The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00087
 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 14, 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>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00087
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Student Owner

Student Controll u

Dedicated To Student

' Interest




Carnival Plans Roll As

Weekend Nears

Dr. Mil

Flags Of Sister

Republics Fly

On Plaza Today
The galaxy of brightly colored
flags, designating each of the 21
republics of Latin America, that
greet the eyes of the students this
morning on the Plaza of the Amer-
icas commemorated the proclama-
tion of "Pan American Day."
Today is celebration day for
the Pan American Union, which
Is honoring its 58th anniversary.
April 14th is celebrated through-
out all the Americas as -Pan
American Day, and each flag on
the Plaza of the Americas has
been placed over the concrete
marker of the respective coun-
try for which it stands.
An international organization
created and maintained by the 21
American Republics, the P an
American Union was originally
known as the International Bu-
reau of the American Republics,
established in 1890 in accordance
with a resolution passed at a
Washington convention in 1889.
The first Latin American con-
ference was attributed to the work
of Simon Bolivar, great South
American Liberator, and although
America wds invited, one of her
envoys died en route, and the oth-
er arrived late.
Although t Is a Florida tradi-
tion that a freshman cannot
walk across the Plaza of the
Americas, tradition will prob-
ably be broken today in order to
allow each freshman to enjoy
the history of each country that
will be placed under its respec-
tive tree on the Plaza.
As part of the observance of
Pan American Day, Los Picaros de
Quevedo, Spanish honorary fra-
ternity has changed its weekly
movies to today instead of Thurs-
day. The program, consisting of
two films, "Americans All," and
"Our Neighbors Down the Road,"
will be held in Florida Union au-
ditorium at 8 p.m. The members
of Los Picaros invite all to attend.
A reception will be held in Bryan
Lounge after the movies. Refresh-
ments will be served.

Local Los Picaros

Group Was Founder

Of Fraternities
Chapters Now Located
At Florida Southern,
F. S. U., And Tampa
In the spring of 1933, students
and members of the faculty of the
University of Florida, realizing the
social, cultural, and commercial
advantages to be derived through
the familiarity with and the fre-
quent use of the Spanish tongue,
established the first Honorary
Spanish Fraternity, "Los Picaros
de Quevedo" on the campus.
Since then, Los Picaros has
paved the way for interpreting
Latin American culture to Amer-
ican students through social and
cultural activities. Los Picaros es-
tablished de "Cervantes" chapter
at Florida Southern College in
1940. Then in February, 1947, "Los
Picaros de Lope de Vega," was
founded at Florida State Univer-
sity, and "Los Picaros de Calder-
on" will be establia-ed in the near
future at the University of Tampa.
These are the first steps toward
founding a state organization
which will foster the culture of
Spain and the Latin American
countries, and Los Picaros hopes
to extend this fraternity outside of
the State of Florida. The fraterni-
ty has for its colors Red and Black
and its emblem is the shield of
the Kingdom of Sastillay Leon.
The present officers of Los Pic-
aros are:
President, Julian Diaz, Tampa;
Vice president, Joseph Cuellar,
Tampa; secretary, Carlos J. Cas-
telblanco, Santiago, Chile; Treasur-
er, Luis Puglisi, Tampa; historiann
Shirley Colley, Starke; Publicity,
Carlos J. Castelblanco.

Naval Air Rese

Seeks New Me

By Fran White
A meeting of the Inaval Air
Reserve Training Unit for the
purpose of seeking additional re-
cruits will be held tomorrow night
at 8 p.m. in the West Lounge of
Florida Union, Lt. Comdr. J. E.
Dovell, in charge of a drive for
new members here, has announced.
Chairman of the meeting will
be John Briggs, member of NAR-
TU and student in the University
of Florida Law College.
Lt. Comdr. Kenneth Eppert,
former University of Florida foot-
ball star, who is personnel officer
for the Jacksonville unit, will be
the principal speaker at the meet-
1ng and will bring with him other
officers from the unit who will ex-
Plain the nature of the training
and the pay schedules.
Gainesville has no unit for Naval
Air Reserve Training but this is
the second largest membership
area covered by Jacksonville unit.
4ost of the present members, of
Which there are now approximately
100, from Gainesville are Univer-
sity students.
The Jacksonville unit known
as NARTU in navep rminol-

ler Proclaims Pan American

University Given

Right To Start

Sororitv Row
The idea of a "Sorority Row" became a reality Monday
when the State Board of Education granted the University
the authority to use State lands in the Pinkeson Tract west
of the campus for a Housing area.
National Sororities will have immediate authority to
purchase property in the State
tract for the developing and es-
Los Picaros Sponsor tablishing of sororities on the
Radio Program Tonite campus. This program has been
hindered because of a lack of suit-
Los Picaros, campus Spanish able sites near the campus.
honorary fraternity, will sponsor Under the present plan, the Uni-
a cultural radio program tonight versity through the State Im-
at 10:30 p. m. The half-hour, to provement Commission, will issue
be aired over radio WRUF will revenue certificates ,for erecting
include Latin American. muscle faculty hounes for key faculty per-
and short historical topics on all sonnel. The project will be self-
of our southern neighbors. liquidating over a period of years
through rental income.
Fraternities also will have an
opportunity to purchase land in the
"Fraternity Row." Contracts for
S purchase both by the fraternities
and sororities would be subject to
A n no c C a T a University Contract provision
un t that upon a future resale, The
University would have the first op-

For Next Show B on.
Rehearsals are n Board Ofthontrol

Florida Players' third major pro-
duction of the year, Nikolai Gogol's
"The Inspector General, a satiric
farce of Russian provincial life in
three acts. The play will run five
nights beginning April 27 in P. K.
Yonge Auditorium.
Heading the cast of 26, directed
by Dr. D. B. Dusenbury, are Pat
O'Neal as the Mayor; Greta An-
dron as"Anna, the Mayor's wife;
Robert Murdock as Hlestakov; and
Rosemary Flanagan as Marya, the
mayor's daughter.
The city's officials are portray-
ed by Frank MacDonald, Clay
Fields, C. Richard Busby, Russ
Foland, C. Larri Redman, and Rob-
ert Starratt, Wilsoet Smith and
Sanford Schnier are parried as a
comedy team.
Others in the cast are Stephen
Sands, Elihu Edelson, B. A.Silver-
man, Judy Courtney, Thomas W.
Hicks, Frances Bbaugh, James
Mooney, Helen Harris, Gloria Pal-
ter, Louise Livengood, Mildred
Langford, and Mary Jane Miles.
Director Dusenbury announced
the production staff as the fol-
Assistant Directors: Judy Court-
ney, Miami; James Dee, St. Peters-
Technical director: David Hooks.
Stage Manager: Pete House,
Construction: Class of Speech
309; Clay Fields, Avon Park;
Frank MacDonald, Clearwater;
Steve Sands, Tampa.
Lighting: Charles Reed; Assist-
ants: Marvin Rambler, Tampa;
Bill Morrow, Tampa.
Business: John Bonner, Dune-
Publicity: Lou Fields, Jackson-
ville. Assistants: Elihu Edelson,
Sarasota; Bill Wilds; Alan Jacobs,
Jacksonville; Emmett Holton, Tit-

Rec Hall Offers

Dance Instruction
A dancing class, running for six
weeks, started last Monday night
in the Recreation Hall. These in-
struction periods will be for all
classes, of dancers.
The beginners will start their
classes at 7:30 p. m., the inter-
mediate class at 8:30 p. m., and
the advanced class at 9:30 p. m.
These classes will be held weekly
on Monday nights. Dues for the
class will be one dollar, payable on
All students who wish to join
may do so on Monday night, April
19. These classes are for both the
boys and girls, and an invitation
has been issued for all those who
care to join.

serve Unit

embers Here

ogy-operates from its own han-
ger at the Jacksonville Naval Air
Station. It is composed of several
units, including a fighter squadron,
patrol squadron, FASRON, and
similar activities.
Ground personnel may attend
one weekend each calendar month
-the four, drills being arranged
as not to interfere with the mem-
ber's business or occupation. For
example, Squadron VF-521 ground
personnel drill on the fourth week-
end of each month, the first drill
beginning at 1 p.m. Saturday and
lasting until 4:30 p.m. On the
following day they drill from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Members attending these drills
receive four days base pay, accord-
ing to their rank or rating (not
including allowances).
All recruits are urged to take ad-
vantage of the training duty pe-
riod to be held from June 5 to
June 18 with full pay and allow-
ances being given to those attend-
ing.' University students will no-
tice that these dates do not con-
flict with the end of this semester
or the first term of summer

Oratorical Contest

Rules Announced
Two Highest Ranking
Students In Divisions
Will Receive Medals

The speech department an-
nounces that preliminaries in the
annual Board of Control Oratori-
cal Contest will be held April 30
and finals will be held in Florida
Union Auditorium the evening of
May 6.
Rules for the contest are:
(1) There are three divisions:
(a) University College students
with freshman and sophomore
standings; (b) Junior Students
who are now in their junior year
in college; (c) Senior students
who are now in their senior year
in college.
(2) Materials for the University
College division may consist of
prose or poetry, speeches varying
in length from five to seven min-
utes. The prose may consist of
declamation materials, which are
usually excerpts from famous
speeches. If poetry is used, it
should be of standard quality.
(3) In the Junior and Senior di-
visions, orations will be used with
a time limit of eight to ten min-
utes. The oration must be a
speech written and memorized by
the students. It cannot have been
previously used in an intercollegi-
ate tournament.
(4) All questions concerning the
contest should be directed to Dr.
Wayne C. Eubank, speech depart-
ment, room 129, temporary build-
ing E. Those desiring to enter the
contest are requested, to leave
their names with Dr. Eubank some-
times before the date of the pre-
liminary contests.
(5) Individual awards, consist-
ing of medals, will be given to the
two highest ranking students in
each division.

