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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00078
 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: March 10, 1948
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>]
daily
normalized irregular
 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 ( Place of Publication )
 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 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: UF00028291:00078
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest

Vol. 39 No. 23


slallialator


University Of Florida, Gainesville, Florida


'd~i~~D~40,


Gator Debators Win S. Atlantic Meet



New Film Group hindonts Tn Marrh On Rodtrinnt;, OfiTop 22 Schools


-co L I L. I96 V A 5' %D 5. '%Ui5' & 'fb"LA' 1 % I4,5.JWI %W"I I L%,%,


,above are the five men who were awarded honorary degrees from
the University of Florida at last Friday's Inauguration. They are from
left to right: Colgate W. Darden, president of the University of Vir-
ginia; Oweir D. Young, former president and chairman of the Board
of Control of the General Electric Corporation; 0. C. Carmichael,
president of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teach-
ing; George D. Stoddard, president of the University of Illinois; and
Ralph H. Allee, director of the Inter-American Institute of Agricul-
tural Sciences Costa Rica. (Photo by Jim Freeman).

A COLORFUL AFFAIR


Many Meetings And Addresses


Mark Inauguration Of President

Weekend Began With Educator's Conference;
Law Review Edition Given Millard Caldwell
By "Hap" Hazard of one of the most important con-
Dr. Joseph Hillis Miller was of- ferences in the history of the
ficially installed as the fourth South, as educators from all over
president of the University of Divie met to form the framework
Florida, Friday morning, by J. for a regional college program.
Thomas Gurney, chairman of the Among some of the educators pres-
State Board of Control. ent for this regional conference
After the installing address by were Dr. Caldwell, Alabama; Dr.
Gurney, President Miller present- Staples, Arkansas; Dr. Byrd,
ed his augural address, entitled, Maryland; Dr. Williams, Missis-
"Higher Education-the Balance sippi; Dr. Erwin, North Carolina;
Wheel of Progress in the State and Dr. Miller, Virginia.
of Florida." In this address he Thursday also marked the
stated, ". If any state ever first published legal review by
needed the steadying and guiding the University of Florida Law
hand of college and university School. Gov. Millard F. Cald-
trained men and women, that wel received the first copy
state is Florida. Moreover, I have of the University of Florida Law
pointed out that the State of Review at a breakfast Thurs-
Florida is fully capable of pro- day, given at the Hotel Thomas
viding adequately for all levels by members of the Law Re-
of education, Statesmanship in view staff.
education and in governmental cir- Harold B. Crosby, editor-in-
cles is, then, the key to Florida's chief of the first issue of the
future. Law Review, presented the first
"I am convinced that 'the copy to the governor, whose en-
youth of Florida stand poised to thusiastic support did much to
accept the challenge of the make the publication a reality.
state and the challenge of high-
er education." Spanish Lessons
During the ceremonies, five
orary degree were onferred Date Extended
by Dr. Miller. Those receiving de- D a Xtended
grees were Owen D. Young, Ralph Los Picaroa, honorary Spanish
Herbert Allee, Colgate Whitehead fraternity, has announced exten-
Darden, Jr., George Dinsmore sion of the registration date for
Stoddard, and Oliver Cromwell their free Spanish lessons.- Those
Cermichael. < wishing to register for these les-
Beginning t h e inauguration sons may contact Carlos J. Cas-
weekend, Wednesday and Thurs- telblanco, at 415 South 9th St. be-
day the University was the site fore Monday.

PRESSBOOK ACCLAIMED

Department Of Publicity

Did Well On Inauguration


By Bill Dunlap
The Publicity Department of
the University of Florida under
direction of Allen Skaggs, Jr.,
lived up to the
growth of the .
University by its y .
almost perf er, t '
publicity prepa-
ration on the In- .
auguration and '.
Regional Eduw:a- ;,".., ,," "'"
tion Conference' :, .
here Jast week. .:
In addition to
its regular du- '
ties, the depart-
mnent published a
press book for
the use of news- Allen Skaggs
mdn which was acclaimed by
them to be one of the best ever
published.
Carrie Deaton, secretary, Betty
Steel, assistant staff writer, and
Sherwood L. Stokes, staff writer,
are Skaggs' assistants in the de-
partment.
Skaggs, 31, is an alumnus of
Gainesville High School and the
University of Florida, being grad-
Uated from the University in 1937
with a BAJ degree. He also has a
year's post-graduate study in edu-
cation, English and journalism.


Will Sponsor


Classics Here

Membership Available
Until Thursday, Mar. 11
By Gerald Clarke
The organization of a Film
Classics League was announced
this week by Professor William
G. Carleton, temporary chairman
of the league. This group will
sponsor campus showings of out-
standing American and foreign
films of the past, documentary
films of particular interest, and
short subjects of unusual merit.
To finance the educational pro-
ject approximately 150 member-
ships at $2.00 each will be offered.
Applications with check or money
order must be .mailed not later
than Thursday, March 11, to
Charles Bushong, tempo r a r y
treasurer, Film Classics League,
805 Seagle Bldg., Gainesville.
Membership cards and complete
program announcements will be
mailed to members. Admission
will be by card only.


Florida Profs


Back From N.J.

By Fran White
Dean G. Ballard Simmons and
Dr. Charles R. Foster, director of
graduate studies,, of the College
of Education, have returend to
Gainesville after attending ses-
sions of several national educa-
tional associations in Atlantic
City, N. J.
The main accomplishment at
the educational sessions was
the merging of three leading or-
ganizations of teachers colleges
into one, which is to be called
the American Association of
Colleges for Teacher Educa-
tion. The new organization will
be the only accrediting agency
for colleges of education,
whereas before there were sev-
eral.
Designed to raise standards of
the teaching profession, the new
organization's first step will be to
reduce the number of substand-
ard or emergency teachers. Call-
ing attention to a situation they
call "appalling," spokesmen for
the educational profession pointed
out that 450,000 of the 875,000
teachers in the U. S. do not have
a college degree, and recommend
that no candidate be licensed to
teach under a minimum of five
years of college training.

Gladys Swarthoul

Offers Talented

Voice Concert


By Gerald Clarke
During his professional career, The University Auditorium was
he has served on newspapers filled for Thursday's Inauguration
throughout Northern and Central Concert by Gladys Swarthout. The
Florida and has taught atn dCe audience was receptive, and was
Florida and has taught at Chief- the first one seen here recently
land High School and at the Uni- which did not applaud th e manly
versity of Florida. His newspaper which dd me out applauded the piano
service has seen him serving on The mezzo- soprano's program
the Plant City Courier, Suwannee consisted, exceptforthe encores,
Democrat, Tallahassee Democrat, consisteer for them encores,
Florida State News, and Gaines- of rather unfamiliar music, and
Fvlle Daily Sun. for the first two sections of it,
she seemed uninspired. However,
At the present time he is af- she sparked on the American
filiated with five professional or- songs by John Jacobs Niles and
ganizations, seven fraternal and did "I Wonder As I Wander" su-
civic clubs, and is a member of the perbly.
bdard of stewards of the Meth- By no means did the artist hit
odist Church. His professional af- perfection but she did display a
filiations include American Col- powerful, well controlled voice.
lege Public Relations Association, Her lower registers are probably
American Association of Teachers unequalled on the concert stage
of Journalism,, American Associa- today. The encores frqm "Car-
tion of University Professors, men" were sung with unexpected
Florida Sportswriters Association, freshness and were superior to her
and Florida Publicity Association. recordings of the same.
His fraternal and civic affilia- It was a remarkable program
tions include: Gainesville Ex- because of its avoidance of hack-
change Club, Gainesville Junior need songs and was arranged, as
Chamber of Commerce, Gaines- all programs should be, with re-
ville Elks Lodge, Gainesville Club gard for the music rather than
of the University Alumni Asso- the language involved.& The last
ciation, Florida State League group, 'however, was in Italian,
Baseball Association, Gainesville and concluded with two beautiful
Quarterback Club, and Alachua settings by Brogi of poems by
District Committee, Boy Scouts. d' Annunzio.


HENRY V LIVES


Tickets On Sale For Special Showing

Of Henry V For University Students
Tickets go on sale today in announced, dent discount admission for these
florida Union for two special per-, There will be two morning two showings will be 74 cents, in-
formances of the distinguished showings of the Shakespearean cludin tax.
I lotion picture, "Henry V," Ed classic Tuesday and Wednesday, .
Roberts, manager of the Florida March 16 and 17, at 9:30 a. m., Laurence Olivier is the star, di-
State Theatres in Gainesville, has for University students. The stu- rector and producer of "Henry V."
-. The widely-heralded film is the
first motion picture to be spon-
scored by the Theatre Guild, Amer-
ica's leading theatrical organiza-
tion and winner of a special Acad-
emy Award. Because of "Henry
.'V," and because of his prominence
with the Old Vic players, Olivier
i .was knighted recently by the
British government. No motion
T. picture in recent memory has re-
ceived the plaudits and acclaim
that has been given this great
.' filmization of the Shakespearean
drama.
Olivier says: "This production
of 'Henry V' Is, perhaps, the first
serious attempt to make a truly
Shakespearean film. Shakespeare,
in a way 'wrote for the films.' It
has been suggested that if the
an movies had existed in 1599 he
Here is a scene from the famous "Henry V" with Lawrence Oliver would have been the greatest film
I ]aine a n ern ,.rv.n o~t the LYvric, director of his day."


