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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00091
 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 28, 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: UF00028291:00091
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


Forih~iaaliaator


Campus 0

In Cancer

Attend A

Engineerir


VOL. 3v; Nu. 3o


I T.hLin 2,C


Big Wheels All In One Picture


Shown above are the men who were tapped for for Florida Blue Key, highest honorary fraternity
On the campus. From left to right front row: Jack Doherty, Fred. Turner. Al Carlton, Bill Moor,. Bill
Smith, Lamar Winegart, and Jim Rush. Back row: George Hills, Terry Lyle, Tom Henderson, Leonard
Mosby, Conrad Demro, Earl Faircloth, Harvey Smi th, Paul Buckman, Grover Baker, Billy Bracken and
Quentin Long. Bill Scruggs was not present for the picture.



School Of Architecture


Undergoes Reorganization
eorganz, 90


Reorganization of the Univer- bers of the School of Architecture
sity of Florida's Departments of and Allied Arts has also been an-
Architecture and. Art were an- nounced, following Board of Con-
nounced yesterday by Director trol approval. McMillan H. John-
William T. Arnett of the School son and Forrest M. Kelley have
of Architecture and Allied Arts. been promoted from assistant to
Professor L. R. Grand, who has
served as chairman of the upper RLS BE PATIENT
division work in design, has been 0J L, BE PA I ENT
appointed head of the Department e
.of Architecture, and Hollis. .Hol-
brook, professor of painting, has
been named head of the Depart- New I Am
meant of Art.ing
ture anid Art Were established in
1925 and 1929, respectively, with Be Ready For W
the director of the School/of Ar-
chitecture and Allied Arts serv- By )ran White
ing also as department head. B
.Growth of the departments from a A total of 287 women will be
pre war totalof some 90 students housed in University facilities
to more than 450, coupled with when the September term opens,
staff and curricula expansion, ne- it was announced by the Hous-
cessitated reorganization, Arnett ing Department.
aid. Women who are now enrolled
Promotion of four staff mem- will have first chance for the
new accommodations if they will
file applications before May 3,
e housing officials said.

Coed Politcos Announcement has been ..made
S:by the University of. the recen
O e O t acquirement of new housing facili-
o* l 0 6tties for the use of women stu-
St nds dents. They include Lonilair and
\ itn Sta Michael Halls, located at 1213-
i v it Sr 1244 W. Mechanic Street, two
blocks from the campus, and Pat-
Candidates for offices in Wo- rick and Pierce Courts, located on
man's Student Government step- Colson and Lafayette Streets, one
ped forward Monday night at block from.campus.
their Council meeting in Florida Lonilair and Michael Halls are
their Council meeting in Florida new, modern, two-story, fire-
Union to state their qualifications proof apartment buildings con-
and platforms for the positions, training three one-bedroom and
Voting will be Wednesday be- 16 two bedroom apartments
80 m d 5 .meach. Three coeds will be as-
.tween 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. signed to one-bedroom, five to
*Those women who are running two-bedroom apartments. These
for office are: president; Ginny suites will be furnished with
Lee Crews, Margaret Grinaker, beds, mattresses, dressers, desks
Jane Snow, and Mary Knapp; vice-
president: Betty Blakemore, B. J. ile Members
Sammeck, Jane Ziegler, Evelyn Glee us
McKinley, Shirley Thomas; secre- T i
tary: Robie Lee Milam, Anita Id The I 'e
Johnstoh, Eleanor Copelan, Caro-
lyn Cowsert; treasurer:. Barbara Schol0asic Credit
Davis, Dolores Bobinsky,' Kath-
ryn Hoge, Frances Hopkins; grad- Alvah Beecher, new head of the
uate representative Mary Frances department of music at the Uni-
Clopton, Elaine Guarino; senior versity, told members of the men
representative Betty Hall, M. C. and women glee clubs at a ban-
Bracken, Carolyn McClamroch; quet held Monday night at the
junior representative Susan Bak- Primrose Grill, that Scholastic
er, Patricia: Bradley, Irma Jean credit will be given for glee club
Koon, Ann Threlkeld, Bette Chis- work next year.
holm; sophomore representative Clifford Lyle, retiring president
Janyth Odenthal, Pat Collier, Iris of the glee club, introduced first
Bishop, Holly Brumby. Prof. John W. De Bruyn, glee club
All those who are running have director, Who expressed his appre-
qualified with' a 2.5 average or ciation for the cooperation given
higher, and those seeking the of- him by the members of the or-
fices of president and vice-presi- ganization.
dent also have 60 or more hours Beecher, in outlining future plans
of credit., for the department of music, said
Io will be necessary for all can- that many credit courses will be
didates to bring lists of their given next year, including ones in
qualifications in to the Alligator applied music, music theory, and
office by 10:30 Thursday morning music for teaching.
if they 'are to appear in the Fri- Lyle announced that new offi-
daf they Alligare tor.cers for the glee club for next
day Alligatoryear, as determined by voting held
last week, are: president, Louis
Booley, Cocoa; First vice-Presi-
Utilit dent, William Loucks, Orlando
Utility COmpan Second Vice-Presidjnt, Solon Ell-
maker, Lakeland; Third Vice-
Personnel Offered President, Thomas Fay, Jr.,
Gainesville; Secretary, Al Gam-
Training Course mage, Miami.
Training in fundamentals and
advanced techniques of electric PRESIDENT OWEN SAYS
metering will be offered to person-
nel of utility companies at the
ference on Electric Meters andE gineersW ill H
Relays at the University of Flor-
idaa May 3-7.
According to an announcement Ai
by Dr. Ralph A. Morgen, director a g U
of the University's Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Station, The University of Florida En-
the course will be designed to gineering Students will hold their
train both novices and experts in annual Field Day Saturday at
the field. The electrical engineer- Golden Head State Park, it has
Ing secaion of the Station sponsors been announced by Harry Owen,
ahe course in cooperation with the president of Benton Engineering
Southeastern Meterman'q Associa- Council.
lion. Members of the different en-
I Basic sessions will offer funda- gineering departments will com-
hientals of electric metering and pete against each other in volley-
actual training in the maintenance ball, swimming, softball, three-
d calibration of meters. Other legged races, wheelbarrow races,
ions will deal with advanced relays, track races, and other
rhebry and practice. Technical sports.
papers on timely problems by out- Field Day was origneinated in the
standing men in the field will be early '30s by the Benton Engineer-
presented and discussed. ing Society, and has been an an-
Coordinator for the short course nual affair since then. Sigma Tau,
and conference is Prof. E. F. national honorary engineering
Smith of the University of Florida fraternity, awards a cu ever
Who has directed this activity of year to the department whe ch wins
the Station for a number of years, first place in the competitive


associate professors of architec-
ture; Edward M. Fearney from in-
structor to assistant professor;
and Robert L. Williams, acting in-
structor to instructor in archi-
tecture.




omodations Will


omen In Sept.


and chairs, while the. living
rooms will be partially furnish-
ed.
The kitchens are equipped with
electric ranges, refrigerator, and
hot water heater, but kitchen use
is optional at added utility cost.
Heating is by space heaters. There
is also a lounge available for resi-
dents and guests,
Patrick and Pierce CoUrts, lo-
Scated on Colson and Lafayette
,,Strets, one 'block rro'm campus,
contain four n.'.,, modern, one-
story frame units per court. They
include four two-room suites with
private entrances and connecting
baths per unit with two coeds be-
ing assigned to each suite. The
suites are furnished with desks,
chairs, lamps, beds, dressers and
a lavatory. Heating is by gas.
There is also a lounge available
for residents and guests.
Women students currently en-
rolled will receive first prefer-
ence for assignment provided
they make reservations at the
University Housing Office, Mur-
phree Hall, not later than May
3, 1948.
These University housing units
are under direct supervision of the
University Housing Office and the
Office of the Dean of Students,
with a full-time matron in charge
of each area. Policies will be es-
tablished to give each resident
personal responsibility and to in-
sure desirable living and studying
conditions.
Rental charge will be $110 per
student per semester with maxi-
mum allowances for electricity
and heat included.
In order to make a reservation,
each woman student mist submit
an application to the Office of the
Director of Housing, Murphree
Hall, together with the $10 de-
posit fee. Assignments will be for
an entire semester.

Drs. Williamson, Bless
Attend Physical Society
Meet In Washington
Drs. R. C. Williamson and
A. A. Bless of the Physics De-
partment have left for Wash-
ington, D. C., to attend meet-
ings of the American Physical
Society and to present a paper
on Biological Potential as an
Index of X-ray Action.
In addition, Dr. Bless will con-
fer with scientists of the Na-
tional Cancer Institute on some
data on biological potentials of
tumor cells obtained here at the
Physics Department of the Uni-
versity of Florida.


ol ad Field lov


en Head Park
sports. A department winning the
cup three times will be given
permanent possession of it.
The presentation of the cup will
be one of the high lights of the
Sigma Tau Ball which will be held
from 8 to 12 p. m. in P. K. Yonge
gymnasium.' Two other main
events scheduled to take place dur-
ing the dance are the presentation
of the annual Sigma Tau Fresh-
man Award and the crowning of
the Engineer's Queen.
The dance will be semi-formal
and tickets can be obtained from
any members of Sigma Tau or at
the box office that evening.
New officers of the Benton En-
gineering Society will be elected
during -the day.


Florida Young Carnival Q


Democrats Club


Meets Tomorrow Z RnU.

