: James S. Lanham, Earl P.
Powers, Thomas N. Humble, Wm.
F. Moshier, Franklin Pichard,
Louis Nola, Benjamin Johnson,
Donald F. Burns, Milton Boyce,
Ralph Martin.
New Members
New members initiated are:
Charles D. Darby, Earl E. Rus-
sell, Hubert E. Helton, Edwin
Hiepe, C. E. Harp, Carl D. Ryan,
Carl T. Langford, Sam T. Greene,
Oird P. Scarborough, Jr., Ray-
mond 01 Bice, H. Edward Part-
ridge, Irving W. Kinder, Leon G.
Walsh, Jr. Lawrence Wolpert,
Willard E. Williams, Edward R.
Langford, Franklin J. Dawson,
Julian K. Dominick, Frank Gibson,
Theodore "'. Chive, William M.
Patton, Ralph M. Kelmon, Edwvard
G. Cooke, Harold J. Lawlor, James
Whitman, Erhart G. Peterson,
Robt. Terry Lyle, William H.
Field, Russell S. Grady, A. Ross
Evans, Leahman E. Creel, Jr.,
Denver F. Baxter, William A. Gat-
lin, Michel G. Emmanuel, William
J. Burke, Murry M. Scott.

Dr. Wershow

Present Lecture

Dr. Irving Wershow, professor
of language and literature, will
present the third in 'a series of
lecture discussions on "Value of
Religion in Modern Culture" April
27 at 7 p.m. at the Hillel House,
128 College Park Ave.
The topic will be "The Place of
Religion on the American Cam-

Gift Presented To Varga Girl


Cafeteria Prices Show

Ten Per tent Increase

By Harold Herman
P7. of Cafeteria prices have gone up 10 percent this week.
i According to W. P. Long, cafeteria manager, the rise
SG was due to the increased cost of food supplies since the
removal of the OPA ceilings in October, 1946.
St"Last October,." Long said, "we were able to buy and
dy store a tremendous inventory on old OPA ceilings." "But
since January,"' Long- added, "we
p have been replacing on the newd r here. T he. lt
price st ture.' er cost of labor here. The. last
i "Cafeteria Has Lost Money" three months, though, the per-
SrLong started that the t prices centage of money returned for
t i ec wnd ere held down as long as pos- food has been sixty-eight and a

able amount in doing so. The Quotes S specific Prices
Jcona mo u fc money tuoed backwtoLongn stated that lard had -one up
'" Dora, presidntrastont'es o f t amount of money turned ebackto Quoting prices of specific items.
m g e 'a food, he remarked, was eight and Long stated that laard had gone up
.a half percent higher than usual. from $9.60 in April, 1946, to $18.40
SIn revealing statistics on the today, for the same case.; coffee
Sperentages of food costs, ongt from $3.72 to $4.98; flour from
percentages of food costser, Long $4.16 to $7.60 per hundred pounds;
"-_ / pointed out that the University of ra e o te sa ne
SFlorida turned sixty percent of sugar, the only itefrom s$6.5till undo$8.61
its income back into food and that OPA control, from $6.35 to $8.,31
SNorthern universities only invest- per hundred pounds; and pancake
ed forty percent of their returns. Inmix from $2.25 to $3.50 for a 25-
This was due, he said, to the low- pound drum. The over-all increase,
She added, was thirty-four percent.
"All indications are that wholc-
nsale prices on food will not declpEne
until a new crop of vegetables can
bry e processed," Long said. "It is
our aim," he continued, "to piu-
Alpha Muheed chase produce- on a weekly-need
basis for the next few months in
a Z Horder that we may be in a posi-
Alpha Eta of the Phi Kappa Tau The events for the week-end in- tion to take advantage of a fall
fraternity held their annual "Var- eluded an informal dinner dance George Hindery, of DeLand was in the market, if such is the case
ga Girl" week-end April 11 and 12. at the Club New Yorker, Friday chosen chancellor of Alpha Zeta, when the new crop comes in."
The function was climaxed Satur- night. A picnic and swimming national agricultural honorary and Long also remarked that he saw
day evening at eleven o'clock by party at Keystone Haights, Satur- professional fraternity, at a spec- indications that some types of
the presentation of the favor to day afternoon were followed by the cial meeting Monday night. pork wil decrease in price by the
Miss Anna Mary Dopson, Miss annual formal Varga Girl Danceantsfor iddle of the summer
Varga Girl of 1947. at the chapter house. Selected as his assistants f iddle r the summe r hen the
Shown i the picture are 1 to r, Following he dance, Mr. and the 1947-48 scholastic year are: new crop is due
Eddie Chandler and Miss Dopson Mrs. Ernest Bowen entertained Earl Uzzell of Gainesville, censor; ALLIGATOR Survey Made
of Jacksonville and William R. with a wiener and marshmallow Dick Patterson of Clewiston, In an Alligator survey compar-
McCown, Mt. Dora, president, roast on the shores of one of the scribe; Don Jones, of Laurel Hill, ing cafeteria prices with out-
making the presentation. lakes in this area. treasurer; and: Elmer Closs of side eating places, it was found
Moore Haven, chronic ler. that on the whole, meat prices in
Constitution To Be Ratified the cafeteria were considerably
The newly revised constitution cheaper, but that vegetables were
Pianists Slate Navy Veterans of the Florida chapter, which was only about a cent cheaper. Salads
completed during this meeting, range about the same in the cafe-
Sunday Concert Hold Meetin wi have its final ratification at teria as they do elsewhere, along
Sun ayCon9ert Ho l Mthe meeting of May E, according to with soups and desserts.-
Dan Beardsley, chairman of the Beverages ran about a cent
The first> of two special Piano There ill be a meeting of all constitution revision committee, cheaper also, but bread was about
Concerto programs will be given enlisted men and officers, who The business for the meeting of the same. Some eating places oif
Sdhad service in World War II in May 6 will also include the formal campus serve bread free along
at the University auditorium Sun- the Navy or Coast Guard, at the installation of the newly elected with the meal. Butter was found
day afternoon at 4 p.m by Eliza- new gymnasium, Monday night officers and the selection of the the only thing to be higher, an in-
Sbeth Burnham Swvann and Charles 28 April at 7:30 p.m. faculty advisory committee for the crease of a cent.
Nulter, pianists, assisted by Purpose of the meeting is to coming year.
Claude Murhree. organist, discuss the prospects of organ- Ag Fair Planned
CadMu e. o ni izing a reserve unit at the Uni- Plans are under discussion for
S versity of Florida in the near the Annual Ag Fair, sponsored
future. Non veterans, who each year prior to the war by Al-
might be interested in the Na- pha Zeta, to be held during t h e
val Reserve, as well as former Spring of 1948. Due to late reac-
Army and Marine Corps person'- tivating of the organization, and
nel, who might be interested in the impossibility of obtaining a
the naval organization are suitable building for the purpose, TailorEng
urged to attend the meeting, the event was omitted this year.
S- The annual Alpha Zeta banquet
was held April first at the Hotel
Thomas in connection with the re-
cent iniatio n of new members Dry C le n g
into the chapter. The guest speak-
er for the evening was Mr. Willard
M. Fifield, vice-director of the P
-j.pAgricultural Experiment Station, P P one .3
X. fVt- i_ who is an alumni member of the
S_ I Florida chapter of Alpha Zeta.

