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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00086
 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 7, 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: UF00028291:00086
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


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National Billiards

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UNIVERSITY Fr ra.nwIDA WAINESVILLL, FLORIDA


Student Forum


Will Be New


WGGG Program

Student Participated;
Sponsored By Univ.
Speech Department

By Margaret Jennings
"The Student Forum of the
Air," a new University of Florida
radio series sponsored by the ra-
dio section of the speech depart-
ment, will present its first pro-
gram April 15 at 9:30 p. m. over
Station WGGG.
"Should the United States Adopt
Universal Military Training and
Selective Service at the Present
Time?" will be the question on
hand for the first program. Stu-
dents participating are:
Pro: Bill Scruggs, member of
Campus American Legion Post,
and Doyle Rogers, secretary of
International Relations Club.
Con: Herb Stallworth, member
Florida Blue Key, former Honor
Court chancellor, and Gerald Gor-
don, Phi Beta Kappa, member de-
bate team.
This will be one of the first ra-
dio discussion programs in the his-
tory of the University that will be
done completely by students. Mr.
William Steis of the Florida fac-
ulty, is the technical advisor for
the series.
The "Student Forum of the
Air" will broadcast as a pub-
lic service feature of Station
WGGG. Broadcasts will come
from the Speech Department ra-
dio studios in buildings on the
campus.
A half hour show, the program
will come on the air waves at
9:30 each Thursday evening. A
survey, conducted after the sec-
ond program, will determine the
number of campus listeners.
If the total listener appeal is
hign enough, the program will be
moved to the Florida Union Audi-
torium so that all interested stu-
dents may attend and participate.
"The Student Forum of the
Air" will continue for the remain-
der of the semester, and if it
proves popular enough, will be-
come a permanent show.
Milt Oshins, WGGG announcer,
is the moderator for the program.
Four students will take part in
the program each week. The se-
lection of participants will be
based on their abilities to discuss
the topic in question and on their
standing in campus activities.
The. questions will be selected
by Oshins and Marty Lubov, di-
rector and producer of the pro-
gram, and all students are asked
to send in questions on the topics
that are to be presented. The
topic titles will be announced in
advance in the ALLIGATOR.


Modern Furniture

Exhibition Opens In

Peabod0 Hall Today
The Museum of Modern Art's
Unit Furniture Exhibition, which
traces the development of stand-
ard furniture ,units for the home
from the early Globe-Wernecke
book cases produced during the
nineties to the modern productions
designed by Charles Eames, was
opened to the public at Peabody
Hall today, Director William T.
Arnett announced.
In tracing the history of unit
furniture it is shown that more
than half a century has elapsed
between the early beginnings and
the Storagewall introduced by Ar-
chitects George Nelson and Henry
Wright in 1946. German and Eng-
lish essays bridge the gap bethreen
early American interest and its
resumption in the late thirties. The
exhibition concludes with an eye
toward the future in presenting
the "Packaged Building System,"
a prefabricated house in which all
of the parts are composed of
standard units.
The Exhibition, circulated by the
Museum of Modern Art, and pre-
sented by the School of Architec-
ture and Allied Arts will remain
on view through April 23.


New Co-op Addition


Ready to help serve its student members is the new addition to the
Co-op grocery. It's a meat counter, complete with meat and all.

SAVINGS AVAILABLE TO MEMBERS


Co-op Grocery Great Help

To Wives With Limited $ $

Co-Operation Has Proved It's Worth To
Flavet Men and Women In More Than One Way


By Peggy Clayton
Any student who is having
trouble with the high cost of
groceries can, by paying a $15.50
deposit, become a member of the
student coop grocery venture and
obtain his groceries at lower
prices.
This coop organization, begun in
August, 1946 is not just for those
living min Flavet villages or just for
veterans or just for married stu-
dents. It is 'for any registered stu-
dent. All he has to do to join is to
come into the store which is located
in Flavet 1, and pay his member-
ship fee. Only 50c of this money is
retained by the organization, the
other $15 being refunded to the
student on leaving school.
In November, 1946 the store of-
ficially opened with a capital of
$3,500.
Manager Chris Bracewell now
estimates the value of the concern
at $13,000. In its year and a half of
operation, the coop has lowered its
prices from higher than the chain
stores to as low or lower. This
store has the added inducement of
having sales at which all merchan-
dise is offered at a 10% discount
to pay off dividends.
The coop grocery, a non-profit
organization, is not connected with
the University. It operates on a
charter from the state of Florida.
The building -was made.-available
by te state also. It is estimated to
be worth $7,000, and the coop pays
only $1 a year rent.
A board of directors which
meets once a month draws up all
the policies of the organization,
and a meeting of the entire mem-
bership is held twice a year to
elect directors and discuss store
operation. The present board of di-
rectors is composed of: Ben Hig-
gins, president; David Bryant,
vice president; E. B. Griffis, secre-
tary; E. R. Lampp, treasurer;
Gould Sadler; W. K. Davis; Bob
Mills; Phil Dreifus; Don Storms;
and Bill Marker.
There are six full time employ-
ees working in the store at the
present time. The store is pat-
ronized by practically all of the
married students living in the Fla-
vet villages and many others be-
sides. Manager Bracewell states


SDX And Jaycees

Plan Follies Show
Florida students have an un-
usual treat' in store for them
starting about midnight, May 22.
That's when Florida Follies, big
student variety show, will hit the
boards at the Florida Theatre.
Sponsored by the Gainesville Ju-
nior Chamber of Commerce and
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalistic fraternity, the show
will feature top-notch student per-
formers.
Raul Reyes, Sigma Delta Chi
member, is in charge of the va-
riety program and he says several
professional-calibre acts have al-
ready been lined up.
Watch for Florida Follies.


"FLORIDA STANDS READY .


Main Issue In Higher

Education, Money Miller

University President Spoke Before
Florida Bankers Association Yesterday


"The fundamental issue in high-
er education today is money,"
University President J. Hillis Mill-
er told members of the Florida
Bankers Association meeting in
St. Petersburg yesterday.
Dr. Miller said that the educa-
tional demands of veterans, gradu-
ates of high school, and a rising
consciousness of higher education
Were forcing institutions of higher
learning; throughout the country to
expand the field of education, and
that the issue is "whether or not
the people are going to be wise
enough to supply these funds."
He said the issue is no longer
Whether or not there will be sub-
stantial increases in the number of
regular students seeking higher
education after the veterans have
graduated. He quoted census fig-
ures to show the demand for edu-
cation in terms of future trends.
Terming education the greatest
economic investment on earth, Dr.
illler said the issue is no longer
Whether or not an investment in
higher education ti a good invest-
Went.
"Recent surveys have determin-
ed that the college trained man
e;rns an average life total of from
,lPo = to OO s W
9"t~ foiM *6640 100WILfc


or $72,000 more than the high
school graduate's earning of $88,-
000."
Relating the issues to Florida,
he said that "the issue in Florida
is not whether or not the Univer-
sity of Florida knows where it is
going, it is downright sure of the
place it wants to fill in this grow-
ing progressive state."
"Rockbottom needs for expan-
sion I have outlined as costing be-,
tween 17 and 20 million dollars,"
he said in pointing to the several
building needs.
He listed these as a final addi-
tion to the Library, four units for
engineering, five for agriculture,
administrative an d classroom
building, a building for architec-
ture and fine arts, wing to Florida
Union, addition to law college, and
several buildings for education,
sciences and physics, and business
administration, respectively.
Concluding, he said, "The Uni-
versity of Florida stands ready to
carry the torch for orderly de-
velopment of a sound economy in
Florida . it stands ready to
handle the people's investment in
higher education, and guarantees
higher dividends than have even
been earned by any other enter-
prise o the free people of this


that at the opening of the venture,
a markup of 20% was charged and
that increased volume of business
has made it possible to bring this
down to 7%.
d The nine original stockholders
of the organization were: Ben H.
Mayberry, Jr., Frank M. Wilson,
Jr., E. Wesley Myers, George W.
Kates, Harold S. Smith, Frank C.
Stanley. Jr., Kenneth L. Jones,
Walter B. Timberlake, Jr., and
Morton C. Freedman.


Frolics Plans


Nearly Complete


Says Turnbull
Plans for Gatorland's biggest
social weekend, Spring Frolics,
May 7 and 8, are nearly complete,
Bill Turnbull, Inter Fraternity
Conference President announced
this week.
Starring the smooth and hot
music of Tex Beneke and his record
breaking 36-piece musical aggre-
gation, the two day festivities will
feature two dances and a two-hour
concert.
Friday night, Glenn Miller's
proetge will sweet-note the gala
weekend off to a musical start at
a formal dance in the "new" gym
from 9 to 1. Saturday afternoon,
Beneke will make music in the
University Auditorium in a gala
two-hour concert and show.
Saturday evening, the man with
the sax-appeal will play at another
formal affair from 8:30 till 12.
Negotiations are underway to
broadcast the dances on a network
hookup.
Taking the vocal honors with
the Beneke group will be songbird
Claire Chatwin, songster Ronnie
Deauville, and the "Moonlight
Serenaders." Drummer-man Jack
Sperling and trumpeter Pete Can-
doli share the instrumental spot-
light. Candoli is a winner of the
coveted "Esquire' award.
One of the few top name orch-
estras to be composed completely
of ex-servicemen, the big Texan's
combination includes 33 ex-army
vets and two ex-gobs, Beneke and
Jack Sperling. The Tex Beneke
outfit also is one of the few swing
groups in the country to have a
complete string section.

3,966 Students

Use Fla. Union
A seven days' total for the
greatest week in the history of
the Florida Union, University of
Florida "home away from home"
for its students, shows a total
of 3,966 students participated in
events held in the Union.
These 3,966 were in addition
to the 6,000 plus who informally
use the facilities of the Union
daily and were drawn there by
special events sponsored direct-
ly by the Florida Union or other
organizations.
The events bringing these stu-
dents to the Union included such
activities as dances, a bridge
tournament, and an intercollegi-
ate telephonic billiards tourna-
ment.

Radio Auditions Held;
More Tryouts Slated
Radio Guild auditions were
held yesterday under the direc-
tion of W. B. Steis, instructor
of speech, in Building E 126.
Anyone interested in radio
work, who was not able to at-
tend yesterday's auditions, is
asked to contact Mr. Steis in his
office in G-180 after spring re-
cess.