WSSF Drive
Gets Underway
On Campus
The WSSF Drive got underway
yesterday and by the end of the
week booths will be set up all
over the campus so that students
may have convenient places to
leave their contributions. ,
The drive, which is being con-
ducted on campuses all over the
United States, has been given IFC
approval on this campus, and
many organizations are helping
in the campaign.
The goal this year is $2,000,000,
which is four times last year's to-
tal of $500,000.
Pamphlets explaining the objec-
tives of the World Student Service
Fund have been distributed in all
the dorms. By reading these, all
students can understand what
their contributions will be used
for. The four categories covered
by WSSF are: (1) medical care,
(2) intellectual relief, (3) emer-
gency food, clothing and housing,
and (4) international projects
such as rest centers and student
sanatoria for DP's and refugees.

In keeping with the purpose of the Pan American
Union of promoting friendship and closer relations among
the republics of the American continents, and through con-
structive cooperation establishing security and peace with-
in the borders of each republic, I, as President of the Uni-
versity of Florida, do hereby proclaim Wednesday, April
4, 1948, as PAN AMERICAN DAY on the University of
Florida Campus. Further, I hereby urge the fullest co-
operation with the INTER AMERICAN INSTITUTE and
LOS PICAROS DE QUEVEDO in emphasizing the pur-
pose and importance of PAN AMERICAN DAY and a
proper observance thereof.
J. Hillis Miller
President, University of Florida

Message To The Student Body
Today, I feel. that everyone should take a few seconds to think
,about our neighbor countries. We are close geographically, but yet far
apart. In that respect we are like the Europeans. But in contrast we
have not the unrest resulting from such a proximity. This unrest must
not happen in our hemisphere. We must strive to maintain unity, trust
and friendship among the Republics of the American Continents.
Through the many Pan-American organizations we have kept this
unity of purpose. Every day more and more interest is, shown by the
desire of our people to become acquainted with the Latin American
Countries. That is why I want all to think more seriously of the pur-
pose of the Pan-American Union. Los Picaros de Quevedo is one of
many Pan-American organizations through which all can cooperate
to establish a better relationship with cur neighbors.
Los Picaros at present is offering Spanish booster classes to
those Who are interested in conversational Spanish. They are also pre-
senting weekly motion pictures which depict typical Latin-American
customs and traditions.
I would like to express my sincere appreciation to the Spanish
department, especially to Dr. Francis Hayes and Mr. Pedro V. Fer-
nandez and also to the newly organized Pan-American Club for their
fine cooperation. I also would like to extend our many thanks to Pen
Gaines, the Alligator Staff, Mrs. Betty Winchester of Station WGGG
and to all those who have so generously contributed in our efforts for
better Pan-American relations.
Julian Diaz,


Construction Of New Student

Exchange To Start Next Month

$225,000 Building To House Book Store,
Soda Shop, Post Office, And Dance Hall

By Jack Shoemaker
Plans for the proposed Student
Exchange Building which have
been smoldering for nearly isix
weeks suddenly burst into flame
Monday as Business Manager
George F. Baughman announced
that construction of the project
would probably start in May.
This building, which is intend-
ed to relieve the congestion of
the Florida Union, will be locat-
ed on Stadium Road behind
Temporary Building E. Costing
$225,000, It will house a book
store, soda shop and a post of-
fice on the first floor.
Working in cooperation with the
United States Postal Service, the
University announced that the
new post office will consist of an
approximate area of 4,000 square
feet. It will be a first class sta-
tion completely .modernized in all
details befitting a service of much
importance to the people here on
the campus. This post office will,
adequately meet the demands and
needs of the students being served
by the present one.
The soda shop, consisting of
5,500 square feet in area, will be
the last word .in modern design.
Bqoths will take the place of the
chairs and tables in use at the
present fountain. The new foun-
tain bar, one of the latest models,
will enable the waiters and wait-
resses to serve the customers
quickly and efficiently. In keep-
ing with the tastes of the younger
generation, juke-boxes will fur-
nish the music while the students
eat and drink in this air-condi-
tioned shop. The kitchen will be
an up-to-date cooking and dis-
persing agent for the sandwiches'
and pastries that will fulfill the
students' needs for a quick lunch
or snack.
The 7,500 square feet of area
that will make up the book
store Will help to outmode the
system of waiting in line to re-
ceive books and, supplies. Dis-
play cases will enable all stu-
dents to see the items that they
need or would like to have be-
fore they buy them. Service
which has been, at times, slow
in the present- book store will
be speeded up to meet the nec-
essary demands of a large stu-
dent enrollment on the book-
store and its personnel.
The second floor of this build-
ing will consist of three separate
sections which, by means of fold-
ing plastic doors, can be opened
into one huge dance floor of a
20,300 square foot area. The press,
ent University dance hall-the
new gymnasium-has only 11,000
square feet of area. Two modern
rest rooms and check rooms will

also be constructed on this floor
as well as an outdoor balcony.
The ventilation system will'be aid-
ed by scores of windows situated
on all sides of the building. It will
be more than an ideal place to
dance, for during intermissions
the dancers will be able to step
below to an air-conditioned soda
shop and order their favorite
drink and snack.
The double-laning of Stadium
Road will aid immensely in this
new project by combining a
modern roadway with a modern
building. A paved parking lot,
tentatively planned to accom-
modate 50 cars, will be con-
structed behind this student
service center. Other parking
lots will also be built as they
are needed.
This building, adding approxi-
mately 50,000 square feet of in-
terior area, will be a clean and
attractive. meeting place dedicat-
ed to student use and enjoyment.


Young Democrats

Urges Student Rei

Only 600 Persons Have I
Intentions To Vote In G
Only an approximate 600 persons
giving campus addresses have reg-
istered to vote in Alachua County
'in the coming state and national
elections, stated Bill Walker, sec-
retary of the Florida Young Dem-
ocrat Club, in a letter to the edi-
tor of the Alligator.
Walker wrote a letter to the Al-
ligator several weeks ago request-
ing a story explaining the re-
quirements for voting, as well as
the place and time for registra-
tion. The story was printed, and
while many students did register,
a large number still have not. In
his second letter, Walker writes:
"If it could be assumed that
the rest of the 5,000 students
estimated to be eligible to vote
are registering In their home
counties, there would be no
cause for alarm. I feel, how-
ever, that it is safe to say that
many of them are not register-
-ed at all. ,
'The importance of voting is too
obvious to harp upon. But I would
like to remind students that the
registration books of Alachua
County will remain open at the 1

Day On Campus

Henry Scott Plays

Lyceum Council

Concerts Today
By Gerald Clarke
At 4 o'clock this afternoon and again tonight at 8:30
the Lyceum Council will present the "amazing" Henry
Scott in the University auditorium. Scott, the originator of
Concert Humor, is a virtuoso pianist gone absolutely mad.
Hailed with ever increasing acclaim, Scott's satiric pro-
---- -- grams have been called by Col-
... ,, lier's magazine "a new form of
.art!" Even the staid old New York
Times has bowed In Scott's direc-
tion and proclaimed him "a pro-
nounced success!"
,.' Although Scott is reputed to be
Sa brilliant interpreter of Chopin
and Lizst, he is at the same time
' wan authority on modern popular
styles. Metronome magazine hails
him an "outstanding authority on
swing." Despite his serious efforts,
audiences !refuse to take him seri-
After starting out as a serious
concert pianist, Scott found it im-
possible to suppress .his natural
talent for mimicry and wound up
attacking the piano with assorted
wrists, elbows, fists and citrus
i, fruits. The head of the University
Sof Alabama's Department of Mu-
sic said after a recent concert
there, "Mr. Scott's expert blend
Henry Scott of humor and good music is long
overdue on the concert stage. He
will, I am afraid, win more con-
verts to serious music than all our
Biologist TO sJoi t college courses in 'music deprecia-
To the horror of music critics
anists n M t throughout the nation Scott in-
Botanists In Meet duces hysteria in audiences with
the most serious Idnd of music.
Here This Wn In all probability his success
Here Ths W kn d comes from his personality. In
the most hallowed music halls
The Ninth Annual Meeting of of the world the young artist,
the Association of Southeastern taking his humor seriously, ex-
S hibits a fine sense of humor
Biologists in a joint meeting with which thoroughly captivates au-
The Southeastern Section of the diences. Even the sedate old
Botanical Society of America will dowagers of Boston's Symphony
take place here April 16 and 17, Hall howl as Scott endeavors
desperately to don a pair of mit-K
Friday and Saturday. tens without losing a beat.
There will be approximately 150 To add to his distinction, it is
members and delegates attending said that Scott holds the world's
this convention. Fifteen to 20 uni- speed record for playing Lizst's
versities and colleges will be repre- "Second Hungarian Rhapsody" and
sented from 11 states throughout that this is even faster than the
the south. famed Paderewski played it. Scott,
Sectional meetings between the the inventor of the technic mitten
Sectiogy and Botany members tween with which he developed his enor-
Biology an Fridany mand Saturday s will mous velocity, has demonstrated
at both the Hotel Thomas an d the mitten il Paramount shorts.
at both the Hotel Thomas an ter. A completely American artist,
Gainesville Recreation Center. Scott studied music at the College
Highlight of the combined ses- of Fine Arts at Syracuse Univer-
sion will be the annual banquet, sity and maintains a piano in New
Friday at 7:15 p.m. at the Florida York. He has appeared promi-
Union Banquet Hall. Vice-presi- nently in the concert halls of this
dent John S.,Allen will deliver the country, on the radio, the screen
address of welcome. and television.
The main speech of the Meet- .Admission for students will be
ing will be given in a Presidential free on presentation of student ac-
Address, "An Evaluation of the tivity books. Students' wives and
Foreign Malarias Introduced into dates may obtain tickets at the
this country by returning troops," door for 50 cents. General admis-
by Dr. Martin D. Young, National sion will be $1.
Institute of Health, United States
Public Health Service, and Presi- G i.nd Chosn
dent of the Association of South- t i0loria LChosen
eastern Biologists. For Next Theta Chi

