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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00088
 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 16, 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: UF00028291:00088
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest

VOL. 39; NO. 33




Debators


hi;


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


Place


Seeks


Biologists. And Botanists Gather


Today For Wekend a Conventi


Young Will Give OVER 150 ATTENDING


Main Speech Of Southern IZFA Region
Opens Three-Day Meet
Joint Convention Nineteen Southern Schools Represented
As College Zionists Convene At Florida
Delegates from universities and Over 150 delegates, guests, and
colleges representing 11 Southern visitors, representing 19 Southern Florida Blue Key
states will meet today and tomor- Colleges convene here today for Applications Extend
row when the Association of South- the Annual Southern States IZFAExtend
easteAn Biologists and the South- Regional Convention. The deadline has beene
easternSection o f the Botanical The three-day conclave is coin- ed to 7 o'clock tonight fo
Society of America have their cidental with the UN meeting to 1ta Blue Key application
joint convention on the Univer- reconsider the Palestine partition mer Maguire, president, k
sity campus. and the United States proposed nounced. Original deadlii
Sectional meetings between the trusteeship-a crucial period in yesterday at noon.
biology and botany delegates will IZionist circles. Applications are to be
take place today and tomorrow Prominent out-of-state Zionist ed in to Florida Union de
Gainesville ecrel Thomas Center. d the leaders will take part in the pro- quirements call for pai
ivGarsity nesvie Rc-preation Center, John gram, which starts at 4 p.m. with tion in one major field an
iversityn wice-president, John S. registration at the Hillel House, minor fields of campus
Allen will deliver the welcome 128 College Park, convention head- ties.
address at a combined banquet, quarters.
tonight, 8:15, at Florida Union Herman Pepkin, director of the
Banquet Hall. Southern Zionist Youth Commis- -
Dr. Martin D. Youhg, president sion; Yola Lee, National IZFA A n e
of the Association of Southeastern president, No r m a n Feinberg,
Biologists, will deliver the main Southern Region IZFA president; St
address. Dr. Young's topic will be Selma Bendreamer, field represen-
larias Introduced into this coun- the Joint Distribution Commit-
try by returning troops. tee; Rabbi Gerald Engel; and Dr. M eet Iue
The delegates will go on field Paul Hanna are among the guests
trips tomorrow, have a picnic din- and speakers. Editor And Busin
ner at Welaka Springs, and hear The first business session will Eio A B
various reports at their business start tonight at 6 when the Region- Manager Of Colle
sessions. al Executive Committee meets. At Farmer Are Selec
John H. Davis, Jr., secretary of 8, services will be held with a re-
the Botany group, is in charge ception following. The University
of the arrangements. Others on of Florida Hillel Foundation will At the last meeting of t
the committee are: E. R. Jones, be the hosts for the reception. ida College Farmer Boar
Jr., H. B. Sherman, H. K. Wal- Tomorrow, services will be held gene Doss, St. Petersburg
lace, and Erdman West. at 9 a.m. with the opening ses- selected as editor for the
sion following at 10:30 a.m. An College Farmer, Ag Colleg
open-air luncheon is scheduled for cation. The board also a]
d n A 1 p.m. with an Oneg Shabat at Sam Love as business mi
3 p.m. At 5 p.m., election of of- A report was submit
Ap e T hi f ficers at a business session. Dean Hume containing th
r ; 8A Banquet is slated at 7:30 tion of the editor, businei
Apple *T h ef. p.m. with Yola Lee as the main ager, and tangible eviden
n G speaker. A bonfire and weiner a paper could be published
In G etaw ay roast will follow. Sunday, after, a he approved, making the
summer camp breakfast, the new ments official.
And he didn't pay his six Regional Executive Committee will, A dummy run of the pa
cents, meet. be put out, during the E
Look! Coming down the side Leo Osheroff'is the convention Future plans for the next
of that tree. A slinky, gray, chairman, assisted by Herb Sohn session include two papers
furry animal, skipping and and Al Bresler. possibility of more being
jumping in bounds down to that At present the edit,
box. What is it? A squirrel? ommed business manager oarewor
Yeah! Lommlflees Named unessary mans to saen
Now he's sitting on the edge Board of Student Publict
o t"a bo yo know, that F r Florida Players There will be an organ
apple box with the honor sys- For F l P aThere will be an orga
tern coin slot. Well, the students as meeting of the staff
have the honor, but this squir- Chairmen or the Florida Play- o'clock Tuesday night in
rel has the system. He takes a ers' permanent committees report- ange Peel office located
long look around his surround- ed on dramatic activities at the basement of Florida Unic
wings, hoping that no eyes will second regular meeting in the students who applied for
view his practical conduct. Primrose Grill last week. sition on the staff are u
Looking over the apples-ah! Additional committees w e r e be present. In order that
There's a nice red one. Grabbing formed, according to Pat O'Neal, lege needs can be met, D
'it in his mouth, he scampers up president, to draw up a history of asking that one repre:
into the tree to a lofty limb the organization, to consider giv- from each department be
overlooking the apple bowx, and ing awards for best performances at this meeting.
there, very nonchalantly, he each year, to publish an alumni During the meeting th
starts eating his ill-gotten loot. letter, and to guide the newly- positions open on the
Not suspecting that students' formed apprentice group. board will be filled and a
eyes are spotted on his curio- O'Neal announced the commit- sent to Dean Hume for
shop stance, Jm short for tees as follows: Awards, Steve mation.
Journalism, which is his name Sands, chairman, Pete House, John
-keeps right on gnawing his Stone and Ronnie Roux; Appren- B b II Cl bC
apple. After a short while, Jm, tice group, Pete House, chair- ar e u
holding the apple in his mouth, man; Ushering, Herman Shonbrun, il
scrambles down the tree, rushes chairman, Ted Trushin, Louise W ll PreSent
across the grass, and heads to- Livingood and Charles Damsel;
ward the street. Jn the act of Alumni Russ Foland, chairman, Strength Show
getting to the other side of the Emmett Holton and Pete House;
street, he is scared by an ap- Playreading, Jayne Crane, chair- Oscar Miranda and Al Z
preaching car. He drops his -ap- man, Pat O'Neal and Emmett Oscar Miranda and Al Z]
pie and leaps to the grass on Holton; Radio, Clayton Fields, share the spotlight Tuesda
the other side of the street. chairman, Wilson Smith, Hal Her- when the University of
Where's that apple? Jm, not man and Herman Shonbrun; Barbell Club will prese
knowing that it rolled into the Points, Clay Fields, chairman, Strength Show.
gutter, looks for it. Then, a gal- Russ Foland and Pete House; .
lant Florida man throws him History, John Stone,'i chairman, Oscar Miranda, Tampa,
the apple. The last view of Jm Emmett Holton, Dick Jones and a third place in the recent
is a tail swaying from side to Pete House; Publicity committee, contest in weight-lifting] A
side as he absconds back to his Emmett Holton, chairman, Lou Tama pa
home. Fields, Hal Herman Bill Morrow, also of Tampa, placed, se
And he didn't pay his six Elihu Edelson, Sanford Schnier, the same contest. These n
cents. James Dee and John Stone. present an exhibition of


Board Of Control, Dr. Miller


Approve Campus Road Paving

Work To Double-Lane Stadium Road
Is Scheduled To Begin In July


By. Jack Shoemaker
Plans for widespread paving of
roads and paved parking lots have
been drawn up and approved by
the Board of Control and Presi-
dent Miller. According to the Bus-
iness Managef's office, work will
be started on this program in July.
-Florida State Road Depart-
ment has appropriated $107,000
to the University for the paving
of some roads, the widening of
others, and the making of paved
parking lots. This item of money
Is to be used for the coming
calendar year.
The Department of Public Safe-
ty has checked the recommenda-
tions of the University in the re-
construction of these roads and
the building of parking lots.
First on the list for reconstruc-
tion is the double-laning of Sta-
dium Road from Ninth Street to
the Flavet I area. This section has
been the cause of many near acci-
dents and traffic jams. At p-esent
the road is too narrow to permit
the traffic of pedestrians and cars
alike. Double-laning this road-
similar to the roadway which ex-
tends off Masonic Road from
Ninth Street leading into the cam-


pus-will erase and eliminate
many of these occurances.4 Also,
after the Student Exchange Build-
ing is finished, traffic will be
greatly increased on this road and
a double lane will be necessary.
Another roadway scheduled
for renovation is the one leading
from Murphree Hall south of the
tennis courts down to the drill
field road. All holes and ditches
will be filled in, and the paving
will destroy the possibility that
the rains will wash out the road.
Because of the certainty that
dust will harm the precision in-
struments housed in the Engineers'
hangar, this whole area will be
paved. Parking lots will be con-
structed in appropriate places
throughout the section to accom-
modate the students and instruc-
tors meeting in this building.
Actual construction on these
projects will begin as soon as the
engineers who will be sent down
to make surveys complete their
work. Bids will then be asked;
contracts will be let and the roads
will undergo their transformations.
After these roads are completed,
others will be started and the
whole campus traffic system will
be brought up to a high standard.


ion


ed
extend-
or Flor-
n, Ray-
has an-
ine was
e turn-
sk. Re-
rticipa-
nd two
activi-




ff


sday

less
0ge
;ted

he Flor-
d, Eu-
g, was
Florida
,e publi-
ppointed
manager.
ted to
e selec-
ss man-
ce that
d, which
appoint-
per will
summer.
regular
s and a
put out.
or and
king out
t to the
Ltions.
lization-
at 8
the Or-
in the
on. All
any po-
rged to
Ag Col-
Doss is
sntative
present
e three
faculty
a report
confir-


bar will
y night
Florida
nt its

tied for
it state
Il Zbar,
conJ in
ien will
weight


lifting.
Other events on the program,
scheduled to get under way at 8
p.m. in the Old Gym, include
handbalancing, strength feats,
and a performance on the horizon-
tal bar, including an attempt at
three consecutive one-arm chin-
ups.
Coach Spurgeon Cherry will
give a short talk at the start
of the program citing the pro-
gress of the Barbell Club.


High


Campus


In


Talent


Murphree To Offer Beneke's Show

WannArian Drnaram .ii r <


An all-Wagner program will be
offered by Claude Murphree, uni-
versity organist, in University Au-
ditorium Sunday at 4 p.m. This
ij in answer to many requests,
and an invitation is extended to
all students.
The program includes: Overture,
Die Meistersinger; Preludes Acts
I and III, Lohengrin; Prelude to
Parsifal; Forest Murmurs, Sieg-
fried; Siegfried's Death, Dusk of
the Gods; Prelude and Liebestod,
Tristan; Ride of the Valkyries, Die
Walkuere.


Four Activities


To Be Offered


By Florida AVC

Florida chapter of the Ameri-
can Veterans Committee is cur-
rently sponsoring four activities
of Interest to the campus commu-
nity.
Florida AVC is sponsoring a
lively radio program over WG-
GG every Monday from 8:30-9
p.m. This program is based on
the famous "Meet The Press"
,plan, and brings out some inter-
esting points-of-view on state,
national, and international af-
fairs, and affairs of veterans
and all citizens.
The second of those AVC spon-
sored events will be the sponsor-
ing of lectures by campus and
outside authorities on many va-
ried subjects ot interest to stu-
dents.
The AdVanCer, a mimeograph-
ed newspaper recently begun, is
the third of the services offer-
ed by the campus chapter of the
veterans' organization. This pa-
per contains articles of inter-
est to vets and their families.
Besides these activities the AVC
is sponsoring a public picnic to
be held Sunday afternoon, April
25, at Camp Wauburg. Tlr.ketr.
are priced 'at 50 cents and maybe
obtained from any AVC mem-
ber..

Trip Is Planned
By Woman's
Naval Reserve
The Women's Naval Reserve will
hold an important meeting Tues-
day, April 20, in the Gainesville
Recreation Hall at 7:30 p.m., it
has been annoriced.
Lt. Ellen Word, representative
of all Women's Naval Reserve
Corps in Florida, now stationed
at the Naval Air Station in Jack-
sonville, will be present to ex-
plain the reserve program in Flori-
da.
A trip to theAlachua Air Base,
through a special .invitation by
Lt. John Hintermister, is plan-
ned after the meeting. Hinter-
mister is in charge of the Naval
Reserve Armory at the air base.


Y myllultll r II VZyIui


Tomorrow Last Day Students


Can Register For Elections

Office In Courthouse Square Will Be Open
Today And Tomorrow From 9 To 12 And 2 To 5


By Ralph Olive
Tomorrow will be the last day
for the" residents of Alachua Coun-
ty to register at the supervisor's
office on the north side of the
courthouse square in downtown
Gainesville for the approaching
state and national elections.
Bill Walker, secretary ,of the
Florida Young Democrat Club,
wrote a letter, part of which was
printed in Wednesday paper, to
the editor of the Alligator, in
which he stated that approximate-
ly only 600 students had register-
ed to vote in Alachua County,
and expressed the hope that he
rest would register before the
books close on April 17. The,office
will be open from 9-12 and 2-5


today and tomorrow.
The first primary election is
May 4, and the second is May 25.
To vote in these elections, a per-
son must, in addition to having
registered, be 21 years old, have
been a resident of Florida for one
year, and of Alachua County six
months.
Students who registered in their
home counties and find themselves
unable to return there on election
day, may appear at any polling
place in the state arid be furnish-
ed with a ballot which will be
sent to their home county; or they
may apply to the county judge
of their county at least three days
before the election and vote by
absentee ballot.


Here's A Salute

To Florida Debators !

Welcome To All

BiolgistsAnd Botanists


I .. FRIDAY. APRIL 16. 1948


Southern et


Varsity Debate Team Varsity Squad's


' -Perfect Record


Pictured left to right are Wayne C. Eubank, Morty Cohen, Alan
Westin, Earl Faircloth, Jack Pleisco, Gerald Gordon, and Dallas C.
Dickey who have heaped honors on the University with their spectac-
ular debating.