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on battery)..

* el

You're the

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he FHonda 4/ligator

aMtered as second class mail matter, January 30, 1915, at the post office
at Gainesville, Fin., under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879.

Editor-in-Chief .. .............. ..... Morty Freedman
Managing Editor ....................... Walter Crews
Business Manager..... .. . .... Edgar Davis

Executive Editor. "Pan" Gaines; Assoeiate Editors, Johnny Jenkins,
Bob MacLeish, Dee Van ;Wagenen, Johnny Walker; Assistant Editor, Ted,
Sh-urtleff; Assistant Managing Editors, Jim Gollacheck and Harold Her-
nian; Features Editor, Elliot Shienfeld; News'Editor, Pat Patillo; Sports
Editor, Bernie Ward.

Assistant Features Editor, Marty Lubov; Assistant N-ews Editor,
George Kowkabany; Co-Assistant Sports Editors, Jordan Bittel and Ray
Jacobson; Campus Editors, Neil Evans, Jack Harper and Sanford Schnier;
Copy Editor, Leo Selden; Proof Editor, Bill Dunlap; Re-Write Editor,
Jaek Bryan; Intramunrals Editor, Bill Boyd; Society Editor, Jean Whit-
more; Amusements Editor, Les Gleichenhaus; Exchange Editor, Lou Mel-
sel; Office Manager, Shep Faber; Head Typist,-Leo Osheroff; Music Edi-
tor, Gerald Clarke; Fraternity Editor, Horance Davis.

Ken Richards. Assistant B i' ,ess Manager; Albert Carlton, Advertis-
ing Manager; Walter Martin, CA J tion Manager; George GilIespie, Book-
keeper; John Bonner, Circulalti. Ia;nager; Ted Vetter, Assistant Circu-
lation Manager; walter Brown. "tiee Manager; Charles Eldredge, Chick
Calvit, Rudy Thornberry, Jord', I nsbacher, Solicitors.


Continued from Page ONE
University of Florida to any other institution will be pro-
hibited in the coeducation bill.
2. That there will be one great coeducational state
University and that this institution alone be known as the
,University of Florida.
3. That the coeducation bill does not provide for a
chancellor. We believe the direct policy-making power
of higher education in the state should continue to be
vested in the Board of Control, whose members must be
selected from various sections of the state, and none of
,whom may be from Alachua or Leon Counties.
In summation, we believe that if FSCW, as a college,
wants coeducation they should have it-but not at the
expense of detracting from the functions, prestige :or serv-
ices associated with the University of Florida.
In the eyes of the nation the University of Florida is
the great institution of higher learning of the State of
Florida-we will not acquiesce to the use of our name
elsewhere or the creation ol a second University at a time
when the state cannot adequately support one.
The Board of Control has filled its need to the state
for many years and we believe it should continue- to do so.
Rather than naming a chancellor, we believe that the
Board of Control should retain its power and in addition
could add an executive vice chairman whose duty it would
be to carry out the recommendations of the Board of Con-
trol on matters pertaining to higher education.
Yes, dear ladies, we-,too, favor coeducation.

The Election Issue

Last night the Executive Council met and the results
of that meeting were not known at ALLIGATOR press
tinie. According to President Harry Parham, last night's
meeting was the last one for this year.
If the council did not take action on certifying the
winners of the recent student body elections at that meet-
ing it means that we will be without the benefit of student
government for the coming year.
It means that there will be no Seminole or Orange Peel,
since there will be no duly elected editors; it means that
there will be no Lyceum Council programs, since there will
be no duly elected Lyceum Council members; it means
students will have no voice in the cost of date tickets, since
there will be no duly elected members of the Athletic
It further means that there will be no Florida Alligator
or Debate Club or Glee Club or Pep Club or Florida Play-
ers or any other organization, since these groups operate
on funds which must be approved by an Executive Council
which will not exist because those elected have not been
It means that a new University President might well
do away with a student government which the students
themselves cannot operate.




By Les Gleichenhaus
PRELUDE TO FROLICS-Some of the new students atten
Frolic dances for the first time may perhaps be puzzled by the v
ous styles which are to be observed hereabouts. Naturally
will wish to discard the methods of the hinterland in favor of
more advanced methods. For the benefit of these men I have cl
ified several of these styles with simple instruction enclosed on
Perhaps the most common is the familiar and venerable "gra
hook" or the "Mildred Burke Mamilary Hold" Here you should
yourself in a position sufficiently close to your partner so that ne
of you can breath. In order to accomplish this the right arm is d
about the wench at least one and half times, culminating at a
roughly equal to the pocket in your shirt. A short trial will con
you that this method is conducive to concentration on the music, b
main attraction is that it is equally enjoyable with or without r
Another interesting trend in modern dancing is the EOSTA
approach. Here the left arm is raised aloft and held securely to
seductee's right at all points throughout its length. To do this it
be necessary to flatten yourself against your partner or vice-v
-mostly vice. This will cause certain spasmodic mnavement
eventually start, which will give the desired effect of dancing
out any further effort. It must be remembered, .however, that
feet are not to move except as a last resort.
Momma, Poppa and Baby Stork.
Momma Story-"I certainly did a good deed ,today. I took a
to a young married couple who wanted one very badly."
Poppa Stork-"I certainly did a good deed today. I took a boy
old couple who have wanted one for a long time."
Baby Stork-"I didn't do any good deed, but I sure scared th
out of ,two FSCW girls."
CRU!SING AROUND-Houses along imo'gage row are spru
up in the very best fashion. for next week-end. Hotels are -j
'packed and more activities 'planned than the preparations for
Day on Normandy ... Thanks to State Theatre's Bill Duggan
fine encore of "Imitation of Life" last Monday-he's bringing
the thriller "The Shadow of a Doubt" next week "Sinbad
Sailor" due at the Florida next week-end.