OPEN For Next Thet hi
'Rebel Reunion'
; Secretary The eleventh annual "Rebel Re-
union," yearly meeting of the
southern chapters of Theta Chi
fraternity will be held at the Uni-
versity of Floridp, next year. The
g istr i *convention was set for U. of F.
last week at the tenth annual
indicated "Reunion" held in Birmingham,
. inesAlabama.
Official delegates from Tau
supervisor's office on the north chapter attending Nthe"oReunion
side of the courthouse square un- or, and Richard Stokes.
til April 17 only. Office hours are Host chapter for the convention
from 9-12 and 2-5 daily, and from was Beta Xi, located on Birming-
7-9 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday, Wed- ham Southern University campus.
,a rDusty Rhodes, national president
nesday, and Thursday." of Theta Chi, and many other dig-
The date of the first primary nitaries in the south were present
election is May 4, and the sec- and included in the program.
ond primary election will be held The "Reunion" was attended by
on May 25. To be able to vote representatives f r o m Auburn,
in these elections, a resident of Georgia Tech, Presbyterian, Fur-
Alachua County must register man, Birmingham Southern, Univ.
before April 17. The other re- of Alabama, Florida Southern, Uni-
quirements are: The voter must versity of Chattanooga ,and Univ.
be at least 21 years of age, of Florida. Next year there will
have resided in Florida for at be four more universities repre-
least one year, and in Alachua rented by chapters that are now
County for six months. being organized.
U. e,.uue^-, ... wn ....~f~ :,- --bingoraiz

their hometowns find
unable to return their
day, they may appear
ing place in any voting
the state and be fun
lot which will be se
home county or they
not less than three
election day, to the i
of their county and v
tee ballot.

registered in
d themselves
e on election
x at any poll-
ng district in
nished a bal-
ant to their
y may apply
days before
county judge
ote by absen-

Cancer Drive To Open Monday

By Marty Lubov
Setting more than $1,500 as its
target, the University of Florida
Student Cancer Fund Drive will
roll Monday, Doyle Rogers, gen-
eral chairman of the Fund Drive
Committee, announced this week.
One of the two money-raising
campaigns backed by the Student
Government, the drive is being
held in cooperation with the Amer-
ican Cancer Society's "Cancer
Plans for the drive include a
"Campus Queen" contest to be-
gin Monday and en, Saturday

night at Spring Carnival. Any
Gator coed or faculty wife will
be eligible to enter, with the
loveliest lassie being crowned at
the Johnny Long affair Satur-
day night.
In planning the "Campus
Queen" tourney, the Fund Drive
Committee has stated that a mini-
mum of 100 votes will qualify a
candidate to enter the contest.
Votes will De five cents and when
the qualifying mark has been at-
tained, arrangements will be made
to have collection boxes placed
throughon* 'hI, campus for the

casting of ballots for that candi-
All groups, fraternities, sorori-
ties and individuals are urged to
submit an entry to the contest.
Appointed by the President of
the Student Body, the Universi-
ty Student Cancer Fund Drive
Committee is working in cooper-
ation with the faculty in making
the campaign a thoroughly cam-
pus wide effort.
Members of the committee in-
clude: Doyle Rogers, general chair-
man: Al Schneider, publicity

chairman; NicK Stamathis, dormi-
tory chairman; Robin Brown, fin-
ance; Leon Handley, fraternities;
Robbie Lee Mifam, candidates; and
faculty members, Dr. Frank Haar
an( Herman Schnell. Other nrem-
bers of the publicity committee
are Ed Fluker, Joe Doheny and
Marty Lubov.
Students are asked by the Com-
mittee to watch the Alligator for
further, details on the "Campus
Queen" contest and when the drive
begins to help put across one of
the most worthiest of causes.


Women's Student Council

Meeting Set For April 21

By Peggy Clayton
President Jerry Hall of the
Women's Student Council has an-
nounced that at the next meeting
to be held April 21 at 8 o'clock in
minated and final voting op the tern-
Florida Union, officers will be nom-
porary constitution will be held.
Those offices which will be filled
include president, vice-president,
secretary, treasurer, and repre-
sentatives from freshman, soph-
omore, junior, senior, and graduate
divisions. The constitution which
will be voted on at the meeting
is a temporary one which will only
be used until a Dean of Women is
Letters are being sent out to all
girls by the Dean of Students of-
fice along with a copy of the con-
stitution. In this way, it is hoped
that all girls will read the constitu-

tion and be ready to suggest
changes at the meeting. Every
registered woman student at the
University is a member of Wom-
en's Student Council and is urged
to attend the next meeting to
help set up women's government
on the campus.
The objectives of Womme's Stu-
dent Council are:
(1.) Cooperation with the ad-
ministration, Student Body Asso-
ciation, and the Dean of Students
to promote the intellectuQl, social,
and religious welfare of the wom-
en students.
(2.) To deepen the sense of self-
(3.) To promote loyalty to all
college activities and organizations
and to uphold high social and aca-
demic standards among University

VOL. 39; NO. 32

Here's A Salute

To Pan-American Day!

And To Los Picaros

For Better Relations


9 A WU 9 -ww'!S --- FEONCOLFrTP ^rKI16 I-rt, IV"

vw 1, -.-


First All-Campus

Social Event

To Be Held Here

Beauty Contest, Dances,
And Parade Highlight
Plans For The Affair
By Dexter Douglass
The carnival theme will reign
supreme Saturday afternoon, April
23, when the campus-wide Spring
Carnival hits the University.
A giant parade followed by a
street dance will highlight the
Florida version of Mardi Gras.
Al Crabtree, chairman of the
carnival committee, said yester-
day, "This will be one of the
gayest parties in University his-
tory, and I look for the parade
and street dance to become an
annual affair."
The Florida Independent Coun-
cil is staging the parade which
will include floats, the Florida
band and gay costumes. Eugene
Doss, Charlie Wainwright, Charlie
Everett and George Smith are ar-
ranging details and completing
plans for the march through
After the parade moves from
Stadium Drive up University
and back Masonic to the tennis
courts the street dance, featur-
ing Johnny Long's orchestra,
and a combo contest, will begin.
At the dance, which will be
broadcast for a half hour by
WGGG, the cups for winning
floats, four in all, will be pre-
The FIC has secured a loving
cup from Beckwith-Range, a sil-
ver vase from Duval Jewelry and
a goblet from Rutherford's to give
for the best independent, dormi-
tory and fraternity floats. The
student government will present
the grand trophy to the best float
in the entire parade.
The Junior Inter fraternity
Conference is promoting the
combo contest. Independent liv-
ing organizations as well as fra-
ternities have been invited to
compete. The silver cup to be
retired by the winning musical
combination will be on display
in Florida Union this week. The
student government is offering
a five dollar prize to each of the
members of the first place com-
A campus beauty contest with
coeds competing will be conducted
with votes being a penny each.
Miss Florida Cded will be crowned
at the street dance and proceeds
of the contest will go to the Flor-
ida cancer relief fund.
The College Night dance Friday,
April 23, will be from 9:30 till 1
o'clock. The carnival dance is
slated at 8 and will end at 12
o'clock. Friday's dance will be a
satire on college dress while the
carnival dance will be informal.
Ticket sales will begin today in
Florida Union. The Women's Pan-
Hellenic Council, headed by Robie
Lee Milam, will handle the sales.
According to reports from the
committee the limited supply is
going fast. The price is $1.50 per
couple per night.