275TH PERFORMANCE SCHEDULED

Glee Club Concert Monday

To Offer Varied Numbers


Ghiotto Gives Views On Duties


"I promise to keep all students
informed of the happenings of the
Student Government. They will
know what we have done, and
they will know what we have
failed to do."
In these words, Bob Ghiotto, re-
cenrt]y elected
president of the
student body, ex-
pressed his wil-
.. icngness to en-
able all students
to find out how
capable their
: student govern-
m ent will be
next year. Ghi-
Sot to. who is now
:a third year bu-
siness adm-iinistration student, was
endorsed by the All-Student -and
Gator parties.
Being president of the student
body is a difficult job, and Ghi-
otto realizes this. Nevertheless,
next September, he will step into
John Crews' shoe and attempt to


keep up the rapid progress of the
University.
"It is my sincere hope," said
Ghiotto "that the Executive Coun-
cil will forget party lines and
work for better government for
the students as a whole. The
other four members of the "Big
Five" have given me their prom-
ise to work together."
The "Big Five" Bob Ghiotto,
president ;Earl Faircloth, vice-
president; Cail Lee, secretary-
treasurer; Quentin Long, chan-
cellor of the Honor Court, and
Leon Whitehurst, clerk of the
Honor Court present good qual-
ifications for the offices which
they will hold, and according to
Ghiotto, "we can, and will do a
good job."
"I have always worked for the
independents, and realize that
they elected me this time. I will
continue to work for them," he
said.
Ghiotto plans to streamline the


executive council to take up as
little time as possible in doing its
duty efficiently. He will set up
a Finance Committee which will
handle all routine requisitions.
This committee will work in co-
ordination with the Secretary-
Treasurer.
A public relations program -
giving publicity to the student
body and to the student govern-
ment will be set up, and the
"Committee of 67" will be reor-
ganized to keep pressure on the
State Legislature from home
towns and counties throughout
Florida. A legislative program,
aiming for better housing and
building rehabilitation, will be
carried out assisting Dr. Miller in
the same campaign.
Other programs which Ghiotto
will attempt to develop are: to
introduce a better program for
Veterans affairs; to appoint a
Secretary of Women's Affairs in


an aim to improve the position of
the coeds on the campus; to start
the operation of a campus laun-
dry a "difficult assignment;
one in which I will need the co-
operation of the entire student
body; to make the Spring Carni-
val one of the biggest and best
social events at the University;
to get drinking fountains and
curtains for Temporary Dormitory
residents, and to set up a sched-
ule of office hours when he can
be contacted; and to investigate
the possibilities of a University-
owned printing plant.
"In a few words of thanks for
those who gave him their votes
Ghiotto concluded his interview
by saying, "I want to express my
appreciation for the honor bestow-
ed upon me. I feel as if the stu-
dents placed in my hands a trust
which I intend to carry out to
the best of my ability."


winll feature


Spring Frolics

By Fran White
University of Florida campus
talent will be given an opportun-
ity to be heard on a national
hook-up when Tex Beneke broad-
casts his weekly Friday night Air
Force Show Friday night, May 8,
during Spring Frolics weekend,
Bill Turnbull, Inter Fraternity
Conference president, announced
this week.
Preliminary tryouts for cam-
pus talent will be held April
27-29. At this time auditions
will be given for quartets, pian-
ists or musicians, vocalists and
entertainers. Bill Turnbull, Ma-
jor Powell, director of WRUF,
and John Sever, audition direc-
tor of WRUF, will choose one
finalist from each of these four
classes.
The four finalists will be audi-
tioned by the manager of the Air
Force Show, who will come to
Florida during the first weekend
in May. The student or students
judged to be the best will then
appear on the broadcast of the
Air Force Show, a Mutual half-
hour program with a national
hook-up.
These tryouts will be held in
conjunction with Gatorland's big-
gest social weekend, May 8 and 9,
when Tex Beneke and his record-
playing 36-piece orchestra will be
featured at two dances and a con-
cert.
Friday night, Glenn Miller's
protege will get the weekend
off to a musical start at a for-
mal dance in the "new gym"
from 9 to 1 o'clock. Saturday
afternoon, Beneke will play in
University Auditorium in a two-
hour concert and show.
Saturday evening, ,the big Tex-
an will play at another formal
dance from 8:30 till 12 o'clock.
Plans are being made to broad-
cast both the dances on a network
hookup.
Vocalists for the Beneke group
will be Songbird Claire Chatwin,
Songster Ronnie Deauville and the
*"Moonlight Serenaders." Drummer
Jack Sperling and Trumpeter Pete
Candoli, winner of the coveted Es-
quire award, will share the instru-
mental spotlight.
Beneke's orchestra is one of the
few top-name combinations com-
posed completely of ex-servicemen
and includes 33 ex-army vets and
two ex-gobs, Beneke and Jack
Sperling. His outfit also is one
of the few swing groups in the
country to have a complete string
section.


University Prints
Ind. Arts Guide
"Florida Presents a Guide to
the New Technology in Industrial
Arts," prepared in a workshop on
industrial arts during the summer
of 1947 at the University of Flor-
ida, and now in its second edition,
has become a standard guide for
industrial arts programs of schools
throughout the state.


Here's One Headline
The Guy Didn't Write
Down in the masthead of the
GATOR is the name Jack Hum-
phries, a staff assistant.
Humphries never receives a
by-line because he never writes
a story but in Wdnesday's is-
sue he set some sort of ALLI-
GATOR record by having some-
thing to do with every story.
His job is technically that of
Chief Headline Writer, although
in the last issue he was the
whole staff. Humphries wrote
every headline in the paper, 1pw
small-try tasK, as any neahd
writer will attest.


NRTC Invites


Past Navy RTs

New Radio Station Is,
Now In Operation
At The Unit
All former Navy radiomen are
invited to attend an "open house"
in the Naval Reserve Training
Center at Alachua Air Base Tues-
day night between the hours of
6:30 and 9 o'clock.
Transportation will be provided
from the University right to 'the
Naval Reserve Unit by a Univer-
sity bus which runs to Alachua
Air Base. This bus leaves from
the southeast corner of Murphree
dormitory (facing the old gym)
and leaves every 20 minutes be-
fore the hour. This bus also leaves
the airbase and runs to the Uni-
versity ten minutes after the hour
every hour.
A new radio station K4NAP is
now in operation at the Reserve
Unit and will probably be of great
interest to all those who are inter-
ested in radio.
In the near future this station
will be available to all organized
reserve men for use in the Navy
hobby program.

APO Produces First

AIl-Student WGGG

Show On Tuesdays
"The Varsity Spotlight" con-
sisting of news and music is the
new radio show presented by Al-
pha Phi Omega, national service
fraternity, every Tuesday night
from 8 until 8:30 over radi station
WGGG.
This radio program is the first
one entirely in the hands of the
students at the University of
Florida over WGGG. Anyone who
i9 talentented in any way which
could be presented over the air,
is invited to attend the tryouts
every Thursday afternoon in Flor-
ida Union.
The main committee for this
show consists of Earle E. People's,
Jr., head of talent selection; J.
C. Stone, head of productions;
and James R. Connell, head of
publicity.


The annual United Jewish Stu-
dents Appeal, University division
will open Saturday night, at 8 p.
m., with a showing of four films
in Florida Union Auditorium.
The pictures are, THE HOUSE
I LIVE IN starring Frank Sinatra,
SHADOWS OF HATE a March of
Time production, SEEDS OF DES-
TINY, which received a top award
as an outstanding documentary
film, and was produced by the
United States Army Signal Corps,
and HOUSE IN THE DESERT,
the first dramatic film produced in
Palestine. All students, faculty,
and others interested are invited
to these films. No admission
charge will be made nor will
solicitations be requested .
Sunday, at 6:30, a supper will
be served at the Hillel House. A
charge of 50 cents will be made.
All profits will go to the UJA
Fund. Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of
the Congregation Chev Shalom
in Orlando will be the guest
speaker at this supper. Rabbi
Skop is known throughout the
state as a stimulating and in-
teresting speaker. Miss Sally
Bendremer, who spent two years
overseas in Displaced Persons
Camps will also talk of the con-
ditions that exist in these DP
camps, and she will point up
the urgency of getting funds to
help these unfortunate victims
of aggression.
Monday night, the Jewish fra-


ternities on campus will have spe-
cial meetings to hear, respectively,
Louis Safer address the Pi Lamb-
da Phis, Harry Gendzier address
the Delta Sigmas, and, Joseph
Mizrachi address the Tau Epsilon
Phis.
Later on in the week, every
student of the Jewish faith will
lbe contacted in person by mem-
bers of the working committees
and asked for his contributions.
The monies are distributed foum
ways, the three largest shares go-
ing to the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee which attempts to give re-
lief and rehabilitation to DP's in
Europe, of which about 25 per cent
are Jewish; the United Palestine
Appeal, which aids in the settle-
ment of refugees in Palestine; the
United Service for New Ameri-
cans, which gives assistance to
some 25,000 immigrants, a balance
of about 20 per cent is distributed
by the Social Welfare Committee
of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion on this campus to other
worthy charities and such as the
cancer fund, recognized relief
agencies and similar organizations.
This year the drive is to be
conducted as an all campus
drive, sponsored by the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation on this
campus, whose director is Rabbi
Gerald Engel. Jerry Karpf, a
member of the Executive Conm-
cil of the Hillel Foundation and
Continued on Page THREE


Air


Force Show


171- 1 -.& RW, 10


~i~UZiLBrrf~lY


w


United Jewish Students Appeal


Begins Here Saturday Night

Drive Opens With Showing Of Four Films
In Union Auditorium; Public Invited


By "Hap" Hazard
The University of Florida Glee
Club will present its Spring Con-
cert Monday in P. K. Yonge au-
ditorium at 5 p. m. and a second
performance at 8:15 in the eve-
ning.
Organized in 1925, the Glee
Club has been a working organi-
zation ever since. This concert
will make the 275th performance
over the years.
On stage there will be approxi-
mately 75 singers. The women's
group has a membership of 30
students and the male chorus is
composed of 45 singers.
The Women's Glee Club will
sing two numbers. The remain-
der of the program will be com-
posed of the Male Chorus and
several soloists. Soloists on the
program are Ruth Simpson, pi-
anist, William Cook, baritone,
Tommy Faye, baritone, and Har-
vey Relman. tenor,
Ruth Simpson, graduate stu-
dent, will play "Etude in E Ma-
jor" by Chopin. Fay will sing
SNegro Spiritual. The other two
soloists, Cook and Relman, will
do Malette's "The Lord's Pray-
er" and Greig's "I Love Thee
Dear," respectively.
The first part of the program
will deal voith spirituals and
clerical music. Much of the sec-
ond half will be light and gay. ap-
pe aling to those who do not care
for the serious side of music.
Professor DeBruyn said, "There
is a trend in Florida towards 'the
more cultural music ;therefore,
the Glee Club. is going to try to
have as much classical music in
its repertoire as possible."
Introduced for the first time
in the concert Monday night will
be a new theme song for the Glee
Club. This theme song is taken
from the third act of "Tristan and
Isolde."

WSSF Drive Has
Many Donations
Funds have been coming in
from religious and social organi-
zations for the WSSF drive, but
the goal has still not been reach-
ed, it was announced yesterday
by Chairman Tracy Riddle. All
contributions should be turned in
by Thursday, the last day of the
drive.
The chairman stated that re-
sponse from religious groups has
been good, but that not as many
contributions from social fraterni-
ties and sororities as were expect-
ed have been made.


Same As'Bama's

Oratory Contest Won
By Faircloth; Gators
Gain Other Honors
By Jim Camp
The University of Florida
Debate team became co-
champions of the South in
the Southern Forensic Tour-
nament held in Nashville, Tennes-
see, A'pril 6-9, in which over 300
students representing 37 colleges
and universities from 13 southern
states took part.
The Varsity Gator combine of
Alan Westin and Jerry Gordon
won six straight debates to
emerge with a perfect record.
This feat was equalled only by
the university o. Alabama. Westin
and Gordon debated both sides of
the National question, Resolved:
That a Federal World Govern-
ment Should be Established.
There were 32 teams in the sen-
ior men's division, all 13 states
being represent. The squads de-
feated by the U of F were Mis-
sissippi, Louisiana College, Oua-
chita College (Arkansas), Univer-
sity of Virginia, Southern Meth-
odist University and Southwest-
ern University, Memphis, Tennes-
see.
A Gator Junior Division team
composed of Jack Plisco and Mor-
ty Cohen placed second in the
Junior Division Debate Tourna-
ment. Plisco and Cohen won five
out of six debates. Southwestern
of Memphis copped first place
with a perfect record. This- was
the first, time that the Plisco-Co-
hen combination had engaged in
tournament debating as a team.
Both are freshmen.
Fresh from winning the Grand
National title in both Declama-
tion and Oratory, Earl Faircloth,
junior, added new laurels to his
record by topping a field of 28 ora-
tors. Carl Lappin, who placed
second in the Grand National
Tourney at Fredericksburg, Vir-
ginia, was also at the Southern
Tournament and again was best-
ed by Faircloth in the finals. In
addition to oratory, Faircloth
worked his way to the finals in
the After-Dinners Speaking fin-
ishing 2nd in a field of 25 speak-
ers.'
Alan Westin, winner of the Ex-
temporaneous Speaking contest at
the South Atlantic Tourney and
holder of the title of Grand Na-
tional Informative Speaker, eas-
ed through the preliminary and
semi-final rounds to place third
in a field of 51 contestants in
extemporaneous speaking. El-
liot Shielfeld, South Atlantic
champion n After-Dinner Speak-
ing and Radio Addresses and hold-
er of theGrand National title of
Poetry Reader, was a finalist in
Interpretation.
Tau Kappa Alpha, National
Honorary ForensiEft eternity, pre-
sented the winners tIn the various
events with the esteemed Wach-
tel award.

Florida Debators

Meet Squad Of
North Ga. College
At 7:30 tomorrow night in
rooms 208 and 209 in the Florida
Union building the Gator debate
squads will match lances with the
strong North Georgia College for-
ensic combines. Two debates will
ibe carried on simultaneously.
For several years the Georgia
school's debate squad has visited
the Florida canppus. The Debate
Society is looking forward to
playing host to our friends from
the neighboring state of Georgia.
The public is invited to attend the
debates.