New Legal Fraternity Will

Use Chief Justices' Name
John Ernest Webb was elected dean of ,the newly organized
fraternity, Phi Theta Delta, in ,the University College of law and
Vinson, Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court, has
-sented to the use of his name to designate the chapter when it
iates itself with Delta Theta Phi, '
national professional law fratern- eternity are: John L. Berry,
ity, soon. H. Stubbs, Jr., Walter W.
The Phi Theta Delta is the third ley, Carl M. Snarr, Cecil
legal fraternity to be formed at Jley, Carl M. Snarr, Cecil CB.
the College of Law at the Univer- Jr, Francis C. Eberhart, W
sity and is chartered with 17 Harrell and Earl Lewis.
members. fi Name- Plans National Affiliatio
S her cers N This group soon expects
Other officers elected are Tal- affiliated with the Delta
bery B. Fowler, Jr., Vice Dean; Phi, a large national law f
Lucion C. Proby, Jr., Clerk of: the nity. The petition of the
Rolls; Norman A. Faulkner, Clerk chapter is already in Washin
of Exchequer; Davis W. Ramsey, D. C., national headquarters
Master of Rituals; Kirke M. Beall, it is expected that it will be
Bailiff, and Robert L. Rauch, Tri- upon very shortly-perhapE
bune. fore the end of this present S
Active members of the legal fra- Semester.

By Barbara Wickhlam
Tally Coriespondent
HONORS DAY was' celebrated
this week by FSC. This is the day,
Asset aside each year, to honor all
upper-class students who-have an
over-all average of B or. above.
There was an address by Dr. Rog-
er P. McCrutcheon, dean of the
graduate school of Tulane Univer-
sity and also greetings from t he
Board of Contral aid members of
the GovernQr's cabinet. Later in
the day the different departments
entertained the honor students.

starts today with each :-' '.* I.
planning picnics, tea-dances and
parties to supplement the enter-
tainment offered by the Pan Hel
dance tomorrow night -fnd the
Sing on Sunday. Each 'year the
sorority group singing last in the
sing is awarded a -prize.-: Practices
have been in full swing for many
- J weeks.
PRESIDENTS caused quite a
furor up heie last week. By "pres-
idents" I rmean your in-going and
out-going student body. presidents,
who were kind enough to...equest
b that Tally r'emin a fine 1Women's
College (,.' ,thliot any women, of
course, if 'v.IlIe goes- toed.I We
i-^ greatly appr-c.iate thi- effort but
are doing our best to see that it
doesn't happen.

THE BOYS OF TBUF are plan-
ning a big barbecue for the Legis-
lators very soon. The girls enter--
tained them with a dinner this
ding week as has been the tradition for
vari- many years.
lass- Contemporary Art
the Of Five Famous

pple- Painters Exhibited
either Works of five contemporary
Irawn painters, loaned by the Boston
-itMuseum of Fine Arts, and exhibits
point of painting and designs by Uni-
vince versity of Florida art ;students
but its are currently being shown in Flor-
music. ida Union and Peatody Hall.
The Boston Museum exhibit,
LTIC brought here through' the spon-
your sorship of the Florida Union and
will its director, D. R. 'Billy" Mat-
thews, has been set 'up in West
ersa Lounge, Florida Union; .
s to
with- Artists Named'"
the Included in. the show. are the
works of Robert Gwathny, John
Koch, Karl Zerbe, Carl Hall, and
)rks- Joseph De Martini, all of whom
have established national reputa-
baby tions for their recent work.
The' School of Architecture and
Allied Arts is showing the work
to an of its students in Bryan Lounge,
Florida Union, and on the second
e hell .and third floors of peabody: Hall.
Architectural Plans Included
scing In Bryan Lounge, paintings and
jam- commercial art designs by stu-
"D" dents in the Division of Painting
n for are being shown, while; the Pea-
back body Hall exhibit rcIiIties archi-
tectural plans ajit dclign,.
I the In addition to the student-work,
the Peabody Hall exhibit includes
models, photographs air:l 'original
designs 'by a group of. professional
architects from Orlando. showing
their latest work in ar'chit,,:tLure
of Florida structures..

Dean Weil Wifl
legal Be Honored By
con- PLP At Banquet'
affil- .
Dean Joseph Weil, hed .. of 'the
Dan College of Engineering will; be
Man- guest of honor at .a testimonial
ostin banquet to .be. held-.at. ..-1 Hotel
oshan, Thomas Sunday at- 7 p.m. by the
iliam. Pi Lambda. Phi fraternity.
Dean Well, who is-faculty advis-
or of the Delta echapter"-fPllrln is
on also national secretary of the fra-
to be ternity. .
Theta Ted Benjamin, president of Jhe
rater- local chapter of Piam, stated that
local the banquet is being held in appre-
ngton, ciation.for the service which Dean
, and Weil has rendered to the frater-
acted nity over a period o.f many years.
s be- Prominent alumni from all over
spring the state are expected to be pres-

Physical Plant
t ontihued From Page ONE
tions and widely-scattered facili-
ties." .
Asked if he referred, to the en-
gineer ng college classes and

Ice Cream, Frozen Malts, Sherbets
Open Daily Till 10 p.m.
Sunday Till 8:00 p.m.

-equipment at the Alachua Army
Air Base, the senator said he did,
and then added that many other
improvements in coordination of
-facilities could be made.
Senator Gray said he did not
believe the teaching units of the
University could function at their
best with the facilities so widely
scattered. He added that from his
initial inspection he had reached
the conclusion that a one-unit
school, with all plants located in
the same general area, would
greatly improve the institution.
Senator Gray, who is from Pan-
-ama City, and Senator Fraser,

Student's Death
Continued From Page ONE
M. Neal of the sheriff's office also
,Students Testify
Four University students, in-
cluding the dead youth's room-
mate were heard and all testified
that Mischuck was in perfect
health and had no apparent wor-
Albert Morejohn, University
student, who testified Mischuck
purchased the weapon from him a
week before his death, said Mis-
chuck apparently had little knowl-
edge of that type of weapon from
the manner in which he handled it.
Shot In Head
Drs. C. B. Pollard and W. Las-
siter both testified that the boy's
death was caused from the bullet
wound which entered the head in
front just at the hairline and
ranged downward. Lassiter said
there was evidence of powder
burns at the point of entrance.
Pollard estimated the gun had
been held about 10 to 12 inches
from the point of impact.
Judge Charges
At the conclusion of the testi-
mony Judge H. H. McDonald, the
coroner, charged the jury that "no
man is presumed to have taken
his own life."
After a 15-minute deliberation
the verdict was returned.
The six-man jury was composed
of W. H. Edwards, A. L. Walker,
C. H. Hunter, J. L. Plummer, F.
G. Wolf and Otto Courtney.

