The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00089
 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 21, 1948
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00089
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

VOL. 39; NO. 34

Student Cancer ""

Drive Features

Queen Contest

Any Coed, Faculty Or
Student Wife May
Enter Competition
By Marty Lubov
Now in its third big day, the
University of Florida S;udent Can-
cer Fund Drive is well on its way
toward reaching its goal of more
than $1,500. Doyle Rogers, gen-
eral chairman of the Fund Drive
announced last night.
Held in cooperation with the
American Cancer Society's Can- The "S
cer Month, the Gator Fund air with a
Drive is highlighted by a "Cam- evening. Di:
pus Queen" contest that began left to righi
Monday and will end Saturday Milt Oshini
night during Spring Carnival. Stallworth,
According to the Fund Drive
Committee, any coed, faculty or
student wife may still enter the SPORT S
competition, with the winner to
be crowned at the Johnny Long F
affair Saturday evening. Five
A minimum of 100 votes will
qualify a candidate to enter the Fo
contest. Votes are five cents and FO
when a qualifying mark had been
reached, a collection box will be By D
placed on the campus for the cast- Another t
ing of ballots for that candidate, to the list(
All groups, fraternities, sororities to be prese
and individuals are urged to sub- ival. The Ga
mit an entry to the contest. feared a cup
One of the two money-raising the winning
campaigns sponsored by Student scheduled f(
Government, the University of
Florida Student Fund Drive is This brain
working in cooperation with the the parade
faculty in making the campaign a one going t
thoroughly campus-wide effort. ity, indepe
Students are asked by the dormitory s
Committee to help put across student gom
the cause by giving to the ut- grand trophy
most and backing the drive to the parade.
the best of their ability. who is hea
Appointed by the President of mittee, sai
the Student Body, the members of floats would,
the Fund Drive Committee in- nality with
Doyle Rogers, general chairman; beauty and
Al Schneider, publicity chairman; After th
Nick Stamathis, domitories; Robin dance sched
Brown, finance; Leon Hanley, fra- courts will b
ternities; Robie Lee Milam, candi- dance sessic
dates: and faculty members, Dr. staging a C
Fran Haar and Herman Schnell. large silver
Other members of the publicity the winner.
committee are Ed Fluker, Marty in the Flor
Lubov and Joe Doheny. The "Can
sponsored b
Relief Comn
the program
SAM, Benton coh nt
*Johnny L
Spring Can

Plan Program cgalists will
Pan.Program two to be h

Annual Joint Meeting The Frida
To Feature Address from 9 1 v
val is front
And Open Forum dance is sli
The local chapter of the So- Saturday af
city for the Advancement of Man- Tickets a:
agement met Thursday evening in Florida Unio
Florida Union to consider final may purcha
plans for the annual joint meet- couple for e
ing with the Benton Engineering are under
Society. As customary in the past, Women's Pa
the program will deal with the
field of engineering as a whole.
The joint meeting is scheduled Cava li
for Tuesday, April 27 at 8 p.m. in
the law courtroom. Feature of the Carniv
program will be a address en-
titled, "Industrial Opportunities Another e
for Engineers 'in the Southeast," Carnival w
with particular emphasis upon nouncement
prospects within Florida. The will sponsor
speaker, Edward D. Hobbs, is man- us Rec hall
ager of the Industrial Department night
of the Jacksonville Chamber of This pre-ci
Commerce and has been instru- uled before
mental in the current industrial the gym, is
expansion of that city. As an ai
Following the address, Hobbs week-end to
will hold an open forum and en- and their d
terrain questions from the floor, out, the Re
Although the address is designed until 11:30
primarily for engineering students, o'clock Satu
members of the SAM urge all
non-engineering students to plan
to attend since the scope of the Scholasti
program is to deal with business
an industrial opportunities rath- For Worm
er than to limit the proceedings The Dea
to a technical discussion, has anou
Rat-Caps On Sale women sti
The Gator Pep Club will have women stu
rat caps on sale during Spring mic average
Carnival. All those interested requested t
are invited to stop by the Pep of Student
Club booth, possible.

. Wlonba

exter Douglass
trophy has been added
of prizes and awards
ented at Spring Carn-
Ltor Sport Shop has of-
p to the sorority with
float in the big parade
or Saturday afternoon.
gs the total prizes for
to five trophies with
o the winning fratern-
ndent, sorority, and
sponsors of floats. The
government is giving a
hy to the best float in
resident Eugene Doss,
ding the parade com-,
d yesterday that the
d be judged for origi-
special emphasis put on
e parade, the street
duled on the tennis
begin. At the afternoon
in the Junior I.F.C. is
combo contest with a
cup being offered to
The cup is on display
ida Union building.
tmpus Queen" contest
by the Florida Cancer
mittee will also be on
m. The winner will be
the dance.
ong's Orchestra is the
nival headliner. Long,
iece band and five vo-
pay for three dances,
held in the University
ay night dance will be
ihile Saturday's Carni-
n 8 til 12. The street
ated to begin at 3:30
re still on sale in the
on where any student
se tickets at $1.50 per
either dance. The sales
the direction of, the
an-Hellenic Council.

ers To Hold

'al Dance
vent was added to the
eek-end with the an-
that the Cavaliers
a dance at the Camp-
from 7 to 9 on Friday
carnival Dance," sched-
the main dance in
free to all students.
Aided feature for the
provide independents
ates a place to hang
ec hall will be open
Friday night and 11
.rday night.

c Honorary
ien Planned
n of Students office
iced plans to form a
honorary society for
udents. Any women
dent with an acade-
e of 3.5 or above are
to come by the Dean
s office as soon as

Carnival Events
7:00 p.m.-Dance, Recreation
7:30 p.m.-Florida A. & M. Choir
9:00 p.m.--College Night-Gym.
10:30 p.m.-R a d 1 o Broadcast,
(Campus Club Open until 2 a.m.)
1:30 p.m.-Parade (Originating
on Staduim Road).
3:30 p.m.--Street Dance, Ten-
nis Courts.
4:00 p.m.-Combo Contest.
4:30 p.m.-Prizes for Parade and
8:00 p.m.--Carnival.
10:00 p.m.-Beauty Queen named
(Cancer Drive Committee).
10:00 p.m.-Radio Broadcast W-

Student Air Forum

To Discuss Socialism

In Latin America
By Margaret Jennings
Students and faculty members
are invited to attend the Student
Forum of the Air radio program.
The broadcast will take place to-
morrow at 9:30 p.m., in room 126
of building "E."
"Will the Spread of Socialism
in Latin America Hinder the
Good Neighbor Policy and Infet-
American Relations," is to be the
topic for discussion.
Those taking part are Julian
Diaz, Tampa, president of Los
Picaros, honorary Spanish frater-
nity; Carlos Caselblanco, Santi-
ago, Chile, son of the former Chi-
lean secretary of agriculture and
former Chilean ambassador to
Canada; Elena Amos, Cuba,
daughter of the famous Cuban
journalist, Salvador Dias Verson.
Student forum of the- air is
student directed and produced.
Marty Luboy is director and pro-
ducer of the program and Milton
Oshins, of WGGG, is announcer.
Each week four prominent stu-
dent leaders of the campus will
discuss, pro and, con, a topic of in-
terest to the student body. Stu-
dents will be selected by Lubov
and Oshins.

Friday Deadline

For Carnival

Parade Entries
The deadline for official entry
in the Spring Carnival Parade will
be Friday at 5 p.m., Chairman
Charlie Wainwright announced to-
day. Notifications if entry are to
be left in care of the FIC box at
the Florida Union desk. Entries
will consist of floats, decorated
vehicles, bands and marching
There will be four sections of
competition consisting of the fra-

iternity section, sorority section,
dormitory section, and independ-
ent sections.

Library Addition
Preparatory Work

Now Underway
For the last week preparatory
work has been underway to get
the area east of the present li-
brary ready for the initial con-
struction of the planned library
The site has been marked off
and the large oak trees that will
be in the way have been cut down.
The sod has been cut up in squares
and removed to beautiful bare sec-
tions of the campus area.
Materials used in the erection of
this addition will come in some
time this week, and it is expected
that actual construction will be
started in a few days.

Gainesville Naval
Reserve Division
Schedules Cruise
Naval Reserve Division 7-9,
Gainesville, has scheduled a two-
day training cruise on the USS
McClelland (DE-750) on Saturday
and Sunday, April 24 and 25, John
Hintermister, Division Command-
ing Officer announced.
Transportation will be provided.
Buses will leave Gainesville 10 a.
m. and 2 p.m. Saturday and return
about 4 p.m. Sunday
The Organized Reserve Division
with approximately 75 per cent of
its personnel University students
meets every Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.,
at the Alachua Air Base.

Back The Car val !

Buy Your Tickets)Early !

Back A Queen !

Support The-Caicer Drive ,


student Forum of the Air" made its first appearance on the
broadcast from the speech department studios Thursday
scussing the problem of Universal Military Training were:
t: Doyle Rogers, affirmative; Bill Scruggs, affirmative;
s, moderator; Dennis Prevatt, WGGG announcer; Herb
negative; and Jerry Gordon, negative.