National ConventionL
Problems, Election
Of Officers Slated

A pre convention symp.oiumn
will spotlight the general me.t-
ing of the Florida Young Denio- '
cratic Club at 8 o'clock tomairrrc.wv
night in the practice court roon-, of .
the Law School.
Candidates for delegate -. the
National Democratic Conventon,
one representing each of the varn-
ous factions of the party, .il i
orientate the club on some of the
major problems, to be solved at the
national convention. Jack Clark of'
St. Petersburg, program director,
is in charge of arrangements.
The annual election of offl-
cers of the club has been set
for May 11 b3 the board of di- I
rectors. Paul Buchman, pre- i-
dent, announced that member-
ship books will 'close alter V. l ""'-
Thursday's meeting and will not
be reopened until after election
of officers. Oftite's to be filled i
are president, vice president,
secretary, treasurer 'and 12 di-
rectors.
At its meeting last week, .nhe
board of directors approved :he It can be said that coeducation has
appointment of Marwin Cassel as versity of Florida. Out of 17 Florida c
director of records, filling the va- Spring Carnival, pretty Dottle Powell,
cancy left by the resignation of captured first place honors, and was cr<
Carl Woodrich. Plais 'were also 'ast Saturday night. A member of Alpha
inaugurated to provide transpor-' Gables.
station to the polls May 4. C. B.: ,
Nuckles is in charge of the "get O NG'S BAND ACCLAIMED
out the vote" campaign. o-
The series of Young Demo-
cratic gubernatorial luncheons
was completed with the appear- FrUyr M rs
ance of all leading candidates f
for governor with the exception
of Fuller Warren. Buchman dis-f Florida p
closed that several invitations U o ^V a f
were extended to Warren head- .
quarters but the club regrets ,I VJ
that he was unable to appear.
"There are a number of rumors By Dexter Douglass pus.
drifting over the state that this ty
club is supporting individual can- Spring Carnival made a success- wide
didates, and that campus polls debut last weekend when John- Jo
have been conducted by the Young
Democrats finding such candidates ny Long brought his famous ticula
leading," Buchman said. "This is "White Star" .orchestra to the Uni- of th
completely without foundation. versity for three dances. A parade,


Additional Funds


Needed By Peel,,

The fate of next year's Orange'
Peel, campus variety magazine,
hangs in the balance at the next
Board of Control meeting the first
week in May. John Trinkle, editor
for next year, said yesterday that
final approval and allotment of
funds lies with them.
Trinkle said he wanted to put
out eight issues, one a month dur-
ing the school year, but if the
Board of Control does not approve
additional funds, the Peel will have
to remain a quarterly magazine.
Asked what next year's Orange
Peel would be like, Editor Trinkle
replied, "Next year's Orange Peel
will be a balanced variety maga-
zine with a more definitely hum-
orous trend."
Although a staff has not yet
been named, there probably will
be several changes. The present
board of editors will be abolished
and two additional posts will be
created. These will be humor edi-
tor and literary editor.


Olympic Sports
To Be Discussed
On Radio Forum
International sports will be in
the spotlight tomorrow night as
Florida's student discussion show,
"The Student Forum of the Air,"
returns to the ether at 9:30 on
WGGG for the third session of its
current series.
"Should the Olympic Competi-
tion Be Opened to Professional
Athletes?" will be the topic on
tap for the evening. Bill Boyd,
Alligator sports editor; George
Hills, varsity track star; "Hank"
Gardner, former president of the
F Club and SEC high jump cham-
pion, and Andy Bracken, president
of the Athletic Council, will par-
ticipate -in the show.
Produced and directed by Marty
Lubov, the "Student Forum of the
Air" is student-participated, mod-
erated and produced. Moderated
by Milt Oshins, the "Student Fo-
rum of the Air" is dedicated to
the principle that in the hands of
the students of today lies the
world of tomorrow.
To run until May 13 and then
re-appear-next year, the program
has become a regular public serv-
ice feature of Station WGGG with
the cooperation of the University
Department of Speech.

Fair On Friday
To Have Display
Of Ag Practices


contests and a Cavalier function
added to the list of events during
the campus-wide festivities.'
I Dottie Powell, sponsored by Pi
Kappa Alpha fraternity, 'tas
cro%%ned "Campus Queen" at the
Saturday night dance. She is. a
-Fit-mher of Alpha Dolts-Pi sor-
ority. Miss Powell won over
some 17 beauties.
AOP, sorority ran away with
top honors at hte parade staged
by the F. I. C. The AOPi float,
decorated in white and trimmed
with red roses, took first in the
sorority division and captured the
grand trophy for the best float in
the parade. Kappa Sigma and
Seagle Hall won the fraternity and
independent divisions, while Flavet
II received the dormitory cup.
Charlie Wainwright and Gene Doss
directed the affair.
Phi Delta Theta, after apparent-
ly losing the Jr. I. F. C. combo
contest to "The Snakes," an in-
dependent musical group, came in
for the largest cup presented dur-
ing the weekend when the "Snak-
es" were declared ineligible. The
Master of Ceremonies, through a
misconception of the rules allow-
ed "The Snakes" to enter, but af-
ter an investigation, the Phi Delts
were declared the winners.
Before the Friday night "Col-
lege Night" dance, the Cavaliers
held their function in the Florida
Union Rec Hall. The affair was
open to independents and their
dates and included a dance and
refreshments.
Al Crabtree was chairman of
the Spring Carnival committee
with Frank Walker serving as
business manager. The week-
end is said by student govern-
ment officials to be a distinct
marker of the trend for closer
relations between fraternity and
independent men on the cam-


Milton Thomas Hits

Preiudice Against

Brahma Cattle Breed


Speaking Thursday night be-
fore the Block and Bridle Club,
Milton Thomas, .president of the
Southeastern Brahma Breeder's
Association said, "You can't keep
a good thing down too long. Pre-
judice against Brahma cattle must
be broken."
First giving a short history of
the breed, Thomas revealed that
it is about 6,000 years old and
that it is found in all climates-
from those nearly 18,000 ft. in al-
titude to those of the tropics. Sec-
ond, Thomas pointed out some 15
advantages of the Brahma over
other beef breeds. "These strik-
ing advantages," he said, "in-
clude everything from the packer
to the roasting pan in the kitch-
- 11


en.
Exhibits that typify practices As a third major point, the
and advancements in the various SBBA president emphasized the
phases of agriculture will be fea- danger of Foot and Mouth disease
tures of the agricultural fair being from imported cattle, especially
presented by the students of the from Slouth America.
College of Agriculture Friday af- Guests of the evening included
ternoon and evening. Dr. A. L. Shealy, head of the Un-
The fair grounds which will be diversity's Animal Industry De-
open from noon until 10 p.m. will apartment; and 'Ed L. Ayers, coun-
center around the horticultural ty agricultural agent of Manatee
barn with the agricultural engine- County.
ering bar, the dairy products lab- Following the Thomas talk, the
oratory, the dairy barn, the enio- club elected officers for the corn
mology greenhouses, and the hor- ing year, who are: Charles L. An-
ticultural grounds also being used. derson, president; Kenneth Peter-
Everyone is invited to attend the son, vice-president; Tom Clay, sec-
fair. There will be no admission retary; Jim Nesmith, treasurer;
charge, cold drinks and sandwich- Martin Woodward, martial; and
es will be on sale. Hank Hendrie, reporter.


ueen


been established at the Uni-
oed candidates for Queen of
Pi Kappt Alpha's candidate,
owned at the Carnival Dance
a Delta Pi, she is from Coral




Entrance



ring Carnival

It also saw the first sorori-
participation in a campus-
e weekend.
hnny Long's band drew par-
ar praise, as they gave one
e best orchestra performances
this year.


Newly-Elected


Officers To Be


Inaugurated

Inauguration of the new student
government officers will be held
next Tuesday morning at 10:30 on
the Plaza of the Americas, it has
been announced by Ben Smathers,
chairman of the inauguration com-
mittee.
This will be the first time that a
public inauguration has taken
place at the University of Florida.
Chancellor Richard Broome will
swear in all of the newly elected
officers at this time.
President J. Hillis Miller will be


U11YKOIITV PV IW -mmyiI, LKIP


written and memorized by the situ-
dent. It cannot have previously
been used in an intercollegiate
tournament.
i(4' On the date of the prelimin-
aries f(April 30) all entrants are to
report to room 134 Temple, regard-
less of their division.
.. t IndividuaL awards,-consist-
ing of medals, will be given to the
two highest ranking students in,
each division.
Finals in the contest will be held
the evening of May, 6 in Florida
Union auditorium. All questions
concerning the contest should be
directed to Dr. Eubank.