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLtSATOR, FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1948


Last Year's Fun


Clubs And Organizations


Dr. Floyd To Speak

At Luncheon Today
Dr. Arva Floyd, profession of
missions at Emary University,
will speak on "Religious Educa-
tion" at graduate level 4or stu-
dents interested in theological edu-
cation or in graduate work in re-
ligious education at a luncheon to-
day at 1 o'clock at the Wesley
Foundation.
Dr. Floyd, who is a former mis-
sionary to Japan and who holds a
doctor's degree from Yale Univer-
sity, has been an acting professor
in the School of Theology at Em-
ory since his return from Japan.
After the luncheon Dr. Floyd will
be available to anyone interested
in talking to him personally.
Anyone interested, who has not
been contacted concerning this
meeting, may make reservations
for the luncheon by calling the
Wesley Foundation, 1744.


Alpha Chi's Entertain

National Officers
Alpha Chi Omega alumnae and
actives entertained Mrs. Harry H.
Power, national-president, of Aus-
tin, Texas, and Mrs. Matthew
Scott, national secretary, of Berk-
ley, Calif., at a reception given
in Bryan Lounge April 6.
About 12 guests attended the
function. Representatives of all
sorority groups on the campus
were invited as well as faculty
members and high school seniors
and juniors.
Greeting guests at the door
was Mrs. W. H. Wilson, former
national treasurer of Alpha Chi
Omega, and in the receiving line
with Mrs. Power and Mrs. Scontt
were Mrs. Win. E. Rion, president
of the Gainesville Alumnae Club,
and Mrs. Lefferts Mabie, presi-
dent of the active group on the
campus.


Bigger's Home
Leased For SK

Sorority House
The Gainesville Alumni Associa-
tion of Sigma Kappa Sorority has
-announced that the Bigger resi-
dence, located at 1038 West Union
Street, has been leased for the
establishment of the Sigma Kappa
: Sorority on the University of Flor-
ida campus.
Plans call for a formal opening
of the house some time in Au-
;gust.
g Officers of the Gainesville as-
sociation are: Mrs. T. Jefferson
Davis, new president, succeeding
Mrs. J. W. Bradbury, Jr.; Mrs.
Lewis Blalock, vice president; Miss
Virginia Sapp, secretary treas-
urer; Mrs. Blalock and Miss Peg-
gy Guerney, Panhellenic represen-
tatives and Mrs. William B. Sev-
er, reporter.
The association is planning a
picnic to be held April 25 for all
Sigma Kappa actives, alumni,
pledges, husbands and' dates at
Kingsley Lake.

Gator Pep Club

Will Organize
For 48-49 Term
Installation of new members
and electidha of officers for the
1948-49 term *ill be held at a
meeting of the Pep Club Mon-
day at 7 p.m. in Florida Union.
Membership in the Pep Club
whose purpose is to promote more
school spirit in student activities
and to work in co-operation with
the cheer leaders and various
campus organizations is equal to
twice the numbers of social fra-
ternities and sororities on campus
with the membership being di-
vided equally between independ-
ents and sororities and fraterni-
ties.
Membership is open to. fresh-
men who will become sophomores
at the beginning of the fall term.
Each fraternity and sorority will
appoint their representatives
while independents are invited to
join. There are 27 independent
seats to be filled.,

Club Organized

For Dick Ervin
A University of Florida "Dick
Ervin for Attorney General Club"
was organized Wednesday night
for the purpose of actively sup-
porting Ervin's candidacy for at-
torney general of Florida.
Ralph H. Casseaux of the Col-
lege of Law was elected president
of the group and Ralph C. Lam-
bert will serve as director of pub-
lieity. Other officers chosen were
Roy Rhodes, vice president; Joe
Crowell, secretary, and E. 0. Fri-
day, Jr.,. treasurer.
President Causseaux claimed
Wednesday night that. 'Those of
tis who know Dick Ervin person-
ally and' have dealings with him,
-now him to be the kind of man
Florida needs as its attorney gen-
eral. His long years of experience
in handling the legal problems of
the state government have given
him a knowledge and experience
in such matters that is difficult to
achieve. His genuine interest in
the welfare of Florida and his ab-


solute honesty and fairness in all
of his dealings have inspired his
friends throughout the state to or-
ganize in his behalf as we have
done. We pledge our efforts on his
behalf because we are convinced
that we could not find a better
man for the job."


GLEN SPRINGS

.SWIM DANCE and PICNIC.
10 a,m. to 8 p.m. Daily
oexept Monday-1 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Reservations Invited for Private
Parties
S8 p.m. to 12 p.m.
2 Miles North 9th St.,
V Mile West


I CaWpaU?

activities
CHALK AND ERASER
W. Goetter, or the P. K,. onge
staff, will speak on "Visual Aids
in the School" and will present
a short film on the correct use
of visual aids at the meeting of
Chalk and Eraser Club Monday
night at 7:30 in room 311, P. K.
,Yonge.
Members of the Future Teach-
er's Club of P. K. Yonge and all
undergraduates who are planning
to teach are invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
WOMEN'S TEA'
The Gainesville Branch of the
Ladies' Auxiliary, Florida State
Pharmaceutical Association, is
giving a tea for members of Kap-
pa Epsilon, graduating senior wo-
men students, all women students
in pharmacy, and wives of grad-
uating seniors, on Saturday after-
noon from 4 to 5, at the home of
Mrs. J. W. McCollum on North
Oak Street.
L R. C.
A vote on revision of the con-
stitution will highlight a meeting
of the International Relations
Club Monday night at 8 p.m. in
Room 110, Building 1.
All members are urget. to be
present.
ASCE
There will be a meeting of the
student chapter of the American
Society of Civil Engineers Tues-
day evening at 7 at the Highway,
Building.
All Civil and pre-civil students
are invited to attend.


Hancock Prexy Of

Putnam County Club
Billy Hancock, Palatka, was
elected president of the Putnam
County Club for the second se-
mester at a recent meeting. Han-
cock succeeds Jack B. Harper,
club founder and first president,
who graduated in February.
Other officers elected were:
Eugene Walker, Palatka, vice
president; John W. Hancock, Pa-
latka, secretary-treasurer; Tom-
my Perry, Palatka, scribe; Ken-
drick Major, Palatka,. chaplain;
John Jones, Hastings, sergeant-at-
arms, and Jack Bryan, Palatka,
secretary of public relations.

FSU Student Is

Named '48 Seagle

Hall Sweetheart
Mary Margaret Davis, Talla-
hassee, FSU student and date of
Al Brock, Sanford, was chosen
Georgia Seagle Hall'S Sweetheart
for 1948 at the annual Spring
Fling social function. She was se-
lected at the formal dance at the
Twentieth Century Club Saturday
night.
The weekend began with a Hobo
Convention at Glen Springs, with
George Musson, New Smyrna
Beach, and Pat Cunningham,
Gainesville, being named king and
queen by virtue of their decrepit
costumes.
The convention adjourned in
time for a 1 a. m. breakfast at
the hall.
An all-day picnic at Camp Wau-
burk filled Saturday, after which
the members returned to town for
a formal banquet. The dance last-
ed from 9 to midnight with music
by Ed Lang and his orchestra.
Rev. Thaxton Springfield, coun-
selor for the cooperative, present-
ed the new sweetheart, and Beryl
Evans, 1947 sweetheart, of Stony
Creek Mills, Pa., crowned her suc-
cessor and presented her with a
bouquet of red roses.

Officers Elected

By New Sorority
Gamma Tau, a new sorority
group, made its appearance on
campus February 18 with nine
charter members.
Officers who were elected to
head the group are: Jacqueline
Freeman, president; Ann Belle
Wald, vice president: -Joyce Ker-
zin, secretary; and Joyce Trager,
treasurer. The other members are:
Joan Horwitz, Grace Kraemer,
Edythe Bbuhman, Lucille Davis,
and Dolores Bobinsky.


Bird Study Trip Set

For 6 A.M. Tomorrow
A field worker for the Florida i
Auoubon Society will conduct a
bird study lield trip tomorrow morn-
ing, at 6 a.m.
'This trip .wll leave from the
steps ot the ilonoda Union, and
all students interested in attend-_
ing are urgeu to reporLt there on i
time. The trip will be over in
time for 9:40 classes.

Alpha Kappa Psi

Elects Ofticers

For Coming Year
Alpha Kappa Psi, national pro-
fessional fraternity in commerce,
held its annual election of officers
for the coming year at its regu-
lar'meeting last Monday night.
Johnny Dees, Tampa, was elect-
ed to serve as president, with Nick
Stamathis, Tarpon Springs, vice
president; Hamilton Upchurch, St.
Augustine, secretary, and Otis P.
Garrett, DeFuniak Springs, treas-
urer. v
Retiring President Bob Wheeler
announced that installation of of- f
ficers would be held at Camp
Wauberg May 29.
Members of the fraternity re- 1
cently took a field trip to Tampa, s
where they visited the Tampa
Brewery, Hay-a-Tampa Cigar fac-
tory, and the Florida Portland
Cement Company during their
weekend stay. Plans for the field
trip were made under supervision
of Cail Lee.
Jarhds 0. Peters, social chair-
man, announced that the annual
initiation and initiation banquet
would be held on May 10. At that
time the annual Alpha Kappa Psi
Scholai'ship award will be present-
ed to the graduating senior in the
College of Business Administra-
tion who has the most outstand-
ing scholastic record in his first
three years of college.
Further plans will be announced
later.


Local Visit Made

By Colin English
Colin English, candidate for
governor of Florida, talked with
many students at Florida Union
and visited several faculty mem-
bers during his visit to the cam-
pus Tuesday.
In a radio address on a local
station, English said that the Uni-
versity of Florida "has potenti-
alities which surpass the fondest
expectations held for it The ]
University of Florida takes rank
with the best institutions of high-
er learning in the country. Due to
my eleven years experience as a I
member of the State Board of
Education, I am well equipped to I
understand and aid in solving any
problems that may stand in the
way of it, remaining one of the
foremost institutions in the coun-
try."
English will pay another visit
to the campus before the May 4
election. Members of the Colin
English for Governor Club on the
campus are making plans for that
time.

State PremedicalI

Frat Meets Here
Alpha Episilon Delta, honorary
r _- __.-- S Il dl its


premedical frateiLty, Wln l uA its,
first state-wide conference here
at the University tomorrow.
There will be approximately 50
delegates attending this confer-
ence, with a majority of them be-
ing from Florida State Univer-
sity and the University of Flori-
da.
The meeting, which will take
place in Florida Union, Room 209,
will be. highlighted by addresses
from four members of the Univer-
sity staff. They are Dr. William
R. Carroll, department of bac-
teriology; Dr. Cyril Comar, nu-
trition laboratory; Dr. Arnold B.
Grobman, department of biology;
and Dr. Arthur A. Bless, depart-
ment of physics.
Registration will- take place Sat-
urday morning followed by a visit
to the Florida Farm Colony. The
day's events will end with a pic-
nic to be held early in the eve-
ning for all the delegates and their
guests.


h'n lig (111 i ii l r t


ohn Doherty John Hays, Everett to Cuba this summer for work
T
4. ..





".0-


"tu rii It % T hant ,, ioar' e, i....hL..,. at t he.
Wesley Foundation. This event will be repeated. tonight.

Methodist Student's Funite

WillOBe At 8 Tonight
Funite (fun night) gets under- Stansell will provide comedy with
way at Wesley Foundation tonight music in a number built around
at 8 o'clock under the direction the song "I'm a Big Girl Now,"
of Tom Howes, Pahokee, program and Tom Denmark and Cubby
director, with skits, comedy num- Whitehead will combine their tal-
bers and song and dance routines. ents in a novelty number, to list
This is the second annual Funite a few of the acts. Jim Torrance
sponsored by the Wesley Founda- will accompany the numbers with
tiqn students chapel on West Uni- his piano stylings.
versity Avenue. Admission is 50 cents and the
Gene Zimmerman and Bill Grif- proceeds will be used to help meet
fin will present a novelty number; expenses of the Student Caravan
John Doherty, John Hays, Everett to Cuba this summer for work
Myers and Lloyd Lyle will com- with Cubans. Tickets are on sale
bine their voices into a quartet to !,at the Florfda Union until late
sing old barber shop favorites as i this afternoon and will be on sale
well as other types of music; Joe 1 at the door tonight.

Alumnus Weds


Horace "Ric" Richardson of Jacksonville, Class of '47, with Mrs.
Richardson, the former Peggy Canfield of Gainesville, shortly after
their marriage, April 3, at the Methodist Chuirch.


Initiation Banquet

Of Phi Eta Sigma

To Be Monday
The University ot Florida Chap-
ter of Phi Eta Sigma will initiate
nearly 70 outstanding students
who, because of superior academic
records for their first semester
for their first year in college, have
qualified for membership in the
fraternity.
President J. Hillis Miller will
be the featured speaker at the
initiation banquet to be held at
the Primrose Grill Monday at 7:30
o'clock. Many of the University's
deans and directors will be in at-
tendance at the banquet.
The initiation will take place in
Florida Union at 6:15 o'clock
Monday prior to the banquet.
Banquet and initiation programs
have been worked out in detail by
the current officers of Phi Eta
Sigma. These officers are: Bil
Henry, president; Stanley Smith
vice president; Gil Brophy, secre-
tary; Robert Hargraves, treas-
urer; Jim Rouzie, historian, and
J. Ed Price, faculty advisor.

Zeta Tau Alphas Hear
Foundation Director
Reverand Thaxtan Springfield
director of the Wesley Founda-
tion, addressed Zeta Tau Alpha at
a recent meeting. The Zeta':
monthly standards program wan
cancelled in favor of the talk.
Pledged last week were: Orris
Darling, Sarasota; Jean Casien
Lake City; Marion Sanders, Ocala


SEXTON FOR SHERIFF

of
Alachua County






















The Only Veteran In The Race

* EXPERIENCED

COURTEOUS

PROGRESSIVE

Chief Deptuy Sheriff For 14 Years

-Paid political advertisement paid for by Frank Sexton's Friends


GRADUATION EXERCISES
Invitations to graduation ex-
ercises were put .on sale Thurs-
day at 4 p.m. in Florida Union
and will he sold there from 4
to 5 each day until the dead-
iuin April 27 at 4 p. m. All
graduating seniors are request-
ed to place their orders early
and avoid the rush.