Recreational (enter

Is Being Planned

For Fla e Village
With construction of Flavet III
apartments are almost finished, it
is planned that this area will also
have a recreational section for its
The construction hut used by the
Paul H. Smith Construction Com-
pany will be renovated for use as
a recreation hall, in which will
be staged dances, meetings, and
other social affairs. The area be-
tween the present rifle range and
the Flavet area will serve as a
playground after all the under-
growth is cleaned out and burn-
ed. Within this section there will
also be a pit for barbecues and
doggie roasts.
After the rifle range is moved
to its new position; the whole plot
of ground leading into Flavet III
will be completely landscaped and
all roads will be paved.
All this is being done to make
the grounds meet the standards of
the apartment units themselves.
All units have been painted, and
over $300 has been spent for gar-
den tools which the people living
in these units will use in starting
their gardens. Several bags of
seeds have been bought for the
use of these people who will grow
vegetables to help in the saving of
money for food.

bffioial newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florida.
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school
year, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class
mail matter, March 8, 1948, at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, un-
der the act of Congress of March 8, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se-
Editor-in-Chief .. ....... ...... ........... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ..................... Ken Richards
Editorial Board
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; News
Suitor( Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, John Clarkson; Clubs & Or-
ganizations Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gerald Clarke; Associate
Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and Jack Bryan.
Walter Apfelbaum, Bo>. Banks, John Bonner, Robin Brown, Alvin Burt,
Peggy Clayton, H. G. Davis, A. H. Doudney, N. E. Donnelly, John Ed-
monds, Charles Geer, Steve Grimes, Leland Hawes, Martha Hicks, Charles
Holzer, Dewey Huchins, Albion Hutchinson, J. Ledoux. D. R. Lewis, Rog-
er Long, Walter Martin, Bill "Turkey" Moor, Joyce Moore, James Mc-
Eaddy, Charles McGrew, Bob Parks, Art Reich Sandy Schnier, E. W.
Sharp, Jack Shoemaker, T. J Thompson, Scott Verner, Bob Weatherly,
Steve Weller, Fran White, John Williford, arton Johns, Jack Humphries,
and J. B. MacDonald.
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager; Mel Frumkes, Account-
ant; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Everett Haygood, Merchandising
Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation Manager.
Advertising Representatives: Herbert King, Jmes Spencer, Hugh
Ansley, George Holbrook, Phil Harrell, Grady Bowen.
Merchandising Assistants: Bill Perkins, Ernest Kepp, Van Allen,
Charlie Abbot.
Art: Ed Flucker.

No Strain, No Pain Or No Gain ?
This is a startling editorial, mainly because the state-
ments in its are startling.
The reason we quote Dean William B. Baer of the New
York University College of Arts and Pure Science here is
because the calendar on the wall shows less than six more
weeks of classes. With the knowledge that more and more
work will begin piling up on the students, the Alligator
quotes. And, too, the Alligator realizes that mpre and
more work will be piled upon the students within the next
few days.
Dean Baer asserts that people now consider college a "marathon."
He wonders if these minds can stand the strain and will know any-
thing when they finish their marathon.
He also pointed out that a faculty member who works
conscienciously in the classroom during a 10-month aca-
demic year'needs time for private investigation, travel, re-
search and rest.
With this keyed-up tempo here possibly causing less achievement.
and "plenty of wear and tear on. both students and professors," stated
one editorial recently, "it might be a good .time to wonder if it's the
light Idea."
Dean Baer might be right-that we should cut down In order to
accomplish more with what is available, or Is he wrong?
This college newspaper editorial, quoted above, states
lastly: "Through too much emphasis on the books our
students lose a certain part of their life which their fathers
could look back on and say, 'Those were the good old
Will there ever be an agreement on ihis subject ?

The Real Pan American Union
The respect and admiration which we on the campus of
the University of Florida feel toward our South American
neighbors has been materially emphasized by the Plaza of
the Americas, but on this, Pan American Day, we want to
again impress upon the Latin American students among
us the feeling of genuine brotherhood and friendship that
exists between their countries and ours. Through this unit-
ed organization between our nation and those to the south
of us we can attain a peace and security that will go a
long way in making the whole world a better place in
which to live.

Generosity Sought
Each year the American Cancer Society solicits funds
from various sources to continue the great fight against
one of the worst diseases that afflicts mankind. This year,
Florida students are again asked to do their part in con-
tributing to this cause.
The generosity of Florida students has been proven in
the past, and we,feel that there will be no slacking in this,
drive against cancer. This is one of the two money-making
drives backed by your student government, and it is
worthy of every effort on the part of every student.


U-Drive-It Servicd I

Late Model Cars
Phone 144 509 W. Univ. Ave.

By Jingo

By Johns
By Barton Johns

Saturday, April 10-A beautiful
cinecolor day! ALBUQUERQUE,
opening tomorrow at the Florida,
PRARIE EXPRESS at the State,
at the Lyric. It's Saturday in the
University City and a good night
to stay in your room and catch
up on unfinished business, like
a column called BY JINGO B'Y
JOHNS First, this letter re-
ceived last month: "Dear Barton
Johns, I wonder if you could give
me some information? I want to
know why Gainesville can't have
more pictures earlier? I know lots
of little towns that get movies
quicker. How long will it take to
get pictures like A DOUBLE LIFE,
OF TRIUMPH, and many others?
I do not .know the set-up here
in Gainesville, but I feel sure that
the manager could do better. Sin-
cerely, W. L. Matteson." Be kind
to Mr. Roberts; he would be glad
to book pictures simu / neously
with New York City. he would
be glad to grab a few of the pic-
tures that open weekly in Miami.
Theater managers are slow to re-
alize the value of foreign movies.
This has been true all over the
country. But they know the value
of first-run pictures. Mr. Roberts
is in there, ready to grab any
early booking that comes his way
Gloria Palter and Greta An-
dron have been asking to see
their names in print. It seems
they keep a scrap book. Hailing
from the Deeper South (Miami),
these two bustling ladies register-
ed just this semester. 1n ,the re-
cent "Scenes from Famous Plays"
presented by the Speech Depart-'
ment, Gloria played the Troll Wo-
man in PEER GYNT and Greta
did Charlotte Bronte" in MOOR
BORN and Miriamme in WINTER-
SET. Both of them will be on the
PK Yonge stage again this and
next month in Florida Players'
production Received a letter
last week which I am going to
squeeze in for your "reading pleas-
ure:" "Trans Continent Western
Air Division. Hanger -306 Airline
Sectf. Continental W. E. 5s206.-
The luck of London has been sent
to you. It was started by an army
officer in London. The one who
breaks this chain will have bad
luck. Please copy this letter and
see what happens to you four
days after r you receive it.' Send
this copy and four others to peo-
ple you wish to h-ve good luck.
Don't send any money and dot
keep this copy. It must leave
you 24 hours after you receive
it. Art Benacine received $4,000
after this letter and lost it be-
cause he broke the chain. Gracie
Allen got $1,jO' after receiving it.
You will have good luck four
days after receiving this letter.
It is not a joke. Wait and see .
Good luck." Now my letter came
on pink stationery and I have been
a little slow in attending to the
matter. But I've certainly outdone
myself in getting, "copies" to other
people. And I would like all my
readers (who have gotten this far
down my column) to have good
luck. Am I forgiven? Do we get


Gainesville's Best Shoe

Around The Corner From Lovett's


lo iaip 9 ewd m eelkek has assignments to his liking
,Sesf'S e a ona bueinees, but an finding that the 97 plants of General Electric
bif s b i' asem. Gr*aduates offer opportunities to all degrees of specialists,
4. A Ef e and U4n s s ate all sorts of enthusiasm, all kinds of careers.

SThere's plenty for the chemist to do in the
budding of transformers. Five of nine sections
of our Pittsfield Works Laboratory deal with
chemical problems relating to transformer
manufacture. Add to these the company-wide
opportunities in plastics and silicones, and it's
clear that young men like Fred Torrisi, now
working on silicon steel, are finding room for
seeems at General Electric.


t ! I *t BIoom,d, N. J., General Electric makes
astoe cor, automatic heating equipment,

t BeommiecdIl refrigeration products, remote room
air condltioners. With every survey showing
That he vast majority of home-planners wan
1 some form of air conditioning or automatic
he- an g, sp-eialirs like Bill Knaus (Washington
'3y i e riding a mounting wave.

For your eapy of "'areer' in the rec~rlcal Industry," write to De1t. 257-6,
At Bnral ltrd, N. J., General ., hElectric mneakeady, N. Y.


Campus Opinions
Letters To The Editor

Hardee Thanks Students
I cannot express to you how greatly gratified I am for the loyal
support that ypu gave to me in the recent election campaign. Since it
would take quite a while to get around and personally thank each of
you who worked so hard for me, I hope that I may use this medium
to express my sincere gratitude for all that you did. ,
Now that the election is over, however, I hope that we can put
aside all of the prejudices that are the natural outgrowth of any poli-
tical campaign and work together with our new student government to
serve the University in the coming year. This year student government
will have many very important jobs to do which will affect each of 'us.
The success of our government will be measured by the interest
and active participation that each of us show in its program on the
campus, downtown and at the legislature. Let us resolve to do all in
our power to make this next year the most successful that we have
known, by whole-heartedly cooperating with the student government
that we have chosen to do the things which we expect of it, and to
protect the future of the University and the student body.
Thank you again for your loyal support.
C. 1. Hardee

Ghost Or Not A Ghost
Dear Mr. Gaines:
In the past few weeks A STUDENT has buen accused of every-
thing from threatening the editor of the Alligator to sabotaging the
new, new gym.
The latest is the claim that A STUDENT is a ghost writer for the
Varsity Party., The accusation is false! It is evidently based on an
overripe imagination on the part of someone along with the single
fact that A STUDENT and the chairman of the Varsity Party are
members of the same fraternity and do, at times, use the same type-
The court states that "any publication b3 printing or writing or
by signs or pictures which. ,accuses a person of a. crime, or blackens
his character, or tends to expose him to public ridicule, contempt or
hatred is libelous" and commissionn of the name of the person whose
character is damaged is no defense."
I am not, however, going to scream "libel.' I just want to take
away your dart-board.
Now, should the new Chemistry Building fall down don't blame
a name. See me. I'll give you a scoop.
(Richard M Ritter)
Editor's Note: The article last week stated "and he was
Identified as a ghost writer .. The writer of the story or the
Alligator did not claim you were a ghost writer, but you were identi-
fied by both the chairman and co-chairman of the new party as a
person who has written material for them. You should have check-
ed with them and have them keep the identity down, If you did not
want the identity known.

