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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00085
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: April 2, 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: UF00028291:00085
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student"

Interest'


)MirLhm


Ur- IA M. 'n A i


tNii rtat r


Election Day Is Gone!

For The Alligator's

Views On "What Now!"

Read The Editorials


University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida Friday, Apr 8


Ghiotl


to Winner


In


Biggest


Campus


Election


Southern Chemical Engineering


Students Convene Here April 4-6


Arrangements


Committees Are


Announced

By Holcomb Kerns
Approximately 75 d e l e-
gates will attend the South-
ern Regional Convention of
the American Institute of
Chemical Engineers Student Chap-
ters here April 4, 5 and 6.
Schools to be represented are
Auburn, Georgia Tech, Louisiana
State University, North Carolina
State College, Tulane University,
.University of Alabama, Univer-
sity of Tennessee and Virginia
Polytechnic Institute.
A tentative program lists regis-
tration Sunday and a smoker that
evening. Sessions will get under-
way Monday with addresses of
welcome by Dr. John S. Allen,
vice president, University of Flor-
ida; Joseph Well, dean College of
Engineering, University of Flor-
ida, and W. L. Bryan, president ,
University of Florida student
chapter of the AIChE.
Monday afternoon a technical
session will begin with an ad-
dress by Dr. Albert B. Newin,
president of the American In-
stitute of Chemical Engineers.
Following this address technical
papers will be presented by Cy-
ril G. Levine, University of Ala-
bama; G. R. Young, J. 0. Wag-
,enspack and A. L. Fourmey,
Louisiana State University, and
F. P. May, University of Flor-
ida.
In the evening a dance and ban-
quet will be held, and an address
by a speaker yet to be announc-
ed.
Tuesday morning will be occu-
pied with a business session, elec-
tion of officers, awarding of
prizes, and laying of plans for the
1949 convention.
Upon adjourning this session
the delegates will make an inspec-
tion tour of the chemical engi-
neering laboratories. The group
will leave on a tour Tuesday after-
noon of nearby commercial plants.
It is expected that many of the
delegates will also be conducted
on sightseeing tours of Florida's
natural attractions in addition to
the industrial sites.
Committees in charge of special
arrangements for the convention
are composed of the following
University of Florida students:
General chairman, W. J. Steed,
Jr., Kissimmee; finance and reg-
istration, D. W. Spaulding, Jack-
sonville, and J. M. Mallory, Mi-
ami; publications, H. G. Grahm,
Jr., Tallahassee, and A. J. Car-
rico, Dallas, Texas; housing, R. L.
Weatherington, Williston, L. E.
Gray, Tampa, J. H. Reik, Jr.,
Lakewood, Ohio, C. W. Ruess, Hol-
ly ill, and J. 0. Wilson, St. Peters-
burg; dance, M. Woehle, Delray
Beach, F. A. Friedman, Miami,
W. L. Bryan, Gainesville, J. 0.
Wilson, Miss Barbara Guptill, St.
Petersburg, and C. W. Ruess; ban-
quet, R. A. Morgan, Gainesville,
R. F. Heitzman, Gainesville, and
V. D. Patton, Jacksonville; smok-
er, C. M. Clark, Lakeland, and
J. D. Schmidt Sloatsburg, N. Y.;
field trips, E. T. Oskin, St. Peters-
burg; sightseeing trips, W. H.
Head, Avon Park, and publicity,
R. T. Schreck, Jacksonville.

Auditions For Radio
Guild Are April 6th.
Auditions for the, Florida Play-
er's radio guild will be held Tues-
day, April 6, in room 126, Building
"E" from 3:30 to 5:30 and 7:30 to
9:30 p.m.
There will be parts for announc-
ers, actors, sound effects men, and
musicians. All students are invited
to the auditions.


STUDENT CO-OP HOUSE

Seagle Hall Dedication

Slated For 5 P.M. Today

Portrait Of Mrs. Georgia Seagle Holland
To Be Unveiled In Impressive Services


FM Broadcast Station
Granted To University
According to an Associated
Press story, the Federal Com-
munications Commission has an-
nounced a conditional grant for
a new FM broadcast station to
the University of Florida.


Famous Author


Speaks Monday

Robert Coffin Taught
Summer Course Here
Robert P. Tristram Coffin, not-
ed author-poet, and Pulitzer Prize
winner, will speak Monday evening
at 8 o'clock in the University .aud-
itorium.
The famous Maine author will
speak on the subject, "Poetry, the
Scientific Enlargement of Life."
Coffin is well known on the Flor-
ida campus and has taught crea-
tive writingn'during several sum-
mer sessions.
Coffin's volume "Strange Holi-
ness" won the Pulitzer Prize for
poetry in 1936. He has contributed
regularly to many magazines, in
both poetry and prose for 20 years.
Endowed with talent in more than
one of the arts, Coffin does illus-
trations and jacket designs for
many of his books.
The author was born in Bruns-
wick, Maine, and was graduated
from Bowdin College, summa cum
laude. He received his M. A. at
Princeton and a B. Litt. from Ox-
ford, where he was a Rhodes
Scholar. He is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa and Zeta Phi fratern-
ities. Coffin is married and has
four children.

Prominent Leaders

Present At Young

Republican Meeting
At its second meeting this year
recently, the University of Flori-
da Young Republicans had five
prominent guests.
Alex Akerman, Republican rep-
resentative of Florida's Orange
County, was present, along with
his wife. Akerman is also direc-
tor of the Young Republicans for
Region four, which contains the
District of Columbia, Florida,
Georgia, Maryland, North Carolina,
South Carolina, and Virginia. Tom
Walker, chairman of the Young
Republicans of Florida, and Mrs.
Walker were also present, along
with Miss Jean Jeanee, president
of the Young Republicans of Or-
lando.
The meeting was turned into a
forum in which Walker and Aker-
man gave the history of the Young
Republicans, whose aim is to pro-
mote "a two-party system through-
out the South." The two speakers
also gave -ideas and suggestions
for the University of Florida unit.

Es. 203 Progress Test
Date Announced
Es 203 Tuesday, April 6, 7:00
p.m. in the University Auditorium.
All Es 203 students are expected
to take this test, and each must
bring his own pencil containing
electrographic lead. Students will
be required to use their University
student numbers.


Georgia Seagle Hall, which]
houses a Christian Student Co
operative, will be dedicated and
portrait of the late Mrs. GeorgiE
Seagle Holland will be unveiled
at the hall, 1110 W. University
Ave. at 5 p. m. with ceremonies.
open to the public.
Dr. A. Fred Turner, superintend
ent of the Jacksonville district o
the Methodist Church, and chair-
man of the cabinet in the absence
of Bishop Arthur J. Moore, will
dedicate the building which form.
early housed the Florida football
team and was called the Gator
Club.
The portrait of Mrs. Holland
recently painted by Cramer
Swords, a local artist, will be un-
veiled by Dr. Shuler Peele, super.
intendent of the Gainesville dis-
trict.
Dr. R. C. Holmes, pastor of the
First Methodist Church, will give
the invocation and Reverand Paul
Henry Packard, pastor of the
First Christian Church, will give
the benediction. Rev. George Alex-
ander, rector of the Holy Trinity
Episcopal Church, will 'preside at
the ceremonies.
Dr. U. S. Gordon, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church amnd
one of the executors of the
Georgia Seagle estate, will present
the building and Dr. Perry B.
James, Sebring pastor and chair-
man of the Board of Education of
the Florida Annual Conference of
the Methodist Church, will accept
it.
Dr. J. Hillis Miller will bring
greetings from the University.
Charles N. Everett, president of
the Georgia Seagle Christian Stu-
dent Cooperative, will speak brief-
ly on the student group.
When Mrs. Holland died in 1943
she left the bulk of her estate to
the Board of Education of the
Florida Annual Conference of the
Methodist Church to be used to
foster and assist a non-sectarian
student cooperative.
The cooperative opened in Sep-
tember, 1946, with 55 members
and is in its second year of opera-
tion with additional housing
space, Georgia Seagle Annex, and
80 members.
Mrs. Birdie R. Parkhill, Palatka,
is the housemother of the coopera-
tive. The counselor is Rev. W.
Thaxton Springfield, director of
the Wesley Foundation campus
chapel for Methodist students.


Local Forestry

Fraternity Joins

National Group
The Florida College Farmer
Board met Monday night in Flor-
ida Union to officially recognize
three organizations connected
with Agricultural College. One of
the organizations recognized was
Xi Sigma Pi, national honorary
forestry fraternity.
Tau Alpha Nu, local honorary
forestry fraternity, was recent-
ly chartered nationally and be-
came Xi Sigma Pi This fraternity
is open only to those students in
the School of Forestry. To be
eligible a student must have a
high scholastic average and fel-
lowship.
Xi Sigma Pi was founded at the
University of Washington in 1908.
By 1915 it was chartered national-
ly, and it now has 15 active chap-
ters. The fraternity is a brother-
hood to promote professional in-
terest and fellowship among all
students interested in forestry.
Professor Burr M. Prentice was
the installing officer at the in-
stallation ceremonies. Prentice is
the Secretary Fiscal Agent of
Xi Sigma Pi. Twenty-one stu-
dents and six faculty members
form the first chapter on campus.


Cyclo-Tourist Group

Plans Trip Saturday

Many people have seen groups
of cyclists passing along the road
to Camp Wauburg or other high-
ways radiating from Gainesville.
Chances are that they were mem-
bers of the cyclo-tourist group,
composed of students interested
in travel by bicycle.
Their activities are not and will
not be confined to the Gainesville
area nor to Florida. Some of the
members have traveled in several
states and outside the country al-
so.
A short ride, under 25 miles,
has been planned for the coming
Saturday, April 3. Starting point
is outside the Gator Club at 1:30
p. m: Access to a lightweight bi-
cycle in good running order is ad-
ventageous. Whizzers, motor
scooters, and jet-jobs cannot be in-
cluded. For further information
send a penny postal card to David
Gilchrist, General Delivery, Uni-
versity Station.


ii

a
IT
5

f

1


There must be an acute housing shortage! Otherwise we wouldn't
know why this student was caught sleeping on a bench between
Fletcher and Thomas Halls at 9:30 a.m. last Friday.

TAIL-END OF CAMPUS POLITICS

Alligator Tells Story Of

Political Letter Intrigue

"A Student" Visits Editor in Office;
Is Ghost Writer In New Campus Party


The ALLIGATOR, in an attempt
to use the last few issues before
elections to presenting a fair ac-
count of this year's campus situ-
tion, held off any report of vari-
ous happenings because of the con-
sequences that could have result-
ed for the parties.


Formal Organization

Of FIC Is Held And

Constitution Adopted

Eugene Doss Elected
President Of Campus
Independent Group

The young FIC became formal-
ly. organilzd Wednesday' night
with the adoption of a constitu-
tion and the election of officers.
Dean R. C. Beaty addressed the
group saying that he is, "very
much interested in this movement"
and that the great mass of stu-
dents are missing something in
their college life." The Dean of
Students stressed the point that
the FIC is "not to split the cam-
pus half-in-two but is an attempt
to get all students in some kind
of organization."
He went on further to say that,
"This group can give training in
leadership and that's what I'm
for. I'm willing to cooperate with
the FIC in any way I can."
The officers elected to the FIC
were: President, Eugene Doss;
vice president, Charles M. Ever-
ett; secretary, Harry Letaw; treas-
urer, John Mantilla; social direc-
tor, Charles Wainwright; public-
ity director, Wirk Frazier; mem-
bership director, George Clark
Smith; record secretary, Leroy
Rogero.
This independent, non-political
organization invites all University
students to secure a representative
to the FIC in accordance with their
respective housing units that each
man properly give his views.
The FIC voted to affiliate with
the National Organization of In-
dependent students and major com-
mittee were established. The FIC
will support the Spring Carnival
and work has begin.
Progress is already taking place
on many of the aims set up in the
report of the policy committee
prior to organization. Reports of
these actions will be made as soon
as possible.
The regular meeting scheduled
for Wednesday will not be held
because of its nearness to Spring
Vacation. Next meeting is April 21


As stated a few weeks ago, and
in the Orange Peel, issued today,
the editor of the Alligator promis-
ed the student body to answer the
"A. Student" when he reported to
the Alligator office.
In his first letter, A. Student
stated: "I am not in any way con-
nected with a political party."
After nearly two weeks, the
student appeared in the Alligator
office and was in session with the
editor for over an hour. He was
identified as a fraternity member
of the chairman of the new party,
and since then, was identified as a
ghost writer in the new party.
It was also learned that political
leaflets released by the new party
are typed on the same typewriter
as the A. Student letter.
Coming to an agreement on
everything except one item, on the
duty of an editor in politics-the
student was referred to a journal-
ism professor. Whether A. Student.
..a" satisi'f..i after that conference
is unknown since he has not re-
turned.
Campus political campaigns
dropped their usual good taste in
propaganda this year, several of
the leaders revealed. Stories went
wild that a certain candidate was
caught tearing up the opposite
party leaflets, and a picture was
taken of. her doing it. So far, no
picture has been shown but all of
her campaign leaflets were miss-
ing from campus.
The Alligator editorial staff
commented that it seemed as if
the parties were stooping mighty
low to begin uncalled-for propa-
ganda and rumors so insignificant
as this.
"It appears to me that campus
politics, the proving ground for
our community, state and national
leaders in years to come, could
strive to Improve politics." Editor
Gaines said.
"It is mighty depressing to know
that those might be the leaders of
the state in years to come. I be-
lieve that the University, politics
should develop a different type of
leaders and stronger characters in
the campaigns," he added.

National WSSF
Drive Will Open
Here April 13th
Students are reminded not to for-
get the WSSF drive which begins
on campus April 13.
The World Student Service Fund
drive, which is for the aid of uni-
versities and colleges in war-rav-
aged countries, is a national drive
of all students and professors in
colleges in the United States. It
helps to provide medical aid. food


By Ralph Olive
Ted Shurtleff, Harold Herman,
Ind Ed Grafton have been appoint-
ed by the Board of Student Publi-
cations as Editor-In-Chief, Man-
aging Editor, and Business Man-
Iger, respectively, to take office
iext September, for the 1948-49
Florida Alligator.
Shurtleff went in unopposed as
editor, Herman was chosen over
One other applicant as managing
editor, and Grafton was chosen
frora three applicants for business
Manager. They will begin their
new duties next September.
In addition to working on The
Alligator for several semesters,
all three have been active in other
campus affairs.
Shurtleff, who is from Clear-
Water, did sports and other cor-
respondence work for the St. Pet-
8tsburg Times and acted as pub-
icity agent for Camp Mt. Mit-
ihell, North Carolina, before en-
isting in thle Navy. Since coming
c0 the University of Florida he has
acted as correspondent for Pic
Magazine, was assistant secretary


of public relations last year and
is now Managing Editor of The
Alligator. He is majoring in jour-
nalism, and belongs to Sigma
Delta Chi, professional journalis-
tic fraternity, and ATO, social
fraternity.
Herman, who also served in the
Navy, hails from Miami. He is a
member of the Board of Gover-
nors of the Cavaliers, was literary
editor of the '47 Seminole, and
editor of the '46-'47 Hillel Gator.
A member of the Florida Play-
ers, he is at present Executive
Editor of The Alligator. Herman
is majoring in journalism, and is
a member of Sigma Delta Chi,
professional journalistic fraterni-
ty. His social fraternity is Tau
Epsilon Phi.
Grafton, a veteran, is from
Miami. He is in the Seminole Hall
of Fame, a member of Florida
Blue Key, and was chairman of
the Dixie Party in 1946. He is
majoring in Architecture and
Allied Arts, and belongs to Gar-
goyle, honorary architectural
fraternity,, and Beta Theta Pi,
social fraternity.