CALL






FOR i


2


TRY A PACK


a. TODAY


Barbecue Will Highlight Phi Frolics,

Annual Weekend Of Phi Delta Theta
A buffet supper, a barbecue,
dances, and breakfasts will fea-i T
ture this ear's "Phi Frolics",f t T G reekS
annual weekend of Phi Delta The- G e k
ta social fraternity.
A buffet supper Friday evening DELTA ClI CHI PHI
will open the festivities. Other In recent initiations, the follow- Several Chi Phi men have been
activities of Friday night includes ing men were taken in as members elected to office recently. Darryl
an informal dance and a break- of Delta Chi: McCall was elected treasurer of
fasThe weekend will be highlighted Paul Calloway. Miami; John the Junior I. F. C.
The weekend will be highlighted Lissenden, West Palm Beach; Ken- John Mallory was eleciec trea5.
Saturday afternoon with a hay- wood White, Miami; Frank Hend- uler of the Southern Regional
ride to the ranch of La. K person, Tampa- Bill Cadrecha, Conference Of the American in.
wards, near Irvine, Florida. L. K. Tampa; James Mizell, Arcadia; stitute of Chemical Engineers
Edwards, an alumnus of the fra- Bill Snaidman, St. Petersburg. Student Chapters.
ternity, will be host of a barbe- Ralph Solano, Key West. and The men of Chi Phi are .... ,,
cue to over 200 members, pledges, Lawrence Horton, Sanford. have forward to the Spring Carn.
their dates, Gainesville alumni, recently joined the ranks of Delta weekend as it will be an Alumni
faculty Alumni, and wives. Chi Pledges. weekend for them. During this
A hayride back to the fraternity weekend plans will be discussed
house Saturday evening will be fol- PiHI KAPPA TAU for the building of a new chapter
lowed by a closed dance. The dance Over the recent holidays Alpha house.
will be in the form of a "Saloon Eta in conjunction with Beta ---
Brawl," decorations and costumes Delta chapter of Phi Kappa Tau DELTA TAU DELTA
being in a western theme. A break- held a beach party in Miami. Delta Tau Delta pledges will
fast and a skit will close the Elsewhere, on Daytona Beach, sponsor a pop dance Saturday
day. more Phi Tau's gathered to wor- evening at the Delta Shelter, vt11
"Phi Frolics" will conclude with ship at the shrine of Luna and members of the active chapmtei mi.
a dinner at the house at noon other kindred spirits. vited. Music on record will be tur.
Sunday. Preparations for the forthcom- nished by the leading bands of
James Leonard; St. Augustine, ing "Holiday in Hades" are pro- the country.
social chairman, is in charge of ceeding on schedule. On the night Pledge Dick Evertz, chairman
plans for the weekend. ot May 8, the Phi Tau chapter of the pledge social committee, is
house becomes Satan's annex in charge of the function.
fl r the Prince of Darkness reigns su-
lub For Ed Fraser preme. KAPPA ALPHA
Recent additions to the roster New officers of Kappa Alpha
oi EPhi Kappa Tau are pledges fraternity who were installed for
Is Established Here Don Baylis of Bradenton and the coming year at a ceremony
Keith Bockstanz of St. Peters- last week are: Hugh Holburn
The "Ed Fraser for Comp- burg. Jacksonville, president; Don Da-
troller Club" has recently been vidson. Jacksonville, vice presi.
established on the campus, with TRI DELTA dent, and Harry Phipps, Tampa,
Joe A. Burnett Jr., being elected Tri Delta Colony entertained secretary.
president of the group. alumnae members and husbands of Appointive positions will be held
John Crews, president of the Gainesville Wednesday evening by Allan Goodson, Daytona Beach,
student body, was elected vice with a picnic supper held at IV; Fred Schussler, Miami, V;
president and Charlie Fitzpatrick, Glen Springs. Kemp Williams, Jacksonville, VI;
Orlando. was elected secretary- Favors of gold compacts en- Tom Rickets, Washington, D. C.,
treasurer. Burnett is from Jack- graved with Tri-Delta symbols VII: Jimmy Hopper, Jacksonville,
sonville and Crews from Mac- were presented to the alumnae VIII, and Max Fletcher, Quincy,
clenny. by Mary Ware. retiring presi- IX.
The board of directors of the dent of Tri Delta Colony I
club includes Holmes Melton, for- After the supper, alumnae. ac- ALPHA GAMMA RHO
mer state legislator, Mayo; C. J. tives, and pledges returned to the An informal dance was held aL
Hardee, Tampa; H. L. Edwards, sorority house where the Tri-Delta the Alpha Gamma Rho Hou3?
who is chief reading clerk of the pledges were officially pledged to April 2 with 75 members and
Florida House of Representatives, Tri Delta in a formal ceremony. guests present. Mr. and Mrs. Ray
.Daytona Beach: Earl Faircloth, Those pledged were: Joy Biutts, Pettis and Mrs. Alyce Brown
Chiefland; Al Schneider, Port St. Virginia Barrett, Miami: Patricia were chaperones.
Joe, and Mack Futch, Starke. Bradley, Daytona Beach; Dorothy The following men now consti-
Edmunson, Ocala; Marie Fuller, tute the pledge class:
Coronada, Calif.; Dantzler Frazer, Ed Callahan. Oakland, Calit.,
P, G Ann Whitsitt, Catherine Frazier, Troy Caruthers. Ocala; Doyle Con-
Pharm acy Group and Francer Helms, Gainesville; ner, Starke; J. P. Folds, Tallahas-
Annella Barber, Cross City; Mary see; Walter Friedman, Daytona
Guest Of Plant Ware and Edith Ware. Branford; Beach; Louie Muraro, Groveland:
Evelyn McKinley, Bradenton; Richard Maltby, Hastings; Wilbur
During Holidays Carolyn Cowsert, St. Petersburg; Matteson, Cocoa; Jack Moore, Or-
and Marjorie Varn, St. Augustine. lando; Robert O'Berry. Tampa,
During Spring recess 38 stu- Richard Robinson. Cocoa: Jim
dents of the School of Pharmacy Part Smith. Bushnell; Howard Strick-
made a trip by chartered bus to student P r land. Bonifay, and Howard Wil.
inspect the plants of the Eli Lilly S liams, Wauchula.
Companyin Indianapolis. I
The group left the University i W GAMA DELTA
April 6 and returned April 11. Horace Richardson, Jackson-
SThey were accompanied by Dr. L Suwannee Minstrels will be pre- ville, and his bride, the former
G. Gramling. assistant professor sented at Gainesville High School Miss Peggy Canfield of Gaines-
of pharmaceutical chemistry. under the auspices of District 10, ville., were honored by Phi Gam-
The trip was made upon the in- Florida State Nurses Association, ma Delta with a reception April
vitation of the large pharmaceu- Tuesday and Wednesday at 8:30 3 following their wedding that af-
tical company to come to Indiana- p.m. ternoon in the Methodist Church
polls as their guests for two The show is under the direction in Gainesville.
days or more. Inspections were of R. F. "Bobby" Wise, an old While a student at the Univer-
made of the plants, laboratories, minstrel veteran of the White sity of Florida. Richardson was
and farms where serums and Minstrel days. Ellis Wood, Ed. president of Lyceum Council. a
many other pharmaceutical prep- Johnson. Paddy Driscoll, Austin member of Phi Gamma Delta. and
erations are made. Callaway, Murray Overstreet, a member of Florida Blue Key,
Entertainment consisted o f Wayne Estey. Frank Van Auken, He is now working with Ford
sightseeing, stage shows, movies, Julian Fussell, and Charles Till- Motor Company in Jacksonvi'lc.
ice skating, and other forms of 'man are some of the University Mr. and Mrs. Richardson vill
sport. students taking part in this show. reside in Jacksonville.







OF MEN AND MASCOTS.


Fraternities Going To Dogs

As Dogs Go To Fraternities

Reporter Rounds Up Rats, Rodents
And Ring Tailed Raccoons In Survey


By J. D. McEEady
Did you Over stop to think
that if every fraternity at Florida
had some kind of a mnascott, and
that if all these pets were lined up
on University avenue for an intra-
mural race, what a sight it would
Don't ponder. It can't happen,
because some of the houses aren't
represented this season. So, they
won't be running at University
this year. except for Johnny.
A small, sudden swish of fur
chases young ladies down Univer-
sity avenue almost every day. This
is Johnny. a brown and white six
month old pup from the T.E.P.
hose. His owner Leonard *.H;,* i.
says that he is a Manchester Ter-
rier and was named Johnny when
it dawned that no other pledge had
that name.
He ignoranti- awaits his first
initiation, but as all good mascots,
he waits in style. His room, with
bath, is pretty quite lately, for
Johnny has been frequenting The
Orange and Blue Cafe. There he
had his first brew, only to decide
that he preferred cokes. And he
still does. If he isn't making a
trip to Daytona Beach, Miami, or
Jacksonville, he will ,probably be
somewhere practicing his time
scarred profession, setting up .and
begging favors from the men who
swear that they can't win their
games without him.
In the mascot field, a more con-
ventional competitor is D.T.D.'s
Rex. Rex is a Great brown Dane.
He says that Buddy Carter, his
master, has made him an old col-
ege man at the tender age of
tour.
Just to be appropriate, P.K.P.
has named its orange. "He is a
good cat," says one of .the men, as
he fades back about a year to a
road trip, and a guy who wondered
if "Pi" could catch Gainesville
mice. He can.
In the afternoon a brown and


white dog sits out in front of the
P.K.A. house and gazes scornfully
at the street where Bob Stevens
found him. He gazes this way be'
cause . he enjoys it, and he
enjoys it quite a lot. For a pooch
that has finagled a choice spot in
the ffirnace room, has made wait-
ers out of the cooks, and that
knows too well the effects of good
beer and bourbon, he needs no
. .il',,'U. Maybe he needs an
extra house!
Bill Ebersole's small, black Sig-
ma-of the Chi family-operates
only six inches above the floor.
This doesn't seem to matter to
Sigma, however, and the men are
busy many of their days trying to
teach him one of the more pro-
found social graces.
Did you see any Chi Phi's sport-
ing highly polished tin cans during
hell week? You probably didn't,
but if you noticed any of their
pledges up to such stuff, you
might want'a' know that the cans
were food for their national sym-
bol, the goat. C.P.'s Billy has been
temporarily misplaced. It might
wander back someday. But the
pledges pray not, for they can't
afford to have any dents in those
tin mirrors.
Of course, everyone knows that
the K.A. basement is literally
littered with frogs every time it
rains. Perhaps this is where the
'Gator gets his dinner ... but
that's what the K.A.'s claim.

Article By Dr. Gager
In Current Magazine
The April issue of School Science
and Mathematics carries an article
written by Dr. William A. Gager
of the Department of Mathematics
entitled, "Mathematics for the
Other 85 Per Cent."


Vo FULLER WARREN


All Florida's Candidate For

GOVERNOR


An Able Man for A Big Job
VETERAN-

LAWYER LEGISLATOR


Rooms for Men Students

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.

Come and see for yourself this very desirable
place to live


Getting A Gander


Students Varied Info
By Kytle Williams side with a last gasp and a fu-
No, there isn'! a "Mr. An- ile "pardon me" as your eyes
thony" on the campus, buL the roam the the expanse of the bulle-
bulletin boards in all the build. tin board.
ings offer a good substitute. All- Seems Lost
Here you are, ior example, with All seems lost, your hopes are
loads of time on your hands and just about completely dashed to
more money than you knov what to the ground when at last you
to do with. You have looked in see what you thought might be -
all of the stores of Gainesville and almost covered by other cards and


haven't found what you are look-
ing for. Then, as you are return-
ing from one of those more pleas-
ant periods of the day, a one hour
session with a coke and candy
bar in the Campus Club you re-
member those notices on the bul-
letin boards. Dashing downstairs
in Florida Union, in this case the
nearest location .of such informa-
tion, you push the rrowd to one





TODAY SATURDAY
JOE PALOOKA
in
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SUNDAY MONDAY
BILL ELLIQTT
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GENE KRUPA
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ROBERT YOUNG
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TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
TORRID ADVENTURE!

GEODE CARLO
'" GEORGC BRENT

l^ -^
F.: '* ^ f j


papers is the announcement:
"For Sale ... One (1), slightly
used ELECTRO-SHAVO-
SERV-A-VALET. This little
gem of a machine will awaken
you, place a lighted cigarette
in your mouth, shave you, read
the morning news to you as it
Sserves your breakfast to you in
bed, dress you completely with
due regard to the condition of
the weather outside and pre-
sents you with an appropriate
flower for your coat! This ma-
chine is guaranteed perfect and
entirely satisfactory to tuie buy-
er, or money will be sadly re-
funded. This item, which no
bachelor should be without,
stands 25 inches high, uses 110-
AC-DC electricity and is decor-
ated with a purple and green ze-
bra striped motif. The price is
only $478.13, including tax.
Contact Joe MeDistributor, P.
0. Box 7593056, Waldo, Fla.
(class of '58)"
A Good Thing
With the article purchased and
in use, you begin to think, "what
a fine idea these bulletin boards
are. .1 don't know what I'd do
without them." And you wouldn't
be far from stating the opinion of
the whole student body.
tFrom the more serious side of
the matter, the bulletin boards
on the campus serve a great
purpose, that of giving various
information needed in the com-
'plex college life of the day.
Perhaps the book store is out
of a certain book that you need
in a course Looking' on the bul-
letin board you find a copy of
the book you need offered for
sale at a reasonable price.
All Items
Besides the various texts and
tools of schooling which are to be
found for sale, household items
such as washing machines, irons,
lamps, bab) strollers, tables, and
even houses are advertised. Or if
you are interested in the outdoor
world a motorcycle, convertible
automobile, rifle, rowboat, bi-
cycle, outboard motor, pistol, ten-
nis raquet, or pair of track shoes
might be just what you are look-
ing for.
Of key interest to faculty mem-
bers and students is the Orange
and Blue Bulletin which appears
every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday during the the school year.
This mimeographed publication of
the University contains impor-
tant notices of exams, meetings,
athletic events, lost and found
notices and other necessary infor-
mation.
To those who are interested in
contests and scolarshlps oi all
sorts, from designing women's
fashions to writing slogans and
essays, much material value
may be realized from the infor-
mation afforded by these var-
ious notices.
If you, plan any- trips, look on
the special bulletin board in the
lobby of Florida Union between
the Soda Shop and the Billiards
.Room for notices of "Passengers
Wanted" and "Rides Wanted."
Cards for posting such informa-
tion may be obtained at the main
office of the Florida Union.
Make it a daily habit to read
the bulletin boards on your way to
and from classes.