Law School Gives

Its Second Moot
Court In 25 Years


unable to appear at the inaugura-
tion but it is hoped that in his ab- The second Appellate Moot
sence vice-president John Allen Court in the history of Florida
will deliver the address. Bob Ghiot- Law School in 25 years was pre-
to, new president of the student sented Wednesday by the Conflict
government, will also speak., .of Laws class, with 2 cases con-
The ceremony will be broadcast cerning certiori from the Supreme
over WGGG, and all classes are to Court of Florida, on a statement
be dismissed from 10:30 to 11:30 of facts prepared by Dr. George
for' the occasion. John Miller.
Acting Dean Crandall introduc-
s omp ed the proceedings, and Professor
Bus Company pens C. J. Smyth, professor of law and
formerly Justice of the Supreme
T A Court of New York, acted as Chii ICk A enCy Her Justice. Associate Justices were
J. A. Murphree, circuit judge of
A Florida Greyhound bus agency Eighteh Judicial Circuit; W. E.
willbe located in the lobby of the Arnow, municipal judge of the
Florida Union under the manage- City' of Gainesville;J. Lance Laz-
ment of Maurice T. Valentine, a onby ,member of Board of Gov-
student, it was learned yesterday. ernors of Florida Bar Association
The agency will be open from and president of the Eighth Judi-
Thursday noon through Saturday cial Circuit Bar Association; S. T.
noon weekly and. tickets to all Dell, City Attorney of Gainesville;
points will be on sale, according Professor H. Phillip Constans, head
to Valentine. of Department of Speech; and Dr.
The length of time this agency George John Miller, professor of
will be on campus depends on the law.
response of the weekly travelers to William Lemmon, senior law
this service. The main office of student, acted as Clerk, and John
Florida Greyhound Lines placed Orr, case editor, University of
this agency here in order that bet- Florida Law Review, served as
ter service may be given custom- Marshall. Arrangement of the
ers and that Florida students may court room was in charge of Ches-
have an agency more accessible terfield H. Smith, president of the
than the downtown agency. John Marshall Bar Association.
The main office will be better Counsel for petitioner were Mark
able to control traffic and put on Hulsey, and Leland Shepard; re-
special buses when necessary by spondent was represented by Wil-
knowing in advance the approxi- liam Castagna and Herbert Stick-
mate number of passengers plan- ney. At the conclusion of the argu-
ning a trip. ment, the court gave its decision
Valentine reports that tomorrow and opinion on the law, and also
will be the opening day for the its decision on the successful coun-
agency. seL


Elect Zeiher

Pep Club Pres.

For Next Year

Bill Zeiher, Hollywood, was
elected President of the Gator Pep
Club in last Monday's election of
officers in Florida Union. He suc-
ceeds Doyle Rogers of Ft. Lauder-
dale.
Bill Avera, St. Petersburg, was
elected vice-president; Jack Plis-
co, Orlando, sergeant-at-arms;
and Joy Parker, Miami, publicity
manager.
Rogers, the retiring president,
recommended that the new mem-
bers of the Pep Club support the
publication of the Pep Club orien-
tation booklet, which is to be sent
out to all freshmen. Sandy Freed
has been appointed editor of the
booklet, and Eddie Swan, business
manager.
Incoming president Zeiher an-
nounces that the remaining rat
caps will be put on sale at Flori-
da Union Thursday from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m.
Fraternities which have not yet
sent representatives to the Pep
Club for next year are asked to
have them present at the next
meeting, Monday at 7 p. m. in
Florida Union. All independents
who will be sophomores next year
and who are interested in joining
the Pep Club are also asked to at-
tend this meeting.

Martin Is Candidate

For Alachua County

Tax Collector's Job
Sidney J. Martin, 29 year old
veteran of World War II, is the
only graduate of the University of
Florida campaigning for election
to the office of Alachua County
Tax Collector.
Martin received his degree from
the College of Equcation with the
Class of 1942 and served as trainer
in the Athletic Department under
coach Tom Lieb. In addition to
other student activities, he receiv-
ed honorary membership in the
University of Florida F. Club.
Speaking to the students of the
University, through the Alligator,
Martin said, "I'll be there in the
court house and any problems that
come before the county involving
students will be given the fullest
attention by me."
Martin is also the only veteran
campaigning for County Tax Col-
lector. He served three years in
the Navy, in the Pacific aboard
the aircraft carrier Saratoga, and
in the Atlantic aboard the USS
Destroyer Bull.
Active in civic work since re-
ceiving his discharge from the
Navy, he is presently filling, the
position of Mayor of the City of
Hawthorne.

Film Classics Club
Has Program Tonight
Film Classics will have a show-
ing for members only in Florida
Union auditorium tonight at 8 p
m. On the program is "Paris Bal-
let" featuring the National Ballet,
Serge Lifar, Primier Danseur;
"Great Actresses of the Past,"
Rejane, Bernhardt, Fiske, and
Duse, and "Carnival in Flanders,"
story of the Spanish invasion of
a Flemish village directed by Fey-
der.


Cancer Drire


Tops Quota



By $1,400
The 1948 University of Florida Cancer Fund Drive,
which closed Saturday, became the most successful stud-
ent-backed drive in the school's history.
The total collected was $1,875, far exceeding the ex-
-pected $400.00 set by the County
Chairman, F. Allen Canova. Upon
Deadline Nears announcement of the University's
total, Canova declared that Ala-
Deadine N r chua County had gone over the top
on their goal.
With votes five cents apiece for
Queen of Spring Carnival, the stu-
| O t VI vl dents put in most of the sum in
attempts to get their choices for
Queen elected. Dottie Powell, Pi
o AKappa Alpha's candidate, won the
votes had been cast for her. The
auburn- haired, brown-eyed ADPi
Preliminaries Will Begin beauty is from Coral Gables.
In second place was Virginia
Friday Afternoon; Finals Lee Crews, Lake Placid, spon-
Set For May 6 scored by Phi Kappa Tau, with
$243.02. An unusual situation
arose for third place when Penney
The deadline is near for entries Plummer, Kappa Sigma's repre-
in the annual Board of Control tentative, and Wh'eezie Peacock,
Oratorical Contest. All those in- sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon
terested and who have not turned and Pi Kappa Phi, tied with $211
their names in to Dr. Wayne C. apiece.
Eubank at room 129, temporary Other candidates in order were
building E, must do so by 4:30 Lee Robinson, Joan Horwitz, Car-
Friday afternoon. Preliminaries olyn Cowper, Holly Brumby, Alma
will begin then in room 134 of Hendley, Carolyn 'Jones, Mary
building E. Lou Leggetti, Rosemary Flana-
Rules for the contest are: gan, Annie Olah, Marilyn Liet-
(1) There are three divisions: man,, Janie Poorbaugh and Eve-
(a) University College students lyn Pope.
with freshman and sophomore Crowning of Miss Powell took
standings; (b) Junior students who place at the Johnny Long Sat-
are now in their junior year in col- urday night dance in the New
lege; (c) Senior students who are Gym. As Doyle Rogers, Fort
now in their senior year in col- Lauderdale, chairman of the drive,
lege. crowned the Queen, he expressed
(2) Materials for the University his appreciation to all connected
College division may consist of with making the drive a success.
prose or poetry, speeches varying He gave particular thanks to
in length from five to seven min- Robie Lee Milam, candidate chair-
utes. The prose may consist of dec- man; Al Schneider, publicity
lamation materials which are usu- chairman; Nick Stamathis, dorm-
ally excerpts from famous speech- itory chairman; Robin Brown, fi-
es. If poetry is used, it should be nqnce chairman: ,eoa Handley,
of standard quality. fraternity chairman; and Ed Flu-
of standard quality a ker, Marty Lubov and Joe Down-
(3) In Junior and Senior divi- ey. Thanks also went to Hermann
sions, orations will be used with Schnell and Dr. Franklin Haar,
a time limit of eight to 10 min- faculty c
utes, The oration must be a speech


UNVRST F LRIA AIEVIL.FLRD


RUNS THROUGH SATURDAY


'The Inspector General' Fills


House On Opening Night

"The Inspector General" arrived Heading a cast of 26 are Pat
last night at 8:15 in P. 1K. Yonge O'Neal as the mayor; Greta An-
Auditorium. Playing to a vell-fill- dron as Anna, the mayor's wife;
ed House, the satiric farce will run Robert Murdock as Hlestakov, and
through Saturday night. Rosemary Flanagan as Marya, the
The advance sale on tickets was mayor's daughter.
large but seats may still be ob- City officials are portrayed by
trained at the box office, a Play- Frank Macdonald Clay Fields, C.
ers' spokesman announced. Tickets Richard Busby, Russ Foland, Larri
have also been selling at Florida Redman and Bob Starratt. Wilson
Union and at Canova Drug Store. Smith apd Sanford Schnier are
Students are admitted free and paired as a comedy team.
tickets are 50 cents for the pub- The cast also has Stephen
lic. Sands, Elihu Edelson, B. A. Sil-
The famous tableau scene is at- verman, Judy Courtney, Tom
tracting. attention as the novelty Hicks, Frances Ebaugh, Jim
of a three-level set. The play is Mooney, Helen Harris, Gloria Pal-
under the direction of Dr. Delwin ter, Louise Livengood, Mildred
Dusenbury. Langford and Mary Jane Miles.


w


If










Official newspaper of the University of .'lorida, in Gainesville, Florida
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school
year, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second clas:
mail matter, March 8. 1948. at the post office at Gainesville. Florida, un-
der the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se-
mester.
Editor-in-Chief ........................... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtlefi
Business Manager ..... ............ Ken Richardi
Editorial Board
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Ltkbov; News
Editor, Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson; C(lubs & O
ganizations Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, t4eralo Clarke; Associate
Editors. Morty Freedman. Jim Baxley, and lack Bryan.
BUSINESS STAFF ,
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manag.ir; Advertising Manager
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager: Moe Frumkes, Account-
ant; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Everett Haygood, Merchandising
Manager.
Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation Manager.
Advertising Representatives: Link Elozory, Jim Spencer. Jack Cadden
Leon Handley. *
Merchandising Assistants: Bill Perkins, Ernest Kepp, Van Allen
Charlie Abbot.
Art: Ed Fluker.