Or A Tired Politician


New President


I'


~.*, :.~'


Authority On Air


Law Gives Two


Talks Tuesday

Florida Lecture Series
Sponsors Evening Talk
In P.K. Auditorium

"Impact of Air Power" will be
the subject of John C. Cooper, au-
thority on air law, Institute of
Advanced Study of Princeton Uni-
versity, and former member of the
Board of Control of the State of
Florida, who will speak here next
Tuesday.
Cooper, a former vice presi-
dent of Pan American Airways,
will speak here twice Tuesday.
He will speak at 3:30 p. m. in
the practice court room of the
College of Law under the aus- i
pices of the John Marshall Bar
Association, and at'8:15 p. m.
he will speak at the P. K. Yonge
Auditorium as the Phi Beta
Kappa address of the University
of Florida Lecture Series.
His afternoon address, "State
vs. Federal Airspace Sovereignty
in the United States," will be of
primary interest to the students
,and faculty of the College of Law
but will be open to the public, as
will his evening address which
will be on "Impact of Air Power,"
a subject of more general inter-
est.
Cooper, who was a member of
the Board of Control from 1921
to 1925, was later president of
the Florida Bar Association,
and was the organizer and first
editor of the Florida Bar Asso-
ciation Law Journal.
He practiced law in Jacksonville
until 1934 when he left theie to
become a vice president of Pan
American Airways. He served in
this capacity until his retirement
in January, 1946, when he became
the authority on air law for the
Institute of Advanced Study at
Princeton.
Cooper is the author of "The
Right to Fly" which has estab-
lished his position as an eminent
authority in the field of aviation
theory and air law.


Excellent Italian Film

Scheduled By Statle

Theatre For April 13
The celebrated Italian film,
"Open City" will play at The
State Theatre April 13, according
to an announceme: I. made by Bill
Duggan, manager.
"Open City" which has been
named as one of the 10 best pic-
tures of 1947 is not a glistening,
streamlined movie from the smooth
assemblylines o Hollywood. It is
,the creation of a producing com-
pany that was brought together
in Italy in the first months after
that country was liberated from
the Nazis.
It tells the story of the heroes
of the Italian underground who,
long before American forces near-
ed Rome, were carrying on a strug-
gle for freedom against the Wehr-
macht and the Gestapo.
The coming of "Open City" is
significant at this time because
of the Italian elections which are
slated for April 18. All political
and military observers are point-
ing to the importance of these
elections. "Open City" should give
the students a chance to see some
of the motivating influences of
the Italian people.


Beta Theta Pi
Honors New Men
With Banquet


and officers for the 1948-'49 and clothing, and books and sup- Gamma Xi Chapter of Beta university extension work by in- Dr. B. 0. Smith, prominent Uni-
school year will be elected May plies for students in the foreign Theta Pi held a formal banquet struction, educational services and versity of Florida alumnus, now
5. schools. Sunday evening at the White programs for organizations and professor of education at the Uni-
House Hotel in honor of the chap- agencies within the state, and in- versity of Illinois, has been named
S 1s- iter's ,first initiated men of the formal adult education.., editor of the monthly magazine,
An Historic M meeting semester. In addition to sustained year- "Progressive Education."
Among the visiting Betas who round activities, such as corre- Dr. Smith, a member of the
were guests of honor were Dis- spondence study, extension classes, class of '25 at Florida, was for
-' ''.*trict Chief J. Ross Chesire, Van- citizenship training, and library five years in the Florida public
'..'." *derbilt, '34; Fred Cornell, Ohio and audio-visual services, Dean school system as teacher, high
'""'" ."-.m State, '6; Starr Cooper, Yale, Riley outlined in his report 168 school principal and supervising
' "'. '" '. '08; and Earle E. Peoples,* Sr., special programs in which the ex- principal, and for seven years was
Florida, '24. Peeples is the father tension division has be6n engaged on the University College of Edu-
Sof Earle E. Peeples, Jr., new ini- since July, 1947. cation staff.
ni. tiate and first of the father-son
4 legacies of the chapter.
i District.Chief Cheshire address- FORMER STATE DEPARTMENT OFFICIAL SPEAKS
ed the gathering and congratulat-
ed the new members. Harold Rik- i *
j" o0y er, housing director of the Univer- H I d
.-- a sity, extended the congratulations
of the Gamma Xi Alumni Associa- I Op C r *
fMen initiated were James Rich-
ard Connell, Coral Gables; Robert
SBr ce Ebsary, Coral Gables; Wes- Speaking against the popular delegate to the United Nation,
ley Loftus, Miami;Roger S.Long, belief that the American Plan for General Assembly, who spoke fron
Miami Beach; Charles H. Hamil- occupied countries is too vague to a prepared text, these plans art
ton, Miami; Earle E. Peeples, Jr., be practical, Gen. John H. Hill- well under way in both German)
South Miami; Jack Rogerson, Mi- during, former Assistant Secretary and Japan.
Sami Springs; Lee Hagan, Jackson- of State told a University of Flor- However, the retired genera
ville; Charles William Pruitt, ida audience here this week that cautioned against the belief thai
An historic meeting in the Florida Union is pictured here. The Jacksonville; Ralph Erdman Wil- the United States should push the U. S. could force people to bt
Women's Recreational Association and the Intramural Board get to- son, Jr., Jacksonville; J. C. Stone, ahead with its present program. democratic, saying, "we must point
gether for a conclave, the first kind since the advent of coeducation. Orlando; Harold L. Williamson, In outlining the present policy, out and teach them how to travel
Those attending this historic meeting are: left to right, first row, Sam Tampa; John W. Carter, Oxford; Gen. Hilldring who served as As- the road to democracy."
Price, Jack Griffin, Jeannette Irwin, Jack Harlee, Janyth Odenthal, Lee Scott, Tallahassee, and Wil- sistant Secretary of State on Oc- American policy, according to
Roy Cales. Second row, left to right: Bill Moor, Miss McBride, wom- liam Dearman, Purvis, Miss. cupied Areas under both Byrnes Hilldring, is opposite to that of the
en's Physical Ed. Dept., D. A. Klein, E. P. Landrum, Robert Seigler. The finale of the weekend, the and Marshall, stated that it has Soviets who would force upon oc-
Third row: Jerry Klein, director, Laura Thomas, George Karaphillis, White Star dance, will precede a two phases: cupied nations, governments to the
Betty Lou Peterson, Rudy Mikell, Winkle Saunders, director, Lee closed breakfast at the Sigma Nu First, "to create in Germany liking of Russia, regardless of the
Wheeler. Fourth row: Coach Cherry (director of intramurals), Miss House, and the weekend will offi- and Japan democratic, peaceful na- methods required to establish them
Weeks, director Physical Ed Dept., and Laurie Dozier. cially close with a luncheon Sun- tions, and second, "to maintain a The program of the United
Students find that the bulletin boards around the campus and espe- day afternoon. vigilant surveillance over these States, he said, is more success-
clally the one in the Florida Union offer a varied range of notices. For All arrangements for the an- nations until we are satisfied our ful than that of the Soviets who
Sale, For Rent, Want Ride, and Typing Done, are among the services nual weekend are in charge of objective is achieved." realize this fact and must event-
offered. Tom Johnson. of Tampa. According to Hilldring, now a ually join in carrying it out.


Bob Ghiotto


Historical Society


Holds Member


Campaign

Activities Of Group
Include Preservation
Of Famous Sites

The annual membership drive
for the Florida Historical Society
began in Gainesville, Monday. Pro-
fessor Sam Proctor, Department of
Social Sciences at the University,
is acting as Alachua County Mem-
bership Chairman.
The Society is carrying on an
a c t iv e state-wide membership
drive in an attempt to enroll as
members not only Florida histori-
ans, but all those who are interest-
ed in the history of Florida and
the South. The Historical Society,
which is headed this year by Dr.
Mark F. Boyd, Tallahassee, has
always attempted to present a pro-
gram of activities wide enough to
encourage interest from all groups
in the state. The yearly member-
ship is four dollars. This includes
a year's subscription to the Flor-
ida Historical Quarterly,"'which is
edited by Julien Yonge, director
P. K. Yonge Library of Florida
History at the University.
The Historical Society this
year has launched a widespread
program of activities. It is coop-
erating closely with the Florida
Park Service and the various ar-
cheological societies in the State
to explore and preserve the early
Spanish Mission sites, Indian sites
and mounds. It is planning also a
fellowship program for study and
research in Florida history.
Those interested in joining the
Society may send their checks di-
rectly to the Florida Historical
Society, P. 0. Box 1149, St. Au-
gustine, Florida or to the member-
ship, P. 0. Box 2093, University
Station, Gainesville.


Extension Division

Presents Activities

Since July Summary
A composite picture of the Uni-
versity of Florida and Florida
State University in the field was
presented to the faculties of the
two universities this this week in
a summary of special activities
carried on throughout the state
by the General Extension Division
during the 1947-48 school year.
Created by a special act of the
State Legislature in 1919, the
General Extension Division is the
authorized extra-mural college of
the two state universities. Under
the leadership of Dean Bert C.
Riley the division 'has expanded
until now it consists of eight de-
nartments which carrr on formal


NEW STAFF TAKES OVER IN SEPTEMBER

Publications Board Elects

Editor For '48-'49 Alligator


L


Party Lines


Are Equalized


As 5,000 Vote

After one of the hottest
election campaigns and the
heaviest voting in the history
of the University, Bob Ghiot-
to, Brookville, endorsed by the
Gator and All-Student parties, was
elected president of the student
body for next year over C. J.
Hardee, Tampa, candidate for the
new Varsity. Party, by a wide
-margin.
More independent than fraterni-
ty men voted during the day,, as
nearly 5,000 went to the polls to
break the bloc and split the bal-
lot.
Ghiotto polled 2,640 to 2,125 for
Hardee.
In the other top five positions,
Earl Faircloth, Chiefland (V), de-
feated Dewell Rushing, Tampa,
2,464 to 2,180, for vice president.
Cail Lee, Fort Lauderdale (V),
nosed out Nick Stamathis, Tarpon
Springs, 2,279 to 2,259, in the
closest race in the top brackets,
for secretary-treasurer.
Quentin Long, Miami (AS-G),
defeated Thomas Casey, Auburn-
dale, 2,433 to 1,978. Leon White-
hurst (V) captured the clerk post
from Ben Smathers, 2,367 to
1,951.
Leonard Moseby (AS-G), with
2,234 votes, defeated Walter Mc-
Call, 2,137, for president of the
Lyceum Council. Four members
elected were: Pete House (AS-G),
Robert M. Anderson (V), Paul
Langston (AS-G), and Sanford
Freed (V).
The endorsed Athletic Council
officers passed, with Fletcher
Groves and Doug Belden as mem-
bers.
Bill Henry (AS-G) took the
Seminole editor's post, while Mar-
shall M. Criser (V) defeated Mel
Frumkes, 2,321 to 1,937.
John Trinkle (AS-G) became
editor of the Orange Peel, while
Dick Cassidy (AS-G) became
business manager.
Sandy Johnson (V) and Walter
Bishop (AS-G) captured the edi-
tor and business manager posts
on the "F" book.
Board of Student Publication
members were: Jim Gay (V) 2202;
Elgin White, (GAS) 2145, and Jim
Baxley, (V) 2121.
All the amendments passed by
large margin.
Executive Council
Freshman Class: Ben Duncan
(V), 546; Henry Kittleson (V),
543; Pat Collier (GAS), 533; John
Reynolds (V), 507; Edith Sanders
(V), 484; Tom Fouts (V), 483;
Ralph Wilson (V), 478.
Sophomore Class: Dick Pace
(V), 920; Bill Daniel (V), 854;
Dick Mugge, (GAS), 845; Henry
Nash (V), 845; Ben Cooper (V),
832; Harry Rabb (V), 831; Ed
Miller (GAS), 795; Pete Castine
(V), 790; Morris Tucker (V), 781;
Tom Clay (GAS), 776; Charlies
McKeown (V), 769.
Arts and Sciences: Ernest R.
Currie (V), 205; Mary Joy ,Lee
(V), 196; and Harry Letaw (V),
185. Architecture: Wayne Sessions
(GAS). Physical Education: Loyd
Prichard (V), and William Tbiel
(V); Agriculture: Beardsley (V)
and Love (V); Forestry, Willing-
ham (V); Bus. Ad: Bob Peele
(GAS), .Johnny Dees (GAS) and
Rex Farrior (V); Education:
Walker (GAS) and Beasley (V);
Pharmacy: Watson (V); Bryan
(Benton Eng.) and Jeeter, (Ben-
ton Eng.) and Law: Smith (GAS),
Clements (V) and McCarty (GAS).
Honor Court
Freshman: Wilson (V); Sopho-
more: Ferguson (GAS); Law:
Allgood (GAS); A and S; Thomp-
son (GAS) and Glenn (GAS);
Architecture: Leedy (GAS); Agri-
culture: Anderson (GAS); Bus.
Ad: Elmaker (GAS) and Davidson
(V); Education: Hall (GAS); En-
gineering: Keeter (Benton).

Florida Alumnus
Heads Magazine


vox* I.----n. ov


I


\ ,,.*


WT r 11 -


I -1 ldA







4 # HXnivureA%y or r iorancr .Aigator, Friday, April 4, ivso


Clubs And Organizations


Miss Rosemary Flanagan, Gainesville, was chosen "Queen of Delta
Tau Delta" at the fraternity's annual -Rainbow Rall held at the Club
400 Friday night.
The queen was chosen from a score of contestants by judges, Dr.
Elmer Hinckley, Dr. John V. McQuitty, Professor William Ormond,
and Dr. R. B. Eutsler. Miss Flanagan, who was escorted by Gordon
Day of Lantana, was presented with a large bouquet of roses and a
handbag.
SAlumni members who were also present included Mr. and Mrs. Jack
' WUIiams, Dr. and Mrs. Glen Meade, Or. and Mrs. George F. Weber,
and Professor and Mrs. James L. Wattenbarger.

BLACK BEST FRESHMAN


Alpha Tau On

Alumni At Ani
Alpha Omega Chapter of Alpha
Tau Omega National Social Fra-
'ternity commorated 83 years of
existence with a banquet given in
honor of its alumni, Friday.
The banquet opened with an in-
yocation by Chaplain R. L. Green,
followed by an address .of welcome
by the president of the chapter,
Morrow Bennett. Prof. James G.
Richardson acted as toastmaster.
Charles Galloway, pledge mas-
ter, awarded Buddy Black a
key as best freshman of this
year's class. Keys were also
awarded the chapter's board of
trustees in token of apprecia-
tion for services rendered by
them, and as a token of esteem
for them as brothers of the
fraternity group.
Members of the board are: Har-
ry R. Trusler, former dean of the


mega Honors

nual Banquet
College of Law; Dean W. H. Wil-
son, Henry L. Gray, attorney;
James Chestnut, and Prof. James
G. Richardson of the College of
Business Administration.
Jack Holloway spoke on the
"Aims and Ideals Between Chap-
ter and Alumni." James Ches-
nut was awarded a certificate
making him a member of the
Golden Circle of ATO which is
composed of brothers who have-
led active fraternity lives for 50
years. Sam Getzen, local attor-
ney, received the Silver Circle
award for 25 years of active
Fraternity life.
"Did you hear that one of the
boys in Preston had taken chloro-
form and died?"
"Yes, some of these new courses
are really getting tough."
-Gamecock.