Housing Trends


Topic Of Speech


At AIA Meeting
Sydney Carter, Instructor of ar-
chitecture at the University of
Florida, in speaking of trends in,
housing technique and education
to members and student associ-
ates of the Florida North Chap-
ter AIA meeting, Monday night,
stressed the need for a more lib-
eral education in architectural
schools.
"Prior to the war," Carter stat-
ed, "architectural training was
limited to the narrow confines of
structural and 'aesthetic technolo-
gy. Wartime experience in hous-
ing has presented a new chal-
lenge to the architectural schools.
That challeneg is to train the stu-
dent to mee the demands of mass
migration by providing mass
housing This presents many
problems, not only for the student
in learning new concepts, but for
the school in providing the neces-
sary subjects of instructionn"
Problems connected with hous-
ing, with which the student
should be made aware are, ac-
cording to Carter, social, econ-
omicic, political or ,governmental,
and geographical or physical. In
referring to the social problem,
Carter stated, "The architectural
school has the responsibility of
instilling a social philosophy of
architecture and planning within
the student if the student
thinks of housing in terms of
people, as well as mortar and
bricks, 'the school will have suc-
ceeded in its pJ.rpose and will
have taken a long step in the sol-
ution of the housing problem
merely by a change of attitudes.
If the student fails to develop
some sort of social philosophy of
housing, the school has failed in
its responsibility to the student
and to the community." #
Trends in housing legislation
was the subject of a talk given
by Jefferson M. Hamilton, associ-
ate professor of architecture. Fu-
ture long-range housing legisla-
tion can only be speculative, ac-
cording to Hamilton.

Legion Post Names

Officers; Plans

District Meeting
By Ralph Olive
New officers of the University
of Florida American Legion Divi-
sion, Post 157, were announced at
the post's monthly meeting Mon-
day night.
The officers are Bill Scruggs,
commander; Robert Brinson, first
vice commander; Dick Stanley,
second vice commander; Jack
Jones, adjutant; Pierce Henspen-
ger, finance officer; John Carter,
historian; Conrad Demno, chap-
lain, and Quentin Long, sergeant-
at-arms. The members of the
executive committee are Bill
Wheeler, Ray Council, Fran k
Manuel, Bill Moaty, James Raw-
ton and Conrad Demno.
Six new members who joined
the post Monday night were R. B.
Rogins, J. M. Barnett, G. B. Enen-
san, R. L. Stoney, R. L. Reyes
and F. Reyes.
The .Fourth District constitu-
tional conference of the American
Legion will be held here April 4
with Post 157 acting as host. In
preparation for this event Dick
Stanley has been appointed pub-
licity chairman and Quentin Long
has been put in charge of ar-
rangements.
It was also announced that the
post is going to sponsor a dance
to encourage students to. register
for the local elections. No definite
time and place have yet been de-
cided on.

Owner Of Mystery

Car Revealed As

Former Student....
By Jack Shoemaker -
Following up the latest develop-
ments of the mystery sedan; this
reporter found that its owner is
Steve Ciblk, a student at- the
University of Miami.
Cibik, who' bought the- car
from Marvin Crews-a student
here at the University-left the
car on the campus after being
unable to. sell it for the price
that he wanted and enrolled at
Miami.
He then wrote to Dean R. C.
Beaty, asking him to dispose of
the car for him. Dean Beaty turn-
ed the letter over to Carl Opp of
the Housing Office and requested
that he take care of the mat-
ter. Opp stated that the car
would be moved to the Grounds
Department dump and that it
would stay there until July 1. Opp
also said that Cibik has been
notified about the move and that
he will have until this date- to
get the car. After this date, the
University of Florida will dispose
of it in one way or another.

Florida's Swimmers


Wallop Georgia, 55-20
Florida sank Georgia's swim-
ming team late yesterday after-
noon by a score of 55 to 20. The
Gator tankmen took a first in
every event except one.


Thomas Gurney, chairman of the Board of Control, inducts Dr.
J. Hillis Miller as fourth president of the University of Florida. (Photo
by J. M. Grove).

President Miller Extends Thanks
"It will be impossible for me to thank personally all the students
who contributed so much toward making the inaugural program a suc-
ceas. The Alligator, which has already contributed greatly, has given
me this space to be used to express, in a public way, my great ap-
preciation.
"The inauguration was a triumph of cooperation. What the stu-
dents have done individually and through their groups has made me
resolve to double my efforts (if that is possible) towards serving them
more effectively.
"It makes us all happy to know that we were considered to be
good hosts and hostesses by hundreds of leading educators who have
now returned to their homes all over the United Staes. This fact seems
well-established by the many letters and telegrams we are now re-
ceiving.
cThanks to all of you for helping me to make it official!"
J. Hills Miller

BIG JAMBOREE PLANNED


Spring Frolics Annual Weekend


Announced For May 7-8 By IFC

Big-Name Bands Are Under Consideration;
IFC Declines to Merge With Carnival Weekend


By Marty Lubov
spring Frolics, one of dato r-
land's greatest social week-ends,
has been slated for May 7 and 8,
Bill Turnbull, president of the In-
- Fi terrmty "Conference an-
nounced this week. Again star-
ring one of the nation's top name
bands, the gala jamboree will be
a fraternity affair.
With Spring Carnival tentative-
ly set for April 23 and all other
dates in April having conflicting
events, May 7 was chosen as the
only alternative. A proposal to
combine Spring Frolics and t h e
Carnival week-end was voted
down by IFC.
Some of the country's top
swing orchestras have been
contacted. Among those under
consideration are Charlie Spi-
vakc, Vauglhn Monroe, Tony Pas-
tor and Johnny Long.
As in past Frolics, it has been
emphasized that it would be im-
possible for others than fraterni-
ty members to attend the affair.
Only half of the fraternities will
attend each night's dances.
Rivaling only Fall Frolics in
the Florida social calendar, this
will be the IFC's third post-war
Spring Frolics. Previous week-
ends have featured Harry James
and Sonny Dunham, Jimmy Dor-
sey and Les Brown.

One Coed Dies;
2 Students Hurt
In Perry Crash
'Miss Marjorie Grey Johnston,
20-year old University of Florida
student of Miami, was killed and
two other Florida students were
injured when the car in ,which they
were riding turned over near Perry
Friday night.
Injured were Miss Jenora Rae
Fleming, Miami, and Vance Hull
of Pompano. They were reported
to have received only slight in-
juries.
Highway Patrolman Hope Carlin
stated that Miss Johnstoni as
pinned beneath the car when it
overturned in a waterfilled ditch,
and that she apparently drowned.
Miss Johnston was a transfer
student this semester from the
University of Miami. University
records show that both her parents
are dead. She was rooming with
Miss Fleming who was driving the
car# at the time of the accident.
The three were returning from
-rallahassee, when the car, going
30 miles an hour, struck a maca-
dam road after a stretch of con-
crete pravement, skidded on the
wet pavement and turned over on
its side in the ditch.

Prof. Martinson
Addresses SAM
The Society for the Advance-
ment of Management held its bi-
weekly meeting Thursday evening
in Florida Union.
Featured at the meeting was an
informal address by Prof. E. P.
Martinson, who has recently join-
ed the faculty as a member of the
Department of Industrial Engi-
neering. Professor Martinson, call-
ing on 20 years of industrial ex-
perience, presented a picture of
problems that beset the graduate
industrial engineer of today.
The membership committee re-
ported that the drive to interest
additional industrial and pre-
industrial engineering students in
the local chapter was gaining im-
petus.


Heyde Elected


Mayor Flavet I1l

New Village
Government Plans
Immediate Changes

Recent elections at Flavet III
resulted in Bill Walker turning
over the office of Mayor to Hank
von der Heyde, junior in the Col-
lege of Engineering from Jackson-
ville; the appointment of a secre-
tary and a treasurer; and the elec-
tion of 11 new commissioners, in-
cluding the first women members
in the history of the campus' larg-
est veteran city.
Secretary is Sam Teague, Talla-
hassee, and treasurer is Walter H.'
Gammel, Jr., of Jacksonville. Com-
missioners are Mrs. Virginia Tram-
mell, West Palm Beach; .Mrs.
Helen Lane, Tallahassee; Henry N.
Ivey, of Marianna; F. W. Stan-
berry, St. Petersburg; Lonnie
Vann, Live Oak; Randy Wiles, St.
Augustine; Harry W. Allan, Pana-
ma City; Thomas R. Waddell, Jr.,
Daytona Beach; Lester W. Faulk-
ner, Jr., Hollywood; Joe Tamargo,
Tampa; S. J. Mark, Alachua; and
George Hamlin, Tallahassee.
The new village government, un-
der Mayor Von der Heyde, held its
first meeting last Thursday night
and immediately entered the fight
to lower gas rates. Another item
on the agenda is the opening of
the Village's new American Legion
playground, gift of the Florida de-
partment of this veterans' organi-
zation.