1

S
S
F
s
s


Spring Carnival Success
Campus opinion is still perculating over the newest
week-end-Spring Carnival, which, to the surprise of
many doubters and idle "stand-byers," was a huge success.
Those who participated in this first campus-wide frol-
licing are praising the activities and giving favorable re-
marks to all the activities. Those who did nothing for the
past three or four weeks, and who kept throwing cold
water on the whole affair, are not able to say this week,"I
told you so."
The Alligator, which has definitely been behind there
growth of independent action on the campus, realizes that
the independents are not fully organized enough to have
full participation on the first of such week-ends.
It was heartening to see a trend for closer relationship
between fraternity and independent men and women on
the campus. It was good to see the first sorority participa-
tion.
But it was disheartening to see so many attempting to
make a failure out of a good idea and for many of the
fraternities to be so passive as not even support the week-
end by entering a float into a parade,, which might some
day rival the biggest in the state.
We sincerely believe that the outcome, although not
as bright as it should have been, is to be praised, and that
all who did the work, including Al Crabtree, Eugene Doss,
Charlie Wainwright, should receive the credit for over-
coming obstacles in putting on a "neat college affair."
WANTED! JOIN THE TIE-A-MONTH CLUB
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Receive a new necktie each month
for 6 months. Send $6.00 to
Needs a good radio serviceman- TIE-A-MONTH CLUB
part.time 25 hours per week, Box 397, depot D, 37th & Spruce Sts.
Apply Mr. Ewell at SEARS. Philadelphia 4, Penna.



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FOR THIS SERVICE
FOR APPOINTMENTS
TELEPHONE 296


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The Thomas Hotel Club
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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.


By Jingo

y J oihns
By Barton Johns

Friday, April 23- No wonder
Lizabeth Scott seemed slightly
tired of it all in the three-day
showing, of I WALK ALONE; the
'only thing different was the title.
And Burt Lancaster needed a
shave so badly it must have both-
ered even Miss Scott It could
be the weather: Bernarr MacFad-
den, 79, married the former Jen-
nie Lee, a teasing 42, in a cere-
mony held at Miami 'Beach. Is this
a promotion deal for his governor
candidacy or his physical culture
program? Two University
students, Hoyt Charles, Tampa
and Arthur S. Anderson, Concord,
Mass., shared honors this year for
the Burpee Award, given an-
nually for outstanding student
work in the field of flower and
vegetable culture. Hoyt and Ar-
thur will divide the award which
in -presented by "a nationally
prominent seed company." Can
you guess the company?
Saturday, April 24-Quite an
elegant parade glided down Uni-
versity Avenue in the bright af-
ternoon sun. Coeducation was dis-
played very well on many of the
floats, Probably one of the most
eager little groups, was Lou
Field's crew of red-nosed Russians
advertising REVIZOR (THE IN-
SPECTOR GENERAL to you).
Lou also did the publicity for
JOAN OF LORRAINE and has
proved himself the possessor of
bournless originality and energy.
Downtown Gainesville was not as
impressed by the parade. "What
are them fool youngin's up to
now?" asked a bewhiskered man
to his wife and five little girls.
"Don't they realize there's work
to be done?"
Sunday, April 2b THE SEN-
ATOR WAS INDISCREET with
Ella Raines (that's what it says)!
William Powell, in his second
character role, plays at being a
(comic.) Powell, who is no older
than your own grandfather, has
finally made the jump from ro-
mantic roles to character roles.
With that done, he may well be
around for another 30 years. Poor
Miss Raines made her debut in
the talked about PHANTOM
LADY. And she has not been no-
ticed since. You, too, can become
a movie star in 10 easy years. .
The University's class in bee-
keepirg is going to learn about
Florida's famous tupelo honey at
first hand. The group, plans to
spend the weekend of April 30-
May 1 on the Apalachicola River
in the vicinity of Wewahitchka.
Thp white tupelo trees are expect-
ed to be in full bloom 'then and
the honey season- at its height.
Travelling with the 18 students
will be Professor Milledge Mur-
phey, Jr., who will lead the trip...
Elena Amos( gorgeous little bru-
nette attending school with her
husband, is anxious to see THE
INSPECTOR GENERAL. She was
in a Theatre Guild production of
the same play at the University
of Havana. The nlav was direct-


ed by a Ludwig Schajow
trian refugee. Mr. S. wi
dent of Max Reinhardt I
says that through mi
THE I. G. was a tremen
This was back in '43, so
has the chance to see
done as it should be. And
by the famous Doctor r
Dusenberryitch!

Applications For S
Gator Due In Unioi
Wednesday Aftern
All students seeking
as editor-in-chief, manage
tor, or business manage
1948 Summer Gator mui
application in writing
chairman of the Board.
dent Publications, Flor:
ion, not later than 5 p.
nesday, April 28.
Students making app
must be-available for in
by the Alligator Electora
Thursday afternoon, Api
the Florida Union Anne:
,1.


STUDENT TICKET!
SATURDAY ONLY 3


Eve.
44a 1
LAST TIMES TODA







ADDED
ATTRACTIONS ,

THURSDAY THRU SATL


IV


Early To Bed


(Special to Early to Bed)
BULLETIN:
Senator Cadwallader T. Sludge
(Dem., Ga.) today announced the
formation of a new bill that he
claims will eliminate all domestic
and international difficulties. In
the form of a national holiday,
Sludge's program has the backing
of many powerful lobbies in the
capital.
The new bill provides for a
weekly world-wide day of rest
known as "National Snoozer's
Day." According to Sen. Sludge,
one day of sleep per week will
give the great minds a chance to
recuperate from the strain of their
work. "All difficulties will then
be settled," he said.
Officials in the White House re-
fused to comment but stated that
any proposition advanced by Sen.
Sludge would be "just ducky" with
the President. Sludge, it is known,

is the President's cousin.
In a press notice released by
the Sludge office, it is indicated
that in order for the new measure
to be effective, all hours will be
cut to 40 minutes. As soon as
there is enough time to complete
24 hours, there would be a "Na-
tional S'noozer's Day."
Known to be rather close-
mouthed, for a, senator,. Sludge
was pumped by reporters as to the
effect of his defense program.
Said Sludge, "if everyone had a
chance ta sleep for a whole day
without bein' distoibed, there
would be 'no trouble anywhere.


By
Marty
Lubov


Now dese sellers are sleeping all
the time, especially when they're
awake."
The bill provides for the ceas-
ing of all business, industry and
work on "Snoozer's Day." Schools,
factories, and even Congress would
be closed.
Everyone, of course, would be
sleeping.
Backed by the Simmons and
other mattress companies, Sludge
has announced that he will fight
for his bill to the last yawn- Com-
ments from presidential candi-
dates are varied on the question.
Said Taft last night, "Cad's got
the right idea. I was it was me
who thought of it."
In Tokyo, Gen. MacArthur com-
mented, "'Oh, sooo. It is a very
good idea. How can I come back!"
On his way to Omaha, Neb., aft-
er a speech in Nome, Alaska,
Harold Stassen said, "Ahhhh. It's
just a lot of Sludge."
Meanwhile, Thomas .Dewey, in-
terrupted in an animal-breeding
experiment on his Duchess County
farm, said, "If this bill goes
through, I shall retire."
Ho hum .


Down The Stretch

Editor's Note: This is the fourth in a series of articles on candt-
ates for Governor of Florida in the May primary. They do not con-
stitute endorsement by the Alligator of any one candidate.

'A Greater Florida' -- W. A. Shands
A greater Florida, with this ami, and vice-president of the sep-
lstatement as the basic plank of arate Packer Corporation in Jack-
his platform, W. A. (Bill) Shands, sonville,
state senator from Gainesville, His family includes his wife
has announced his candidacy for and a married daughter, who has
governor of Florida. made him the grandfather of two
Shands, who is a businessman girls.
and farmer as well as senator, Shands's platform has 16 ma-
was born July 21, 1889, in Bron- jor points, all of which contri-
son, Florida. His grandfather was but e main one, "a greater
the first Shands to settle in Flor- Florida." They are, briefly:
ida. More effective taxation, forest
W. A. Shands attended the Uni- reproduction, conservation, and
versity of Florida until his junior fire controls, continued improve-
year; when he interrupted his ed- meant of schools, more and better
ucation to work for a fertilizer roads, encouragement of good re-
company and later as a book- lations between labor and indus-
keeper in a railroad construction try, agriculture aid, citrus aid, as-
camp in west Florida. At the age distance to the cattle industry, old
of 37 Shands returned to the uni- age assistance, state aid to cities,
versity wherd he studied law to' expansion of sports fishing, as-
prepare himself for a business ca- distance to commercial fishing,
seer. wider'advertising of Florida, back-
After leaving college he was en- ing of the fund-participating plan
aged briefly in the theater bus- for more hospitals, support to state
iness, where he handled outdoor more hou/itals, support to state
advertising display. After this institutions of higher, learning,
Shands started his own business and support to Florida industry.
and operated it until the national With his background and ex-
Packer agency offered him the perience, W. A. Shands has stated
position as manager of all its that he will do his best to carry
Florida properties. He is now out these and other plans, all add-
president of Packer displays at Mi- ing to the expansion of Florida.
MacFadden Favors Financial Aid