Bertram W. Allen
Wins First Place
At ASME Meet
Bertram W. Allen, Clearwater
senior mechanical engineering stu-
dent a4 the University of Florida,
won first place in the contest at
Savannah, Georgia, conducted by
the American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineers. Allen presented an
illustrated technical paper en-
titled "Profits From Industrial
Wastes." The paper described the
manufacture of citrus pulp cattle
feed from canning plant waste.
Allen represented the Florida
student branch of the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers
at the district conference of 12
Southern universities in Savannah,
April 5 and 6.


Five Floridian

Delegates Attend

Wallace Meeting
Five University of Florida stu-
dents were among the delegation
of 16 from Florida's colleges who
attended the National Students
for Wallace convention at the
University of Chicago April 7-8.
At the convention, in which the
South was well represented, re-
ports on activities were made
from colleges and universities
throughout the. nation and plans
were drawn up to combat compul-
sory military training and con-
scription and to urge a return to
the United Nations.
Friday evening the Florida stu-
dents attended a political lecture
by Dr. Frederick L. Schuman,
foremost American international
relations authority, who expressed
his belief that ."Wallace is the
only hope of the U. S. and per-
haps of mankind." The students
met the author of "International
Politics" later in the evening, at
which time he made a joking re-
mark as to the reception of his
forthcoming fourth edition may
receive on the Florida campus.
The next afternoon the South-
ern delegation joined the lines of
meat packing workers who were
faced with a Taft-Hartley act in-
junction.
Rollins, Stetson, Miami, Edward
Waters, Tampa U. and the U. of
Florida had students at the con-'
vention. Those attending from the
Progressive League of the U. of F.
were Mr. and Mrs. Abe Levinson,-
George Penty, Danny Kohl and
Jim Crown.


Future Teachers
Day Honors High
School Students


Lester Hodge has announced the
formal opening of a roller skating
rink Friday, April 9. The rink,
located on North Ninth Street
near Glen Springs Road, is a new
addition to the recreational facili-
ties for residents of the Gaines-
ville area.
Hodge and E. D. Norfleet
jointly own the rink which has
been in the planning stage for
the last eight years. The war
and several other setbacks have
been the chief factors for the
postponement.
The building is of concrete block
structure and consists of a "rift
oak" floor area of 60x120 feet. A
Bogen sound system affords per-
fect acoustics for the music from
any spot in the building. Seating
accommodations for 600 people
overlook a floor space which can
-A. A1 vlrnt _i-_ Tnir in i the


"Teaching as a Career," a dis- handle 400 skaters.. ..iie ai n
cussion by students and faculty rink is changed every three mm-
members of the College of Edu- utes by two exhaust fans, which
cation, will highlight Future are in continuous use.
Teachers' Day at the University There are 300 pairs of skates
of Florida. available for. those who wish to
Saturday, which has been set
aside by the College of Educa-
tion to honor the high school stu- ed by members of Chalk and Era-
dents in the state who are inter- ser and a coca cola party.
ested in teaching as a profession, Committee appointments for
will find many students and fac- the day are: Registration, Devane,
ulty members from the high Hooper, Elaine Guarino, Legate
schools of the state participating and line; tours, Kline, Jones, Lang-
in the program arranged under ford, Hall, Legate, Mostorr and
supervision, of the Chalk and McCall, and -coca cola party, Car-
Eraser Club, an undergraduate men Guarino and Utsey.
education club.
Future Teachers' Day has been
set aside to stimulate more inter- Europe's monastic movement
est among high school students started in Egypt.
in the field of education.
Other features of the day in- Bromine is a normal part of all
clude tour of the campus conduct- human tissue.


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Gainesville, Florida
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GENUINE


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Maintain Pride Of Ownership

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THE POLAR BAER



WE ARE RECEIVING 10 MORE NEW BEDS -

FENCED YARD
SUPERVISED PLAY
REASONABLE MONTHLY RATE


THE CHILDREN'S HOME NURSERY
225 Annis Blvd.
Phone 2612-R


rent them. For the convenience
of the skaters and spectators there
is also a soft drink and candy
concession. The floor men, George
Bagley and Herb Williams, are
University students.
It is a place for good clean rec-
reation for students of all ages,
and it will be .a decided asset to
the community and to the Uni-
versity.


speech Instructors

Needed To Train

Vocally Hindered
America's colleges and universi-
ties must graduate at least 35,000
speech correctionists in the next
*few years if the nation's 4,000,000
vocally handicapped persons are to
receive the retraining that they
need so badly.
This estimate was recently re-
leased by Dr. Martin F. Palmer,
president of the American Speech
and Hearing Association and di-
rector of the Institute of Logo-
pedics in Wichita, Kansas, where
a full curriculum of 62 hours is
now being offered to students in-
terested in speech correction. T-e
eminent speech authority furti r
estimated that there are on.,
about 400 students now enrolled .
speech correction courses. ,
"Few fields currently offer u.i-
dergraduates the professional ,;-
portunities that are offered by t-.
rapidly expanding field of speech
orrection," says Dr. Palmer. "For
the next five or 10 years at least,"
he added, "speech graduates need
not worry about the demand for
their services. Though we prefer
that. instructors devote full time to
this vital work, it is possible for
-them to work with vocally handi-
capped persons during spare time
hours or in addition to household
duties. Scores of speech correc-
tionists now are adding to their
regular incomes by doing part-
time work with speech detectives."


IT'S NEW
IT'S DIFFERENT
IT'S THE


CHATTERBOX


Dining- Dancing-Refreshments


OPEN ALL WEEK
9:00 A.M. 12 MIDNIGHT -
LOCATED 21/2 MILES OUT ON NORTH ALABAMA STREET

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



Re-Elect


C


J. EDWIN LARSON

STATE TREASURER


J.
than
sum


Edwin Larson has beep entrusted with more
a Billion Dollars of public funds, the largest
handled by any official in Florida.


Ed Larson served as a member of the Board of
County Commissioners of Clay County-a mem-
ber of the House of Representative-a member
of the State Senate and, for six years prior to his
election as State Treasurer, served as Collector of.
Internal Revenue for the District of Florida.
Ed Larson is a graduate of the University of
Florida and has his legal residence in Keystone
Heights in Clay County.
He has served you well and is deserving of your
support and re-election.

(Paid for by friends of Ed Larson)


I


Lester C. Hodge, co-owner of Gainesville's new skating rink is
shown talking to one of the many Florida men who frequent his es-
tablishment. (Photo by E. Tyler).

Skating Rink Increases

Recreational Facilities








On The


*Spot-

By Bill Boyd
Alligator Sports Editor
WHEN BASEBALL SEASON COMES around all the
sports writers of the nation, big and little, pick their
choices for the two major leagues. This column is the same
as the others. We had a chance to see a few of the spring
training games and are basing our predictions on what we
saw and what we read.
American League National League
1. Boston 1. Boston
2. New York 2. Brooklyn
3. Philadelphia 3. Cincinnati
4. Cleveland 4. St. Louis
5. Detroit 5. New York
6. Washington 6. Philadelphia
7. Chicago 7. Chicago
8. St. Louis 8. Pittsburgh
Naturally there are some people that may think that
I am all wrong and I might be, but these are my views and
I hope they are right.
The two Boston teams are loaded with power plus. The
Red Sox have the greatest array of talent since the Yanks
of the Ruth-Gehrig-Ruffing-Rolfe era. With fellows like
Ted Williams, Bobby Doerr, Vern Stephens, Dom DiMag-
gio, Johnny Pesky, Stan Spence, Sam Mele and Birdie Teb-
bets they will be hard to beat. Their pitching is a ques-
tion mark, but Joe Dobson, Mickey Harris, Mel Parnell,
and Jack Kramer looked good in spring games and they
should receive some help from Tex Hughson and Dave
Ferris.
The Boston Braves have a fair hurling staff with War-
ren Spahn and Johnny Sain as their aces. Their batting
power lays in the hands of Bob Elliott, Tommy Holmes,
Torgie Torgenson, Eddie Stanky, Jeff Heath and host of
others.
There is no doubt.that the two teams from Beantown
have the best managers in baseball. Joe McCarthy of the
Red Sox and Billy Southworth of the Braves.
New York and Brooklyn the two runner-ups are going
to be hard to keep out of the series. The Yanks have fair
pitching, but not enough power at the plate. Joltin Joe
Dimaggio is their best, with Snuffy Sternweiss, Phil Riz-
zutto, Tommy Henrich, Yogi Berra and Bobby Brown
lending a hand. Most of the Yanks hopes lay in the hands
of King Kong Keller.
Brooklyn gave away their pennant when they got rid
of Eddie Stanky. At the present time they have no cap-
able first baseman and looks like they will have to move in
Pete Reiser from the outfield. Jack Robinson will be at
second while first will be weak unless they turn up a mir-
acle.
The Cincinnati Reds get high position from their show-
ing in the spring with Ewell Blackwell as the top pitcher
in baseball. Philly A's are the dark horse of the American
League. The Indians have Bob Feller and that is about all.
Detroit has a top hurling staff but no hitting. Washing-
ton, Chicago and St. Louis are just in the league.
The St. Louis Cards might finish higher, but they will
have to get some youth if they plan to do so. Slaughter,
Moore and Co. are getting a little weak in the legs. The
Giants have power at the plate, but none on the hill. The
Phillies have improved, but still need more to be a first
division team. Chicago and Pittsburgh are destined for the
cellar. Ralph Kiner might pull the Pirates from the lower
rung, but it is doubtful since the left field bullpen has
been removed from the Pirates home field.


& cycle


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Frat Softball Brackets


Wind Up In Deadlocks

Lambda Chi Alpha First Team To Reach Finals;
Pikes, PDT Advances As Champs Are Eliminated


By Julian Clarkson


garnered only two safeties, but ... ..S*B.
Tpsets flew thick and fast in one of Kappa Sig'hits hits was a:
Fraternity League Intramur- round-tripper authored by Plum-
softball tourney this week, and mer, following a pair of errors
en the smoke finally cleared which put two men on the sacks.
er Wednesday's play, only one Biggest disappointment of the
the four brackets had de- tournament was the play of the'
mined a winner. Of the three DTD nine in its outings against
ckets that remained unsettled, the Pikes and Phi Delta. After g-
' were tangled into three way Bill Boyd set the Delta down on
four hits to win an 11-3 decision .
Lambda Chi Alpha became the for the Pikes, Phi Delt mounds-
t fraternity nine to qualify for man Al Lingdren served up a Shown above are the Universl
berth in either the Orange or two-hitter to the ex-champs while ent League basket ball champs
e final; by edging the Pi Lams, his mates were picking up nine Thomas, captain; D. A. Klein, to
in a Blue League thriller markers in the first inning, large- right: Charlotte Morper, Jackie BR
t decided the lower bracket ly on the strength of first base- Betty Lou Peterson, Marilyn Mur
e. The other Blue League man Tommy Bishop's grand slam Hatch.
up was thrown into a three- homer to right center. That con-
y deadlock when Delta Sigma test wound up a PDT victory by
et Chi Phi, 13-12, to give the a 9-2 score. T ars Invade
er team a 3-2 won and lost Tars Invade C
ord, the same mark posted by -
ha Gamma Rho and Pi Kappa Fs Tr l r Series W l
he bottom bracket of the Or- Fro h ITram ple
e tourney became equally Rollins College's Tars boasting a
tuIdled after the Pikes and || 1 five game winning streak, will
Delta took turns plastering IM U N I venture into Gatorland for a two
*sided defeats on Delta Tau OH Si nllll l u 16 6 game series with the Gator base-
ta, last year's champ, on suc- ball team, the first game today
sive days. Those two nines at 3:30 and the second tomorrow
reby moved into a triple tie at 2:30 on Fleming Field. The Ga-
i ATO, each team owning a tors returned from Mississippi last
record, y week-end after a near disastrous
Sigma Nu Upsets road trip when they won one and
n the other Orange bracket By Mac McGre-w lost three.
ppa Sigma ruined Sigma Nu's After Gainesville High's Hurri- Coach Dave Fuller has announ-
'iously spotless record by canes scored twice in the first ced a revamped lineup in an ef-
Lting out the Snakemen, 3-0, inning, the Baby Gator baseball fort to get back on the winning
ling the losers into a stale- team tallied four times in their side of the ledger and will need
e with SAE for the lead in half of the first and were ever to win both games to climb to the
round robin group. headed to win easily, 16-6, for'their .500 mark for the season. The in-
he Phi Delts and ATOs were second one-sided triumph of the field will have one new member,
eduled to meet yesterday with season. They travel to Jackson- Doug Belden, at third base. Belden
victor to go against the ville to play Andrew Jackson High played second base and shortstop
es for the bracket title. Also today, last year but was late in report-
ed yesterday were the AGRs Joe Osteen, Winter Park, open- ing this season because of spring
Chi Phis, who fought it out ed on the mound for the frosh football practice.
the right to meet PKP for and allowed all six GHS runs on Jimmy Kynes, another Gator
;ket honors ii. the upper Blue four hits while striking out five, footballer, will be in right field.
sion. The SN-SAE playoff is three in the second, in his five in- The rest of the outer gardeners
for Monday. ning job. Herman Wink, Leesburg, will be Jack Tedoux, who has be-
layoff contests will be com- threw his lefthanded slants at gun to hit consistently, in center
ed Monday with the finals on and allowed but two hits while and Bill Poole in left field.
for either Tuesday or Wednes- whiffing seven. Jack Gaines, right-hander, is
The freshman faced four pitch- Coach Fuller's selection for start-
XA hurler Sullivan set the Pi era, none proved effective, and ing pitcher with Bobby Adams
.s down with four safeties pounded 16 base hits. Earl Smith in reserve for relief duties. Fred
sday as his team made the led the hitting with a homer over Montsdeoca will probably open on
t of seven blows in turning the leftfield fence, double, and the mound Saturday and Jewell
k the opposition. A four-run single and was closely followed by Walker or Ted Ramseyer will han-
burst in the second stanza was Morris Rogers with a double and dle the catching chores, depending
i enough to assure the Lamb- two singles. Smith hit several long on whether Rollins uses a left
h of their fifth consec- drives fhat cleared the leftfield handed or righthanded hurler.
win of their fifth onseu- fence but fell foul by a few inches The infield will stack up as fol-
Three-Run Homer and once pushed the GHS left field- lows: Bobby Forbes, .300-plus hit-
robably the biggest upset of er against the fence to haul down ter, at first; Gene White at sec-
season came when Kappa Sig- a long drive that fell short of a ond; Donald Ford, another .300 hit-
whitewashed a heavily-favored homer by inches. ter, at shortstop; and Belden at
na Nu team to temporarily Gainesville opened the top of the the hot corner.
the latter nine's drive for first by scoring twice after two Coach Fuller made the lineup
men had been retired on an error changes in an effort to get better
and misjudged flyball that went hitting and promises "today is an.
clo-Tourist Group for an inside-the-park homer. The other day" in respect to the recent
frosh roared bP'k and racked up losing streak of the Gators.
kes 198-Mile Trip four runs as Bihick singled. Guinn
he Cyclo-Tourist group suc- walked, Rogers doubled, and Smith
fully completed its recent bi- cleared the bases with a home Rollins Golfers
e journey to St. Augustine run.
back. Total distance covered Florida scored four runs in the Here Tomorrow
198.3 miles. Two days and first, six In the second, one in the H re I OmOrrOW
ts were spent in the vicinity foue'th, three in the fifth, and one
he town and its beaches. Two in each of the last three innings. Seeking revenge for an early
r nights were. spent out In GHS tallied two runs in the first, season defeat, Florida's golfers
open with the mosquitoes. three in the fourth, and one in the will meet Rollins here tomorrow.
pus Activities........ fifthTh Tars downed the Gators, 16 1-2
-10 1-2, in a match played in
Orlando in March.
SUW ANNEE Coach Archie Bagwell's charges
S WN E saw their record for the season
drop to five wins, six losses, and
a tie after they dropped two out
of three matches on a road trip
through Georgia last weekend.