Trophies Now Offered

Best Carnival Floats

Phi Eta Sigma, national honor-
ary freshman fraternity initiated
56 men in Florida Union Monday
Requirements for the fraternity
are half A's and half B's for the
first semester or two semesters of
college work. These men are part
of the upper three and four per
cent of the freshmen class.
Following the initiation a ban-
quest was held at the Primrose
Grill in honor of the new ititiates.
Chief speaker of the evening was
Dr. J. Hillis Miller who delivered
a talk on the "Price of Scholar-
His remarks were made on the
need of the University of Florida
to have a scholarship fund to at-
tract promising young secondary
school students to our school.
Many of the Northern and some of
the Southern colleges offer schol-
arships to some of the outstanding
Florida students and take them
out of the state, some never to
return again.
Jack Doherty, representing Phi
Beta Kappa, issued a challenge
to the new initiates in which he
said that this is the first great
honor to a college man and urg-
ed them to keep striving for a
greater education.
Toastmaster for the occasion
was Bill Henry, who is also the
present president of the fraterni-
Faculty members present were
Dr. Miller, Dean R. C. Beaty, Dr.
J. S. Allen, Dr. W. E. Moore, Di-
rector H. S. Newins, Dean C. V.
Noble, Director C. B. Opp, Direc-
tor H. C. Riker, Director W. E.
Rion, Dean Stanley, Director S.
L. West, and Dean Edwin Price,
faculty advisor to the organiza-
Men who initiated were:
Sidney Aldler. Miami: Walter


Student Zionist Federation

Closes Weekend Convention
Passing of five resolutions cli- "4. That the port of Tel Aviv be
niaxed the three-day convention opened as proposed for full immi-
of the Southern Region of IZFA, gration. m
held on the University campus "5. That no embargo be impos-
this past weekend. ed against the Jewish State."
The resolution, passed at the Newly-elected officers were in-
college Zionist's final meeting stalled at the Saturday night ban-
Sunday, will be sent to President quet at which time Yola Lee, Npoke-
Truman and the State Depart- tional IZFA president, spoke.
ment. The resolutions are: Guests wre Dr. and Mrs. Delton
1. That we call upon the 0. S. rudder, Dr. and Mrs. Paul Hanna,
Government to give official rec- Dr .and Mrs. Watthew Drosdoff,
ignition to the existence of the and Professor Sam Proctor.
New Jewish State in Palestine. The new officers of the region
are Wally Cohen, University of
"2. That the legal right of such Alabama, president ;Leo Osheroff,
a state, as of all states, to or- University, of Florida, vice-presi-
ganize militia and purchase arms dent; Francis Mellon, Women's
for its defense, to maintain its College University of North Car-
security against a force of invad- olina, recording secretary; Marvin
ers be recognized by the Amer4- Hurvich, University of Alabama,
can Government. corresponding secretary, and Sa-
"3. That we condemn the Amer- ra Brameister, Florida State Uni-
ican policy of trusteeship as an varsity, treasurer.
unnecessary hindrance to the in- Guests and speakers for the con-
dependence of the Jewish people, vention included Herman Popkin,
and we call to the attention of the director of the Southern District
American Government that the Youth Commission; Sally Ben-
trusteeship will be opposed by dremmer, field representative of
both nationalities concerned with the Joint Distribution Committee,
arms if necessary, and that we and Harold Schiffin, Land and La-
further condemn the U. S..rever- bor.
sal of policy which is a death blow Eleven chapters from eight
to the prestige of the UN, and Southern states attended the in-
that the trusteeship will require ter-collegiate Zionist Federation
more force to implement than the of American convention. Head-
igmore fonal partitio en decision. quarers were at the Hillel House.

Apelfbaum, Miami; E. Arango,
Tampa; Oscar Barberry, Tampa;
Walter B eckham, DeFuniak
Springs; Bennie Brunson, Jack-
sonville; Melvin Buxbaum, Holly-
wood; Clarence Carson, Webster;
Peter Castine, Jacksonville; Wil-
liam Davenport, St. Petersburg;
Gilbert Echelmen, Orlando.
Jean Fordham, Jacksonville;
Robert Fort, Ocala; Albert Gam-
mage, Jr., Miami; Robert Hall,
Avon Park; Warren Hamana
Longmont, Colorado; Lee Hat-
field, Ft. Lauderdale; Furman
Hebb, Sarasota; James Hobbs,
Tampa; LeLand Jackson, Jack-
sonville; Milton Jennings, Haines
City; George Katibah, Jackson-
ville; Alexander Kay, Lakeland;
Henry Kittleson, Jacksonville.
Joseph Lewish, Daytona Beach;
Wayne Lloyd, Pensacola; Robert
Lyons, Miami; Thomas MacDon-
ald, Jr., Tampa; Temple Marshall,
Miami; Hugh Martin, Tampa; Ed-
win McConkey, St. Petersburg;
Alton McLeod, High Springs;
Thomas Meade, Eau Gallie; Rob-
ert Mogyorosy, Odessa; Alfred
Nelson, Bushnell; Wm. Nodine,
Clearwater; Grover Perdue, Jr.,
Cedar Key; John Rash, Key
West; Arthur Rogers, Miami
Beach; Oris Russell, Nassau Ba-
hamas. '"
Richard Sahlie, Jacksonville;
Donald Sawyer, Ft. Myers; George
Sellmer, Welaka; Malcolm Shef-
field, Gainesville; Robert Silas,
Miami; Stephen Smith, Live Oak;
Lloyd Snider, Coral Gables; Wil-
liam Stanley, Jacksonville; John
Strawn, DeLand; Raymond lua-
rez, Dundee.
T. Tsagaris, St. Augustine; Ar-
thur Ward, Miami Beach; Robert
Whisenant, Palmetto; Joseph
Wood, Lake City, and Allan Zbar,

Students Invited

To Participate

In Broadcast.

Four Talented Gators
To Appear With Beneke
During Spring Frolics
University of Florida's four
most talented students will have
their big chance Friday night,
May 8, when Tex Beneke starts
Springs Frolics week-end rolling
with his Air Force Show during
a formal dance in the "new gym."
Students interested in audi-
tioning for the Air Force Show
are asked to phone John Sever,
of WRUF, at 20000, extension
467 for appointments. Musici-
ans, pianists, vocalists, quartets,
and entertainers are sought.
A student talented in any of
these lines may have the privi-
lege of trying oLt.
Preliminary tryouts will be held
Tuesday, April 27, and Thursday,
April 29, at 7:30 p.m. in the stu-
dios of WRUF. Another evening
will be added to these if the num-
ber interested is large enough.
Students will be allowed to select
their own numbers and are asked.
to be prepared to bring their mu-
sic. Accompanists will be suppli-
Bill Turnbull, Major Powell, di-
rector of WRUF, and John Sever,
audition director of WP.UF, will
select top talent at the prelimin-
ary auditions. Four finalists will
be selected by Jack Roche the
following week.
Roche, Mutual network pro-
ducer, will direct the Air Force
Show over a national hookup.
Roche wrote the University to
seek talent for the show and to
have it narrow down the group
to the best who will audition
for him. He is expected to ar-
rive on the campus the week of
Spring Frolics.
Benek and his 36-piece top-
name orchestra, formerly led by
Glenn Miller, will play for Flori-
da's big Spring weekend. Formal
dances will be held Friday night
from 9 to 1 o'clock and Saturday
night from 8:30 to 12 o'clock. Sat-
urday afternoon a two-hour con-
cert will take place.
Featured artists of the group
will include vocalists Claire Chat-
win, Ronnie Deauville, and the
"Moonlight Serenaders," drummer
Jack Sperling and trumpeter Pete

News Coverage

More Difficult

Each Week
ALLIGATOR officials stated to-
day that news coverage on the
campus is becoming more and
more difficult since there are few,
er and fewer reporters coming in
to staff meetings Monday and
Thursday evenings.
The ALLIGATOR has a great
many news and feature stories to
get out in each edition, and when
all the work falls on the shoulders
of a few, it is exceedingly difficult
to meet deadlines, it is felt by the
editorial board.
There are always openings for
good writers, and all students who
are interested in working on the
paper are invited to attend these
staff meetings.
Editor Pen Gaines stated that
all those students whose names
appear on the masthead of the
ALLIGATOR will have to put in
the work worthy of their names
appearing there, or they will be
taken off and not receive credit
for this semester's work.


New Units For 241 Coeds

Car Servicing New Cooperative Venture

Auto Servicing

Now Available

For Members

By Peggy Clayton
The Student Cooperative Ex-
change, Inc. is offering a new
service available to all regularly
enrolled students at the Univer-
sity-a cooperative venture in
gas, oil, greasing, washing, au-
tomobile accessories and mechani-
cal work.
Students who wish to join the
new cooperative or inquire about
it may do so at the co-op grocery
store located in Flavet I. A fee
of $2.50 is paid by each member,
$2 of which will be returned when
the membership is withdrawn.
Those who are already a mem-
ber of the Student Co-op Grocery
will have this service included in
the regular membership deposit of
$15.50. And if a student wishes to
join the grocery coop now, he may
still have both services for $15.50.
C. B. Donaldson at the Cities
Service Station, 1006 West Univer-
sity Avenue is the agency for the
auto cooperative. Those who take
advantage of the organization are
expected to be able to make a
saving on gas and oil and a large
saving on such accessories as tires
and batteries.
Membership in the new organi-
Zation does not give voting power
in the regular student coopera-
tive, but does give an associate
membership. The officials of the
Student Cooperative Exchange
state that price lists of articles
and services offered may be ob-
tained at the Cities Service Sta-

Entomology Dept.

To Sponsor 3-Day

Conference Here
The Florida Entomological Con-
ference will convene in Gainesville
Thurrda3 for a three-day confer-
ence to be held in conjunction
with the Florida Pest Control As-
sociation's annual -meeting.
The Newell Entomological So-
ciety of the University will act as
host. The conference is sponsored
by the Department of Entomology,
of which Dr. John T. Creighton
is head.
Registration is set for Thursday,
April 22, from 9 to 9:30 a. m., at
the Gainesville Recreation Cen-
Dr. Creighton will open the
meeting by welcoming the guests,
and from 9:30 to 12 several papers
will be read. Walter H. Thames,
president of the Newell Entomo-
logical Society will preside at this
Thursday afternoon's session will
feature several more outstanding
papers, beginning with a paper by
John A. Mulrennan of the Division
of Entomology of the Florida
State Board of Health. Prof. E. M.
Miller, head of the department of
zoology, University of Miami, will
lead a discussion on termite con-
trol, and will present a paper en-
titled "The Habits of Florida Ter-

Campus Scene

Last Wednesday marked the observance of Pan-American Day on
the University campus. Students were greeted in the morning by the
flags of all the Latin American countries placed around the Plaza of
the Americas.