'icz, Aus- At 79, Bernarr MacFadden is considered, and also thinks that
as stu- the oldest candidate for governor new sources of revenue should be
but Elena of Florida. He is Yrom- Miai' fiAnCu to -r-Aise a suffient amount
s-catsting, Beach, and has been' a publisher to carry out a satisfactory school
dous flop. and business executive. He found- program.
now she ed, and is still president of the It is his belief that men and
the play Bernarr MacFadden Foundation., women should have equal rights
d directed MacFadden favors revision of in jury service. The most impor-
Delwinski the state constitution, financial tant issues facing the state which
aid to municipalities, and a state call for legislative action in 1949
tax commission. He would like to are, according to the candidate,
consider the views of experts be- the need to secure enough revenue
summer fore -making a decision, however, to meet the state's financial needs,
n In public education MacFadden improving the health of the citi-
believes that the views of all zens, and to advertise Florida,
oon scholastic executives should be throughout the nation and world."
Kns tionsPollitt Says Sales Tax Last Resort
r of the Basil H. Pollitt from Miami has General Cummings in the anti-
st make entered the .gubernatorial race trust Division, Department of Jus-
to the Pollitt is a graduate of the Uni- tice.
of Stu- versity of Cincinnati, and has an Pollitt favors revision of the
ida Un- LL.B degree from George Wash- state constitution, and approves
m. Wed- ington University, and an S. J. D of the state tax commission and
from Harvard University. He also financial aid to cities. He would
plication has held a Judah Philip Benja- consider a sales tax only as a last
iterview- min Research -Fellow from Har- resort, but he would recommend
al Board vard Law School. He has been new taxes if necessary.
ril 29, in a lawyer and a professor of law. The candidate, if elected, would
x, Room Pollitt was a research expert on consult experts on water control
President Roosevelt's committee and conservation of natural re-
on Federal Incorporation, and a -ources before making a decision.
S special assistant attorney for He wants to improve Florida
I s --- schools, making them better than
30c those of California by raising ed-
uucational requirements and sal-
aries of teachers. In order to raise
S Mat. money for such a program, he
40 favors legalization of off-track
TODAY THURSDAY gambling, a sales tax if necessary,
doubling of corporation taxes, and
,Y JAMES STEWART revision of state laws relative to
JANE WYMAN corporate tax exemptions.
n Pollitt favors. permissive jury
"MAGIC TOWN" duty for women. He thinks that
the most important matters call-
LST I ing for state legislation are abate-
LAS T ment of violence and the use of
money to buy public office re-
DAY | habilation of the "submerged ten-
th," revision of our tax laws; aid
to the colored citizens, and pass-
age of federal anti-lynching leg-
LOUISE RAINER isolation.
Sin
| "THE GREAT WALTZ" Pas O s v
IRDAY JOAN CAULFIELD P ssover OUS'rYU

"THE UNSUSPECTED" By Hillel Foundation
Students of the Jewish faith
THURSDAY FRIDAY were able to attend a Passover
Sedar Friday night which mark-
TWO THRILLERS ed the opening, of the Passover
"CAPT. FURY" holidays, April 23 to May 1.
AT AThe ceremonial dinner was spon-
"CAPT. CAUTION' scored by the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation on the campus, Rabbi
Gerald Engel, director.


.


Reviews

And Stuff

By Gerald Clarke
At the beginning of last week
our Glee Club sang in P. K. Yonge
Auditorium and Friday sponsored
an appearance by the Florida
A & M Choir in the University
Auditorium. These performances,
coming so closely together as they
did, provoked a lot of compari-
son.
Friday night saw a mixed choir
-often supported by piano and
.organ. The group produced thrill-
ing music. The Monday before,
our group sang a capella, and in
two sections-male and female.
Good music was produced then,
too. Completely different ap-
proaches were taken and both
groups produced satisfying re-
sults, but not to the same degree.
Florida A & M's Choir often re-
lied on sheer volume to produce
effect. At times the mixed voices
took on a very definite harshness.
Nevertheless, the' total effect was
impressive. Our aggregation, the
men, especially, relied on tonal
purity to make an impact on au-
diences. It seems that this pure
tone lost' out as far as the ma-
jority1 of listeners were concerned.
As always, a majority can be
wrong. Musical excellence is not
to be determined by an undiscrim-
inating majority but underlying
last week's popular opinion, I
think, were considerations which
even discriminating listeners might
recognize.
In my opinion, both vocal or-
ganizations offended. Ours on the
side of restraint and theirs on the
side of bombast. In Monday's con-
certs the Ambassadors of Good-
will were about as restrained as
one glee club can be. And what
was their total effect? They were
satisfying, but less, I fear, than
might be desired.
in the range of dynamics which
they chose-extremely soft to
medium loud-they hit fairly close
to perfection and the drop in
pitch reported by some, I think,
was forgivable. Such purity of
tone as they achieved satisfies the
intellect but does not stir the
emotions much and, perhaps, that
is all right. In the,'religious songs
it was very effective. Otherwise,
I don't feel so.
However, the emotions are a
primary factor in the enjoyment
of music and the cofitrast between
loud and soft is an important fac-
tor in producing emotional effect.
There was no loud in Monday's
concert, and with all its pure tone,
our glee club failed to arouse au-
diences like the A & M crowd did
Friday.
On the other hand, those sensi-
tive to such things were often of-
fended by the harsh loudness pro-
duced by the A & M group. They
seemed to show themselves in-
capable of singing with quiet pur-
ity comparable to that of our
group. They did vary their inten-
sity over a wider range, though,
and to my mind were more satis-
fying.
Moral: No one should feel too
superior.

Filling out an application for
dependent's aid, a colored soldier
answered "no" to the question as
to whether he had any dependents.
"You're married, aren't you?"
the officer asked.
"Yessir," the soldier replied,
"but she ain't dependable."
Another thing the world needs
is a juke box that electrocutes
anyone playing the same song
three times in a row.
Colleges are full of people who
are too busy memorizing to learn
anything.


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THINK
T HI N K


GEORGE P. RIPPEY


Attention: University men and women who will vote in Alachua County Primary May 4th
George P. Rippey respectfully calls your attention to his candidacy for the office of
TAX COLLECTOR
He Is: 45 years of age:. Entire career one of Progressive and Constructive activity.
I I I I i -. 1 1 1- IrIr


Lived and worked with University students tora number of years, acquiring some insight to the
the students problems.
Two brothers, who were proud to be Florida men: Capt. A. D. Rippey Army Air Force.
Lieut jg Wilson B. Rippey Naval Flier, lost on Atlantic Flight, June 8, 1941.
Human understanding of tax problems. Knowledge of the job to be done. Sincerity of pur-
pose to do the job well. Capable, Progressive, and Considerate. respectfully,
Vote for Rippey as your next tax collector, he will appreciate it. G E p I P Y
Paid pal. dY. G R P. RIPP


PHONE 2510
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STUDENTS


Let's elect a University Man to

Coun-ty Government



SIDNEY J. MARTIN


is a candidate for



Tax Collector

of Alachua County

"Sid" is a graduate of the Universi-

ty and is qualified for the job He

spent three years in the Navy and is

the only Veteran in the race.

"Sid" will be our friend, so let's

vote for him on

MAY 4

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Chemical Fraternity Debators Are Host Campus

Hears Psy Professor ToGeorgia Squad Activities
Saturday, the University Debate
Dr. Stanley E. Wimberly, asso- Society played'host to the forensicPROGRESSIVELEAGUE
crate professor of psychology, put leg", holdin~" four exhibition de- The Progressive'League of Flor-
forth the contence tionat Gamma psychog- bates in Florida Union auditorium, ida will hold a meeting Thursday
logy a science at Gamma Sig-two at 2 o'clock in the afternoon night at 7:30, in Room 102, Pea-
ma Epsilon, honorary chemical and two at 7:30 p.m. body Hall.
fraternity, m e e t i ng Thursday Bill Zeiher and Bill Bostwick -
night. debated for Florida in the after- ASME
In describing psychology as a noon and Al Brock and Ronald
science, Dr. Wimberly presented Levy carried the Orange and Blue A description by Prof. Ford L.
facts outlining the means in which banner that night. Alan Westin Prescott of the compound internal
the scientific method is employed and Jerry Gordon (Florida) did combustion engine which is being
extensively in the field, double duty as they met the Geor- developed here will feature the
Dr. Wimberly was one of the gia squads in both the afternoon meeting of American society of
speakers currently appearing be- and evening tilts. Mechanical Engineers Thursday
fore the fraternity's meetings to evening at 7:30 in the west lounge
describe the importance of the PROGRESS TESTS of Florida Union.
fields they represent. The talks C-61 Progress Test will be giv- All engineering. and pre-engi-
are in line with Gamma Sigma en Thursday, 830 eerng students ae nvted
Epsilon's attempt to prevent over- Students whose last names begin
specialization in their own field. with A-L will report to University PHI. ETA SIGMA
SAuditorium, M-P to Chemistry Phi Eta S"4ma, freshman hon-
M r. ABC Back Auditorium, Q-R to Science 101, orary fraternity, will hold an im-
S to Agriculture 108, T-V to Ag- portent meeting in Florida Union,
T ll riculture 104, W-Z to Science 212. Room 209, tomorrow at 7:30 p. in.,
From I T ala assee C-62 Progress Test will be given announced Bill Henry, president.
W ith Free Smokes Thursday, April 29, 7 p. m. Stu- Every member is urged to at-
W ith Free Smok dents whose last names- begin with tend-Henry says.
A-H will report to University Au- Sigma Phi Epsilon
After an experience of being ditorium, I-J to Room 176 Building gma c pon
holed up in water-surrounded Tal- E; K to Room 175, Building E; L Pledging ceremonies were held
lahassee, Mr. ABC returns to the to Room 174, Building E; M to the at the Sig Ep house recently for
Gainesville campus this week. Chemistry Auditorium; N to Room the pledging of Robert Busse,
This unknown Florida personal- 177, Building E; 0 to Room 178, Jacksonville; Cliff Grimsley, Pen-
ity will roam the grounds and Building E; P to Room 179, Build- sacola; Walt Stacey, Springfield,
halls in search of Chesterfield ing E; Q-R to Science 101; S to Mass., and George Thompson, Tea-
smokers. When a student is found Agriculture 108; T-V to Agricul- neck, N. J.
with a pack of Chesterfields he ture 104; W-Z to Science 212. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
will receive another pack free. If Cy 101 Progress Test will be Dick Broome, newly elected
the student is smoking a Chester- given Monday, May 3 at 7 p. m. in president of the Baptist Student
field, his reward will be two free Chemistry Auditorium. Union and retiring Chancelor of
packs. Cy 102 Progress Test will be the Honor Court will be the speak-
Mr. ABC visited here on prev- given Monday, May 3, at 7 p. m. er at the regular mid-week vesper
ious occasions. in University Auditorium. service Wednesday evening at 7.