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U.S. Has To Feed


Germany, Newman


Informs Engineers

"Until France and Great Britain abandon selfish in-
terests in the reparation of German industrial plants, the
United States is going to have to continue feeding Ger-
many," Dr. Albert B. Newman, former representative on
the quatripartite commission for the 'liquidation of Ger-
man war potential, told student
S chemical society delegates meeting
Monday.
Southern Reg-Ion oDr. Newman, professor of
chemical engineering, School of
Technology, City College, New
York, addressed some 75 stu-
A hE M eet "dents representing nine south-
ern universities at a regional
Simeeting of the student branch
of the American Institute of
Dr. Newman described the self-
ish interests in German industry
StudentBySandessorfGe chey Ge-on the part of France and Great
Students and professors of che Britain as a desire on the part of
ical Engineers, student chapters, at these countries not- to allow the
rthe University of Florida Monday re-establishment of any German
morning. industry that might compete with
Seventy-one students and facul- their own industries in world
ty members were registered at the trade. os wo
opening session and registratio Dr. Newman, who spent 14
continued throughout the day., months in Germany as a member
Dr. John S. Allen, vice-president of the quatripartite commission,
of the University; Dean Joseph said that reparations in Germany
Weil; and W. L. Bryan, president were based on the Potsdam agree-,
of the Florida Chapter of the ment whereby Russia got all of
AIChE, were speakers at the the reparations in her zone and
opening session with Dr. Ralph 25 per cent in the American or
A. Morgen, director of the Flori- Western zone.
da Engineering and Industrial Ex- "Germany," he said, "has the
periment Station, giving the prin- same food deficient ratio, and
cipal address at Monday morn- likewise will have to build
ing's session. industry to export enough to
Principal 'afternoon speaker was make up for her food defiei-
Dr. Albert B. Newman, president ency."
of the AIChE, national chapters. He pointed out, however, that
Six students presented technical Great Britain and France, with
papers during the afternoon, their present ideas on the liqui-
Delegates were guests Monday nation of German industry, were
night at a banquet and dance at practically excluding her as an
the Club 400 at which Col. Ever- export nation.
ett M. Yon, Gainesville, was toast- He pointed out that France came
master. Sessions continued through through the war in good shape,
Tuesday. that she was little damaged by the
Highlight o' Tuesday's program war and was not food deficient.
was election of officers and Her industries he said are 100 per
awarding of prizes for the best cent of pre-war averages and con-
studen. papers read at the con- tinuing to expand.
vention yesterday. Officers elect- He said that 20 per cent of
ed were: President, William Bry- the equipment Britain plans to
an, University of Florida; Vice- use in post war industrial ex-
President, Ralph Golladay, V. P. pension, she expects to get out
I.; Secretary, William Boyd, Au- of Germany.
burn; Treasurer, John Malloxy, He concluded that unless France
Florida. and Great Britain can be persuad-
Prizes were won by the follow- ed to change their idea of indus-
ing: First place, "Adsorption of trial reparations, German econo-
Water Vapor and Nitrogen Dioxide my will suffer for years to come,
on Silican Gel" by J. A. Brabe and the United States may well
and H. P. Gidean of the Univer- look to continue supporting her,
sity of -Tennessee; second place,
"Tobacco Seed Oil" by W. B. Wat-
kins of V.P.I.
Tuesday afternoon the conven- Modern Language
tion split up into groups for
sightseeing and field trips. The Hall Building Gives
field trip group inspected the ll d v s
plant of the Cabot Carbon Comn- Hi g ve
pany of Gainesville and the elec-
tronics and aeronautical facilities Example Of Future
at the University. Sightseers had
their choice of Silver Springs, Ma-
rine Studios, or Daytona Beach. Underground Sprinkler
Wednesday the field trips con- System To Be Laid In
tinue in Jacksonville with visits
to plants of the Rutile, Ilmenite Plaza Of The Americas
and Zircon Division, Humphrey By Jack Shoemaker
Gold Corporation, and the Con- By Jack Shoemaker
trainer Corporation of America. In another ten days, the beau-
tification program will exhibit a
n ik !new remodeled college hall when
ew Skating Rink Language Hall will be complete-
ly refurnished with an eye toward
W ill Apen Friday! modernistic details.
Will Open Friday This building will be an ex-
ample of how all the other build-
Nilhl F r lu enls ings on the campus will look in
Nigh For Sudents the near future. It is contemplated
Se that Peabody Hall will be the
One of the major "lack of en- ext on the list, and then will
;ertainment" problems that Uni- come Benton Hall.
versity students find themselves The business manager's office
faced with will be solved this also announced that plans have
coming Friday with the announce- been completed for the laying of
ment of the opening of the Play- an underground sprinkler system
house Roller Rink, located on in the Plaza of the Americas. Aft-
the Glen Springs Road just op- er this is done, the area will
posite the new driving range. undergo a complete facelifting,
The new rink is being construct- with the planting of trees and
ed by Lester C. Hodges, who for shrubbery. It will become one of
he past nine years has operated the major beauty spots of the
successful rink in Newberry. campus.
Hodges, recognizing the need for After the utility contractors
first class rink in Gainesville, have finished their work-filling
aas built one of the finest rinks in all the various ditches-exten-
n this part of the country. sive work will begin on the re-
The Playhouse Rink is con- topping of roads and the laying of
tructed of concrete block and has sidewalks. This is one project that
plenty of floor space, the measure- has been started and will be go-
ments covering 128 ft. in length ing along until all the campus
.nd 72 ft. in width. Along the east roads and paths are brought up
ide of the building, highly var- to their standards.
wished seats have been built for The area north of Flavet III
he convenience of spectators, and will also be beautified. This in-
he entrance of the building is volves getting rid of the dump,
constructed with the glassed-in burning all the trash and stumps,
woundedd corners, trimmed with turning over the dirt, and resod-
ieat window equipment. c ing the whole area.
The huge floor is of maple con-
truction and will offer the best
mn skating comfort and smooth Progress Test Slated
Hodges is catering to the Uni- For 7:00 P.M. April 13
'ersity students largely, and shows Ms 106 progress test will be
evidence of this fact inasmuch as given Tuesday night, April 13,
ce is hiring University students at 7 p.. m., in the University
o run the rink. His floor man- Auditorium. All Ms 106 students
,ger is T. A. Larkin, a student, are expected to take this test,
The hours of the new skating and each student must bring his
ink are: 8:00-11:00 every night own pencil containing electro-
xcept Sunday, and on Wednesday graphic lead. Students will be
nd Saturday afternoon from 3:30 required to use their University
o 5:00. student numbers.


OF INTEREST TO STUDENTS

New Rent Regulations

Announced By Director

1948 Housing And kent Law
Went Into Effect April 1


New rent regulations are being
issued to conform with the hous-
ing and rent act of 1948 which is
in effect April 1, 1948, Carl Win-
ter, area rent director, announced
yesterday.
The new law under administra-
tion of the housing expediter
makes no automatic change in
rent ceilings and the maximum
rents under the new law for most
tenants are the same as those
which were in effect on June 30,
1947, with the following excep-


350 Scholarship


Vacancies Left


For Students

By Lynn West
.Approximately 350 va):ancies
are still left in the total number
of scholarships offered by the
Lewis, House, and Senatorial
funds, it was reeled thls week.
These vacancies are t., l e filled
by residents of Florida 4y June
14 and or September 1, through
competitive examinations.
The examinations qualifying per-
sons to fill the numerable vacan-
cies will be given during Spring
vacations-which begins tomor-'
row-and students may arrange
to take the tests in their home
counties or senatorial districts.
Those -desirous of additional in-
formation as to the particulars
of the scholarships and the quali-
fication details are urged to con-
tact Robert 0. Stripling, direc-
tor of the Teacher Placement Bu-
reau, in Room 126 P. K. Yonge.
Those persons who participate in
the scholarship program are ob-
ligated (as. required by the Lewis
and House Scholarships) to pur-
sue a course of study which would
prepare them for a teaching posi-
tion in Florida, and must teach,
subsequent to graduation, in a
Florida I'ubllc School for at
least the number of years that
the scholarship is held.
Those who are accepted by the
Senatorial scholarship plan must
agree to serve, after graduation
and study in their appropriate
field, in one of the following types
of work in the state of Florida:
Public school teaching, social wel-
fare work, public health work, or
employment in a technical or pro-
fessional capacity with municipal,
county, or state public-supported
organizations.


English Speaks

To Young Demos

On Candidacy
Colin English, candidate for gov-
ernor, spoke in behalf of his candi-
dacy recently at a luncheon meet-
ing of the Young Democrats Club.
English covered High points
in his platform for the benefit of
the club members. He emphasized
points on education, taxation, wat-
er control, conservation, agricul-
ture, and revision of the state con-
stitution,
Colin English has been State
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion under three governors. Before
that he held administrative and
te a c h i n g positions in various
schools throughout the state, in-
cluding the University of Florida.
A native of Florida, Colin English
received his education at Emory
University and abroad. He is a vet-
eran of World War 1.


Phi Beta Kappa Initiates Thirteen


Thirteen University of Florida
undergraduates and two alumni
were initiated into Phi Beta Kappa
here last night at the annual
spring initiation meeting. During
the evening, the group heard John
C. Cooper, noted authority on air-
power.
The undergraduates initiated as
members-in-course included:
Robert C. Nodine, Clearwater;
Theodore S. Benjamin, Herbert J.
Doherty, Jacksonville; H. Eugene
Dovis, Kissimmee; Robert A. Boy-
er, Tampa; Richard L. Crago, Ro-
bin H. Ferguson, William J. Husa,
Jr., Gainesvilie; Corlis J. Driggers,
Ft. Lauderdale; Hugh 0. DuBose,
Pensacola; Gerald L. Gordon, Alan


F. Westin, Miami Beach; and Will-
iam E. Nexsen, Jr., West Palm
Beach.
Alumni initiated by the Beta
chapter were Dr. George John
Miller, who graduated from Flori-
da in 1930, now a professor in the
College of Law, and Louis L. Mc-
Quitty, Florida, class of 1933, now
associate professor of psychology
at the University of Illinois.
Cooper said in his address that
airpower is the total ability of a
nation to fly. The true impact of
airpower on world affairs that
must never be forgotten is that
airpower provides transportation
in airspace and because airspace is
"boundless" there is no place on


earth immune to airpower.
"It has become one boundless
highway," Coper said, "for war or
peace, for destruction or com-
merce."
"Properly used, airpower can be
the means for better understand-
ing among the peoples of the
world," he continued, "improper-
ly used it can be a threat of the
general security even in time of
peace."
The installation of George G.
Fox, head professor of Philosophy,
as president ot the local chapter,
proceeded the initiation ceremony.
Other newly elected officers to
be installed with Fox include Pro-
fessor Elmer D. Hinckley, vice-


president, Professor Charles E.
Mounts, Secretary, Professor Har-
old L. Knowles, Treasurer, and
Professor Arthur L. Funk, His-
torian. Professor E. Ruffin Jones
and Professor Manning J. Dauer,
who were chosen as a membership
committee to serve for a three
year term will also be installed.
Following the installation cere-
mony, which was restricted to
members of Phi Beta Kappa, a
banquet was held in honor of the
initiates and their guests. R. C.
Wiliiamson, head of the depart-
ment of physics at the University
of Florida gave the Phi Beta Kap-
pa charge to the initiates, with
Ferguson giving the response for
the new members.


tions: (1) Where a landlord and
tenant had voluntarily entered
into a written lease increasingg
the rent up to 15 per cent; (2)
where the local rent office had is-
sued an Individual adjustment or-
der changing the rent; (3) where
the housing expediter had ap-
proved a general increase in the
rent level in an area in response
to a recommendation of a local
rent advisory board.
Under a new provision of the
1948 law no tenant need surren-
der a housing accommodation un-
til at least 60 days after he has
received a written eviction notice
from his landlord, unless the ten-
ant has not paid his rent, is vio-
lating the obligation of his ten-
ancy, or is creating a nuisance.
In those cases the time limit be-
fore eviction is governed by local
law.
The 'law also specifies that a
tenant may be evicted for the fol-
lowing reasons: (1) If a landlord,
member of his immediate family,
or a purchaser wishes to occupy
the quarters; (2) if the landlord
wishes to demolish or to alter the
structure substantially; (3) if he
seeks to withdraw the place from
the rental market; (4) if housing
accommodations -have been ac-
quired by a state for public im-
provement and are rented tempor-
arily before the construction of
such improvement, and (5) if the
landlord is exempt from taxation
under Section 101(6) of the In-
ternal revenue code (non-profit,
religious, charitable and educa-
tional institutions) and wishes the
premises for the purpose of hous-
ing staff members.
The tenant in an apartment
structure may not be evicted from
a cooperative unless at least 65
per cent of the dwelling units in
the structure are occupied by
stockholder-tenants.


WSSF Drive To

Open Tuesday
The World Student Service
Fund's annual drive which opens
on this campus next Tuesday will
last for one week, Tracy Riddle
and Jack Humphries, co-chairmen
of the drive, announced Monday.
A goal of $2,000,000 has been
set for this year's drive, an in-
crease of $1,500,000 over last
year's total of $500,000.
Refugee students in Europe and
Asia have been supplied with
much needed food, clothing, medi-
cal supplies and books by WSSF.
The needs are greater this year
than last year, and the WSSF
must raise four times the amount
it raised last year in order to meet
the demands.
The sponsors of WSSF are Na-
tional Intercollegiate Christian
Council, University Commission
of the Council of Church Boards
of Education, the Interseminary
Movement, the Student Volunteer
Movement, Provisional Committee
ot the International Student Serv-
ice, USA, and B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations at American, Univer-
sities. The national president is
Dr. George N. Shuster, president
of Hunter College in New York
City.