She stepped out of the bathtub
and onto the bathroom scales.
. Hubby came in the back door,
walked past the bathroom door,
and observed what she was doing
and inquired: "How many pounds
this mornyig honey?" 11
Without bothering to I o *o k
around she answered, "Fifty, and
be sure you don't leave those
damn tongs on the back porch."
Clemson Tiger


ity of Florida's first girls Independ-
. Front row left to right; Laura
journey manager. Back row left to
eddick, Jean Cason, Betty Chisholm,
dock, Marcella Smith, and Betty


campuss Today

th Gator Nine


Gator Thinclads

Host Of Mississippi

State Saturday
Florida's track Gators will seek
to rise above the fifty-fifty mark
in SEC competition when Missis-
sippi State comes here Saturday
for a 2 o'clock meet. Florida
has wo from Georgia, lost to
Georgia Tech.
It will be the second trip to
Florida in less than a month for
the Maroons, who were on hand
for the Florida Relays in March.
The Maroons, who seem to take
particular pride in winning the
one mile relays in events of this
sort, were second to Minnesota
in the mile at Florida but got
back to their old game to take a
first in the Southern Relays in
Birmingham with a fast 3:23.9
minute run.
State Team
The State combine of J. E.
Wilson, Don Branch, James Conn
and Albert Walters will be spread
over the field in many of the
track events in addition to their
best event, the mile relay.
From the Florida standpoint, Bill
Adams has been working out with
the squad after recovering from a
muscle injury and will have some-
thing to say about the dashes.
The dual between Adams, who
ran the 100 in a record breaking
9.7 seconds in the relays here,
and State's Harper Davis will be
the feature attraction. Davis
consistently does the 100 below
10 seconds.
Field Events
Top field events send Florida's
George-Hills against State's Dub
Garrett in the shot put event and
Gator discus and javelin man Bill
Atkinson against Garrett.
Hills is the SEC shot champ
at present while Garrett is con-
sidered one of his top rivals for
the crown. Garrett captained the
1947 Maroon football team.
Tom Bevis will be top mrran
wearing Florida colors in the two
miTe race and John Hanskat, Col-
burn McKinnon and Bob Watkins
will do the Gator honors in the
440.


the Orange title. Both teams


so Riggins will have the flashy
redhead to contend with, while
Terrell will most likely play Ca-
ton.
Stetson court-cavorters who
wil see action against the Orange
and Blue squad are: Cooper Kirk,
Goulding Matthews, Bruce Per-
kins, Bob Harris, and Paul My-
ers, all of whom are consistent'
tennis players.
The Florida mentor mas also
experiment again with shifting
his number one doubleslineup,
seeding Terrell in with Riggins in-
stead of with Oughterson. That
new combination lost its initial
match to Georgia Tech last week,
6-3, 6-3.
The Saurians have eight match-
es left, with the SEC tourney
climaxing the season May 13-15.

Taenzler Listed
69th In Scoring
Sophomore H ana Taenzler,
Florida basketball center, stood
69th among the collegiate point
makers for the 1947-48 basketball
season.
The six foot, four inch Jack-
sonville boy set a new Gator in-
dividual scoring record by slipping
330 points through the hoop in 25
games. Norman Hankina of Law-
rence Tech (Detroit )was Ameri-
ca's top collegiate scorer with 630
points in 28 games.


Alford's Cafeteria

122 N. 9th Street


"Just Good Food That's All"


Intramural

Results
Frat Softball
PDT 9, DTD 2; DS 13, XP 12;
KS 3, SN 0; SAE 8, KA 2; AGR
8, TX 4; LXA 5, PLP 4; TEP 3.
PGD 2; PKP 3, DX 1; PKA 11, k
DTD 3; SN SX 1. *
Independent Volleyball
All Stars over Hell Cats. 15-31
15-7 (finals).
Independent Golf
Tarpons over Hillel, Mortar and
Pestle over Wildcats. All Stars
over Wesley.

STANDINGS
Independent League
Includes Volleyball)
AU Stars .. .. .. .., ...1004
Hell Cats .. .. .. .. .... S71
Tarpons ... .... .. .... '
W esley ... .. .. .. .. .. 1
Saints .. .... .. .. .. .. 811
Crane Hall ............8
Seagle ..... ......... 8o17
Presbyterian .......... 773
CLO .. .. .. .. . ..
Baptist .. .. .. .. .. .... 61.
Randuffs .. .. .. .. .. .. "
Hillel.. 549



MOVING

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

STORAGE
CRATING
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Storage & Transfer Co.
130 East Masonic St.
PHONE 2094
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ft e7 I7 -e


LOST: English Bulldog. Color, reddish
town. Answers to name-of "Reck".
Childs pet. Anyone having informs.
tion regarding this dog please c ll
270 or 984 and Receive Reward.



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



A complete stock of glass wsta
crystals for round, fancy shape
and waterproof watches. Proip'
Service.



Coles Jewelers
428 W. University Ave.


New
1948
Spring & Summer
Samples
Now On Display
At
Beer's Tailors
Alterations
424 W. University Av*"
-- -, J I


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, FRIDAY, APRIL t1, 1948 4:


Stars Down Hell Cats


To Capture Volleyball
Independent Leaders Stretch Lead To 30 Points
By Whipping Closest Rivals In Finals, 15-3, 15.7

By Bill Moor
The All Stars completely outclassed a fighting Hellcat
team in the Independent volleyball finals Wednesday to
capture the championship. The win puts the All Star team
well out in front of the Independent League, 30 points
ahead of their nearest competition, the Hellcats.
Never losing the lead throughout the twb games neces.
sary to capture the title, the All Stars won the two games
15-3, 15-7, through excellent teamwork and superior
coaching by Gene Autry.
The most outstanding player on
ass the court was Nat Davis, all OW
Gator Net Team st team
from Jacksonville. Other spark.
10 Net I Ta llplugs on the all star team were.
Ivan Crim of Miami and Bob
T P i Shoemaker of Wildwood. Lead.
SEnnntr s the list of Hellcat player
o E unt were Joe Chesser of Quincy and
C. Smith of Jacksonville.
A novel feature in the back.
w O on egnt round of the All Stars is that
Tw Opponents this same team, composed of the
same men, has been competing in
intramural competition for two
By Sandy Schnier years and has been the power of
Shy rit n the Independent League in most
men will t highlyrsrited net sports it has participated in. Vol.-
men will put their won, 2-ost d eyball is the fourth champion.
record on the line this weeeknd hip for the team this year, fol-
when they battle the Stetson lowing the independent champion.
Hatters in DeLand this afternoon sip of the same group of men
and return tomorrow afternoon to in last year's season.
tangle with the Mississippi State All Stars completely dom
boys on the clay courts. The All Stars completely dorm.
nated play throughout the meet,
Coach Herman Schnell wil take beating every team in their brack.
Co-captaina Bobby Riggins and et by large scores and beating th
Harry Terrell, Jack Borling, Saints in the semi-finals, 15.3,
Reece Cooper, Joe Dunayer, Bill 15-1. The Hellcats whipped Sea-
Oughterson, Frank Wood, and gle Hall in the finals. 15-4. 9-15,
Student-Manager Lee Wheeler 15-3, in a close contest.
with him on the trip. 15-3, in a close contest.
with him on the trip et t. Swimming, the next spur. in
The Gators downed Stetsontwo the league, starts Monday with
weeks ago here, 7-2 and will be preliminary races. The finale in
out for a duplicate performance. the meet will be held Thursday.
This time the Hatters will use Managers are reminded that en.i
Pinky Zipprer in number one spot tries, are due by 2 p. m. today,
instead of Captain Dave Caton,


TWO SHOWS

GHS Auditorium
TUESDAY, APRIL 20th WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21st
NEW JOKES-NEW SONGS
A Benefit Show For The Florida State
Nurses Association Scholarship Fund
Adm.-$1.00, Inc. Tax


I ~81 III r% le~







-' UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, FRIDAY. APRIL 16, 1948


Aims Of Florida Independent Council Cited


wy Sandy (oerr phase of campus life may present Turning to the Constitution ot
An organization to represent in- it to the FIC for action. : the FIC. let's take a look at the
dependent students, the Florida In- The Florida Independent Organ- machinery set up to carry out
dependent Council, is now a real- ization will cooperate in every way these objectives. Of course, ar-
ty on the campus. Since many to establish a social program for ticle I states the name of the or-
students do not know what this I Independent students. ganization Florida Independent
group stands for or how it oper- This means revival of dormitory Council, the Independent Students'
aeS. here is an article based on dances, informal tea da ',;s for Association of the University of!
a report of the Policy Commit- independents, and establishment of! Florida.
tee of the FIC. and on the FIC an annual weekend. Article 11 says that the objec-i
Constitution and By-Laws. The last objective sets up a in- tives and purposes of the organ-
The primary aim of the Flor- formation service for all students. ization shall be the establishment
ida Independent Council is to That means keeping a file of and maintenance of the Indepen-
cooperate in all ways p,-,abh. campus organizations and activi- dent Council in parallel with the
with existing groups on campus ties. advertising worthwhile cam- Inter-Fraternity Conference, the
for the benefit of the student pus activities, and being an out- promotion of better understanding
body at large and the indepen- let for the voice and views of and relations among the indepen-
dent men and women specifical- the independent, dent students and between the
ly. Finally, the Florida Indepen- independent students and fraterni-
Four other aims help carry out dent Council provides an organi- ties, and the promotion of such ac-
the first objective. First of these action able to serve the indepen- tivities as may from time to time
is the expansion of recreational (lent student and capable of solv- be pursued by the council.
facilities as needed. This objec- Ing the severest problems likely Membership and franchise are
tire includes improvement of seat- to confront such a group. the subject of Article III. Sim-
ing facilities at athletic events,
increased equipment for such rec-
reational sports asping-pong, and Photo Club M embers View W ork
, .iii. planning for an Inde-
pe dents' building on campus,
The Florida Independent Council
will cooperate with qualified or-i
7anizations to bring more nearly
complete student representation in.
to campus affairs. This includes
such widely diversified subjects as
veterans' affairs, alumni organiza- .
tions, book exchange, and cafe- f
teria price grievances. Under this
objective any student with a tom-
plaint or suggestion about any


Scott Played To


Large Audiences A 01,


Artist Proved To Be
Lyceum Council's
Most Hilarious Choice

By Gerald Clarke
Henry Scott played two con-
cer:s Wednesday in the Universi-
tl auditorium and put large au-
d.ences into the hysterics that
advance publicity promised. The
Lyceum Council sponsored artist
proved to be one of their happiest
unoices of the year.
Scott. who is getting to be a
perennial favorite here, pretty
nuch duplicated his last year's
program. Nevertheless, his com-
euy was fresh enough and well
delivered. He is the complete mas-
ter of comedy timing. At times he
uiied the broadest burlesgue and
ai times some fairly subtle stuff.
"A favorite line of mine, You will
notice," said Scott seriously, "that
Lu.ring the next number my fing-
er.- never leave my hand."
The afternoon performance was
highlighted by an act which in-
volved some University mainten-
ance men, who, during one of
,'ott's numbers, brought in some
potted palms to decorate the
stage. The audience went wild;
more so the second time the men
.-'e in -- this time to add more

p- ms and arrange the first ones.
om Henderson, Lyceum Coun-
C. president, acted mortified. It
\ found later that, he was .just
a. horror-stricken as he looked.
maintenance men, evidently
S.s.aking the pianist for an "in-
t=rruptible" C-5 professor, were
no- in the act at all. -They- were
simply delivering the potted palms
late. Scott took it in his stride,
though, and quipped' "What is
this, "Hellzapoppin" ?
If his performance of Lizst's
"Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2" was
inaccurate and not particularly
expressive, his Chopin was quite
good but what's the difference,
anyway? He set out to be a con-
cert humorist and at that he was
excellent.