Spring Roundup
Set For Friday
By Presbyterians
Shades of the old West will be
abroad in Gainesville next F'riday'
when the .Westminster Fellowship,
Presbyterian student group, stages
its spring-roundup and rodeo par-
ty.


Features of the affair will be a
coyote stew supper followed by
square dancing and entertainment.
Such attractions as bronco bust,-
ing,steer roping, fancy riding, and
rope tricks will round-out the eve-
ning.
Doubling as a ranch house for
the occasion will be Boy Scout hut
on Arredonda Street near Masonic.
All festivities will take place there
starting at 6 p. m. Friday.
RAservations for the Wild West
party may be made at the Presby-
terian Student House, 1606 West
University Avenue, at any time be-
fore the function. A charge of 50
cents, stag or drag, will be accept-
ed at the door.


The subject of his message will be
"This Above All!"
The 40 minute service is held
each week at the Baptist Student
Center, 1840 W. University Ave.
All Florida students and residents
of Gainpsville are cordially invited
to attend.
NEWMAN CLUB
The Newman Club of the Uni-
versity -of Florida will sponsor a
dance Thursday night at Crane
Hall. Refreshments will be served.
All members, and their dates are
cordially invited to attend.


Savings galore! FREMAC'S cuts, trims,


slashes prices in their tremendous 27th


SPORT COATS


regular 22.50. You save
$5.50. 100% wool fab-
rics. Beautiful selection
- of pa TerVs.


s17


DRESS SHOES
Regular 9.95 "KNOX"
and "American Gen- 7
tIeman" brands. Four 7 01
styles French toe, plain cap toe, GENUINE
LUG SOLE moccasin, and Golf shoes with re-'
movable cleats.

Loafer OXFORDS


Regular 6.95. Un-
beatable value! Flexi-
ble leather sole, rub-
ber heel. Slip-on style.
Tan.


5.8,8


DRESS SHIRTS


Regular 2.98. Fine
quality, in a variety of
patterns. Saforized,
non-wilt collar.


2.27


DRESS SHIRTS


Regular 3.98. Finest
quality W H I T E
broadcloth beau-
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forized, non-wilt collar


STRAW HATS


What a buy! Cool,
lightweight, porous
weaves. Others at
2.66.


1.66


GENUINE PANAMAS ...... 3.44

Tennis OXFORDS


Worth much more.
White tennis oxfords,
lace-to-toe mode I.
Sturdy durable sole.


1.99


SPORT HATS


Regular 1.49. A whale
of a buy. Stitched
brim. Shower-proofed
fabric. Tan.


1.00


WORK SHOES


Values to 5.95. Tan
moccasin-toe oxford,
and tan plain toe work
shoe, long-wearing
CORD sole. Black
shoe with leather sole.


SLACKS
Our regular 6.95 Summer slacks. Here are your cool summer slacks at a
press holding in solid colors and neat patterns. Plain and pleated
models, zipper closure. Shorts and regulars. No charge for alterations., 1




Sport Shirts2

Values to 2.98! Sensationally low priced at only 1.84. Fine sanforized,
washable fabrics. Short sleeves. Solid colors, and some neat assorted
striped patterns. Whites and pastel colors. Assortment of fabrics .
cool weaves and others. Some are first quality, some are irregulars .
all are once-in-a-great-while bargains!




Sport Shirts

BETTER sport shirts reduced! A beautiful selection of washable fabrics, in-
. eluding airy mesh weaves, open weaves, oxford cloths, and others.
Gorgeous pastel shades and whites. Short sleeves, convertible collars,
two pockets. Stock up now and SAVE!


"T" Shirts 1 4


Regular $2 and $2.50. Cool porous knits .. in solid colors
and attractive patterns. Pullover style, short sleeves. Some
are first quality some are irregulars.


SWIM TRUNKS'

PLAY SHORTS
Regular $4 to $6. A TERRIFIC value! Boxer style SWIM TRUNKS in
good-looking patterns and solid colors, with wide comfortable shirred
elastic waist. PLAY SHORTS have zipper fly. Fine gabardines, wills and
poplins. Also snug-fitting LASTEX, brief cut swim trunks. Some are first
quality some are irregulars.


1 .-i



E2'-'


Work Pants

Worth more! We price tag them at a low 2.99 for this sale. Fine, tough, 20
sturdy, tan ARMY TWILL for the toughest of jobs. Bar-tacked at
strain points. Strong packets. Sanforized. Buy several pairs at this
low price. 21


4.88


DUNGAREES 1.77
Sanforized, blue denim. Sizes 31

WORK SHIRTS .24
Regular 1.49. Sanforized, blue
chambray.


N-s


Men's Athletic Shirts
Tremendous value. Fine swis s rib,
combed cotton. Mighty low price
for a good quality athletic shirt.
Men's Athletic ShortS
Regular $1. Assorted patterns.
Laundry-proof snap fasteners. Full 7 7
cut, sanforized.
UNION SUITS .144
One-piece style, summer weight.
Sanforized, Dobby pattern and
paiama check.
PAJAMAS .99
Regular 3.98. Assorted patterns. 2
Sanforized.
RAINCOATS 99
Regular 4.98. Light as a feather
PLASTIC raincoats. 100% water- "
proof.
MOCCASINS .44
Leather slip-on moccasins, flexible
lonq wearing sole. Brown.
TIES BELTS 77c
Regular $1 Ties, in beautiful pat-. 5
terns and solid colors, including
Florida scenic patterns, rayons and 100% wools.
Regular SI and $1.50 belts, including genuine
pigskins.
1.50 TIES ................1.24
SOCKS 7Q
Regular 35c. For active sports or 2l9
work. Whites, cushion sole, elastic
top anklet.
Up to 65c DRESS SOCKS ... 44c

Handkerchiefs mO
Regular 25c. White, with self
striped border."' 1

SUITCASES .2F
A low price for a large size suit- .
case. Sturdy construction. Hurry 3
in for yours. PLUS TAX

LOCKERS 75
Extra good lockers at a low price.
Sturdy, strong, roomy, with remov-
able +ray. PLUS TAX


BOYS' WEAR

"T" SHIRTS 0C


Regular 1.98. Pullover style, short
sleeves. Fine flat knit.


00O


SWIM TRUNKS 1.98
Values to $4. Boxer style, shirred I
elastic waist, patterns and solids.
Also Play Shorts included. Slight irregulars.
SPORT SHIRTS 1.66
DRESS SHORTS I
Short or long sleeve sport shirts, washable,
sanforized. Dress Shorts have separate belt,
pleats, sanforized.
2.98 Pajamas ..............2.37
2.69 Tennis Shoes ......... 1.99
Blue Denim Dungarees .....1.66
Athletic Shirts-Shorts .......E39c
EACH


Baptist Union

Installs Officers

Officers of the Gainesville Bap-
test Student Union, an organiza-
tion of some 250 University of
Florida students, were installed
Sunday night at the 8 o'clock ser-
vice in the First Baptist Church.
Raymond Koonce, state secre-
tary of the organization, and coun-
selor for the local chapter, pre-
sided during the service. Barbara
Davis, Gainesville, and Ben Mc-
Call, Sarasota, discussed the need
for Christian leadership and the
place of B.S.U. in developing lead-
ers.
Dick Broome, Jacksonville, re-
tiring chancellor of the University
student Honor Court, and a mem-
ber of Florida Blue Key, was in-
stalled as the new president of B.
S.U.,
Other officers composing the B.
S.U. Executive Council for the
coming year are: Larry Gaventa,
Tampa, enlistment vice-president;
Louis Edwards, Miami, associate
enlistment vice-president; Francis
H e m s, Gainesville, devotional
vice-president; Paul Langston, De-
Funiak Springs, associate devo-
tional vice-president.
Joy Lee, Gainesville, social vice
president; Marian Sanders, Ocala,
secretary; Henry Nash, Tampa,
treasurer; Bob Parham, Jackson-
ville, extension director; John
Evans, Niceville, associate exten-
sion director; Earl Peeples, Miami,
Sunday School representative;
Francis Skipper, Avon Park,
Training Union director.
Jack Parham, Jacksonville, edi-
tor of the Student Union News; Al
Gammage, Miami, music director;
Douglas M. Knapp, Tampa, pub-
licity director; Frank Baggot,
Panama City, promotion director;
Jack Harley, Miami, intermural
manager; and Dr. William A. Gag-
er, of the University mathematics
department, faculty advisor.
Following the installation ser-
vice, a reception was given in hon-
or of the new officers in hte lower
auditorium of the First Baptist
Church. '

WilliamAnd Mary

Debalors Here

Last Thursday
William and Mary debaters,
Kenneth Scott and Herbert Bate-
man, engaged Florida fornesic
teams in exhibition debates Thurs-
day morning and afternoon. The
morning fray saw Alan Westin
and Jerry Gordon on the negative,
tangle with the Virginians before
some 65 spectators.
Bill Daniel and Bill Bostwick up-
held the negative side for Florida
in the afternoon debate against
Scott and Bateman. The question
debated both times was, "Resolved,
that a federal world government
should be, established."
William and Mary debate squads
have visited the Gator campus fre-
quently in the past. At present
they are on tour of Southern
states, with University of Miami
as their nex tstop. Next week
Scott and Bateman plan to travel
to Cuba where they will debate the
University of Havana.