Williams To Talk


At Benton Meet
The Benton Engineering Soc:
ty at its meeting Tuesday, Ap
13, at 7:30 p. m. in Chemistry A
ditorium will present a talk
"Sewerage Research in the Sta
of Florida" by C. D. Willian
head professor of civil engine
ing. The meeting is sponsored
the student branch of ASCE.
The subject is of importance
all engineering and pre-enginee
ing students, it was said. ,
The handling and disposal of i
dustrial waste, of which sewera,
is only a part, is a major eng
neering problem that must
solved, claim Benton spokesme
This problem can only be solve
by complete understanding of i
needs by all engineers.
The new sewerage dispos
plant here at the University
the only plant of its kind in th
State of Florida and is offering
an opportunity for research an
development in the field of san
tary engineering.
In the future, the engineers say
many of these plants will be need
ed in the state. The opportunities
offered by this field can only I
realized by a complete under:
standing of its needs by the en
gineer. All engineering and pre
engineering students are invite
to attend the meeting.


Jr. IFC Backs


Combo Contest
The Junior IFC decided at it'
last meeting to back and put on
combo contest at Spring Carniva
April 23-24. The purchase of
trophy to be presented to the win
ning organization, was authorized
Jack Rogerson, Beta Theta P
has been promoted to president
since the past president and vice
president have resigned. Dexte
Douglass, Sigma Nu, is the new
vice president. A secretary an
treasurer will be elected at th
next meeting.
Ray Chapman, Phi Delta Theta
is chairman of the committee on
plans and action, which is set up
to carry out projects adopted by
the group. He will spearhead the
combo contest program which hii
committee is handling.
The committee is composed o
Chapman, John, Tucker, Darre
McCall, Henry Williford, Dexter
Douglass, G. C. Perdue and Vic
Dacy.
A publicity committee was ap
pointed with Dexter Douglass ai
Chairman. John Tucker and Whit
Palmer make up the staff of the
committee.

Rion Announces
Results Of Red

Cross Drive
Proceeds of the American Red
Cross Drive for the University of
Florida reached a total of $2,053.'-
23, Bill Rion announced yesterday
Students donated through the
King Ugly Contest at one cent a
vote. Contributions from this event
totaled $610.30.


,i. E

ROBUK NDCO


WPISHING~:

FOR t
SAV 1NING s?


It's Herel It's New! It's Thrifty! A Smart

Shopper's Dream of Savings Come True-Sears





The M/ S f.9k edition is out! Sears new catalog with pages and
pages of savings for you, for your family, and for your home is ready and
waiting for your use at Sears Catalog Sales Department. You'll find it's fun
;and it's easy to shop the Catalog Way-with the help of our friendly,
courteous Catalog Soles Department people. And you'll find a thrill in seeing
iall the things for spring and a better summer displayed in the beautiful "shop
windows" of wishes fulfilled. Be among the first to see the new spring
catalog. Visit Sears Catalog Sales Department today.

/


Gain svil e, F a. 1 0 W ain t. u hono 258


Sigma Nu's Will Set Precedent Tomorrow


ie-
ril
u-
on
ite
is,
er-
by
to
or-
n-
ge
gi-
be
mn.
ed
ts
al
is
ie
g
id
li-
y,
d-
es
be
r-
n-
e-
ad


Betty Hall, shown above with her escort, Fraik Handley, was chos-
en as "sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha social fraternity" during the
first annual Arabian Nights Ball last Saturday bright.


Arcadia Co-Ed Is Chosen

Sweetheart Of Lambda Chi
Betty Hall, an Arcadia junior the theme of the ball. Miss Hall
in the College of Education at is a niember of Alpha Delta Pi
s the University of Florida, was sorority.
a named the "sweetheart" of Lamb-' Actives and pledges turned out
l, da Chi Alpha social fraternity at in typical oriental costumes and
a the first annual Arabian Nights the chapter house was decorated
'- Ball last Saturday night. appropriately for the occasion.
. Picked from over fifty girls at! Music' was furnished by Mose
,t the costume ball, carrying out an Dirghalei of Jacksonville. The
t "Arabian Nights Theme," Miss queen was crowned to the music
r Hall was selected by an alumni of the Lambda Chi's "Sweetheart"
committee. Attendants for her song.
d court were Yvonne Head, Avon Escorts for the queen and her
e Park, freshman at Florida State attendants were: Miss Hall, Frank
University, and Marion Tilghman, Handley, Pahokee; Miss Head,
Tampa. Marquard Lett, Ft. Meade; and
All three girls were costumed Miss Tilghman, Tom Ashley, Tam-
n in "harem dress" to conform with pa.
p
y
. With The Greeks
f
r ZETA BETA TAU at Camp Wauburg. Many of the
c Delta Sigma, colony of Zeta brothers attended with dates.
Beta Tau, initiated six men Wed- The Pi Lams announce the en-
- nesday night during formal cere- gagement of Gerald Rosen, Miami,
Smonies. to Miss Vivian Rosenthal, Jack-
t Those initiated were: Norma sonville. Marriage date will be
e F Solomon, Miami; Eli Becker, announced later.
Jacksonville; Sheldon Gendzier, BETA TI-ETA
Jacksonville; Spencer Gilbert, Fort BETA THETA PI
Pierce; Howard instock, Mi m The Gamma Xi chapter of Beta
Pierce; Howard RVeinstock, Miami Theta Pi held election of officers
Beach; Arthur Rodgees, Forest Wednesday night. The following
Hills, Long Island. officers were chosen for the com-
Arthur Rodgers, president, and ing year:
Norman Solomon, secretary, were Stanley Poole, president; John
the officers of the former pledge A. Lewis, vice president; Bill Rose,
I class. i secretary; David Parrish, treas,
PHI GA A DELTA urer; Kenneth Aailsworth, stew-
PHI GAMMA DELTA ard; David Perrin, house manager;
Horace Richardson. Jackson- Roy North, sergeant at arms; Ed
ville, will be given a dinner to- Grafton, rushing: Newton Ellison,
night by Phi Gamma Delta in pledgemaster; John Lewis, social;
honor of his marriage to Miss Jim Penuel, scholarship; Lee Ha-
Peggy Canfield, Gainesville, this gan. intramurals; Ed Davis, IFC;
weekend. Roger Long, historian, and. John
Richardson who was known asi Carter, chorister.
"Rich" was president of Lyceum --
Council, president of Epsilon Phi If the experts who control wom-
of Phi Gamma Delta, and a mem- en's fashions are not careful, one
ber of Florida Blue Key and the of these days they are going to
Hall of Fame. find themselves out of a job.
PHI KAPPA TAU
This past weekend Alpha Eta 8hB .D
of Phi Kappa Tau played host to AY IDY
a number of alumni from through- we onow
out the state. It was decided to
encourage the weekend as an PHO
annual affair, a much-needed
gathering of the alumni in addi-
tion to Homecoming. The Diaper Servic
Alpha Eta is about to begin pre-
parations for their next dance, T
Saturday over the Spring Frolics T
weekend. The dance will have the
general theme "an Evening in
Hades." 2 1C
The following have recently -
pledged Phi Kappa Tau: James M.
Hammond, Lutz; William H. Mus-
grove, Orlando; and Thomas F.
Stringer of Deland.
KAPPA SIGMA
Seven new members were initi-
ated into Kappa Sigma fraterni-
ty March 17.
Names and home towns of these
men are Horace Deudney, Miami;
Joseph Hobbins, Rockledge; Ro-
bert Houha, Merritt Island; Will-
iam James, Delray Beach; Jack
Plummer, West Palm Beach;
George Rettie, .Fort Lauderdale;
and Deane Smith, DeLand.
PI LAMBDA PHI
Pi Lambda Phi, social fraterni-
ty, initiated seven men last week-
end.
The men initiated were: Walter I'
Apfelbaum and Ben Gindy, Mi-
ami; Bob Lewis, Miami Beach;
Morty Cohen, Orlando; Abe Flau-
man, Stanley Hammerman, Har-
old Haimowitz, Jacksonville, Flor-
ida.
The initiation was witnessed by
alumni from all parts of the state.
After the initiation the new broth-
ers were honored with a picnic


Q LY

LEGGETT BROS.
GLASS CO.
1230 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone 1955
"Glass For Any
Purpose"
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Table and Desk Taps
Cut To Order


Campus

Activities
DANCE TONIGHT
The Florida Union will sponsor
its regular Friday night Juke
Dance in the Recreation Hall to-
night at 8:30 to 11:30, Refresh-
ments will be served and there
will be an excellent floor show,
according to Mrs. Betty Peer, hos-
tess.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
A series of motion picture film
of the State B. S. U. Spring Re-
treat of 1947 and the National B.
S. U. Retreat at Ridgecrest,
North Carolina, of 1947, will be
shown at the regular 8:30 Sun-
day evening Fellowship Hour at
Baptist Student Union, Tom
Steele, Gainesville, BSU promotion
director announced Wednesday.
The films are shown especially
for students who will. attend the
respective Retreats in 1948. All in-
terested persons are invited to at-
tend.
APRIL 7 DEADLINE
All University College Stu-
dents who expect to complete
their UC programs by the end
of the second semester are re-
minded that they must report to
the Registrar's Office by April
7 to file an application for
transfer to the upper division or
for an Associate of Arts certi-
ficate.
A minimum of 64 hours is
required tor graduation Irom
University College.
ASCE
A. hamburger fry will be given
by the student chapter of the
American Society of Civil En-
gineers at College Park Tuesday
at 7 o'clock. All civil and pre-civil
engineering students are invited.


WA~ffmso C a -k -


White tar Uance Feature

Of Sigma Nu Weekend

Sigma Nu's biggest weekend of the yeai begins this aft.
ernoon. Running through Sunday afternoon, the festive.
ties include two Patio dances, two early-morning break.
fasts, a picnic-swim-and-dance party, a masquerade ball, a
formal dance.
Highlight and grand finale of the weekend will be thp
formal White Star Dance, to be ie

held tomorrow night from 8 p. m.
to midnight in P. K. i onge Gym-
nasium. The Sigma Nu's have ex- '
tended to all fraternities, sorori-
ties, and members of the faculty, 40 '
an invitation to attend he dance, '
in order "to relieve much of the
prevailing spirit of antagonistic
inter-fraternal relations."
The dance, the first of its
kind in the history of the Uni-
versity, is slated to be set to
the music of Paul Chafin and his
orchestra, Jacksonville, a n d
radio station WGGG will broad- .
cast from the dance for a half- '
hour-from 10:80 to 11 p. m.
Climax of the annual White
Star dance will be the Sigma Nu
grand march, to be led by Sigma
Nu Commander Al Crabtree and '
his date, Miss Winkie Saunders. ,S '".'
Today at 4 p. m., the "Snakes"
will set the party atmosphere with
a Patio Dance at the fraternity Miss Winkie Sanders, above a
house, which will be followed by University of Florida coed from
a buffet supper. The masquerade Indiantown, ann Sigma Nu Con.
ball, "Picc-a-dilly Dance," which is mander Al Crabtree, will lead the
to be centered around a theme Sigma Nu Grand March tomorrow5
mimicing London's famed square, night at the Sigma Nu White Stir
and to which all members and dance, to be held in P. K. Yor.Ae
peldges and dates are expected to gymnasium.. All fraternities, ,
attend in "weird, wild, haunting, rorities, and members of the faciil.
exotic, and frantic costumes," will ty nave been Invited to the dar .e
be tonight's big function for the
"Snakes." This affair is to immedi- to follow the White Star Dance
ately proceed a closed breakfast and the weekend will officially
in the early hours of the morning, close Sunday afternoon wit;'
Tomorrow morning the party- buffet luncheon.
ing group plans to move to Chaperones for the weekenQ .l;
Golden Head State Park for four Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Co .
hours of pienicing, swimming, Dean and Mrs. Walter J. Mah.


Det 0 i Ianl dancing, and then will re- erly, Dr. and Mrs. Raymond '
IN l n I A I turn to the fraternity house in Blacklock, and Dr. and Mrs. I
TI vDelta Ullony time for another Patio Dance G Phipps. Tom Johnson, of Tz i.
Sffilate that afternoon pa, has been in charge of arran.
lects Officers Another breakfast is scheduled ments for the weekend.
Joy Butts, Miami, was elected PROMINENT ALUMNI GATHER
president of Tri Delta colony at a
meeting held last WednesdaySPE Hears President miler
night. 'PresidentMiller
Other officers elected include: F n
Shirley Longino, Bradenton, vice- 0
president; Anne Whitsitt. Gaines- Fd s D an u
ville, recording and corresponding' By Jack Fortes In expressing his belief in ideal-
secretary; Dorothy Edmonson, "All fraternities must be based ism, Dr. Miller said, "Idealikh
Ocala, treasurer; Carolyn Cowsert. upon idealism," said Dr. J. Hillis does five things. It erases a ar
St. Petersburg, social chairman; Miller, president of the Universi- of growth. It gives a sense o: 'e-
Dantzler Frazer, Gainesville, chap- ty of Florida in an address at the curity. IL gives an escape ,.
lain and custodian; Annella Bar- Sigma Phi Epsilon Founders Day reality. It places emphasis on i;e
ber, Cross City, publicity chair- banquet. Friday night. itself, rather 'than on its symbols
man and scholarship chairman; "We have got away from this in And it gives a frame of reference,
Marjorie Varn, St. Augustine, his- the past," said Dr. Miller, "'but we a faith, beyond which you can't
torian' and intramural manager; must return to it again." act or think."
Virginia Barrett, Miami, house Dr. Miller, who became a mem- Preceding Dr. Miller on the pr:
chairman; Evelyn McKinley, ber of Sigma Phi Epsilon at Vir- gram were Prof. Huber Hurst, a
Bradenton, house manager and ginia Alpha Chapter, University Sig Ep alumni, who gave a short
music chairman; Frances Helms, of Richmond, expressed indebted- history of the local chapter, and
Gainesville, rush chairman and ness to fraternity life, which has Mrs. Deane Turner, Housemother,
panhellenic representative; Patri- "stood him in good stead and given who talked on "The Present and
cia Bradley, Daytona Beach, ac- him opportunity for leadership and the Future."
tivities chairman; Carise Varn, experience." Dr. T. V. McCaul, Pastor ot the
St. Augustine, marshall. .e .. i_ First Baptist Church of Gaine-
wood. ville, and Grand Chaplain of F--
h h New pledges include: Charles ma Phi Epsilon, gave the inv -
and Dan Marsh of Hollywood; Dur- tion. Dr. McCaul is one of
Chi Phi Fraternity wood Moore and Rufus Thames of original founders, of the chan,.
s T MMilton; Don Harris of Orlando; Bill O'Neill. past president :11
Initiates Ten M In Ronald Sladon of Fort Lauder- the chapter, welcomed guests, and
I dale: Chuck Holderman, Bill Nix- President Terry Lyle served -
At recent initiation ceremonies, on, Richard Malone, of Miami. Toastmaster.