"The Inspector General"

Opens Tuesday, April 27
By Barton Johns
In less than a week, Florida
Players will present the last ma-
li. y jor production of this season, "The
Inspector General." Nikolai Go-
Rs Tagol's Russian farce will open April
RIe i Transf er 27 and continue through May 1
at P. K. Yonge auditorium. Per-
To Duty In Jla an formances begin at 8:15 each eve-
V Dut' I Jpu n ning. Seats were on sale for the
first time yesterday.
Col. E. M. Edmonson Tall, dark Pat O'Neal heads
the cast as the bombastic and
Makes Plans To Leave excitable Mayor of a small vil-
Fla. ROTC Unit In June lage. O'Neal, who has always
turned in creditable work, was
Col. E. M. Edmonson, head of last seen in "Stage of the Uni-
the University of Florida Military on." Robert Murdock makes
Department, has received orders his second appearance on the
of transfer t.) campus stage. He plays the
duty at Eighth part of Holestakov, the lover.
duty at Etnhth If the promise he showed in
Army Headqiuar- 'Joan of Lorraine" is achieved,
ters in Yok.na- he should do i%-ll as Hlpstakou.
ma, Japan. Unr. ^S^FA hit as ALiuror in "Joan,"
varsity ti..:a. Greta Andron is doing the part of
said yester3aa..- . the Mayor's officious but still at-
C o 1 o nr. EI-^ E, tractive wife. Rosemary Flana-
monson, in an m- gan is the naive daughter. Miss
terview yes t.-r- Flanagan, a beauty in her own
day, stated: Col. Edmunson right, appeared briefly in "Joan"
"I am very sorry to leave thee and did one of the off-stage voices.
University. I have enjoyed my "The Inspector General" is
stay immensely, and I have uilut around ensemiMe scenes
thoroughly enjoyed w o r k in g and at most of the rehearsals,
with the. University faculty and Dr. Dusenbury has been rehear-
officials, and with the students, sing with all the cast present.
I feel like this is my home, and wuson smitl and antord
I intend to return to Gainesville Schnier as the comedy team,
and make it my permanent Mobchinsky and Dobchinsky,
home upon my retirement from typify the type of broad humor
the Army. I have a host of that Dusenbury is working with
friends here, and I really look in the play.
forward to the day when I can
return." D I ill
Colonel Edmonson will be re-
lieved as head of the Florida
ROTC in July by Col. George S. N E
Price, U. S. Army Field Artillery, lampuS News Events
of Washington, D. C., and will re-
port to San Francisco for em- T
barkation mto Japan August 15. o Thr hts weekly
His assignment min Japan is to the born at WRUF radio station.
G-3, plans and training section. This program will feature news
Colonel Edmonson is a grad- about coming events to take place
nate of West Point, 1920, and on the campus. It will be on the
the Command and General Staff air every Monday, Wednesday, and
School in 1939. He has been Friday evening from 11:15 to 11:30
head professor of military sci- p.m., sponsored by the Humpty
ence and tactics at the Univer- Dumpty Drive Inn.
sity since January, 1946, and The show will give campus news,
served overseas for 22 months and will have personal student in-
during World War II. terviews.
During Colonel Edmonson's pe-
riod of service as head of the The title, "Campus *Spotlight,"
Florida ROTC, the program has shows what the object of the pro-
expanded to include an Army Air gram.
Forces training unit, and will in Dick Crago WRUF will be the
July incorporate a transportation master-of-ceremonies.
unit, bringing to four the total Any student interested in con.
branches of service in which train- tributing to the program is en-
ing is offered. courage to send information to
Colonel Edmonson will be join- Dick Crago, WRUF. Information
ed in Japan this -fall by his wife, must be sent in at least one day
who is a native of Gainesville, and ahead of the broadcast.

Will Be Ready

For Occupancy

By September 1
President Hillis J. Miller an-
nounced Saturday that two apart
ment units with accommodations
for 241 women students will b
ready for occupancy Sept. 1.
These projects-one of 179
apartment units now under con-
struction by A. F. Green and the
other, consisting of 62 units'
owned by J. Watt Kirkpatrick-
will be operated under the con-
trol of Harold Riker, University
housing director.
According to George F. Baugh-
man, University business manager
these projects will be worth ap.
proximately $1,000,000, as the3
will be of that much value to the
The two dormitory units will
be self-supporting from rental
incomes. Estimated monthly
rental per student will be ap-
proximately 28 dollars; this will
cover all utilities, including heat
and furnishings. The furnishings
will be obtained from the Public
Housing Authority.
Leasing of the two off-campu;
projects is in keeping with th<
University's plans to ready course
and facilities for 1,000 women stu.

Florida Debators

Selected For

National Tourney
University of Florida was on<
of four school unanimously se-
lected to represent region iiix
which includes 12 Southeastern
states and the District of Colum-
bia, at the West Point Nationa:
Debate Tournament, accor'lng tc
an announcement by Dr. Wayne
C. Eubank, chairman of the reg-
ional nominating committee
Other schools chosen were
Alabama, Wake Forets, and the
U. -Naval Academy. I ne
University of Mississippi and
Alabama r'olytechnic institute
(Auburn)) were chosen as al-
ternates. The University of
Virginia 'was originally picked
to be among the select four, but
declined the invitation.
All voting members of the nom-
inating committee, which exclud-
ed the chairman, selected the Uni-
versity of FFlorida as first choice.
This is the second year that Flori-
da and the Wake Forest College
have been chosen to represent re-
gion six.
A total of 32 debate teams rep-
resenting seven regions will as-
semble in West Point, New York,
April 29, May 1. At that time
the champion debate team of the
United States will be declared. To
date, the members of the Florida
team who will make the trip have
not been announced. Only two
men can enter from each school
to debate the national question.
"Resolved, that a federal world
government should be establish-

Society Host To
North Georgia
The University Debate Society
will play host to debaters from
North Georgia College Saturday
at 7:30 p.m. in the Florida Union.
Two debates will be held 9imul-
taneously in rooms 208 and 209
of the Union building.
The Georgia school has visited
the Gator campus numerous times
in the past. The public is cordial-
ly invited to attend these exhibi-
tion debates.

FIC Receives United Jewish Appeal Has

Independent Successful Opening Week
Publications The United Jewish Appeal cam-I Florence Stallworth, former
paign opened on campus this week chancellor of the Honor Court,
The Florida Independent Council and it was stated by Professor said in a letter to the Alligator:
has received many publications Sam Proctor of the Social Science I
from various Independent Associa- Department that over one-third i The UJA, which too few of us
tions throughout the U nit e d of the quota for the University know anything about is, without
States. These will be put on the section of the UJA has been sub- any doubt, the most humanitarian
reading table when a room is se- scribed. undertaking in our own times. It
cured for the FIC. A movie, "Seeds of Destiny," began in 1933 when the Jews were
Also received were minutes and was shown last Saturday night selected as a race upon which Hit-
programs of the National Confer- at Florida Union to get the drive ler and his sort could lay the
ence of Independent Students' As- underway. This was a documen- theblamefor blame-
sociation for each of the follow- tary film produced by the U. S. the blame for their own moral and
ing: the first national conference Army Signal Corps. Sunday social demoralization."
1938; the fifth national confer- night a buffet supper was held
ence, 1942; and the sixth annual at Hillel House, after which aworui continued, "' ua
conference, 1947. Other materials Miss Sally Bendremer and Rab- finances today the DP camps.
received were the National Inde- bi Morris A. Skop spoke. How many of us Gentiles know
pendent Students' Newsletter, a Miss Bendremer told her audi- that only 20 per cent of the
history of the UISA, and various ence of the real problems and, people in the camps are Jew-
membership cards of the independ- hardships of the DP's in Europe ish? And how many of us
ent organizations, today. "These "peoples without a know that when food, clothing,
The University of Florida Chap- country,' regardless of. their re- medicine, milk for babies and
ter, Florida Independent Council, ligion need help from the United nourishment for old folks are
will be the 69 to affiliate with the States if they are to survive," she geing allotted in the Dn camps,
national Chapter. The purposes of said. it is given without any refer-
the national organization is to ex- Rabbi Skop of Orlando spoke of ence to race or creed. In the DP
change ideas and mutually solve the work being done by the mem- camps, those liberated camps,
problems confronting independent ber agencies of the United Jew- there is no difference between a
students. Aims of the national are ish Appeal. "It is now or never Jew and Gentile.
in parallel with the local FIC. To that the world must seek decent, "We should be proud at Flor-
bring about a closer relation honest settlements of world af- ida," Stallworth went on, "of our
among the chapters, national has fairs," said Rabbi Skop. He urged history in these relations, for to-
devised regional and national con- settlement of differences through day, as in past years of our Uni-
ferences. The University of Flor- the United Nations, not through varsity history, Gentile students
ida is within the Southeastern reg- warfare. and Jewish students work, study
ion which meets at Emory Univer- All contributions to the fund and live together in a spirit of
sity. The National will be held at may be held at may be sent to Professor Sam brotherhood and harmony. UJA is
Ames, Iowa with Iowa State Col- Proctor, room 125, Bldg G., or left a chance for us to do something
lege as hosts, May 7 and 8. at his office, concrete together."


Phi Eta Sigma Initiation

Banquet Honors 56 Men

National Honorary Freshman Fraternity
Hears Dr. Miller Speak On Scholarship




Official newspaper of the University of Tlorida, in Gainesville, Florida.
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during -the school
year, except holidays and examination periods,. entered as second class
mail matter, March 8. 1948, at the post office at Gaiiusvillc, lorida, un-
der the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se-
Editor-in-Chief .........................*Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ..................... Ken Richards
I IEditorial Board
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor. Marty Lubov; News
Editor( Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, John Cliarkson; Clubs & Oir-
ganizatlons Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gerald Clir' ;Associate
Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and .lack Bryan.
Huh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager" Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager'; Me.Frun Account-
ant; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Everett Haygood. Merchandising
Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation .= pencer. ug
Advertising Representatives: Herbert i.: i. Spencer. Hugh
Ansley, George Holbrook, Phil Harrell, Grady lBow. n.
Merchandising Assistants: Bill Perkins, Ernesi Kepp, Van Allen,
Charlie Abbot.
Art: Ed Flucker.