United Jewish
Continued From Page ONE
chairman of the Social Welfare
Committee wil be student Chair-
man of the drive. Prof. Sam
Proctor of the University's So-
cial Science Department is Gen-
eral Chairman, of the drive.
Dr. John Eldridge of the Econo-
mics Department will head the
faculty division, and working with
Dr. Eldridge will be Professors 0.
F. Quackenbush, Paul Hanna,
Stanley West. Joseph Firebaugh,
and, Edward G. Rietz.
Herbert Stallworth, student
body leader, will head the Chris-
tian students division. Aiding him
are Richard Wicke. John Walker,
Conrad Demro, Mrs. Rita Anne
Seestedt, Joseph McLaughlan, and
Richard Broome. The Jewish stu-
dents committee, working with


Some of the members of the Camera Club viewing entries with
the purpose in mind of selecting a winner in their contest.


BACK TO HIGH SCHOOL

30 Students Talk To

High Schools For PRB


In one -of the most extensive Pen Gaines, who stated, "I wish
public relations campaigns ever to heartily commend the Public
undertaken by a student group, Relations Board for their fine ef-
the student public relations board forts in this program, and I would
announced this morning that more like to offer my heartiest thanks
than 25 to 30 student speakers to Elgin White, my assistant secre-
have appeared before high schools tary of Public Relations who did
throughout the state, speaking on a major share in getting the
behalf of the University. speakers on the road."
The majority o6f the speeches
were made during the Spriln hol-
idays, although, several were Baptist Retreat
made previously. Other speeches To Be June 9-16
are planned during the rest of T eJune 9-10
the semester by other students. The 22nd annual Southwide
From reports received by the Baptist Student Union Retreat
public relations office from the will be held June 9-16 at the
student speakers, all speeches Southern Baptist assembly grounds
were greeted favorably with located at Ridgecrest, N. C., 18
large, attentlive audlenices.
The speeches ran from 10 to miles east of Asheville, Tom
15 minutes in some cases to 40 Steele, Gainesville, BSU promo-
minutes to an hour in other cases, tion director, announced Wednes-
depending on the time allotted day.
by 'the high school. The enrollment is strictly limit-
PRB officials wish to highly ed because of lack of facilities,
made the speeches, and it is their with the quota for the entire state
desire to have more students who of Florida only 95. The Univer-
wish to speak before their hoime- sity of Florida will have a quota
town high school to contact iElgin of 35 students.
White in th Alligator office: Last year 3,000 students were
Several large high schools as present from 17 South'ern states
well as small ones have not as and the enrollment is expected to
yet been contacted, and PRB be even larger than in the 1948
officials feel that this should retreat. The University of Florida
be done by interested students delegates will go by charter bus.
this semester. This project is The expense involved will be about
going to continue throughout the $40, including food, transportation
remaining semester, and it is and lodging.
hoped that it will becomean n an- All members of the Baptist Stu-
nual project, dent Union at Gainesville who de-
All students who made speeches sire to attend the assembly should
and have not turned their names see Tom Steele at the Baptist Stu-
in to the Alligator office are re- dent Center, 1840 W. University,
quested to do so immediately so as soon as possible since the quota.
that publicity can be given to is being rapidly filled.
their hometown papers.
This speaking project was in-
stigate-d-by- tl- Sctartry-of-Pub-
lic Relations of the Student Body,


Jerry Karpf are John Throne,
Patricia Ann Pearlman, Ted Ben-
jamin, Aaron Goldman, Sheldon
Gendzier, Nathan Wolfson, 4nd
Martin Stein.
Checks may be made payable
to the United Jewish Appeal and
may be sent to Prof. Sam Proctor,
Box 2093, University Station, or,
left at his office Building G, Room
165.


WANT A CAB IN A



I HURRY?


ply stated, any unit which houses
regularly enrolled students of
the University of Florida who
are not actively affiliated With
a social fraternity or soror-
ity may send representatives to
the council. Any unit with more
than 10 and less than 50 stu-
dents Is entitled to one repre-
sentative. After that, for each
25 members any group may have
one additional representative.
Seven representatives shall be
elected at large by the organiza-
tion to represent independent
students living in units housing
fewer than 10 students Only duly
elected representatives are au-
thorized to vote at FIC meet-
ings.
The FIC constitution says that
regular meetings will be held the
first and third Wednesday of each
month and that the meetings shall
be open to all interested students.
The president of the council can
call special meetings at any time.
An interesting by-law to the
constitution deals with politics.
"It shall be the policy of the Flor-
ida Independent Council to re-
frain from activity similar to that
of a political party, to refrain
from taking issue with political
parties, and to refrain from en-
dorsing any candidate in a cam-
pus election." Other by-laws deal
with elections and parliamentary
procedure.

McCall Will Speak

At Ag Club Meeting
Prof. W. W. McCall, Soils De-
partment, will present an ihnstruc-
tive film titled "Phosphorus, Key
of Life," at the next meeting of
the Ag Club Monday night at 7
o'clock in Room 104.
All who wish to see this film
or who are interested in the club
are invited to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
At the last meeting Monday
night, officers installed for the
fourth quarter were Bill Cotten,
Bonifay, president; Walt Friedman,
Daytona Beach, vice president;
James McNamee, Bartow, secre-
tary and treasurer, and Louis
Murare, Groveland, reporter.


Warren K. Vieth* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger Nail Test


DON'T be a pig. You'll only end up a ham. Don't selfishly
spend all your money on your girl. Spend some on yourself.
Start grooming your hair with Wildroot Cream Oil and look
doggyl Just a little bit of Wildroot Cream-Oil grooms your
hair neatly and naturally without that greasy, slicked-down
look. Relieves annoying dryness and removes loose, ugly dan-
druff. Helps you pass the Finger-nail Test! And Wildroot
Cream-Oil hair tonic is non-alcoholic contains soothing
Lanolin. Get a tube or bottle of Wildroot Cream-Oil at any
drug or toilet goods counter today. And ask your barber fbr
a professional application. Don't be piggish get the large
economy size so your roommate can share it-(he will anyway).
* of 23 Hamilton Drive, Snyder, N. Y.
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N. Y. O.Cil-


You Still Have


Until



APRIL 17


TO REGISTER



In Alachua County




The Discerning Voters of Florida Will


Vote For


Call 24

YOUR CAB WILL BE
RADIO-DISPATCHED TO YOU



2 WAY RADIOTELEPHONE


Star-Economy Cabs.


DAN


McCARTY


(Paid political advertisement by Campus McCarty Club)


Important Meeting
Set For FIC
Next Wednesday
r lonria inepenuent Uouncil
will meet in Room 305, Florida
Union, April 21 at 7:30 p.m.
Reports will be made by com-
mittees investigating problems
that confront the group and
which were aired at the last
meeting. Amendments to the
Constitution w ull e otterea,
and discussion concerning any
new problems will be received
by the Chairman in charge.
Plans are to add more men to
the Spring Carnival committees
and permanent committees will
be appointed.


Noted Botanist

To Speak Here

Next Week
"Plants and the Coming Crisis
in Civilization" will be the sub-
ject of Dr. W. H. Camp, associate
curator of the New York Botani-
cal Gardens and noted botanist
who will speak Monday at the
University of Florida.
The address of Dr. Camp is
scheduled for 8 p. m. at Florida
Union auditorium under the aus-
pices of the University of Florida
Lecture Series and will be open,
to the public.
A member of the graduate fac-
ulty of Columbia University, Dr.
Camp made a wide exploration
for and production of essential
fibers and drug plants in Haiti,
Honduras, Salvador, Guatemala,
Mexico and Ecuador during World
War II.
Dr. Camp, who received his
Ph.D. from the Uniyersity of
Ohio, and served s an instructor
in geology at Otterbein and as an
instructor in botany at Ohio State
before joining the faculty of Co-
lumbia, has collected plants over
a wide range in the Western
Hemisphere.
His research includes every pri-
mary mountain range from the
Canadian Maritime Provinces to
Georgia, and from the headwaters
of the Yukon in Alaska to South
of the equator in the South Amer-
ican Andes.


SPUR T


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111 1 II L-- III~










I Offielal newspaper of the University of 'Florida, in Gainesville, Florida
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school
Iear, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second clas
nail matter, March 8, 1948, at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, un
der the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se
Editor-in-Chief ..... .,................... Pen Gaine
Managing Editor ..,.................... Ted Shurtlef
.Business Manager ....... .............. Ken Richard
Editorial Board
SExecutive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; New
Editor( Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, John Clarkson; Clubs & Or.
ganizations Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gerald Clarke; Associat
Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and lack Bryan.
STAFF ASSISTANTs
Walter Apfelbaum, Bob' 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. WV
Sharp. Jack Shoemaker, T. J Thompson, Scott Verner, Bob Weatherly
Steve Weller, Fran White, John Williford, Barton Johns, Jack Humphries
and J. B. MacDonald.
BUSINESS STAFF
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager
T'l d Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager; Mel Frumkes, Account
il: Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Everett Haygood, Merchandising
A. ',nager.
iarry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation Manager.
Advertising Representatives: Herbert King, James Spencer, Hugh
Ansley. George Holbrook, Phil Harrell, Grady Bowen.
Merchandising Assistants: Bill Perkins, Ernest Kepp, Van Allen
Charlie Abbot.
Art: Ed Flucker.

Carnival Needs Support

The first annual Spring Carnival is only one week
away, and we feel that we are not stepping on anyone's
toes by continuing to urge more cooperation from all sides
in order to put this weekend across.
A few students, after saying fdr weeks that this new
weekend will not work, are now not only failing to chip
in and help, but are passing rumors around that this week-
end will never be a success.
That type of spirit should not last long. We are pleased
to note in the news stories that the newly organized FIC
is stepping in to give the Carnival the spirit it needs. The
name "FIC" is now a reality on this campus after months
of campaigning for it in the Alligator.
What we do not want to see is a split between the inde-
pendents and fraternity maen on this campus. There is no
need for it, politically, socially or otherwise. One thing
that will ruin our student government is for the independ-
ents to form a party and be pitted against the fraternity
men. Such a step would bring disharmony on the campus.
Let's work together to put the best things through.


Urging Everyone To Register

As is the case in every specifically timed instance, the
deadline catches many napping. Saturday is the deadline
in Gainesville for students and citizens alike to register for
the national and state elections. At present writing, only
about 600 students have registered to vote here.
The betterment of the mind in college is usually for the
express purpose of bettering one's self for his future in
life. Yet, the right to vote, one of the main heritages hand-
ed down to all persons in this country, is taken in a very
apathetic attitude by too many people.
We need not reiterate why we fought and won this
latest-war, but we can reiterate the results that will soon
follow by such a lack of interest in our own government.
You choose the men you want to be in office. It's your
right, it's your priviledge, and above all, it's your duty
not only to yourself but to your future. Register and vote!

Do It Now, Do It Well

Elections are over on the campus, but the duty in of-
fice never ceases. Too many time, in too many instances,
t ose who were just elected to office seek to rest on the
i hts of a victory well won. But will it be well kept?
Those who have won minor offices are naturally look-
: :forward to a higher step. But, in taking that step, the
ties that they are pledged to perform now shouldn't be
-gotten or neglected.
You who have won an office, you who now hold a posi-
I'on that is inferior to another, don't sacrifice the good.
name of your office with the far sighted ideals that you
may have for the future. You have a job to do now, not
next year. Do that job, do it now,and do it well.


When a hometown

slugger puts one over

the fence, you don't

ask him how he

holds his bat.., you


just CHEER, and by

the same token, when

Sears hands you high

quality at low prices,

you just chuckle over the money

you've got left in your pocket...

and let it go at that. Any quiz kid

knows that it's purely a matter of

Sears MASS PRODUCTION

and Sears MASS

DISTRIBUTION.


Fire Is Hot... Water Is Wet. .. And Just

As Obviously at Sears




good quality


costs less


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


27-YEAR-OLD DICK COOPER


s

S
f


s :Davis


e RUSSIA'S BATTLE FOR ITALY
Strangely enough, the modern
, history of Italy begins with a war
- against Russia. For in 1855, Sar-
dinia was a loose combination oi
Italian states, but it was to be-
come the kernel of Italian unity.
And when 18,000 Italians were
sent to the Crimea to aid Britain
and France"in sieging the Rus-
sian held city of Sevastopol, Count
g Cavour said, "You have the fu-
ture of the country in your haver-
sacks."
It was a bloody and miserable
battle, alleviated only by the kind-
ness of Florence Nightingale and
the fables about her. But a re-
sponse came from a soldier in the
trenches. "Out of this mud Italy
will be made." And he was right,
for in February, 1861, the king-
dom of Italy was proclaimed.
S And this kingdom saw the rise
of the Black Shirts in 1919, and in
1922 Benito Mussolini assumed
control of the government at the
invitation of the king. Italy de-
Sclared war on Great Britain and
- France in 1940, but signed an ar-
mistice in 1943. Mussolini and his
mistress suffered an ignoble death
by a Partisan firing squad in 1945.
Italy became a republic in 1946,
for the Italian people voted out
the monarchy by a close margin
in June. And on April 18, next
Sunday, of this year, the Italian
people once more will march to
the polls. The world awaits the
result.
For the Communist pressure-
to which Czechoslovakia yielded,
of which Sweden is afraid, with
which Turkey has flirted, and
against which Greece is openly
fighting-has not left Italy un-
scathed or unafraid.
Italy today has about fifty mil-
lion people. Two million of these
are registered as Communists.
Over 99 per cent are Roman Cath-
olics. In terms of land area, Italy
is the most densely populated area
in Europe. The battle line can be
drawn from these figures. On the
one hand are the two million fan-
atical Communists working within
a confused and misled people, who
cannot help but be bitter over the
age-old problem in Europe, distri-
bution of land, in their crowded
nation.
And on thb other hand are the
almost fifty million Catholics-
poor but devout-who are proud
of the Vatican City in their midst.
For regardless of the real issues
involved, the battle forathe vote
has been made into a choice of
Christianity or Communism. And
it is -to the Catholics that the
world appeals.
While the parish priests quietly
did their bit, this decree came
from the inner workings of the
Pope's hierarchy in March: "Cath-
olics may give their votes only to
those candidates or lists of can-
didates from which there is cer-
tainty they will respect and de-
fend observance of the divine law

and rights of religion and the
church in private and public life."
And when the Communists cried
,ut and suggested they would cir-
cumnavigate the secret ballot of
April 18, the Christian Democrats
countered with propaganda say-
ing, "In the voting booth God sees
you, Stalin does not."
There is in the offering for Italy
the .European Recovery Program.
But the thought of aid in the fu-
ture is not as effective as the let-
ter received today. Because of the
urgings of interested American
citizens and organizations, mil-
lions of anti-Communist letters
have poured into Italy. The New
York postmaster estimated that
mail to Italy has increased by
100,000 letters a day. One organi-
zation has sent two million letters
alone.
Seeing- that her interests are
failing constitutionally, Russia can
protect them with only one alter-
native-force. And this is in line
with the reports of massing of
Russian troops on the Yugoslavia
border. General Marshall has him-
self expressed fear that uncon-
trollable Yugoslavs might boil
over their borders into Italy. And
this tendency is aggravated by the
recent Allied decision to give the
international zone of Trieste to
Italy. Many Yugoslavs live in
Trieste.
In Italy, two alternatives pre-
sent themselves. The people shall
vote and preserve their republic-
or they can, by merely abstain-
ing from the polls because of coer-
cion, not vote and give the Com-
munists the 35 or 40 per cent
needed to dominate the govern-
ment by alow process.
If they vote and preserve the
republic, the Russian alternative
is force. Russia's next move hinges
upon April 18.
If Russia Infiltrates Italy eith-
er by force or slow contamination,
we are one step more beyond the
"Compromise" sign on the road to
War.