Religious Calendar
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Friday: 8 p.m. Services at B5nai Is-
Ray Koonce, Director eral-Masonic & Magnolia.
Sunday: First Baptist Church: 9:45 Sunday: 8 a.m. Open House.
a.m. Sunday School; 11 a.m. Moru- Monday: 8:30 p.m. Discussion Meet-
lung Worship Service: 5:20 p.m. ing'
Fellowship Supper; 5:50 p.m. Re-
ligious Movie. 6:10 Training Un- T'IHE UNIVERSITY METHODIST
ion; 7:30 p.m, Evening Worship; CHAPEL
8:46 p.m. Fellowship Hour at BSU 'ri xton Springfield, Director
Monday: iBaptist Student Center: 7 Sunday: 9:45 a.m. Church School;
pm. B xuti Ciieet 11:00 am. Worship; 6:15 p. in.
p.m., BSU Executive Council Supper (Twenty-five cents); 7:00
Tuesday Bapttst Student Center: pm. Open F'oumn; 8:00 p.m. Eve-
7:15 a.m. Morning Watch. ning Vespers. 9:00 p.m. Open
Wednesday: Baptist Student Ceon- House and Fellowship.
tear: 7 p.m. evetig Vespers. CnWednesday: 6:30 a.m. Mid Week dis-
Friday: Baptist Student Center: 7:15 cussion and breakfast
a.m. Morning Watch. .Thursday: 7:00 p.m. Business Meet-
ing, 8:00 p.m. Choir Practice.
Rev. Father .1. P. O'Mahoney. L. PREBSI'EIIAN STUDENT
L. B., Director SESSION
Morning Mass Every 7:30 a.m.- s Osborne McKay, Student Pastor
Sunday: 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. Mass. Monday: Student Center: Prayer
Monday: 7:30 p.m. Religious Discus- meeting.
sion. Wednesday: Student Center: 7:00
ot, .m. Morning Prayer and Break-
The Rev. Morgan Ashley, Chaplain Friday: Student Center: 7:0 p.m.
Sunday: 9 a.m. Holy Communion Open House.
11 a.m. Morning Service and Ser- Sunday: Student Center 10:00 a.rh.
mon. Couples Bible Class-for married
6 -p.m. Evening Prayer. Canter- students and wives.
bury Club, supper and speaker At Church: 9:45 a.m. Union Bible
Week Days (Except Saturday): 7:15 Class; 11 a.m. Divine Worship, Dr.
a.m. Holy Communion. U.S. Gordon; 5 p.m.- Westminster
Wednesday: 5 p.m. Confirmation Choir Practice; 5:45 p.m. Fellow-
Class. ship hour with supper; 6:30 p.m.
Thursday: 7 p.m. Choir Rehearsal. Westminster Fellowship Vespers;
____ 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship, Dr.
mHILLEL FOUNDATION Gordon and Mr. McKay; 8:45 p.m.
Rabbi Gerald Engel Open House at Student House.



IF YOU want a warm human being who under-
stands YOU as well as government-if you want
a practical program for all Florida if you want
reduced costs of government if you want an able,
experienced public servant and administrator who
really knows the problems of
Florida's large and small coun-
ties, towns and cities if you
want all of these, there's only
one man in this Governor's race
for you-



1. Easy Acces I

terfields ore tops with me"

Voted TOPSTI-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ico's colleges (by notion-wide sur-

Mat. .


Elect him on this platform:
to the Governor. 7. Fair Treatment of Both Labor
and Management.

2. Requcrtion in Cost of Gov r.
3. Recognition of Women in Gov't.

8. Improved State Road System.

4 9. Improved Standards for Citrus.
4. Even Better School facilities.

5. Expanded Health fr Welfare
6. Improved Highway Safety.

10. Effective Reforetatioon.
11. Support for Tourist Trade.
12. Promotion of Industry Farming.


FEATURES AT: 1:10, 3:50, 6:30,
9:10; LAST SHOW 9:00


And Stuff

By Gerald Clarke

Today is the last day that re-
served seat tickets will be held
exclusively for students who want
to attend the Glee Club concerts
next Monday-not the last day
to be sure, just the last day with
tickets held for students only. To-
morrow, seats will be issued on an
equal basis to townspeople and
others interested. Perhaps you
should get yours today. The club
has quite a following outside the
school and tickets are likely to go
pretty fast.
It's interesting to watch the
progress this group makes. In
many ways you might call them
our unsung musical heroes-that
is, if a glee club can be unsung.
Certainly they devote. more hours
of practice to their organization
than any other campus group, ex-
cepting, of course, the football
team. As everyone knows, time
spent in a project hardly justifies
its existence. However, for the
time involved these boys seem to
come up regularly with some-
thing worthwhile.
Before me is a breakdown of
most of the songs which the or-
ganization has worked up for this'
season, 27 in number. That may
seem like small work for a year,
-and it would be for some glee
clubs; however, what is important
is the fact. that in this repetoire
they achieve some sort of perfec-
Our vocal outfit stacks up pret-
ty well with the very best of
them. For pure tone quality and
clarity of line you'll probably find
them almost unmatched. Some-
times, I think they bend ver back-
wards not to ,cheapen their pro-
grams by any kind of loud and
boisterous singing, which is all
right, but I do wish they would
open up occasionally. On the
breakdown sheet I find that song
number 11, "Can't Yo Hear Me
Moanin', Lord," does give them
a chance for a real fortissimo.
May-be we'll hear it.
Contained in the repetoire of the
"Ambassadors of Good Will" that's
what the Glee Club is called-
are found three numbers exclusive
with them. Manna-Zucca, famous
composer of "I Love Life and I
Want to Live, etc.," has done an
antiphonal (Webster's Abridged:
responsive singing) version of the
anciret Hebrew hymn, "Eli, Eli."
,',The Llebestod" of Wagner has
been arranged by Tom Fay. Bill
Loucks, Prof. DeBruyn, Harry
Dale, and I see by my photostatic
copy, "a cast of thousands."
The third original, I suppose, is
our University ."Alma Mater," writ-
ten and the music composed by!
Milton Yeats, a graduate of the
class of 1923, now a lawyer liv-
ing in Tampa," the breakdown
sheet says.
There will be two concerts next
Monday, both in P. K. Yonge Au-
ditorium with one at 5 p.m. and
the other at 8:15. If you have
meetings Monday evening maybe
you can make the 5 o'clock pro-

At Florida





Bill says:
"I've tried them all, but Ches-

"Was he shocked over the death
of his mother-in-law?"
"Shocked? He was electrocut-


68-Day All
Tr $798 Expenses
By Ship from New York July 2
Sponsored by the
University of Madrid
For descriptive folder, write:
Dept, "C"
Spanish Student Tours
500 Fifth Ave., N.Y.18, N.Y.


Early To Bed

Well before the spring holiday
migration, I was sitting alone on
a bench on the Plaza of the Amer-
icas. It was near 11 p. m., dark
as a witch's nightgown, and mist
was rising from behind the orange
groves. The fog pervaded the
dampened air and swirled and
curled among the trees on the
Suddenly the' bench began to
shake and tremor. A shrill voice
piped out from under one of the
slats. "C'mon, bud," it said, "take
off. Blow. This is my bench."
"Whaddya mean, your bench?"
I said to the empty air. "Where
are you, anyway?"
With an unearthly shriek, a
creature popped up that might
have been a Florida man's night-
mare. It was green, this figment
of the night, green with slide-rules
for arms, legs made from black-
board pointers and head shaped
like a bottle of Pabst.
But without the label.
"G'wan," it said. "I gotta have
my sleep. Lotsa work to do to-

File Thirteen
While glancing through a copy
of a college newspaper we found
the following want ad:
"LOST Will the gentleman
who picked up the fur coat in
Hyde Park last night please re-
turn the blonde that was in it.
No questions will be asked."
Rather sporting of the lad to
be sure.
An old man was crossing a busy
intersection when a large St. Ber-
nard dog scrambled past him and
knocked him over. The next in-
instant an Austin car skidded
around the corner inflicting more
serious bruises.
Bystanders helped him to his
feet and someone asked if the
dog had hurt him much.
"Well, not exactly," was the re-
ply, "but that can tied to his tail
sure did the damage."

Pedestrian: A married man who
owns a car.
Then there's the story of the
lawyer who sat up all night trying
to break the widow's will.
"What are the chances of my
recovering, doctor ?"
"One hundred per cent. Medi-
cal records show that nine out of
every ten die of the disease you
have. Yours is the tenth case I've
had. The others all died. You're
bound to get well. Statistics are
-Harvasrd Crimson.