10 men became members of the
Chi Phi Fraternity.
They are: Fred I. Davies, Cur-
tis B. Hamilton. Charles S. Hasse-
ler, John M. Mallory, J. Darryl
McCall, and Bill Rousse. all of
Miami; James L. Graham of
Tallahassee; Baird Green of. Se-
bring; Morton McDonald of Ocala;
and Theodore Parsons of Holly-


Et SEOLVCE
rs s'o vi
TMI TSOftx
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ce

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Seagle Hall's Spring Fling

Week-End Begins Today
Georgia. Seagle Hall will hold
it, annual spring Fling weekend
l:.,.and tomorrow with the de-
,,.,11 of the hall this afternoon m era Club
.,5 opening the activities. m r C u
The weekend's other activities
include: a Hobo Convention to-
light, picnic tomorrow, and ban-
Set and formal dance tomorrow HearsR I nZer
ight with music by Ed Lang and
)is orchestra. The Georgia Seagle
isweetheart will be chosen at Dr. W. T. Runzler, author, lect-
mterniission of Saturday's dance, urer, and traveler presented lec-
The Hobo Convention will meet ture recently on color photography
'at Glen Springs and will hold sway supplemented with Kodachrome
until midnight when the party slides. The slides were taken by Dr.
returns to the hall for breakfast Runzler in Calif., Utah, Florida,
at 1 a. m. The members and their and Mexico.
dates journey to Camp Wauburg "Worth Fighting For" by Jacob-
for a picnic tomorrow and return sen of Homestead, Fla., was chos-
for the banquet and dance from en picture of the week by Camera
9 to 12 which will be held in the Club members.
Twventieth Century Club with a Tomorrow is the deadline for en-
,hen e of April Showers. tries in the Camera Club Photo
Tlii, is the second annual func- Contest. This contest features $25
:,n :.f the organization which is as grand prize, plus divisional
.i ,s second year of operation. prizes. The 25 top prints will be
iist year's Sweetheart, and the mounted and hung in Florida Un-
first Georgia Seagle Sweetheart, ion April 24 through May 12.
.(iss Beryl Evans, Stony Creek Camera Club posters on campus
mills, Pa., will be here to crown will give announcements of next
her successor when she is chosen week's program. ,
Saturday night.
f un -_


WANTED
t, Chrysler Airtemp Air Condition-:
,na and Heating Contractor for
three east coast cities: man to
work as salesman and engineer.
Position offers opportunity for ad-
vancement.
r,\'n, sending full information
and recent photo in first letter.
All replies will be answered.
THEODORE M. WILLIAMS CO.
533 N. Atlantic Ave.
Phone 4058
Daytona Beach, Florida


MADE-TO-MEASURE
CLOTHES
For
SPRING & SUMMER
Also
Expert Alterations
At


BEER'S TAILOR'S
421 VW. University Ave.


Imioni unicers

Visit Tri Dells
Delta Detla DeltaDelta colony was
honored recently by a visit from
their national officers, Mrs. Otto
K. Jensen and Mrs. Ben Ragland,
Collegiate and Executive Secre-
taries respectively. They are the
officers who three days later in-
stalled the Alpha Chi chapter of
Delta Delta Delta at the Univer-
sity of Miami in Miami, Florida.
The officers have traveled ex-
tensively, and at the Buffet sup-
per given them by the members
and alumnae of this chapter, they
gave many interesting accounts
of life in other fraternities in the
United States and Canada. Wed-
nesday they met the alumnae
members at a luncheon given by
Mrs. C. D. Gunn, and Mrs. Harley
Chandler, sand the future of the
chapter here was discussed.
Real Estate Club
To Have Banquet
Final plans for the Real Estate
Club banquet were made at its
regular meeting Tuesday night.
The banquet will be held next
Thursday at the Primrose Grill


IT'S NEW

IT'S DIFFERENT

SIT'S THE

CHATTERBOX


Dining-Dancing-Refreshments


OPEN ALL WEEK
9:00 A.M. 12 MIDNIGHT -
LOCATED 2,/2 MILES OUT ON NORTH ALABAMA STREET

For Reservations Phone, 2118-J
ENNIS &.FRANK ARNHOLTER, Props.


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THE NEW

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with FINGER FORM KE

designed to cradle your fin


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609 W. Masonic St


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it Co.
t.


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REASONABLE RATES



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U-Drivo-It Service


Gainesville, Fla.
1212 W. University Ave.


Florida Player Officers


Florida Players' newly elected officers pose for a picture. They
are left to right: Pat O'Neal, president; Jayne Crayne, secretary; and
Clay Fields, vice-presment.

PUCKER UP, GAL

'Gator Researchers Clear

Campus Kissing Crisis


The following article, based on
many nights of intensive research
by the Special Service Staff of
the Florida Alligator, is presented
for the benefit and general wel-
fare of all students.
Kissing has always b e en a
pleasure but sometimes a fe w
problems intervene. One of the
most serious of these is the dif-
ference in height between the os-
culators (kissers to you).
For the coeds who are taller
than their dates, it is better to
be sitting down or have a stool
handy for him to stand on. If
there is no stool, you could bend
your knees, if no one is stand-
ing behind you. Another possi-
bility Is a sidewise tilt of the
head which will give the same
effect without the usual crick
in your neck.
'For the male students who hap-
pen to be taller than the fair la-
dies they are escorting, the stand-
ing on the stairs technique is rec-
ommended. A single step adds at
least six inches to the total height
of "Shorty." Women, you are ex-
pected to cooperate in kissing a
tall date. Tilt your face up and
lower your eyelashes while way-


Baptist Union Plans

Camp O'Leno Picnic
A Training Union picnic spon-
sored by Baptist Sttudent Union
will be held Saturday afternoon at
Camp O'Leno, Jim Voyles, Train-
ing Union director, announced this
week.
Transportation leaving the Bap-
tist Student Center, 1840 W. Uni-
versity, at 1:30 p. m. will be pro-
vided for those who wish to par-
ticipate in the picnic.
Chairmen for the picnic are: Joy
Lee, recreation; Mary Lou Legget,
transportation; and Mellie Stokes,
refreshment. Volley ball, soft ball
and swimming have been planned
as part of the recreation program.
All members of the Training
Union and those interested in its
work are invited to attend.

ROTCKOrganizes

Crack Drill Unit
Monday night the ROTC Crack
Drill Unit elected Bob Kiler to
head the newly-formed organiza-
tion. Also elected were Bill Fer-
guson, executive officer; Charles
McKeown, treasurer, and Neil
Downy, secretary.
Membership in the unit is form-
ed from outstanding basic ROTC
students who are selected on the
basis of' Military and drill pro-
fiency. The unit was organized
and sponsored by Scabbard and
Blade, honorary military fraterni-
ty. It is designed to further the
interests of the ROTC, to .repre-
sent the University of Florida
ROTC units in its performances on
special occasions, and to exempli-
fy and demonstrate the high
standards of close order drill.
The official name of the organi-
zation has not yet been decided
upon and will be announced at a
later date.


and the principal speaker will be
Walter Hardin, president. of the
Florida Association of Real Estate
Boards.
A field trip to the Green-Mar
Apartments was planned for April
6 at 3:30. All who are interested
,are invited to attend.
II FII


Notice


GLEN N SPRINGS


2 Miles North On 9thStreet ... 1/4 Mil West

Opening Saturday, April 3, 1948


RATES
Adm. Tax Swim

Children (under 12) 7g 0 15$

Children (12 and over:
and Adults 12 20 260


No Change in Yearsl
Tax Total

3 25


5 45g


GenerwA admission entities aH patrons to everything except swim-
Including Pi~nleking-Daneing-Pavillion and Rest Rooms

OPENING AND CLOSING SCHEDULE

DAILY (XCiPT MONDAY --..... 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
AY .... ....................... 1 p.m. to 8 p.rm
PHONE 910m (DURING OPEN HOURS ONLY)


A ~Wr RvservtkanrAs or, private Parties. Daily Exeept Sundays
8 pm. to 12 p.m.


Rid The Bu- Convenient Schedule


MOVING

Local & Long Distance
From Or To Anywhere
In U. S.

STORAGE
CRATING
SHIPPING

HEMBY
Storage r Transfer Co.
130 East Masonic St.
PHONE 2094
M. C. Alleyne, Mgr.
Class '35


University of Fl.
Students Named Housing Director
AlumI C0 Receives Leave

Alumni Contacts For Naval Service


The Alumni Department, enlist-
ing the cooperation of Blue Key,
has arranged a list of Alumni
contact men .from students on the
campus, D. R. (Billy) Matthews
has announced. The men, with the
countries they represent, are:
Baker, John J. Crews, Jr.; Bay,
Lauren Merriam; Bradford, An-
drew Z. Adkins, Jr.; Brevard, Fri-
ley B. Knight; Broward, Quentin
V. Long; Charlotte, Elmer Friday;
Columbia, Herbert F. Darbey; De
Sota, Harold Smith; Escambia,
Charles Coe; Gilchrist, Joe Lee
Hardee; Gulf, Al Schneider; Har-
dee, Al Carlton; Hernando, Bob
Ghiotto; Hieglands, Walter Cle-
ments; Hillsborough, C. J. Hardee;
Holmes, Deane H. Sauelle; Indian
River, Herbert S. Guy, Jackson,
John S. Rawls; Jefferson, Henry
C. Hamilton; Lafayette, Holmes
Melton; Lee, Dan Ruhl; Levy,
Earl Faircloth; Liberty, Dave
Ramsey; Madison, Earnest Page;
Manatee, Gordon B. Knowles;
Martin, John P. Gaines; Monroe,
Bernil C. Papy; Nassau, George
Pink; Okaloosa, Kenneth S. Jones;
Palm Beach, Ralph B. Blank;
Polk, Monte Tills; Pasco, Joseph
M. McNeil; Pinellas, Ted Shurt-
leff; Lakeland, J. Hardin Peter-
son; Winter Haven, Dave Har-
mon; Putnam, Jack Bryan; St.
Johns, Hamilton Upchurch; San-
ta Rosa, John B. Amor; Sarasota,
William E. Boyd; Suwanee, Jack
Narrts, Volusia, William Turn-
bull; Walton, Paul Larryston;
Washington, Douglas Shivers.

Kappa Della Holds

Special Service
Delta Kappa Colony of Kappa
Delta held a special pledge service
Wednesday night for Elizabeth
West, who was pledged during the
rush period at the beginning of
the semester, but was .unable to
attend the formal pledge ceremony
because of illness.
Following the ceremony the
group, consisting of the house-
mother, Mrs. C. 0. Andrews, five
members, and eight pledges, hon-
ored Miss West at a banquet in
the Primrose Grill.
The Kappa Delta's have ushered
in a new custom of coffee hour
every Sunday night for members,
pledges, and their dates. Mem-
bers of the pledge group are in
charge of the weekly social.

Cancer Films Were

On AED Program
Two films on cancer and ob-'
stacles to a medical career were
shown to members and guests of
AED, pre-medical society, at a
meeting recently.
A business session was held aft-
er the film. The following stu-
dents were voted to be given bids
to the society: Edward Glenn, Bill
McMurray, Bruce Webster, Theo-
filos Tsogasis, Ronald J. Mann,
David Silver, John W. Stanford,
Richard A. Henry, James P. Hart-
ley, Claude K. Barco, Jr., Joel D.
Fyvolent, S. F.' (Fred) Smith,
Melvin Levinson, George Wessel
and L. B. Dale.

Skinner is chapter faculty advisor
.. Meets second and fourth Thurs-
days in the Ag Building.


orida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1948 3


Harold Riker, University hous-
ing director, has been extended
a leave of absence for two weeks.
He will spend these two weeks
working in Washington, D. C.,
for the U. S. Naval Service.
Carl Opp, assistant housing di-
rector, will take over duties. Of-
fice until Riker returns.


U. 5. Civil Service

Has Positions Open

In Engineering Fields
The Board of U.S. Civil Service
Examiners, National Advisory
Committee of Aeronautics, is ac-
cepting applications for an En-
gineer examination for filling posi-
tions paying $3,397 to $5,905 a
year at Langley Field, Virginia.
The branches of engineering cov-
ered by the examination are aero-
nautical, architectural, construc-
tion, electrical, mechanical, and
structural.
To qualify, applicants must
have completed a standard pro-
fessional engineering curriculum
in a college or university, or they
must have had at least four years
of successful technical engineering
experience or a combination of
such education and experience. In
addition they must have had from
one to four years of progressive
professional engineering experi-
ence. Graduate study in engineer-
ing may be substituted for as
much as two years of experience.
No written test is required; appli-
cents will be rated on the basis of
their experience and education.
Full information and applica-
tion forms may be secured at most
first and second-class post offices,
from Civil Service regional offices,
or from the U. S. Civil Service
Commission, Washington 25, D. C.
Applications must be filed with
the Executive Secretary, Board of
U. S. Civil Service Examiners,
National Advisory Committee for
Aeronautics, Langley Field, Vir-
ginia, and will be accepted until
further notice. However, persons
who wish to be considered for po-
sitions which are to be filled im-
mediately should file their appli-
cations not later' than April 28,
1948.

Ag Club Will Elect

Officers Monday
Monday night Ag Club will elect
new officers for the following
quarter. All members are urged
to attend.
In the meeting last : Monday
night Sam Love was appointed to
investigate the matter of the Uni-
versity paying for the field trips
which are scheduled each semester
by the different departments. Prof.
McCall showed a picture on soil
conservation.
Refreshments will be served at
the close of the meeting Monday
night.

A married couple were sleeping
peacefully when the wife suddenly
shouted out in her sleep: "Good
Lord, my husband!" The husband,
waking suddenly, jumped out the
window.
.-New Mexico Lobo


ing them gently in the breeze.
Of course if the participants
are about the same height, not
much trouble will be encounteed;
however, girls should take care to
preserve that fragile effect while
standing there staring the guy
in the face.
A possibility always exists
that an unskillful operator
hasn't awakened in his date a
desire to be kissed. The usual
method in such cases is to stall
until time to rush Into the
house. This method has a flaw
in It that leaves the man in a
frustrated mood which he will
be anxious to erase by coming
back again. A better way Is to
develop a sudden interest in the
scenery and keep turning your
head from side to side until he
gets dizzy and goes home.
Undoubtedly the way to settle
the question for good is to run
into the house and slam the door
in his face when the question is
brought up. Of course, this will
prevent you from seeing the guy
again, but that could have its ad-
vantages.
Assuming that all good Gators
have learned, from long experi-
ence, how to awaken a desire to
be kissed in their dates, we'll slip
over that topic to tell you how to
get rid of the girl that wants to
be kissed and shouldn. That is,
the eager type.
Some gallant operators car-
ry a wet sponge in their pocket
to take care of such occasions.
The girl thinks she has been os-
culated, the guy thinks he has
,played a big joke on her, and
everybody is happy about t he
whole thing. A better method,
the direct insult, can be reserv-
ed for ending the matter perm-
anently.
The Alligator researchers, tired
from their long hours at work,
ended their report with this
statement: "It ain't whatcha do,
it's (gasp) the way whatcha do


Cow College Bull
By Eugene Doss
The final report of the Florida
College Farmer Board is in Dean
Hume's office When he re-
turns to the college from his trip
south, he will make a decision on
the reactivation of that publica-.
tion.
The members of the FCP board
have been asked to present the
plan for the reactivation of the Ag
College Council to their respective
organizations... In many schools,
it is mandatory that the president
of each organization serve on the
council ... To be more democratic,
one representative from each
group should be elected to the Ag
council The President of the
council should be elected instead
of the chancellor of Alpha Zeta be-
coming president automatically, as
in the old set-up ... It has also
been suggested that the FCF
board might serve as the council
for the college The interests of
the best representative to the
board is likely to differ from those
of the council How about it,
Cow College, do you want the
Council and how do you want it?
More on Brahman Cattle .
Bill Greene of the Norris Cattle
Company, former UF student and
member of Block and Bridle, pre-
sented a very interesting and en-
lightening talk on Brahman cross
breeding before the B&B club .,.
The industry would profit if ex-
periment stations could conduct
further experiments along the line
of the Norris Cattle Co.
AGRICULTURE ACTIVITIES
.. The UEF branch of the Ameri-
can Society of Agricultural Engi-
neers was organized during the sec-
ond semester of the 1940-41 school
year, under the supervision of Pro-
fessor Frazier Rogers It was
reactivated in ;19.46 Require-
ments are six semester hours of
ag engineering courses for active
membership .. Semester dues are
fifty cents Designed to give
the student the benefit of current
topics and problems of the engi-
neer in the field of agriculture ...
Activities include the annual bar-
becue supper for new members at
the first of each year, the Inter-
national Harvester banquet, the
annual fish fry, and participation
in the Agriculture Fair Also
sponsor farm machinery demon-
strations Bill Rose is incum-
bent President Professor Tom


History Club Meets;

Elects Officers And

Plans Programs
Election of officers and the ac-
ceptance of membership invita-
tions by 30 undergraduates, grad-
uates, and professors highlighted
an organizational meeting of the
University of Florida History
Club Tuesday.
Officers elected were: Fred
Winkler, president; John Deal,
vice-president; Jack Doherty,
secretary; and Prof. Ashby Ham-
mond, treasurer.
The History Club is plaiinuig a
monthly program of meetings at
which research papers of interest
will be read and members of the
University staff will discuss the
outstanding writers in their par-
ticular fields. The Club is at pres-
ent petitioning Phi Alpha Theta,
national honorary history frater-
nity, whose scholastic require-
ments for membership are the
same as those of the local club.