*


~RIls~E~iji~l~


'"G MMIE TWIRE- E BOOKS 0'
UPSIDE DOWN STAMPS... "FW
T EKR ,00t


Paranoia

By Morty Freedman

THE BIG LEAGUE: With stu-
dent interest in the May 4 pri-
maries on the upsurge, here are
the April 14 results of the month-
ly "Political Survey and Poll."
For governor Fuller Warren,
38Y4 per cent, 2Y4 per cent gain
over last poll; Colin English, 18%4
per cent, lost 1 per cent; Dan Mc-
Carty, 16 per cent, gained i of a
per cent and is now tied with
W. A. (Bill) Shands, who lost 3
per cent in the past month; Tom
Watson, 11 per cent, gained 1 per
cent; MacFadden, Pollitt, Cooper
and Akin, all less than 5 per cent.
For comptroller-Ed Fraser, 47
per cent; C. M. Gay, 48 per cent;
H. A. (Lighthorse Harry) Lee, 5
per cent. For attorney general-
L. Grady Burton, 34 per cent;
Dick Ervin, 32 per cent; P. Guy
Crews, 21 per cent; Hugh L. Mc-
Arthur, 13 per cent. For state
superintendent-Thomas D. Bai-
ley, 36 per cent; Robert D. Dolley,
34 per cent; Robert C. Marshall,
30 per cent. For state treasurer-
J. Ed Larson, 74 per cent; R. T.
(Doc) Carlisle, 26 per cent. For
agricultural commissioner Na-
than Mayo, 70 per cent; Ammon
McClellan, 30 per cent. For utili-
ties and railroad commission-Lex
Green, 48% per cent; Richard
Mack, 51% per cent On the
question of a state sales tax, 80
per cent voted "against" and 20
per cent "for" When asked,
"Are you in favor of state-owned
liquor-stores?" 57 per cent were
for state-owned stores and 43 per
per cent against 65 per cent
of those queried said they'd vote
against President Truman, while
35 per cent would vote for him.
POT POURRI: We ought to get
this sub-caption copyrighted to
prevent plagiarism by a certain
campus humor magazine An
interesting note on the campus
elections is that Bob Ghiotto, who
is believed to have won by the


greatest percentage and numerical
majority in the history of student
government, is the first prexy in
years who is not in law school,
and won in an election which had
an all-time high for the number
of votes cast The American
Veterans' Committee "Forum of
the Air" program over WGGG on
Tuesday nights is a good shot in
the arm for anyone who likes to
hear the opinions of other people
-their discussion this past week
on the Palestine question was a
doozy Possibly it was late in
arriving, but we noticed a vacant
space this week on the racks in
the library where the Moscow,
USSR, newspaper is kept .
Question of the week: "Will Fred-
erick Schuman's textbook now
used in the International Relations
course here be banned now that
he has come out for Henry Wal-
lace?" (By the way, that's a joke,
son.)
ET CETERA: Fuller Warren
supporters were irked, and prob-
ably rightly so, by M)ami Herald
Political Columnist H en n in g
Heldt's story on the state politi-
cal situation with regard to the
campus-Heldt, who has done ev-
erything short of publicly an-
nouncing his support for Dan Mc-
Carty, said that McCarty was
ahead with students here accord-
ing to polls taken in four classes
(so far we've been unable to track
down any such polls). Acutally,
McCarty and Warren are running
neck and neck in campus support,
with Warren supporters, following
the trend of state-wide sentiment
as indicated by Heldt himself, in
the majority if anything-another
bone of contention is the fact that
a McCarty supporter is the one
who is said to have given Heldt
his "low-down" on the campus sit-
uation. Reason for the closeness
of support for the two men here
is obvious-both are University of
Florida men, both are members of
Florida Blue Key, both are young
veterans, both oppose the sales
tax and both are for a "no-fence"
law. Colin English is not without
local support either, and is strong
in the College of Education.


Exchange Post


A man met a friend on the car; The speedometer's been set
street, all bandaged up and walk- back.
ing on crutches. But you can't tell just how far!
ing on crutches. *jVMI Cadet
"What happened?" asked the "Hey, you guys, where you car-
friend. trying that fellow? Is he drunk?"
"Well, I had a date with my "Nope."
girl. We were dancing to the mu- "Sick?"
sic on the radio, and you know "Nope."
how deaf the old man is." "Just a gag, huh?"
VooDoo "Nope." *
Anthony: (knocking on Clepa- "Dizzy spells, maybe?"
tra's door) "Is Cleopatra in." "Nope."
Cleopartra's father: "Yes, but "Very tired, I guess."
she is in bed with laryngitis." "Nope."
Anthony: (in disgust) Damn "Well, what the hell is the mat-
those Greeks. ter with him?"
Clemson Tiger "Dead."
Covered Wagon.
Asking a woman her age. And now in closing we would
T i- ihiiuaz Mc Lfn qn -itd.t l(Ti -i. l -- -pw


Have you ever walked by the
Florida Union around five in the
afternoon and heard a serenade of
beautiful voices rising o'er the
gentle spring thermals and softly
caressing the vine clad halls, punc-
uated aS times with a resounding
belch that serves as a basso pro-
fundo?
Those are the voices of Florida's
"Ambassadors of Good Will,"
known in Pahokee ana Micanopy
as Florida's "Instigators of
Blood Chills." Yep, its our world-
renowned Glee Club. And don't
let anyone tool you, either. We
got a good one. Ours is Lhe oniy
Glee Cluo in the country where
the director doesn't use a pitch
pipe. He just passes the peace
pipe and bieats the pluch with a
tuda.
everyonee knows "Prof" De-
Bruyn. He's the only faculty
member on the campus who re-
fuses to use a pogo stick. He
has a pass to go thnrougn canyon
-No. 6 between language Hall and
the Florida Union.
I used to be min the Glee Club.
I had a voice just like Bing Cros-
by's, the "Prof" told me, till he
graph record under my shirt. So,
discovered I was using a phono-
tney kicKed me out. rney kept
the record. I want my record
back.
The Glee Club is composed of
80-oud voices. And 1 do mean odd.
Before "Prof" DeBruyn got hold
ol these guys, they couldn't sing
a note. 11ow they can sing two.
Ana tney way tney sbund at times
one would tnink the were sing-
ing them boLn at the same time.
The Phi Delts, A'ro'S, Sigma
Nu ', KlA's, and the AHE's once
had some terrific quartets. So,
they sent them to ine Glee Ciub.
The boys didn't last, though. All
they knew how to sing was "Tne
Beer Barrel Polka," and "I Want
a Bowlegged Woman." The polka
was OK, but the "Prof" doesn't
care for bowlegged women.
Every so often, the Glee Club
leaves on a concert tour. Concert
tour that's a practice session on
wheels. The boys try to stay in
the best hotels while on tour, but
because of crowded conditions
they have to take what they can
get. And they get took.
They gave a command perform-
ance last week in Underslung
Hills, which is a suburb of George
Hills. The municipal auditorium
was packed with 20 people, six
horses, three cows, two pigs, and
several PKT's. When those 80-
odd men lifted their voices in
unison, which was seldom, the
20 people left, the six horses had
six colts, which was the automat-
ic thing to do, the cows gave 60
quarts of milk, the pigs charged
the rostrum, and the PKT's didn't
do anything. They didn't know
anything to do.
The boys came out on top
though. Or should I say through
the top? However, they took
those pigs that charged the ros-
trum back to Gainesville with
them. A case of ham taking
ham, you know.
Everyone should be justly proud
of our Glee Club. We have the
only decent Glee Club this side
of Ninth Street. "Prof" DeBruyn
is always looking for new materi-
al. After lisetning to what he's
got, who can blame him? How-
ever, give the boys time. And if
-they keep making those trips to
Raiford that they have been mak-
ing the past few years, that's just
what they'll get.


Sue like we know Sue-her old
man would be after you with a
shotgun too.
Two old ladies were enjoying
the music in the park.
"I think this is a Minuet from
Mignon," said one.
"I thought it was a waltz. from
Faust," said the other.
The first went over to what she
thought was the board announcing
the program.
"We're both wrong" she said
when she got back. "It's a Re-
frain from Spitting."
Banter.


Ordinary

Times

Byd
Buddy


As I

See 'Em

By
Elgin White


Editor's note: This is the first
in a series of articles on the
various candidates lor gover-
nor. Each article is written by
Alligator staff members, but do
not necessarily mean the views
of the editor or the Alligator
staff.
One of the basic tenets of the
political philosophy on which the
United States is founded is that
you, or I or anyone else who can
meet the statutory or constitu-
tional requirements can run for
governor or any other office.
In the beginning it was often
proven that this was a coun-
try in which any mother's son
might win the highest elector-
al office However, with tne
passage of time and the increas-
in complexity of of our society
this concept of government has
been pushed into the back-
ground.
Gradually our governments,
both state and national have de-
velved i*o a condition in which
our electirV offices have been sur-
rendered into the practice hands
of those persons who are adept at
parlaying a glib tongue and a
ready promise into a public of-
fice.
Now and then, there arises a
citizen who is willing to chal-
lenge the right of professional
politicians to every high ad-
ministrative office. We have a
man of that amount of courage
in the gubernatorial race, but
his success depends on whether
the voters choose to remember
that the average citizen has a
right to run for office or choose
to vote from those who live
by votes alone.
That man is Richard H. (Dick)
Cooper, family man, veteran, edi-
tor and law student, of DeLand
who at 27 is seeking the office
of chief executive of the state of
Florida.
Cooper grew up at Fort Pierce
on a farm and was graduated
from St. Lucie County High
School. He then worked his way
through Florida Southern College
as a night watchman and grad-
uated at 19 with an A. B. in
Journalism.
While City Editor of the Sara-
sota Herald-Tribune in 1942 he
entered the Army as a private
in the corps of engineers. He
served there and one-half years,
including two years overseas
with Patton's Third Army in Eu-
rope and the Eighth U. S. Army
in the Phillipines and Japan. Dur-
ing service he rose from private
to major.
Upon his return to civilian life
life, Cooper re-entered newspa-
per work and is now editor of
the Volusia Mirror in DeLand
where he is a senior in Law
at Stetson University. He is
married, and is the father of a
15-months-old daughter.
Briefly stated, Cooper's plat-
form is water controls ;action on
beach erosion; reforestation; wild-
life conservation; tax revision;


"FOR THE BEST"


Come and Visit Us

for your Dry Cleaning

and Laundry Needs

Student Drivers

* Clarence W. Daniel

* Eddie Hill

* William McCowan


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


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.


Vwte 4for


SPECIAL BUS SERVICE

TO THE





PLAYHOUSE


FOR



ROLLER SKATING


Leaves Royal Rest
7:20
7:50
8:20
8:50
9:20
9:50
10:20


Leave University & 9th

7:25
7:55
8:25
8:55
9:25
9:55
10:25


Arrive Playhouse

7:35
8:05
8:35
9:05
9:35
10:05
10:35


10:50 10:55 11:05



Upon arrival at PLAYHOUSE each Bus will return to starting point
over same route.

"PATRONIZE THE CITY TRANSIT BUS LINES"


administrative economy; legisla.
tive revision; labor-manageiesl
cooperation; higher standards of
education; better public health.
the establishment of small-clairm
courts; veterans assistance, and
increased old-age assistance.
Cooper's strength, however
lies neither in his personal his!
tory which is that of a preco.
cious young man, nor his plat
form which is merely an accur.
ate listing of some of the
state's greatest needs. It lies
in the fact that he has not
promised the Florida taxpayers
hat and shirt to anyone; that he
owns himself; and that he has
the courage and integrity sufli,
client to put his platform to
work, if elected. This is denm.
onstrated by the fact that he
is running on his own money
and without the backing of aln
pressure group whose interests
are contra to those of the state
of Florida.
The political sophisticates, who
notably love to back a winning
candidate, are staying away from
Cooper in droves. However, plain
citizens as yet and fortunate.
ly still far outnumber politician
in this state and that basic tenet
is apt to prove far sronger than
they the, politicians for their
own good care to admit.
Watch Cooper, and vote for a
man who is obligated only u
good government.




Marriage: A hit and miss pao.
position. If you don't make a hi,
you remain a miss.

Boy in darkened movie whasp.
ered to his sweetie: "This pie.
ture makes my flesh creep."
The girl snapped: "Okay, but
why does it always creep toward
my knee?"


At Florida


ROGER

BOUCHARD

Smokes


Chesterfields

Roger says:
"I like Chesterfields because I
smoke a cigarette for their taste
and Chesterfields are the best
tasting cigarette I have found."
Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer.
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


Youngest Gubernatorial Candidate


Depicts Necessary Courage


RPB.1lNC


iietosy nt,"t o xe


Islk uig eodhn