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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Dedicated To Student
Vol. 39, No. 29
Former General Will
Discuss Policy Of
U. S. In Those Areas
"The United States in Occupied
Areas" will be the subject of Johi
N. Hilldring, former assistant sec-
retary of state, general, U. S
Army (retired), and delegate tc
the United Nations General As
sembly, who will speak here a
the University of Florida tonight.
Hilldring, who will speak at 8
p. m. in the University Audito-
rium under the auspices of the
University of Florida lecture se-
ries, is the author of the detailed
plans for the partition of Palestine
which were finally adopted by the
United Nations in an overwhelm-
Serving under both ecretaries
of State George C. Marshall and
James F. Byrnes, Hilldring held
the position of assistant secretary
of state on occupied areas.
in this position he was respon-
sible for the formulation of policy
in the American occupied areas of
Germany, Austria, Japan and Ko-
rea. He was the State Depart-
ment's member and chairman of
the State-War-Navy Coordinating
Committee and was also in charge
of United States policy on dis-
placed persons, arms and arma-
After his retirement from the
position of assistant secretary of
state, General Hilldring was ap-
pointed by President Truman to
the United States delegation at
the General Assembly session of
the United Nations. "-
Sigma Nu Plans
For Big Weekend
Highlight of the Sigma Nu
White Star Weekend, beginning
Friday afternoon' and running
through Sunday afternoon, will be
the formal White Star Dance, to
be held in P. K. Yonge Gym-
nasium Saturday night from 8
p. min. to 12 a. m.
All fraternities, sororities and
faculty members have been invit-
ed and are urged to attend the
Saturday night dance.
Paul Chafin's orchestra of Jack-
sonville will knock out the melo-
dies for the dance.
The weekend festivities com-
mence with a Patio Dance Friday
afternoon, which is to be followed
that evening with a "Picc-A-Dilly"
masquerade dance 'at the Sigma
Nu House and an early-morning
Saturday morning the "Snakes"
and their dates are scheduled to
move to Golden Head State Park
for a swimming and picnic party
and will then return to the fra-
ternity house for another Patio
Alligator Is Not
In Political Deals
Leaders of the Varsity Party
announced this week that the
present Alligator is not in any
way connected with their platform
In the party's platform, where
it ites that It favors "bring-
ing the publications back before
the students," it refers to the
Board of Student Publications.
Larry 'King, chairman, praised
the Alligator's expansion and its
stand for better government. He
added that "the Alligator has ac-
complished a great deal."
C. J. Hardee, in his platform
for president, mentioned the Alli-
gator. He stated that he was re-
ferring to previous Alligators and
not this year's.
Alligator Presents These ....
Pictured above are the Varsity Party candidates for the Big Five
fftices. Left to right they are: C. J* Hardee, candidate for President
af the Student Body; Earl Falraloth, candidate for Vice President;
Cail Lee, candidate for Secretary-Treasurer; Thomas Casey, Chancel-
lor of the Honor Court; and Leon Whitehurst, Clerk of the Honor
SVarsity Party Line-up
CANDIDATES FOR BIG FIVE OFFICES
8 For president-C. J. Hardee, Law, Tampa.
e Vice President-Earl Faircloth. Arts and Science, Chief-
Sec.-Treasurer-Cail Lee, Bus. Ad., Fort Lauderdale.
SChancellor of the Honor Court-Tom Casey, Education,
Clerk of the Honor Court-Leon Whitehurst, Law,
The platform of the Varsity Party for the coming year,
according to Al Schneider, chairman of publicity and poli-
cies, lies on a seven-point plan based on University tradi-
tion, politics, publications, government, athletics, social
and cultural life, and relations with the administration.
These seven points are:
"1. The Varsity Party is devoted to a program of up-
holding, the traditions of the University of Florida and
building a better campus-wide Student Government in the
interests of all the students.
"2. Party nominations in open conventions of qualified
and capable candidates untainted by personal aspirations.
"3. Returning student-supported publications to the stu-
"4. An active Eexcutive Council devoted to Student
Government rather than student politics.
"5. (a) A program of expansion of varsity athletic
sports; (b) reductions, in prices of student date tickets for
athletic events; (c) more adequate seating arrangements
for students at football games.
"6. Expansion of the social and cultural life on the Uni-
versity ofqFlorida campus to meet the needs of a growing
student body in a great state University.
"7. Cooperation with the University administration :on
legislative matters for the welfare of the students and the
growth of an advancing Universitly.
CANDIDATES OF OTHER OFFICES
Seminole Editor-Glen Purdom, Arts and Science.
Seminole Business Managei-Marshall Criser, Univ.
0611., Wesi Palm Beach.
Orange Peel Editor-Martin Lubov, Arts and Sciences,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Orange Peel Bus. Mgr.-Robert O'Berry, Agriculture,
"F" Book Editor--Sandy Johnson, Univ., Coll., Quincy.
"F" Book Bus. Mgr.-Howard Riley, Univ. Coll., Miami.
BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
James Gay, Arts and Science, Gainesville.
Jack Ledoux, Arts and Science, Clermont.
James Baxley, Arts and Sciences, Lynn Haven.
For President of Lyceum Council-Walter McCall, Edu-
For members of Lyceum Council Robert Anderson,
Pharmacy, Winter Haven; Sanford Freed, UC, Miami;
Pete House, UC, Bradenton; Joel Wells, Engineering, Or-
Freshman class: Ben Duncan, Tommy Fouts, Ralph Wil-
son, Henry Kittleson, Jack Plisco, John Reynolds, and
Edith Sanders. Sophomore class: Raymond Sullivan, Pete
Brock, Peter Costine, Harry Rabb, Jr., Henry Nash, Rich-
ard Pace, Morris Tucker, William Daniel, Charles Mc-
Keown, Benjamin Cooper, and Aukustus Deudney.
Agriculture: Bruce Beardsley and Sam Love. Arts and
Science: Ernest Currie, Mary Joy Lee, and Harry Letlaw,
Jr. Forestry: James Willingham. Education: Harry H.
Beasley and Larue Harrell. Pharmacy: Lucien Watson,
Jr. Physical Ed: Lloyd Pritchard and William Th'iel. Bus.
Ad: John Livingston, Jr., Robert Bronson, and Rex Far-
rier. Law: David Clements, Russel McIntosh, and James
Law: John Jones. Arts and Science and Pharmacy:
Herbert Underwood. Business Administration: Bill Da-
vidson and Bert Munroe. Agriculture and Forestry; Eu-
gene .Badger. Architecture and Allied Arts: Charles
Yeats. Education: Guy Collins. Sophomore Class: Stan-
ley Smith. Freshman Class: Francis Wilson, Engineering:
Tommy Keeter. Aaron Gdldman will be a write-in candi-
date from Business Administration.
YOM ~illSS mlli8 1011
.GIVES ROOM TO ENGINEERS
Hangar To Be
By Jack Shoemaker
George F. Baughman, Univer-
sity business manager, represent-
ed the University at the formal
acceptance of the steel hangar
from the Federal Works Agency
This building, having the fin-
est engineering facilities in the.
South, was made available to
the college by the FWA. An ex-
tensive amount of the equipment
which will be used here was con-
tributed by the War Assets Ad-
ministration to the Engineering
Housing the aeronautical, elec-
trical and civil engineering de-
partments the hangar will be par-
titioned into laboratories, class-
rooms, research laboratories and
offices. All latest design utilities
are being used, bringing this struc-
ture to the level of a modern col-
Made of steel costing $291,000,
the building will give this depart-
ment 37,000 square feet of addi-
tional area with which to engage
in its studies and education. The
hangar is a veteran of World War
II, having seen service at the
Clewiston air field. The job of
dismantling it, moving it here, and
re-erecting it was handled by the
Paul Smith Construction Com-
Pany at the expense of the FWA.
This area will undergo a com-
Plete landscaping with the plant-
8ng of trees and shrubbery. The
roads leading to it' will be paved
and paved parking lots will be
It is the opening up of a new
section of the campus for educa-
tional purposes. Warranted by the
high enrollment, of the student
body, the ROTC stables have also
been converted into classroom
Many groups have been con-
ducted through this building in
tours, and their comments have
been spoken by the amazement
with which they viewed the sur-
During inauguration weekend,
the engineers held their conven-
tion in the building, showing that
it is a site that will honor many
Exercise A Privilege
Tomorrow is election day. The polls are listed below
The candidates and platforms and backgrounds of the par
ties are listed for your benefit.
Now, it is up to every single individual on this campu,
to exercise his privilege to vote. We hope that when thE
polls close tomorrow night, there will be more votes cas
than ever before in the history of campus politics.
Now don't let it slip your mind. Your vote is important
so use it.