R SHOE
[PIRN
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SHOES
REBUILT
THE
FACTORY
WAY


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Of
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Goods
FOR BEST IN SHOE REPAIR,
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Opposite First
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a.ondse



^ l ... and thousands of .them are
working at top speed for YOU
/I I Wires; :: wires :: wires by the hundreds
of thousands! Imagine picking out each
pair ; : :leading it to its proper terminals
in a telephone central office:: soldering
it there!
That must be done on each new switch
board or dial switching installation before
it can handle your calls.
Bell telephone central office equipment
is installed by Western Electric and this
job today requires a mobile force of
more than 31,000 installers. They are in-
stalling more central office equipment
now than ever before.
For sixty-six years, Western Electric has
been a part of your Bell telephone ser-
vice--helping to make it the world's
best at the lowest possible cost.



Western Electric

A UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM SINCE 1882


I 1-I.


I Ib--C -- ~PP- -


At Florida

LIZ
CONNANT
Smokes

Chesterfields
Liz says:
"Best yet in smoking pleasure,
Chesterfield have always been a
favorite with me."
Voted TOPS!-Chestdrfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amei-
ice's colleges (by nation-wide sur.
vey.)
Voted the Most Valuable
State Senator in 1947
You Can Trust
W. A. (Bill) Shands
AS GOVERNOR
(1) Because he
is experienced in
Public Service. 8
years member of
State Senate. 4
years member of
State Road Dept.
(2) Because he
is a success in his
own business
has experience
become Governor.
His platform has one basic Plank
A. Greater Florida
His forthrightness and
courage will stand our
state in good stead .
-VOTE FOR A DOER-
W. A. (Bill) Shands
For Governor
Paid Political ADV.


I


Am


De







MURAL


MUSINGS


By Julian Clarkson .


THE LONE HANGOVER from an otherwise smoothly-
conducted swimming meet last week was the trouble
which arose in determining the winner of the Orange
League fancy diving competition. Spectators who took in
the finals Thursday afternoon will remember that Jack
Griffin of Kappa Alpha was at first announced to be the
winner, only to have the public address system blare out
ten minutes later that Billy McGrath of Sigma Nu was
diving champ. And now word comes from the intramural
department that the original decision sticks, with Griffin
the winner and McGrath second.
The point of controversy went something like this: Mc-,
Grath, who set a new springboard record in the prelims,
went completely haywire on two dives, the front and back
jack, to hold his scoring relatively low in the finals. In at-
tempting to execute the front jack, he felt himself going
too far over at the peak of his leap and managed to roll on
: over into a front somersault, entering the water clean. The
judges awarded him no points.
On his next effort, supposedly a back dive, the Sigma
Nu star again missed out on his timing and spun too far;
.hitting on his back. One judge flashed a "2" while the oth-
er two failed to hold up a card.
After the results were computed, the tally sheet indi-
cated 37.9 points for Griffin as compared. with 37.6 points
for McGrath, who had made up for his two flops with a
beautiful full twist, 11/2 somersault that .drew 27 points
from the judges. Griffin was announced the winner some
ten minutes before one judge informed the scorers that he
should have given McGrath a "2" for effort.. on his. at,
tempted back jack. The judge asked that his vote on' that
dive be changed and McGrath was then proclaimed
champ. Whereupon the KAs protested the blasted change
in the scores.
The intramural board, in upholding the protest, did
:iot consider whether or not McGrath should have received
points--which is still in doubt-but rather decided that
:the judge should not have been allowed to award points
after the final results had been announced.

WE PERSONALLY DON'T think that McGrath would
have wanted to win that way. That the Sigma Nu star was
easily the outstanding participant in the meet, there is no
doubt. He shattered Billy Bracken's record by better than
four points in the prelims with an exhibition that kept the
capacity crowd in continual uproar. Incidentally McGrath,
,who is rated pretty close to Bracken, Florida's SEC diving
titleholder, in springboard ability, will be a welcome ad-
dition to the Gator tank team next year.
But he happened to have a bad day in the finals. His
teammates told us that his timing had been poor when he
worked out before the meet, and he felt pretty low when
his turn to perform came up.
And if anyone deserved a break, it was Griffin. The
spunky KA athlete knew he was outclassed by McGrath,
;but after missing his back dive badly to score only 11
'points, he came back to chalk up 23, 24, and 23 on his.last
three efforts.


Elect


McCARTY


GOVERNOR


The

Great Tide

of

Public

Opinion

Moves In


These Outstanding Newspapers

Published in AH Sections

of Florida

ST. PETERSBURG EVENING INDEPENDENT
DAYTONA BEACH EVENING NEWS
FORT PIERCE NEWS-TRIBUNE
TAMPTA MORNING TRIBUNE
LAKE WALES HIGHLANDER
POLK COUNTY DEMOCRAT
PLANT CITY COURIER
BRADENTON HERALD
SANFORD HERALD
SUWANNEE ECHO
HAVANA HERALD.
MIAMI HERALD
STUART NEWS

ALL FIND

"McCarty Is Best Qualified"





Hear


DAN McCARTY

Tonight Over WRUF
10:00 p.m.

Pd. by Univ. McCarty Club


Tampa


Florida Golfers H


lo Compete In


Southern Meet
A
aggr
After dropping their final dual of th
match of the season to Miami, iur
20y2 to 15%~~, here Friday, Flor- mur
ida's golf team will compete in day
the 11th Southern Intercollegiate point
golf tournament starting tomor- outfi
row on the Donald Ross course in point
Athens, Ga. 2 pot
12, a
Nearly 100 linksmen from 18 garni
schools will compete in the meet, tie fn
which is the second largest of its
kind in the nation. Duke is the Th
defending team champion, while place
Dave Sullivan of Miami copped with
individual honors in '47. pack
LSU, a definite title threat, has Patin
copped six of the 10 previous Pand
meets and will again boast a top the 5
flight squad, including Sonny El- yard
lis, 1946 winner and semi-finalist ord i
last year, and Joe Moore, 1947 ing s
medalist. Other ace club wielders Gle
who will tee off tomorrow include in the
James McNair of Duke and Al
Stone of Ole Miss, runner-up to
Sullivan last year. Florida's Dick B
Walker, who has fired some bril-
liant rounds this season, will loom
as the Gators' chief hope.
As there is no Southeastern 4
Conference meet, the team and
individual from an SEC school
.placing highest in the meet are
considered loop champions. pag(
Teams entering include : Wake by 'c
Forest; Mercer, Ole Miss, Georgia High
Tech, Wofford, Miami, Vanderbilt, end,
LSU, Sewanee, Rollins, Florida, :
North Carolina, Duke, North day
Texas State, Kentucky, Emory,
Georgia, and University of'Geor- of th
gia (Savannah branch). four I
there
Gator Track Team count
man q
lieved
Upsets Plainsmen turn
Wink
In SEC Dual Meet quente
By Bob Weatherly dispul
An underdog Gator cinder squad took f
pulled the upset of the year Sat- speech
urday, when they took a close win urge ]
from a highly rated Auburn team, The
65 1/3 to 60 2/3. The Plainsmnen and s
were undefeated until this meet. ed ev
It was the outstanding Gator pants.
field event men who spelled the home
margin of victory. Hills opened Oca
the afternoon by winning the shot on thE
put even with a 47'3" throw, while after
Florida's Harper and Williams vanta;
tied for first in the high jump base k
with 5'11" leaps. It was Gator times
all the way in the pole vault when Gem
Taylor, Poucher and Harper clear- for th
ed the tar at 12' to end in a three ball '
way tie for win money. It was the of a s
same story in the discus competi- duced
tion when Gardner, Hills and At- took t
kinson ran in one-two-three order the vis
to shut OUt all Auburn entries. nal tw
Florida's Bill Adams ran a dead nal t
heat with Auburn's Walker as The
both men covered the 100 yard sixth
distance in 10 seconds flat. Hans- inserted
kat took the only other Gator first lineup.
on the cinder path by winning the on ba
440 event. Ocala


Nine


ell Cat Swim Team


fins Independent Meef
4y John Williford ing Pandak's feats by also taking
top-notch Hell Cat swimming two firsts and taking parts in a
egation ran. wild in the finals winning relay. The versatile Ft.
he Independent jLeague intra- Lauderdale splasher hung up vic-
.1 swimming meet last Thurs- stories in both the 200-yard free-
gathering 39 points to breeze style and 50-yard backstroke, and
the nearest contender by 19 took care of his third of the med-
s. The hard-fighting Tarpon ley relay combo. The Hell Cats
t placed second with 20 also took the 200-yard freestyle
,s, Seagle Hall was third with relay, with Sam Gabriel, Fred
and Presbyterian and Baptist Crum, Bill Tatum, and Harry
ered seven points apiece to Green swimming.
or fourth. The two remaining first places
e Hell Cats captured six first were won by Victor Desquin, Tar-
s out of a possible eight, pan swimmer who captured the
John Pandak pacing the 100-yard freestyle, and Sustuka,
with ten points and partici- who pulled in a first place in div-
g on the winning relay squad. ing for the Baptists.
ak walked away with both The win for the Hell Cats pro-
50-yard freestyle-^and the 50- vited the proper number of points
breastroke, breaking the rec- to shove them into the Indepen-
n the ;atter event while e do- dent League lead. The Hell Cat
So. i. .; ''.. group, 'by virtue of winning the
nn'Phillips was the other cog swimming title, now leads the All
e' Hell Cat machinery, match-I Stars by nearly fifty points.