MacClenny, planned to finish their
inspection this afternoon. They
said they intended to visit all phy-
sical plants and "talk with the
people, not just the officials."
One Of 4 Parties
Senators Gray and Fraser com-
prised one of four inspection par-
ties appointed Wednesday by Sen-
ator W. A. Shands, chairman of
the appropriations committee, to
inspect the various institutions.
Two other senators, Harry King
of Winter Haven and Walter B.
Fraser of St. Augustine, were as-
signed to look over the Agricul-
tural Extension Service, the Agri-
cultural Experiment Stations,
weather forecasting, the State
Plant Board, the Board of Control
and the Department of Agricul-
Whether the King-Ftaser com-
mittee would come here could not
be learned. They had not arrived


Adults 30c
Child. 9c

"Under Nevada Skies"

"Earl Carroll Sketch

"Hopalong Rides

"Song of the South"

"One Exciting Week"
"Her Adventurous

"Plainsman and the


Letters lo The Editor

Criticizes Rodeo Story
Dear Mr. Editor:
For a student publication, "The Florida Alligator" is good but it
definitely has its bad points. This letter is.directed to you, pointing out
the fault I found with' the edition dated 11 April 1947.
The article found on page eight, headed, "Annual Rodeo Set for Mon-
day," rightly deserved the frhnt page headlines. I say this, because
I feel that an annual event such as the Block and Bridle Club Rodeo
should have received more support from ,the school paper. Few Peo-
ple will-search the contents of a paper looking for an article announc-
ing some event of the near future, but most people will closely scrut.-
nize a paper for election results. Therefore, I say that news should
come first and records for history should come last.
The reporter assigned ,to the rodeo article did not do his job as i?
should have been done. He merely listed the feature events and did not;
consider the fact that a number of people attending this school had
never witnessed a wild west rodeo. I feel that he should haxe explain-
ed somewhat in detail about each event listed. A reader does not care to
read a lot of words, unless the words are understandable. I must say
I would not have gone to the school rodeo, if I had never been to ,
rodeo and at least knew something of what to expect. The article J 3
dry and probably kept more people away from the rodeo ,than woL.
have gone if the article had never been printed.
I'm not a member of the Block and Bridle Club, but I am a studar
in this school and feel that the school paper did not do the Block ar.'I
Bridle Club or the Reader justice. I like to see our school paper a.,
its best and I feel that this letter expresses the thoughts of more stu-
dents than merely myself. ,
Yours Truly,
Johnnie F. Barco,
(EDITOR'S NOTE: We appreciate the constructive criticism of Read-
er Barco and assure him that we strive to make this paper one of the
best. We felt that the Rodeo story warranted top billing in the ALLI-
GATOR, but since it did not have more interest than the campus
election results, which was the lead story for the front page, we gavo
it a five column streamer headline on the back page, which is th'
second best spot, in our estimation, which a story can have. Detail
in the Rodeo story was necessarily limited due to lack of space result-
ing from the nation-wide paper shortage).

Asks Apology By Editors
Editor, Alligator:
In the recent mud-slinging campaign between the editors of the A~'1'
gator and the Orange Peel (and the subsequent rush to the colors b/,
various adherents) the gist of the argument has largely been ignored.
Let's look at the facts of the case.
Editor Doherty of the Peel starts off in his column by rationalizing"
the impartality of his publication. He states that he holds no office
in any political party. The fact that he was a candidate for office with
the backing of a rather large political party seems to have been too
unimportant for him to mention. This editorializing was to serve as
preface for the Campus Affairs articles on The Press and Politics.

In the former the editor of the Alligator is criticized for endorsing
the Florida Party and using his paper to express personal beliefs.
The politics" blurb was a commentary on the Florida Party holding
said group up to ridicule and ignoring its meritorious movies for fear
campaign laws and equal representation of all groups.
It was this system of double standards that caused Mr. Capelouti. to
wonder what sort of person was editing the Peel. Were Doherty's views
on the position of a campus editor supposed to apply only ,to Mr.
Freedman? Statements made in the Orange Peel seem to come back
at the editor like boomerangs.
. the editorial section is directed toward increasing circulation
and satisfying readers." Were the five to seven hundred Florida Party,
men satisfied by the Peel's tirades?
"Since Alligator income is insured the only useful purpose of a
partisan editorial policy is to propagandize." . since he enjoys
a monopoly, does the editor of the Alligator have the right to confine
the editorial policy of the paper ,to an expression of his personal
beliefs.?" But doesn't the same also hold true for the Orange Peel?,
Wasn't Mr. Doherty's reelection to editorship monopoly insured by the
huge Gator Party bloc?
Followers of both sides are clamoring for the editors to apologize to
each other. Rather they should both apologize to the student body for
allowing the valuable space in their publications to be filled with paro
tisan propaganda and personal feuding.
Sincerely, ]
Elihu Edelson.
(EDITUF'S NOTE: yirst let us, for The Alligator's part, take thi3
opportunity to oblige Reader Edelson and others by apologizing fo.2
airing more or less a personal feud in the column of this paper. This
writer should also like to apologize to Mr. Doherty, who has proven
to us that he continued his Alligator work after his column, "Political-
ly Speaking" was discontinued. We wish to reiterate that the state-
ment, "he (Doherty) is not capable of producing anything resembling
a half-way decent magazine ." was personal opinion and represent-
ed only the views of this writer. Our comments were added to letters'
published to clear certain mistaken notions in those letters. To Mr.
Doherty, who thinks he has been slandered, we offer our sincere apol-


PROGRAM .. Coming May 3rd. Har,
"Stagecoach to Denver"
THIS WEEK ,"Dangerous Money"

ry James and All the Band in, "DO YOU LOVE ME?" at Gala Midnite Show

"Fabulous Suzanne"



AND East Side of Heaven"
"Lone Star Moonlight"




Plus Screen Show--- "Body Snatchers"


Douglas Fairbanks, JLr.. "SINBAD,
SMaureen O'Hara in THE SAILOR"


6 .


independent Touch Football Winners

Phi Delts Cling

To Murals Lead
Official intramural fraternity
league standings, including bowl-
ing are as follows:
1, PDT, 1316; 2, SAE, 1097; 3,
KA, 1044; 3, PLP, 1044; 4, ATO,
1037; 5, SX, 954; 6, PKA, 940;. 7,
SPKE 937;, 8, PKT, 933; 9, DTD,
918; 10, TE P, 912; 11, SN, 890;
12, KS, 855; 13, TX, 825; 14, PKP,
814; 15, PGD, 748; 16, LXA, 740;
17, BTP, 723; 18, DX, 706; 19,
DS, 668; 20, AGR, 652; and 21,
XP, 642.