"So you met your wife at a
dance. Wasn't that romantic?"
"No, embarrassing. I thought
she was home taking care -of the
kids."


Gardner Elected

Chairman Bailey

Support Group
Eugene Gardner was elected ten-
tative chairman of the Tom Bailey
for Superintendent of Public In-
struction Club at its organization-
al meeting Monday..
This meeting was called to band
together those persons interested
in the candidacy of Tom Bailey,
graduate of the University of Flor-
ida and public instruction worker
for the past twenty-three years.
For fourteen years, Bailey was
teacher and principal at DeFuniak
Springs, in 1939 he received his
master degree in education at the
University. After receiving this de-
gree, Bailey became principal at
Ocala. He then served as head of
the Tampa school system for
four years. Bailey is now public
relations secretary for the Flori-
da Educational Association.
Permanent officers will be elect-
ed at a meeting Monday night at
7:30 in Florida Union. All students
interested in joining the organiza-
tion are invited to attend.

A man describes a woman's
club meeting thus-gabble, gobble,
giggle and git.


..- --VAN DYKE" ER D FE .

VAN DYKE HI-DENSITY LEADS/ UND tAs \
for Greater Opacity
There' a v.ta d;fferee in dramn pen l le3d The b DEGI
HI-DENSITV MiiTotorm.., VAN DX'KE'L madeof '-


pure crystalline graphite in flake form -it's finer, more
compact, smoother and freer fromall grit andimpurities.

EBERIIHARD FABER


Round leads irons
9H to 7B.
Chinselshaptd' ka&
with the saime Hf-
DENSITY qeeaii~y
are apaiioaW iusix
degrees.


Our occupation force in Japan is the smallest per
capital of any modern occupation army. Our force
in Europe is the smallest of the three major powers.

"But behind this' Army stand you men of the
Organized Reserve and the R.O.T.C. I have
known many of you personally. I have been with
many of you in action. I know the fine type of
men you are and the realism that leads you
to equip yourselves with military training.

"Further, I know the valuable service you
can render the nation in time of emergency. A
great deal of the success of fast mobilization and
the actual winning of the war was due to the
106,000 trained Reserve Officers and the top-
notch National Guard units which were avail-
able for quick action.

"To you, on Army Day, I believe I speak for
millions of Americans in offering commendation
for the fine job you are doing."





CHIEF OF STAFF, U. S. ARMY


any U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force Recruiting Station.


Phone 2317


~ -- i I-I


A message to




you from the




Chief of Staff










eApril 6 is Army Day. It is a day which will
have a special meaning for college men. More than
half of you are veterans of the last war. Many of
you are members of the Organized Reserve. Many
others belong to the R.Q.T.C. or National Guard.

"All of you are making a vital contribution
toward World Peace and the security of this
nation.

"The U. S. Army is the finest army in the
world and the only one of its kind among the
major powers. It is 100% volunteer. It is com-
posed entirely of civilian soldiers men like
yourselves who realize that a strong America is
a peaceful America, and that the responsibility
of making America strong rests in the hands of
every American citizen.

"The U. S. Army is not a large army, as
armies go. It is shouldering tasks far greater than
any other army of like size has ever attempted.




You can get full details about the opportunities open t
you In the Army's complete military training program a


-






4 University of Florida Alligator, Friday, Aprl 2, 194


On The Gator


*Spot*

By Bill Boyd
Alligator Sports Editor


Gators To Meet


Spartan Nine


FLORIDA'S ATHLETIC TEAMS WILL have seen plen- ta Fi
ty of action before the weekend is over, with the track am ulviu
team going to Atlanta for a meet with Georgia Tech, :h-
swimming team going to Lake Worth for a meet with Mi- B
ami University, and the baseball team-r playing Tampa sy wee crew
University in the Cigar City. In fact aJ three of the teams Florida's baseball team will jour
have a fine chance to come back with victor ies. ney to Tampa to meet the Unive
The track team will face plenty tough competition sity of Tampa's team Saturday
The track team will facetougon the first game of the season aw
Atlanta with the Tech team led by versatile Buddy from Fleming Field with a reco.
Fowlkes. George Hills, big Gator weightman, should that still stands at one win ai
take his share of the first place ribbons this season as two losses as the game with May
should record breaking' "Tiger" Adams who recently port Coast Guard was rained o0
broke the Florida Relay record in the 100-yard dash. Bobby Forbes will start at fir
Adams should win the majority of his races over the base, Bill Reynolds at second bas
100-yard distance this season. Tommy Taylor and Billy and Don Ford and Willis Whitting
Harper have given a good account of themselves in the ton will round out the left side o
has Bill Atkins th jarlin d te infield. The outfield, startir
pole vault, as Bill Atkinson in the avin, andmay at left field and moving around t
of the other men in their events, right, will be Padget Powell, Die
THE SWIMMING TEAM, CONQUERERS of the South- Stratton, and Dick Bergquist.
eastern Conference champion Georgia Tech team, will Adams Gets Nod
have their last meet of the season when they meet the Uni- coach Dave Fuller announce
that Bobby Adams will start o
versity of Miami team. All indications point to a Florida the mound against the Spartai
victory. The Florida swimming team has come a long and Wiliam Irby will probabi
way since last year when Coach Frank Genovar brought catch.
them back into battle. With the Browns boys, Bill Har- The traveling squad of 17 me
lai and Bill Bracket, along with John Cornell, Bill Pepper win thmake ening lineup iand those Ge
and others they were just nosed out of the SEC title and White, Bob Fielding, Bill Pool
have made mince meat of most of their opponents this Jewell Walker, Henry Bishop, Fre
season. Montsdeoca, Andy Bracken, an
THE BASEBALL TEAM MIGHT HAVE a little trou- Charlie Edwards.
S Bracken is the new southpa'
hie when they meet the University of Tampa team in hurler on the Gator pitching stah
that city. The Tampans have suffered had defeats at and is also utility outfielder. Coac
the hands of the Trippi coached University of Georgia Fuller moved Bracken to tlh
Bulldogs, but they are tough when you play them in moundindan effort to bolste
Tampa. Florida nine has played some good ball and Tampa lost twice to the straif
oth times they-haven't looked too godd. They have a Georgia baseball team, coached b
fair offense at the plate,, but errors have hampered the Charlie Trippi. The first game wa
pitchers to m end. taken by Georgia easily but tb
Anafn t --ahora ~ i .h


THE GATOR GOLF AND TENNIS TEAMS have been
making a fine showing and as the season progresses they
should bring many scalps back home with them. Rollins
has probably the most outstanding college tennis team in
the country. They have Gardner Learned, national col-
legiate champ, Enquise Buise, South American ace, and
two more top college netters.
MHE OUTSTANDING COLLEGIATE billiard players
at the nation will be here for the Charles C. Peterson In-
vitational Collegiate Billiard Tournament at the Florida
Union April 8-10. Most of the students will be home for
Spring Holidays when these players are here, but those
who do see it will never forget what they saw. Charles
Peterson, former world champion, and now known as the
world's foremost trick shot artist will give an exhibition
on Saturday, April 10th at 8:15.


BETA SIGMA PHI,
DANCE


Friday, April 2
City Gym, Palatka, Fla.

DOC DALEY'S ORCHESTRA
Informal-9 to I
STAG $1.50-COUPLE $2.00


ra
Br
nii
Li


0
ni



:10


at

LIj




aS


pra.anscLa ume bacx strong in the
second tilt and lost by only three
runs, 8-5, in the abbreviated seven
inning affair.
The Spartans come up with
strong baseball teams annually,
splitting with the Gators last year.
Florida took the first game by
a narrow 4-3 margin and Tampa
unleashed a strong hitting attack
to win the finale 23-7.

Freshman Nine
Opens Season
In Green Cove
Gator freshman baseballers will
open their season against Green
Cove Navy Monday afternoon
there The game will open a ten
game schedule for Coach Jim Mc-
Cachren't Baby Gators which in-
cludes six games on Fleming Field,
the first home tilt will be against
Gainesville High School, April 13.
The team, composed completely
of freshmen, began practice early
last March and have been work-
ing every day in preparation for a
chance to play for Florida and to
gain experience for future varsity
competition. All of the frosh were
outstanding high school players.
Coach McCachren, in announcing
his probable starters, named two
pitchers who may get the nod to
open the game. Joe O'Steen, Win-
ter Park, or Bobby Williams.


JEFFERSON'S ROUGH DRAFT OF THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE









6 A. 4 .-- s r4 Mf







--r



""" I^*^.^' I 0 fevers'3 5



roe.hht, %ten- -,s at a.n'5 *t o... ea--t-,.



Part 'O the ofrinal manuscript of the Declaration of Independence,
written by Thomas Jefferson. It is now on display aboard the "Free-
dom Train." The revisionsshown were included in the document
Snasy presented to the Continental Congre.


BE PROUD OF WHAT YOU WRITE ...
and the way you write it!
With a Parker "51", you're bound to take more pride in
what you write. You write better-faster-with less
effort. No push or coax. The "51" not only does you
proud-it's the pen that's smart to own. Beautiful-
made to the most precise standards. It's the
world's most-wanted pen! See the "51" at
your pen dealer's. Choice of custom points.
104, *Two sizes: regular and the aew demi-
1size. The Parker Pen Company,
a r r d 1Janesville, Wisconsin, U. S. A..,

L/~i ^tf~twtn/ ^f^


Teams


t Andrew Ponzi
t,
I championn Billiard

SPlayer Will Give

d Exhibition Today
s Andrew Ponzi, former world'
7 pocket billiard champion, will b
at the Florida Union all day to
1 day and will give exhibitions a
t 3:30 this afternoon and again to
e night at 7:30.
Ponai holds the record of a high
run of 153 balls. He won the world
title in 1935, 1940 and 1943. Ponz
will give free instructions to a]
f who are interested all day in th
Union game room.
e The champ will be here fror
! April 8-10 to referee the Charie
C. Peterson Invitational CollegiaZ.
* Billiard Tournament which i
slated for this campus at the
Bryan Lounge of the Florida
i Union.
This tourney is jointly sponsor
ed by the Billiard Association ao
i America and the National Asso
ciation of College Unions. It wil
start at 1:30 Thursday, April 8
and will continue through Satur
day afternoon.
r Entries are expected from the
L University of Utah, Wisconsin
Indiana, Kentucky, Minnesota
,Cornell, Indiana State. Ohio State
Colorado State, Rhode Island
State, Chicago and Idaho State
and Florida.
Leff Mabie will represent the
University of Florida.

Mural
Standings
Fraternity Leagues
Orange Blue
(includes golf) (includes g olf
PDT ...... 949 except finals)
ATO ...... 875 PLP ..... 985
DTD ...... 816 PKT ..... 932
SAE ...... 809 ..... 862
SN ....... 777 PGD ..... 856
KA ....... 775 XP ...... 802
SX ....... 708 PKP ..... 795
SPE ....... 688 TX ...... 673
PKA..... .687 DX ...... 629
KS ....... 579 BTP ..... 617
LXT ..... 583
DS ...... 568
AGR ..... 398

Georgia Golfers
Invade Florida
Hoping to better a record of
three wins, four losses, and a tie,
Florida's golf team will meet the
University of Georgia today on
the Gainesville Country Club
course.
In their last outing, the Gator
linksmen fell before Duke, defend-
ing Southern intercollegiate cham-
pion, 20%-6%, here Tuesday. Jim
McNalr was low man for the Dev-
ils and medalist with a red hot
69.
Other TDutke scorers were: Flet-
cher Wall, 70; Lou McClellon. 75:
Mike Souchack, 81; Bailey Glenn,
80. and Art Wall, 85. For Florida
Leon likes posted a 74: Dick Walk-
er, 75; Bud Coit, 76: Jack Red-
ding, 76; Jack Vidal, 83, and Gro-
ver Childers, 80.