March Starts


Near Campus


At Six-Thirty

A student march to register for
voting in Alachua County is plan-
ned for 6:30 tomorrow night.
According to Bill Walker,
Henry Van der Heyde and Sam
Teague, who are heading the
drive to get all eligible voters
registered, the County Commis-
sion and the Supervisor of Regis-
tration delayed too long before
conforming to the state law
stipulating. that books are to be
placed in the precincts.
To combat this, the group is urg-
ing that potential voters join the
march downtown to the Super-
visor's office. The parade will form
at the corner of Masonic and Ninth
Streets.
Anyone who is 21 or over, a
resident of Florida for one year,
and Alachua. County for six
months, is eligible to register.
Registration opened February 2
and registration books were sup-
posed to be placed in the precincts
until March 2. After that date the
books were returned to Gaines-
ville to remain open until April 17.
However, Walker, chairman of the
group, states that the Gainesville
precincts were never given the
service.


Chick Contest
Begins Thursday


Block and Bridle Club, compos-
ed of students in the University
of Florida College of Agriculture,
is still pushing ahead with plans
for another Baby Chick and Egg
show in Gainesville, March 11, 12
and 13 in the showrooms of the
Brooking Motor Co.
The public is .tipvited to at-
tend. There is no admission and no
charge. .
Eggs will be 'entered as extra
large brown or white' and large
brown or white and each entry
'of chicks will consist of 25-day-
old chicks of any standard breed.
The event last year drew about
45 entries of chicks and 60 dozen
eggs.
Judges of baby chicks will be
Dr. D. C. Giles, poultry service
veterinarian for the State De-
partment of Agriculture, ahd,
Frank S. Perry, assistant poultry-
man with the State Agricultural
Extension Service. F. W. Risher,
in charge of poultry division
State Department of Agriculture,
and Charles Jamison, of the de-
partment's inspection bureau, will
judge ,eggs.

Young Republicans

Club Organized
Tom Brown, Tampa, has been
elected to head the newly formed
Young Republicans at the Univer-
sity of Florida. The organization-
al meeting, was held Thursday.
At the next meeting Tuesday in
Florida Union, Alexander Acker-
man, representative from Orange
County and director of Region 4
of the Young Republican National
Confederation, will speak. Also

Students Invited

To Hear Lawyer
The John Marshall Bar Associa-
tion is sponsoring an address byt
Pat .Whitaker, Tampa lawyer, 'to
be given in the practice courtroom
of the law building Thursday at
7:30. Topic for discussion will be
"Experiences and Problems of a
Trial Lawyer."


ENGINEERS SHARE HANGAR

Aeronautical Engineering Dept.

Expands Training Curriculum


By Ed Moilanen
Expansion of the aeronautical
engineering curriculum will be
possible upon completion of the
hangar on the military drill field,
says Prof. R. A. Thompson.
Shared equally by the aeronau-
tical, civil, electrical and indus-
trial engineering departments, the
120 by 224 foot building will al-
low increased laboratory facili-
ties. A clear space of 100 by 132
foot with 16 foot headroom per-
mits the use of large equipment.
Offices and laboratories can be
located in the 20 foot lean-to that
extends around three sides of the
hangar.
An aircraft- instruments and
aircraft-structures lab and an
18 by 30 inch wind tunnel will
be installed in the aeronautical
engineering section. "Mock-ups"
or full-size models of airplane
sections will supplement .the
P-51-D Mustang and F-6-F-5
Hellcat. The airplane design
class will use sections of a
B-24-J Liberator which will be
broken up for this purpose.
Effective September, 1948, sta-
tics (Ig-365) will be a sophomore
subject. Aerodynamics, aerody-
namics lab, and aircraft mate-
rials and processes will be in the
junior year. Aeronautical semi-
nar, aircraft propulsion, and air-
craft structures lab will be added


to the senior year.
Total aeronautical engineering
credit hours are increased from
16 to 29. Graduate study leading
to the degree of master of science
in engineering is planned to in-
clude use of a larger wind tunnel
and a supersonic wind tunnel.
Flight-training is available to all


aeronautical students.
In June, the first class to
graduate from the recently es-
tablished College of Aeronauti-
cal Engineering will Include
R. J. Pearce, Miami; Clyde
Hayes, St. Cloud; R. H. Ben-
nett, Washington, D. C., and
T. B. Pasteur, Miami.


... ,..

Above is the B-17 supercharger aeronautical engine which will be
installed at the new Engineering Hanger near the Military Buildings.


At N. Carolina


Tournament

Fine Results Insure
Bid To National Meet
Last week Florida debaters won
the South Atlantic Tournament in
Hickory, North Carolina, where
they topped the- field of 22 colleges
and universities. This victory is
reminiscent of last fall's sweep of
the All-Southern Tournament in
Atlanta, Ga.
*In individual contests' the
Florida squad walked away with
four firsts and three seconds in
majorevents. Only first and sec-
ond place winners were ranked.
In debate, the Florida team,
composed of Alan'Westin, Jerry
Gordon, Leon McKim, and Bill
Castagna, won 11 out of 14 de-
bates, being tied for first place by
Wake Forest College. The affirma-
tive team of Castagna and Gordon
won five out of seven debates,
while the negative combine of Mc-
Kim, president of the Fior la De-
bate Society, in three years of de-
bating at this annual tourney, has
rounded out a record of 19 wins
in 21 starts. i ,
In the: field nof individual
events, Elliot Shienfeld, last
year's champion in three con-
tests at the Grand National De-
bate Tournament in Fredericks-
burg, Virginia, won first place in
after'dinner speaking and in
radio address, taking second
in situation oratory. Earl Fair-
cloth earned second place in beth
oratory and address reading.
Alan Westin, a first place win-
ner in individual events in the
South Atlantic tourney last year,
took the to pranking spot in the
extempore speech contest' this
year.
In the opinion of Dr. Wayne C.
Eubank, who accompanied the
team, the showing of the squad
insutes them of an invitation to
the West Point National Debate
Tournament held at West Point,
N. Y., in April.

Tickets On Sale
For Players'
'Joan Of Lorraine'
Tickets for the Florida Players'
production of "Joan of Lorraine"
go on sale in Florida Union this
afternoon at 1 o'clock.
The Broadway smash hit will
begin a five-day run March 16 in
P. K. Yonge auditorium at 8:15.
Student admission is free. Ac-
tivity cards must be presented
when tickets are obtained. All
other tickets are 50 cents.
Florabel Wolf and David Hooks
play the lead roles in Maxwell
Arnerson's two-act play-within-
a-play. Other members of the
cast are: Leonard Mosby, Greta
Andron, Iris Bishop, Stephen
Sands, Robert Murdock, Jam e s
Dee, t anford Schnier, J oh n
Throne, Murray Dubbin.
Rosemary Fianagan, Patriilia
Collier, Herman Shonbrun, James
Mooney, Gordon Day, Ralph Wil-
son, Larry Mansfield, Frank Mac-
Donald, Larry Rodman, and Bill
Furgeson.

PRB Will Have

Important Meet
The Public Relations Board
announced yesterday, .that an
important 'meeting will be held
in Florida Union at 4-30 this
afternoon.
Officials of the board! said
that fact sheets and outlines
for all speakers will be passed
out at the meeting. It is inmpor-
tant that all students who wish
to speak before a high school
audience be at this meeting.
All fact sheets and outlines
are ready for the student speak-
ers.