4


rinal u Tbulation


Shows Greatest


University Vote

Law School Has Highest
Percentage Of Votes;
Education Has Lowest

Final tabulations of election re-
sults show that the largest num-
ber of students in the history of
Student Government at the Uni-
versity took part in the elections.
Secretary of the Interior Bill
O'Neil gave the figures on the
number of votes cast this week-
end. "Thanks are extended to all
those students who helped at the
polls, particularly Jimme Rush,
Grover Baker (who acted as As-
sistant Secretary of State) and
Bill Moor," said O'Neill. "Thanks
also go to the Alpha Phi Omega
fraternity and all the parties partic-
pating in the elections."
The official number of students
voting was the highest in the Ufni-
versity's history, both in number
and percentage. In the breakdown
of number of students in the dif-
ferent schools on campus, the Law
School topped the list with 87.2
per cent of students enrolled and
eligible voting. Next oame the
Forestry school with 705, follow
ed by Bus. Ad. with 75.1, and at
the very bottom of the list came
the Education school with 40.9 per
cent, which was still above pre-%
vious years averages. .
SIn the presidential raoe, 4,765
students voted, with Bob bhiotto
polling 2,640, and C. J. Hardee
getting 2,125.
The final breakdown by schools.
School voted Erol p'cts
Agric. 224 306 73.2
Pharmacy 91 129 65.8
Phys. Ed. 19 30 66.2
Education 113 276 40.9
Archit, & AR 138 173 73.9
Forestry 70 88 79.5
Law 443 508 87.2
Engr. 235 400 58.8
Arts & Sc. 343 514 66.7
Bus Ad. 407 529 75.1
Freshmn. 989 1769 55.8
Soph. 1714 3105 55.2


Tryouts For One-Act

Plays Scheduled

For April 14, 15

Eight To Be Given
During May

Tryouts for a series of eight one-
act plays to be given in May were
announced yesterday by Dr. D.
B. Dusen-bury, director of the Flor-
ida Players. The plays, which will
be produced by members of the
direction class of the speech' de-
partment, go into rehearsal immedi-
ately after tryouts are completed.
General tryouts for all eight
plays will be held in Building E-
126, Wednesday, April 14, from
4:30 to 6:00 p.m., and Thursday,
April 15, from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Directors may have individual try-
outs after the general tryouts pe-
riod. Al students on the campus
are invited to tryout. Points to-
ward Florida Players member-
ship will be awarded for partici-
pation.
Production dates are Tuesday,
May 11, and Thursday, May 13, in ;
the P. K. Yonge auditorium. Sche-
duled for Tuesday are "The Glit-
tering Gate," by Lord Dunsany,
directed by Herman Shonbrun,
needing 2 males; "Fumed Oak" by
Noel Coward, directed by Elihu
Edelson, 1 male, 3 females; "An
Original Play," by Barton Johns,
directed by Barton Johns, 2 males,
3 females; "Box and Cox or the
Boor" by Chekov, directed by Low
Fields, Jr., 2 males, 1 females.
Scheduled for Thursday are
"Merry Death" by Evrienov, di-
rected by Jayne Crane, 4 males,
1 female; "Tickless Time" by Glas-
pell and Cook, directed by Larri
Rodman, 1 males, 4 females; "An
Original Play" by Clay Fields, di-
rected by Clray Fields, 5 men;
"The Ping Pong Game" by Wil-
liam Saroyan, directed by Russ
Foland, 1 male, 2 females.


HIGHLIGHTED BY SPORTS

Plans For Engineers Field

Day, May 1, In Full Swing

Annual Event Sponsored By
Benton Engineering Society


Plans continued to move for-
ward for the Annual Engineers
Field Day with announcement of
pairings of engineering divisions
for four of the major sports to be
engaged in during the outing.
Sponsored by Benton Engineer-
ing Society, Field Day is scheduled
for May 1.
In announcing pairings for soft-
ball, volleyball, touch football, and
horse shoe. Chris Holtz, chairman
of athletic events for the Day,
said, "All matches, with the excep-
tion of finals, will be played be-
fore May 1. A schedule of time for
the various matches is posted in
Engineering Building."
Pairings for the events are as
follows:
Softball: Mechanicals vs. Civils;
Industrials bye; Electricals -
bye; Aeronauticals vs. Chemicals.
Touch Football: Mechanicals vs.
Chemicals; Industrials bye;
Civils-bye; Electricals vs. Aero-
nauticals.
Volleyball: Mechanicals bye;


Chemicals vs. Civils; Industrials-
bye; Aeronauticals vs. Electricals.
Horseshoe: (Faculty) In du s-
trials -- bye; Aeronauticals vs.
Chemicals; Electricals vs. Civils,
Mechanicals.
Tommy Keeter, ticket chairman,
announced that tickets will be
available for all students on April
3. Sale of tickets will continue
through April, he stated.

Blue Key Applications
Due Noon, April 15
Raymer MaGuire, president of
Florida Blue Key, announced
this week that all candidates for
nomination to FBK must have
their applications in to the desk
at Florida Union by 12 o'clock
noon, April 15. Applicants are
reminded that requirements for
the honorary fraternity call for
participation In one major and
two minor fields of campus ac-
tivities.


VAL 39 NO. 3


VOL. 5 V FiN- I


I










Dan McCarty


Stresses Plank

Emphasizes Personal
and Vital Interest In
Agriculture, Soils

Dan McCarty, graduate of the
College of Agriculture, cattleman,
citrus grower, and candidate for
governor, emphasized his personall
and vital interest" in agriculture,
soil conservation, and water con-
trol in a speech to the people of
Gainesville in the Court House
square and over radio station
WGGG, last Wednesday night.
He tied those planks of his plat-
form together by declaring that
soil conservation is the foundation
for "Florida's leading industry",
agriculture, and that water control
is an integral part of all conserva-
tion,
McCarty stated that he is for re-
vision of the State Constitution.
He emphasized the fact that the
present Constitution has become
so burdened with amendments that
some of them contradict each oth-
er. He stated that a modern state
could not npert-l under a coisti-
tution that had not been revised
since 1885.
McCarty pointed to the fact
that he is the father of two chil-
dren and "could under no circum-
stances use the schools as a_ poli-
tical football. In his speedh he
stated that he could never repay
the University and Gainesville for
the good Uhat attending the Uni-
versity did for him. "I shall co-
operate fully in seeing that our
schools are second to none and to
promote the expansion and de-
velopment of Flnrida's institutions
Of higher learning." he declakdd.

AVC Begins Short
Periodical Paper
April 1 maiked the beginning
of the "AdVanCer," a short pe-
riodical newspaper published by
the American Veterans Commit-
tUe.
Most Of the neWs in the ."Ad-
VanCer"' is for indiembers of the
AVC, but other newswortl.y notes
are also included. The editors are
In bopes that the paper will make
rapid advancements from its hum-
ble beginning.

At Florida

PAT

TOFT

Smokes

Chesterfields

Pat says: .
"With me Chesterfields ore al-
ways tops; tops in flavor i6d 6 fps
in mildness."
Voted TOPS!-Cheisftrftid is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


LEGGETT BROS.
GLASS CO.
2180 W6 Uaiv. Ave.
IPhone 1955
'"Glass For Any
Purpose"
ALL WORK GUARtNTEE
Table and Dest Taps
Cut To Order


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


~W4~


S
ii U


DIVERSITYY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1948 .:-


Campus Italian Movie

Activities Here Tuesday
CAVALIER4 "
Cavaliere Dance Society will in-
stall its new chapter at the Uni- "Open City" Slates
versity of Miami Saturday eve-
ning. Many Florida members will One-Da Run At
travel to Marmn for the installa- State Theater
tion and dance following.
SBy Gerald Clarke .
CYCLO-TOURIST 'Open City," the first major
r During the Spring rtcess the Cl- film to be pro.lured in post-war
clo-Touriatl will take a long dis- Italy, v.il. play for a sLmgle day '
tance bicycle journey to St. Au- at the State Theatre next Tues-
gustine And vicinity, day. The film, which has been hail- ..,i. .' '
Starting this afternoon the ed as everything from "the War's
group will travel to St. Augu!tie greatest motion picture" to "a
dtama of love and lust," has en-
via Green iCcl'e -rnghns Tbe re- joyed unparalleled po:pularaty in i '
turn will be through Patia' a4 w this country. .
For further siformation cortet tory of wartimB Italy is i-:4d
David Gilchrist, General Deli'ery. with brutal frankness' Roman
University Station. fAmily life under the harro ming
influences of the State itpoce ar.d
IRc the German gestab-o, is depicted
Voting on the revision of the with a realism seld-min achieved in .
constitution will highlight th slick Ho,!vy.ood film products. .'-A ,
meeting of the International R-ls- "Open Citr" was made in 1944-
tions Club meeting to be held April 45 in Rome, using lack market ....
19 in Rkotm 210 of Building I. film. The Roman sluins serve as Unveiling a portrait of Mrs. Georgia Seagle Holland, at detlcdati
All members are -irged to at- an authentic background for a Georgia Seagle Chri-tian Cooperative, a student organization which
tend. story v. ich involves all kinds of ton Springfield, counsellor for the Cooperative and Dr. Shuler Peel
unusual relationships betweefe its district. of the Methodist Church. (Photo By Trent Roger's.i
SC s B ll characters-unusuial not so much
COW college DUii because of real ur.commoniness. as
kuge Dois tio picte screen. on the m ClarificationOn On ram nn' naI
E--.g1;h titles quickly straighten
The bull of the cow college was g c1 ti qiky r ag N U
the same this week asin all col- ou e art Cf'sul Ualce L go me .
the same this week a~s in all col-might have with the plot, which Sigit U Na e Usei
leges 'Well, How did you like is quite simple despite the tangled
"the electats how I ... pickedthem"ne relationships between its charac- Wanted By Beasley Site0 April
t"Thats how I picked them"' ers. An alliance is made between
"Carpet taggers on the rampage an Italiai Communist leader and
"Foul pav' .."I had a d- an unknowing Catholic priest. In a letter to the Al)gt..r. I
exam all Oda." '"What elec- They go to their deaths holding Harry H. SBeSley stated that he
tions?" the same secret. Wished to clear Lip the idea that he
The future agriculturists made had used the name of the campus
a good showing About 10 of post of the American Legion with- Spring planning retreat for tap
the boys will be serving the stu- out proper authority for election-
dent body next year Earl Not A hppendale tist Student Union officers an
Faircloth probably owes a few e ti' "h-''e been a member of the members will be held at Cam
votes to the fact that he was once J t American Legion post in Sanford, O'Lena on the weekend of Apr
state president of the FFA Fla., and I f,.I this to be a qualifi- 16-18 with regtr;irqo..- beginning
Charlie Anderson said thanks to w' cation," said Beasley, "but if the at 3:30 p.m. Apil 16,. Torm Steel,
all the brtos who .supp.)n-l hisTo BrianN idea was put forth that I was a
(andidacv for the Honor Court B member of the campus post, it was Gainesville, B.S.U. pro,-mouion d
Amie of' the AGRs are ready to Back stage at tne U.ni.rily a mistake and not intended." rector, announced Monday.
push Sandy Johnson for Presi- Auditoriium, in the lhttl- ant.r..w.: ea'-ey then said that he was The -et-eat is rinranci a plie
dent of the Studeil Body in '50 outside Professor D-Br.n' active min organizing the campus ning conference f.:.r B F. U. of
after his very successful race for face, is a chair. post, after meeting with men from ficers lnr..uJ.'.ut the state. tver
Editor of the F Book. It's not a Chippendale chair. different pais of the state to dis- campus in Florida will be repre
The $64 question remains to be, It's just an old wooden chair cus- the possibilities of a post on sented.
'will there be a Rodeo this year?' that's been around for a long th campus, but in no way did he An extensive aspnat'io.al an
An open letter has been sent time. If this chair could talk, :r.inti,-nal% mean that he was instrutie r a has been plan
to Dr. Miller and members of the h,,.'ev-rd. it wouldd say, "Look at'aff'raiu 'ith the campus post. ied i.cudlig several speakers c
Animal Inl-:usstry Dept ... It states &:; :hfe i'.no.s' signatures I have A letter that stated his using statewide and iat ionwide acclaim
the B&B clubs reasons for con- -Jimmy Dorsey, James Meltorn. the name oli the campus post was as youth leaders. Pr'::ctle at peak
ducting the Rodeo and redudiates John Charles Th,:.imas, Gad,'s handed out during the recent elec- rrs atre: Mrs. e J. O \:.l:iir.. Wel
the charges niade against the Swarthout, and Max Reiter t.r- ion. beastey recently elected to known uth 0 eader of Na.h.:!
Rodeo Dr. Miller has asrer- ductor of the San Antonio S'.nr- Bae rtyouthleade'
to take .. the issue before hae aei phor of te San Atonyo SyOrchestra)n- the Executive Council for the Col- Tenn.; Dr. James Stewart, Welch
lege of Education, said that he man, who arrived recently andi
of Control for final approval .. Each time a famous celebrity honed the letter was not distri- on^ seCtin, as pastor of the Riv
By the way, each stunde- pays a:,pears in the University Atudi- buted for political reasons. "I hope r--,r-ie atis: Church of Jackson
3 cents for this Rodeo. t.,:iu mri that person is asked to that this is true as I wish tosee ville; and Dr. Earl Eddingtoir
K6w Koilege Klubs: Newell En- write his or her name on the chair the honor o the American Legion and1 iste
tomological Society, getter known f k f e h r t A cn e State RS. U.a.aorlan i e
Sone of the embers of the Glee kept as much as any member of of the First B 5tr tmt Church o
as toe N.E.S., is the oni.-. student Club. ths fi rgniai" S e "
nrganiati:n in the U. S. that is It isn't easy to find room for ths fihe organization.' St. Petersburg.
affiliated 'h e American As- signatures now, since many Glee av U s Fac t M e
s6diation of Eno,:ni.ij FEntomolo- Club members, both past and
gists "The ?NES- publishes the present, have placed their names Leave U 9 Face t, M en 6
emi-an.eual j.ourr.al khown as the on the wooden relic. T h i
NES Ne-s.. Since 1936. NES If Fearless Fosdick wouldn't Look Is
h-is spro'.:sored tu-.e Florida En- mistake it for a Chippendale! ,w L
tor.molo:.a; ,:..,fer:nce, This chair,' he iight be allowed to sign
ytar the FEC will be held April iit. The new look has found a firm bargain basement buy from th
22-24 at the University h tu- place on the U. of F. campus this latest Dior mohstrosityv.
dents in the CUieg of Agricul- .u year. Skirts are no longer above, ebak fo te ,90S,
daine interested in entomology are tuden sTo ee at, or even a little below the knee. th oi so m G tr h gy, gs
accepted for membership on in -o After due research, we have found the Gibson Girl'style. I s tithi
ccdu-.t.d n of a member and a 2-3 armacy Plant that the most popular skirt !ing l n this year. ile -mosi popu-
r noftaemembersprasend t AmongascorePhfeduca for Susie -Coed is from 12 to 15 tiar adaptation is a leint lieeved
vo of the members present at i Among a score of educational inches from the ground. Take our white blode with loth of t ce,
the meeting Initiation cere- field trips scheduled for University word for it, or if you donhi ou wor within a blakh skirt of sortie
movies are conducted each semes- students during the Spring hbli- might go out and find out fore sty lk.1 iiterlal Ada to
ter at the humoous 'Feast of the days this week is a trip for phar- yourself this a lace ptetticoat whith
Larvae' Initiation fee is $8.50 macy students to th-, p.hrm,."oui- The gals ha ve found all kitdas coes ani litlst 'k two below the
and semester dues are 50 cents .. cal mr!- .::1:t..ig lairt c: E L:- of as to make ast ear's skirt hem and yU liave tb G-
Walter H. Thames is incumbent ly : ..,in .. ; in Indianapoli, i looklikethis ear'sle son Girl look.
President and W.hi.m Neel Jr. is lad. I6t th kere's ths ykear pe one ok.
the J::or of the NES Iews Some 42 students in the School of' ateraor abut pi.e oinew.f anyone ho tar.s t
Jr. J. T. deishlr.. head of the of Pharmacy will make the trip inches wide aieri at the top i a. wa. and do a littlU
n-t :s .,..:t advisor .by chatere b- l1-a'inm the Uni- iheof wkidet inrd tih t m oa en..ewda ,,oeri aafind d in Gho
rat 3 pn. in Ag 308 on ers:v o Ti i' returning may not be of matching ma eri- deye L 4- P,-,k or saiY' .lnia
te second and fourth Thursdays. 'oiI Saturday everinot T:-s wili be al. It doesn't have to match be- !tn-.:.0 B B.ir' Es'q -rish k in
accompanied v. Dr. L. G. Gram- cause most sweaters come down .C'.-.rm.. Imgazine of the last cen
1BILL'S SHOE SHOP lihn. assistant professoi- of phar- to cover it anyway. ;.: .: which c.,el,." resemble
maceutical heninistr,,. Second, ohn the etris' date dress- many fo the latest (*! "cur.-r the
students will tnsp"1- the Lilly es, the have put two or thi-ee in-.. only real reason for All of it is
Gainesville's Best Sheb plants, laboratories and farm serts of lace, satin, or what-have- that the poor fashion designer,
REPAIR SHOP where vayccks and serums are you into the <.',-r. or A ruffle and manufacturers have 0 go: '"
.REPAIR SHOP Q'.,iro, dui. The,.-' ",II be guests of around thie r- ., n to achieve' the make money just like everybody
118 SO. GARDEN te pharrni.i,:,'-i:.l company dur- desired l-nthr. \'.Y., a little skill else. Some people feel that they
Around The C-ner From Lovett's ing the two-day stay in Indianan and inten':n'y 'ic. it's practical- are overdoing it just a little nbow
S ...... ly ip-.. ible n tel ast year's though.

VoeI tI I n AIA D0ICl Ex-Presidents Of Student


Fr rULLERl BilVB aR l


All Florida's Candidate For

GOVERNOR


An Able Man for A Big Job
VETERAN-
LAWYER LEGISLATOR


Foittfcai sav. Ym-N 1or by rniens o i ruler Wuri


SHOES

REBUILT

THE

FACTORY

WAY


We Dye All Kinds
Of
Shoes & Leather
Goods

FOR BEST IN SHOE RtPAIR,
QUALITY MATERIALS AND
REASONABLE PRICES--
TRY THE

Modern Shoe

Shop
Phone 897
1?4 W. Main St. N.
Opposite F rtt
NiSonal baa


Body Report Successes
kiy artha Hicks State Bar ASsociatidn, in Pensa-
Contrary to popular jokes re- cola; W. A. He-iin 9.K'2-.'*l,.3.,
garding the u '.-inu,,-'.J.Sned posi- 1M.P. in. 7:!rles E. clei.-~ =19iS3-
tions secured by college gradu- 19.. J,.n'ln'.,!e. J. B Bsutler
ates, information issued by Dean i '1,35.1-'96. Miami; Ste 0 Cn-
R. C. Beaty on the present activ- r-il .l1 8-1919'. Ft. L iWderda!e,
ities of former presidents of the Ed Rood I .19'f-194r, Tampa:
student body reVeals hot a single Pierce; L:i h Saft.r i.941-19441,
peanut vendor or soda jerk in the ar. I,.son, i;.e. and Hairr. P-il:imn
lot. 1946-19471. liami.
The najnrint of these ex-stu- Seotie the former student
dclnt lodi presldeits have gain- bhi-d presidents, i t content
ed prmiminr-n.- in the tield of iil; gaining sticcets in the i6-
law, whille most of the others gal profsion, have gohe Initt
are equally successful in other thb field C-f pntitls, some at-
pri.(e'.i-inal and bilsinBes fields. tainlrig national prtmlnienlt
This ni.te.ritus hire of the law therelii. Arioiig these perhaps
is mad'- apparent by the fact the most notable s U. S. Sena-
that. fi the 24 former student for Spessati L. H6ll11Ad who
body rpiesidenits on iibm t Infor- was president of the Florida
malins ttas saailanhbl 15 wr re nudent body tl 1915-1910. W.
foutid to b b practiring attoir- %. Herns, mentioned above aa
neys. a lawyer, Is at present a cahdi-
T. W. Bryant, who was presi- date for Coigress. George
ident of the student body in 1911- Smathers Ipresident lit 1987-
1912, is hot only a laWyer in 1988), is now it congressman
Lakelanda but is a member of the from the southern district of
Board of dontriol. F. Maguire, Florida, In shingt,.n, D. C.
presid'nl; in 1914-15. is a former J. D. Butler. Miami attorney
:heiin.an of their Ba-ai.. of Control, mentioned previoUsly, is also ai
and is now prai'iihIng :aw in Or- city official
lando. The 1917-lt191 student The non-conriformiste upon this
body pierider.'. E. D. Beggs, now scene in which the lega. eagles
in Pensacola, is also an attorney. r red-:.'-ina.e are those formner- s:u-
Other former student bod:,- .ient ho-N) presidents who have
presidents who have turned their s.iug'h success in other fields.
talents toward the lucrative field F-..r stancec, L. Tenne',, Ipres-
of law are: M. L. Yeats (1924- ident 1913-1914), is no' tax as-
1925), now in Tr.mp. E. R. Mec- s.tss,'. for Putnami County. The
Gill (1925-1926), New York; Hen- 1922-1923 student body president,
son Markham ([1926-1927), Jack- J. A Winfield, is a State Road
-,'nville also a member of the rDe..artrner.i official. B. F. Atize.i.
Board of Cl.hl B. E.C. LAwis 11'"7-laP2i. s i ll-kno'. r. locally
(1928-1929), Port St. Joe; W. D. as a prominent Ca.res-,ill busi-
ckl"'ill (1929-1930), L,--",s-alie newsman. Charles Sherman (1941-
K.' E. Dixie elc? I11 i""-31.*, 1942), iS at present a pr."':-e:n 6n
who is also p es -er." of the the Pacific Coast.


SBgP VYDEE SERVICE

PHONE

The Diaper Service

The Hospitals Use


2108


on services held Friday AfterheoBn fir
h sMe fiad ptussihle, are ptieft "heax-
e, silperinitnideat for the Gatnvltile


Hardin Addresses
Spring Dinner Of
Real Estate Club


SELECTED FROM FIELD OF 12

Acting Class To Present

Three Ten-Minute Scenes
Three 10-minute scenes from Mrs. R. L. Johns is Chae
famous full length plays Will be of the program ifo tht Twe.ti
presented by the members of the Century Club.
acting and directing classes of the
speech department at the Twen-
tieth Cent.ry Club, April 12, at Adelphos Society
3:30 p.m.
"On Bbrrowed Time. iVy P'aul 0 Have rPinic
Osborne is the first directed by "
JateA P. Dee, St. Petersburg, the The Adelphoi Soeiety, e-t
cast includes: Jam.es Dee, Frank masonic group, hAve plianni
MacDonid., Clearwster; StAeven R. picnic to be held at Camp. Wu
Sands, Tampna berg on Saturday, April 1i it,
The next plav. "'Saint Joan," by p.m.
George Bernard Shaw, is directed At the last meeting of several
by Barton Johits, Tampa. In the delegates were appointed to repre.
cast tre Louis@e Livengood. Kia- sent the Society at Grand Lodge,
Sitmmee; Larry Redman, Pomp- under which the society operates
toin Plains, N J.; Austin Calla- Stetson University at DeLan-
*ay, Virginia.- da Tamp UTniv-ersiv hive both
"Our Town." by Thornt6i Wild- inquired into the Aichph.os organ.
er is directeb by Hermah Shoh- alahn hre, which is tht only
brits, Ta&iapa. In the cait are Russ campus masonic society in Flori,
Solfand. .lacksonv'lle, Rosemary da.
Flanagan, Gainesville Robert H. OpranMg rsiner the GrandMa.
Murdoc, Cocb tar of Mlaons in Florida, the local,
ulrdobk, ^Coebi. organizator, finslhes offlclall,l a,
These scenes Were selected from .ear of atiitr and Ptti n
a field of i2 olas- which Were ,* Grand Lodge :t .ttfl r ,
presented in Building k-186 last another years life. The ociet-,
Tiesday antid Thursday evelinhgs, haS invited all campus masoen
complete With hake-up, costuhies, both student and fa.u.iitv to jo
lighting and scenery. them at Camp "a,berg A smai
bDavid W. Hooks, technical di- fee wl1 be charged tnose Attin
rector of the speech department, ing, thi picnic eimmittee in'
is in chargee of the production., As- nouihtd.
sitting him are: Pete Host, stage -
manager; Charles Reed, .r'hur g.
anad lene Crane, Gatiesvll, e6- ome b B
tumes and- properties. ft Atl Alp


"A good future lies in store for .. ..
the young mail entering real as- Meirnberi of Nu P.Rho Psi a re still
tate who i Willing to work hard arguing About whether or not
and strive for success," Walter S. lit learning ran take place air,:r,,
Hardin, pr.ncL-al speaker at the paraer.nium A movie sh Ir,. L
annual spring banquet of the Real thi last greeting presented p'ctir.;
SEstate Club, stated at the banquet of paramecium making fl.s'; ,
held last Thursday evening in the a klass tube thit was too nitrrow
nd Primrose Grill. p II n ILICe fo0 turim. At first About eight
p Hardin. of Bradenton, predenti Il V I trials ere taken before the "t'
ri of the State Association of Real was mAde. During Unbsequekat at-
g Estate E-..ar-', has had 24 years A tempts, the amount of tiaiis Tr-s
e of experience in the real estate decreaied. Did learning takepla'e?
profession. xIB r wMay 1, at Rollins Collige. vil
i- After being introduced by Dr. be the time and jlac for the mee;-
James E. Chace, head of the real ing of the lotida Psych.x.:. a
i- estate ::-oartn.en., who was intro- Graduate students and begin- Asaociation. During the meet'.
f- duced by Larry Condict, president ners alike will be offered a wide faculty memberi-will read re.. ,
y of the Real Estate Club, Hardin range of Laina Amriecan and bapirs to the g-roup, and the U.
.- lauded the real estate courses of- SpaniSh coeurset inc:udig n eveal fairs of the F.P.A. will be c.r-
fered as a major in business ad- to be rugeh b .r A Cro-, na.- r.ec out School organizations
d ministration and outlined the pos- tionally recognized Latif Ameri- throughout the state will be giv,'
sibilities it offers for future real ca' au'blorit:. at the Uni-:ersity of time to discuss what their clubs
"t estate men. Florid" a 1948 Summer Pession have been doing in the fields of
n A piano concert by Ken Swan- A.n .'nc-r,-er.- that Crow. Lat. f psychology, etc.
_ son was another feature of the Ar'er: an E.itor r:" the En.-ylo- Nxttmee.ing f Nu RhbPsi 'll
II evening. Jean Boonet, chairman of pedia Animr.3anas 'c.-d ':'in the, take plice oi the Monday imime:i.
. the entertainerr: t: mrr.'iz.ee. ac- Spanisr s-'rt n.ert fEa.u!t, f.r ately following the apfitg va.i-
sisted by Jim r'Workmar.. Fra-.k the first Summer PSsiv t on. Line 14'tion. At this meeting br. Marti.
s Curran and Warren Tiller, arrang- to July 24, was made this -'eek of the pscrholog- depattinent nill
- ed for the concert and was in by the Ur.r.'-rsri-s Dr sironr o address th- groups ers.'
- charge of arrangements for the La '-uage and Literature, about induatna! p y v hle -:.
h, banquet. Author of "Epic of Latin Ameri- W'atc' '.he Orange & Blue for -
r "Guests for the .. n..- were: ca, and professor at the U r- r informAtion eoneerfting te
,f Mrs. Walter S. H- 'in. Mrs. sit; or. Calitornia, Crow will r,ffer metirng
Jamies Jimes E. 'Thee- Dr. and Fl.-i;d" students a ciouile in Latin
Mrs. John S. Allen, vice president American civilization aid :.ur.s
of the University; Dean and Mrs. in eleehtary r.anish. the formt -
Walter J. Matherly, Dr. and Mrs. er to adv'afired r.- the latte r to
Alfred A. Ring, Dr. Charles J. b.,inri.go students.
Guild, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Me- the cous ,.fferLn ..ed in-
Cread And clu'- r re-mri w JIves .ode a stud of Nen _eenth Cen- t ..
Sand dates. tury Spanis drnam to be tauht
and datesby Dr. Francis HayeS, direetir of DIA O AfI I
*h- Spanish Summernk Scho(r'. and I AMO N D AI N C3
cSiourse in cortemporarv Spanish
Sigma Nu -ost American Lersture to be taugh'.
by Dr. Lrvirg Wersho"'. Latin
o Ca tmpus F ats American specialist. t -
Emphasis in all courses will be
Approximately 50 men firm on the spoken language with LAtin '
many campus fraternities ar.d. American students presiding over i
their dates were guests of the :.schi; conversation groups and
E.ciinn Beta. Chapter of Sigma Nu d:ning tables in order that stu-
antumi,'a- -'nreng at the White dents have an opportunity for na-
Star dance h'a:-1'sht r.f the Sig- tural conversation in Spaer.;.h.
insa Nu '-.;ke-,' =.I..C:t was held Volc. reco,'-ing machines for
in the P. K. Yo:nke Gymnansium. students practicing spoken Span-
S Also among 'r-' guests attend- ish wil' be used ex.en:--"vly. As-
e' ing the formal ball were Presi- rve'-.aly: for teachers wr.o *'.iish to
" dent and Mrs. J. Hillis M".i: in'mnova their pronunciation. Le-
r Dean and Mlrs. R. C. Beaty, Dean tures and Spanish motion pictur-
J. Ed Price and Victor P. Leaven- will also be a part of this um-
e .-'.d,- \mer's L.atin American studies pro-
e Al Crabtree Sigma Nt bom- gram.
e mender, termed the weekend a
Is "ireat success." and thanked the
'various frat'!nit' and sorority ,. O is a
members r.,.! r;eisa'. v a it aIIII:
t *ho accent- Sienim N' s invita- M i
Sthe first of its kind at the Uni-1
verst.- o i which all fra-ternities, Lois l L6ng Distance
r.-ait"'' arid members of the fac- ,
ilt-.' were inhvited. He said that From Or To A-. -e-e e invite you to i:- cir
1es'. vear's formal fance is al- In U S. g
ready being planned a* di that it is htir[i6fi c06Uctit of g-"
hoped more rceia. -" I! attend at STORAGE nine registeredd Keesp;-'.
that t'me. rBA-AIG Diamoad Rings. at nation-


Chi Phi Plans Party
For Alumni, April 23
Theta '-etia Ch.apt-i of Chi Phi
ai p.annie rnih alumni ni -.!:-4- to
.'->uinrrle tp !Ih the S :.r!:n Cariiival
April 27 '.d 24.
The purpose of this get-together
will be to arehn the bonds of
brotherhood and to discuss plans
fo- the '-i ,inc of a hne 'ha,'h r
hiuse.


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11 ftaimR tr -
fQftcil newspaper of tile University 6f Tlorida, in Gainesville, Florida,
published every WVednesday and Friday morning during the school
r. except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class
il matter, March 8. 1948, at the pol. office at Gainesville, Florida, un-
r th at o onre o March 189. Subscription rate' $1.10 p se-
Ed' itrin -Cef . ............... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor .....................Ted Shurtleff
AiSiness Manager ..................... Ken Rithards
Editorial Board
Executive Eailor, Harold Herman; Features Editor. Marty Lubov; Newt
Fdilor( Elgin White: Assistant Sports Editor, John Clarkson; Clubs & Or-
gani ationB Editor, Bill Dunlap, Music Editor, Geralo Clarke; Associate
Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxir .in. ah. 1: lBryan.
STAFF .%4I'T \T
Walter Apfelbaum, Bo) Banks, John Bonner, Robin Brown, Alvin Bnrt
Peggy Clayton. H. G. Davis, A. H. Doudney, N. E. Donhelly, John Ed-
l--ds, Charles Gear, Steve Grimes. Leland HaWer, IMartha Hicks, Charles
Holser, Dewey Huchins, Albion Hutchinson, J. LedouxD. R. Lewis, Rog-
Ar Long, Walter Martin, Bill "Turkey" Moor, Joyce Moore, James Me-
Eaddy. Charles McGrew, Bob Parks, Art Reich Sandy Schnlaer, E. W.
sharp. Jack Shoemaker, T. J Thompson, Scott Verner, Bob Weatherly,
Steve Weller, Fran White, and John Williford.
BUSINESS STAFF
Hughl Stum. Jr., oAsSistan Business Mana'r.t. Idvertisinig Manager,
td Wittner; John Coriell. Circulation l3Miner M.! Frumkes. Account-
ant; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Everett Haygood, Merchandising
M .R, t ,r r. 'i'i .A'- ; sai Circulation Manager.
,.1- .rlilP Rprul f n,-ti' il Herbert King, James Spencer, Hugh
AnCsl' I'' rg Hnlhrnr.,l Phil Harrell, Gradv BoR'rhn.
Art: Ed Flucker.

Continue On This Road
Along with the amazing figure of 62 per cent of the
student body voting in the elections last Thursday, even in
the rain, some other important figures on the number of
hours students voluntarily spent working at the po.Us and
in counting the votes, should not go by without comment.
Bill O'Neil, in charge of the election day, and Dibk
Broome, in charge of the vote counting, put in excellent
performances throughout the day, and e en into the early
parts of the morning.
These men, as well as all those who helped them, de-
serve much of the credit that Went with the successful
election day. The Burger House and the Nie Nac sent re-
freshments around to the vote counters, which shows the
cooperation of off-campus firms with the important elec-
tion day.
And, above all, the individual students indicated spirit
for student government and for the school by casting the
highest vote ever polled. The final results also indicated
that the voters were thinking before voting, because party
lines were crossed and almost all were split ballots.
Let's continue to develop more responsibility for good
student government.

The University Plays Host
The University of Florida's American Institute of
Chemical Engineers are playing host this week to the
Southern Regional Convention of student chapters.
Delegates from eight southern schools arrived Sunday
night to find a smooth-running convention about to start.
The program was planned and organized efficiently, and
it has been presented with ease on the part of the students
here.
Much of the success of this convention goes to William
Steed, Kissimmee, general chairman, and D. W. Spauld-
ing, Jacksonville, and J. M. Mallory, Miami. These, and
the remaining committee heads, should be commended on
a job well done.
This University is fast developing its campus, students
and rank among other schools to receive notice from all
over the country. The Alligator clearly sees how impbrt-
ant each organization, each individual is in continuing this
good work in building up our position among schools.

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S- -'- UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIi
Io views 0 4111g0