1000 Coeds Expected
Next September our University will welcome approxi-
mately 1,000 women students when it starts off into its
second year of being a co-educational institution.
Our's is the last of all the other State Universities to
open its doors to men and women students alike. Many
colleges changed their regulations during the war years,
and others, like the University of Florida, during the im-
mediate years following the war.
When a school starts admitting women after having been a male
college for many years, It invariably means the changing of many
factors in the environment of the students on its campus.
Here at Florida, the University officials eagerly await to make
these changes in order to insure the success of co-education. As can
be seen from recent improvements on the campus, much is being done
to make modern accommodations for the present and the future coeds.
These accommodations include housing, feeding, recreation, scholastic
and social facilities.
The erection of women's dormitories, the new cafeteria
addition, the construction of the Student Exchange Build-
ing, the ordaining of an athletic program and the installa-
tion of Sororities will aid immensely in answering the
wants of next year's women students.
Our University is striving for greater development and
will continue to strive for it, thereby making it a positive
fact that co-education will be a success on the campus.

John Crews-A Driving Leader
The appreciation of the majority of the student body
goes out to retiring President John J. Crews for his valu-
able service to the University in the past year.
Going into office with an Executive Council made up
strongly of opposition party members, Crews soon was
working harmoniously with the Council, a happy factor
which brought much favorable legislation to the campus.
His job, however, really began before he officially went
into office. Along with Harry Parham, then student body
president, and other leaders, he made frequent visits to
Tallahassee outlining to legislature the needs of the Uni-
versity of Florida. A 20-minute talk before the House Com-
mittee on Education and Appropriations was of great im-
portaine in obtaining $970,000 for the library addition,
ground for which has just been broken. In all, Crews was
a driving force in the resultant over-all grant of nearly
four million dollars.
The 26-year-old veteran bounced back from much op-
position and never allowed party politics to enter into his
work as head of the student body. Under his cool leader-
ship Student Government not only survived, where it fail-
ed in many other schools, but Student Government ad-
Crews will be graduated from Florida in January. He
is now campaigning weekends for a seat in the state House
of Representatives. John Crews is the type of political
leader the University is proud to send out for service to the
state because he has proven his capability, fairness, and



And Stuff

By Gerald Clarke
Robert P. Tristram Coffin, a
man whose name, once heard, can
never be forgotten, was on cam-
pus recently as a speaker on the
lecture series. Concurrently, his
new book arrived from Macmillan, '
"Collected Poems of Robert P.
Tristram Coffin." it is a good
thing for it casts some light on
the author-poet, who, unfortunate-
ly, is a much misunderstood man.
One's first impression of Mr.
Coffin is similar to that given by
his writings. One simply cannot
believe his extraordinary mus-
tache. It is too much to be true
-here in 1948, a large, flowing,
handlebar mustache. Well his
writing has a mustache, too as
obvious to the reader as the hir-
sute growth below the poet's nose
is to people who meet him at first
At first impression one is in-
clined to be suspicious of men with
unusual mustaches, and likewise
of poets characterized by the un-
usual. However, anyone who has
occasion to deal more than briefly
with Mr. Coffin, overcomes ad-
verse reaction to the mustache
and soon sees it as a kind of
crowning glory, even if crowns are
usually better placed on the tops
of heads. Anyone who has the oc-
casfin to read more than just a
little of Mr. Coffin's poetry, soon
sees its unusual qualities as its
supreme achievement.
There is something extremely
unusual about the verse and the
entire writings of R. P. T. C.
There is an unparalleled simplicity
in it all. It deals with particular
things, things close at hand. Out
of the experiences of everyday
life, Coffin lifts the beautiful, sets
it in clear, homey, yet precise lan-
guage and offers it for our con-
He feels well about life and yet
is not blind to hate and cruelty.
These forces, he sees as but part
of the fabric of life. However, it
is the beautiful which he chooses
to emphasize. As he says himself,
though, he does not wish to make
the flowers more important than
the fruit. He wishes merely to
"convince man of the dignity and
beauty and preciousness of our
day." In doing this he takes the
common experiences of beauty,
the ones most of us pass with only
a flicker of response, describes, de-
fines, and intensifies these experi-
ences in unambiguous, almost
commonplace language langu-
age so unaffected as to appear
naive and makes them immedi-
ate to the reader in all their force.
Mr. Coffin is not naive far from
it; he simply knows how to make
the most of the small beauties of
While reading through the col-
lected poems, one is struck by the
immense number of joyful experi-
ences the man has had. Although
his life has had its great sorrows
and intense griefs, it has held,
also, perceptions of beauty in-
tense and plentiful not experi-
enced by ordinary folk to any de-
gree at all. In short-he is sensi-
tive, as a poet should be, to aes-
thetic experience. To him the
beautiful, the moral, are life's
truest and greatest gratifications
-perhaps they are the only real
and important ones. At any rate,
Mr. Coffin's life is full.
So-even if you don't like Rob-
ert Tristram Coffin's words (and
you probably will if you can ad-
just yourself to simple, pure lan-
guage), you are offered a power-
ful example of what life can
mean if experienced deeply. In a
world preoccupied with atomic an-
nihilation and pervaded more than
ever by cynicism, Coffin's is a re-
assuring poetic voice.

SItle moe subt*, shon "

Campus Opinions
0 Letters To The Editor

Support Of Carnival Urged
I would like to take this opportunity to make a personal appeal to
the independent students concerning the coming Spring Carnival spon-
sored by the student government for the student body. The Carnival
is not limited to any particular group, it is for ALL students, but the
essence of week-end lies elsewhere.
It is realized that the time is not appropriate and that the publici-
ty has not been what it could have been, Yet the total effort of the
student body has been exerted, mainly in the interest of the independ-
ents. Though the FIC will attempt to carry out their proposals of so-
cial activities in the coming year, the independents will lose the good
will and cooperation of many persons by ignoring the Spring Carnival.
With Frolics only two weeks after the Carnival, the fraternity
man will find his financial resources limit him to but one of these
week-ends. He is now obligated to buy tickets for the frolics. This is
fortunate ONLY if the independent students take advantage of the
situation and buy the tickets. If they do not it will be unfortunate. The
Carnival will not support Itself-Carnival days will die on the cam-
pus more suddenly than they began.
The Florida Independent Council, in addition to sponsoring the
parade, is canvassing the campus by means of its representatives in
an effort to sell the tickets. Tickets are also on sale in Union from
1 to 5 p. m. by the Pan Hellenic, and will be sold at the door.
I urge the independents who have spoken for social functions to
take action to support the Carnival. I sincerely urge all independents,
in addition to the fraternity men, to purchase a ticket to boost Spring
a Eugene Doss, President
Florida Independent Council
Students Oppose Gambling
Dear Pen,
We don't want to throw any onions at the American Legion, or
the Lions Club, etc., but we do want to raise our voice in protest against
these organizations sponsoring illegal and crooked gambling games at
so called "carnivals."
On visiting several county officials in an attempt to halt the
operation of these crooked gambling games, the only advice they had
to give was not to write the newspapers of this condition because it
would hurt the reputation of respectable citizens and officials (which
are coming up for reelection this year), and slander the good name
of Gainesville.
Spencer B. Gilbert
Lewis Ansbacher
Armond W. Sikes

Exchange Post

If a girl expects to win a hus-
band, she ought to exhibit a gen-
erous nature-or else how gener-
ous nature has been to her.
No one suspected the fashion de-
signers of going to such lngtls.
"Right here in this city, a man
is knocked down by a car every
five minutes."
"I should think he'd be worn
Visitor: "How did your horse
happen to win the race?"
Jockey: "Well, I just kept on
whispering to him. "Roses are red,
violets are blue, horses that lose
races are made into glue."-Mont-
gomery Weekly.
"Well, I skated for the first time
last night skated for hours on

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


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

Musicians Wanted
For Summer Term (s)
Trumpet Or Cornet
Tenor Sax and Clarinet
Must Read. Organized Band.
Steady Week-End Work.

Write Larry Gibson, Box 2528 Univ. Station

News Item:
Someone opened a closet door in
building E and found a class being
held in it.
Women's styles may change, but
their designs remain the same.
Does your husband still love
you the way he did when you mar-
ried him?
Gosh no, I've taught him a lot
since then.
First Coed: "I think Bob is
grand, but all men are trying
Second Coed: "All the time
dearie, all the time."
Prof.: "Give me a significant
3-c: "1837 and ask for Mabel."

Summer Gator
Positions Open -
Summer Gator applications for
Editor, Managing Editor and
Business Manager are being
asked by the Board of Student
Publications with the deadline
5 p.m. April 28.
Applicants must state their
qualifications, a statement of
policy if chosen, and be avail-
able for Interview by the Board
Thursday afternoon, April 29
in Florida Union Annex.

Florida Independent
Council Meet Called
Tonight In Union
There will be a short meeting
of FIC tonight at 7:30 in room
305 of the Florida Union building
it is announced by Gene Doss
president. There will be brie
committee reports, appointment o
permanent committees and pro
posed constitution amendments
There will also be discussion o
plans for Summer School and Fal
Terms, All interested are urged to


Beauticians Help
You With Your
Beauty Problems
The Spring Carnival

Drop-Ins Courteously
Accepted Or
Phone 296

Milady's Beauty Salon
(Across from State Theatre)




225 Annis Blvd.
Phone 2612-R






: in


The Playhouse



Each Afternoon 3 to 5, Adm. 30

Each Evening (except Sun.) 8 to 10, Adm. 45



Lovely Flowers

Dainty Corsages

Phone 1687

Gainesville, Fla.