The Largest Circulation

Of Ain T 4bn-Daie y Plper

In ThDS eate Florida


Weagday,-Marcl 10, 1948










MURAL


MUSINGS


By Julian Clarkson

JIM GRIFFIN. IS the first University of Florida stu-
dent to qualify for Sigma Delta Psi, national honorary ath-
letic fraternity, according to an announcement released by
the Intramural Department, which is sponsoring the re-
activation of the society on this campus. Griffin began
work on the tests along with a small group of aspirants
several weeks ago and quickly breezed past every ob-
stacle to win the distinction of being the first "charter
member" of the post-war chapter here.
No one else has successfully met all requirements as
yet, partly due to the fact that a number of the better all-
around athletes on campus are out for some varsity sport
at present. When more men do qualify, Florida's first
Sigma Delta Psi chapter since about'1938 will become ac-
tive.
Griffin, a varsity track letterman, substituted his
letter for one of the 13 events which candidates must excel
in, and then went to work on the other 12 phases of the
test. His most outstanding performance, came in the 120-
yd. low hurdle event. The lanky athlete topped the timbers
in 14 seconds flat, only 3/10 of a second off the Intramural
record by Gene Williams. Toughest test for Griffin was
the 250 ft. baseball throw, a good heave in anybody's
back yard. After several tries he got off a 255 ft. toss to
conquer that category.
Any man who meets the requirements for Sigma
Delta Psi has well earned the. title of a "versatile" athlete.
WHILE THUMBING THROUGH results of last
week's Independent League softball games, we ran across
another perfect 'pitching performance that escaped our
notice last week. It has already been mentioned here that
Neet ot the Saints tossed a no-hitter at Wesley to ho avail
as the'Wesley nine took a 1-0 decision. Rogers of the Hell
Cats went him one better and served up a no-hit, no-run
job to Pensacola as the Cats racked up their third win to
get in on the three-way tie in the first bracket.
Rogers' mound performance was more remarkable
than the Saint twirlers in another respect also. Neet faced
21 batters in his no-hitter while Rogers was up against
only 16 men,'one more than minimum possibility for the
fivei4adng stint.
T'1H FIRST SPORT to be conducted on a large scale
it tse women's Intramural program is now going on with
soroiy teams competing in a basketball tournament. No
word has been received as to where and when the tourney
games sre being played, or else the cagerettes might find
themselves performing before quite large crowds of

We're biing that assumption on what we saw in the
'New Gym the other daty. Quite a few interested bystanders
were taking in the basketball game being staged by a
'girls' physical ed class. Spotted among the spectators were
Jack Kimbrough and Danny Jackman, varsity and fresi-
man cagers, respectively, Tommy Taylor, Gene Bolick, and
quite a few other athletes who were engrossed in the ac-
tivity strictly from a professional standpoint.

ODDS 'N ENDS, There'l been a great deal of specula-
tion over the question of who the hottest moundsman in
the Independent softball tourney is--Neet of the Saints,
Rogers of the PIell Cats, Whittle of the Avondales, Hend-
ricks of the All Stars, and Zimmerman of Wesley all have
staunch supporters. Blue League fans point out that
the Pi Lams, picked at the start of the season as topheavy
favorites in that circuit, have only been in first place once
thus far in the race, and their tenure then was very brief.
. Yesterday's volleyball bout between the SAEs and
PDTs was to determine whether or not there will be a
three-way tie in one bracket of the Orange League tour-
ney.


Lou Brown Sets New Pool Record


As Galors Swamp Clemson, 44-22


Kentucky Takes


5th Consecutive


Loop Cage Title

Champs Whip Tech
In Finals, Blast
Gators In Opener
By Steve Weller
Adolph Rupp's rampaging Ken-
tucky Wildcats walked off with
their fifth consecutive SEC title
last weekend by overcoming
Georgia Tech in the final round to
continue their lengthy domination
of the conference cage meet. In-
cluded among the champs' tourney
victims were Florida's Gators, who
went down to an overwhelming
87-31 defeat in the first round.
Florida, L.S.U., Tennessee, and
Georgia Tech proved to be just so
many revenooers to the Kentuck-
ians as they annexed their tenth
Southeastern diadem in fourteen
years.
Ruppmen Hot
Florida's luckless Gators scrap-
ed the bottom of the bad breaks
barrel by catching Rupp's hatchet-
men on a "hot" night while being
decidedly off from themselves.
Kentucky poured it on from the
opening whistle, and with the re-
serves hitting the hoop just as con-
sistently as the starters, ran up a
48-12 halftime margin. Although
snowed under by this first half on-
slaught, the battling Gators never
quit and came back to make an
improved showing in the final
period.
Hans Taenzler and Bill Welch
shared high point honors for Flor-
ida by denting the iron-clad Ken-
tucky defense for eight points
apiece.
Tech Tops Favorites
Alabama, Georgia, and Tulane
all found themselves on the out-
aide lookinginn after being bounc-
ed from the tourney by a surpris-
ing Georgia Tech team that show-
ed little regard for form sheets and
seedings in its giant-killing march
to the finals.
The Engineers tripped fourth
seeded "Bamar" 46-34, edged a fa-
vored Georgia five 60-57, and then
stunned second-seeded Tulane 50-
40 in the semifinals to earn the
right to face Kentucky for the
crown.
Champs Unextended
After knocking Florida 9ff, the
Kentuckians had methodically an-
nihilated L.S.U. and Tennessee and
were touted as easy winners over
the upset-minded Yellow Jackets.
Tech showed a packed house
that they had not yet popped their
wad, however, by battling the
"Cats" rfght down to the final
gun. The arena was in an uproar
as, with just six minutes left, Tech
led Kentucky 41-39. The Wildcats
proved their championship caliber
in those last six minutes though,
and pulled away to win 54-43.

Double Duty
Five University of Florida foot-
ballers will move straight fro n the
spring practice gridiron to activity
with the Gator trackmen: Loren
Broadus is a sprinter and broad
jumper; Frank Dempsey a shot
putter; Alex Gardiner a discuss
thrower; and Billy Parker and
Gasper Vaccaro are javelin toss-
ers.


LEGGETT BROS.
GLASS CO.
1280 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone 1.955
"Glass For Any
Purpose"
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Table and Des* Taps
Cut To Order


Sportsmen

Have You Ohecked
Oinr Prices On
Sporting Equipment
Such As Handballs
ONLY 50c
Other Things Are Priced
The Same Way

Baird
Hardware Co.
Phone 6


S....... 628
SN ....... 622
DTD ...... 596
PKA- 552I
SPE ...... 518
KS ....... 484


Independent
Hell Cats 698
All Stars 644
Crane Hall 598
Tarpon Club 581
Randuffs 562
Saints 547
Wesley 536
Seagle 533
Presby. 513
Baptist U. 481
CLO 478
Pen. Club 387


Relays Revive Old Memory

Of Beard's Record Race

Coach Percy Beard Set High Hurdle Record
In Lincoln, Neb., In 1931 For Auburn

By Joe Sherman
When the gun barks for the start of the 120-yard high
hurdles at the University of Florida Relays here on March
27th, a glow of memories will flow through the man run-
ning the show.
He'll be standing a bit behind the track-side throng of
judges and contestants and his quiet features will change
very little but his six feet four
inches will give him a good view
of the race and deep within him
will be a vivid picture of a day in
Lincoln, Neb., 16 years ago.
For on that day the University
of Florida's Track Coach Percy-----.
Beard, then an Auburn athlete, set
a new world record of 14.2 seconds
in the 120-yard high hurdles. i.
The mark Beard hung up that
1931 afternoon stood off the chal-
lenge of the world's best until the
University of Georgia's Forrest '.
(Spec) Towns shattered it in 1936 '""
With an amazing performance of -
13.7 seconds which is still being
shot at every time high hurdles
are placed on a track and has been
equaled only by Fred Wolcott of
Rice.


Percy remembers that day more
vividly than any other of his run-
ning career, even more than parti-
cipation in the 1932 Los Angeles
Olympics, but getting him to talk
about it is one of those blood-and-
turnip deals.
So very quietly and deliberately
that you wonder how he ever per-
suaded his lanky legs down a
tence-flecked 120 yards in world-
record time, he will make you
think setting a world record is
something to whisper about by
grinning and saying:
"Well, there isn't much to say
about it. It wasn't a very good
day but the track was in fine
shape and the only difference in
the way I ran that day and every
other day was just a little faster."
Yeah, that's right, just a little
faster enough to surpass every-
thing man had done before that
time.
Percy, who loves a track event
more than his wife loves an an-
tique, will mother the 15 events of
the fifth annual Florida Relays
from the first gun to the last tick
of the stopwatch, but it will be the
high hurdles that really kindle a
light in his eye and bring an extra
thump to his heart.


Griffin First To
Qualify For Spot
In Athletic Group
Jim Griffin from Tampa and a
two miler on the Gator track
team, is the first student to qual-
ify for Sigma Dela Psi, national
honorary athletic fraternity.
The University of Florida chap-
ter is being reactivated under the
sponsorship of the Intramural De-
partment of the College of Phys-
ical Education, Health and Ath-
letics. Sigma Delta Psi was found-
ed at the University of Indiana in
1912. The Florida chapter was
granted in 1927.
Admittance to the organiza-
tion demands a specified degree
of proficiency in running, swim-
ming, gymnastics, football kick,
baseball throw, shot put and a
scholastic average not less than
of "C" grade. A group of 17 Uni-
versity students are currently
seeking admittance to the frater-
nity.

Records Hold
Only two records set at the first
University of Florida Relays in
1939 have successfully weathered
the passing years. Alabama's
freshman established the 45.0 sec-
ond mark in the 440 relay for
freshmen and junior colleges; and
Palm Beach High School set the
1:34.3 record in the 880 high school
relay.