And Stuff J By Jin go

AvB Syu f Barton Johns
By Gerald Clarke ,By .J o h ns

Sometimes a columnist, at least --------- By arton Johns
this one, puts things off until .e / Thursday, April 1 Was it ant
it's jUst abotit too late. then thereA i o c h eo
cm.....coietosarfies April Fool trick that We had good
ticomng ichorc to sacrifice some- weather before and after election
thing else, or to violate the sacred but on the actual day, it rained
trust of the newspaper deadline. / arl all day Morl ikea n
ThI is the choice before the now try fair, the voting went on all day
as I sit in my Monday morning with a comneridable pr- ; n.
class. So, with hope that my pro- "loud fanfare, and more than one
fessor thinks I'm taking notes, I dirty look exchange between part-
offer a few thoughts about, and ies ... Because of many inquiries
reniemnbran ces of last weeks con- regarding the new increased sub-
certs by the Detroit Symphony. IM SO3 BUT 0U0 M WJ I 0 sistence regulations, the VA ahi-
First I'd like to clear up. theotificed that first checks at the
question which I have heard about n 1 tr "imi Lm E n voiced that first checks at the
question which I eard about ... new rate Will probably not be sent
the review of the afternoon pro- 0out until May A second in the
gram. Yes-I did beat around the -- series of scenes from well known
bush and I was a little sarcastic. E il To plays were presented by the Di-
When something is reasonably a ly d reaction class over in Building E.
pleasing to me, which at the same '- Personal triumphs vwere scoed by
time seems frothy anid ficonse- ,. Frank MacDofiald as Gramdps in
queritial, it's quit likely that I'll Returning to the columnizirg k ON BORROWED T I ME,' Iris
come out with the adjective de- business after a brief but educa- By Bishop as Miriam in DEiAR RUTH,
lightful and that's what I felt tional journey into the campus y Louise Livengood as Joan in
about Tuesday afternoon's pro- political world our lesson for to- SAINT JOAN, and Ross 0olaid as
gram. day has to do with f chapter in May y the stage manage r in OUR TOWN.
Now, this is not to condemn a sin- current history bound in intrigue Lubov Saturday, April 3 When the
gle piece which the orchestra play- and raking to high heaven. Biography of Clermont's C.M. Pool
ed. It was all gOod light muntsic, It might be entitled-"HoW to. is written it should tell the story
but the point which I refrained Win Friends And Influence Fas- of Florida wines. Today he has a
kroti stating, was that it wasn't cists"-or "the Death of Civiliz- plant sufficient to tirn oult 250,-
exatly what a college audience tion in Twenty Easy Lessons." 000 gal..n. of fermented wines -
hould expect. On that subject ubjectAmong the character in our little h6eld1wi-ydur-Buddy Week last? grapefruit, orange, starwberry,
Walter Pdole felt just about the story are a few assorted State As we write thih, the radio an- elderberry and peach. "Jello,
same as I did. Because of the DepartieniL carder-men, one or nounced that twelve war criminals, again"' ... You Will enjoy OPEN
program Which had been selected two sie ikhs will bathed, in oil, a members of the Krupp munitions CITY which is playing here the
by the local selection board, Mr. short, fat, blood-Stained Generel- combine, have been acquitted, week after the holidays. Its viol-
Poole Was confidently expecting isSimo anrd ou and I. What a horrible ring that word ence and plain secihess' steadily
an audience of children--es. he Ires, isn't it wonderful to know hasA Acquitted. project a feeling of desperate arind
was. that Franhcisco Franco is now on The depths of evil of these men .-langeri.us .struggle which Holly-
The jovial assistant conductor outir side? Ori that the Muftis and have not yet been touched. .Yet "*ioo,'i ?e|.ni, approaches. Anna
of the orchestra had all his notes Pashas of Arabia, Hitler's part- they have been released.. . Magrinai arid Aldo Fabrizi star in
prepared for the children' pro- ners in crime, are laughing behind cleared of their charges< this story filmed in Rome shortly
gram aaid when he found out that their back mhustacheS at the mud- It wea' Krupp that molded Hit- after the city's capture by the al-
the audience was to consist of uni- dle-headednes? of giant, foolish leri became the brains behind the lies. The Italian film opened in
versity students, he was qtite per- America. Nazi r,-gime was directly respon- New York in 1946 and has been
turbad. Of course, there wasn't H6ow the earth-covered bones of sibie f'" the recent war and indi- 1.:'.irg to a steady audience ever
much that could be done about Guiernica and Baredlona, Dachau rerliy responsible for millions Of since then ... Sigma Chi's sere-
the situation-the programs Were and Buchenwald, must ache and derth: bloodshed and torture. naded the different sorority houses
already printed. Just the saine tir wearily as reports, vell-nuf- Acquitted. late Satiutday night. This is the
he added the two movements of fled, filter tn6ough the tear-swept And who will acquit the so-call- and beaty to our hat g-dreamedofds
the Mendelssohn Italian Symphony ground telling of the treachery be- ed statesman of the responsibility coedicati on. r medof
to add weight to the program., ing plotted in the council halls of of humanity's future. When the
Orchestras and conductors don't the world. lait particle of radio-activity has Monday, April 5 Mustachioed
Want to play far Over the heads Mus'. we forever be led to the ifdlen and tne dust Slowly settles Robert P. Tristram Coffin came
of their audiences, but at the death, blindfolded by self-esteem- over the ruins who will be Back to the university for his 101st
Same time, they don't like to play ing propaganda, stumbling in the there to c-, ,.,t l lecture in a tour h e is how mal-
dowrt to them. The ev.-ning con- moras" of grasping greedy hands? For the suspense of eternity is The Maine author Won many
dert was by no r teans to be con- How long will our perpetual to- loring aid unklnowing. friends here last summer when he
sidred heavy; yet, it was com- taught a course in creative writ-
pletly acceptable and everyone ing. Hewas amazed at the change
that I have heard report ons it, C a ing. Hewas aniazd at the change
has giveri it a pretty high rating. that timeO ..- Miss Alice McNairy,
It wasl c. us a wor Letterhwhi To The Editor Who works at the Agriculture Lib-
Tschaiko event. Dr. Krueger gives the ly in- rary, was back from the pera
Tschaikovsky Sixth a highly in- in Atlanta. She and Miss Vivian
dividual treatmenrit-and at the Prince attended all four perform-
same time, one Which seems Party Leaders Commend Students dances. The Metropolitan Opeor
thoroughly valid. This, I know registered considerable embaress-
from the Sunday evening broad- Dear Pen, ment at the Thursday night open-
casts by the orchestra. The letter to the editor column is predominantly used to air the ing. CARMEN opened an hour and
Even though the "Pathetique" gripes and petty grievances of the student body, As such, it is effec- a half late with only a third of
is pathetically hackneyed by class- tive; but we would like to be different this one time, if you please, the company costumed. Kurt
ical disc jockeys. I'm sure it nid commend the student body for a job well done in the election last Baum canid marching on the stage
was Worthwhile to hear a differ- Thursday. in a sack suit to court Rise St
en interpretation. However, the Student Government and Campus Politics can well be proud of ens. Standout opera was LUCIA
afternoon concert i was pretty the splendid interest displayed at the polls in spite of inclement DI LAMMERMOOR with Lil,
"ch o'f a disappointment. Mr. weather. This one act should set an example to the State and the Na- Pons and James Melton. Most
Poole's job of conducting was not tion-that the largest number of qualified voters took advantage of thrilling performance was that of
to be challenged and after they their duty to vote, than any other election, Campus, Local or National. Jussi Bjoerling in LA BOHEME.
superbly. Just the Same, they had No party can claim victory in this election, for the real victory Miss McNairy also complimented
to play here almost ideny had lies with the independent men, who, for the first time in campus his- Jarmila Novotna, who sang the
the same nrogramt ticaly tory out numbered the fraternity men in the number of votes cast. tole of Octavian in DER ROSEN-
used for children's concerts inthe e extend our sincere appreciation to the Student Body for con- KAVALIER. Momentous news is
used for hildre's concerts inthe siding the candidates of the All-Student and Gator Parties, and we the fact that the Metropolitan is
their itiner ng, inesu bl would like to renew our pledge that the coming year will find Student contemplating a series to be pre-
are university ts, Govtnment breaking precedents in real servi-e to the students in- seted in Jacksonville next year.
ui est st d s It would be a threat for the entire
r a t -seS frustrate I Very sincerely, State.
"TIo tr ain s of thought mention oBil cruggs, Jr.. Chairman, All-Students Party -
o e-trains thought feting on aul Buchman, Chairman, Gator Party. File Thirteen


job?"hy did you leave your last TOPIC OF COMING ADDRESS The p,-npile who drive fastest
"llnes." past a school are the same ones
"Wht sort of illnessW?"hormrhge co n hrou
"My boss said he got sick of Freedom Through Speech' it. k so
me." -Unknown.
Tae: *" Not Emphasized Says Hale *
Teacher:"What is the future d Effy riti:ris:
tense of -'he drinks?" Expert: An ordinary citizen,
Stupid Student: "He is "Deny a man the right to self-i s oils of War, and must prop- away from home, gVivng adi-i.,
drunk." expression and the seeds of revolt erly Aexrclsbd to prevent their Sense of humor; iA quality
are sown; but give him the heri- restriction." ter at something that would tn-
"Good night," she purred at the tage of freedom of speech and he This is where the "Freedom furiate you if it happened to your-
door. "It was fun 'Noing' you." becomes figurEtively tongue-tied," through Speech" comes in, ac- self.
Sov nice game to says Dr. Lesten Hale, director of cording to Dr. Hale, who says, Marriage: A public confession
He: "Is love, a nice game to th S n i, n our leaders are striving desperate- of Strictly private intention.
play?' the Speech and Hearing Clic, in preserve peace by diplomatic *
She: "It's the only game I know explaining the need of "freedom most of us find it an or- Collg e vi int: It isnt
of that's never been postponed be-debate, most ot us find it an or- Collegiate vidWpoint: It isn't
of that's never been postponed be- through speechdeal, if not an impossibility to 6x- the girl that counts; it's what
cause of darkness." Thissubject -- "Fr ed m press ur views publicly, she stands for.
Through. Spech" Will b6 th pressure views publicly she stands for.
...... theme of the coming convention While it is the role of admin- NeW Mexico Ldbd.
of the Southetri Speecl Assoclt- istration to preer.e o" ,,' right to "How was the party last
tison, of whicli Dr. hale is presl- feeo, I T-f i ohigatin '., the it"
At Florida dent, when it sneets In Nashville, individuals to learn th culture of ni ht?"
Tenn., April 7, 8, and 9. free exr, rc..inn left a was ed n ice part, t." e
Dr. Hale thinks that too much He then positively states the ob- *
JIA has been said of '"Freedom oi ligation of the speech teacher in Poise: The o keep a con-
Speech' and too little about "Free- Sharpening speech; inspiring its ersation going mO thl while
do mn Thrcugh Speech," going practice by capable artisans; the other guy pays the check.
BAXLEY ahead to explain: teaching its use to all the trades, -Butler Collegiani
"We have had 'Freedom of and seeing that since freedom of *
Speech' since the founding of the speech is an accomplished fact, we "Why does a be buzz?"
nation, but the time has come to have freedom through speechi by a' "You'd buzz too, if somebody
Smokes express ourselves in a way which constant tuse of our heritage, took your honey anid nectar."
discharges the obligations com-
C eSterfields mensurate withh such a heritage."
h sThisri, e Thi according to Dr. Hale, is --::: .:; ::::::
Jim siys: Compuring the average citizen to -
"The mildness of chet&rflel8s a puppy who squirms when you I N L
is pleasant to my tste." are trying to hold him still, and C I LI
then promptly lies down and goeI
to sleep the minute you release Opposes a General
Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the him, Dr. Hale explains that we .....
largest selling cigarette in Amer- often forget Why we want to b S A L T A
ice's colleges (by nation-wide sur- free. 5 L J
vey.) "Our various freedoms are -
tools of tfeacei raf.:r thSAi the KB^B-tti.vS:ia^BS:^.:^;:^^


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GATOR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1948


Evergiad
Or Pass-the-Bill

CANTO II
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Everglades Eddie, Scourge of the
Swaips ........... Bill Hixon
Bunny Easter, the Wolf of the
Campus ... Levant DeWolf, Jr.
Smilingly, the Cross-Eyed Bear
.*.*........... PFrank Wacha
Sue, Queen of the Coeds (next
year) ....... Molly WilkersOfi
Pinball MacHines (titled by his
nurse When a baby)
.. Jack Maltby
Lenda Near (still at it)
............ IBara Middletoh
Fizzy Wateri, a Soda JERK
.... ... .. ... Bill Rtitledge
Mule-Mouth, a Cretin Mongoloid
.... .. Philip Marvin
Stray Geeks ... Pat OiNeal,
Harold Dillinger, C. J. Hardee,
Jack Doherty, Palmer Pursert
Ed Davis, Harold Herman, Gus
Smith
In Reserve (call Northside 777)
....................... A O P I's
Bunny and.Eddie are still shuf-
fling over to their frat house as
we pick up the thread of ouhr yarn
once mote. They both belong to a
large fraternity, Sigma Phying
Nothing, which has the very la-
te't t:.p of hose, five rooms and
a PATH. On the way in, they col-
lide with Pinball MacHines, aid
begin discussing the recent Alum-
ni Weekend, and the Orange-Blue
football game. Bunny remarked
that, at the game, scores of coeds
WERE TURNED DOWN FOR
SEATS, and Eddie said he won-
dered why ho one had thought of
that before. One alumnus had told
Pinball, that NEXT TO A BEAU-
TIFUL WOMAN, SLEEP WAS
THE MOST WONDERFUL
THING IN THE WORLD. An-
other old grad had beeri heard
complaining about having to help
his wife dye her hair. He said he
just didn't like giving the. old
HENNA RINSE. Buhnny described
one old fellow who'd put A si-
lencer on his shotgun because his
daughter wanted a QUIET WED-
DING. Just then a piece of Scott
paper fluttered by, and Pinball
picked it up.
"Listen to this, fellows," he said,
and began to read.
WHY I'LL NEVER JOIN A
SORORITY ,
1. I- want to think for myself
and not be led around by a bunch
of sisters.
2. I never Went in for wdimieh's
organizations at home.
3. I don't want a lot of frater-
nity boys calling me up.
4. I never danced with a. boy
in my life and don't want to. try
it.
5. I hate the thought of sleep-
ing in a sorority house with a
btihch of chattering girls every
night.
6. I don't 100k well in sheer
nightgowns. I
7. I AM A BOY, AND JUST
DON'T LIkE THE IDEA 'IHEY
P R 0 B A B L Y WOULDN'T LET
ME, ANYWAY).
Eddie looked at Btiiny, and no-
ticed that he had turned slightly
gr6dn. Tjr-,, on a closer look, he
saw that it was the reflection of
the Nihfith St. traffic light. Thlis
made hirh think of his pet peeve,
and he asked, -Bunn, why ih
hang does that trali' light al-
ways turn red just as we pull up
to this corner' "
"I don't know about that," re-
plied Bunny, "but I'll bet youl'd
turn red, too, if you had to STOP
and GO RIGHT IN THE MIDbLE
OF THE STREET like that."
"My uncle is champiph golfer
out at the Nudist Coloniy," chimed
in Pinball. "Yesterday he Wefit
around the whole course in NOTH-
ING."
Ten o'clock was struck by the