ROOM
FOR ONE STUDENT
Travelers Inn
336 -Roux Street


Face


Florida Netfers


Play Host To


Busy


Week-End
/


Gators Close Tank Season

With Miami Meet Tonight
By John WiIfofrd


StC I ern T Ja In the last meet of the 1948 season, Florida' ,winiilg
Southern Today star-studded -Unversity of Miami team.
Coach Frank Geno.ar's l11-man contingent shoved oft
By Sandy Schmer yesterday afternoon, and were expected to arrive in p]en.
Coach Herman Schnel's Gator ty of time to work out today, since the meet will be at 8:30
racket re -. raring to go after i tonight. The meet, marking the first night contest for the
-nunm .*. of their first three Gators this season, wih be held
Smaches. '.-.I try to notch victory 'Lake Wor's uxuroup Casin
number three here thi, afternoon PoL
at. 1:30 when they run again into avoriles Toppl Hurricanes Loaded
the M ans of Florida Southern The Miami team, added d
1.heo bowed to Florida last week. 17' i with individual standouts, is e.
6"1.' 'BySiigma u ,e..Sd ito give t upper state
Tomorrow afternoon;the Orange M : 1 f as a tough hattie. ;ti.- Jr.
and Blue boys play their 5th In Oranne So \ batll eo, star endurance man,
match in a week's time, against I match strokes with Bil Peppe
a potent Stetson Hatter aggrega- ho recent beat Johnny ie
tion from Deland. Two unheralded tesms stole the SEC 220-yard champion, when th
Gators Win spotlight in the Orange division I Ga-ora trimmed the conference
The Gators showed finesse on of the- Fraternmt League "tr-a- :taam.on p sorgia Tech squea
the clay courts Wednesday be- mural softball tourney during -he Like power ;orgensor has rare.
fore a small crowd when they past week as favorites toppled left. j,. Iieen meaLen n Southern cor.
whitewashed a game but helpless and right to leave only one nine petition, and a hot -. ce is antics.
Tiger team from Clemson Uni- in each bracket with an unblem- pated in both the 220 and 440.
s versity, 7-0. ished record. Lou Brown, Florida's confer.
e Bobby Riggins, Florida co-cap- Biggest tremors on the soft- ence 100-yard title holder, wil be
- tain, opened up by blanking Bill ball seismograph were r-corded ptr.ed against Bob Cook, star two.
t Wannamaker (C) 6-0, 6-0 in a -- Tuesday as Sigma Nu bounced lapper. Brown's times, however,
- David-Goliath affair. Other co- SAR's crack ball club, 8-2, to have consistently been better than
captain, Harry Terrell, took the Billy Bracken, Florida's ace take over undisputed possession Cook's, and the usky Tampa ace,
first set 6-3 from George Murray diver and SEC champ, will see ac- of first place in their bracket, and is expected to remain ;n the un.
id (C) with little trouble, but Mur- tion this weekend in the Miami as ATO nosed out the defending' efeat-= ranks.
i ray came back strong momentari- meet to be held in Lake Worth. champion Delta Tan Deitas,. 4-, Bak-Stroke Ace
1 ly in the second, forcing Terrell to to assume control of the other The Hurricanes, who showed up
e settle down. Peppery Terrell's group. good recently i he AAU meet at
deadly accute placements final- SigmaNu used five-run third Atlanta, boast one of the top
ly did the trick and Harry cap- inning to shove SA out of the back-strokers in the country. Bob
n tured the set 6-4. R select group"-u'r together the F'eeermana 'i swam three year
afo hckd-:2.- m n ,sdable onapd- Rofemaen Unsdefeated Newr o io .n. o naton- lo
Forehand drive and ability to come another single by Newell, two out-., for its ability to produce Op.
s back proved too much for Henry U h T .-field errors, a walk, and a hit notch swimmers, w ll do the bae.
e Walker (C) as the Florida ace e hbateman to go out inr o b stroke or the Miami utit
Sblasted out a 6-2, 4-6, 6-1 win in six rns, a lead they never re-and will most likely pull down
one of the best matches of the -.tquished. The nsaek first llace in this event.
Afternoon. Chi Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha and .-.queshei. Te naemen got eLO r lc n ts e n
if Reece Cooper disposed of Bill Pi Lambda Phi were the onw y f uster foVriees. SAE the ound ace, in ter o r ri a-tr
- Cook (C'n in short order. 6-i Blue League softballines ha for six hits, bne more than Bracken, whoalong it Cat
1 as did Little Joe Dunayer over had maintained perfect records losers.were able to garner off Sut- El Harl. w p rmon
, Virgil Cauthen. (C) 6-0, 6-0. when yesterday's play began, and tMcn. Dspring board. Tom Bronell. Bd
Doubles Team Wins at least one of those teams wasb ATO's scrappy diamond contin- Heny
Terrell and lanky Bill Oughter- doomed to undergo its first defeat gent, fresh from a 3-2 upset wain
son teamed up for he Gators as the Pi Lams and Lambda Chis over the Pikes, toppled -_nrirr
breezing alker and Murray, squared away in a clash to deter. supposedly superior team ain -.ir Henry Gardner
6-1, 6-4. The Florida doubles com- mine the lower bracket champ. narrow squeak past last yea's
bination performed flawlessly and The Chi Phis were rated a lead- m aps. Rated on better than To Compete In
completely baffled the Tigers by pipe cinch to tuck away first fourth among the five teams int
Srushin the net at the right times place in the top bracket, havingth k a ebe Southern Re
wan *i practiced strategy that only to overcome a winless Delta the tournament, the ATOs gorS t r n P
paid off. Sigma crew. XP removed its last 3--f to a good start against the
Other doubles match went to major obstacle Wednesday by out- D elts as leadoff man Goette Fus- Henry 'Hank' Gardner. i47
Riggins and Frank Wood as they lasting previously untapped Pi sel powered a four-base wallop Southeastern Conference high
ran Cook and Wannamaker (C) Kappa Phi in an 18-12 scoring into deep left-center and, al- jump champion and last year can
all over the court to cop, 6-0. 6-2, duel, with Pitcher Vaughan pro- though outhit seven to four, won tain of the University of Florids
Next week Florida battles. the hiding the big blow. a grand slam out with a last inning marker tack team, will carry the colors
University of Georgia and Georgia homer. which broke a e -3 deadlock. of the Tau E_.tion Phi fraternity
Tech, both ti the Peach state. Primary attraction on yester- The loss was the Delts' first ~ wen he parc.e -a s in the firs'
day's card was the Pi Lam-Lamb- in two years and left them in a annual Southern HReas cvtatior
S.da Chi tussle for the championship precarious position for defending- meet Birmingham. A -
tindermen Oppose of the lower bracket. Both nines their title. Meanwhile the Pikes day. April 3.
entered the game with a 3-0 won stayed tuned up with a 12-3.win in Besides holding th e St_
l and lost record with the Pi Lams over hapless bSPS in a game fea- with a jump of 76'4 5 8." arin
Stebanking on the deliveries of Pitch- turning homers by P's Bill Bo set a ator record ast season hw .
er Oliphant and the LXAs plan- Norman Wilcox, and Doug Tread- ar at 6' 6 12" in
ning to counter with Sullivan, a well, and the Phi Delts remained a dual meet with the University
In anta Saturday highly effective moundman in in the running by bouncing of Miam Hurcaes He als
prior starts. same nine, 13-2.or fifth in the Nationas Colet
Feature .:fc i ndnesda:- play in The Delta n ... i. Athletic Association mneet ii -
Both tine Georgia Tech and . the lower aroke. was .eta Theta-, slated to clash yesterday i a re- Lake City several months, -L
weeks Florida relays, will match in a contest that saw on one hit of their meeting in the fi-
strides again tomorrow when the 'anered .th tea lomhia. Ls ast year. The other OrangeA I Flrd
Florida squad invades the Yellow PET Hurler Coclley set the Betas Sg e racas pitted Sigma fu A F r



the top seeded teams in the race. l fS i -H S
The Orange and Blue will have hesu r
to go all out to win this one; Si ,b Smokes
said Coach Percy Beard. rat Softball
As yet the road team has not been iew Rifle Ringe LXA 15, PGD 2; PKA 12 aSPE
named, but most of the men who I3o;: S 8, KA 5; AGR DS 4;, ChesterfielAd
saw action in the relays will make BTP 3. PKT 1; X 18. PKP 12
the trip to Georgia. Bill Adams, i Cill PT TP 0: PLP 10. B'TP
who set the record in 100 yard 1 DX 20. TX 17; ATO 4. TD 3;: Bilt
competition, is sure to make t-h= omme c SN 8 SAE 2: PKP 6. A -,GR a1re e -ne tr
trip as are Jack Willis, Alex t M depeneset VeeybaS p newd s ,e v-nke."
Gardiner. and George Hills. Oth- Wesley over Hillel. 15-10. -8 -d ske.
er members of the squad will be Pdevelopedfor Seagle over Wesley, 10-1 5,
'selected after the trials this iPlans have been develop e or, 6; Saints over re 15-, 1- ad TOPS-Cheserfied is the
week. range, and erection will commence Dorm Golf latest semin dcigaMrtte in A.ne -
,,thiun a short time, according to OSledd C-G over Flavet 3; Temp. iea's alleges bv tion-'ide sr.
Billiard Expert C-ejorze F. Baughman, business over Buc B-c; Tem. E S '-
lliar E per manager. Over Murphree L-M. P
SApp The firing line of the present-.
To Appear Here range. from which the bullets
strike the target in a westerly
Andrew Ponm. former world direction, is a severe menance to! 11 I
champion pocket billiard player, the inhabitants of Flavet 3. I L.
will appear at the Florida Union Consideration is being given to a JIr I OU GLA E
on Friday, April 2, it was an- location further south than the
nounced by officials of the Union. present installation. After the new
The famous ceueman will give two range is finished. Stadium Road, E A
exhibitions, one starting at 3:30 bordering the old range, will be SPECIAL
Friday afternoon and the other at completely landscaped with an eye
7:30 Friday night. toward attractiveness. The plant- I f
Ponza holds the world's record ing of trees and shrubbery and
for high run of 153. He won the the sowing of grass seed will re- LOT o S Jr- di
world title in 1935, 1940 and 1943. novate the linings of the road
Free instructions will be given by leading into the Flavet IlI area
the champ all day Friday. FDrlC CAI r unEr


lopetdosau preesmi gniaandaswre doing r. odeisregio ls of the"
coeimsed progress hi o dow chmational qavonerst
prf mn, we met Aet a Governor
a ___ gA,,r Go', I. well *ot hn 'a
whedie p..g Guner who.. awag P"*d svakbl months f"en his way
ks pu v eei Ajfusbrs oreentd -..getting acqucinted with t+n


shad, aside fro hisetstoced' '1o6' of Governo
f Iorom tie momet
eomplism in keedof he wit be a fr
edvcatio, Celia English is fully
qaNfied ow te efM t A. duties of Compare the e
Chw IeFS..--- of oar elate. me has actomptlxs
9g teed a tbewogh knewedge* of qiflfications of
-Aeemeo @NabN rog loain 0 office, and you 1
yoers 4 eotimuoes *periec* as a best eterestis of
ember of *e Goiemer's Cabinee, ote for and


or ie knows eow-,.cad
it of his ioauguration.
i-fledged GoWeor'
xperienc, record a!
ants* and sf.h
hose seeking this high
I AgrL thorlda at t the
ALL Rorida, that you


Pres., Vagabonds
Capture Crowns
In Handball Meet
Presbyterian copped the Inde-
pendent League intramural hand-,
ball doubles title Tuesday after-'
noon by outpointing Hillel in two
straight games, but the Vaga-
bonds defeated Presbyterian's sin-
gles entry to prevent that team
from making a clean sweep of the
tournament.
Presbyterian's winning doubles
combine, composed of Loring En-
sign and Charlie French both of
Gaminesville, easily downedl Hillel's
Bobby Kay, Miami Beach. and
Sidney Kalisbman, Pensacola, in
straight sets. The Ensign-French'
duo chalked up scores of 21-9,
21-8. to render a third game in
the scheduled best two-out-of-
three series unnecessary.


LKLrL JIUL JinuVE


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JIM DOUGLAS SHOE STORE
West Side Of Square
All Shoes X-Ray Fitted


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)IX roriaa Sudlents


SOrk Ofices At Home


By Jack Shoemaker
Si.x University Students are
,cmpaigning for election to vari-
ous offices in their respective
1ioi'le counties.
Heading the list of political as-
pirlants is John J. Crews, present
student body president, who is
campaigning g for a seat in the
State Legislature from Baker
county. Crews, a law student,
comes from Macclenny.
Lynn Summers, who left school
tiis semester to campaign, is an-
,, her law student who is striving
for a seat in the State Legislature
"or Liberty County. Bristol is his
hometown.
Another campaigner for the
State Legislature is Tommy Park-
er. Arcadia. Parker, a major in
Business Administration is mak-
ing his election speeches for the
l'Ioefit of the voters of Desoto
cO unty.
Harold Smith, a law student


X complete stock of glass watch
crystals for round, fancy shapes
and waterproof watches. Prompt
Service.
50c-$1,0"---1.50


Coles Jewelers
42T W. University Ave.



At Florida

OWEN

ALBRITTON

Smokes

Chesterfields
owen Says:
"I like Chesterfields, because
they ore milder and, better tast-
ino."
Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey. )


from Arcadia, is electioneering for -
the office of County Judge of
Deso o County.
Davis Ramsey, who hails from ,
Bristol, is another law student
attempting to fill the seat of '.
County Judge in the Liberty Coun- I
t. district. ...a.
The Suwannee County district
finds Dosier Laird campaigning
for County Judge. Laird, who .iS'
comes from Live Oak, is a major S.
in the College of Education.
Joseph Johnston, majoring in
the field of Law, comes from
Brooksville. He is striving to be-
come a delegate from Hernando
and Citrus Counties to the State : S
Senate. Johnston was graduated
last semester.. *



Class Plans


Campus Survey

Ralph D. Turlington. instructor Well known for their aquatic sti
f th i ances at Cypress Gardens, these
of the Sales and Marketing same program with world, Eastern
course at the University of Flor- at the Florida Sunshine Fiesta to b
ida. has announced that starting
next week hie class will conduct a GOOD LISTENING LISTE[
survey on campus to determine
approximate incomes and expendi- hi W eeI k
tures of the students in order to I S VT OOK In
discover the extent and nature of
the market in Gainesville provid- By Elgin White
ed by the University. Music is the featured word as
In preparing the questionnaire, the two Gainesville radio stations
Mr. Turlington has attempted to fill the air lanes with melodic
ask questions, the results of tremors over the coming week-
which will aid both University and end.
city advertisers in working out a Beginning with Station WRUF,
policy of greater interest and ser- the weekend starts with the ever-
vice. popular "Leave It To The Girls,"
While the results of the survey featuring Reginald Gardiner, Fri-
are important, it will also serve day night, 8:30-8:55. Another pop-
to give the students taking this ular Friday program is the "Burl
course some practical experience in Ives Show," from 8 to 8:15.
developing a questionnaire and in- Saturday's listening includes
terpreting its results. "Symphonies For Youth," fea-
turing two movements of Dvo-
rak's "New World Symphony,"


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349 W. Univ. Ave.
WANTED A SENIOR
.BEAUTY OPERATOR


CUSTOM-MADE SLIP COVERS
MADE IN YOUR OWN HOME

ART REICH
STUDENT-VETERAN
Phone 2353 P. 0. Box 551


TIRED OF 'EM


TRADE A TIE


TRADE 'EM


Send us 6 ties we will return 6 different beautifully cleaned ties we
trade someone else.
Pay postman $1.00 plus postage or enclose $1.00 we'll pay postage.
A different set of ties at the price of cleaning your old ones.
RICHARDS CLEANERS
801 East Palmetto Street, Lakeland, Florida


from 1:30-2:30. "Twenty Ques-
tions," featuring Miss Jean Cag-
ney, will be aired from 8-8:30.
A Saturday highlight is "The
Chicago Theater of the Air,"
featuring the operetta "Apple-
blossoms." Col. Robert R. Mc-
Cormick will be a guest speaker
on this show which runs from
10 to 11 p. m.
Sunday offers "Bill Gunning-
ham," at 2:30-2:45 p. m. Cunning-
ham is one of the best with ne-ws
commentary. From 9:30-1.0 p. m.,
the "Jim Bakus Show" takes the
air. The rest of Sunday listening
offers several good musical pro-
grams, including: "V oices of
Strings," at 1.0 p. m.; "Latin
American Serenade," at 10:30;
"Adrian Rollini Trio," at 11:15,
and "Mickey Mouse Bands," from
11:30 to 12.
Two interesting programs for
Monday are offered. The Hope
College Glee Club will present a
special broadcast from 4:45 to 5
p. m. "Notre Dame Night" will
be presented from 10:30-11 p. m.
This program is a special broad-
cast observing the 25th anniver-
sary of Notre Dame University,
and the principal speaker will be
the Rev. Cavanaugh, president of
Notre Dame.
Rounding out Monday's listen-
ing will be the ever-popular "Quiet
Please," from 9:30-10.
Moving over to WGGG, Friday's
listening offers "Polka Dots,"
from 7:15-7:25; "Candlelight and
Silver," from 9-9:30, and winding
up Friday's pleasure is "Music
From Hollywood," 11-11:30.
Saturday's musical trend con-
tinues with "Robert Stanley Or-
chestra", from 7:45 to 8 p. m. A
little deviation is offered in "World
News" from 10-10:15, and a Sat-
urday highlight is "Dancing Par-.
ty," from 11 to 11:30.
Sunday morning listening offers
"Morning Worship," from 11 to '12
noon. "The Dinning Sisters" are
presented from 2:10-2:30 p. m.,
followed by "We Salute" from
8:30-8:45. Musical spotlight for
Sunday listening is highlighted by
"Something Sentimental," from
10:30-11 p. m.
Monday, WGGG presents the
"U. S. Navy Band," from 8:15-
8:30. At 8:30, a new program,
sponsored jointly by WGGG and
AVC, entitled "Florida Forum,"
will be a weekly presentation.
This week's program will fea-
ture Dr. W. W. Ehrmann, pro-
fessor of sociology at the Uni-
versity; Mrs. Rubylea Hall, well
known Florida authoress; Dr.
William E. Baringer, professor
of American history at the Uni-
versity, and Lou Meisel, student
of social sciences at the Univer-
sity, as questioners.' Dr. Rem-
bert W. Patrick will be the fea-
tured guest, and Prof. Sam


Hot Dog, all the way
With
Double Dip Milk Shake


25c


Made With
FOREMOST ICE CREAM


Business Office


Likes New Law

The Business Manager's Of-
fice reported yesterday that the
University is gratified by the ac-
tion taken by the Executive Coun-
cil in the passing of the post-
election cleanup amendment to the
Student Constitution.
This action voted upon at the last
Executive Council meeting, also
prohibits the posting of campaign
circulars on any other places ex-
cept specified bulletin boards. This
will do much in furthering stu-
dent support in the recent beauti-
fication program.
Last year, the damage was
heavy because of the large num-
ber of nails, tacks, staples, scotch
tape, and paint used in the cam-
paigning on the exterior and in-
terior surfaces of most campus
buildings.

Artistic Billboards
Receive Attention

As the result of an unsigned
letter from a Florida Gal which
cannot be printed because it is un-
signed, we looked into the artistic
aspect of the election signboardss."
The signboardss" are not beau-
tiful and they cost the University
about $75 from the maintenance
funds. Despite the boards, campus
police have been busy tearing down
election material from unauthoriz-
ed places. This is in addition to
their full time job of keeping stu-
dents cars out of administration
officials' parking places.
After the elections, the boards
will be taken down by mainten-
ance and the scattered mess will
be cleaned up as usual. The total
gain seems to be a loss.


LETTER REVEALS DISAGREEMENT

Dr. Ward's Recent Speech

Here Draws Criticism

Phipps Takes Issue With Remarks Made
By Speaker On Soviet-American Relations


By "Hap" Hazard
In a letter to the Editor, Cecil
G .Phipps, department of Mathe-
matics, has tried to show to the
student body the basic points con-
tained in the recent speech of Dr.
Harry F. Ward, who spoke on So-
viet-American relations.
During the course of Ward's
talk, no one took serious issue
with his remarks, because of cour-
tesy to the speaker. Phipps. who
participated in both World Wars
now wishes to "meet the challenge
of Ward's talk."
According to Phipps, Dr. Ward

Poultry Contest
Results Received
A team representing the Uni-
versity of Florida finished fourth
in a field of eight at the South-
eastern Intercollegiate Poultry
Judging Contest, Baton Rouge, La.,
this week, N. R. Mehrhof, head
of the University's poultry hus-
bandry division, has been inform-
ed.
R. A. Young, St. Petersburg, was
fifth high individual judge, while
Kenneth Laurent, Bartow, was
ninth. The other member of the
Florida team was Lester Kalch,
Miami, with Verbon Pugh. Milton,
alternate. Prof. J. Clyde Drig-
gers, coach, accompanied the
team to Baton Rouge.
In judging poultry meat pro-
ducts, the Florida team finished
second, with Young as high in-
dividual. In the production classes,
Florida was fifth, with Laurent
tied for sixth place. In breed se-
lection, the team tied for sixth
spot.


mercilessly' drubbed the United
States for Its Foreign Policy,
the theme of his remarks being
that the U. S. had done nothing
right and the U. S. S. R. had
done almost nothing wrong.
Ward's moral was that we should
accede to the demands of Rus-
sia more often and with less
protest.
Ward took a pessimistic view-
point of the present situation when
he stated that World War III
is envitable unless the U. S. dras-
tically changes its foreign policy.
To this Phipps replies, "Neither
then or at any later time was it
suggested that World War III
could be averted by a change in
Russia's foreign policy.
Phipps does not agree with Dr.
Ward's objection to Universal Mil-
itary Training. Ward says that we
would be indoctrinating our sol-
diers against Russia, while Phipps
states that Russia is doing the
same thing with their men, and
they only get to hear one side of
the argument.
Dismissing the border war-
fare in Greece as of no conse-
quence and also the idea that
the Russians desire world domi-
nat'on, Ward stated that we
should sit with Russia and ask
what manner of government she
desires for Europe in order that
we might reach a suitable com-
promise. To find out what type
of government Russia desires,
Ward need only to read the news
of the terror in Czechoslovakia,
states Phlpps.
In conclusion, Ward stated that
some form of socialism would
eventually replace capitalism, but,
as Pipps asks, "Do we have to
endure also the police state that
accompanies the Russian variety ?"


DORSEY'S BAKERY
T. S. "Uncle Tom"' Dorsey
Proprietor
125-127 South Pleasant Street
Phone 489
Gainesville, Florida o




GENUINE



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Parts And Accessories
Maintain Pride Of Ownership

Brooking Motor Co., Inc.
281 E. Union St. Phone 1424
DODGE PLYMOUTH
Serving University Studedts
"SINCE 1926"


"FOR THE BEST"


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-for your Dry Cleaning

and Laundry Needs

Student Drivers
* Clarence W. Daniel
* Eddie Hill
* William McCowan


Gainesville Laundry
DRY CLEANING
720 W. University Ave. Phone 48


University or rlorida Alligator, kraLay, April k, i-o o


. This is what happens when a rambling Gator takes it upon himself
to amble northward in between semesters Th' Saurian was well-
frozen until the radiant warmth of Miss Betty- Smith, a Gainesville
cutie. thawed him out and caught a ride ohck to the Sunshine State
for him. Not all Gators have such a handy helper, however.

PIKES LEFT WITH RESPONSIBILITY

'DreamGirf' Becomes Mother


Quintuplets arrived Monday aft-
ernoon at' the P. K. house, the
mother being a "Pike Dream Girl."
The two facts which set her apart
from past Dream Girls are that
she chose the Pikes instead of
the conventional method generally
employed by the fraternity in their
selection of Dream Girl, and also,
she is a feline four legged, that
is.
According to "Drs." Hutchinson,
Cooper, and Jacobs, attending phy-
sicians, both mother and babies
are doing fine, in fact, at present,
the babies particularly are in the
"pink" of condition.
The mother is considered by Al
Hutchinson, who was nearly lynch-
ed last winter when he put rat
poison in the walls, as an expert
liquidator of rats. When she kills
rats, the atmosphere is not near-
ly so heavy as when Hutchinson
employs his wholesale, slaughter
technique, according to the broth-
ers living in the house. Of course,
Hutchinson flatly refuses to eat
rats which he kills, as does this
highly efficient technician now on
maternity leave.
"Since the arrival of these new
additions to the staff of rat "de-
populators", anyone who wishes to
place one or all of the kittens
in his organization may call 9118
In about four weeks for appoint-
ments to interview the applicants,"


Vidal Drug Co.
204 E. Univ. Ave.
Phone 239
"Prescriptions
Our
Specialty"
Motorcycle Delivery


was the report from an authorized
source at the Pike house.


New Half-Dollars


To Aid Education

College students have been ask-
ed to enlist in a campaign that
will provide- industrial education
for Negroes, among them 'many
former GIs, who have not had the
opportunity to gain higher educa-
tion.
The campaign centers about
the distribution of the new Booker
T. Washington c o m m emorative
half-dollars, authorized by a spe-
cial act of Congress to be sold lor
one dollar, with the proceeds go-
ing to the Booker T. Washing-_,;n
Birthplace Memorial project in
Virginia. These memorial coinc;,
bearing the likeness of the gret
Negro spokesman, make it ..o-
sible for every student to do is
share.
The corn, prized as a collector's
item which will grow in value
with the years, is also serving the
great humanitarian cause of help-
ing the Negro people to help
themselves by bettering their eco-
nomic welfare.
students and faculty members
wishing to help the movement can
obtain the Booker T. Washington
commemorative half dollars by
mailing one dollar or more for
each coin to Booker T. Washing-
ton Birthplace Memorial, Franklin
County, Virginia.


"Portraits


by

Anderson"


The Anderson Studio

338 W. Univ. Ave.
Telephone 981



F FULLER WARREN


All Florida's Candidate For

GOVERNOR


An Able Man for A Big Job
VETERAN-

SLAWYER LEGISLATOR


Boiled Shrimp

Pound $1.25

Chicken Livers

Uncooked Ib $1.25


Boiled Lobster

Pound 55c

Chicken Gizzards

Uncooked Ib 850


bunts and famous for their perform-
"Aqua-maids" will appear on the
n, and state champion water skiers
e held In Kissimmee, April 1, 1, 3.

D

Radio
Proctor, professor of Florida
history, will be the moderator.
Monday's musical listening is
highlighted by "Music From Hol-
lywood," from 11 to 11:30.


LOUIS"

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419 North Ninth Street

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Prepared Quickly To Carry Out We Dd Not Serve

Seafoods and Chickens

Ccooked Or Raw


Half Fried Chicken Fried Large Shrimp

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Fried Select Oysters Fried Sea Scallops

Dozen 90c Dozen $1.00

SPECIAL FOR APPETIZERS AND COCKTAILS


THE


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126 NORTH 9th STREET

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BREAKFAST AT ANY HOUR

FRIED SHRIMP
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with this coupon

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FROG LEGS

Uncooked, Pound 1.25

Raw Items 30c Extra Per Pound For Cooking
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French Fried Potatoes, Cold Slaw, Tartar Sauce or
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Open Daily-11 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






STARTING THIS WEEK: A NEW SERIAL-


Official newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florida. Ord' Un
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school Ti*e
year, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class T ImO
mail matter, March 8, 1948, at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, un-
der the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se-
Editor-in-Chief ............................ Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ....................... Ken Richards Buddy
Editorial Board Davis
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; News
Editor( Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, John Clarkson; Clubs & Or-
ganizations Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gerald Clarke; Associate I A LEADER
Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and .ack Bryan. Ru. RUSSiA-UhaR L ad Er
STAFF ASSISTANTS Russia today has a democr
Walter Apfelbaum, Bob Banks, John Bonner, Robin Brown, Alvin Burt, form of government.
Peggy Clayton. H. G. Davis, A. H. Doudney, N. E. Donnelly, John Ed- Suffrage is universal for
monds, Charles Geor Steve Grimes, Leland Hawes, Martha Hicks, Charles
Holzer, Dewey Huchins, Albion Hutchinson, J. Ledoux, D. R. Lewis, Rog- over 18, and voting is by se
er Long, Walter Martin. Bill "Turkey" Moor, Joyce Moore, James Me- ballot. Russia has an elected C
Eaddy, Charles McGrew, Bob 'arks, Art Reich, Sandy Schnier, E. W. gress (Supreme Soviet of
Sharp, Jack Shoemaker, T. J 2hompson, Scott Verner, Bob Weatherly, U. S. S. R.) divided into
Steve Weller, Fran White, and John Williford. u S. S. R.) divided into
BUSINESS STAFF houses, with a total represent
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager, tive membership of 1,360. ('
Ted Wittner; John Cornell. Circulation Manager; Mel Frumkes, Account- U. S. Congress has a members
ant; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor.
Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation Manager. of 531, and some authorities c
Advertising Representatives: Herbert King, James Spencer, Lionel Elo- sider this' number too cumb
zory, Hugh Ansley, George Holbrook, Phil Harrell, Gene Scarbrough, some.) The Supreme Soviet me
Grady Bowen.
Merchandising assistants: Charlie Abbott, Van Allen, Ernest Kopp, regularly twice a year and
Bill Perkins. elected for four years.
The Supreme Soviet elects
e de e president and other administ
Campus-Wide Unity Needed o.::,,. (Prsi
dtive officials (the Presidium) 1
PUS- ide Unity Need e have wide powers including
As this editorial is being written, students are in the declaration of war. The Supre
Soviet also elects a Council
process of voting in the annual Spring election. The out- People's -Commissars (Stalin
come of the election, although announced on page one, is chairman), which is the execute
not known as these words are slapped down on paper. organ of the state.
And yet we want to say these vords as if the election is Ruswita haser ca Supremis ele Co
already over and the candidates are selected and the ed by the Supreme Soviet for f
weeks of political entanglements have come to an end. year terms.
By the time the paper is read, ,re hope everyone has But Russia also has a one-pax
eliminated all such political nonsense and has started And since Russia has the
thinking about the road ahead, on +he problems these new- party system, the democrata
ly-elected officers will be facing, form" becomes merely a form
No, we are not addressing this to the winners alone, for you---as party dictatorship. For the Co:
students-have the voice in the government. We are proposing- munist party is the only legalize
we are writing this on the "crying need for unity" after elections. political organization in Russ
The essence of the whole problem of the future of this and the will of the party is t
University lies in understanding how to put first things wi of thix g million meant. Others of t
first. In order to list those first, and accomplish them, we party in the Soviet Union, a
must have unity in our student government, these six million govern a land
That unity cannot be based on everybody being in con- 211,00o,000 population.
tinual agreement with each detail of student government government blacks the backing
and its policy, but should be based upon discipline and the people. For those two hundr
good will. We urge all of you to accept errors in policy, millions have made a saint
as inevitable, and we urge you to look at the overall pic- Lenin an a hero of Stalin.
tr rte tn the isnfa dAnd how did all this con
re ratherthan the insignificant deay night in about? The recent history of Ru
While the politicos battled it out Wednesday night in political sia began in 1914 when she enter
rallies, crying to the top of the voice for independent me tto believe d the war as one of the Alli
that each party was pulling for them, an important meeting of powers. She suffered, disastro
the new independent organization was going on in Florida Union. defeats, and when internal condo
It seems that if the new party and the remaining parties were tions became chaotic in 1917, t
really interested In putting permanent good into effect, they would Czar (Caesar of Russia) desert
have sent their independent leaders to help such a cause. What his throne. Within two month
we want to know: Is politics only trying to get men into office Russia was proclaimed a republ
rather than getting men into office to accomplish something? The Russian people themselv
The business of the newly-elected officers in the great- freed political prisoners, spee(
est period in the University's history is to look for agree- and press, andorganized the fir,
ment, eschew partisanship, and try for compromise in and last free elections in Russ
,every single situation that will confront them. But their republic was short
We will dare say that most of the fights between the lived, for five months later a si
parties has been more to get their men into office than sister group of revolutionists set
their knowing what they. are getting them into office for. ed the key poians in eganPeto
_e will not condemn anyone for wanting to get into of- tue. Bolsheit took many blood baths
fice. But we would like to mention that the political accomplish the revolution, but t
groups on his campus work more to get control of the stu- 1921 the Bolshevists were master
dents than to gain office and be leaders of the controlling of Russia.
students. .And the man who engineer
students. the revolution has been called
Let's remember the old, well-known statement that all bloody and unholy revolutionary
associations-including student government-are formed apostle, a fanatic, and the inca
for the attainment of some good. nation of the devil. He has ale
Let us try to build in our lives that "something" which been called the apostle of a ne
will help this campus to grow, to help the world in gener- of the greatest leaders of a
al. Life, it seems, is forgetting and remembering. We times. As to the true charactE
best remember the past when we try to remedy the of Nicolai Lenin, it was he wh
wrongs. considered war as a vital part
S politics, and whose dictum wa
Election is over. Let us seek to overthrow any undemo- Thei people themselves do ni
cratic methods of government. We, the Alligator, seek know what is good or bad fc
and rejoice at agreement; we will fight against and nevez them."
rejoice at rifts. Lenin born in 1870, had goo
reason io hate the Czar regime
Russia. His brother was execute
The Thomas Hotel Club by the government, and in 189
he homas otel lu Lenin himself was banished to S
Gan .11 Foid beria for three years. He had bl
Gainesville, Florida gun to display his revolutionary
Open Monday roug Saturday tendencies while taking law at th
Open Monday Through Saturday University of Kazan. And when h
5P.M. To Midnight died in 1924, he had seen in actia
P.M. T Midnighhis dreams of power. For Lend
an' E* E* i~ the scholar had schemed ar
Dancing Every Evening struggled in the bookstacks f
years and thought of power. Th
revolution of Lenin and Stalin an
Larry Gibson and his Orchestra Trotsky w planne-it was t
Every Saturday, 9 p.m. to Midnight But they were armed with a
idea-an idea destined to raise tt
Co r C e On a a hopes of the lowly feudalist
COver Charge On Saturday Only peasant from the black morass C
history. They offered to do in fiv
years what the Western world ha
Tell Your Friends To Meet You done in a hundred.
At _____


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T
U SHIRLEY TEMPLE
E in
"THAT HAGEN GIRL"

THE ITALIAN Apr
TRIUMPH 13
"OPEN CITY" 13






D. "Hal Roach Comedy
r Carnival"
"7 KEYS TO BALPATE"

Y

ANN SHERIDAN
in Sat.
"TH- UNFAITHFUL" Sun.
"RIDERS OF THE Mou
LONE STAR"

PAT O'BRIE)N
in T
"RIFF RAFF" U
GLADYS GEORGE E
in 5.
"MILLIE'S DAUGHTER"


try








all

cret
on-
the
two OVE.S
ta- G C L




The
ship
,on-
ber-
eets
is
s a
tra-

me
is
AivecH

Sct-o
ive











SBy Patt Stone
t Editor's Note: Patt StonRE 60isN6 T HA graduate student
ti n the New York theatre and has served as secretary to

m- GUEST COLUMN
zed

he ors Have Problemlays approximately the
the
ic. geSo and those an Even ct





ofs Any of them might get a part in a
h play. He is then a "working act- B calling LE 2-1100 and ask-
Ofn Editor's Note: Patt Ston, receive a graduate student
ed in the English Department. She has had wide experience
f in the New York theatre and has served as secretary to
me James Thurber, Oscar Serlin and Ursala Parrott. s
a- This column will attempt to clarify some common mis-
to taken attitudes and beliefs aspiring actors have about the
us vagaries of New York theatre.
di. There are three types of actors
he in New York: those who are pho- not) and relays approximatelythe
ed togenic but can't speak, those ame me ssagen At ayonal t
hs, who can speak but are not photo- calls (subscriber or not) tor ask if
ic. genic, and those who can act there is a message
es Any of them might get a part in aha e
Sscrplay.He is then a "workoperating producer act- By calling LE 2-1100 and ask-







rt or."has a such hept and backing amen ing for his messerage, an actor willhae
an er of Actor's Equity Associationin receive all messages the exchange
a theatrical union he cannot be- has taken within the hour. Con-
t- long to unless he has worked pre- sequently the actor compiles a list
n- viously in an AEA company, and of "contacts." He also may keep
iz- he cannot work in an AEA pro- any social or business engage-
. duction until he is a member ments preferred. It isroduceinthis witay
a- This contretemps is skirted when that estranged husbands andy-
to a producer wants an actor so bad- wives of the theatre are so often
by ly for a play he pays the union's s eentogether insrendezvous.
s $100 fee (whieh is deducted from Exchange tells wo become disactor who has
17 on the indefatigability of the is a- y thcalled caprskingfor messagesto call







y ment that the actor has the atten- without offices. Most actorhas jusget
a not a potential working actor but dialed LE 2-1100 it is likely to
ry is employed in some lucrative rock him a bit The thing to do
r- field which he would be foolhardy is to hang up and dial LE 2-1100nd
so to abandon or tangible stage. is possibleand if he receives the same mes-
w Producers hire actors. A theat- sageit means that he IS aame=.-
Sthacrt theand an operating producer paid for the service, or that he
er has a script and backing and an IS NOT a member of the exchange
Officers he meets stars in Sardi's and has not paid for the service.
of or the Algonquin; a successful Except for actors making the
s: stay indefinite has a play which a opened above, rather indirect, type of






td Hollyw good plane. T-here iets a bstars contacts no one uses the exchange
or 52nd st. ackrs in Sardi's or the Center tyle Note: The new cut ofers wito-
gonquin; also other theatrical scripts and no offices, and any-
d where producers and operating produc- or mne who wants has turned out like














She encounters them there, theatre sees
in producers thinkoff his chest.
ed Securing a role usually depends Actors who become discouraged
no on the indefatigabihey are profducers A bycotsmhe can had to send ang ur-
i r u et eTn city of theatre operation often


e tion of an osusperated their success- theirleg start driam, aing mart ising to





hetro had been uncovtheried they spend more mxington ey then necessarynd
)n phonic or tangible. It is possible up as telephone operators for


woul scurry to anotheexpr bar-per- wrote like this: "Bruises hurt




r thapsor in Rokefeller Center orn- erased atoford erected analysis
d Hollywood plane. Th, whereis a bart too infectious dead."
e cawouled havThe to goit andtle Cottage" on
tend they did not know the pro- immStylediately dhenided it ofwas:










ducers. The actors prefer the "Bruce is hurt, he raced a Ford.
"Cottage"ma so the pretense is not p rohibitioes-Thesaeointwill




gently established there, and if be there but they will be hard toll
tor mhe entionters m t tatre.atre see.
d producers think it is a bar where *
no one knows they are producers A scotsman had to send an ur-
and if they suspected their bis- ent telegram, and not wishing to
tro had beeatruncovered they spend more money then necessary
would scurry to another bar-per- wrote like this: "Bruises hurt
haps the White Rose at the corn erased afford erected analysis
er of Sixth and 54th, where act hurt too infectiotos dead."
ors would have to go and still pre- The Scotchman who received it





engo to bars, tablshed theatre and meetwill



stars, backers and other produc-
ers in Sardi's or the Algonquin
holds water however, as they,
martinis.
There is one service in New
York that is unparalleled for mak-
ing contacts. It is called Lexing-
ton Exchange (LE 2-1100) and for
a nominal fee it proposes to take
telephone messages for actors and
relay them. The system, which
presents innumerable chances for
error, involves three phone calls: B
one from the message giver, one
from the subscriber, and one to
the message giver from the sub-
scriber. It's easier to drop in Sar-
di's or the Algonquin. The ex-
change, while ineffectual. in its
stated purpose, appeases the call-
er and confuses the subscriber-


it answers every call to its own
switchboard, takes any message
that is given (to a subscriber or


Picture Framing
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FOR FRAMING fooks and o w ms s,,Viwo el
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206 W. MECHANIC ST.
Phone 2500


As I

See 'Em

By
Elgin White '

You know, every year some stu-
dents gripers are always yelling
about the fact that the University
of Florida doesn't ever have a
championship team. What do they
mean? We got two championship
teams. Count 'em. Yessir, we
might not be a power in football,
basketball, track, baseball, and
other minor sports, but we have
the best billiard team and debate
team in the country.
Can you imagine that? We real-
ly develop bull shooters and pool
sharks at good ole U. of F.!
And how did our billard team
get to be the best in the land?
That's easy. First, they use dy-
namic cue sticks with a super-
lative gyro-cosmic relativator. We
lost our first match because the
cosmic gyroed when it was sup-
posed to relitivate.
Secondly, all the players are
majoring in acoustics. You've met
all the boys I'm sure. There's Leff,
Mac, Bill, Frank, Reat, and Pleat.
Thirdly, all the billiard balls are
constructed with rounded corners
so they will roll when hit. We
refuse to play other teams with
the round billard ball, as our boys
have had it copyrighted.
In the recent National Inter-
collegiate match, our bdys sank
about 498 out of a possible 500
balls. That ain't bad, but Mabie
thinks he could have done a lot
better if they had let him use a
cue stick instead of a ping pong
paddle. Leff was pretty perturbed
about that.
Mac Christie shot 94 out of 100
himself. Mac could have shot the
other six but some spectator
shouted for the eight ball in the
side pocket and Mac couldn't re-
.sist the temptation.
As for our debate team, they're
the tops. We once had a debate
with the Georgia team on "Why
we should eat Spinach," and we
lost. One of our boys didn't like
spinach. He said it stunk. So did
the debate.
However, our team rose to the
heights of glory when we debated
with the Vassar Varsity on the
subject, "The Rise and Fall of
Gooselivered Balloonfluggles." The
Vassar girls didn't know what a
Gooselivered Balloonfluggle was,
and our boys didn't give a d-. So
we won. The girls were prejudiced.
So, if anyone tells you we don't
have a championship team in any-
thing, just tell 'em about our
shooters and sharks. They're tops.


Campus Opini



Not Happy About G


Dear bir: ,
A grave situation confronts this
nation obviously fostered by a
group of knuckle-heads 'ho never
served in the army. These vocifer-
ous but lack-brained individuals
are continually raising hues-and-
crfes on all sides proposing to
"draft" this general or that gen-
eral as president of these wonder-
ful non-military United States.
This presents a problem which
only the veterans of this coun-
try can rectify and I feel that the
veterans here on this campus and
on other campuses throughout this
nation owe a duty to their fellow
Americans (and to the peoples of
the world) to stop them from be-
ing stampeded into such foolish-
ness.
Any reasonable man who serv-
ed in the Army for even a short
period of time knows that no gen-
eral in the regular Army is fit
to lead this nation either in war
or in peace. Having been trained to

He wrecked it, and Alice is hurt
too. In fact sh'e's dead."
The boys who think our jokes
are rough
Would quickly change their
views
If they'd compare the ones we
print,
With the ones we're scared to
use.


SALE!


Evergli
Bunny
Gladly,
Sue, Qi


Prof. Heezoffheezoff, a radical
instructor ..................
Al Gin White
Matinee I. Doll, collegiate
Lothario ....................
Dave Blount
Jigolo Jack Holloway ..........
Himself
Longfellow Lewis (in like a
tall dog .......................
Rowboats Rion


Ike and Mike...............
Morty Freedman
and
Bob Ghiotto
A. Pinball Masheen .........
Elbert Norton
Extras (Fifteen Hits and a Miss)
Pat O'Neal, Harold Dillinger
C. J. Hardee, Jack Doherty
Palmer Purser, Ed Davis,
Harold Herman ............
Stray Geeks


Jane Russell .................. Zebediah Zaltzipper ..........
Marcella Smith Carey Zouthall
The year is 1980. An archeology them and stopped with a jerk, who
professor is conducting a field trip got out and walked into Peabody
of his class through the atomic ahead of them.
"Hey, Bunny, wasn't that the
ruins of the spot once known as cross-eyed professor the one who
Gainesville Florida. The professor can't control his pupils?" asked
speaks: Eddie. Bunny nodded. As the
"Fellow students, we are now boys continued toward their class
they were reminded of the first
standing on the old site of the daywhen the professor was call.
University of Florida, once one of ing the roll and attempting to
the greatest educational institu- learn the first names of the stu.
tions in Alachua County before it dents. "My name is Peter, but I
was tragically destroyed by an ain't no saint," one fellow cried,
explosion from one of its on Another answered, "My name is
laboratories. An attee of it was own John, but I'm no apostle." The
ing laboratories. An attempt was be- next student was a girl, who had
ing made to harness atomic pow- hesitated, then said, "My name is
er for machine grading tests, Mary- and is my' face red" i
when suddenly two nuclear went Mary- hos wlfa inored!
Our heroes walked into the
fission. To give you a vivid pic- lo o t oe
ture of college life in the Frantic classroom just as the: professor
Forties, though, I have some au- was telhng one of the ceds "Mis
thentic films of the period; mira- Smith, I'm" afraid you wont do."
thentic films of the period mira- "Prof," she whispered back, "did
culously saved by Zebediah Zalt- I say I wouldn't?" During the
zipper, the campus cow-catcher, general leer over this, the boys
who was out after a rose at the general leer over this, the boys
time of theexplosion."se at the slipped to their seats unnoticed.
time of the explosion." The professor continued with his
The class settles down as the lecture, entitled "My Three Days
movies begin. A very radio-active Witn Kinsey," full of many home.
old man, Dick Crago, acts as com- ly sayinsey of
mentator. First scene shows Ever- y "sayings.
glades Eddie and Bunny Easter "Miami," said the lecturer, "is
crossing the Plaza of the Amer- the land of milk and honey. If the
icas. It is 8:09 a. m., and they are prices don't milk you, some honey
on their way to a 7:30 class. will. The best way for a young
"Gee, Eddie," says Bunny, woman to keep her youth, is not
"we're late again. What are we to introduce him to other girls.
gonna tell Prof. Heezoffheezoff Some girls are the 'photographer
this time? He didn't like it much type'-they sit in a dark room
last time when he asked us why and wait for developments."
we were late, and I said that there At this point, Jigolo Jack, in
were eight in our room and the the back of the room, raised his
clock was only set for seven. He hand, and inquired, "Prof, did you
got kinda sore when you told him hear about the two maggots who
that the reason you were late was were necking in dead EARN-
that class started before you got EST?" Fortunately for Jack, the
there, too." bell rang for changing classes.
Suddenly a car pulled up before On the way out, Eddie and Bun.
ny brushed by Matinee I. Doll and
Ima Nicegirl, in time to hear Ima
Essay, "Mat, honey, do you know
on s what your fraternity brothers are
I Letters To The Editor saying about me?"
"Of course, baby," he replied,
"why do you think I'm going with
leneras you?"
generals Just then Jane Russell walked
one way of doing things, the by. "Don't you think Jane looks
Army way, these generals cannot terrible in that low-cut dress,
be expected to be able to adapt Mat?" asked Ima.
themselves to another way of do- "Not as far as I can see," an-
ing things, the civilian political swered Mat.
Wvay. Ad. I don't think most vet- We will now take leave of our
erans would appreciate having two scourges of the swamps as
their whole lives run in the Army they slog through the campus mud
way. (left from student elections) on
Let's see tnem start a "No- the way to their fraternity house.
Generals-for President-Movement" Will they get there before it is
with as much verve and enthusi- mortgaged again? Will the lion
asm. Let's see them organize roar down on the corner for thl
groups of leather-lunged vet- first time in history, as they walk
erans to declaim from the house- by with their coed friends? Is
tops on the idiocy which some Stuart as dumb as he looks? Why
mistaken Americans are trying to is a mouse when it spins? These
foist upon their fellows, and many other queries are libel
Let's have no generals for presi- to be answered in the next canto
lent. about veterans riding the GI Bill
David B. Higginbottom at Florida.


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122 N. 9th Street


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I


Everglades Eddie

Or Pass-the-Bill To Pass-A-Grille
By Jack Bryan
CAST OF CHARACTERS
ades Eddie, campus cog ... Ima Nicegirl ............
Sam Quentin Long Lee Robinson. '
Easter, his closest friend am Tew...****............
Clarende Holden .Joyce Samford
the Cross-Eyed Bear Linda Near (she likes to talk)
eross-Eyed e Barbara Middleton
Penelope Gaines The Boresome Foursome (the
ueen of the Coeds ........ Big Five minus one).
Molly Wilkerson Either Party