Winner of academy award,
Best Picture.
Best Direction.
* Best Supporting Actress,
Celeste Holm.

Shocking ".

4^ Gentlemaifns





Was $7.85

NOW $5.85
Complete with Bulb


(only 6) $19.50
Complete With 2 Bulbs

$1.25 Florida Pennants ...... 90
$4.00 Florida Banners ..... $2.7.
$3.00 Florida Banners..... $2.0

Florida Belts and Buckles
Were $3.00
Now $2.25 Complete

Shaeffer Fineline Ball Point Ps.e
Guaranteed $1.50

Basic Writings of Sigmund Freud . . $
Van Loon The Arts for C-5 . . .
Hedger Intro To Western Civilisation .......... . .
Maxey American Problem of Government ....... ... I
Blodgett Economics ...... ..... ............ $3.00
Radio Amateurs Handbook 1948 ...................... $2.00
The Florida Handbook Incyclopedia ......... ........... $2.50
See the College Outline Series for Preparations for Examinations w'-"'
Begin in less than 6 weeks.
Comprehensive Examinations for C Courses ....... 25c


W. Univ. Ave.

Phone 1


The Greatest "Shake" Since



The "Frisco" Quake


Same price as oridnary shakes originated by and for sale exclusively at DAVE'S SNACK SH OP
"rhop niv("r



morrow." It slowly twitched
short, stubby tail covered with
"Do you sleep here?" I askea,
"I've never seen you before. What
are you, a fugitive from the house.
ing office?"
"No," he growled. "1 ain't any.
thing like that. I'm a Sauralin."
"A what?" I gasped. "What in
the name of indiviso is a Saura.
lin ?"
"Ya mean, ya never heard ot
the Sauralins?" The Pabst began
to come to a head as he turned
uglier and greener. "Why we Sau,.
ralins are what make Florida:
tick," he said proudly. "We're the
Saurian branch of the Gremlin
family, exiled to this haven of
learning to keep education well on
its way."
"Whadda do?" I asked.
"Well, we're the joes that turn
off alarm clocks in the morning.
For a moderate fee we also de-
stroy notebooks, dig holes all over
the campus, empty the swimming
pool, borrow much-needed library
books and keep classes 13 minutes
overtime. Besides that we also lose
GI checks, clog fountain pens dur-
ing examinations, and if neces-
sary, can swing an election either
way. Any more questions?"
"No," I said, "but ."
"But nothing," the creature
shrilled. "Go home. I gotta pre-
pare for a hard day's work tomor-
I left in a hurry. For all I know,
the darn thing may still be sleep-
ing there.
Without the label, of course.

(halk And Eraser

ilub Plans Activities
Chalk and Eraser held its sec-
nd social of the semester April
following the regular business
meetingg completing plans concern-
ng the Future Teachers Day to
-held at P. K. Yonge Saturday
o which all state high schools and
activee FTA chapters have been in-
All Chalk and Eraser members
,ho are planning to attend the
FEA convention in Miami April
21.24 are asked to sign in Room
126, p. K. Yonge, by Saturday.
Those attending are to be housed
as guests of the University of Mi-
ami chapter.
Members are asked to report
for assignments for the FTA Day
it Room 126.
FEA Journals for April have
arrived. Orders for Chalk and
graser keys are being taken.

Funite Is Planned
By Wesley Group
Skits, comedy numbers, dances,
and songs will feature the second
annual Funite of the Wesley Foun-
dation to be held Friday night at
the Foundation beginning at 8,
Torn Howes, program chairman,
announced Monday.
Among the numbers on the pro-
gram are: a novelty number by
Gene Zimmerman and Bill Grif-
fin; a quartet composed of John
Hays, John Doherty, Everett My-
ers, and Lloyd Lyle; and a novelty
number by Tom Denmark and
Cubby Whitehead. Jim Torrance
will play the piano for the num-
Tickets at a cost of 50c each
m'ill be on sale at the Florida Un-
ion this afternoon through Friday
afternoon and are also on sale at
the Foundation. Proceeds of the
evening go to Student Caravan
to Cuba for work among Cubans
this summer.

C-2 Progress Tests
Thursday Night
C-21 progress test will be given
Thursday, April 15, at 8:30 p.m.
in the University Auditorium. All
C-21 students are expected to
take this test.
C-22 progress test will be giv-
en Thursday, April 15, at 7 o'clock.
Students whose last names begin
with A-L will report to the Uni-
versity Auditorium, N-P to the
Chemistry Auditorium, Q-R to Sci-
ence 101, S to Agriculture 108,
T-V to Agriculture 104, W-Z to
Science 212. All C-22 students are
expected to take this test.
C-21 and C-22 progress tests will
be taken with electographic lead
pencils and students will be re-
quired to use their University
student numbers.

Scenes From The Convention

Pictured are delegates from 11 schools and colleges attending the
Southern conference of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers,
held here on April 5-6. This banquet was held as one of the highlights
of the conference, and Bill Steed, front table, center, was over-all
chairman, of the Southern Convention.

B. 4 hy% .1titr l
Delegates to the recent AIChE convention here take time out
from business sessions for a dinner-dance at the 400 Club.. Eleven
schools were represented at the convention.

Spring Concert

Of Glee Clubs
Will Be Monday
The University of Florida Men's
and Women's Glee Clubs will pre-
sent their annual Spring Concert
Monday in two performances in
P. K. Yonge Auditorium. A mati-
nee performance will be given in
the afternoon at 5 o'clock. A later
concert will be held in the evening
at 8:15 p. m.
Admission will be free to all who
wish to. come. Reserved seat tic-
kets will be available to students
only at Florida Union from 2 to
4 p. m. through Wednesday.' After
Wednesday those tickets that are
left will be made available to the
general public.

Film Classics League
Hns Program Tonight
The second nrozram of the F'ilm

The newly-formed Tom Watson Classics League will be held in
for Governor Club, with Bill Clark, P. K. Yonge Auditorium tonight
Tampa, chairman will hold its in- at 8 p. m.
itial meeting Thursday night at The films to be shown -are
7 p.m. in the committee room at "Swan Lake Ballet," "The River"
F'nrida Union. All interested in and "The Lower Depths." Admis-
joining are urged to attend. sion is by membership card only.

It's here! Come in and see ift


designed .--dl""e your finaer-tips I

Business Equipment Co.
609 W. Masonic St.

Charles Bennett Club
Intensifies Activities
Plans for intensified pre-election
activities will be formulated by the
University of Florida Bennett-for-
Congress Club at a meeting Thurs-
day at 7 p.m. in Florida Union.
All members of the club and
others interested in the candidacy
of Charles E. Bennett, former
president of the student body and
editor of the Alligator, for con-
gress from the second district are
invited to attend the meeting.

Barbell Club Will
Hold First Local
Strength Exhibit
A strength exhibition will be
held by the University of Florida
Barbell Club Tuesday night, April
20, at 8 in the old gym, Al Zbar.
Barbell Club president, announced
In addition to the exhibition
which will include Olympic-lifting,
strength feats, hand balancing,
and a horizonal bar act, Coach
Spurgeon Cherry, head of the In-
tra-mural department will speak
on the club and its progress.
This is the first attempt to have
a strength exhibition at the Uni-
versity of Florida.

Catholic Students

-Urged To Attend

Special Services
Rev. William O'Farrell. Ocala,
Fla., will conduct a Mission at
Crane Hall for all Catholic stu-
dents starting tonight at 8 p.m.
and finishing Friday morning at
7:30 a.m.
The service tonight will consist
of a short talk on a contemporary
subject of religious nature. Tomor-
row morning at 7:30 a.m. there
will be a Mass and another short
talk. Tomorrow evening at 8 p.m.
there will be another short talk
and discussion. The Mission will
close Friday morning after Mass
and Benediction at 7:30 a.m.



Beginning last Sunday night,
the Grove Street Baptist Church
entered into a series of revival
services directed by the youth of
the church.
There will be a different speak-
er each evening throughout the
week. All services will begin at 8
o'clock. Everyone is invited to at-
Jordan Ansbacher, president of
Alpha Phi Omega, has announced
that an important meeting will be
held at 4:30 Thursday afternoon
in Room 209, Florida Union. There
will be an election of new officers
at this meeting.
A talk entitled "Wave-Guides
Without Math," by Professor Nel-
son of the Department of Elec-
trical Engineering, will feature a
meeting of the student branch of
the American Institute of Elec-
trical Engineers at 7:30 p. m.
Thursday in Room 203, Benton
Chi Colony of Chi Omega cele-
brated their spring eleusinian in
honor of its founder's day with
a buffet supper at their house on
April 5.
A short program followed the
dinner. All actives, pledges and
alumnae advisers attended.
Chi Omega was founded at the
University of Arkansas April 5,
In keeping with their proposed
policy of having a weekly party
to entertain each sorority on the
campus, Pi Kappa Phi held their
first dinner party April 5 with 17
representatives of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority as their guests.
Jim Pace, Fort Pierce, and Jess
Thompson, Tampa, with the aid of
the housemother, Mrs. Belle Rood,
are in charge of the parties.

Thomas Bailey Club

Is Organized Here
A Thomas D. Bailey for State
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion club was organized April 5
to better acquaint the students and
the public with his qualifications.
Officers elected at the organiza-
tional meeting were: Gene Gard-
ner, Ocala, chairman; Bill Henry.
Ocala, publicity chairman; and
Terry McNab secretary-treasurer.
Anyone interested in joining
this organization should contact
Terry McNab at Phone 228.