Students


Identity yourself at the box office,
before ticket is dispensed far
Students tickets
Saturday Only 30c


es Eddie
To Pass-A-Grille
hall clock at that moment, signi-
fying the beginning of visiting
hours for the coeds. Before it had
finished striking, Lenda Near
ruShed through the door. The
three zombies grabbed her and
took her back to the fraternity
bar. She was INSULTED when
somebody offered her a drink, but
being, a lady, she SWALLOWED
THIE INSULT. Bob Ghiotto join-
ed them there, looking under all
the bottles for Morty Freedman.
"Bob," asked Lenda, "Were you
Surprised When you got the Gator-
All Students nomination for presi-
dent?"
"Ill say," fumbled Bob, miy
acceptance speech almost fell out
of my hands."
Harold Dillinger walked in Li.e
door, and Bob called, "Hey, r.L -
old, did yoU get home an riigi
last hight ?"
"'ine, thanks," replied naiiou,
"except that as 1 was turning into
my street some idot stepped on
my fingers."
There was a scuffle at the door
as lam Tew (Joyce-one week
late) arid seven AOPi's fought
their way past the brothers on the
porch. They slunk right past a
large sign that said, "ADVICE
TO BOT-9ERS: WASH FACE
IN MORNING NECK AT
NIGHT.' Someone suggested a
game of foiUrhaided snag, and
there was a scramble for places.
Som6 of the boys WEREN'T
FEELING THEMSELVES. When
they were seated, it was discover-
ed that Pat O'Neal, Jack Doherty
and Palmer Purser were the only
ones with four hands. That made
three, and HarBld Herma shnake-
hipped in to make a fourth. Ed
Davis wanted to make a FIFTH,
but he saw Dean Leavenigood com-
ing across the laWh, and rai out
the back door takifig his mash
and portable still with him.
"Hey, Eddie," yelled one of the
gUests Who had been fnooping
around, 'this house has no bath-
rooms in it.'"
-"Yes, I khow," sighed Eddie,
"it's TNCANNY!" .
Suddenly the radid blared out
a special news flash: "Georgia
submarines believed d a i're y i n g
football taleht scouts, sighted in
Lake Wattburg. Caldwell orders
ROTC put bn alert. ROTC staff
ordered to work four days a week,
instead of two, at present. Cadet
Colonfels Manui el Gtarcia, Birdseye
Powell and Al Banks leave for
emergency conference."
What effect Willt this electrify-
ing news have on our college
youths at play? Will it shock
them? If the boys have to go into
the Navy, and the gals can't de-
cide which ones they love the
most, will they have to put out to
sea? Whalt'i the difference be-
tween a duck hNext week's in-
stallinxent will tell you, and put
hair on your chest. (It's hair-
raising.)




Today i0y
OAt O'nRIEN
i6i
Sand
"MiLLI.'l DAUGHTER"
Thursday-Friday
BOB HOPE

"W.ipE THERE'S LIFE"

Happy Holidays


Last Times Today
OD.lf.1lniMds MNA CE!


I-a

Thursday Thru Saturday

Look Outl CARY't or tte Loosel
Cary Loretta David
f GRANT YOUNG*NIVEN
S AMUEL GOLDWYN S


ae MONTY WOOLLEY
J.. ..J a.... Vis lancheste,
OGady. Cooper and The MiHthell Soyhoeir


HAPPY SPRING HOLIDAYS!

NOW PLAlN G
SPENCER TRACY, LANA TURNERS

"CASS TIMBERLANE"

COMING: TUES.-APRIL 13TH ONLY


Hunerwadel House, 512 N. Franklin Street. The
house is large, the entire upper floor will be for
students. There are lots of big windows, and in
addition, the house is fully insulated with thick
rock wool. It will be cool in summer and warm in
winter. Furniture is new, single beds, best steel coil
springs, and best felted mattresses. There is plen-
ty of big closet space, drawer space, and a separate
study table with drawer and chair, for each stu-
dent. The unusually large bath is very modern,
with shower, and fully tiled in black and white. An
electric hot water heater provides plenty of hot
water. We will have a telephone as soon as pos-
sible. We have room for fourteen men. As soon
as these get settled here, we will furnish a kitchen-
ette, if they so desire. The price will be $25.00 per
mo. per student.

Come and see for yourself this very desirable
place to live


Phone $l


1212 W. University Ave







4 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1948



MURAL



MUSINGS


By Julian Clarkson i-


AS THE END of the year, and with it the end of the
intramural slate, draws ever nigh, any suggestions for
changes in the existing intramural program are in order,
although this column feels that the season just completed
has been the most successful yet. The intramural depart-
ment always welcomes comments by students on the ad-
visability of dropping certain sports from its agenda or
adding hew ones, and whenever a majority of those who
participate in the program express a desire to juggle the
slate of sports, a change usually follows in short order.
Only departure from the 1946-47 program made this
year was the elimination of boxing and the substitution in
its place of water basketball. This move has since been en-
dorsed 100 per cent by department officials, after seeing
the aquatic sport go over big in the Frat Leagues. Most
intramural fans have voiced their disappointment that
boxing, one of the more popular spectator sports, is no
longer included, but the great amount of conditioning re-
quired and the high degree of susceptibility to injury are
strong arguments against reintroducing that sport.
Many intramural teams have inquired about the feasi-
bility of inserting billiards into the program. But anytime
that question is raised, fraternity teams quickly pay their
respects to Leff Mabie, Delta Tau Delta, with a vociferous
"No!" Coach Cherry invariably brushes aside the question
by objecting that "everyone would be practicing the whole
year for that one sport."


NOBODY THOUGHT THEY could.do it when the
tournament started but the ATO nine has waded through
its first three softball contests without being beaten and
the boys from the "Hotel" now need only a win over the
Phi Delts to enter the Orange League finals from the bot-
tom bracket.
How they got this far undefeated, no one knows.
Against the bracket favorites, the Pikes, ATO hardly got
the ball out of the infield but bunted Pitcher Tommy Hill
to death and managed to scrape up three runs. Pike hit-
ters, in turn, sent line drives ricocheting off the ATO in-
field all afternoon only to have other infielders scoop up
the ball and throw to first on time again and again.
In their contest with the defending champion. DTD
nine, the ATOs were out-hit seven to four, and lost an
early three-run lead, but by some strange quirk of fate--
aided and abetted by the conversion of two line drives
ticketed for extra bases into double plays- they walked
home with a 4-3 win tucked away.
SPE, rated a weak sister, came next and actually out-
hit the favored team, five to three. Score ? ATO 4, SPE 3.
You're right, Charlie May and Co., that final score is
the only thing that counts.


THE BATTLE GOING ON in the Independent League
between the All Stars and Hell Cats is probably the most
colorful duel in the entire intramural program. Each
team likes nothing better than a win over the other and
the fur usually flies when they get together.
The Stars held a 532-501 bulge over the Cats at the
halfway mark, but it took the Cats practically no time
after the second session began to vault into first place by
virtue of their acquisition of the bowling title. By winning
softball, however, the Stars regained their foremost posi-
tion and at present they hold an 854-838 lead over their
rivals.
The lead could change hands again following the
volleyball finals provided the Cats can beat Seagle in the
semis and then top the Stars in the payoff round.


The Thomas Hotel Club
Gainesville, Florida
Open Monday Through Saturday
5 P.M. To Midnight

Dancing Every Evening

Larry Gibson, and his Orchestra
Every Saturday, 9 p.m. to Midnight

Cover Charge On Saturday Only

Tell Your Friends To Meet You
At

THE HOTEL CLUB


For Reservations Telephone
1040 or 1296, after 4 p.m.


Billiard


Gators Slated


C
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t
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e
I

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0
t
r
f
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f



4



1.
I
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C
1:
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t


t



t


122 N. 9th Street s
a

"Just Good Food That's All"
A4
c
a
S


"FOR THE BEST"


Come and Visit Us

for your Dry Cleaning

and Laundry Needs

Student Drivers
Clarence W. Daniel

0 Eddie Hill
William McCowan



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


For 4 Contests


In Mississippi

By Forrest Taft
Taking to the road for the sec-
ond time this season, Florida's
baseball team headed westward
yesterday to Mississippi where
they will play Mississippi State
and Ole Miss in a four-game se-
ries.
Currently boasting a won and
lost record of two and two, the
Gators will be out to rise above
the .500 mark for the first time
this season. Bobby (Wrinkles)
Adams and Charlie Edwards,
Orange and Blue hurlers, teamed
up last Saturday at Cuscaden
Park in Tampa to handcuff the
University of Tampa Spartans,
4-3.
Ole Miss Skunked
Ole Miss, the Gators' foe on
Wednesday and Thursday, was'
shut out 6-0 recently on some
brilliant twirling by Graham Nix-
on of Auburn, who fanned 19
Mississippi batsmen in garnering
the win for the Plainsmen.
Those making the trip are: In-
fielders Bobby Forbes, Don Ford,
Bill Reynolds, Willis Whittington
and Bob Fielding; Pitchers Jim
Hurst, Fred Montsdeoca, Jack
Gaines, Bobby Adams, Charlie
Edwards and Andy Bracken; Out-
fielders Dick Stratton, Bill Poole
and Dick Berquist, and Catchers
Jewel Walker and Ted Ramsey-
er.


New Lineup
Coach Fuller announced the fol-
lowing probable line-up: ib, Bob-
by Forbes; 2b, Billy Reynolds; ss,
Don Ford; 3b, Willis Whitting-
ton; c, Jewel Walker; If, Bill
Poole; of, Dick Stratton, and rf,
Dick Berquist.
Jack Gaines will be on the
mound in the opener against Ole
Miss. Adams, Montsdeoca and
Hurst will probably draw start-
ing assignments in the remaining
three games while Bracken and
Edwards will be utilized-for relief
work.
The Gator nine will make the
long trip home next Sunday and
will spend the first of next week
preparing for games with the
strong Rollins College squad at
home on April 16 and 17.


Baby Gators Swamp

Mreen Cove Navy

In Opener, 13-4
Sparked by the heavy hitting of
catcher Roy Poole, Gainesville,
Florida's frosh baseball team ran
over the Green Cove Springs Navy
team ;13-4 Monday there in the
season opener for the Baby Ga-
tors.
Robbie Williams, Haines City,
pitched all the way and hurled
a neat five hitter and sent six Blue
rackets back to the plate after
swinging three times. Poole help-
ed his battery mate's cause by
pounding three singles and one
double for a perfect day at bat.
The McCachren coached fresh-
men scored seven times in the
opening frame and won easily as
the Navy infielders committed er-
rors at the wrong times and the
rosh hit at the right times.
The Baby Gators will play
Gainesville High on Fleming Field
next Tuesday afternoon for their
first home game.

Golf Team Tours

Georgia To Meet
Three Opponents
Fresh from a resounding tri-
umph over the Georgia Bulldogs,
Florida's determined golf team
will take to- the road this week-
end for a swing through Georgia,
meeting Mercer in Macon Thurs-
lay, the University of Georgia in
Athens Friday, and Georgia Tech
n Atlanta Saturday.
The Gator linksmen downed
Mercer 13-5 here two weeks ago
and crushed Georgia here Friday,
15%-2%. This will be the first
line the Saurians have met Tech
his season.
Dick Walker led Florida against
he Bulldogs with a 74, teaming
with Leon Sikes to down Logan
and King 8-1. Jack Vidal and Bud
Joit downed Spears and Pate to
ake the final foursome for Flor-
da 7%-1%.
Florida's season record now
stands at four wins, four losses
and a tie. >



L complete stock of glass watch
rystals for round, fancy shapes
nd waterproof watches. Prompt
Service.
50o-$1.00--$1.50


Coles Jewelers
423 W. University Ave.


Tourney


I....
1,,
'4


Bobby Ennis, hurdler and cap-
tain of the '48 Gator'cinder squad,
will lead the Beardmen into action
against Georgia here Saturday.

Jackets Top Gators

In Decisive Victory

As Fowlkes Stars


Led by Doug "Buddy" Fowlkes,
a powerful Georgia Tech track ag-
gregation administered a decisive
87 1-6 to 37 5-6 defeat to the
Orange and Blue cindermen Satur-
day. The Tech squad took 11 of the
first place positions.
Fowlkes, who was high point
man in last year's Southeastern
Conference meet, posted wins in
the 100, 220, 220 low hurdles, and
broad jump events. Jimmy Dykes,
another Yellow Jacket man, broke
his own pole vault record with a
12'4" leap but was tied by the
Gators' Billy Harper.
Hills of Florida won the shot-
put with a 477" heave, while Wil-
liams took the high jump for the
Gators' other win. The summaries:
Shot put Hills (F), Bergman
(T), Lupton (T). 47'7".
Mile run Corridan (T), Smith
(T), Willis (F). 4:34.1.
High jump Williams (F),
Harper (F), tie for third between
Green (T) and Commander (F).
6 feet.
440 yd. dash Stowers (T),
Hanskit (F), Lansing (T). 50.3.
100 yd. dash Fowlkes (T),
Bailey (T), Queen (T). 9.9.
120 yd. high hurdles Forward
(T), Peterson (T), Coons (T). 15.6.
Javelin Nolan (T), Atkinson
(F), Adams (F). 183'11".
880 yd. run Renshaw (T),
Ghormley (T), Earnest (F). 1:49.-
8.
220 yd. dash Fowlkes (T),
Bailey (T), Queen (T). 22.2.
Pole vault Harper (F) and
Dykes (T), tie for first; Legett
(T), Reiser (T), and Taylor (F),
tie for third. 12'4".
Two mile run Smith (T),
Bevis (F), Corridan (T), 10:12.9.
Broad jump Fowlkes (T),
Harper (F), Taylor (F). 22 feet.
220 yd. low hurdles Fowlkes
(T), Williams (F), Ennis (F).
24.9.
Discus Nolan (T), Bergman
(T), Hills (F). 135'4/".