New
1948
Spring & Summer


By John Williford
When the University of Florida's -swimming team
competes in the Southeastern Conference swimming meet
next Friday and Saturday in Atlanta, they will carry with
them a reputation as being one of the strongest all-time
tank squads in the south.
In the past, the lads from the sunshine state have al-
ways been regarded as the watch-
dogs of the conference, and the
situation is still the same. From hr T a
1935 through 1941 the Gators rl IT
copped 48 consecutive dual meets.
Florida took the Southeastern (h amio ns ips
Conference title in 1937 and held C lC pionships
it through 1941 when war condi-
tions brought cancellation of their In Dorm Handball
t schedule. In Dorm Handball
Coached by Frank Genovar,
who has nursed Florida's swim- Murphree A-B copped the Dorm
mers since 1930, the Gator mer- League' Intramural title in hand-
men have lost only one loop meet ball doubles Monday afternoon by
this season, to Georgia Tech by whipping Temp. Dorm 0 and bare-
a mere three points. Genovar's ly missed making a clean sweep of
swimmers have outpointed such the tournament when they dropped
teams as Emory, Duke, Clemson the final round of singles play to
and Georgia, and the list is ex- Murphree L-M. The handball
pected to grow next Friday and tourney marked the first Intra-
Saturday. mural participation of the year for
As ever, the Orange and Blue the Murphree A-B outfit.
As ever, the Orange and Blue Marquard Lett of Fort Meade
roster is full of individual stand- and John Perritt of Jacksonville
outs. brought home the doubles crown
Bill Pepper, crack endurance brought home the doubles crown
swimmer from Gainesville, is fol- for the A-B team by downing Ed-
lowing right in the watery foot- win Horowitz and George Sher-
steps of his father, who starred man, both of Miami Beach, in
for the Gators 25 years ago. The straight games, 21-12, 21-18.
19-year-old slasher has yet to be Temp. 0 thereby lost a chance to
defeated in the 440-yard event, increase its league lead over sec-
and has lost only two 220-yard ond place sledd C-G but still leads
races, those by a matter of Inches, the runnerup team, by 26 points.
Another one of Genovar's prodi- Dick Bower, A-B singles man
gies, Lou Brown, has literally from Miami Beach, came very near
turned previous 100-yard records adding the singles championship to
into a. farce. The heavy-set youth, his team's cause but lost to L-M's
who did his dog-paddling in his Jerry Leader, also of Miami Beach,
backyard lake down in Tampa, after winning the first tof a two-
has lowered two pool records in but-of-three series, 21-18. Leader
the 1,00-yard swim, one the Flor- took the match to become champ
ida tank mark and the other the by annexing the next two games,
Georgia Tech record. Incidentally, 21-16 and 21-11.
ain the latter race, Brown also
broke the SEC record.
The Gators are as well equipped Sik
on the springboard as they are in nksmen eek
the water. With Bill Harlan and I
Bill Bracken performing the flip- VY n Over RollinS
ping duties for Florida, the Gators
should also dominate the confer- Striving for its first win of the
ence's diving picture. Bracken has season, the Florida golf team
lost only two diving contests this meets Rollins College in Orlando
season. today on the Dubsdread country
club course. The Gators .have pre-
Swim Monopoly viously dropped matches to the
During the period 1936 through Ormond Beach club and Jackson-
1941, Coach Frank Genovar piloted ville Navy and. hold a tie with
the University of Florida swim- Stetson.
mers to 48 consecutive aquatie Coach Archie Bag-well disclosed
victories and won the Southeastern that he will use two new links-
Conference title from its begin- men, Jack Redding and Elbert
ning in 1937 through 1941. Thompson, as a result of their play
in the Gainesville Open last week-
end, in which the Gator golf team
competed. Other starters are Co-
Captains Leon Sikes and Jack
Vidal, Bud Colt, and foe English.

Mural
Standings

P ACE f PDOT.... ....73,PKT ...... 770
L ATO ...... 720 PLP ...... 76
C LY SAE ...... 709 TEP ...... 715
V 1 KA. ....... 630XP .....6.., .75


424


PGD ...... 664
PKP ...... 6.3
TX ........ 576
BTP' ... 504
DX ........ 499
IS ........ 473
LXA ....... 440
AGR .......303
Dorm. league
Temp. 0. 733
Sledd C-G 707
Sledd J-H 674
Murp. C-D 638
Buck. B-C 597
Mtirp. I-M 4177
Flet. MiN 410
Temp. M 396
Alachua (1) 376
Thorn. C-D 329
Temp. K. 320
Flvt (3) 313


RIDING ON YOUR RIMS?
Re-Tire By Swaping
AT

Saunder's Gaswell
Service Station
Your Neighborhood
Firestone Associate
On N. 9th. St.


At
Beer's Tailors
Alterations
W. University Aye.


Curb Service
8:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.


Percy Beard


Red Brick Proves

Lucky To Florida

Swimming Teams
Florida's high-flying swimming
team which captured two of three
meets in their swim through the
Peach State recently, attribute
their success to their immortal lit-
tle "Red Brick," according to Bill
Harlan, captain of the acquatic
team.
This little brick first came into
limelight back in March, 1939,
when the Florida swimmers were
in the midst of one of their tough-
est meets. It seems that no one
knows just exactly where the
brick came from, but they did
come through and win that par-
ticular m t 38-37.
Famous Words
Chick Acosi, was captain of
the Gator swimmers then and he
left these words with each in-
coming captain to use when the
question of the brick was brought
up. '5A brick sinks and we are
out to sink all of our opponents,"
said Acosta.
All Florida swimmers seem to
feel a magic figure with them as
they plow through the water when
the little red brick is on the pool
side.
Scheduled Meets
The brick will be placed in its
resti- place for meets five more
times this season. March 5 they
meet Clemson here, March 9,
Georgia comes here, March 13 the
swimmers will journey to Atlanta
to take part in the Southeastern
Conference meet, March 22, Geor-
gia Tech will come here and April
4 the mermen will close their sea-
son in Lake Worth with Miami.


^iAPPEi To

IF WE "ThE CACA OF 'UOUK





Newberry's
TEXACO STATIONS

Neighborhood
Service
s14 North 9th Street

Downtown
Service
Masonic & West Main


SANE


Bill Pepper Top
Scorer In Meet
With 10 Points
By Bill Boyd
Bill Pepper and Lou Brown two
of Florida's sensational swimming
stars paced the Gator tankmen to
a one-sided victory over the Clem.
son Tigers this past weekend to
the tune of 44-22.
Brown of Tampa set a new pool
mark in the 100 yard free style
while Pepper of Gainesville won
the 220 and 440 to grab high point
honors for the meet.
The Tampa swimmer cut two.
tenths of a second off the record
set by the late Chick Acosta of
Jacksonville in 1940. Brown's time
for the' distance was 55.6 seconds.
This was the second pool record
that Brown has broken this year.
He broke the Georgia Tech 100
yard the week before. This record
breaking freshman has now col-
lected seven firsts in as many
starts in the 100 yard event.
Pepper Stars
Pepper who is swimming his
second year for the Gators has
won the 440 seven times and has
five wins and two seconds in the
220.
The Tigers were completely out-
classed as the Gators grabbed all
but two first places. The visitors
won the 400 yard free style relay
and Hank Walker of Clemson won
the 50 yard free style event.
Divers Perform
Florida divers Bill Bracken and
Bill Harlan gave an exhibition for
the spectators in the, absence of
competition from Clemson. Tihe
Tiger diver was injured recently
in spring grid drills and was un-
able to make the trip.
Summaries:
300-yard medlay relay-Florida
(Tom Brown, McDougal, Mark
Brown) 3:23.2.
220-yard free style-Pepper (F),
Cornel (F), Cox (C), 2:32.5.
50-yard free style-Walker (C),
Martin (F), Ford (F), 25.7.
100-yard free style-Lou Brown
(F), Walker (C), Martin (F), 55.6.
150-yard back stroke Tom
Brown (F) Teed (F), Jacobs (C),
1:49.5.
200-yard breast stroke Mc-.
Dougal (F), Miller (C), Tabor
(C), 2:59.1.
440-yard free style-Pepper (F),
Corbell (F), Moore (C), 5:30.5.
400-yard free style relay-
Clemson first

Intramural

Results
Independent Softball
All Stars 3, Mortar and Pestle
2; Gator Club 4, Baptist 2; Avon-
dales 6, Crane Hall 0; Seagle 3,
Tarpons 2 (six innings).
Frat Volleyball
DTD over SPE, 15-10, 15-11;
ATO over SX, 15-3, 15-7; PKP
over DS, 15-6, 15-1; PDT over SN,
15-4, 15-12; LXA over TX, 15-6,
15-7.
Dorm Handball
Singles: MMdrphree L-M over A-
B, 18-21, 21-16, 21-11 (finals).
Doubles: Murphree A-B over
Temp. 0, 21-12, 21-18 (finals).
Going Fishinp?
We Rent Kickers And Have
FISHING TACKLE FOR SALE
Saunders Gaswell
Service Station
On North 9th. St.



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THE

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Phone 897
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Opposite First
National Bank


WHICHH PARK


630 W. Masonic St.


Specialty For This Week

Swift's Premium Baked Ham with Apple Sauce

Roast Chicken with Dressing


75c


Country Fried Steak

Choice of Two Vgetabl:es
MAhaed Potatoes
English P..e


75c


G*iauen Spinach
Choice of Two Salad*-Piech or Peer

We Specialize in Choice Steaks, Country Fried

Chicken, Chops, and Sea Foods and Bar-B-Q


LOUIS'

SEAFOOD AND POULTRY
419 Notd NiMth Street

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Poepwdl Quiekly To Cmry Out We Do Not Serve

SS*ook ad Chickens 0



SFied MFried Large Shrimp

k ro $1.00 Dozen 85c

Fted Sel+Oyters Fried Sea Scallops

S oe90 Dozen $1.00

SPECIAL FOR APPETIZERS AND COCKTAILS

Boited Shrimp Boiled Lobster

Pound $1.25 Pound 55c


Chicken Livers Chicken Gizzards

Uncooked Ib $1.25 Uncooked Ib 75c

The Finest Tender

FROG LEGS

Uncooked, Pound 75c

Raw Items 30c Extra Per Pound For Cooking
SERVED WITH

French Fried Potatoes, Cold Slaw, Tartar Sauce or
Cocktail Sauce and Two Hush Puppies Included

"Take Home Yor Dinner in A Box"

Open Daily- 1l A.M.-9 P.M.
Sunday-12 A.M.-8 P.M.

Sorry, We Can Take No Phone Orders 'Til Further Notice
Louis Coullias, former Owner Royal Cafe


Pictured above is an action shot from the Flavet (3), Alachua
Air Base clash in he finals of the Dorm League Intramural volleyball
tourney. Also shown is the champion Alachua team-back row, left to
right, Bill Bluemle (manager), Bill Carton, Gordon Palmer, Bob Block;
front row, Joe Donafro, Red Summer, Bay Ball.


Strong Gator Swimming

Team Ready For SEC Meet

Florida Last Won Southeastern Title In 1941
Under Tutelage Of Coach Frank Genovar


C


Samples
Now On Display










Campus


Activities

SPANISH FILMS
Continuing its presentation of
too Latin Ameritan movies, Los
picaros has announced a program
of three pictures, to be shown
Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. in Flori-
da Union Auditorium.
The hour of movies, designed to
further the understanding of our


neighbors to the South, will in- on the plans formed at the meet-
clude "Wings over Latin Amerir ing. Members of'the Union are
ca," ".. Monteviedo (Uruguay)
Family." and "A Sunday at the also invited to attend and join in
Valley of Mexico." the planning.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION AIEE
Jim Voyles, training union di-
rector for Baptist Student Union, There will be a meeting of the
has announced that the monthly student chapter of American In-
business meeting of the officers stitute of Electrical Engineers at
will be held this evening. The 7:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Engin-
meeting will be held immediately eering Building. Program will in-
after a supper in the dining room elude a tour of the Electronics
of First Baptist Church at 5:30. Laboratory of the University's
All .officers in the training union Engineering and Industrial Ex-
are urged to be present at the periment Station.
meting since the effectiveness of All electrical and pre-electrical
the organization for the coming engineering students are invited
month will depend in a large part to attend.


Square Dance Club

Plans Weekly Party
The recently formed Square
Dance Club of the University of
Florida Women's Recreation As-
sociation, an organization spon-
sored by the College of Physical
Education, Health and Athletics,
this week announced plans for a
regular weekly square dance in
the old gymnasium.
The first dance of the enlarged
program will be held tomorrow
night from 7 until 9 o'clock.
The Women's Recreation Asso-
ciation said yesterday that all


members of the University stu- tal and animal.
dent body and faculty are invited Before the movies were shown, scheduled meeting will b
and that the 25 cents admission a business' meeting was held dur- night. The meeting place
fee will be used to defray ex-meeting was held dur-
penses of the project. Music for ing which Dr. E. D. Hinckley, gram for the evening
Thursday's dance will be furnish- head of the psychology depart- printed in the next iss
ed by Red Dulaney and his stu- ment and faculty adviser for Nu Alligator. Be sure to se
dent band. Rho Psi, spoke to the group about All members may obt
a proposed trip to Orlando in or- mation concerning the
0me id Bi der to attend a convention. All by reading the Alligatc
Colleges and universities in Flor- bulletin board which Wi
Some Bits ida ill be represented and a stu- bord which w
dent branch of the organization put up at the west end
By Artie Alper will be formed. The actual date Building E.
of this important event will be
At the last meeting of Nu Rho announced in the near future. All members who have
Psi psychological fraternity, all Also during the business meet- put in their orders for cc
members present were entertained ing, the decision was made to advised to do so as soo
by movies which depicted differ- change the meeting time from ev- ible. When doing so b
ent aspects of psychology, such ery second Tuesday evening to ev-en ing
as clinical, industrial, experimen- ery other Monday night. The next specify the size desired.


be Monday
e and pro-
g will be
gue of the
e it.
Lain infor-
fraternity
or or the
11 soon be
of Temp.

en't as yet
touches are
n as pos-
e sure to


Philip Morris Names

Thornberry Agent
The appointment of Rud;
Thornberry as Philip Morris a4
count executive for the Universit
of Florida campus was announce
yesterday.
Thornberry was selected frown
a group of applicants in the jun
ior and sophomore classes anW
joins forces with representative
at many other colleges through
out the country.


OLLE What do you say?"contest!



We're scouring 16 American college campuses to find


the man with the smoothest line! $500 if it's you! .


What do you say* when a pal says:

M -a m mmmmn~-----



I
I



-' .* i, j I
-~ ~-I


0i O.K.- so she isn't the girl of your dreams! Fill in your smooth answer in the blank balloon above, using
25 words or less. Type or print answers.


MIuLLltContest, r. u. Bo- 5 7New YorK 5, N. T. Set 1
Name

I U4tAddress

College


* This one is a cinch, for Molle speaks for itself. (You'll find some hints in this ad!) Fill in the blank balloon
in 25 words or less.


M OLLE BRUSHLESS, the shaving cream that gives you the smooth-
est shave, is looking for the college man with the smoothest line!
Is it you? If it is, you're riding the rainbow toward 500 green, crisp,
crackling bucks! That's the Grand Prize of the Molle "What do you
say?" contest!

A PRIZE FOR EVERY CAMPUS
$1300 IN PRIZE MONEY!
There's more than one prize! Every college must have a prize winner!
A gent who collects $50 for being the winner in his own school.. and
who might win the Grand Prize of $500 in .addition!
Any smooth-talking, quick-thinking college man can win it! So get
in it!
Here's all you do!
Every week-for the next 10 weeks-Molle Brushless Shaving
Cream will print a set of two cartoons in your college newspaper.
These cartoons will be numbered in Sets : Set 1, Set 2, and so forth
until Set 10.
In each set, you just fill in the two empty balloons with what
you would say in the situations illustrated. The man who fills in all
ten sets of cartoons in the most ingenious, most humorous, most


glib manner gets a handful-overflowing!--of beautiful, real money!

DOES THE SMOOTHEST GENT DEMAND
THE SMOOTHEST SHAVE?
We're sure that the gent with the smoothest line is one who's going
to insist on getting the smoothest shave. And the smoothest, most
comfortable shaves come out of a tube or jar of Molle Brushless
Shaving Cream!
That smooth Molle shave gives you" a smooth face-and gives it to
you quicker, cleaner, more painlessly. For Molle is the heavier brush-
less cream. It treats tender skin like you'd treat an old uncle who
owns heavy securities.. in a very kindly fashion. Yet Molle has no
mercy on even the roughest, toughest, bristliest whiskers!
So get yourself a smooth face to go with your smooth line. Get the
Molle Brushless Shave habit.
And get your smooth line in order, for here's Set 1 of the big, new
Molle "What do you say?" contest!


DO IT NOW!Read rules carefully! Be sure to fill in your name
and address in space provided in cartoon. Send answers to MOLLE
"What do you say?" Contest, P.O. Box No.557, New York 8, NewYork.


CONTEST RULES

Molle "What do you say?" contest


1. Merely write, in the blank cartoon
balloons above, your answers to the
questions. Mail your entry to the ad-
dress given elsewhere in this ad. Be
sure to fill in your complete name and
address in the space indicated.
2. Each contestant must be a regis-
tered male student of the college in
whose paper this contest is published,
and each contestant must compete in
all ten sets of cartoons in order to be
eligible for prizes. If you did not receive
a copy of this newspaper, a reasonable
facsimile of the cartoon or a written
description of it will be accepted.
3. With Sets No. 3 and No. 8, the
contestant must include a carton from
a 250 or 500 tube-or from any size jar
-of Moll1. Remember, only two car-
tons (of any size) are required, but be
sure you send one in with No. 3 and
one in with No. 8 of the sets.
4. Only one entry will be accepted
from each contestant in each set
and all entries must be the original


work of the contestants, submitted in
their own names.
5. Entries will be judged by the Reuben
H. Donnelley Corporation, an inde-
pendent judging organization. All ten
cartoons submitted by a single con-
testant will be considered as a unit in
judging, and the judges' decisions will
be based on the originality, aptness
and interest of each set. First prize
winners of $50 from each'school will
be eligible for the Grand Prize of
$500.00 to be awarded to the best set
of entries from all the schools.The deci-
sion of the judges is final and duplicate
prizes will be awarded in case of ties.
6. All entries become the property of
Sterling Drug Inc., and no entries will
be returned.
7. All ten sets of answers must he
mailed before May 14,1948, final date
of the contest. Entries with inade-
quate postage will not be accepted.
Prize winners will be announced in this
newspaper the week of May 24.


in the


What do you say* when a gal says:


L











Official Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville. Florida
Published Wednesday and Friday morning. Application for reentry
as second class matter at the post office at Gatnesville, Florida, pending.

Editor-in-Chief ............ ................ Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ..................... Ken Richards
BUSINESS STAFF
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager; lMc Frumkes, Account-
ant: Brose Olliff, Collection Manager; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Mer-
chandising Manager, Everett Haygood.
Steve Sirkin, Assistant Accountant; Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circu-
lation Manager.
Advertising Representatives: Bob Birt, Hugh Ansley, George Hol-
brook, Phil Harrell, Gene Scarbrough, Herbert King, James Spencer.
Merchandising assistants: Charlie Abbott, Van Allen, Ernest Kopp,
Bill Perkins.


Plea For Lasting Peace

Beginning with a Christmas greeting and ending with
a prayer, a letter has been received by the University from
Poona, India, urging world peace through education.
The letter, which was written by D. V. Gokhale, a
professor of history at Poona, directs at the United States
a plea "to help in driving out want throughout the world"
Gokhale directly puts his plea for world peace to Florida
students in the following words, "we wish to students of
the University every success in their studies and hope that
they will try to know something of all the parts of the
world and India for building a New World Order and
Civilization."
In the conclusion of his letter, Gokhale presents a
prayer from himself and his family for peace, followed by
the words, "let us all unite for building a lasting world
peace."
What can we do here?


The Way To Register

The student registration march into Gainesville to-
morrow night will be motivated by a principle which is
a good one. The principle is that University students, with
their homes for all practical purposes in Alachua County,
will not be stalled off by the County Commission, the su-
pervisor of registration or anyone else whose duty it is to
handle details connected with voting.
The County Commission deferred action on putting
books out in the precincts until shortly before the dead-
line for bringing them back. The supervisor of registration
further delayed. March 2 was the deadline and now the
only way to be registered is go into town and accomplish
it, proving that students will take the vote one way or
the other.
However, the group tomorrow night may be too large
for the supervisor to register and she will be within the
law if she decides to close early since she is required to
stay open only two nights a week and is now- open four.
In all fairness, although the work will be heavy on the
staff, the office probably will stay open. Even so, it is like-
ly that the whole group, will not have a chance to be regis-
tered.
We urge that students not become discouraged and
drop out. Go back another time. April 17 is the last day.


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night


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Reviews

And Stuff

By Gerald Clarke

Every once in
a while when a
music reviewer
has nothing else
to do, he criti-
cizes public
taste, which is a
pretty safe
thing to do. Ev-
eryone agrees
that concert au-
Sdiences have no-
toriously bad taste. Maybe so;
maybe not but during the past
week I've seen a lot of evidence
to prove it's not.
It all started Tuesday night in
Jacksonville with a concert by the
Baltimore Symphony Under the
dynamic Scotsman, Regin a 1 d
.tewart. From the opening of the
program it was evident that the
city of white-washed steps h ad
produced a top-flight musical
group. The audience enthusiastic-
ally applauded Rimsky-Korsa-
kov's "Russian Easter Overture,"
an appealing, but structurally
weak piece of music. Then th e
trial of public taste came, a very
solid modern work by Paul Hind-
emith, his "Symphony in E Flat,"
which abounds in complex and
dissonant harmonies.
Now, it is a matter of fact that
not much modern symphonic mu-
sic is played in Jacksonville by
anyone. It just isn't done because
taste is supposed to be provencial
there. Well it didn't show up so
much Tuesday night. Although
applause was a little thin, it was
sustained-sustainead ny a large
and enthusiastic portion of the
audience which recognized the
musical validity of a very well-
constructed piece of music.
Thursday night's Gladys 'Swar-
thout audience showed that it
knew what it was applauding and
what it did not want to applaud.
As people rustled programs and
shifted in their seats, I thought I
could feel a prevailing resentment
toward the o v e r sentimental,
cloying Liszt numbers, even
though it was excellently played
by Gibner King, who, in my opin-
ion, was the best accompanist of
the season. His Bach was espec-
ially well received.
Again in the auditorium: Fri-
day evening's audience gave ap-
plause to cellist Joseph Schuster
just where it should have been
placed after the Beethoven
"Sonata in A Major," probably
because It was well-written music
and because of the accompani-
ment Edward Mattos, who seem-
ed to me to be at least the second
best pianist to appear here this
seaso.. later, applause was es-
pecially warm for Bloch's "Ni-
gun" from "Bael Shem" and Cho-
pin etude, both of which were
played extremely well quite a
lot better in fact, than most of
the program.
Finally and the most grati-
fying display of public good taste
was by the enraptured Bach Fes-
tival audience in KnoWles Chapel
at Rollins College in Winter Park.
Saturday morning an' audience,
which came from 14 different
Florida colleges, sat fr an hour
and 45 minutes, I darebay, trans-
fixed by the magnifica~ce of the
"B Minor Mass." It was hearten-
ing to someone who at times be-
comes slightly critical of public
taste..


File Thirteen

"Why does the editor call him-
self 'we'?"
"So the fellow who doesn't like
what he says will think there are
too many of him to lick."
She: "Darling, did you ever try
selling vacuum cleaners ?"
Ex-GI: "No, of course not."
She: "Well, you'd better start
now, for that's my husband com-
ing up the walk."

Ed: "Can I take you home?"
Coed: "Sure, where do you
live ?"
*
Definitions:
Martyr: A person who doesn't
smoke giving up smoking for
Lent.
Optimist; A man who comes
home from a business trip, finds
the house littered with old cigar
butts and says, "Thank heaven,
my wife has given up cigarettes."
New Student: One who thinks
the Press building is the tailor
shop.
-s-New Mexico Lobo.

If the folks who design bathing
suits aren't careful, they'll be
working themselves out of a Job.
She: "Why did you turn out
the light?"
He: "Just wanted to, see if my
pipe is lit."

Surgeon's Soni: "My father's a
doctor. I can be sick for nothing."
Chaplain's Son: "That's noth-
ing. My father's a preacher. I can
be good for nothing."


You Can't Win


Proposed Student Body Law
In view of the fact that great sums of money are being spent-
right now by the State and University of Florida to refinish old build-
ings, building new ones, and to renew the campus grounds, it seems
proper that we the Student Body and Student Government should do
all in our power to protect these improvements. To this end, an addi-
tion to the Election Law is respectfully proposed:
To be known as Section Seven (7).
7. Posting and clean-up of election campaign materials by all
political parties and candidates shall be regulated as follows:
(a) No campaign materials shall be attached to any interior sur-
face of any campus building except upon the official bulletin board (s)
of these buildings or upon such devices specificly provided and design-
ated for these materials by the University and the Student Govern-
ment. Further, the use of nails, paints, or any other damaging instru-
ment or material upon building exteriors, staturary, walls, side-walks,
and living trees is prohibited.
(b) Each political party and each candidate shall 'effect a clean-up
of respective campaign materials in the polling areas on election day
immediately after the polls are closed and a campus wide clean-up of
posted materials within one week after the day of election.
(c) As surety that the intent of paragraphs 7 (a) and (b) shall be
accomplished, each candidate shall pay a deposit of two dollars
($2.00) and each political party shall pay a deposit amounting to one
tenth (1/10) of party nomination fees collected by it to the Secretary-
Treasurer of the Student Body exactly seven days (7) prior to the
election day. These deposits shall be refunded in full if the Secretary
of Interior finds that the above intent has been carried out satisfac-
torily, but if not, he shall have employed such labor as necessary to
achieve the intent. The cost of which shall be deducted from the de-
posits and the balance refunded pro rata.
To insure the constitutionality of the above proposed addition, Sec-
tion 4 (b) shall be amended to read in its opening sentence:
"No candidate shall expend, not including qualifying'fees, clean-up
deposit, or above mention party fees .. .