By Jingo Former Speaker Of House

ey.Iohns 'Is Gubernatorial Candidate
By Biarton Johns
Friday, April 16 The pleas- (This is the second in a se- As previously stated. Dan is for
ant memory of Henry L. Scott, ries of articles on the various more and better roads, water con-
piano virtuoso, had already begun candidates for governor. Each 1 trol, soil conservation, revised con.
to fade for exams were beginning article is written by Alligator stitution, a central state purchase
to be too, too close. Although I staff members but does not nee- ing agency, wild life conservation
wouldn't exactly cil his program essarily reflect the views of the (Dan sponsored legislation for the
"a new form of art," it did bring editor or the Alligator staff.) Everglades National Parkj, con-
a new form of art, it did bng servation ofnatural resources, ev-
back the old style belly laugi The three words, "Dan's the' ery possible assistance to veterans
Tivoli-on the auditson, New York, Mr. Man," echo the sentiments of the and the aged. and development of
Scott has made other well-receiv- Dan McCarty-for-Governor cam- the state's aviation facilities.
eScott appearance other welcamp- paigners. The closing paragraph of Dan's
ed appearances here onthe c p Student supporters of Dan Mc- platform reads:
us. Stopping over at the Hotel Carty have selected him because "Florida's future can hold lor
Thomas, he gave an afternoon they consider him a sincere, hon- our citizens a full measure of
concert and accepted an invita- est person, a statesman, a patriot, health, education and prosperity.
tion for dinner at the Sigma Chi and a man engaged in Florida's But this will not come by in-
houhe. There he proved to be leading industry 'agriculture- -action or reaction. It must be
quite a card trickster. Back into which affords the livelihood for built. It must be built t-' the
white tie and tails, he gave an so many of the people of this development of the incomparable
evening concert, and accepted an state. human and natural resources
invitation to still another frater- While a student at the Uni- which a gracious God has given
nity house. This was his one ap- versity of Florida he served as a us. The building of it will require
pearance in ,Florida. He asks to colonel of ROTC, and as vice a progr',Osive and cooperative

be remembered to Virginia Sale, president of the student body. spirit on t'he part of our people
who follows him on the Lyceum While serving in the latter ca- and leadership which is determin-
Council schedule. "Tell her," he parity, Dan was Instrumental In ed and true. Our government can
said, "that I want everyone to securing Florida Union, a build- supply that leadership. If elected
know what a grand trooper and a ing which so many students take governor, I shall see that Florida
swell person she is." Word for granted as having always has a government that is alert,
was spreading that UNCON- been on the campus. Dan was strong and virile; a government
QUERED had slunk into town. This graduated from the College of that is friendly and close to the
is a Cecil B. DeMille production Agriculture in 1934. He Is a people. Hand in hand with the
done by the usual crowd: Gary member of Sigma Phi Epsilon rank and file of our citizens we
Cooper, Paulette Goddard, Boris and Florida Blue Key as the re- will go forward confident of our
Karloff a'nd Ward Bond. There suit of this University affilia- destiny."
was one thing different; color was tion.
done by Technicolor and not Nat- Upon graduation from the Uni-
alie Kalmus.- versity he followed the footsteps
Saturday, April 17 Casting of his father and grandfather, Mat. a ve
was about complete for the eight who were pioneers in the develop- to
one-act plays' to be given next ment of Fort Pierce and the low- c
month at P. K. Yonge. Directed er east coast, by assuming an ac-
by Larri Redman, TICKLESS tive role in business, civic and fra- STUDENT TICKETS
TIME will have Robert Murdock, ternal affairs of the community. SATURDAY ONLY 30c,
Milfred Langford, Gloria Palter, His accomplishments in busi-
Mary Jane Miles, Betty Hall, and ness, civic, fraternal and political
Beverly Nelson. Jayne Crane affairs of the community haveq LAST TIMES TODAY -
will do a MERRY DEATH with proven Dan McCarty's ability to
Austin Calloway, Spook Shon- serve in positions of leadership TORRID ADVENTURE!
brun, Virginia Crews, and Patty and responsibility.
Driscoll. Elihu Edelson had cast At 29, after already serving YVONNE
only one person so far, Judy in the Legislature for two ses-
Courtney, in his production of sons, Dan McCarty was chosen DE CARLO
FUMED OAK. Rosemary Flana- by his colleagues to serve as GEORGE BRENT
gan, Jim Mooney, and Gloria Pal- speaker of the House of Repre-
ter have been cast by Rus Fo- sentativestory the youngest n the
land for THE PIN PONG GAME. history of the state.
Lou Fields has Erd Wilson, Russ Dan entered active service with
Foland, and Greta Andron for the 172nd Field Artillery at Camp
THE BOOt. Spook Shronbrun Blanding when the war got under-
has not posted his casting of the way, commanded a battery, and
two men for THE GLITTERING served overseas in Africa, Italy,
GATE. And they say that Clay France, Germany and Austria. He THURSDAY THROUGH
Fields is still shopping about for landed in Southern France on
Fields ie still shopping about D-Day" with General Patch's Fra^wd-fi1WWlliii*ii
a name to his original one-act. Se"D-Dventh Army. He received the'
(We hear it's about five prisoners Seventh of Merit, Bronze Star, Pur-he
at. a concentration camp.) And Legion of Merit, Bronze Star, Pur-
my own opus, A SEQUItion SMILE, pie Heart and French Croix de
my own opusriginal, has Mildred Guerre, and came home 54 months N
also an original, has Mildrd after leaving as a full colonel and
Langford, Louise Livengood, G-4 on General Patch's staff.
James Dee, Yours Truly, and Whit Dan states that his war record
Palmer. If you're wondering does not especially qualify him for
where the name came from it's office, but that he is proud of the
this: "Bitter is the heart that experience gained through It.
hides beneath a sequin smile." Early in the race, McCarty, who
Sunday, April 18 The pock- doesn't go- in for subterfuge-and
etbook edition of WINTER MEET- this is supported by his record in
ING, the new Bette Davis pic-I the Legislature-stated his plat-
ture, is selling in the magazine form. That platform still stands
shops. There's one catch; the
picture itself will be called
other item on the magazine shelf Today & Thursday
that brought howls from campus At Florida Performances at 12-4 and 8 pm
Swits was the new BALLYHOO 1 Foi
magazine. It's put out by Dell Continuous Showings
and its editor is Ted Shane of New Regular Prices )
York. It offered humor of this EDDY Students 35s Chdren 9
sort: "At Long Last: the soap
you have been waiting for: PU: GLENN Uncut! Exactly as shown in the
SFor years 0. B. soap (0. BOOY) ILE premiere engagements. Don't miss
has been killing B. 0. but nobody i e ag i
knew that would kill o. b. Wei Smokes seeing it again!
Shave, the answer: PU. No one
had told Lonely Lulu about Life, -
Boy! And then she wet thmt Cap- Cheste i d
tain From Castile! It was PU eserriel s
from then on*" All I can say
is: It sounds like Elgin White!" Edd says:
S."I never knew real cigarette
FOR. SALE Practically new 5 piece e y me n t until I switched to
Maple Bedroom Suit, with springs, Chesterfields."
and mattress. Will sell for V2 of orig- The greatest love story. ..*
S p ogreatert spectade ever
ional price, 6 months ago. Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the flmend in Teh-nicolor
225 ANIS BLVD largest selling cigarette in Amer-
225 ANNIS BLVD. ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur- EVERYBODY
2612-R vey.) WANTS TO SEE


American Legion

Inducts Members

The campus post of the Ameri-
.can Legion inducted four new
members at its meeting held last
New members are David Bry-
tant, John Dees, Bob Ghiotto. and
Nick Stamathis.
Frank Reyes was appointed rep-
resentative to the American Le-
gion's Fourth District Jun-or
Baseball Conference to be held in
Gainesville tonight.
Delegates to the state conven-
tion to be held in Panama City
April 23, 24 and 25 were aiso
elected. They are Frank Reyes
and Conrad Demro with Dick
Stanley as alternate. Commander
Bill Scruggs, state executive com-
mitteeman, was elected as dele-
gation chairman. Laddie Rowton.
state assistant adjutant. will 'nso
be a member of the delegation.
The post voted to support the
World Htuaent Fund Committee
and appointed John Carter as
servicee Officer to work with
this gonup.

Francey Lane

Featured Songstress

With Johnny Long

Has Risen Rapidly

Dick Stanley was appointee By Marty Lubov
chairman of the Children's Wel- If there's one female vocalist in
fare Committee to work with tle the swing-music world who can
faculty of P. K. Yonge in choos.- claim to have risen from an un-
ing the boy and girl of the Junior known to the top in le.s than two
High graduating class to receive years, than its Francey Lane,
the annual 'American Legion Johnny Long's featured star chirp-
Award Medal. This group will er.
also choose a boy from the class Born Frances Meckling, in the
to attend Boy's State in Talla- small coal town of Industry, Penn-
hassee. sylvania, 24 year-old Francey Lane
a moved with family all over Penn-
SPir Sh sylvania until they finally settled
LOS icaros Show in Indianapolis, Indiana, where she
Wals Di r Fil was graduated from high school.
Wait Disney Film Her professional jobs were with
small dance combos and on morn-
The weekly Latin American pic- ing radio shows in Indianapolis
ture show is once against 'pre- until she decided to try the Big
sented by Los Picaros to- the Town to get her break. She went
students and faculty, to New York and attended Co-.
"South of the Border with Walt lumbia University where she ma-
Disney" is the picture to be shown. jored in French, music and
It is a color film of 45 minutes speech.
in length and depicts most of In 1945, Francey joined the
the South American countries. Johnny Long orchestra and since
The public is cordially invited then has become one of the most
and no admission will be charged. popular vocalists in the country.
Her waxings of "How Are Things
A Engineers Club in Glocca-Morra," and "It's The
Ag Engineers Club Same Old Dream," are best sell-
Honored By Banquet ers. And, of course, Johnny Long's
there, "The White Star of Sig-
The Agriculture Engineers' Club ma Nu," with a beautiful Francey
was honored Thursday by Inter- Lane interpretation is the Long-
national Harvester of Jacksonville Lane trademark. "Evening in Pa-
with a banquet and movie enter- ris" with Francey Lane and the
tainment. Beachcombers was named the
Among the men present repre- "Record Of The Month" by Pop-
senting the company were: Man- -'-- Hit Songs magazine in July,
ager J. L. Moore, manager; M. N. 1947.
Rose and Wilson Smith, assistant .,pper-red haired and blue eyes.
managers; and W. Gibson and G. Francey Lane is fond of swim-
Freeman, former students. Many ming and horse-back riding and
members of the club and of the hopes one day to meet the right
faculty of the Ag Engineering De- guy and settle down to a large-
partme'nt were present, family in a small town.