Long established nationa'ny unown
ethical pharmaceutical manufac-
turer has limited number of open-
ings for men interested in contact-
ing physicians to promote and in-
terpret most recent developments
of medical and pharmaceutical re-
Permanency, security and excel-
lent opportunities for advance-
ment for successful men in this
Salary and expense.
Minimum of 3 years' college work
with major in biological sciences
such as zoology, comparative ana-
tomy, physiology, bacteriology,
organic chemistry, etc. Age 21-30.
Replies held strictly confidential.
114- F-11 i-f f rpmq rid P

Give full iniormat ion .... Temp Drra L, 50; 25, Temp Dorm
background. 1-ASled C & G Tops N, 50; 25, Temp, Dorm M, 50; 26,
Fletcher 0 & P, 42; and 27, Temp
Dormitory League Dorm c, 35.
'Official intramural dormitory I
SF MASTERS league standings, including hand- intram ural Golf
S a S ball, are as follows:
1, Sledd C '& G, 1150; 2, Buck- Contest Underway
Now Located With man B & C, 967; 3, Temp. Dorm A,
899; 4, Thomas C & D, 810; 5, In All LeagueS
Murphree L & M, 587; 6, Mur-
N.( F fer io phree E & F, 445; 7, Temp Dorm Intramural golf competition got
S0, 380; 8,, Thomas A & B, 330; under way ,this week with matches
9, Temp Dorm E, 309; 10, Fletch- being played in each of the three
W AT C M A E R er E & F, 296; 11, Temp Dorm G, campus leagues. The quarter-finals
.WAT M K 293; 12, Murphree. C '& D, 265; have been partly completed-in fra-
HI I13, Buclnman. D & E, 257; 14, ternity loop play while dormitory
Thomas E & F, 242; 14, Temp league teams have reached the
342 W. University Ave Dorm F, 242; 15, Sledd A & B, semi-final-stage and the indepen-
220; 16, Temp Dorm D, 180; 17, dent finals are on tap for Mon-
We Carry Parts For Fletcher M & N, 142; 18, Mur- day.
phree G & K, 122; 19, Sledd J & PLP, SX, PGD, DTD, KA, and
All Standard American H, 118; 20, Temp Dorm 1, 90; 21, PKP all reached the quarter-finals
Fletcher K & L, 85; 22, Murphree in the Frat league by virtue of
And Swiss Watches A & B, 83; 23, Temp Dorm B, wins earlier in ,the week while the
83; 24, Temp Dorm K,. 70; 25, other two round-of-eight teams
were slated to come from the
..' ..., ...... ATO-DX and PKT-SAE matches

-4- .. / Executive Council
Continued From Page ONE
Chancellor failed. The vote was
S nine to five in favor of accepting
the Chancellor's list but a two-
thirds vote was necessary for
: 'm 8 ,/^ P Approval Motion Fails
S0 A motion to approve the list
.... )S* submitted by the Chancellor with
a ../ 'I E the exception of the results of the
race for president failed by a vote
i of five for and nine against. Presi-
dent Parham pointed out that the
S validity of the twelve ballots
might affect the outcome of other
; W races.
Settlement of the dispute over
the presidency now rests with the
Honor Court.
S rangling Evident
An official minutes-talker re-
corded the debates which were
S" Peppered with quotations from
1, "Corpus Juris," definitions of ,the
word "canvass," and wrangling
over the technicalities of parlia-
Smentary procedure.
After failing in its efforts to
canvass the elections the Council
took up the nominations of the
Alligator Electoral Board. Pen
SGaines,editor-elect of the ALLI-
.GATOR; Ted Shurtleff, managing
editor; and Ken Richards, Business
next year's ALLIGATOR. The
appointments of the three men
were then approved by the Coun-
9 .cil.

Medko0i S, fft


All-Stars Lead

By One Point
Official Intramural Independent
League *'tan:hrngs. including hand-
ball, are as follows:
1, All-Stars,_ 100; 2, Baptist
Union, 1005; 3, Hell Cats, 951;
4, Crane Hall, 923; 5, C. L. 0., 861;
6, Seagle Hall, 802; 7, Presbyte-
rian, 771; 8, Hillel, 733; 9, Inter-
American, 573; 10, Pensacola Club,
478; 11, The Club, 373; 12, Dirty
Shirts, 213; 13, Wesley Founda-
tion, 201; 14, Crescents, 90; 15,
Killers, 90, and 16, Mortar and
Pestle, 90.

University Branch
1910 W. Univ. Ave.

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Gator Nine Wins

Fifth Straight

By Phil Webb
The University of Florida nine
stretched its current winning
streak to. five straight here Wed-
nesday afternoon by winning over
the Jacksonvilte NATTC baseball
The Gators took advantage of a
big third frame to push across
seven tallies when Marinkovich,
the Navy's starting hurler, weak-
ened and gave three free trips be-
fore he was relieved.
Gafors Outhit
Three errors and four passed
balls also helped contribute to the
Gator victory. The Navy nine out-
hit the Gators with seven safeties
to Florida's four.
Duncan McRae of Hommosassa
Springs pitched for the Gators
all the way,. striking out seven and
giving up only two walks.
Meet Auburn Today
The Gators left yesterday for
Auburn where they will meet the
Tigers in a two-game series today
and tomorrow. Today's win gave
the Gators eight wins against sev-
en losses for the season.



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Independent League touch football winners pose for their picture.
Seated, left to right, are Charlie Pittman, Quincy; Charlie FIord,,
Crescent City; and Buford Dilmore, Gainesville.. Standing,, left .to
right, are John Reynolds, Crescent City; Frank Commander,
Ochoppy; John Griffen, Miami; and John Gurney, Orlando.