Polling Places Listed
A complete list of the polling Class number six, and La
places is presented by the Alli- students at poll numbi
gator to facilitate finding the car- (which is located in froi
,Law School Building).
rect place to cast ballots tomor- In case of rain, all
row. All these polls, with the ex- places will move into bui
ception of the Law School's, are listed. Poll number one v
to be on the street which runs be- into the downstairs hal
tween the Chemistry and Science Agriculture Building; nun
Buildings and Which cuts through will move to the Chemist:
the Plaza of the Americas. ing; number three to tl
The polls are numbered from neering Building; number
one to seven and begin from the Peabody; numbers five ax
western end of the street and run the Recreation Hall, and
eastward in order of number. Ag- seven to the Law Schoc
riculture, Forestry, Physical Edu- ing.
cation, Architecture and Allied The polls will be open
Arts students are to vote .at poll- a. m. till 6 p. m. and t
ing place number one; Arts and will be counted in the Ri
Sciences and Pharmacy number 'Hall tomorrow night af
two; Education and Engineering polls close. The counting
number three; Business Adminis- under the supervision
traction number four; Sophomore Broome, chancellor of th
Class number five; Freshni'an Court.
nt of th(
1 of thi
r four t<
nd six t(
* will be
Politicoes Battle It Out
Editor's Note: Knowing well the consequences of what would hap-
pen should we put one party column above the other without some
system insuring non-bias, we worked out what we think is a criticism-
proof method. Three members of the staff flipped nickels, each repre-
senting a party., The Varsity Party won top spot by being "odd man"
and the All-Student Party went second when the Gator failed to get
"like" him. Now let us alone, will ya?
With only one day remaining Tammany Hall."
the Gator-Ait Student party has C. J. Hardee should be congratu-
yet to come forward with a plat- late for presenting as basic plank
form other than one rooted in in his platform a student laundry.
mud. Mud is not a good founda- When legislature meets next
tion for sound student govern- year, one of the problems con-
ment. fronting it will be expenditures
Bob Ghlotto, erstwhile independ- for the University. The Varsity
ent SAE, has stated that his only Party platform is to fight for con-
platform is to beat C. J. Hardee, tinued expansion for Florida.
for student body president. Evi- It must be understood that the
dently, if Bo10 has his way it would Varsity Party is not a fraternity
appear that student government party. The candidates on the Var-
once again would be subordinated sity Party slate were nominated
to the *whims of one man, and,-his i open convention by delegates
host of'fraternity brothers.. representing independent and fra-
Tootlng on the GAS bandwag- ternity groups. Paul Buchman,
on are 11 other SAE's, Who, under chairman of the Gator Party, in-
the watchful eye of their band- produced at the convention, stated
master, play the same tune. It that "this is indeed a very fair
should be noted that these men nominating convention."
represent one-sixth of the GAS What greater testimonial could
party nominees. If there is any there be to the sincerity and in-
bloc-busting to be done, it might tegrity of independent and frater-
begin in the backyard of "Little nity Varsity Party delegates?
elected. There wi
difference this tin
dents and fraterni
pus get out to p
the Varsity party
they are worried
them, and they a
for rain with th
will keep the inc
the polls. This tin
independent men i
to demonstrate th
of the "select few
new party by casti
slate of qualified
will work for you:
like Bob Ghiolto,
much to help the
checks and Quentin
1 1st, new stu- worked for independent men ever
officers will be since he enrolled in the univer-
e.ll be onegrpenat sity. Women like Pat Collier who
ties of the camndepen- helped to promote the freshmen
protest the new dance.
The belie- of these people in high
i is threatening principles and the, independent stu-
and its leaders. dents has led them to count on
about the large your demonstration of faith in
that can beat them at the polls on Thursday.
re busy praying The All-Student party always
ie hope that it stands for good student govern-
dependents from ment. We have not attempted to
aei won't. The list a great many things to be
and women plan done because by listing you re-
heir disapproval stricts your actions to that list.
w" running this Why restrict? In the interest of
ng votes against student government you must
work from top to bottom to im-
Party offers a prove every phase of it. Our can-
candidates who didates pledge themselves to this.
r interests. Men They will apply themselves to ev-
who did so ery bit of work which will result in
veteran get his good for the students and for the
n Long, who has University.
The Gator Party faces the com-
ing election with the task of up-
holding the efficient part its men
have played in past years.
Florida's high-ranking student
government owes a great deal to
the Gator Party. Throughout the
pages of student government his-
tory on this campus, the Gator
Party has stood in front, contin-
ually giving the student govern-
ment the most capable, most ex-
perienced, most qualified men.
This spring the Gator Party
admittedly faces a serious threat
but is nevertheless confident that
the student body will realize the
caliber of its candidates and vote
GATOR. We ask only that the
students of the University of Flor-
ida vote for the men whom they
consider. most qualified in the
rest we are confident.
We offer a slate of officers who
have given loyal service to the
University; we offer a slate of of-
ficers who have done much to
push the school to the forefront
among the nation's higher institu-
tions of learning. Tomorrow these
men will discover whether or not
you fully appreciate the service
they have given you.
The Gator Party did its best in
an open nominating convention to
choose the best qualified officers.
With both independents and fra-
ternity men working together on
the major issues which will arise
in the coming year, Florida's stu-
dent body will continue its record
of achievement after achievement.
The Gator Party is offering you
the qualified men. It is up to you
to go to the polling places and
cast your ballbt for them.
. .. For Your Consideration
4gp, A I IT R I
ASK00 10 K880
e ,- "
Seven Polling Booths-
2 ; .: Open From 9 To 6
Here are the Gator and All-Student parties' hopefuls for the Big For Balloting Tomorrow
Five offices. Left to right: Bob Ghiotto, candidate for President of
1 the Student Body; Dewell Rushing, candidate for Vice President: Nick
n Stamathis, candidate for Secretary-Treasurer; Quentin Long, Chan- By "Hap' Hazard
e cellor of the Honor Court; and Ben Smathers, Clerk of the Honor Tomorrow, seven polling places
Court. will be open for balloting in the
A spring elections, in which all stu-
p a&dents are urged to take part. Dur-
S at r-A -Student Line-u ing the course of the day 73 posi-
e tions will be filled and several
o CANDIDATES FOR BIG FIVE OFFICES constitutional amendments will be
- Ddecided upon.
. For President-Bob Ghiotto, Bus. Ad Broosville. st ent issued by Bi
o Vice President-Dewell Rushing, Law. Tampa. 'Neil, secretary of the interior,
o Sec.-Treas.-Nick Stamathis, Bus. Ad.' Tarpon Springs. said, "In order for an amendment
r Chancellor of the Honor Court---Quentin Long, Law, to become effective, 25 per cent
Miami., of the student body must cast
votes. Of this 35 per cent, two-
Clerk of the Honor Court-Ben Smathers, Law, Miami. thirds must favor the proposed
The platform of the Gator-All StAdent group this year o'Neil also issued the follow-
is based upon past, present, and future concern for the ing:
students at the University, stated Elgin White, chairman "In accordance with Article IV,
of publiicty. The bettermen of student government, from Section 2, and Article V, Section
a social, service, and 'economical standpoint are listed as dent Body of the University of
follows: Florida, there is to be a general
* SOCIAL: The introduction of Spring Carnival fi- student-body election on Thurs-
nanced from the Student Activity Fee, and embodying the day, AprilI. 4 fro 9 a. D
cooperation of the entire student body to6 p. n. be o
,"Positions to be voted on am
SERVICE: Telephones in dormitories. Executive Coun- president, vice president, sew-
cil members, housing officials, and the Bell Telephone Co. tary-treasurer, five members of
are negotiating on this now. the Athleti Council, five memn-
ECONOMY: Book Exchange ... a non-profit book mar- bears ofthe Leum Coun, threent
ket, supervised by Student Government for the exchange Publications, editor and business
of books. Co-Op Laundry a non-profit laundry for manager of the Seminole, Orange
the benefit of the students. Peel and ,F Book, 38 members of
CANDIDATES OF OTHER OFFICES the Executive Council, and 18
PUBLICATIONS members of the Honor port.
Seminole Editor-Bill Henry, Univ. Coll., Ocala.
Seminole Bus. Mgr.-Mel Frumkes, Univ. Coll., Miami
Beach. 0FIC Holds Second
Orange Peel Editor-John Trinkle, Univ. Coll., Plant ,
Orange Peel Bus. Mgr.-Dick Cassidy, Univ. Coll., Jack- Me n T n
sonville. 'an T ig
"F" Book Editor-Robin Brown, Univ. Coll., Ft. Lauder- The Floria Independent Coun-
dale. cil will hold its second organiza-
"F" Book Bus. Mgr.-Walter Bishop, Education, Green- tional meeting tonight at 7:30 in
ville'. Room 305, Florida Union.
BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Independents- are being urged
-Alvin,Burt, Education, Jacksonville. attend the meeting and back t
Elgin'Whitei Arts and Science, Jacksonville. expressed the need toshi wair:
Leo Osheroff, Law, Miami Beach. "Independents: How many ti-
LYCEUM COUNCIL have you said, 'I have a good ,
For President of the Lyceum Council-Leonard M.oseby, but there is no place on the c -
Arts and Science, Oak Hill, Fla. pus to take it where anything .-
Arts and Science, Oak Hill, Fla. be done about it'?
For members of Lyceum' Council-Jimmy Mack, Arts "Now there is a place to ta c
and Science, Miami Beach; -Paul Langston, Univ. Coll., De- it. It is the FIC. Whatever your
Funiak Springs; Pete House, Univ. Coll., Bradenton; Bill needs, the FIC stands ready and
J s able to help. Be independent, think
Turnbull, Law, Jacksonville. independently, act independently.
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL It is non-political."
Freshman Class: Evans Crary, Dot Martin, Harry Ma-
hon, Howard Barbery, Norman Willenzek, Pat Collier, Detroit Symphony
and Buddy Sohnigen. Sophomore Class: Dick Mugge,
Hank Hendrie, Harry Wells, Ed Miller, Tom Clay, Phil Gives Delightful
Wanger, Tom Steele, John Oleson, Kitty Callanan, Mur-
ray Roth, and Charles Houriet. Agriculture: Gene Fort- Children Concert
ner and Bob Hargraves. Arts and Science: Jim Loomis.
Forestry: Morris McClure. Education: Bill Walker and under ald Clarkeponsor-
Dave Legate. Pharmacy: Bill Lane. Physical Education: ship, the Detroit Symphony Or-
Tommy Taylor. Business Administration- Murray Bul- chestra gave a delightful chil-
lard, Bob Poole, and John Dees. Law: Charlie McCarty, dren's concert Tuesday afternoon
Gene Sefrna, and Reece Smith. Architecture and Allied in the University auditorium.
Walter Poole, the amiable a4-
arts: Wayne Sessions. Engineering: MayaidMcGurn. sistant director of the orchestra,
HONOR COURT annotated the concert and made
Law: Sam Algood. Arts and -Science and Pharmacy: even the simpliest piece obvious
Eddy Glenn. Business Administration- Lee Sanders and to all the children in the audience
Solon Elmaker. Agriculture and Forestry: Charlie Ander- who numbered approximately 50.
A large portion of the audience
son. Architecture and Allied Arts- Ge,;e Leedy. Educa- was made up of University stu-
tion: Earl Hall. Sophomore Class. Bill Ferguson. Fresh- dents, who, 'presumably were ex-
man Class: Bob Zeigler. Engineering: None. pecting a symphony concert. The
orchestra, according to comments
IMPORTANT ADVICE by Mr. Poole and its members,
ABOVE ALL REMEMBER TO VOTE FOR A was expecting a children's pro-
gram. At any rate, .he orchestra
MAN-NOT BECAUSE OF WHAT HE BELONGS was there, students were there, and
TO, BUT BECAUSE OF WHAT HE CAN DO. some children got the best of it.
HUNDREDS OF FORMER FLORIDA MEN HERE
Alumni Has Successful Spring Season
By Peggy Clayton
Hundreds of alumni attended the
two-day Spring session held here
March 26 and 27. The opening
event was the intra squad football
game Friday afternoon at Florida
Field, followed by dinners and
open-house entertainment at vari-
ous fraternity houses.
For those alumni who did not
attend fraternity affairs there was
a banquet at the Campus Club
given by the Alachua County
Alumni Club. Col. Everett Yon
was toastmaster and the speakers
were Dr. John S. Allen, vice-presi-
dent of the University; Judge A.
S. Herlong Jr., president of the
Alumni Association; and Leo
Foster, president-elect, who will
take office July 1.
Friday at 9 p. m. a meeting of
the Executive Council of the Alum-
ni Association was held.
Saturday morning law school
alumni unveiled a portrait of
Dean Emeritus Harry S. Trusler
of the college of law. William A.
McRae of Bartow, acted as mas-
ter of ceremonies, and speakers
,on the program included Presi-
dent Miller and Raymer Ma-
Crews Praises Executive Council
By Jack Shoemaker freshmen and sophomores who be-
"The Executive Council of the long to Council."
Student Body should be well-com- Crews said, however, that the
plimented for the splendid job that Council could stand quite a bit
it has done during its reign in of- of Improvement and added that
fice." he hoped the student body would
These were the words of John pick capable men for the Coun-
J. Crews, president of the stu- cil In the coming elections. W-
dent body, in stating his opinion In Crews' opinion, the best :
of the present Executive Council. qualifications for council members
"The Council," said Crews, "has have:
done much in the performance of 1. An interest in student gov-
its constitutional duties. During ernment; 2. an interest in the his- '
the last year, it has supported a tory and heritage of the Univer-
good social program, by the insti- sity and a desire to keep up its
tuition of the Freshman Dance and heritage; and 3. the ability to de-
the start of the annual Spring cide the answers to all questions .
Carnival weekend. It has made new concerning the student body.
rulings as to the regulation of "The standing and prestige of "
awarding sweaters to members of the University are built on student
the athletic teams, Glee Club, and government," expressed Crews, I .
the Band. It has also been very "and it is necessary that the stu-
careful in the expenditure of the dents put responsible men into
student body funds, these offices. The Council should
"The meetings, usually well-at- consist of representatives from the
tended, have been without a various colleges, representatives Leaders and officers of the recently organized Varsity political par-
quorum at times, but this has been who will work for the betterment ty are, from portside to starboard, Doyle Rogers, Treasurer; Dick
because of- the members having of the students as a whole and not Stanley, Vice Chairman; Larry King, Chairman; and Billy McCoy,
night classes and the absence of to any political side. Secretary.
guire of Orlando.
At a business session following
the law school program, with
Judge Herlong presiding, Dean D.
K. Stanley talked on the "Purity
Code" of NCAA, and C. H. Wil-
loughby discussed class reunion
plans. Amendments to the charter
and constitution were ratified at
this time, and the members also
heard a report of organizational
activities from D. R. (Billy)
Matthews, director of Alumni af-
V. M. Newton, president of the
Hillsborough County Alumni Club
and managing editor of the Tam-
p5a Morning Tribune, presented a
check for $759 to the Association.
Hillsborough now has the largest
club in the state with a paid-up
membership of 300. A report of
alumni affairs covering a period
from December 1, 1947, to April 1,
1948, was presented by Matthews
at this meeting.
At the closing luncheon of the
weekend, Dr .J. tillts Miller
was the principal speaker. He
urgea the alumni "to oriage
the gap between wanting a
great university and working
actively to help make it a great
university. He said that "If this
great alumni group will see the
vision of a great state universi-
ty, and go out and sell this
vision, a great era of develop-
ment for higher education can-
not be stopped."
Dr. Miller continued by saying
that the University is "entering
the blueprint stage for future ex-
pansion and development and that
in the near future a careful analy-
sis of the needs for .higher educa-
tion' at the University of Florida
will be developed."
Go To The Polls Tomorrow
And Cast Your Vote For
Good Student Government
UK %nijl~avine r oria V cunouty, uarr oi JL"2&
Universit~v of Flozida' Gaineville-Fvnlli
~hIF nbAOAI 1)i~-tl~
GIVES ROOM TO ENGINEERS
2 university y of Florina Alligator, Wednesday, Mar. 31, 1948
Official newspaper of the University of l)orida, in Gainesville, Florida,
Published every Wednesday and Friday morinf, during the school
year, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class
mail matter, March 8. 1948, at the post office at ;aitesville, Florida, un-
der the act of Congress of Mlarch 1, 1879. Subscription rate 1.10 per se-
Editor-in-Chiefrch .................... ...... Pen Gaines By Gerald Clarke
Managing Editor .......................Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ...................... Ken Richards Recently Ge.:-g.rg
Editorial Board Freely -i
Executive Elitor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; News Freedly, Ir th Ni,,,
Editor( Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, John Clarson,; Clubs & Or- critic of th,. Nv
ganisations Editor, Bill Dunlapi Music Editor, Gerald Clarke; Associate York Mr.rmirg-
Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and J.aek Bryan. Telegraph, wavr $
ST''AFF ASSISTAN'I'S here to lecture i, t
Walter Apfelbaun, Bo:, Banks, John Bonnet, .olin Brown, Alvin Burt, the subject, T'. :
Peggy Clayton, G. Davis, A H.. IDoudney, N. 1N. Donnelly, John End-
mtnds, Charles (leer, Steve Grimes. Leland tia ee. Marita Hicks, Charles on t h e Az-.
oer, )wey Huhins, Albion .. I ,ox. Leis, g- Th e t t
er Long, Walter Martin. Bill i,,i. 1..,, loty Moore, Jamnes Me- course, signifli-
Naddy, Charles McGrew, Bob r ,,,.- r** ., Sandy Schnier, NE. that the talk ,...:_
Sharp, J3ack Shoemaker, T. .J Thompon, Scott Verner, Bob Weatherly theal ith the w .'
Steve Weller, Fran White, and John 'Willliford. to deal with the
tUSIhNE S STAF- function of drama critics, who are
linug Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell. Circulation Manager; Mel Frutnhies, Account- always given two complimentary
ant; .d Prange, Exchange Editor. seats on the aisle.
Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation lanagel.
dvrtisin r... .ssistant;.. iHerbert King, James Spencer, Lionel Elo- The night after the lecture Mr.
zo:y, Hugh .-- Ii..-. Ilolbrook, Phil Harreli, Gene scarbrough, Freedly, in the company of Dr.
Merchandising assistants: Charlie Abbott, van Allen, Ernest Kopp. Dusenbury, head of the drama
Bill Perkins. department, saw "Joan of Lor-
a raine," which was being produced
Inter-Frat Frictaon G oes by the Florida Players and the
'The campus is now seeing moves tor better relations be- Department of Speech. When they
tween the various groups at the University of Florida-at- arrived at P. K. Yonge auditoriunt
tempting to bring about better understanding, which has they were shocked to find that
been too often trampled upon by petty politics and selfish the seats which they held tickets
motives, for, had been occupied by stu-
Tonight, another meeting in the organization of the dents. Rather than say anything,
FIC will take place and it needs the support of as many Dusenbury and Freedly placed
independents as possible. Its aim is to brighten this cam- some folding chairs in one of the
pus in many respects, aisles and provided the New York
Another move which bears mentioning is the effort o riticith a new title for his lec-
turer-"Two in the Aisle."
the part of the Sigma Nu fraternity to relieve much of the In his Morning Telegraph l ol-
prevalent spirit of antagonistic inter-fraternal,relations by umn, "The Stage Today," Freed-
introducing the first in what we hope may be lasting ly had some rather nice things
throwing their annual dance open to ail fraternity men auction so I shall relay it, para-
and women. graphing, non-stop sentences and
On almost every coed campus in the country, each fra- all.
eternity and sorority holds annual weekends, but instead Here is what he had to say:
of having exclusive dances, the formal affairs are open to "By th. time I reached Jackson-
maembersasle by air it was 90 in the shade
fellow frat and sorority members and pledges, and downright hot. The next stage
These moves indicate that the Florida campus is about of my journey was by bus where
to grow up from its infancy. I encountered houses being moved
along the narrow roads which com-
S* psletely blocked them. In Starke we
One Vote Not Insignificant found another road to get around
one but in Keystone Heights we
This is election time at the Universityv-and campaigns, had to take to a ditch and got
stickers, placards, speeches, rallies and other typical ac- stuck in the deep sand. All of us,
taken place. piled out and a truck extricated
tions have taken place, our vehicle and I managed to
Tomorrow is the day in which we see democracy in ac- reach Gainesville in time to be
tion. The parties and candidates have spoken. Now it's more than five minutes late in
the voters' turn. No matter how we feld about the cross- ascending the platform in the
fire of wasted energy on petty politics and how insignifi- charming little theater of the oni-
versity of Florida. I never found
cant your vote will be against the big-wheels and their fol- a more enthusiastic audience and
lowers, go to the polls and vote for tho men and women had the pleasure of meeting many
you think will guide your government next year. of thk drama students at a din-
Just remember that mix votes decided the top office Inst year and ner when I was surprised to find
that only one vote decided the office of president of the student body myself being made an honorary
last summer. member of the Florida Players
We have heard many stories pile up about the way cam- Richmond classmate, J. Hold UniversMityll-of
pus politics are being conducted now. It 's funny, too, er, who is the new president of
about the bloc-the very same fraternities who are now the University having only been
strongly contesting the bloc, were in a strong group last inducted into office two weeks
year. It happens every year. It seems that no one thinks ago. Later on I was guided by
Delwin B. Dusenbury, director of
about the building of responsibility in student government the theater who took over from
so that blocs would not be necessary. Professor H. P. Constant, head of
The undemocratic methods used in organizing parties on the cam- the Department of Speech, and
pus do not go by without nottee. One fraternity r. the new party was was taken to see a really, inter-
told in a dinner announcement to all go out and vote straight tick- testing performance of "Joan of
et.s. One of the members stood up and aslied., **here Is our student Lorraine," which was well staged
governmentt going to, when most of us didn't have a say-so to be- by David W. Hooks, who also play-
long to this party, and then are tpild to vote straight tickets?" ed the stage manager He was
more prominent on the campus. closing scenes. Ralph Wilson gave
It is funny, too, how platforms can stand for one thing, a really professional performance
and the party claims it wants better and fair mei on a -of the Dauphin. His timing was
board, and yet put up men who are ;lot Pt all qualified, excellent, The Maxwell Aderson
.Was received with genuine en-
We were wondering for a while there if the Gator or thusiasm by the audience and is
All-Student parties were even coming out with a platform. soon to tour neighboring Florida
Why it was so late in appearing, no one seems to know. cities, It was real regret that I
What we need now is more participation on the part of every stu- left the summery atmosphere of
dent, not only in the elections tomorrow, but In accepting the re- this beautiful little university town
sponsibility of government, for the long trek by plane to New
Tomorrow is election day. It's your privilege ai a Florida man to York and Broadway."
uphold your share in government, Cast your -ote wisely, but, first There you have a New York
of all, be sure to vote. critic saying some very nice things
And remember, above, all, to vote for a man not about a university production,
That means that it was pretty
because of what he belongs to, but because of what he can good. Certainly it will be a pity if
do. people outside Gainesville don't
get a chance to see it.
STUDENTS Last Times Toaay
FURY in the FAR EAST;
Identify yourself at the box office FURY the FAR EAST
before ticket is dispensed for stu-
Saturday Only 30c
THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY
The TYRONE PHotERl Club
wr. CESAR ROMERO
LEE J. COBB
e,droduw JEAN PETERS
The Thomas Hotel Club
Open Monday Through Saturday
5 P.M. To Midnight
Dancing Every Evening
Larry Gibson and his Orchestra
Every Saturday, 9 p.m. to Midnight
Cover Charge On Saturday Only
Tell Your Friends To Meet You
THE HOTEL CLUB
For Reservations Telephone
1040 or 1296, after 4 p.m.
S GEORGE TOBIAS
S HAL ROACH
i"COMEDY CARNIVAL" .
and "7 KEYS TO BALDPATIE"
YOU TELL 'EM
By Jingo Question Of The Week;
By Johns How Big Is Your Letter?
By Barton Johns Students' Opinion Divides Over Query;
LETTERS to the EDITOR
Ghiotto Answers 'Smear Propoganda'
It has come to my attention that the opposition political party plans
to smear my efforts to become elected President of the Student Body
because of the fact that I am an SAE, If you will permit I would like
to use this letter as a media through which this might be cleared up.
In 19365 I attended Cumberland University Law School, Lebanon,
Tenn., and was graduated from there in 1937. While attending, I was
initiated into SAE. I have never denied this fact.
Since arrival on this campus I have never been affiliated with the
SAE's. In fact, I have been politically opposed to them ever since
I began taking an active part in politics. I am now running on the All-
Student ticket. The Gator party, of which the SAE's are a, member has
endorsed me. The SAE's are not now nor have they ever been in the
All-Student Party. I intend to continue my fight for the independent
group on campus after election just as I have in the past.
It is regretful that the opposition has resorted to this type of propo-
ganda to try to smear the efforts of a candidate. Actually we are in
training here. B,y our actions we can somewhat be judged as to what
is to be expected of us in the future. I hate to think that we are train-
ing our campus leaders to indulge in smear campaigns, propaganda,
and distortion of facts so as to obscure real issues involved.
Crews Praises Two Top Candidates
Much has been said and is still being said about the character of the
two candidates for President of the Student Body. Each side, officially
or unofficially, has put out political propaganda to the effect that if
the opposing candidate wins, student government is finished. Nothing
could be further from the truth than this unwarranted conclusion.
Both Bob Ghiotto and C. J. Hardee have served the student body
on my cabinet this year. I have found both of them to be honest, sin-
cere and hard working students who have the interest of the student
body and student government at heart. Either possesses the ability or
-apacity, the character or integrity to make an outstanding president.
While vilification may be expected in a-political campaign, we don't
have to believe it, but we can be cognizant of the fact that student gov-
ernment sj going to continue whether under Bob or C. J. and that both
of them are honorable Florida men.
John J. Crews
Student Body President.
Suggests A Calendar Of Events
Since, to my knowledge, there is no consolidate schedule of Univer
sity events, I suggest that a calendar of events and the publishing ol
the WRUF radio station be added to the Alligator news. I also suggest
that these subjects be entered on one of the APO polls.
Secondly, I strongly voice a belief that Is shared by many others. I
think that the comics addition has degraded our Alligator.
I suggest entering a 'circulation figure on the upper corner of the
front page. Besides being of interest, it would be of value for the adver
Using sales department.
I also think that an Alligator mail box placed by the Orange and Blu
oox in Language Hall would be of value to the staff.
William J. Shupe
Editor's Note: LaM week, we began the rad'o programs, and wit,
would have started it, before it not for a let-down on the part of a
staff member. About the calendar of events, we are now runurng a
coltumn---Campus .Arlisttis, which presents more data about corn-
ing events better than a. calendar can do. Thanks for your letter. We
like your suggestions,
He kissed her in the garden,
It was a moonlight night.
She was a marble statue
He was a little tight.
-The Plainsman, Auburn
"If you're looking for my hus-
band, he's gone fishing. Just walk
down to the bridge until you find
a pole with a worm on each end."
Instructor: "What is a maneu-
Stildent: "Something you put
on the ground tb make it rich."
Gainesville's Best Shoe
118 SO. GARDEN
Around The Corner From Lovett's
Vidal Drug Co.
204 E. Univ. Ave.
A complete stock of glass watch
crystals for round, fancy shapes
and waterproof watches. Prompt
423 W. University Ave.
Saturday, March 27 Virginia
Sale, star of movies and Broad-
way (and sister of the late Chick
'dale), will be here under auspices
of the Lyceum Council, probably
in April, I caught Miss Sale's act
last summer in a New Hampshire
resort camp. She is a very com-
petent mimic and something of
a quick-change artist. Climax to
Lhc program I saw was her im-
personation of Chick Sale, And it
is something you shouldn't miss
. Sports writers gathered here
from all over the state were still
chuckling over the Friday night
skit presented by members of Sig-
ma Delta Chi at the Thomas Hotel.
The skit was presented in the es-
sence of good humor, on the same
basis as the annual gridiron ban-
quet skit that is given the week-
end of the Georgia game in Jack-
sonville, Written by Elgin White,
Jimmy Gay and Jim Baxley, the
skit offered the following cast of
quarterbacks: Ted Shurtleff, Dee
Van Waggonen, Morty Freedman,
Travis Messer, George Hathaway,
Jack Doherty, Gerald Clarke, Dick
Crago, Trent Rogers, Raul Reyes,
Sandy Geer and Pen Gaines .
Obviously, the "wahoo" signs post-
ed about the campus should read
FOR SEMINOLES THAT ARE
BETTERTOR-IT'S BILL HEN-
RY FOR YOUR-EDITOR.
Sunday, March 28-Somehow all
the talk of war served to empha-
size the close ties of the home
that we enjoy on Easter. Remem-
ber the words: "Too long a sacri-
fice can make a stone of the
heart. 0 when may it suffice?
That is Heaven's part, our part
to murmur name upon name, as
a mother names her child when
sleep at last has come on limbs
that had run wild. What is it but
nightfall? No, no, not night but
death; was it needless death after
all?" They were written by Wil-
liam Butler Yeats for Easter,
Monday, March 29-The Uni-
.ersity of Florida Journalism De-
partment still struggles along
with only two instructors, Dr.
Elmet Emig and Prof. William
Lowry. It seems criminal that
such a promising department
should be understaffed to the
extent of letting two teachers car-
ry the entire burden. They have
not complained but someone should
certainly complain for them .
It is not too late to plan to see
the second group of 10-minute
scenes presented by the Speech
Department in Room 79 of Tem-
porary "E" Thursday night. Be-
ginning at 7:30 p. m., students of
Dr. Dusenbury's class in acting
will present scenes from TAMING
OF THE SHREW, SAINT JOAN,
LILLIOM, JOHN LOVES MARY,
OUR TOWN and WINTERSET.
Someone slipped in not giving
these scenes more publicity .
CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE bows
in this week at the Florida. In his
i third post-war picture, Tyrone
Power is back at sword-play and
technicolor blood shed. Teamed
with his pal, Caesar Romero, eihe.
romance with the new gal, ane
ism-"There is no reason for one
letter to be larger than another.
The insignia could be different."
By Bob Browder
How big is your "F"? Well,
how big should your "F" be? The
question of the week was not se-
lected by us. It evolved as a re-
sult of the proposed student law
governing sweaters. We have
beard that the proposed law evolv-
ed as the result of a football play-
Haney and Banks
her's girl friend asking him why his
"F" was not as big as the piccolo
Here are-some opinions on the
Robin Brown, sophomore, UC-
"I believe that letters given for
participation in major sports
should be larger than those given
for other extra-curricular activi-
Russell Haney, sophomore, UC-
"If just as much work is done in
some so-called minor activity, the
letter should be just as large as
the football letter." .
Robert Banks, junior, Journal-
"Just as I reached my boiling point I gave
the chef a pack of Dentyne. That got me
out of the royal stew fast! Naturally-be-
cause Dentyne's keen, delicious flavor al-
ways makes friends fast! Dentyne ,l-'
helps keep teeth white!"
Dentyne Gum-Made Only By Adams
MONEY FOR YOU! i1300
M lIN CASH PRIZES!
Molle"What do you say?" Contest!
Not too late to win the Grand Prize of $5001 Individual prizes
of $50 to winners at 16 different colleges!
.-:Eysy money! Here's all you do: Fill in balloons of car-
toons, print your name, address, and college. Then mail!
Contest runs 10 weeks.
This is Set #5. To be eligible, you must return all ten sets
of cartoons. If you missed any of #1-#4, see previous
issues of this newspaper.
Here are some hints to help you fill in Balloon 5B:
MollM is brushless; Molle is heavier; Moll is kind to
tender skin, rough on bristly beards; Moll shaves you
quicker, cleaner, closer, more painlessly!
And now for Set #5 of the big Molle "What do you say?"
What do you say when a gal says: What do you say when a oal says:
Fill 'em in-mail 'em in! Read contest rules!
CONTEST RULES... Molle "What do you say?" Contest
1. Merely write, in the blank car-
toon balloons above, your answers
to the questions. Mail your entry -to
the address given elsewhere in this
ad. Be sure to fill in your complete
name and address in the space in-
2. Each contestant must be a regis-
tered male student of the college in
whose paper this contest is pub-
lished, 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 news-
paper, a reasonable facsimile of the
cartoon or a written description of
it will be accepted.
3. With Sets No. 3 and No. 8, th*
contestant must include a carton
from a 25f or 50N tube-or from asy
size jar-,-of Moll. Remember, orIly
two cartons (of any size) are re-
quired, but be sure you send one in
with No. 3 and one in with No. 8 of
4. Only one entry will be accepted
from each cnqtestant 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 independent judging organiza-
tion. All ten cartoons submitted by
a single contestant will be considered
as a unit in judging, and the judges'
decisions will be based on the orig-
inality, aptness and interest of each
set. First prize winners of $50 from
each school will be eligible tor
the Grand Prize of $500.00 to be
awarded to the best serie f tries
from all the schools. The decision f
the judges is final and d~hIeat
pries will be awarded in mo( ti*es
6. All entries become the tpropOr
of Sterling Drug Inc,, sad no entries
will be returned.
7. All ten sets ofanswers ot IW
mailed before May 14, 194M 6""
date of the contest. Entries with i"-
adequate postage, will not be sa*
cepted. Prize winners will be an-
nounced ber the week Ma' 4.
Campus View To Be Aired In Column
POLITICAL ADV. PAID POx BT PIrnDB or PULLER WARREN
ft's here! Come in and see it
with FINGER FORM KEYS
designed to cridle your finger-tips
Business Equipment Co.
609 W. Masonic St.
.. ., ..
Brown and Stump
Hugh Stump, freshman, UQ--"
believe that the letter and sweater
awards which are given for
achievement in University of Flor-
ida organizations should be gov.
earned in size by the relative im-
portance to the University, itself.
As for non-athletic organizations,
r do not believe that letters should
be given. They should be given
some other type of award which
should be recommended by the or-
ganization itself and approved by
the student council."
The Chinese proved years ago
that one horse could run faster
than another. This week we have
proved that opinion is divided. In
the future we will attempt to pre.
sent a cross-section opinion on oth-
er pertinent issues.
university of Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Mar. 31, 1948
Four Gators Among Nation's 10 Top Debators
Florida Players' Banquet
The student chapter of the
erican institute of Chemical .
agineers will hold a special meet-
i tomo rrow nt n .iRoom
2 ilenton Hall. This will be the
1ast meeting of the chapter before
held on the campus April 5 -and 6.
Al members are especially urged
There will be a meeting of the
student branch of the American
6ocigty of Mechanical Engineers
tomorrow at 7:30 p. m. in Room
101, Temporary Building "F." All
studefints interested in mechanical i
engineering are invited.
sun CENDr. J. H illis Miller, president of the University of Florida, is pictured
g1ISll N SCIENE above as he received honorary membership in the Florida Players. Cone
hristian Science Organization gratulating Dr. Miller is Pat O'Neal, President of the Florida Players.
wvill hold its regular meeting to-
norrow night at 8 p. m. in Florida
BAFTST STUDENT UNION
Robert D. Walker, Jr., Research
Engineer and instructor in the
University of Florida Department An
of Chemical Eng-ineering, will be
tMe speaker for the Baptist Stud- aI I U
ent Union in the Wedneaday even- F nr a s eorganize
ing Vesper Service at the Baptist
Student Center at 7,00. Mr. Walk- Reorganization of the University of Florida's Division
er will speak on the subject "Pre- Of Music and appointment of Alvah A. Beecher, prominent
lude to Freedom" using the text music department director, conductor and singer, as direc-
All Florida students and citizens tor of music at Florida, was announced this week by Uni-
of Gainesville are cordially invited versity officials.
to attend. The expanding music division
will include specialized training Springfield, Ohio, and until late
FILM CLA6SSIC4S in instrumental music, voice, or- last year as head of music at
The Film Classics League of gan, and music education, with Idaho as head of music
Gainesville will hold its first emphasis to be placed on building A member'of Phi Mu Alpha
showing tonight at 7:30 in K. a comprehensive program of usi- Sinfonia, only men's national p
Yoge auditorium, Professor W. cal training. f o
Carlton announced yesterday. Beeher, who has had wide fessional music fraternity, Beech-
er served for four years as ha-
Featured pictures will be Sergei voice experience in light opera, ionel president.
Eisenstein's "Alexander Nevsky," has served as guest conductor inth e n
scha ik 5 c a D musical omedy, oratoriosfee- dServing under the new Director
TIschaikowes e 12," and "Does-i usicl orat oo fee- Mus r R.i Deitt
be open to members only. throughout the country, and istrnt m uic S-
Swas until recently head of the sistant Professor J. W. DeBruyn,
PAN AMERICAN CLUB Department of Music at the voice; Asitant Professor Claude
A AniAN LUB versity of Idaho.c a e L. Murphree, organ; and Associate
Pan American Club will sponsor A graduate of Illinois Wesleyan Professor Kenneth Coghill, music
a dance tomorrow night at 8 University with a bachelor's de- education.
tiock C enter. Gaineville Recrea- gree in music and from the Ameri-
and students of the can Conservatory of Music with a
Faculty and students of the master's degree, Beecher studied
Spanish Dept. will put on several voice with private teachers in New
comic skits and a rhumba contest York and Chicago.
rill be held. Larry Gibson and his He has served as head of the
orchestra will provide music. The voice department at Olivet Col-
charge if 50 cents per couple and lege, Olivet, Michigan; dean of the
tickets are on sale at Room 188, School of Music at Dakota Wes-
Building E. leyan University; as a director in
public school music in Rochester,
New Amphitheatr N. Y.; as director of the School of '
tew Amphitheatre M a ittenberg College,
Will Open Tomorrow Apprentice Group
Flavet Thres's new ampht-
,e owe ,r Of Florida Players
ro ngnt n i:! uj.ien au, _nw- -.
row night at 7:45o with the show- -
ing of Nelson Eddy and Claude A
Ialns in "Phantom of the Op- Ec ffc rs
The theatre is on Meadow- Jim Mooney, St. Petersburg,
brook drive. Larri Redman, New Jersey, and
Reverend Thaxton Spripgfield, Mildred Langford, Pensacola, have
of the Methodist WesleyFoun- been chosen as temporary offic-
dation, will give the dedication, ers of the newly formed Appren-
ll. chairs in the amphithea- twice Group of the Florida Players.
tre were donated by the Foun- Mooney who was elected presi-
dation. dent has appeared in "Playboy of
the Western World" and played
the assistant director and La Hire
in "Joan of Lorraine." Redman
Charlie Bennett who was elected vice-president
played in "Three Men in a Horse"
and played Dunois in "Joan of
Lorraine." Mildred Langford, bal-
le'6 dancing Essie in "You Can't
STake It With You" and one of the
Charles E. Bennett, former pres- Ish Misses in "Playboy of the
ident of the student body and edi- eastern World," was elected sec-
tor of the Alligator, will make his retary.
first formal appearance in Ala, The apprentice group was or-
t... county as a candidate for ganized under the supervision of
the Democratic nomination for the Pete House, stage manager for
coLgressman from the Second Dis- the Florida Players, in order to
1.,-., with a speech in Gaies- give persons working toward
ville's Court House Square Thurs- membership in the Players a
... hit at 8 p. chance to become better acquaint-
&iennett, former representative ec with campus dramatic work.
to ilt Legislature trom Duval The Radio Guild is also a part of
CUoiy, is seeking to complete his the Players.
race ior Congress which was in- Those eligible to join must have
terrupted by the war. First can- five points toward Florida Play-
ilitate to announce in 1940, Ben- ers membership or must be plan-
nefL withdIrew from the congres- ning to work toward Players
Siio,,a race at Pearl Harbor and membership.
enliscu in the Army as a private.
he served 58 months in the infan- Arny Day Dinner
tr, al' fought in New Guinea and r y D y Dinner
th: Philippines. He is a member
01 the American Legion, D.A.V., Planned Uesday
Bennett is an honor graduate At Legion Home
of the University in Arts and I
Sciences and Law, a member of Army Day this year will be ob-
Blue Key and of Phi Kappa Phi, served Tuesday with a dinner at
He was a member and later man- 7:30 at the Gainesville Legion
ager of the cross country track Home, at which Congressman. Bob
sq.ad, head of the student moni- Sites, Third (West Florida) Dis-
tor system, and member of the trict; will be the principal speak-
University's championship debat- er.
Ing team. A member of the Military Af-
fairs Committee, Sikes will speak
Exams Schedule on current legislation -affecting
Exam Schedul national defense--UMT and the
'.s is a Florida alumnus, hav-
ing received his master's degree
C-51 Thursday, April 1, 8:30 here in 1929. He is a member of
p. m., University Auditorium. Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta, Sigma
6-52, Thursday, April 1, 7 p. m., Delta Chi, Phi Sigma and the
students whose last names begin Alpha. Gamma Rho social frater-
With A-H will report to the Uni- nity. His home town is Crest-
Versity Auditorium, I-J to Room view.
176 of Building E, K to Room 175 The dinner is informal and is
of Building E, L to Room 174 of open to any student or faculty
Building E, M to the Chemistry member who desires to attend.
Auditorium, N to FRo,:,m 177 of Reservations for the dinner may
Building E, 0 to Room 178 of be made at the office of the Uni-
Building E, P to Room 179 of versity ROTC or by calling 2408,
Building E Q-R to Science 101, the Florida Military Subdistrict at
S to Agriculture 108, T-V to Agri- 702 West Main Street North.
culture 104, and W-Z to Science Colonel E. S. Yon, another Ftor-
:12. ida alumnus, will act as toast-
Graduate record examination master.
registration is open. Register be-
fore noon, April 15, at the office f I (il
of the Board of University Exam- O n s l
ters, 405 Seagle Building. Regis-
tration hours are from 9 to 11:45 TrL.. J U, l
i the mornings and from 2 to Tvurs Meeting
4:45 in the afternoons (with no
afternoon hours on Saturday). The weekly beginner's Spanish
he graduate record examination class which meets Thursdaeven
1 to be administered at the Uni- l a w 225, Building E, i
Versity May 3 and 4. In order to ings in Room 225, Building E, is
take May 3 and 4 In order before still enrolling new members.
St, you must register before Carlos Casosblanco, Chilean stu-
TOn, April 15. dent and Secretary of Los Picaros,
"Yo announced that emphasis is being
tYour Early to Bed-der is in placed on giving the group oral
the idst of the local political practice in studying Spanish.
thindig and suffering from a, Doctor A. L. Shealy, university
severe case of galloping dead- faculty member who just enrolled
1"e- So, we'd like to offerur in th class, commented:
Apologies for missing this week's "This is an opportunity I have
ifate, I waited for a long time."
Are Won In Grand
Returning from the -Grand Na-
tional Debate Tournament held in
Fredericksburg, Virginia, March
25-27, the Gator forensic squad
captured four places among the
10 top debtors of the year in ad-
dition to 14 awards.
This forensic meet was a na-
tfon-wide tournament encompass-
ing 500 students from 74 colleges
S Heading the Individual win-
ners from the U, of F. was Farl
Faircloth, Winning two divisiPos
In oratory and declamation,
Faircloth entered the finals in
these contests and emerged as
Grand National Champion in
both events. The title of his
oratory was "Let's Wage Peace,"
Elliot Shienfeld repeated his
performance of last year by win-
ning the Grand National Title in
the field of Interpretative Read-
ings. In two other events, Ad-
dress Reading and Dramatic Read-
ing, Shienfeld received sectional
Alan Westin took the Grand Na-
tional Title in Informative Speech.
In addition he received a section-
al award in Response to the Oo-
Approximately 130 debate
teams entered the contest. After
seven rounds of debating, In
which winner was matched
against winner, the two (Gator
teams, Negative and affirma-
tive, had won 12 out of 14
matches. Florida's negative team
was composed of McKilm and
Westfn, while the afirnmatlve
side was upheld by Falrcloth and
Resnick. The question for debate
was "Resolved that a Federal
World Government he Establish-
Dr. W, C; Eubank, debate di-
rector, in ionLmenting on the show-
ing of the Florida squad at the
tourney said, "Without doubt, the
excellent performance of the Ga-
tor squad marks the highest
achievement of our post-war de-
bate programs, Such excellence in
both squad and individual perform-
ances is most gratifying."
Twenty Men Initiated
By Block And Bridle
Block and Bridle's hewly initiate
er' members include: W. Q. owal-
ski, Melbourne; R. T. Clay, Hast-
ings; Jim Nesmith, Arcadia; W.
W. McCormick, Fort White; S. M.
Cobia, Lakeland; E, W. Rowanj
Greensboro; H. Barrington,
Dunedin; J. L, Sumner, Reddick;
E. A. Tomlinsoht, Ona; R, C. Har-
ley, Bartow; Howard Taylor, Fort
Pierce; R. Kulwich, Pelleview;
Jud Minear, Jupiter; Hassler, Mi-
ami; Hank Hendrie, Miami; Eu-
gene Doss, St. Petersburg; H. Ad-
kison, Ocala; H. V. Roberts, Ocala;
J. W. Stroud, Miami; and William.
FLOURESCENT DESK LAMP
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Guaranteed Personally by the Florida Book Shop
Log Log Vector Dietzgen Rules
With Leather Case
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
,PENNANTS and BANNERS
Close Outs For the Year-Reduced
FLORIDA BOOK SHOP
W. Univ. Ave. t Phone 1393
Your Vote and Support for these men will be a step in the direction
of good student government and the elimination of bloc control of
(Paid for by those endorsing the candidates named)
(Paid political adveTtisement)
We Sincerely Believe...
That student government as w e have known it is in danger of be-
coming a tightly controlled mechanism dominated by a large fratern-
That the time has come when men must be elected to office be-
cause they have a constructive program to offer the University stud-
ent body rather than because they happen to control the nominating
processes of their party...
That service to the University should be put above personal ego,,.
That men nominated for major offices in one of the two existing
political groups on the campus have attained those nominations as re-
wards for bringing their fraternities or personal' following with them
when they formed the party...
That nominations should be made onabasisof proportional repre-
sentation of fraternity and non-fraternity men, with the non fraterni-
tv men, becauseof their superior numbers on the campus, having the
majority voice in the nominations ...
THEREFORE, We the undersigned:
KEN JONES, Sec.-Treasurer, Student Body
CLAYTON GRIMSTAD, Mayor, Flavet I
HENRY VON DER HEYDE, ?i:ycr Flavet III
HERB STALLWORTH ,H.C.Chncellor'46
MORTY FREEDMAN, Edlilor, Galor, '4647
JACK DOHERTY, Editor, The Orange Peel
LACY MAHON, Director, Intramurals, '46-47
Urge that our friends and all other students interested in the
welfare of student government, vote for and support the fol-
lowing qualified men in Thursday's campus elections:
BOB GHIOTTO-Pres. of the Sludent Body
DEWELL RUSHING-Vice President
NICK STAMATHIS Secretary-Treasurer
QUENTIN LONG-Chancellor, Honor Court
University of Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Mar. 31, 1948
A V- .
By Julian Clarkson
CO-RECREATIONAL SPORTS WILL make their debut
on campus shortly after spring holidays when the Depart-
ment of Intramural Athletics and the Women's Recrea-
tional Association cast their lots together to stage a mixed
doubles tennis tournament. The tourney will not be the
first to be conducted here on a mixed basis since mixed
competition was held last summer in several sports, but it
does represent the first time that a co-recreational event
has been attempted during the regular school term.
Members of the men's and women's intramural staffs
alike are pushing the forthcoming tourney in hopes of
making the initial venture a successful one. -Entries are
not confined to students alone but are open to husbands
and wives of students as well. Deadline for entering is
Monday, April 12, and play is slated to begin two days
later. Entry blanks may be obtained at the intramural
PLANNING FOR THE TENNIS tournament is not the
first time that the Women's Recreational Association has
been active this year. Under the guidance of Directors
Dorothy McBride and Margaret Weeks, campus coeds
have staged competition in volleyball, tennis, and basket-
ball to date this year, with activity going on in the Sorority
and Independent Leagues. Winkie Saunders, better known
as a popular cheerleader at Gator athletic contests, is stu-
dent director of the WRA and heads a staff which corro-
sponds to the masculine intramural board.
Feminine intramural staff members are eager to make
a success of mixed sport competition in addition to car-
rying on a well-rounded program of their own. The
coed intramural board met with the men's intramural
board recently and discussed plans for coordinating
their programs as much as possible in the future.
SIGMA DELTA PSI, which is being reactivated on the
Florida campus, now boasts its second successful candi-
date since the time a group of aspirants begun trials a 'few
weeks ago. Jack.Griffin conquered the difficult series of
tests last week to'join his brother Jim in the infant group,
which stands to become quite sizeable before the present
The two Griffin brothers, natives of Tampa, are the
first men to qualify for the honorary athletic society
since 1937, when SDP disbanded here. The Griffins are
giving a boost to other candidates in order to help in-
crease membership to a group large enough to function
as an organization. At present, about 20 athletes are
working on the tests, and several are not far from be-
ing finished with the entire series. Gene Williams, hust-
ling varsity trackman and member of Phi Delta Theta's
intramural team, is farthest of any of the applicants and
is expected to qualify in the near future.
Attention of aspirants for membership in SDP is called
;o the schedule which has been established for tryouts.
Swimming tests are given on Mondays by Coach Frank
Genovar, gymnastic events are conducted by Dr. Franklin
Raar on Tuesdays and track events may be attempted on
Wednesday under the direction of Assistant Coach Frank
Philpot. Times for each of these tryouts is from 4 to 5
ui the afternoon.
T. S. "Uncle Tom" Dorsey
125-127 South Pleasant Street
ATO's Lead Softball
Play In Orange Loop
Pi Kappa Alpha Falls Before Leaders, 3-2;
SAE's, SN's Lead Blue League Softball
By Bill Moor
Alpha Tau Omega took a lead in the second bracket of
Orange Fraternity League softball play this week as they
beat a favored Pike team 8 to 2 last Thursday. The SAEs
and SNs remained in a tie for the lead in the other as they
played yesterday afternoon in a game that might decide
which team will play in the finals.
The ATO-PKA game became a pitcher's duel with Char-
lie May pitching for the winners and Tommy Hill throw-
ing his terrific fast ball for the
Pikes. May only gave up three
hits as his boys won the game on
five hits and four errors on the Fl o Ni
part of the Pikes.
Sigma Nu beat Kappa Alpha 9-2
in a game Thursday to throw their
hat in the ring for the softball
championship in the league. They M e t Ja n
met Sigma Alpha Epsilon yester-
day in a decisive game. KappaH To a
Sigma won a close contest from
the Sigma Chis Monday afternoon Here Today
pounding SX pitcher Taylor for
two homers to win 6-5. The Phi By Mac McGrew -
Delts ran wild on hits and SPE A
errors to beat that team by the Florida's baseball Gators go into
onesided score of 13-2. Kelly of action against, the Mayport Coast
PDT was outstanding at the plate, Guard team of Jacksonville to-
hitting a single and homer for day at 3:30 on Fleming Field in
two official times at bat. an attempt to bring their season
Chi Phi took a lead in the first average up to the 5.00 mark. The
Chi Phi took a lead in the first Gators have a record of one win
bracket of Blue League competi- ators have a record of one wins.
tion as they remained the only and two losses.
tion as they remained the only Coach Fuller will use an ex-
undefeated team in the bracket. perimental lineup to oppose the
The Pi Lams and LXA are ino a service team and will probably
tie for the leadership of the lower use three right handed pitchers,
bracket and meet in a game Thurs- Charlie Edwards, Dan Rutkowski,
day which will in all probability ahd Arthur Pope. Raymond Gar-
decide which team will enter the cia will handle the catching
The Chi Phis gained their lead Bobby Forbep at first base and
by virtues of a 13-12 win over Ed Brown at third will be the
Delta Chi Monday. It was an open only two regular infielders. Bill
contest all the way with both Reynolds will be at second base
teams hitting freely. Chi Phi pick- and Donald Ford will fill the
ed up 11 hits to 17 made by DX shortstop gap. Dick Bergquist will
while Demro, Delta Chi pitcher, start in rightfield, Dick Stratton
walked 13 men. Delta Chi scored i.,I, in .. .- 1 .... -, -,
11 runs in the first two innings
before the Chi Phis settled down
The Chi Pi scoring was done ii
the last two innings when they
scored 10 runs.
Lambda Chi Alpha appeared as
a dark horse in the Blue league
when they beat Phi Kappa Tau
by a decisive score of 12-1 Mon-
day. They meet the bracket favor-
ites, Pi Lambda Phi who edged by
the Phi Gams 6-5 Monday, in ar
important game Thursday. In the
other game this week Theta Chi
rolled over Delta Sigma 11-5.
Classes To Be Held
In University Pool
'All persons interested in life
saving and water safety are asked
to contact either Dr. Arthur Har-
nett, Miss Margaret Weeks, Dr.
Frank Haar, or Irving Waglow,
all members of the College of
Physical Education, Health and
The classes started Monday and
will run through May 14, with ses-
sions scheduled three times a
week. Participants who meet the
requirements will be eligible for
senior life-saving certificates, and
later, will be eligible to enroll in
the water safety instructor's
Tracy Van Buren, Lambda Chi golfer, is pttured above coating the
little white pill into the hole by the oft usef method of finger snap-
ping. However the ball failed to listen and stopped on the lip of the
cup. The other golfer is Walt Weber.-(Photo by Cliff Hall.)
Bill Adams Wins Trophy
For Outstanding Race
By Forrest Taft
Although the University of Minnesota dominated the
major share of first places in the Florida Relays, held at
Graham Field last Saturday afternoon, it was Florida's
Bill "Tiger" Adams who won the acclaim of the crowd,
and the Kearney-Rayburn memorial trophy as well for his
record-breaking performance in the 100 yard dash.
The five foot, seven inch, 170
pound St. Petersburg speedster
distanced the rainsoaked track in I Gi
9-7, clipping two tenths of a sec- y i, as W
ond off the old record set by Bill
Thompson, a former Gator, in Intramural Golf
Fortune Gordien of Minnesota, Delta Tau Delta and Phi Gam-
only double-event winner of the ma Delta won the Orange and
afternoon, and a close second to Blue League titles, respectively, in
Adams for the outstanding in- the fraternity intramural golf
dividual player award, set a meet tournament last week. The Delts
record in heaving the discus 157 -nosed out Kappa Alpha, 5-4, while
feet, nine and three-eights inches. Phi Gamma Delta had an even
This surpassed by nearly fifteen tougher time subduing Pi Lambda
feet the old mark established by Phi and needed 27 holes to eke out
Robert Seligman of North Caro- a 1 up decision.
lina in 1947. The husky Gopher Chad Drake of Lake Worth and
also grabbed top honors in the Al Harrington of Miami put to-
shot-put with a throw of 49 feet, gather a best ball of 75'four over
one and one-fourth inch. gather a best ball of 75,'four over
one and one-fourth inch. regulation figures, for the Delts
Despite standout entries from while downing KA's Les Joughin,
all over the nation, the Saurians Tampa, and Al Rossiter, St. Pet-
managed to place in several ersburg. Drake toured the Gaines-
events. Bill Atkinson placed third ville country club layout in 82
in the discus and second in the to post the better score for the
javelin throw, while teammate winning duo, but low-scoring hon-
Bill Harper tied with two others ors of the day went to Joughin,
for second place in the high jump. who fired a brilliant 78. The match
Harper was also among the eleven was decided on the 18th green
men tied for second place in the when Harrington canned a par
pole vault, four to tie for best ball and close
In Freshman and Junior college out the KA twosome.
class competition, the Florida Bruse Webster and Al Trovill-
Froeh won first place in the mile ion, Phi Gam linksmen from Win-
relay, (Jones, Grant, Bosworth, ter Park, annexed the Blue League
White) and placed second in the trophy by overcoming Dick Wise,
sprint medley relay. Miami, and Ernest Berehe, Lake-
land. of the Pi Lams in a special
nine-hole playoff after the regular
match had ended in a stalemate.
Webster and Trovillion were also
extended to the final green before
eliminating their opponents. Web-
ster carded low score of the day
for the regular round with an 82.
"After studying, I don't want
just a cigarette, I want a Chester-
Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
wi lD in center, and Padgt
Powell will be in left, the sun
The Gators took their first win
of the season last Thursday by
outlasting Georgia Teachers Col-
lege, 12-9, on the timely hitting
of Bobby Forbes and Gene White
and the topnotch two hit relief
pitching of Bobby Adams.
With the Gators trailing 6-8 in
the last half of the seventh, White
stepped to the plate with two run-
ners on and poled a long double
to drive in two of the three runs
garnered in the winning rally.
The lead changed hands several
times as both teams hit at the
right times ably aided by errors
in both infields. The Gators lead
6-3 going into the fourth but the
infield cracked wide open and be-
fore Bobby Adams could stem the
rally, Georgia Teachers led 8-6.
Bobby Forbes led the hitting
with three for four with one dou-
ble and was robbed of another
extra base blow when the Pro-
fessors' centerfielder, Dan Daniels,
went deep into left center to make
a running one hand stab of Forbes'
long drive. White had two for
Daniels and rightfielder Williams With one victory and one defeat
led the visitors with two hits behind them, Florida's tennis team
each. Daniels provided some thrills squares off for a five singles-two
inol the opening a buframe when he doubles match this afternoon at
took third on a fielder's choice, 1:30 with a strong Clemsoh Tiger
and almost stole home with two outfit on the clay courts.
away only to be tagged out as The Gators opened the season
Jewell Walker dived across the last week with a 6-3 win over the
plate to nab him. Moccasins of Florida Southern in
Lakeland and then bowed to Mi-
ami's Hurricanes, 9-0, there.
in tral u aB l At -Lakeland, Bryan Meharg
Frat bot, a n (FS) downed Harry Terrell (F)
rPL PD 1 SPE 6-1, 6-3; Bog Riggins (F) defeat-
PLP 6, PGD 5; PDT 13, SPE 2; ed George Winchell (FS) 1-6, 6-4,
'P 13, DX 12; TX 11,DS 5; LXA 6-3; Clem Hopp (FS) beat Jack
'2, PKT 1: KS 6 SX 5. Borling (F) 6-3, 4-6, 6-3; Joe
Independent Volleyball Dunayer (F) scored over Whiz
Seagle over Hillel, 15-7, 15-2; Tolle (FS) 2-6, 6-1, 8-6; Reece
ell Cats over Presbyterian, 15-6, Cooper (F) beat Marshall Feld
-15,15-12. (FS) 6-3, 6-4, and Bill Oughterson
Dorm Softball (F) downed Sam Gregg (FS) 3-6,
Fletch O-P 5, Murphree L-M 3 6-1, 6-1..
:_inals). In the doubles Terrell and Ough-
terson (F) won over Meharg and
Hopp (FS) 10-12, 6-3, 6-1; Win-
Vote cas. and 'tolle (FS) downed Bor-
ling and Cooper (F) 4-6, 6-3, 8-6,.
Sa-.. iggins and Frank Wood (F)
R. 0 B I teamed to beat Feld and Gregg,
B R 0 W N In Coral Gables, thb Hurricanes'
Sidney Schwartz won over Harry
Terrell, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3 in a rough
FOR EDITOR match; Bruce Johnson (M) knock-
of YOUR "F" BOOK ed off Frank Wood (F) 6-4, 6-2;
Tony Vincent beat Jack Borling
Gator-All Student (F), 6-1, 6-0; Bill Turner (M) de-
feated Reece Cooper (F) 6-0, 6-1;
Pd Pol. Adv. Bernie Schreiber (M) beat Joe
DAunayer (F) 6-0, 6-1, and Tom
Burke (M) downed Bill Oughter-
son (F) 6-4, 6-1.
Schwartz and Dick Hart (M)
DOES beat Terrell and Oughterson (F)
YOUR 6-2, _6-1; Johnson and Vincent (M)
downed Wodo and Dunayer (F)
FAMILY 6-0, 6-1, and Turner-Burke (M)
LIKE won over Borling and Frank Skill-
Sman (F) 6-0, 6-1.
Late Model Cars
Dr. Paul Henry Packard
First Christian Church
NEXT SUNDAY NIGHT 7:30
"Is Russia-Friend or Foe?"
He will answer Dr. Ward's Address in P.K. Yonge Auditorium last week
St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel,
Daily Mass at 7:30
Sunday Masses 8:30 and 10:30
Monday Evening 7:30
Rev.J. P. O'Mahoney, LL.B.
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We Deliver Phone 6
"THE BEST IS YET TO BE"
The telephone will be seventy-two years
old this year. Its development within a
single lifetime has been a modern miracle;
Yet it is only the beginning;
There are any number of men in the
telephone business today-some just start-
ing out-who will see greater progress
than the past has ever known:
Year by year the next half century will
be increasingly theirs: New leaders will
appear from among\them: Step by step,
lung by rung, they will mount the ladder
to the top: For telephone management is
employee management and comes up
from the ranks.
There will be more good jobs for qual,
ified men in the telephone business in
1958 and 1998 than now. It just can't
help being that way. For of all the busi-
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interesting and necessary.
So the future is bright for
those who make telephony
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best is yet to be."
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Jnivergity of Florida McCarty for Governor Club
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Fletcher 0-P Annexes
Richard Burklew Stars As Fletcher Team
Cops 5-3 Decision From Murphree In Finals
By John Williford
In one of the hottest softball intramural games in th4
history of dormitory play, Fletcher 0-P nosed out Mur,
phree L-M, 5-3, to take the dorm league title Thursday,
' Richard Burklew, Fletcher hurler, scattered seven hits
among the Murphree boys, and get a double from Mur.
phree Pitcher Allen. Fletcher's Bui well Hamilton was the
big gun at the plate for the winners, collecting three hits
in .four trips to the plate.
Th'e game went scoreless up
until the fifth frame, when the Gf Golfers Be
Fletcher boys drove home two tor ofers B at
runs. The Fletcher nine also got M rc 13 6 1 Bud
three more runs in the final frame; erce, -
team collected three runs in the Oit Takes Honors
last half of the final inning, mak-
ing the final score 5-3. Jerry Lead- Florida's golf team scored it.
er led the losers in the hitting de- third straight win here Fridaj
partment, getting three bingles in d in Mercer, 13-5. Bud oi
three attempts. downing Mercer, 13-5. Bud Coi
The Fletcher aggregation, in became the first Gator linkamax
order to reach the finals, had to ths year to post a round below 7(
climb up through a bracket of top when he fired a two-under-par 6
diamondball nines. In the semi- for medalist honors. Morgan and
final round, Fletcher beat Sledd,
C-G, 9-2. Burklew again was the Glassman were low for Mercel
cog in the Fletcher machinery, with 74s.
yielding eight hits to the Sledders In the first foursome Morgan
but collecting a single and a home and Glassman downed Dick Walk.
run in four trips to the plate. In
the other semi-final game, Mur- er and Leon Sikes, 5-4, but Coit
phree L-M beat their intra-dormi- and Jack Vidal scored an easy
tory rivals, Murphree C-D, in a 9-0 win in the other foursome tp
close match, 5-4. take the match.
The men on Fletcher's winning The Gators met Duke, defend.
team, and 1948 dorm softball ntrolgaeci
champs, are Jack Burklew and ing South Intercollegiate cham-
Richard Burklew, St. Petersburg; pion, here yesterday. Among the
Donald Bishop, DeFuniak Springs; Blue Devil golfers was Art Walls,
Robert Sturrup, Burwell Hamil- who claims to have scored 27
ton, William Davis, and Jack Wil-
son, Miami; Thomas O'Flannag4n, holes-in-one during his career.
Titusville; Wayne Barton, Jack- This record has been recognized
sonville; and Bob Cochran, West by several, sources and has been
Palm Beach. featured in "Believe It Or Not."
SFLETCHER AUTO RENTALS