*Io So tulbliid4

ACCOUNTING. Elemeudory ,
ALGEBRA, College ... .
BACTERIOLOGY. Prn. and Proc. of
BIOLOGY. Geneao) . ... .
BOTANY. General . .
CHEMISTRY, First Yea College .
CHEMISTRY, Mathemlaioe for Gen.
CHEMISTRY,' Orgonic .. ...
ECONOMICS, Priciple o .
EDUCATION. History of ; ... .
ENGLAND, History of . ...
EUROPE, 1S00-1848.: History of .
EUROPE, 1845-1946. History of ..
EXAMINATIONS. Ho. to Write Sette
GEOLOGY. Principles of . ..
GOVERNMENT. Anmerieo . .
GRAMMAR. English. Prin. and Poc. of
HYDRAULICS for Firemen . .
LATIN AMERICA, History of .
LAT. AMER. Civiotlion. Rodings m i

* L00O
. 5.00

* i.02
I 25
S .75

1 5.00
S. .25

LAT. AMER. tnaom.c i Odtom. e .
LITERATURE, Amneric . . .
UITERATURE, English,. Diono ..of. .
LITERATURE. Eg9lilst,. lit, to ryde .
LITERATJRE. English. st. I, ne Milto. .
LO^'ARITHMIC & Tigonoo,etlc TTob
MIDDLE AGES, 30M500., Hisitov of .
MUSIC, Hisoryof .... . .
PHILOSOPHY An Inoducio . .
PHILOSOPHY: Roeadings in .,(. o. -
PHYSICS, first Ye-o College . ..
POLITICS. ODitionoy of Ame icon *)
PSYCHOLOGY. Educatiooli .,.. ..
PSYCHOLOGY. Genemol . -
SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS. Ouflins of ..,.). i.
SLIDE RULE. tcacticol Use of .. ) .,
SOCIOLOGY, Principles O .
STUDY. Best Methods of ........ .
TRIGONOMETRY, ane & Spheicol .
U. S. in Second World Woe . .
UNITED STATES, to 1865. History Of
UNITED STATES, since 0865, Historv of .
WORLD. since 1914. Itoa rf ... ,;.
ZOOLOGY. Gmea . .. .a ,


Hedger-Intro to Western Civilization .................... $2.50
Van Loon-The Arts (regularly $5.00) ....................$2.50
Blodgett-Principles of Economics ................... ..... $3.00
West-Native Trees of Florida (regular $3.75) ............ $2.50
Taussig-Principles of Economics ........................ $2.00
Maxey-American Problem of Government .................. $1.50
Shaeffer-General Psychology .......... .. .............. $1.00
Sinnott r Dunn Princ of Genetics (for C-62) .............. $1.25
Thomas-Living Biographies of Great Philosophers ............ $1.00
Maughom-The Summing Up ............................ ... 25
A Subtreasury of American Humor ...................... $2.45
Introduction to Aristotle ...........................***... ... $1.25
Alexander Pope (Selected Works)............*****...... $1.25
Proust-The Sweet Cheat Gone ......*************........ $1.25
Basic Writings of Sigmund Freud ........................$1.95
James Joyce-Ulysses .........** *................ .....$1.95
Comprehensive Exwminations for "C" Courses .............. 25c


W. Univ. Ave. Phone 1393

C-3 Progress Tests
Schedule Announced
C-31 Thursday. April 22, 8:30
p. m., University Auditorium;
C-32 Thursday, April 22, 7 p. m.
Students whose last names be-
gin with A-H will report to the
University Auditorium, I-J to
Room 176 Building E, K to Room
1.75 Building E, L to Room 174
Building E, M to the Chemistry
Auditorium, N to Room 177
Building E, 0 to Room 178
Building E, P to Room 179
Building E, Q-R to Science 1.01,
S to Agriculture 108, T-V to
Agriculture 104, W-Z to Science
' 212.

Judges Are Picked

For Camera Club's

Final Photo Contest
Frank Anderson of Anderson
Studio, Roy Green of' Marable
Studio, H. H. Holbrook of the Art
Department and Bill Henry, Semi-
nole editor, will be final judges for
the Camera Club photo contest, it
was announced yesterday.
Members of the Camera Club
have chosen 30 of 92 prints enter-
ed. They will be displayed in Flor-
ida Union beginning Saturday and
lasting for one week. These 30
prints will be judged by the an-
nounced judges and prizes award-
ed. Those who entered pictures
which are not displayed in Florida
Union may call for them at the
Camera Club meeting Monday
nights, top floor of Ag. Bldg., 7:30.
Beginning May 1 an exhibit of
members' prints will be hung in
Florida Union for one week.
Five new members have been
admitted to the club: Orin Fogle,
John Bonner, Bill Potts, Dave
Verdery and Pierce Ford.
Next week Dr. Haar, Camera
Club faculty advisor, will show
colored sports movies.

Stanford Elected
Sigma Nu Prexy
John W. Stanford, a pre-med
student from Ft. Lauderdale, was
elected and installed last week as
Commander of the Epsilon Zeta
Chapter of Sigma Nu here.
Other officers elected to serve
for the coming year are: Lt. Com-
mander, Evert A. Young, Orlando;
Recorder, Emery J. Newell, West
Palm Beach; Treasurer, Marshall
Criser, West Palm Beach; Sen-
tinel, Sam Vaughn, Jr., Orlando;
Alumni Contact Officer, Francis
T. Brown Jr., West Palm Beach;
Inter-Fraternity Conference Rep-
resentative, Hoke S. (James)
James Jr., New Smyrna Beach;
Political Representative, Hugh
Fuller, Panama City; Reporter,
Scott Verner, Daytona Beach; His-
torians, Wythe D. Sims III, Or-
lando, and Oscar P. McKenzie,
Panama City.
Marshall and Rat Daddy are to
be elected tonight.

Gator Rifle Team

Completes Slate
The R. 0. T. C. Rifle Team end-
ed the current season of Inter-
collegiate Postal matches on
March 20. Although the Gator
Marksmen did not come out on top,
they have shown marked improve-
ment since the beginning of the
According to Major R. H. Hugh-
ett, director of the team, the
matches were fairly successful
considering the bad weather that
held up practice on the outdoor
range. All matches in the finals
were scored on the five highest
scores out of ten men competing
in the standing, kneeling, sitting,
and prone positions.
During the last week of the con-
test, the Gator sharpshooters de-
feated the Eastern Kentucky
Teachers' College 1822-1705, Uni-
versity of Alaska 1822-1501, and
the University of Wyoming by a
technical win. High man in the
final match was Edward J. Min-
ton with 373 x 400. The four run-
ners-up were.. Caldwell N. Dugan
367 x 400, James W. Rouzie 366 x
400, Darrell O. Roden 359 x 400,
and Ray H. Baden 357 x 400.

Can This Be Florida

;" .-_ 1

While we sometimes wait aro
showers, the moppets of University
haul out the tubs and in they go w


The Campus Shands-for-Gover-
nor club will meet Thursday night,
7:30, in room 2-10 Florida Union.
All members and those interested
are invited to attend.
Alpha Phi Omega will hold a rush
meeting at 8 p.m. Thursday in
West Lounge of Florida Union. All
former Boy Scouts are invited
to attend. Refreshments will be
There will be a special meeting
of the student chapter of the
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers tomorrow evening at
7 in room 203, Benton Hall.
The Women's Recreational As-
sociation will sponsor a square
dance Thursday night from 8 un-
til 10 in the old gym with Jim
Eller and his band furnishing the
music. There will be a charge of
25 cents per person.
All students and dates are cor-
dially invited to attend the Cava-
liers' Dance Friday night from
7 until 9 at the students recre-
ation building just prior to the
Friday night gym dance. flhe
dance will be informal.

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


Shoe Repair
While You Wait

With Best

First Class Shoe

We Handle All

Kinds Of Shoe

1846 West



Recent Pledges
l Of Sigma Tau

S.. ,. Are Announced
Thirty-nine men were recently
pledged into Sigma Tau, honor-
ary engineering fraternity.
Chosen because of outstanding
'. .....-. achievement in scholarship, prac-
'' ticality, and sociability, those tap-
n. ped were: S. F. Allred, and E. T.
Oskin, St. Petersburg; F. E. Au-
trey and Arthur Jonas, Miami;

J. J. Glidewell, J. N. Naples, J. C.
Miller, and W. E. Poole, Jackson-
ville; F. E. Chabots, R. D. Hazen,
B. D. Kitching, W. D. Rinehart,
F. M. Skillman, and J. H. Skill-
man, Gainesville; G. J. Eggart,
Pensacola: E. E. Erickson, T. D.
.. Pridgen, and R. E. Proctor, Lake-
Sland; A. R. Finney, J. W. Mueller,
and L. A. Stuhl, Coral Gables; C.
H. H udson, Hudson, Fla.; B. W.
Johnson, Plant City; S. A. Jordan,
Jr., Leesburg; G. S. Keeter, Ar-
cadia; J. C. Langston, Jr., Ma-
)und for others to finish with the lone; S. V. Leonard and D. C.
Students simply get their pops to Newton. Tallahassee; C. W. Lock-
vith the double purpose of washing wood, Fort Myers; A. L. McLeod,
cy; M. E. Partin and R. L. Toney,
Drive For W SSF Orlando; A. L. Steinlen, Tampa;
W. L. Vann, Live Oak; C. E. Wills,
Thurs a Pine Castle; and G. P. Willson,

All organizations which have not
yet made their contributions to
the WSSF are urged to turn them Vesper Service Topic
in by noon Thursday at Florida This Evening Will Be
Desk, Money should be left in i"i"
care of Tracy Riddle, chairman of Self-Examination
the World Student Service Fund Larry Gaventa of Tampa, a
drive. Florida sophomore, will be the
The chairman stated that as yet speaker at the regular midweek
only one fraternity has turned in Vesper Service this evening at 7
contributions and that the individ- o'clock.
ual response has not been as good The subject of his discussion
as was expected. Receipts are still will be "Self-Examination."
far short of the goal. The Vesper service is held each
All money collected by WSSF Wednesday evening at the Bap-
will be used for rehabilitation of tiest Student Center, 1840 West
students in college and universi- University Ave. All residents of
ties in European and Asiatic war- Gainesville and Florida students
torn countries, are invited to attend.