Future Teachers

To Be Honored
High school students in the
state who are interested in teach-
ing as a profession will be honor-
ed Saturday by the College of
Education with a Future Teachers
Since there is a need for young
people to enter the field of educa-
tion as their life's work, the pur-
pose of Future Teachers Day is
to stimulate more interest among
high school students in the field
of education.
Teachers who will accompany
the students will profit from the
trip since Saturday will also be a
visiting day in the P. K. Yonge
Laboratory School.

Vidal Drug Co.
204 E. Univ. Ave.
Phone 239
Motorcycle Delivery

Two Progress Tests
Scheduled Tuesday
C-41 Progress test, Tuesday,
April 20, 7 p. m. Students whose
last names begin with A-L will
report to the University Audi-
torium, M-P to the Chemistry
Auditorium, Q-R to Science 101,
S to Agriculture 108, T-V to
Agriculture 104, and W-Z to
Science 212.
C-42 Progress test will be'-
given Tuesday, April 20, at 8:30
p. m. Students whose last names
begin with A-L will report to
the University Auditorium, M-P
to the Chemistry Auditorium,
Q-R to Science 101, S to Agri-
culture 108, T-V to Agriculture
104, and W-Z to Science 212.

Chemical Fraternity

Officers Installed
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, nation-
al honorary chemical fraternity,
installed its new slate of officers
at the monthly business meeting
held recently.
Ben M. Benjamin was installed
as grand alchemist. Other new of-
ficers are Mary Jane Kurst, re-
corder; Bob Goette, vizer; Harry
Letaw, herald, and J. C. Ramsey,
electron of the black arts.
Benjamin is continuing plans
for an interdepartmental student-
faculty picnic to be held May 15.
This will be the last chapter ac-
tivity for the year.

O'Malley Represents
School At Convention
Paul, O'Malley, official delegate
of the Florida Alpha Chapter has
returned to the campus after at-
tending the Eighth National Con-
vention of Alpha Epsilon Delta,
national honoroary premedical fra-
ternity, at the University of Colo-
rado, Boulaier. March 25-27.
The Colorado Alpha Chapter at
that school acted as host to about
100 students and faculty members
representing 40 of the 46 acu've

Annual Banquet

Held By ANR
Dr. Fred H. Rankin, of Winter
Haven and oldest living member
of the Alpha Gamma Rho fraterni-
ty, was guest speaker of the even-
ing at the annual Founders' Day
Banquet of the University chapter
of Alpha Gamma Rho held March
25 at the Hotel Thomas.
Sam Love, fraternity president,
introduced J. Francis Cooper who
gave a welcome to the alumni, and
acted as toastmaster. J. R. Green-
man gave the response for the be-
ginning of the banquet.
"Alpha Gamma Rho Notes," a
brief history of the organization,
was presented by Edwin Stewart.
In honor of two members lost dur-
ing the past war and a chapter
member of the local chapter who
died recently, Tom Jones gave an
"In Memoriam."

U of Tampa Club

Votes To Affiliate
With Los Picaros
The University of Tampa Span-
ish Club, "La Tertulia," has voted
unanimously to affiliate with Los
Picaros de Quevedo."
This is another step in install-
ing a Los Picaros chapter in all
Universities in the state, the ul-
timate goal of Los Picaros. James
C. Lefferts, president of La Ter-
tulia has announced that such a
movement has met with the com-
plete approval of Dr. E. C. Nance,
president of the University of
Plans are being made for an in-
stallation ceremony of the chap-
ter in the near future.

All Students Invited
To Weekly Dance
The weekly dance at the Rec-
reation Hall will take place Fri-
day from 8:30 to 11 p. m. All
students are invited to attend.

Hospitalization up to 100 Medical Surgical
days per year plus Pays Doctor Bills
surgical up to $150
fees per year

For Information Write C. M. McMullen,
32,2 W. 'University Ave., Gainesville, Florida

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No Assessments

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

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For Reservations Telephone
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By Julian Clarkson

VARSITY SWIMMERS WON'T be able to compete in
the forthcoming intramural tank meet, but still there's a
strong possibility that two or three of the existing records
may fall when swimmers from all four leagues take to
the water next week in the four-day tank marathon.
Threats to the present intramural pool marks will
come largely from the frosh ranks with Sigma Nu's cap-
able Eddie Glass rated as the best bet to surpass top times
of other years. All meinbers of the freshman swimming
team will be eligible to take part in the meet since no com-
petition was scheduled this year for the Gator first year
Sigma Nu has another freshman star in Bill McGrath,
diver de luxe who doubles in the breaststroke. With Glass,
who performs in the backstroke and free style endurance
races, McGrath, Skipper Smith, a breaststroker remem-
bered for his accomplishments during the water basket-
ball tourney, and several more outstanding free stylists,
the Snakemen will enter the Orange League meet as heavy
favorites to wrest the swim title from Phi Delta Theta.
.. The Independent League boasts one tankman who can
keep up with the best of them in Johnny Pandak, another
versatile freshman swim star who'll attract a lot of atten-
tion when Thursday's finals roll around. Pandak was an
All-American swimmer in high school.
** *
ALL OF THE EXISTING intramural pool marks are
recorded as having been established in 1947 due to the
fact that last year was the first occasion on which winning
times have been preserved. However, many of those times
may very easily stand for quite a few years since they were
Set, for the most part, by varsity swimmers, who were
eligible for competition under last year's mural by-laws.
In the '47 meet Bill Pepper, now a Gator endurance
star, copped the 220 free style race for PDT in 2:37.5,
while another Phi Delt, Billy Bracken, current SEC diving
titleholder, easily walked off with his specialty, chalking
up 45.3 points on five dives. Bracken and Pepper also
swam on the winning PDT 200 free style relay quartet,
which won in 1:49.6.
Sam Rideout, an Orange and Blue breaststroker this
season, took the 50 free style for Phi Kappa Tau in 26
flat. Tom Brown, 1948 Gator backstroker, breezed to a
first in the 100 free style for the Ph; Gams in 58.6. Sigma
Chi took the other two frat firsts which went down as rec-
ords, and Mullen of Crane Hall won the breaststroke in
34.6 to set the lone Independent record.


All loridai Candidate For


An Able Man for A Big Job

L 11

Political Adv. Pa y Friends of Fuller


Gator Baseball Team

Wins One, Drops Three
Florida Wins First SEC Game From Ole Miss,
But Drops Pair To Rebels And One To State

By Mac McGrew
Florida's baseball team traveled to Mississippi last
week and came out on the short end of a four game series
by winning one from Ole Miss, losing two to them and one
to Mississippi State. The Gators took their first conference
game by topping the Rebels in the opening game 4-3 to
give them a 1-5 league record and 3-5 in all competition.
The squad goes into action again Friday and Saturday
with a two game series against the powerful Rollins team
here. Rollins has an outstanding
freshman pitcher in John Gray
".rho will probably hurl the open- iia d ixe $
ing tilt. Billiard Experts
Bobby Forbes with a double, iia E p r
Dick Bergquist and Whit Whit-
tington with a triple each led the
Gators to the conference victory O OBm ffW I
over the Ole'Miss Rebels in. the
opener of a doubleheader with
each game scheduled for seven in-i iit
nings. Jack Gaines started on the
hill for Florida and won although In. 2 Exhibitions
he was relieved by Bobby Adams
in the sixth frame.
The second game of Wednesday's By Forrest Taft
twin bill was called at the end Two ex-servicemen will have an
of 'the fifth because of Ole Miss opportunity to play a much safer
leading 8-2. Jim Hurst started for game when Leff Mabie of Florida
the first time in a Florida uni- and Johnny Irish, top ranking bil-
form but was relieved by Andy liard experts, meet in two exhibi-
Bracken in the second inning, tion matches scheduled for 3:30
Ole Miss took the third game and 7:30 p. m. in the Florida Un-
8-1 as the Gators went on the ion game room, Thursday, April
dole system in the hitting depart- 15.
ment and were limited to two Irish was a veteran of 39
hitsi Fred Montsdeoca took the months in the Pacific while Ma-
mound for Florida and lasted un- bie saw action with the Air Corps
til the seventh when Fireman An- for several years.
dy Bracken relieved him. Colorful Johnny Irish posted an
The Gators moved to Stark- unusual win in 1936 when he put
ville for the fourth game and together a run of 16 to defeat the
lost to Mississippi State 8-7 after Japanese star, Matsuyama, who
leading most of the way. The tied for the world title that year.
State pitcher won his own game Mabie is an outstanding per-
by connecting for a Texas league former in pool circles also, and
single to drive in the winning astounded onlookers with a torrid
run. Bobby Adams pitched seven 10Oxl00 in the telephonic quali-
full innings and gave way to fying tourney this month.
Charlie Edwards in the eighth. Both men are adept at pocket
Saturday's game was rained out. billiards anc three cushion
matches. Irish has the reputation
Golfers in One, of a skillful artist who is quick
Golfers W in One, and incisive in the execution of his
decisions. He is quick to spot a
LOSe TWO in Trip weakness and pounces upon it
with keen alertness and quick
Through Georgia thinking.
Mabie is a steady, dependable
Florida's Gator golfers found player and is a good match for
tough sledding this past weekend the finest of experts.
as they swung through Georgia, In all, these matches should
winning only one out of three prove interesting, if not exciting,
matches. The Gators whipped for all billiard enthusiasts on the
Mercer, 19%-7%, and lost to the campus. Everyone is invited to
University of Georgia and Georgia attend. Irish will play fancy shots
Tech. after his exhibition match and
Georgia took the Gators, 20%- will be available for free instruc-
6%, and Tech downed the Florida tion and pointers.
lads 14%-3%. Florida had pre-
viously downed Georgia 15%-2%.
This was the second win for Phi Dells Outscore
the Gators over Mercer this sea-
son. Dick Walker was low man I
With a four under par 68. ATOBaseba
The Gators will meet Rollins ATO Baseball Nine
here Saturday in a return match.
Rollins won the first match be-
tWdeft the two teams. 1ToMuddle Tourney