iby Gator Nine Downs

cala And Green Cove


The Baby Gator baseball team went on scoring ram-
es to take their fourth and fifth consecutive victories
Defeating Green Cove Springs Navy 20-9 and Ocala
i School 18-6 in a seven inning game here last week-
.Coach McCachren's team played P. K. Yonge yester-
afternoon.
Green Cove's Bullets took- a four run lead in the top
he first Friday but the frosh bounced back and scored
in their turn at bat and from
went out in front and kept
ng their lead until the final
t was 20-9.- Ashleigh Weis- I tur
started for the frosh, was re-
Sby Bobby Williams, who in
was relieved by Herman R SUlS
game was marred by fre- Frat Swimming
and numerous errors and
ted decisions as the Bullets Orange League: SN 40, SAE 21,
full advantage of freedom of SX.15, PKA 9, PDT 8, KA 6, ATO
h and argued as often as the 5, KS 2.
hit them. Blue League: PKP 29, TX 19,
e frosh garnered 21 base hits PLP 14, PGD 11, AGR 8, XP 7,
tale 22 bases as they pilfer- TEP 7, LXA 5 DX 4, PKT 2.
'erything but the catcher's Independent Swimming
Wink and Roy Poole stole Hell Cats 39, Tarpons 20, Seagle
to add insult to Injury. 12, Presbyterian 7, Baptist 7,
la became the fifth victim Wildcats 4, Crane 3, Wesley 3.
e Baby Gator list Saturday Frat Handball
noon as the frosh took ad-
ge of visitor errors and 15 PLP 5, PGD 0; LXA 5, AGR 0;
nocks td tally 18 times, nine SAE 3, PDT 2; ATO 5, PKA 0.
in the sixth.. ...........
e Ryan started on the hill
e frosh and pitched four hit
although he was the victim
ix run Ocala rally which re- FOR RENT--Office, 12x27, down-
his lead to 7-6. Weisman town location. 3311/ West Univer-
the hill in the fifth and held
sitors hitless through the fi- sity Ave. Call Phone 2657. Dr. Turn-
ro innings.
nine run' outburst in the er.
came as Coach McCachren
ed his first stringers into the
. They scored on 'five bases
dls, four hits, and several a*m*l *
errors.C 44lll 4NS*l


For L.Grady Burton

Candidate For

Attorney General
A capable and experienced lawyer with
an outstanding record of public service
STATE ATTORNEY 5 TERMS BUSINESS MAN CIVIC
LEADER VETERAN WORLD WAR I



Re-Elect


LIln uLii LU gm L I : n miii LUme Lu win:




$1300 IN CASH PRIZES!



Molle "What do you say?" Contest!


Start now-right now-in the big Molle "What do
you say" contest!
$500 Grand Prize-$50 each to winners at 16 col-
leges! If you haven't entered this unusual contest,
dig up previous back issues of this paper and start
right in! Simple! Fun!
This is #8 of the series. With this set (Set #8) you
must include carton from 250 or 500 tube or jar of
Molle, when you mail in your answers. So don't


forget to enclose a .Molle carton when you post
this set!
Here are some hints to help you fill in Balloon #8B:
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And now-fill in the Balloons for set #8:


What do you say when a gal says: What do you say When a pal says:


J. EDWIN LARSON
STATE TREASURER
J. EDWIN LARSON as Insurance Commission-
er has collected $9,313,608 from insurance com-
panies-used to defray expenses of general goy-
ment, including U. of 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)


- --- -- --- --- -- -- -- g -- -
Fill 'em in! Mail 'em in! You may win! Read contest rules! Get in this easy-money contest now!


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-
dicated.
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 25S or 501 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 organized
tion. All ten cartoons submitted by
a single contestant will beconsidered
as a unit in judging, and the judges'
decisions will be based on the orig.
inality, aptness and interest of each
set. First prize winners of $50 from
each school will be eligible for
the Grand Prize of $500.00 to be


awarded to the best series of entries
from all the schools. The decision of
the judges is final and duplicate
prizes will he awarded in caseof ties.
6. Al entries become th property
of Sterling Drug Inc., and no entries
will he returned.
7. All ten sets of answers must be
mailed before May 14, 1948, final
date of the contest. Entries with in-
adequate postage will not be ac-
cepted. Prize winners will be an-
nouneed h re th week of May 24.


For


Sigma Nu, PKP


Cop Tank Titles


In Frat Leagues

By Bill Moor
Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa P
walked away with the fraterni
swimming meet in the Orange ar
Blue Leagues last week.
The Sigma Nu's racked up firs
in the 150 medley relay, 200 ya:
free style, 50 yard breast stroke
50 yard back stroke and the 2(
yard free style relay to gain
more points than its nearest con
petitor. SAE gained two firsts,
the 50 yard free style and the 1<
yard free style, to place second
Individual honors went to Edd
Glass of Sigma Nu, who score
two firsts for Sigma Nu and swa
on the winning relay team.
George Pena of Pi Kappa PI
was the spark of the Pi Ka
swimming team as he led the boe
to victory and enabled them
win their first murals trophy fc
the year. Pena took first place
diving and the 50 yard back stroll
and swam on the winning rela
team to gain high point honors
the league. The Pi Kap's also wo
a first in the 50 yard breast
stroke.
Individual winners of e ac
event:
150 medley relay-Pi Kappa P]
(Blue); Sigma Nu (Orange).
200 yard free style Webste
(PGD); Glass (SN).
50 yard free style Trotte
(AGR); Armston (SAE).
100 yard free style Dubo
(TEP); Cochran (SAE).
Diving Pena (PKP); Griffi
(KA).
50 yard breast stroke Cam
(PKP); Smith (SN).
50 yard back stroke Pen
(PKP); Glass (SN).
200 yard free style relay P
Lambda Phi; Sigma Nu.


Water Basketball
Ind. League: Crane 2, Mortar
and Pestle 0; Seagle 9; Presbyte-
rian 2; Baptist 6, Saints 4.
Dorm League: Sledd J-H 2;
Fletcher M-N 0.


Here


uone miscue.
Kynes Hits Again
Kynes drove in the winning run,
for the second straight day by
singling Gene White home in the
tenth. White opened the inning
by greeting Joe Kirkland, Tide
southpaw, with a screaming sin-
gle. Walker moved him to second


Gentlemen: Your Attention Please


All entries in the Molle *
"WHAT DO YOU SAY" CONTEST,
now running in this paper should be addressed to
MOLLE CONTEST
P. 0. Box 557, New York 8, N. Y.


At Florida

ANNE

BRUMBY

Smokes

Chesterfields

Anne says:
"I[ smoke Chesterfields because
they satisfy my taste and leave no
throat irritation."
Voted TOPS!--Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


W4AM 00 1 C&. &u.:u M LO in&Af U-MMI


Game Today


Gators Trip 'Bama Twice

As Kynes Hits Timely
By Mac McGrew
Tampa's Spartans venture into Gatoriand this after
noon to meet the Gator baseball team for the second tine
this season. The Spartans lost to Florida, 4-3, in Tampa
Bobby Adams will probably start on the mound and
Jewell Walker will catch. Doug Forster, Tampa's act
right-hander, will oppose Adams. Jimmy Kynes will be in
hi right field where he has become a fixture by virtue of hi
ty clutch hitting. Bobby Forbes, hitting .407 and the club'i
nd leading slugger, will be at the ini-
tial sack. on a sacrifice and Kynes singled
ts Beat Bama Twice scoring White from second, For.
rd Florida's baseball team came bee followed with a base kn o
:e, out of the doldrums and snapped and scored Kynes to give Florida
00 a conference losing streak by sub- a 3-1 lead.
19 during the Alabama Tide twice, 4- Florida moved out in front i
i- 2 and 3-1, although they lost to the first inning with one run
00in Auburn 9-5. White drew a walk, Walker sac.
d. The Gators took the field rificed and Forbes connected for
ie against 'Bama with blood in their his first hit of the day to score
ed eyes to avenge two early seasorf White.
m losses when the Tide rolled up 33 The Tide knotted the score in
runs. Thomas Field, new Alabama the fifth on triples by Mizerany
hi athletic field and named for Frank and Hugh Morrow.
p Thomas, former Tide head coach, The game see-sawed until the
ys was dedicated in ceremonies be- ninth. 'Bama called on its ace
to fore the game. Florida returned a lefthander, Kirkland, to throttle
or favor to Alabama, who helped, de- the Gator hitters. The Gatore
in dictate Florida Field several years promptly filled the bases, but fail.
ke ago by dropping the Gator grid- ed to score. 0
y ders 20-0. Alabama boasted a conference
in Kynes Hits Homer record of nine wins and one loss
3n Jimmy Kynes hit a long home until the Gators defeated then
st run in the third inning of the twice. Approximately 3,000 fans
opener with two men on base to were on hand to see the Tide take
h give Coach Fuller's charges a 3-2 their tenth and eleventh wins, but
lead which they never relinquish- were disappointed as the Gators
hi ed. suddenly came to life.
Alabama had taken a two rin Florida lost to Auburn before
lead by scoring one run in the taking the Tide by a 9-5 margin.
er first on doubles by.-Hugh..Mor- Both teams collected ten hits and
row and J. F. Sharp and one in committed two errors but the Tig.
,r the second on a walk to Ned Fol- ers hit when it counted.
mar, a long fly ball, and-a single Jack Ledoux, Gator centerfield.
by Bird. The final Gator tally er, hit for the circuit with two
v came in the fifth frame when men aboard in the fourth to drive
Walker tripled to score Bill Poole in, three of Florida's runs.
n who had walked. Florida's record now stands at
The Gators were outhit 6-4 but six wins and eight, losses with a
P hit at the right time and made conference record of three wins
three of their hits count for runs. and seven losses. The non-con.
a Florida's defense played errorless ference defeat was dealt by the
ball while 'Bama's defense made Rollins Tars.
?i namI


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