All Florida', Candidate For


An Able Man for A Big Job


Political Adv. Paid for by Friends of Fuller Warren

Make Your Party A Success


Larry Gibson & His

Gainesville'% Best Band

Available Any Night or Afternoon

Except Saturday Night

Write Box 2528 Univ. Station




What kind of a man do you want as your next
Tax Collector?
Will it be a man with:
Knowledge of the job to be done; 45 years of
age. Matured experience and judgment. Ener-
getic, co-operative, coupled with the will to do.
Human understanding of your tax problems.
20 years, progressive and constructive citizen-
ship in Alachua County.
Expanded service of this office saving YOU
both time and money.
Sincerity of purpose*, assuring maximum and
friendly performance.
Help me to help you, by electing George P.
Rippey as your next Tax Collector.


George P. Rippey
Paid Political Adv.









'By Julian Clarkson


THE CHI PHI softball nine, one of the two finalists in
the Blue League diamond tourney which ends this after-
noon with the XP-LXA title clash, has a moundsman
whose performance on the diamond bears striking resem-
blance to the exploits of the much-heralded pitcher who
toiled for the Gainesville G-Men last summer-one Mason
Leeper. The tale of how Leeper twirled a one-hitter and
struck out 17 men in a Florida State League contest, and
yet lost the game, 8-1-he walked 18- is an old story
now, but Chi Phi Pitcher Vaughn turned in his hot-and-
cold stint only day before yesterday.
In the XP-PKP. tussle .Monday ..afternoon, .Vaughn
walked 13 men in the five-inning contest, but still (and
nobody knows how) managed to win the ball game, 3-1.
He gave up only one safety, but his inability to find the
plate added to a couple of errors by his mates saw to it
that the bases were loaded every inning. In that respect he
batted almost 1.000, since the Pi Kaps left 14 men strand-
ed, one under the maximum possible figure.
Vaughn didn't rely entirely on his mates' fielding to
get him out of trouble. He sent nine hitters back to the
bench on strikeouts.
** 5
IT IS THE OPINION of this column that Monday's
softball clash between the Pikes and Phi Delta for the
championship of the lower bracket in the Orange League
tourney matched two of the most well-rounded teams ever
assembled on this campus for intramural softball play.
Both nines stand out most for the power that they pack
at the plate. The total of 17 hits amassed by the two teams
in their fracas is slightly phenomenal when it is consider-
ed that the game went only 4 1/2 innings and that. each
team was taking its cuts against a better than average
pitcher-Bill Boyd of the Pikes and Al Lindgren of the
Phi Delts. Two homers were uncorked during the fray, one
by "Scooter" Scott of PDT, the other by heavy-hitting
1Norman Wilcox, Boyd's baterymate. Both came with two
The Phi Delts, whom we expected to win their game
with SAE yesterday, don't have a weak spot in their bat-
ting order with First-Baseman Tommy Bishbp, Shortstop
Amos Kelly, Lindgren, and Third Baseman Bill Owens
standing out as the top run manufacturers. The Pikes have
hit even better than their conquerors throughout the tour-
ney, paced by Manager Tommy Hill, Wilcox, Boyd, and
Outfielder Doug Treadwell.
Maybe all these frat powerhouses wouldn't look so
good if they had to face Fireball Tommy Taylor again this
year though.
At any rate, we'd like to see a playoff between the top
fraternity team and the All Stars, power-laden winners of
the Independent crown.

ONLY RECORD THAT FELL during the opening day
of the four-day intramural swimming meet went to Johnny
Pandak of the Hell Cats, a freshman from Trenton, N. J.,
.who was an All-American tankman during his high school
'ays. Pandak was clocked in 31.8 seconds in the 50 yard
;-~reaststroke, almost three seconds better than the old
oark of 34.6.
More records, however, were expected to fall yester-
vy and today, as well as in the finals tomorrow, when
fraternity teams take over.




GHS Auditorium
A Benefit Show For The Florida State
Nurses Association Scholarship Fund
Adm.-$1.00, Inc. Tax


t isa0

Softball, Swimming


LXA Clash In

Softball Loops

The softbaTl nines of Phi Delta
Theta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon
were slated to square off in the
finals of the Orange League Intra-
mural softball tournament yester-
day afternoon after each team
pounded out a bracket playoff
victory Monday to reach a berth
in the payoff round.
This afternoon at 4:30 the un-
defeated Lambda Chi Alphas will
be favored to cop their first intra-
mural title of the year over in the
Chi Phi, 3-1 winner over Pi Kappa
Blue League when they go against
Phi Monday in a playoff for the
right to enter the Blue finals.
The Phi Delta had to reach the
Orange League title clash the hard
way by winning two playoff
games with the ATOs and Pikes,
respectively, after the bottom
bracket of the Orange tourney
ended in a three-way tie. ATO
fell before a vicious PDT attack
Thursday, 10-3, hnd the Pikes
dropped a 7-5 decision to PDT
Scott Homers
Jim "Scooter" Scott's power
poke in deep left center for four
bases with Owens and Westscott
on-the sacks in the fourth inning
enabled the Phi Delts to take a
5-4 lead against the Pikes:, and
before Pike Pitcher Bill Boyd
could get the side out, the PDT
nine had run the count to 7-4 on
the strength of singles by Kelly
and Williams and Bishop's second
The Pikes had taken a 4-2 lead
in the third stanza when Catcher
Norman Wilcox hit for the ciX-
cuit behind Hill's single and a
walk to Odom. Al Lindgren yield-
ed seven safeties to the losers,
three by Wilcox, while his mates
collected ten off Boyd.
Sigma Nu dropped a heart-
breaker to the SAEs in bowing
out of the tourney Monday, blow-
ing an early two-run lead and then
watching an extra-inning rally fall
one short of a tie after their op-
ponents had pushed across three
runs in the first overtime frame.
After the regulation five innings
had ended with the score tied at
2-2 in a pitching duel pitting the
slants of SN's Sutton against Ni-
gels of SAE the SAEs rallied for
three runs in the top half of the
sixth on hits by Wilkinson and
Flammer and a pair of SN errors.
The Snakemen pulled the count
to 5-4 as Long cracked a two-run
homer in the bottom half of the
extra inning, but Nigels retired
the side without further scoring.
Chi Phi was another team that
had to win two playoff games to
gain thelfinals over in the Blue
League. After coming from behind
to edge AGR, 2-1, Thursday, XP
eliminated Pi Kappa Phi Monday,
3-2, behind the one-hit pitching
of Pitcher Vaughn.

Sledd Linksmen
Take Dorm Title
Sledd J-H 'defeated Fletcher 0-
P in the finals of the Dorm League
intramural golf tournament last
week to move into third place in
the dormitory standings behind
Sledd C-G and Temp. 0.
The two teams finished the
scheduled 18 holes of play in a
tie under the Nassau scoring sys-
tem with 4 1-2 points each. Sledd
needed only one more hole to break
the deadlock, winning on the 19th
Millard Jones, Lakeland, carded
an 85 to take medalist honors
for the winning twosome. His
teammate was Bill Menges of Lake
Worth,; Fletcher's two golfers were
Bob McKenny of Miami and Bob
Cochrane of West Palm Beach.

10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Daily
except Monday--1 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Reservations Invited for Private
8 p.m. to 11 p.m.
2 Miles North 9t1h St.,
1/4 Mile West

Gator Nine To Meet

Alabama And Auburn
New Field To Be Dedicated In Tuscaloosa In Honor
Of Frank Thomas, Former 'Bama Grid Coach, Friday
By Mac McGrew
Florida's baseball team took to the road again yester-
day afternoon for a four game series in Alabama with
games today and tomorrow against Auburn and Friday
and Saturday against the University of Alabama. The
Gators met the Tide here early in the season and were
snowed under as 'Bama tallied 33 runs in the two game
The Gators will participate in the dedication of
Thomas Field, new 90-acre athletic
field named for 'Bama's athletic tie and win.
director and former football coach
Friday. Joe Kirkland, ace Tide left- Bobby Forbes and Jack Ledoux
hander, will probably throw his led the Gator hitting with two hits
stuff at the Gators in the 'Bama for four times at bat and Bill
opener. Poole got two for five as every
Sixteen players made the trip to Florida player except Adams got
the red clay country. Five pitch- at least one hit in the 12 hit at-
era will be on nand to throw their tack on two Rollins pitchers. In
stuff past the Plainsmen and Tide the process of beating the Tars,
and include Bobby Adams, Jack Florida knocked big John Gray,
Gaines, Arthur Pope, Dan Rutko- Rollins freshman pitching star, out
wski, Andy Bracken, and Fred of the box.
Montsdeoca. Jewell Walker has Harvey Cox, Tar centerfielder,
been named to start the opening went on a one man hitting and
game behind the plate but may runs-driven-in spree in the sec-
be replaced by Ted Ramseyer at ond game and led Rollins to their
any time. 8-15 win with two homers, a triple
Forbes At First and a single in five official trips
Bobby Forbes will be at his reg- to the plate and drove in five of
ular first base position and hit his team's runs. Forbes led the
from the clean-up slot where he Gator hitting again with a triple
has been leading the Gator hitting and a single.
andl is now boasting a batting ave-
rage close to the .400 mark. Gene
White, will be at second base, Don B b a r Team
Ford at short, Willis Whittington B b or Team
at third, and Ed Brown will be the, a
utility infielder. Runs Wi S
The outfield will be the same uns i Streak
trio that finished against Rollins
Saturday with Bill Poole in left- To Thr
field, Jack Ledoux in center, and ee
Jimmy "Bruiser" Kynes in right.
Andy Bracken is the only other The Florida freshman baseball
outfielder on the trip although he team extended their winning
doubles as a relief pitcher, streak to three straight last Fri-
The Gators split with Rollins, day afternoon in Jacksonville by
12-6 and 5-8, in the well played pounding out a 6-2 win over An-
game last weekend to run the Flor- drew Jackson High School.
Ida record to four wins and six Lowell Grey, fresh hurler, scat-
losses. Bobby Adams received tered four hits over the distance.
credit for the win Friday after he A two-run homer by Jax Catcher
relieved Jack Gaines in the eighth Ted Forsythe in the second spoiled
inning and the Gators scored six Grey's bid for a shutout. In the
times on two walks, an error and meantime, the Baby Gators made
singles by Poole, Forbes, Doug good use of six hits to score their
Belder, and Jewell Walker in the six runs.
last of the eighth to break a 6-all The freshman nine is scheduled