Campus Opinions
Letters To The Editor



Wants Election Time Extended
Editor,
Last year I recall trying desperately to get to the polls to vote
but the crowds caused my vote to be uncast. I believe that many more
students would and could cast their ballots in the forthcoming elec-
tions if the time were extended to cover two or three days. Do you
think the idea worthy of one of your editorials on the subject? I really
do think that it would be a good thing.
Irvin L. Flick


Oughta See Us In A Flour Sack
Pen,
I would like to know why the girls are allowed to wear slinkly-
looking bathing suits in the pool while we poor boys have to wear
something that looks like a dern flour sack.' I went swimming today
and a couple of beauties came out in suits that were out of this
world. If this is to continue, why can't we wear our own suits? Give
us some satisfaction.
H. R. Brown


.Los Picaros Movies Lauded
Editor:
Tonight another step was taken in the interest of arousing a
closer understanding between us and our friends south of the border.
The first in a series of movies about the countries of Latin Ameri-
ca was given by Los Picaros, the honorary Spanish fraternity. The
membership of this organization is composed largely of students from
South and Central America. These students are interested in our
having a better knowledge of their home countries.
Florida being the gateway to South and Central America, it is of
increasing importance that we have a better understanding of the
customs, people, and countries of the South. These imported students
are offering us a chance. They want to have a part in the activities
here and have worked hard to bring us these movies.
I found this first set of three movies not only educational, but
interesting as well.
Let's make our Latin American students feel that they are
wanted.
Sammy Hyman
ERITOR'S NOTE: The ALLIGATOR this week received quite a
few letters, either favoring Elgin White or Marty Lubov in somewhat
straight-forward terms, after this paper's columnists disagreed in their
opinions. It is obvious that the students feel strongly on this subject.
We printed a letter last week in answer to Morton Lucoff's letter
backing Lubov. Mr. Lucoff retaliated this week, but since it Is begin-
ning to boil down to that of "answering each other," this paper feels
it has gone too far in print, but if any of the writers would like to
get together, this paper will furnish the information.............
Too, we received a letter concerning the University eafeterla,
which was directed more to Mr. Long, manager, that we are turning
over to him for an answer.


By Jingo

By Johns
By Barton Johns

THURSDAY, March 4-The dry
county of Alachua gave out-of-
state visitors a completely wet
welcome with a series of torren-
tial rains that equalled any weath-
er we had had in weeks. Three
presidents of Southern Negro col-
leges sat with the regional council
during its closed session during
the afternoon, at which Caldwell
was the only governor. All the
other governors messaged their
"regrets." Their decision appar-
ently stemmed from the state of
national politics resulting from
the furore over civil rights .
Robert R. Guthrie, president and
principal owner of the Sunshine
Television Corporation, announced
that his company had applied to
the Federal Communications Com-
mission for the licensing of a tele-
vision station to serve the Tampa-
St. Petersburg area. The exact
location of the station has not
been determined but several sites
on both sides of Gandy Bridge are
being considered MY WILD
IRISH ROSE proved to be a very
tame tale relieved only by the
beauty of newcomer Arlene Dahl.
Andrea King was sadly miscast as
Lillian Russell. But for the record,
that was Dennis Morgan's own
singing voice Gladys Swarth-
out sang before the most glitter-
ing audience of diamonds, orchids,
and formal wear to grace the
staid auditorium in years. Pat
O'Neal was head usher over a
group that looked like a com-
posite cast of all recent Flor-
ida Players productions: Jayne
Crayne, Russ Foland, Iris Bishop,
Leonard Mosby, Lou Fields, Rose-
mary Flanagan, Whit Palmer,
Stephen Sands and James Dee.
FRIDAY, March 5-Yehudi Me-
nuhin will appear inr two concerts
with the University of Miami
Symphony the 14th of this month
in Miami. He will present Beeth-
oven's Violin Concerto, which is
rated by thousands as the most
beautiful in the violin repertoire.
It was Menuhin's violinistic acro-
batics that were heard from the
bow of Stewart Granger's violin
in THE MAGIC BOW. This Brit-
ish film, built upon the life of
Nicolo Paganini, has played in
several Florida cities (but of
course, not in Gainesville) .
The remainder of Friday's classes
and all Saturday's were suspended
by President Miller. Within a few
minutes after the special edition
of the ALLIGATOR was issued,
students were hurrying across
the campus with suitcases under
their arms. We love you, Dr. Mill-
er.
SATURDAY, March 6-Colorful
Easter seals bearing the message
"Help Crippled Children," will be
seen on letters beginning the first
of the week. Their sale will be
sponsored by the Gainesville
Alumnae Club of Alpha Chi Ome-
ga ... Mark a ring around March
19 on your calendar. KING OF
KINGS, one of the greatest spee-
tacles ever made in Hollywood,
will be shonw in the Florida Union
Auditorium. Shows are on Tues-
day nights beginning at 7 o'clock.
For best seats, attend the second
show Miami Opera Guild
practically closes its 1947-48 sea-
son with the presentation of Re-
gina Resnik in Puccini's MAD-
AlE BUTTERFLY. Miami may
well envy Gainesville, though, be-
cause the Detroit Symphony or-
chestra will be here before the
month is out. Ask Tom Hender-
son Also unannounced are
two groups of ten-minute scenes
that will be presented by the di-
rection class of Dr. Dusenbury.
Scenes have been selected from
such famous plays as WINTER-
SET, LILLIOM, SAINT, JOAN
and OUR TOWN. And before I
forget it, be on the lookout for
"J" Day!


Open
Daily
12:45


iEarly To Bed

Soei me h itetig r


Sometimes the little things are
important also. Delving into one
of the seven lively arts this week,
I came up with a little thing that
interested me.
Perhaps you'll be interested
too.
There's a feller named Allan
Lomax who runs a new type of
disk-jockey show over Mutual ev-
ery Sunday afternoon. Balladeer
Lomax's show is unusual in that
his records are the songs of the
people who work the soil, run the
railroads, lay the tracks, and
make America tick. And inter-
spersed with the discs is the soft
guitar-strumming voice of Lomax
telling how these songs came to
be and why they were made and
who made them.
On the Lomax show the work-
music of the nation comes to life.
The mighty Paul Bunyan and the
mightier John Henry step out of
the radio. And Burl Ives and Josh
White and Leadbelly put into mu-
sic how it feels to hear a train-
whistle late on a foggy cold night
or the songs the cotton-pickers
sing at the tired end of a day.
It's a sincere program and Al-
lan Lomax, in a quiet way, ties
the whole thing together and
makes you happy and content and
slightly thoughtful.
Immediately following the Lo-
max show is another program
dubbed the "Air Force Hour." It's
very good, too. It's too good, in
fact. This "Air Force Hour" is
perfect. Nothing ever goes wrong,
each cue, each fade, on the nose.
The right music is always played.
There's a smooth-sounding, well-
arranged orchestra and a big
male choir. The announcer em-_
phasizes that he is a full-fledged
lieutenant.
After the rich down-to-earthi-
ness of Allan Lomax, the "Air
Force Hour" grates on the stom-
ach. Everything is so contrived,
so intensely artificial. Where the
Mark Warnow "Sound Off" show
got its point across in a big-time
manner, this flopperoo doesn't
quite seem to make it. And when
the finale comes, and everyone,
even the engineer, gets into that,
even "The Shadow" becomes re-
freshing.
There's a moral in this tale of

When a fellow breaks a date
with a girl, he usually has to.
When a girl breaks a date with
a fellow, she usually has two.
Nothing robs a man of his
good looks like a hurriedly drawn
shade.


B y *', '**- '; '-





two programs, I think. I might
be wrong.
But then, the great advantage
of radio is, you ean turn it off.





Today & Thursday


Me-





JUNE PETER
ALLYSON-LAWFORD
PATRKIA MARSHALL JOAN McCRACKEN
e- -f 4ee deot t

COMING FRIDAY
EDDIE CANTOR in
"Roman Scandals"


* Spec9al Tues.-Wed.
Student Mar. 16-17
Showings 9:45 a.m.
All MSeats Now On Sale
In Student Union-Daily From 2 to 6
Trhe THEATRE GUILD presents
SLAU RENCE

OLIVIER
in friiam Shakespeare s


In Technicolor
..LEA7DTEU flDT-A1fTiSb-
74c-Student Admission r /,
Morning Shows A.t *" .
TFLORIT1 ExeI, v
STHEATIE
too.o.


Students
Identy yourself at the box-
office for student tickets.

Saturday Only 30c


LYRIC


T FRANCHOT TONE
in
0 "LOST
HONEYMOON"
D Barbara Stonwyck
A in
Y "CRY WOLF"


DAVID NIVEN in
"THE OTHER LOVE"
RICHARD TRAVIS in
"JEWELS OF
BRANDENBURG"


MARCH THRIFTY DAYS SALE


10% Reduction To Student Veterans



Tires and Tubes-Home Appliances Auto Accessories, Hard-
ware Items-Washing Machines and Food Freezers.

Special Items Reduced More Than 10%






Firestone Service Stores
444 W. University Ave. Phone 471-472


THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY

Picked As The Movie Of The Week
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__~______nl j