LOST: English Bulldog. Color, reddish
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Childs pet. Anyone having informa-
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Alachua County

The Only Veteran In The Race




Chief Deptuy Sheriff For 14 Years

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10% Reduction To Student Veterans

Tires and Tubes- Home Appliances Auto Acces-
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4 i

Both fraternity leagues in soft-
ball intramurals neared the fin-'
ish mark as Monday bracket play
was riddled with both upsets and
expected victories.
In the Orange League, the
strong ATO nine, which had wad-
ed through play thus far without
a single defeat, was finally sub-
dued Monday by a hard-to-beat Phi
Delt team, 9-5. The Phi Delt win
threw the bracket, which the ATO's
had practically cinched-and still
might, wide open again. If the ATO
outfit had won this one, they
would have cinched their bracket.
Now, the Phi Delts, as well as the
Pikes and Delts, will have a crack
at the bracket championship
In the other Orange League
bracket, the Sigma Nus have all
but run away with the title, with
only two teams in their way-the
Kappa Sigs and Sigma Chis. The
two latter teams might turn the
trick, however, for both have pull-
ed an upset out of the bag in
bracket play.

At Florida




Grover says:
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Voted TOPSI-Chesterfield is the
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. .
Jim Armstrong, hefty ATO outfielder is shown taking a healthy
cut at one of Sleepy Johnson's pitches in a recent ATO-Delta .Tau
Delat game. The ATO group won 4-3. The catcher Is Sid Squires of
DTD and the umpire is Roy Cales, softball manager.

Gators Overwhelm Georgia

In Dual Track Meet, 95-31
By Bob Weatherly
A fighting Gator track squad broke into the win
column of Southeastern Conference competition in a big
way Saturday when they sank a Georgia cinder team
95-31. It was the Orange and Blue all the way in the races
as the invading.team took only one event during the after-

Frosh Baseball Nine

Scheduled To Play

Eight More Contests
The University of Florida's pol-
icy of having a strong freshman
athletic program entered a new
phase last week with the an-
nouncement of a ten game frosh
baseball schedule.
Two of these games have al-
ready been played and the Baby
Gators have looked good in win-
ning both. Even at this early date
several standout performers have
been uncovered, including Roy
Poole, heavy hitting receiver, and
Robbie Williams, a promising
The next victim on the first
year men's schedule is Andrew
Jackson High School. The game
is set for Friday in Jacksonville.
The remainder of the schedule
is as follows:
Mayport Coast Guard, April 20,
there; Green Cove Springs, April
23, here; Ocala High School, April
24, here; Ocala High School, April
30, there; Andrew Jackson, May
1, here; Mayport Coast Guard,
May 4, here, and Gainesville High
School, May 1, here.


Frat Softball
PDT 9, ATO 5; AGR 14, XP 13;
PLP 12, PKT 8; LXA 19, TEP 4;
TX 10, PKP 3.
Independent Volleyball
All Star-Hell Cat final round
match postponed until today.

Wisconsin Takes Title

In Billiard Tourney
Brown Of Utah Downs Florida's Mable
In Thrilling Pocket Billiard Match

By Jack Ledoux
The University of Wisconsin took top honors in the
Charles C. Peterson Invitational Collegiate Billiards Tour-
nament held in the Florida Union Banquet Hall last Thurs-
day, Friday, and Saturday by taking two of three events
in the men's division.
Sol Ashkenaze of Wisconsin won the three-cushion
billiards competition by sweeping four straight matches
including a 25-11 upset of Leff Mabie, University of
Florida ace and defending champi.

Florida Netmen

Get Even Break

In Peach State

By Sandy Schnier
Coach Herman Schnell's Saurian
tennis team notched both its fifth
victory and second loss of the sea-
son last weekend when it downed
the University of Georgia Bull-
dogs, 9-0 and bowed to the Yellow
Jackets of Georgia Tech, 5-2 in the
Peach State
Co-captain Harry Terrell (F)
had a rough time in shading
Wheeler (G) 9-7, 8-6; Co-captain
Bobby Riggins (F) likewise ran
into trouble before beating Burt
(G) 1-6, 7-5, 6-4; Jack Borling (F)
defeated Pendley (G) 6-4, 6-3;
Reece Cooper (F) scored over Ra-
ber (G) 6-3. 6-1; Joe Dunayer (F)
beat Fort (G' 6-3, 6-2, and Bill
Oughterson (F) won easily over
Bullard (G) 6-0. 6-2.
In the Athens doubles matches
TerreL and Oughterson (F) out-
lasted Wheeler and Burt (G) 6-1,
14-12; Biggins and Frank Wood
(F) took Fort and Bullard (G) 6-2,
6-3; and Dunayer and Borling (F)
knocked off, Pendley and Raber
(G) 6-1, 6-1.

Gordon Howe, also from the
University of Wisconsin, won the
straight-rail title by defeating all
opponents in the round-robin play.
Jack Brown from the University
of Utah downed Leff Mabie in the
top match of the week-end to cop
the pocket billiards champion-.
ship in straight matches.
In the women's pocket billiards
event, Jean Lynnch of Rhode Is.
land State swept through her three
opponents with little trouble to
win the cup.
The tournament, which was
jointly sponsored by the Billiard
Association of America and the
National Association of allege,
Unions, listed entries from the
University of Kentucky, Cornell,
Wisconsin, Minnesota, Florida,
Utah, Indiana State Teachers,
Ohio State, Colorado State, Idaho
State, University of Chicago, and
Rhode Island State.
Entertainment provided for the
cue-artists, included a trip to Sil-
ver Springs Friday morning, a
visit to Camp Wauburg on Sat-
urday, and a banquet at the
Thomas Hotel Saturday night
when the trophies were awarded.
After the banquet, the party re-
turned to the Florida Union where
Charles C. Peterson put on a two-
hour exhibition of billiards dis-
playing his vast repetiore of trick

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from each contestant in each set and

all entries must be the original work
of the contestants, submitted in
their own names.
5. Entries will be judged by the
Reuben H. Donnelley Corporation,
an independent judging organiza-
tion. All ten cartoons submitted by
a single contestant will be considered
as a unit in judging, and the judges'
decisions will be based on the orig-
inality, aptness and interest of each
set. First prize winners of $50 from
each school will be eligible for
the Grand Prize of $500.00 to be

awarded to the best series of entries
from all the schools. The decision of
the judges is final and duplica"t
prizes will be awarded in caseof ties-
6. All entries become the property
of Sterling Drug Inc., and no entries
will be returned.
7. All ten sets of answers must be
mailed before May 14, 1948, fin"
date of the contest. Entries with in-
adequate postage will not be a""
cepted. Prize winners will be "'
noumned se sbel%*. A 01 MOa '

the afternoon by taking first place
in the shot put with a 47'1" heave
and later took top money in the
discus with a 131'9" throw. Col-
burn McKinnon shared top honors
with Hiks by leading the pack in
both the 100 and 220 dashes.
Georgia was completely shut
out all afternoon until Bradberry
won the broad jump from Flor-
ida's O'Hara and two other Bull-
dogs gathered points by gaining
first place ties in the high jump
and pole vault events.
The summaries:
Shot put-Hills (F), Adams (F),
Sutton (G). Distance: 47'1".
Mile run-Willis (F), Cramer
(G), Patillo (Fla). Time: 4:44.3.
440 yard dash-Hanskat (F),
Watkins (F), Sutton (G). Time:
100 yard dash-McKinnon (F),
Davidson (F), Bates (G). Time:
Javelin-Adams (F), Atkinson
(F), Marshall (G). Distance:
159'4 %".
High j u m p-Commander (F)
and Farr (G), tie; Williams (F).
Height: 6'3t".
120 yard high hurdles-Ennis
(F), Bradberry (G), Kendrick
(F). Time: 15.9.
880 yard dash-Earnest (F),
Bowman (F), Patillo (F). Time:
220 yard dash-McKinnon (F),
Goodwin (F), Sutton (G). Time:
Discus-Hills (F), Marshall (G),
Sutton (G). Distance 131'834".
Pole vault-Taylor (F) and Mc-
Call (G), tie; Poucher (F). Height:
Broad jump Bradberry (G),
O'Hara (F), Farr (G). Distance:
Two mile run-Bevis (F), Grif-
fin (F), Cramer (G). Time:
220 yard low hurdles-Williams
(F), Ennis (F), Bradberry (G).
Time: 25.2.