ATOs Pace Loop
As Frat Softball
Nears Finish
Alpha Tau Omega moved one
step closer to the championship
of its bracket in the Orange
League intramural softball tour-
ney by nosing out SPE, 4-3, for
its third one-run victory in a row
Monday afternoon.
In the other bracket of the
Orange tourney the pace-setting
Sigma Nu nine was idle, but SAE
stayed in the running by pulling a
7-6 decision out of the fire against
luckless Kappa Sigma. SAE trail-
ed 6-3 as the last half of the fifth
rolled around, but counted four
times with the last tally coming in
on a wild throw to first from
shortstop with two out.
Upsets were the rule rather
than the exception over in the
Blue League as Delta Sigma up-
set favored Delta Chi, 7-6, and as
the Phi Gams pounded out a 10-2
triumph over Beta Theta Pi for
their initial success. In the other
contest AGR edged Theta Chi,
5-3.

Intramural

Results
Frat Softball
ATO 4, SPE 3; SAE 7, KS 6;
AGR 5, TX 3; PGD 10, BTP 2;
DS 7, DX 6.
Independent Volleyball
All Stars over Saints, 15-3, 15-1
(semi-finals); Saints over Mortar
and Pestle, 15-2, 15-6.


A little poem from the Griffin
at Canisius:
Last night I held a lovely hand,
A hand so soft and neat,
I thought my heart would burst
with joy,
So wildly did it beat.
No other hand unto my heart
Could greater solace bring;
For the hand I held last night
turned out-
Four aces and a king.


Varsity Netters


Boost Record


With Two Wins

By Sandy Schnier
Florida net men made a clean
sweep of victories last week-end,
toppling the Moccasins of Florida
Southern, 7-1, and the Stetson
University Hatters, 7-2, to give
the Gators a four won, one lost
record before mid-season.
In downing the Moccasins for
the second time, the Schnellmen
won every match but one. South-
ern's-Bryan Meharg downed Bob
Riggins, 6-2, 6-2 in the number
one singles. Co-captain Harry Ter-
rell (F) dropped the first set to
George Winchell (FS) 4-6, and
trailed, 2-5, in the second before
Winchell blew completely and Ter-
rell caught up to win eleven
straight games and cop the sets,
7-5, 6-0.
Borling Wins


George Hills, Gator shotput
artist and SEC titleholder, won
his specialty against Tech and will
be favored to lead the field in the
dual meet with Georgia.

Florida Nine Downs

Tampa Spartans 4-3

For Second Victory
Steady pitching, timely hitting
and air-tight fielding gave the
Florida Gators a hard-earned 4-3
win over the Tampa Spartans in
the Cigar City last Saturday for
their second win.
Bobby Adams, ace right-hander,
supplied the pitching as he doled
out six scattered hits to the Tam-
pans. Dick Stratton and Bobby
Forbes provided most of the of-
fensive punch with a homer and
triple respectively, while the whole
squad backed up Adams' hurling
with their first nine innings of er-
rorless ball.
The Gators jumped into the lead
in the second inning when they
notched a single tally and they
held a 1-0 lead until the last half
of the sixth when the Spartans
tied it up.
Florida pushed back into the
lead in their half of the seventh
with a two-run burst that was
featured by Stratton's four-base
clout, his second hit of the day.
Tampa came rightback with
another run in this same inning
and the Gators' lead was once
again cut to one slim run.
Bobby Forbes iced the game in
the eighth when, with Whitsel
Whittington on base, he walloped
a long three-bagger to right field.
The Spartans added another mark-
er in the bottom of. the eighth but
it wasn't quite enough.
Florida looked like a different
ball club than the one which boot-
ed that little round, white object
around so freely during the sea-
son's first three games.
Philadelphia Judge: "Have you
earned a dollar in your life?"
Prisoner: "Yes, your honor. I
voted for you in the last elec-
tion."
-Pelican.


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


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


Starts


Tomorrow


Miami last Friduay night in 1 a well-
matched meet, 42-33.
With a host of promising fresh-
man swimmers and several ex-
pected transferees, the Floridians'
perennial reign over Dixie's swim-
ming circles was expected to
flourish with even greater hopes
next year.
Coach Frank Genovar, whose
reputation of turning out crack
swimming teams didn't exactly
dwindle any this year, will lose the
services of only one man-Bill
Harlan, Gator captain-and will,
from all indications, have an over-
abundant supply of water-seeking
candidates to strengthen his team
in the departments it was weak in
this year. Harlan, who led his
poolmates to a second place in the
Southeastern Conference and a la-
ter conquest of the conference
champions, will graduate this
spring.
Jorgenson Wins
In Friday night's meet, a strong
Miami team, overloaded with indi-
vidual standouts, held on to an
early lead picked up in the first
event and, taking five first places
out of a possible nine, went on to
outpoint their upper-state rivals
by nine markers.
Johnny Jorgenson, age-old ruler
of Southern pools, garnered firsts
in both the 220 and 440-yard
events to take high-scoring hon-
ors. Jorgenson out-touched Flor-
ida's Bill Pepper in both races,
making the Gainesville lad's third
defeat in 11 meets in the 440.
The 100-yard swim saw Flor-
ida's Lou Brown outswim Miami's
Shisbey by a decisive margin to
become the only undefeated Gator
swimmer in a single event this
season. A freshman this season,
Brown copped the SEC 100-yard
title, broke the Georgia Tech pool
record, and shattered the Florida
pool mark twice-the second time
bettering his own previously-
established record.
Billy Bracken, Florida's other
SEC titlist, took his eighth
straight victory on the spring-
board in eleven attempts. Brack-
en was followed by another Bill
-Florida's Bill Harlan-who saw
his last collegiate diving action
for the Orange and Blue in this
meet.


Champions Here
Referees for the tournament will
be Charles C. Peterson and Andrew
Ponzi, both of whom were once
world titleholders. Mr. Peterson is
now regarded as the greatest trick
shot artist in the world. Both
men will give exhibitions Satur-
day night at 8:15.
Defending champion in both the
pocket and three cushion divisions
is Florida's Leff Mabie, who has
dominated the national scene for
several years. Now a senior in
law school from Lakeland, Mabie
first copped the national pocket
billiards title in 1943, and after
spending several years in the air
corps, returned last spring to the
nationwide tourney and added the
three-cushion crown to his string,
New Record
Mabie cracked a 15-year-old
record recently in the telephonic
qualifying tourney by chalking up
a perfect score of 100x100 in poc-
ket competition. An early release
of the list of contestants for the
forthcoming tournament showed
the Florida star entered in only
the pocket division, but according
to reports, the tournament com-
mittee has placed Mabie in three
cushion play as well, allowing him
to defend both his titles.
Mabie's toughest opposition in
the pocket division is expected to
come from Jack Brown of the
University 'of Utah. Brown com-
piled a 99x100 score in the tele-
phonic tourney to finish on the
champ's heels.
Large 'Field
Contestants are also entered
from the University of Wisconsin,
Indiana, Kentucky, Minnesota, Cor-
nell, Indiana State, Ohio State,
Colorado State, Rhode Island State,
Idaho State, and the University of
Chicago.
Tourney participants will be
taken on a trip to Silver Springs
Saturday morning. Saturday night
the contestants will be feted at
a closed banquet at the Thomas
Hotel with winners to receive
awards at that time.


Jack Borling (F) scored a 6-3,
6-4 victory over Clem Hopp (FS),
in a hard-fought battle which re-
sulted in two tired young men,
for both played a fast slamming
brand of tennis. Reece Cooper (F)
had to go three sets to take Whiz
Tolle, (FS), 6-4, 5-7, 6-0.
Joe Dunayer (F) and Marshall
Feld (FS) supplied the comedy in
their 2 1-2 hour marathon match
of 35 games. Dunayer finally won,
7-9, 6-3, 6-4 by getting Feld ex-
hausted. The short Mr. Dunayer
would first attempt drop shots,
within the chunky Mr. Feld follow-
ing suit. Then they'd both break
out in series of long lofty lobs.
Both made several desperation
shots from the dirt where they
had slipped, but Dunayer capital-
ized on Feld's weaknesses and
won the match.
Frank Wood (F) defeated Sam
Gregg (FS), 6-3, 6-2 in a fine
performance by both men.
Lengthy Duel
Terrell and Bill Oughterson were
forced to go three sets before
beating Meharg and Hopp (FS)
8-6, 1-6, 11-9 in another long af-
fair. Dunayer and Borling downed
Feld and Gregg, 6-2, 6-2. The
Riggins-Wood vs. Winchell-Tolle
match was called because of
darkness with the score tied at
a set apiece and games tied at
five all.
The Gators had little trouble
with Stetson, losing but two
matches. Captain Bob Riggins
downed Stetson captain Dave Ca-
ton, 6-8, 6-2, 6-1 in a see-saw en-
counter.
Terrell Beaten
Harry Terrell (F) dropped his
match to Pinky Zipprer (S), 6-2,
6-2. Jack Borling (F) trounced
Cooper Kirk, 6-1, 6-0, hitting
where his opponent couldn't reach
them. Reece Cooper (F) launch-
ed a cool attack by staying in
back court and letting Stetson
player, Bob Harris make points
for him. Cooper won, 6-0, 6-2.
Joe Dunayer (F) won easily,
6-2, 6-0 over Bruce Perkins (S)
and Bill Oughterson outclassed
Boulding Matthews (S), 6-1, 6-4.
Caton and Zipprer (S) knocked
off Terrell and Oughterson (F)
6-8, 6-1, 8-6; Riggins-Wood (F) de-
feated Matthews-Kirk (S) 6-1, 6-
2; and Dunayer-Borling (F)
downed Myers-Harris (S) 6-1, 6-1.
The Gators play Georgia and
Georgia Tech out of town Friday
and Saturday.


Gardner's Jump
Wins In Relays
Henry "Hank" Gardner, SEC
high jump titleholder and captain
of the Gator track team last year,
soared 6'4" in Birmingham Satur-
day afternoon to take first money
in the bar-topping event at the
first annual Southern Relays invi-
tational meet. Gardner represent-
ed Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity.
The lanky high jump star
wound up his final year of eligi-
bility last season while leading
the first post-war Gator track
team. Gardner reached his peak
against Miami University last
year when he leaped 6'6%", good
enough for a Gator record.


At Florida

BEVERLY

NELSON

Smokes

Chesterfields

Beverly says:
"I prefer Chesterfields over any
other cigarettes because they're
soothing to the throat."
Voted TOPS---Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


9 BIG DAYS






OF STOREWIDE SAVINGSf














Starts Thursday April 8th, 9 a.m. Sharp



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130 W. Main St. Phone 2580 Gainesville, Fla.


Former World Champions,

Top Collegians To Perform
By Julian Clarkson
Two former world's billiard champions and the 16
top collegiate cuestick artists in the nation, representing
13 colleges and universities, will assemble on the Univer.
sity of Florida campus for three days beginning tomorrow
as the Charles C. Peterson Invitational Collegiate Billiard
Tournament gets under way.
Jointly sponsored by the Billiard Association of
America and the National Association of College Unions
the tourney will begin at 1:30 p
m. tomorrow and will continue
STthrough Saturday afternoon. All
matches will be played in Bryan
Gao r I ann ILounge at the Florida Union.
Participants in the national
It meet, including four coeds who
will compete for the feminine
D p La t M e title, were invited on the basis
of scores posted in the recent na-
By John Williford tional telephonic tournaments,
Climaxing their 1948 season Each of the 12 male contestants
with prospects of being one of the wil take reen pocket, straight
top tank teams in the South next rail or three cushion compete.
year, the Gator swimmers were tlon, depending on which of the
nosed out by the University of three categories each man quali.
i .. f . ..- i .-._ ,_.. 11 fied for.


GENUINE



MoPar

Parts And Accessories
Maintain Pride Of Ownership

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