Soft I ceU decided Dormitory Touch Football Champions
Soff ba I IRace U ndecioded

'TWO Mural Leagues
By Bill Boyd
With only eight games having been played in the dor-
mitory and Independent Intramural League in the softball
tourney the strength of the teams is very much in doubt.
In the Dorm League the Fletcher D, E and F ten
grabbed the spotlight with their 17-1 win over the Thomas
C & D boys. The Air Base team scored a 4-3 win over
the hard-fighting Sledd C & G
squad and either of these two w ill continue throu hout th ++ I

teams seem to have an outside
chance to come through with the
Temp. Dorm "S" Wins Forfeit
Temp. Dorm "S" won a forfeit
over the Temp. Dorm "G" and
Temp. Dorm "J" downed the
Dorm "J"'boys. With these few
games played it is almost impos-
sible to get an estimate just who
is thesstronger teams.
The Independent League is also
in the infant stage, as they have
only played four games with the
Baptist Union scoring a one-sided
16-0 win over the Presbyterian
Pensacola Club Wins
The Pensacola Club grabbed an
easy 7-0 win over Alachies and the
Hellcats won over Hillel, 6-3, in a
close one.
Probably the best game of the
Independent League this week was
the Blue Devils' 2-1 victory over
the Killers in a tight game, with
both teams playing excellent ball.
Bracket Play Continues
The play in these two leagues

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Remember her with your most
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We have a Student Special to help
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and bracket play should be over
some time next week. The win-
ners in each bracket will then en-
ter the semi-finals at which the
finalist and the champion will be

Trackmen Meet

Tigers Tomorrow
The track and field Tigers of
Auburn, under the tutelage of
Coach Wilbur Hutsell, will invade
Graham Field tomorrow after-
noon to compete against Coach
Percy Beard's fighting Gators in
a SEC cinderpath encounter.
Auburnmen Good
Auburn, participating on March
29 here in the Florida relays, made
a good showing. This season they'-
ve downed Fort Benning and
Georgia outfits with decisive lick-
ings, while the Gators hold wins
over Georgia and Mississippi State,
losing only to Georgia Tech's Yel-
low Jackets.
SEC Champ To Run
Tiger Letterman, Captain Fred
Carley, alternate captain Sam Mc-
Intire, Carl Christian, John Brnil-
ovich, Carl Morrissett, and Joe
Pennington will bear the main
brunt of the action. Carley set a
new record of 4:25.3 in the mile
team race in the Florida Relays
and is the SEC champion in both
the 88 Oand mile.
Of special note is the fact that
Coach Hutsell's aide, Jeff Beard,
is a brother of Florida mentor,
Percy Beard.

Winners of the Dormitory League touch football crown seem
pleased as the ALLIGATOR photographer snaps their picture. The
members of the team, sitting from left to right, are: Lamarr Mercer,
Tony Lcoo, Doyal Wadsworth, Wilton Futch, and Alton Crevasse.
Standing, left to right, are Malcolm McNeil, Carlos Lopez, H. L.
Douglas Lamar Bridges and Marvin Bridges.

Seven Fraternities Still

Undefeklted In Softball

Smash Georgia By-
1131-12 1 Score;
Edge Out Maroons

By Sanford Schnier
Galloping into the home
stretch, the University of
Florida varsity track team
captured two important
Southeastern Conference in-
tercollegiate. meets in as
many weeks first power-
housing over a Georgia Bulldog
squad, 113 1-2 to 12 1-2, and then
shading the thinclads of Missis-
sippi State by one point, 66 to 65.
In Athens, the Beardmen took
first place in the 100-yard dash,
220, 440 mile, half mile, two mile,
120 high hurdles, 220 low hurdles,
discus, javelin, shot put, pole
vault, high jump and broad jump.
Georgia captured two seconds-in
the high jump and mile run.
Adams Gardner, Star
Highlights of the meet were
Orange and Blue Star Bill Adams
coming in first in the 100 and 220,
and Lanky Hank Gardner setting
the high jump mark with a
6-foot-2 leap.
The Florida-Mississippi State
dual meet proved to be a corker,
with the entire meet hinging on
the final event. It took Jim Wil-
cox and his 22-foot 11-2 inch
broad jump to put the victory on
ice for the Gators.

By Julian Clarkson Reynold
Fraternity League Intramural softball moved into its Florida's
first full week of'play this week with each frat team tak- pole vault
ing part in at least one contest. After an., abbreviated attempt, GE
start last week which was cut short by spring holidays, shot put, hi
10 inches;
competition was stepped up, bringiing the total of games came through
played thus far to 30. dance tosn
In the top bracket Theta Chi and he SPE'S were tied Wilcox broad
Delts came to life 'Wednesday to inches; Ton
Pikes, 2-0, and Kappa Alpha, the to hand Lamba Chi Alpha its first javelin 167
for the top spot through games setback by a 6-2 score. Lambda kinson capt
of Wednesday with a pair of vic- Chi Alpha had previously edged with a 139-f
stories each. Theta Chi was sched- out the Pikes, 3-0, in addition to and Bll A
uled to take the field against the blasting KA, 13-0. In the only winning str
Phi Gams yesterday, a team al- other bracket four contest KA yard dash,
ready defeated by SPE, 5-2. Trail- outscored the Pi Lams, 8-4. 25.5 seconds
ing in the bracket are the Phi
Gams with a 2-1 record, Chi Phi

with a 1-3 mark, Delta Chi with
two defeats, and Sigma Chi with
one loss in as many starts.
SAE, (IA TUndefeated
SAE and Kappa Sig own the
only unmarred records in bracket
two. Included in the SAE's two
wins is an impressive 6=3 over-
time victory over ATO, defending
champs, while Kappa Sigma rack-
ed up an 8-5 extra-inning win
over Pi Kappa Phi in its only out-
ing prior to yesterday. ATO,
holders of a 2-1 record, AGR with
one out of two wins, Pi Kappa
with one win and two losses, and
TEP, losers in three straight con-
tests, round out the bracket.
Sigma Nu and the Phi Delts
now stand out in front of other
frats in the third bracket with
two triumphs and no defeats
each. Phi Kappa Tau, defeated
by both of the two leaders, has
also annexed a pair of wins for a
.500 mark and third place. Delta.
Sig and Beta Theta Pi bring up'
the 'rear with two losses apiece.
Delta Tau Delta Wins
In the bottom bracket Delta
Tau Delta; pre-tourney favorites,
hold the only clean slate, having
amassed three wins in as many
starts. After being held to sur-
prisingly close markins by i the
Pikes, 2-0, and Kappa Alpha, 2-1,
the Delts came to life Wednesday

, Sigma T s

Tw aty-Three Men
Sigma Tau, honorary engineer-
ing fraternity, pledged 23 men at
its meeting last week.
Those pledged are C. H. Alex-
ander, C. W. Brand, D. F. Carey,
R. R. Childs, F. Claro, W. H. Conn,.
J. J. Fahey, A. Gordon, L. E.
Gray, E. M. Hawkins, C. W. Hill,
I. M. Huddleston, H. R: Lamb, H.
F Lw.S-on, A. E. Lewis, J. E.
Richr,rilson, R. T. Schreck, H.
S'.eestvdt, J. 0. Sewell, G. Taylor,
0. Wadkisi, R. D. Welch, and H.
f illiams.

s Takes Pole Vault
Bill Reynolds won the
with an 11-foot 8-inch
eorge Hills took the
irling the lead 48 feet
Hank Gardner again
gh with a 6-2 perform-
ag his specialty; Jim
Ld-jumped 22 feet 11-2
amy Balikes threw the
feet 8 inches; Bill At-
ured the discus throw
foot 3 1-2 inch spinner,
dams wound up the
sak with a speedy 220-
crossing the wire in



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653 W. University

Phone 634

~iP-~py_ Il

- -t~ II



4 A Taen University Debaters Climax Season

Smen Taken

Mawk (uiw2,far#i


past s;pre ident of oungithDemo- Bill Climaxing the best debate season that the University
Hoffman, led Cavaliers' move to has witnessed in many years the squad returned with top
pipe music to air base gym for laurels from the Grand National and Southern debate
non-rat men; politics, pre-war tournaments.
politics.f independent element in At the first, the National, El-
PAT O'NEAL-major: publi- liot Shienfield won first place in Party Is Planned
cations editor of Seminole; dramatic reading and poetry read-
minor, dramatics, participated in ing, placing in after dinner speak- By L Apache
many productions, organizations, ing and extemporaneous speech. .F
president of Florida Players and G G w t Str in
president of University Press As- Gerald Gordon went to the final For Spring Frolcs
sociation. round in extemp orary and placed
WALTER TIMBERLAKE-ma-, second in informative speech. whose membersrecognized satin-
jor: organizations, past president Participate In Debates shirts diagonally crossed by a Red
of Alpha Kappa Psi business ad- IDagger, will function Spring Fro-
ministration fraternity; minors; On the debate side of the pro- lics week-end with a party at the
student government, president of gram the squad participated ina Varsity Grill beginning at 4:00 p.
senior class and assistant secre- total of 16 debates, the affirma- m. Saturday, May 3, Al Crabtree,
tary of interior in cabinet; serv- tive consisting of Gerald Gordon president, has announced.
ice, Committee of 67 work, Home- and Bill Castagna and the nega- L'Apache was formed on ,this
coming registration and other tive team of Jack Murray and campus. Since that time except
projects. Leon McKim. When the final tal- for a brief period during the war,
DICK WYKE-major: politics, lies were in the University of L'Apache has developed into a
winning candidate for clerk of Florida has placed on the top ten traditional part of the University
honor court; mintmors: organiza- teams at the tournament, Catag- social life, functioning during all
tions, president Gargoyle archi- na and Gordon being elected to campus-wide week-ends.
tectural fraternity and president that position. Wt ae e mes
of Kappa Sigma social fraternity; With 70 active members now,
religion, moderator of Presbyte- Attend Southern Tourney L'Apache will be initiating new
rian student session house and ac- The next week-end a squad of members during the coming social
tive in state Presbyterian youth eight attended the Southern Asso- week-end. It has always been the
work. ciation of Teachers of Speech con- custom for the pledges, before be-
The six men were elected to mention held at Baton Rouge, La. coming members, to wear tuxedoes
membership in the honorary lead- In the individual events there. all day to class and to "carry a
ership fraternity at a nominating Leon McKim won first place in five-foot red dagger, which is the
session held at Lake Wauburg Oratory being judged by a battery symbol of the society.
which began at 4:30 Tuesday aft- of the finest oratory experts in The society has no regular meet-
ernoon and lasted until, the early the South. In after-dinner speak- ings but holds important business
hours of Wednesday morning. ing, Murray upheld his title with meetings prior to a social week-
Florida Blue Key President Paul a second place, dramatic reading end.
Rogers announced that the initia- was entered by Dick Crago, who 'Officers elected to serve dur-
tion banquet for the six new came in second in this contest, ing this school year are, Al Crab-
new pledges will be held within while Gordon proceeded to win the tree, Sigma N'u, president, Ted
the next two weeks and a definite extemporaneous speech. Camp, Pi Kappa Phi, secretary-
announcement of the time, place treasurer, Doc Coley, Alpha Tau
and principal speaker will be made Juniors Swep Division Omega, Social chairman, and De-
in the near future The junior division debaters, wey Dye, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
consisting of Westin, Bittel, Res- publicity chairman.

Seminole Notice
The 1947 Seminole will be dis-
tributed during the first term of
summer school from the Sem-
inole office, where it may also
be secured during the second
term or the fall semester. Those
who have paid the Seminole fee
and w'sh the Seminole mailed
to them, must leave the mailing
fee (25c in Florida, 50c else-
where) and their address at the
cashier's window in the office
of the Business Manager in
Language Hall.

niCK ana Crago swept thnrougn all
opponents to win six out of six
debates, taking first honors in Dean Hume W ill
their debate division. The senior ea ume W
team of Gordon, Castagna, McKim M meeting
and Murray.-won 4 out of 6. Address M eeting
Two Trips Slated DeanI H. Harold Hume, of the
The season will be officially College of Agriculture, will ad-
closed with two junior division dress Thyrsus, campus horticul-
trips, one touring Florida by way tural society, at the society's
of Stetson, and Florida Southern; meeting Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. in
the other taking in Valdosta, Em- room 209 of the Agriculture Build-
ory, and North Georgia College. ing..
In the final total. Florida won Su" ject of Dean Hume's address
three first places and 2 seconds, will be "Horticulture in Florida
out of the five divisions at the and Its Future Development."
tournament, giving her the best Members and other interested
record of any school present. persons are invited to attend.

find their favorite kinds of music
presented in the perfect style of
America's top duo-piano team
when the Lyceum Council presents
Whitmore and Lowe in concert at
the University Auditorium May 5
and 6.
The youthful musicians have
gained great acclaim for their
widely varied repetoire which
includes many of the gre at
classics as well as American music
and many popular songs .They are
unequaled for their perfect timing
and feeling for music.
Tickets will be available for dis-
tribution at the Florida Union
desk from one through five p.m.
Monday through Friday of next
week. Students will be admitted
free. Tickets for students' wives
and dates will be fifty cents. Gen-
eral admission will be one dollar.
Students are urged to get their
tickets early before Spring Frolics
claims their time and interest.
Both performances will begin at
8 p.m.

21 Men Tapped

By Sigma Tau,

Engineer Frat
Twenty-one Un-ivers'ty of* Flor-
ida engineering students have
been pledged to membership in
.Sigma Tau, honorary engineering
fraternity, officials of the Upsi-
lon chapter announced here today.
The new Sigma Tau pledges
selected on the bas' of scholar-
ship, practicability and sociability,
Robert R. Childs, Raymond D.
Welch, Charles H. Alexander and
Harry G. Williams, all of Tampa;
R. T. Schrock, Jacksonville;
Charles W. Brand, Coral Gables;
James E. Richardson, Miami; Don-
ald F. Carey, Miami Beach; L. E.
Gray, Lakeland; Howard R. Lamb,
Jr., Homestead; James 0. Sewell,
Starke; Henry S. Seestedt, Fort
Lauderdale; Glen L. Taylor, Clear-
Edward M. Hawk'ns, Panama
City; H. F. Lawson, Lake City; A.
E. Lewis, Sebring; I. M. Huadles-
ton, Sanford; Francis Claro, Ja-
maica, N. Y.; John J. Fahey, Sa-
lem, Mass.; William H. Conn, Or-
chard Lake, Mich., -and Clyffeton
W. Hill, Jr., Maplewood, N. J.

by Vance iroup
nBy Walter Martin .."
Cavalier Dance Society induct- ., .1
ed 43 pledges into full member- ..
ship Tuesday. The new men are.
Neal Evans, Charles Brach Wil- .' ,'
fred Varn, Russell Campe, Man- I..
uel Garcia, Leonard Yarbrough, ..
Walter Bishop, Armand Sikes, '
Bernard Ferrar, Eugene Bovia, :n
Quenton Long, Frank Muscarella,..
Brooks Dodson, Jr., Murman Hive-. .. ....
ly, Jr., George Wood, John Nor-
ris, John Crews, Jr., Frank Stan- .
ley, Norman Marsh, Wallace .
Scholler, Henry Gardner, Comer .K ~l.
Perryman. %.ue .
Additional lede. ..,,'
Emory Turner, W. G. Godwin,
Rubert Prevatt, Edwin Brownell,;," ".
Arnold Williams, Thomas Crum, .
Augustus Deudney, Donald Padg- ":' "
ett James Norris, Allan Stewart,
Justus Mainer, Robt. Sommer, Ira
Handrop, Calvin Meley, Nick Vin- ,
cent, David Luikart, Eldred Jones,
Jack Barton, Ernest Jay, Rott.
C'Berry, and George Flynn, Jr.
The society is still optimistic
about the all-campus dance that
is scheduled to be held at the Air
Base Gym both nights of Spring
Frolics. Some difficulty has
been encountered but power is
being directed toward having and p'e
making the dance a success. Mar- After copping nearly every honor in the recent debate tourneys, members of the debate team pose
tried students are especially in- for a picture in the Florida Union Lounge. Seated, left to right, is Dick Crago, Jack Murray, Ed Res
vited to attend this function, nick, Elliot Shienfleld, Jordan Bittel and Alan Westin. Standing, left to right, is Gerald Gordon, Profes
Election Planned sor Wayne C. Eubanks, coach of the team, Bill Castagna and Leon McKim.
The organization will hold its:
election of officers next Tuesday '
night at 7 o'clock in Florida *NYaried Program
iU.nion. All members are urged b aie Prog
to be present. To Be Presented

.Br K T srAWI By Piano Team
Continued From Paze ONE Music lovers of all types will




Prevents (Cncer

Friday Aftern:oon

By Pen Gaines
Harry James, his trumpet
and his Music Makers-win-
ners of more than 100 na-
tional polls as the top band
of today-are now en route
to the University of Florida's
Spring Frolics, after appearing in
a number of motion pictures.
While local Spring Frolics chair-
men lay plans for the twb-day
week-end, including a tentative
non-fraternity dance at the Air
Base gymnasium, which is pend-
ing on the telephone strike, James
is presenting to the South one of
the most versatile bands in. the
Few Appearances
His local appearance will mark
one of the few engagements that
James will be playing outside
of Hollywood this year. James has
recently established permanent
residence in movieville and will
confine most of his future activi-
ties to the West Coast.
The IFC. in preparing for the
modern Gabriel, has voted to
pay expenses for the Cavaliers
to sponsor an Air Base Gym
Spring 'Frolics for the entire stu-
dent body on both nights. The tel-
ephone strike has made it practi-
cally an impossibility, President
Shearouse said, since it hampers
piping James' music to the gym.
Bill Turnbull, Frolics chairman,
announced that Harry James' con-
tract does not permit an after-
noon concert. In answering the re-
quest for a concert, James stated
that he personally would like to
play a concert for Frolics, but his
movie contract forbids all perfor-
mances at concerts, theaters, etc.,
on this tour.
A nation-wide broadcast from
the campus gymnasium has been
tentatively scheduled for -Mutual
hook-up, with the WRUF staff
James Becomes Actor.
Musician turned actor is Harry
James, says the latest report from
the band. Although Twentieth-
Century Fox Studios signed the
James boys to a long term con-
tract because of their musical tal-
ents, they soon discovered that
James was an actor at heart.
In "Best Foot Forward," James
did a number of scenes with Lu-
cilie Ball and other members of
the cast. This was followed by
"Two Girls and a Sailor;" "Bath-
ing Beauty," aiid "Do You Love
Latest Movies Released
He has just completed "If I'm
Lucky," "Carnegie Hall," "A Mir-
acle Can Happen." But the idea of
James giving up his trumpet en-
tirely for grease paint is without
substance. James' golden horn is
first in his heart as it is in the
hearts of his countrymen.
- James has always sought out.
new, unusual talent, and he has
brought out such luminaries as
Frank Sinatra, Dick Haymes, Con-
nie Haihes, Helen Forrest and Kit-
-ten Kallen, all of whom formerly
sang with the Music Makers.
James Settles Down
Now, after many years of tour-
ing the country, breaking records
in theaters, hotels and ball rooms,
James has decided to settle down
at last. He has recently purchased
a. large ranch in the San Fernando
Valley in California. Here with
Mrs. James (Betty Grable) and
their daughter, Harry intends to
spend the major. portion of his
time in the ensuing years.
SBuddy DiVito and Pat Flaherty
are the featured. soloists in the
band at the present time.

Sigma Nu Men

Building Patio
Under the direction of some of
the brothers in the .College of En-
gineering, the boys at the Sigma
Nu House are oilt in 'strength t^
finish their new patio before
Spring Frolics.
The patio is ,to be of brick an.3
concrete, and is expected to be a
new center of activity during the
coming functions of the Sigz-a