Florida Golfers
Outpoint Rollins;
Play Miami Next
Gaining vengeance for an ear-
lier defeat, the Florida golf team
downed the Rollins linksmen, 10%
to 7%, in a close match here Sat-
Dick Walker and Jim Yancey
won the first fourtsome from Dye
and Kelly of Rollins, 5-4, while
Jack Redding and Grover Childers
took the other match for Florida,
defeating O'Hare and Knaurr, 5'%
to 3%. Walker, Yancey and Chil-
ders posted 73s, while Redding
toured the course in 76.
The Gators meet Miami Friday
in their final match before the
Southern Intercollegiate meet next
week in Athens, Ga.
Gainesville's Best Shoe
Around The Corner From Lovett's

At Florida





Lacy says:
"Chesterfields have always been
first in quality and first with me."
Voted TOPSI-Chesterfield, is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-

to meet the Green Cove Navy in
Gainesville next Friday and play
Ocala High School here Satur-

Top Mural Slate

Gator Netmen

Add Wins Over

Temp K Wins

Dormitory Loop

Stetson, State Swimming Title
By Sandy Schnier ...By John Williford
Florida's sparkling tennis team.. Florida's swimming pool got
forged ahead with victories num- .long-sized workout Monday
her tsix anpd s even last weekend *'.. noon as over 100 splashers repre.
atytovr a- .V. senting both the DormitorY 5nu
ters in Deland, 7-2 and ran over Idependent loose Doritory
the toys of Mississippi State here, the dual-league meet. IncP ted in
8-1. This gives the Gators a 7-i.. league, Temp K gathered in dor
won, 2-Iost record at mid-season ..firsts out of eight events to breeze
with six contests left before the i" c bi it o
.b its other four rivals and take
SEC tourney in May. league championship.
Harry Terrell, playing in um- b lThe wo Zaechampni brothers, per.ip.
ber one spot, outstroked State's ThewoZacchinibrothers
left-handed ace, Clay Miller, 6-3, ming for mp the
6-3 Saturday before 18 spectators! sh how bytaking two firsts be.
and a black and white cocker ten them an swimming onthe
spaniel. The boys gave a fine ex- two winning relay teams.
hibition of close net play, featured 0 1 Sledd C-G was next in line for
the he title wth 24 markers, con.
by Terrell's specialty, the slam. h pared to tle wi K's 30. Ters,
Miller's serves were effective, but p to ep 30. T
the Florida star was too steady! Bob Watkins, Gator track star, was next with 22 ;Sledd J-H Was
on his placements and tallied his! is shown above displaying th.- ,e,:'th with 18; and Temp 0 otook
points that way. form which has won him a pla'e -:e cellar spot with 12. No new
p aon the track team. The Gator records were established in this
Riggins Wins cindermen d o w n e d AMississippi league, largely due to the fact
B State here Saturday. that varsity swimmers were al.
Bobby Riggins was forced to invwed to participate last year, set.
three sets before he beat Bill r extremely low times.
Jones of State, 6-2, 4-6, 6-1 in a Tra kmI en N i Pandak Stars -
match filled with spectacular and aiRBe DIe Only four finals were run off ia
difficult shots. Jones' peculiar s s, t:.- Independent League, with the
style of serving accounted for his! I l powerful Hell Cat outfit, paced
second set win. i by Big John Pandak, grabbing
Florida's Jack Borling played | S M three first places. ar.:. an
his usual cool game and coasted, in L Dual Me l All-American high school brea.
easily over State's Ralph Neely, trucker fr-:. New Jersey, almost
6-0, 6-1; Cooper (F) knocked off at trackmen made it anL:'n'a'. shoved the Hell
Harry Smith (MS) 6-1, 6-1 by stay- aro Saturday, when they Cat team out in the league lead
ing in the back court and letting ..o ... .s.. Mississippi ~~ copping two first places and
his opponent make the mistakes; nosed out a strong immi o the same g inning relay
Bill Oughterson (F) defeated Lee State team 6 an autheasame team.
Weeks (MS without difficulty, 6-ime brought their Southeaste n the 50-yard breastroke, the
1, 6-3, and little Joe Dunayer ,Fi Conference record the .5 stocky swimmer set the only new
topped Carrol Leist (MS) 6-2, 6-2. n mark. rrecrd thus far, -:.:-.>';r Mullen's
In the doubles Terrell and Rig- As in past meets this year, the last year by some three
gins (F) went all the way tq score orange an Ble afell short odin th seconds. Pandak also won the 50-
over bMier and J ones (MS) 4-6, cinder path,while an outstanoding yardfreestyle. First and second
7-5, 6-0, tiring the visitors in the line-up of field event men took nhat races in this league have
7-5, 6-r tut heSfssixeblue. ri bbons to, ;p -run
last set. Oughterson and Borlingfour out of six blue ibgens to been run off in the other four
(F) proved too much for Smith pell the margin George Hills events, and finals will be held
S. ....... ,t i"^ R A again started the afternoon off by ; Thursday.
and Weeks and took them, 6-4, 6-1. started theafte 46 6" to Thurwi dawin
Leist and Neely (MS) beat a new heaving the shot pument 46and a6" tohe same in
Florida combination, Byron Wise; itat department and at the sai ie
and Frank Skillman, 2-6, 6-4, 64,-4. money there Go vault, high Intra im ural
Down Stetson j'jump, and running broad jump Re
'events. I SUiS
The Orange and Blue boys lost i Florida's Bill Adams, in action
but two matches in the second for the first time in weeks, won Dorm Swimming
meeting with the Stetson Hatters, -a.=.i. in the 100 and 200 yard Won by Temp. K, 30 points;
beating them both times, 7-2. Ter- events, but his time was cut by a Sledd C-G, 24; Temp. E, 22; Sledd
rell (F) dropped his match to Dave recent leg injury. i J-H, 18; Temp. 0, 12.
Caton, 6-0, 6-4, while Riggins bow- The final tabulation found the Frat Softball
ed to Kenny Kipprer (S), 6-8, 6-4, Gators on top in nine events to a PDT 7, PKA 5; SAE 5. SN 4
6-1. total of six wins for State. (six innings)f; XP 3, PEP 1.

Want money? You still can win...


Molle "What do you say?" Contest!

$500 to Grand Prize Winner! $50 prizes to winners
at 16 colleges!
Not too late to win! Get in! If you missed any previous
sets of cartoons, see recent back editions of this newspaper!
There's still time to start this contest now!
Contest lasts ten weeks. This is Set #7. Just fill in your
answers in blank balloons (25 words or less), write name,

What do you say when a gal says:

address, college! Get them in the mail!
Here are some hints for filling in Calton 7B:
Molle' is the heavier brushless cream. Molle gives you a
quicker, closer, less irritating shave. Molli is kind to tender
skin, rough on bristles. Molle'softens the beard, holds whisk-
ers out straight so your razor whisks through 'em.
Now-fill in your answers to Set #71

What do you say when a pal says:

Call 24


Star-Economy Cabs.


Joe Harrison and His Orchestra
(98th Week!)

Friday & Saturday Nights

CLUB 400

Ocala Road


If you aren't in the big Moll contest, it's not too late! Get in now! Read contest rules!,

CONTEST RULES... Molle "What do you say?" Contest

1. Merely write, in the blank car-
toon balloons above, your answers
to the questions. Mail your entry to
the address given elsewhere in this
ad. Be sure to fill in your complete
name and address in the space in-
2. Each contestant must be a regis-
tered male student of the college in
whose paper this contest is pub-
lished, and each contestant must
compete in all ten sets of cartoons in
order to be eligible for prizes. If you
did not receive a copy of this news-

paper, a reasonable facsimile of the
cartoon or a written description of
it will be accepted.
3. With Sets No. 3 and No. 8, the
contestant must include a carton
from a 25 or 50f tube-or from any
size jar-of Moll&. Remember, only
two cartons (of any size) are re-
quired, but be sure you send one in
with No. 3 and one in with No. 8 of
the sets.
4. Only one entry will be accepted
from each contestant in each set and

all entries must be the original work
of the contestants, submitted. in
their own names.
5. Entries will be judged by the
Reuben H. Donnelley Corporation,
an independent judging organsiza
tion. All ten cartoons submitted by
a single contestant will beconsideremd
as a unit in judging, and the judges'
decisions will be based oi the orig-
inality, aptness an4 interest of e c9
set. First prize winners of $50 from
each school will be aiigible for
the Grand Prize of $500.00 to be

awarded to the best series of entries
from all the schools. The decision"d
the judges is final and duplicat
prizes will be awarded in caseof ti'
6. All entries become the poro
of Sterling Drug Inc., and no einte
will be returned.
7. All ten sets of answers 0"$t be
mailed before May 14, 14 i n
date of the contest. Enties with B"
adequate postage willt b
cepted. Prize winners will be 0
nounced here the week of ,

C. T. Newberry offers

For 10 days only-Limit 4 To A Customer

Firestone Deluxe Champion First Line-600x16 650 x 16-$12.69 plus tax-Installed on your car-No 3
trade in required-Other sizes priced accordingly $ Plus Tax

Downtown Texaco Service or Neighborhood Service Stations
CoIrner.1 W Mi n aoi 14 ionSt

W- a -- -- ---- -

ii A




Corner W. Main And Masonic

314 N. 9th: