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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00092
 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 30, 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: UF00028291:00092
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedcated To Student

Interest


-$Jltoritialintori


VOL. 39; N 37 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, AINESVILLE, FLORIDA
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


Ca pus-





C llege



Various Exhibits Well


Show Advances Is Lz


In Agriculture Fina

By Hutchinson Virginia
A fair sponsored by the College irginia
of Agriculture will be held today radio, will a
from 12 noori until 10 p. m. on\the Auditorium
-pus south of building "G". Council series
,.e fair .'ill consist of various original solo
jits showing the advancement icana" charact
., current practices in the field humorous mono
;f agriculture. ed wide acclaim-
Today at 12:00 a broadcast over Miss Sale has
station WRUF on the Florida roles in over
Farm Hour will officially open the movies, (the la
fair. Trail Street) a
This fair is for all who are in- of Florida is
terested in agriculture, both as she will visit
a hobby and as .a vocation. The to Hollywood
exhibits are planned so that the scheduled to m
layman will find many things of before returning
interest in each. November. Vir
All departments in the College sister of "Chic
of Agriculture will have an ex- humonst of a
hibit. These exhibits will be judged and author of
by a group of four men from the privy---an hilmaker. ious
extension service. They are as prum ri n
follows: ing given ove
J. Lee Smith, district agent; W. performances
F. Sheely, animal husbandryman; scheduled here
L. F. Nieland, extension forester; Each week
and Loomis Blitch, Alachua county heard on sev
agent. "soap-operass",
The winner of the contest will recognize from
receive a silver cup presented by because of the
Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural character parts
fraternity. Among the
The ag engineers in their exhibit be included in
will contrast the old and the new gram are the f
in farm machinery, ing on the
The horticulturists have many "Husbands' Nig
exhibits including over 100 dif- Monday Mornin
ferent vArieties of orchids, as time in Indian
Swell as landscape plans and Party", and "0
many tropical fruits, plants and Tuba". The
vegetables.* suggest a riotous
Dairy products will have tours comedy.
showing the manufacture of cot- Time set for
tage cheese, ice cream, evaporated 8:15 and rate
milk, and butter. mission tielets
The entomology department will at the door.
exhibit the latest insecticides, and cents; -general
methods of application, along with University stud
an insect display. mi ted on press
.. Foresrywill have interesting Activity Card o
iexibibuts, Inciudirg a mechameal -- --
tree planter which plants 10,000
seedlings per day.
The animal industry department .1 C
will show the different breeds of
cattle and hogs along with other A I
interesting exhibits. Cllv
Those interested in poultry
will see the various breeds of W illBe
chickens, latest feeds, brooding W B
methods, and an exhibit showing
the stages in development of a Applications
baby chick. ROTC training
An exhibit on lawns, shrubbery, Second Lieutena
and nutrition deficient plants will in the Organize
be shown by.the botanists.
Soils will show how to improve will be taken
gardens, both vegetable and flow- of Florida Mili
er. t next week, M
No admission will be charged through Friday
and everyone is cordially invited, through F.da
Ice cream, sandwiches, milk, and nounced today.
soft drinks will be on sale. Candidates foi
courses beginning
FIC W ill Hold be selected by
FIC W ll Hold military science
a competitive ba
Important M eet of qualified ap
\the size of quo
W edn day Nite division, no app
W edne` a y 1 accepted after n
The F 1 o d a Independent Successful
Council will met Wednesday, at undergo a two-y
7:30 p. m. in om 305, Florida struction in Fi
Union. \ fantry, Transpo:
The future pans and success Air Force Ad
of the organization will be set- will be comm
\ tied at this e g, says Gene lieutenants in
Doss, president: so of import- successful comn
ance will be the section of offic- course.
ers to head the organization for Applicants mv
the coming year a d the appoint- zens, under 27
ment of all regul and standing physically quali
committees. All mits who have service, regular
not cleared the membership dents at the Uni
committee are urged to make with an acade
this meeting or ectact George sophomore or t
Smith at Seagle 3o-op house, have completed
since this Is the hat meeting of ROTC course c
the semester for tin representa- with at least or
tives. service.
GRADES FOR tEPLEDGES HIKED


New Frate ity Ri


For Septe er Lis
Nine new rules on fraternity
rushing and pledges ere an-
nounced by the Interaternity
Conference last week. I
The new rules, as s in the
IFC's by-laws, are:
1. No rushing during orienta-
tio n w e e k f
2. Starting Monday, t aca-
demic week, at 11:30 a. Dates:
Monday through Friday, :30 a.
m.-1:30 p.m.; 5:30 p.m.-:30 p.
m.; 7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
3. Beginning Friday, 9:: p m.
to 11:30 a.m. Monday, seco< aca-
demic week, there shall no
rushing.
4. Monday, 11:30 a.m., cond
academic week, rushing lgins:
Monday and Tuesday, 11:3 a.m.
-1:30 p.m.; 5:30 p.m.-7:3 .m.;
9:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. (Four tes
maximum non-consecutive; ax-
tmum of two-inner dates.)
5. Quiet period 10:00 p.m. es-
,y until 7:00 p.m. Wednesd
6. Pledging 7:00 p.m. W es-
Aly.
7. No women shall be all ed
i the fraternity house during eI
bOurs of formal rushing, ex -
)g housemothers, parents, r
,'ardians of brothers, pledge r


Wide Ball Climaxes Engineers'


Of


Agriculture


l-Known Actress


yceum Council


I Presentation


Sale, wellknown actress .of stage, screen and
appear next Tuesday evening in the University
as the final program of the 1947-48 Lyceum
es. Miss Sale is one of the most popular and
entertainers in America and, with her "Amer-
:er sketches and .. ......
logues, has receiv-
n.
s played character :
300 Hollywood
test being RKO's
nd the University
one of the places
before returning
in June. She is
nake two pictures
to stage work in
ginia Sale is the
ESale, the famous
few years back
"The Specialist"
dissertation on a
But Miss Sale is
er own right, hay- .
er 500 successful p
of the program
next week.
Virginia Sale is o
eral of the top Virginia Sale
but is difficult to
one to the other
wide variety of o
she plays. Ho Is
many sketches to
next week's pro-
nlinois Central",
ht at theeLadies' At Educational
ng Club", "Meal-
a", "Life of the
ld Man With the s0 t f Sae 6
Is evening of fine Con Here
the program is Dr. Erpest V. Hollis, chief, vet-
anh generama erans educational facilities pro-
Will be available gram, U. S. office of education, is
S among prominent educators sche-
Date d iseon, .50 duled to address the Florida as-
admission, .1.00. sociation of colleges and universi-
lents will be ad- ties at its annual meeting May
entation of their 7-S at the University of Florida.
r. feerceipt._r-- .T.. ho '.wilt :peat at Use
...... .. nfi se&- ih i~ titn- L,- cf'L' e,
will discuss "federal aid to high-
er education."
O officer O their aspects of higher educa-
tion and its role in current affairs


anons

STaken
for advanced
, leading to a
ant's commission
ed Reserve Corps,
at the University
itary Department
[onday, May 3,
y, officials an-

* the new advance
ag next fall will
the professor of
and tactics on
asis from the list
plicants. Due to
tas set for each
plications will be
next week.
candidates will
rear course of in-
eld Artillery, In-
rtation Corps, or
ministration, and
nissiciead second
the ORC upon
npletion of the

ust be U. S. citi-
years of age,
fied for general
ly enrolled stu-
versity of Florida
mic standing of
higher, and must
.the entire basic
or be a veteran
ie year of active


pushing Rules


sted By IFC

8. All dates with fraternities
must be written in the Interfrat-
ernity Conference date book.
(Thesa books must be procured at
the Dean of Students office Mon-
day morning of the first academic
w9., Rushee must personally make
avery date so unsigned in his date
book ... Should he desire to break
the date, he, must personally do
so at said fraternity house, though
not obligated to remain the com-
plete period. Such broken date
periods -shall be spent free from
fraternity houses.
(a) Student (pledge) must at-
tain a 1.25 minimum academic
average his first semester of
pledgeship in order that he be
carried over to second semester
pledgeship. Second semester pledge
must attain a 1.75 minimum to
be carried over to third semester
(b) Student (pledge) failing to
attain required minimum grades
shall be dropped from fraternity
rolls to which time that he shall
attain a 2.0 semester average.
Then the student shall again be
eligible or repledging.


win e discussed mn addresses oy
Dr. Ralph McDonald, executive sec-
retary, department of higher edu-
cation, national education associa-
tion, and Dr. Jesse P. Bogue, ex-
ecutive secretary, American Asso-
ciation of Junior Colleges.
College of university educators,
representing all Florida's junior
and four-year colleges and univer-
sities, are expected to attend this
year's meeting, the association's
fifteenth annual session.
Dr. H. W. Chandler, dean of the
University of Florida, is in charge
of local arrangements for the
annual session, and is serving on
the program committee with as-
sociation President Roland A.
Wafefield, St. Petersburg Junior
College, and M. W. Carothers, of
Florida State University.

Republican Party
Chances In South
Is Forum Topic
The American Veterans Com-'
mittee of the University of Flor-
ida will present the fifth in its
series of "Florida Forums" Mon-
day 8:30 p. m. over WGGG. This
week's topic will be "The Pros-
pects of the Republican Party in
the South in 1948."
The featured guest will be
Harry Schad, a local attorney and
a prominent member of the state
Republican party. Schad will be
questioned by a panel of two Dem-
ocrats and two Republicans. The
program will be moderated by
Professor Sam Proctor of the C-1
Department.
A feature which will be inaugur-
ated on this week's program will
be the presentation of a free book
,to the person who writes the best
letter commenting on any phase of
the program. The book will be a
Modern Library Giant Edition and
is donated by the Florida Book
Shop. All letters may be addressed
to Meyer Proctor, Box 2037 Uni-
versity Station. This will be a
weekly feature of the program.


A Grave Problem


Sponsors


Fair


Student Government


Officials Will Be


Inaugurate
One class will be dismissed
Tuesday for the inauguration of
student body officers and for the
faculty to vote, it was announced
last night.
Said President J. Hills Miller
yesterday, "In the interest of
good government, I am request-
'


Einstein grappled with the problem of relativity. Newton with the
problem of gravity. Now, builders of Flqrida's new gym ponder: "How
in the dickens do we get the crane out of the gym." (See story).
SO THAT'S THE WAY!

Brave Alligator Reporter

Solves Problem Of Crane


By Hugh Stump
The nature of the Florida stu-
dent is essentially a curious one.
This is evidenced by a letter re-
ceived recently by the ALLIGA-
TOR from three inmates of the
infirmary. They wondered, as
have many others who have seen
the phenomenon, just hdw in the
world the Aucher Construction
Company, which is building the
new gym, is "going to get the big
combination crane, derrick and
steam shovel out of the new gym
now that they have it in, and 'how
did they get it in there in the
(first place?"
The ALLIGATOR, being cu-
rious itself, sent me down to
investigate the matter. I thought
that I might well have a diffi-
cult time at this task, so I
thoughtfully provided my self
with, a string to use as guide
line to get myself out, assum-
ing that I'd get in.
I went down to the erivationa
LAti 4Lter mypeir- ue ge
effort of trying to find the right
passage to reach the center of the
building, where the crane seemed
to be. I entered the first "hole"
I came toand instead of ascend-
ing, or walking on a level, Iwas
on a downward plane. I looked
ahead down the passageway' and
the passage seemed to go down
into the depths of the earth,, but
about that time I heard water
splashing. I was in up to my an-
kles. It was only the reflection
of the same passage I'saw going
down.

'Aunt Lil' Resigns

As Florida Alumni
Association Clerk
Mrs. Lillian Helihan, chief clerk
of the University of Florida Alum-
ni Association for the past five
years, has submitted her resigna-
tion to President J. Hillis Miller.
Mrs. Helihan's resignation be-
comes effective tomorrow.
Better known to her friends in
the University and among the
alumni as "Aunt Lil," Mrs. Relihan
assumed the duties of Chief Clerk
in 1943. Since that time she has
been active in handling Alumni
Affairs and, until the recent ap-
pointment of, D. R. "Billy" Mat-
thews as Director of Alumni Af-
fairs, was in charge of the office.
The position vacated by Mrs.
Relihan will be filled by Mrs. Janet
Gay, recently appointed by Presi-
dent Miller.
Rec Hall Sponsors
May Dance Tonight
Want dance? Then sashay
this night to the Bee Hall where
some local Spring-enthusiasts
are going to glory in the revela-
tions of nature with a May Day
Dance. That's right, a May
Dance. And the hours are to be
from 8:30 In the evening to 11:30
in the night. In case you don't
like to dance, or your companion
for the eve has wandered off
with some other pogue, there!s
to be a floor show too. The jump
stimulus will be recorded and
entrance to the affair is gratiS-
for-free. c


Dutifully, I returned by means
of my guide-string, and began
hunting another passage. Soon I
began to see the light of day, a
welcome sight after the black-
ness of the Styglan depths
through which I was traveling.
Happy to discover that I had
chosen the' right passage, I
emerged into the great open
space of the auditorium-to-be.
Suddenly I heard a bull-like
roar, "Get the h- out of here!
Want to get your neck broken?"
I don't know whether the big fella
meant that he would do it, or
that somebody would drop some-
thing on me, but anyway, I got.
I hustled to the protecting over-
hang nearby and looked around
for some one not quite so big that
I could talk to for some informa-
tion. I picked on a gent who look-
ed as though he might have been
around when the University was
being built. I eased over to him
~.rd askejid "Sy- mister, can you.
tell me how'ttat big t'rane-is go--
ing to get out o here?"
He looked at me as if I were
dumb as hell, and said, "Haven't
you got any eyes, sonny?" Now
I don't resent implications that
I am dumb, but I hate some-
body to call me "sonny." How-
ever, I swallowed my wrath,
since the big guy was still in
view. I said, "Sure, Pop, I've
got eyes, but I want some info
that's official." (Flattering the
old bird, you see.) He then took
me over to the east side of the
new gym and showed me a gap
in the wall' with a lot of dirt
piled around it. "Here's where
they brought it in, and this is
where they'll take it out. They
will lower the crane down to
the ground, and just drive it
out," he said.
Now the boys over in the infir-
mary can go back to being sick
and I can sleep at nights, for all
of us are cured of our curiosity.

'Florida Follies'
Rehearsals In

Full Swing
"Florida Follies," a charity
show which is a combined Sigma
Delta Chi-Gainesville Jaycee pro-
duction, will feature first-class en-
tertainment, Director Raul Reyes
asserted yesterday. The cast,
which is composed of local talent,
is now rehearsing three times a
week in preparation for its pres-
entation at the Florida, Theatre
May 22.
Gainesville Jaycees plan to uti-
lize part of the profits in con-
structing a playground near the
University and Sigma Delta Chi,
professional journalism fraternity,
will use their share toward fur-
thering journalism in Gainesville
and throughout thle sthte.
One of the highlights of the
show, Reyes said, will be the fea-
turing of a professional dance rou-
tine to be presented by Winkie
Saunders, Florida coed, Elmer Al-
len and Don Davidson. Other mem-
bers of the show include Harvey
Relman, Glee Club soloist, ATO
fraternity's version of Spike Jones'
"Chiloe," and Wayne Estey, ac-
cordian soloist.


Vice-president John S. Allen,
scheduled to address inauguration
of new student body officers.


Music Division


Plans Annual


Music Festival

Follo'vng Ej tradition of more
than 16 years, the University of
Florida Division of Music will
present its annual Piano Con-
certo Festival on May 2 and
May 9.
Six young pianists, all stu-
dents of Claude Murphree, Uni-
versity organist and teacher of
piano and organ, will appear on
the two Sunday afternoon pro-
grams, both scheduled, for 4 p.m.
in the University Auditorium, and
open' to the public.
Appearing on the May 2 con-
cert program will be Charles
Nulter, Plant City, who will ,play
the Bach D Minor Concerto;
Murray Overstreet, Jr., Kis-
simmee, who will play the Con-
cert-piece by Weber; and Harry
Duhscombe, Gainesville, who will
present Mozart's D. Minor
Concerto.
On May 9, the concert will
feature Paul Langston, DeFuniak
Springs, playing the Liszt E-Flat
Concerto; Ramon Arango, Tampa,
the new Fantasia in F-Sharp
Minor, -by Federer, and Miss
Charmaine Linzmayer, Gaines-
ville, rendering Tschaikowsky's
B Flat Minor Concerto.
Professor Murphree will accom-
pany the soloists at the organ.

Leave Subsistence
Authorized For Vets
Under G.I. Bill
VETERANS ADMINISTRA-
TION: PL 346 (GI Bill) students
have been authorized 15 days'
leave with subsistence for the
period June 8-22, 1948. No action
in this regard is necessary on
the part of (a) those who de-
sire to attend Summer School
and (b) those who will not be
in Summer School but do de-
sire leave. Those who do not de-
sire leave (ie, those who desire
to save that 15 day period for
actual schooling) must report
that fact to the VA immedi-
ately. A VA representative will
be in the West Lounge, Florida
Union Building, 9-12 A.M. and
1-4 P.M. today, to assist stu-
dents in reporting that they
do not desire leave.


Qualified Men In Office, Says Lee


The Secretary
Treasurer of the
Student Body
^ shall be Secre-
tary of the Ex-
ecutive Council,
and as such
notify members
of special meet-
ings, ascertain
the presence of
a quorumn at each meeting, and
keep a journal of the proceedings
of the. Council, causing same to
be published from time to time in
the Florida Alligator.
Article IV of the Constitution
of the University of Florida
states the above paragraph as
the most important duties of the
Secretary-Treasurer of the Stu-
dent Body.
Cail Lee, a junior in the College
of Business Administration, was
elected to this office in the recent
balloting and he will administer


these and other duties in his
capacity as an officer. Lee, a
candidate endorsed by the Var-
sity party, comes from Fort
Lauderdale.
When asked about the outcome
of the spring elections, Lee
answered, "My belief is and al-
ways has been that only quali-
fied candidates should be placed
in office, and that they should be
judged by their previous demon-
strations of willingness to work,
rather than on their being, or not
being, members of a fraternal
organization. I hope that never
again will a line be drawn be-
tween independent and fraternity
members of the student body."
"The newly elected representa-
tives have promised," he added,
"the fullest cooperation in dis-
charging their individual and
collective duties to the students
for whom they were elected? We
are all intending to work with


the President of the Student
Body in every manner possible
to carry out our pre-election
promises."
Lee emphasized the fact that
"Student Government is still the
responsibility of each and every
student here at the University.
It's their job as well as ours to
see that this government ranks
in status with other schools and
colleges."
Another important duty he will
fulfill is that of working in con-
junction with the Secretary of
Finance in keeping records of
student body organizational funds
and expenditures. This duty en-
tails the signing of all requisi-
tions on said funds only on order
of the Council. He shall perform
any other duties prescribed by
the Council and shall generally
assist the President in the con-
duct of the government.
Lee, present President of the


Junior Class, has been active on
the campus. He is a member of
Alpha Phi Omega, service fra-
ternity, and Kappa Sigma, social
Fraternity. Other activities that
he has been associated with are:
Chairman, campus March of
Dimes Campaign, speaker on the
Student Body Forum, participant
in two freshmen orientation pro-
grams, President of Phi Eta
Sigma, Freshmen Honary So-
ciety, and a member of Alpha
Kappa Psi, professional Com-
merce fraternity.
Asking that he be allowed to
submit a few words to the stu-
dents, Lee concluded his interview
by saying, "I would like to offer
my sincere thanks to the student
body for electing me to this high
office. I will, to the best of my
ability, continue to uphold the
high traditions of student govern-
ment here at the University of
Florida.


By Marty Lubov
One of the nation's top rythm-
men, Drummer Jack Sperling will
be starred with Tex Beneke and
his orchestra next weekend when
Spring Frolics hits Gatorland, the
IFC learned this week. Final
plans for the affair have been
c- apleted, with the nationwide
Beneke air-show in the limelight.
One of the two ex-Navy men
in the all-veteran swing group
Sperling was teamed with Ben-
eke in a number of service bands
while on duty at the Norman,
Okla., Naval Air Station. Upon
discharge he filled in the drum-
ming slot for Beneke in the
Texan's new orchestra.
Formerly with Bunny Berigan in
pre-war days, Sperling later front-
ed 'his own combination for two
years and today is lauded by fellow
musicians as being one of the best
in the hot-note business.
Next week's social shindig
promises to be one of Florida's
greatest Spring Frolics, members
of the Inter-Fraternity Confer-
ence say.


I


Besides jiving out at two forma;
dances, Beneke will play at an
hour concert Saturday afternoon
at 4:30 in University Auditorium.
Both dances are slated for the
"new" gym, beginning at 9 Friday
night and 8:30 Saturday night.
A highlight of the jamboree
will be the mutual network air-
ing of the Tex Beneke "On The
Beam" show Friday night at
9:30 during the first formal af-
fair. Four talented Gators will
get their big break on the show
during a local-talent session to
be featured as part of the pro-
gram.
Auditions for the "On The
Beam" show are now being run by
program director Johnny Sever
and Major Garland Powell of
WRUF. Applications will be ac-
cepted until Monday evening,
Sever has announced.
According to Sever all types of
talent are needed. Vocal groups,
soloists, instrumentalists, imper-
sonators and comedy teams will
be considered by Jack Roche, Mu-
tual producer of the program.


Do Outs terest


STeru










Field a


Beneke's Orchestra To Feature


One Of Nation's Top Drummers


I


?d Tuesday
ing that the 10:40 to 11:30
classes be dismissed on the morn-
ing of Mly 4, in order that (a)
the students may inaugurate
their recently elected student
government officials in appro-
priate ceremonies; and (b) in
order that the faculty may more
conveniently exercise their citi-
zenship responsibility at the
polls."
He further stated, "I re-
gret that due to my just hav-
ing arrived in the state I can-
not vote. I also regret that a
previous engagement will pre-
vent my speaking at the in-
auguration ceremonies. I am
hoping that Vice-President Allen
will represent the President's
Office on this significant oc-
casion."'
President Miller's statement was
made in conjunction with the in-
auguration of the new student
government officers to be held
Tuesday morning at 10:30 on the
Plaza of the Americas according
to an announcement made this
week by Ben Smathers, chair-
man of the inauguration commit-
tee.
This will be the first time that
a public inauguration has taken
place at the University of Florida.
The newly elected officers will be
sworn in at this time by Chancel-
ler. Richard Broome.
Although President J. Hillis
Miller will be unable to appear
at the inauguration, in his ab-
sence Vice-President John Al-
len will deliver the address in
behalf of the administration.
Bob Ghiotto, new president of
the student body, will also
speak. John Crews, retiring pres-
ident of the student body, is un-
able to be present, at that time,
since he is running for an-office
in his home town.
The Gator band will play at the
ceremony, which is. to be. broad-
cast over WGGG. All the newly-
elected student government offic-
ers, 72 in number, will be sworn
in a this time.


50 Students

Fly To Miami

For Inspection
A group of 50 University of
Florida engineering students will
fly to Miami Monday for an in-
spection tour of Eastern Air Lines
operation and maintenance base,
Dean Joseph Weil said yester-
day.
The tour will inaugurate an ar-
rangement between EAL and the
College of Engineering for an an-
nual inspection of the airline fa-
cilities, Dean Well said.
The group will leave Gainesville
in a DC-4 Constellation liner Mon-
day morning anid en route will
have airline operations explained
by EAL officials.
Dean Weil explained that "it is
believed that the flight will be
the first time such an arrange-
ment has been consummated by a
university, and should form an ef-
ficient and effective method of
combining practical aeronautical
engineering information with the-
ory."
Tours of industrial areas an-
nually are required by the col-
lege.

Naval Reserve Members
All members of Division 7-9,
U. S. Naval Reserve, Gainesvlle,
are reminded that Tuesday May
4, will be the last day that cloth-
ing will be stenciled.
Reserve members are urged to
comply with the request that
the clothing issued by the unit
be stenciled.
ON THE BEAM


), 1948





y


Today



Sporting Events


Will Feature


Annual Event

By Jim Baxley
A campus-wide Engineer's Ball
will climax the weekend of ac-
tivities marking the annual Engi-
neer's Field Day. The ball will be
held in P. K. Yonge gymnasium
tomorrow from 9 to 12 p. m., and
will be a semi-formal affair.
Special points will be given to-
ward the winning of the Engi:_
neer's cup for the attendance c2
dates at the ball.
Sponsored annually by Sigma
Tau, national honorary engi-
neering fraternity, the ball will
feature the presentation of an
award to an outstanding fresh-
man student, And the highlight
of the evening will be the
crowning of the Engineer's
Queen.
Tickets for the dance may be
purchased from any member of
Sigma Tau or at the box office
on the evening of the ball. Al
Crabtree and his orchestra will
supply the music,
Field Day swings into action to-
morrow at Golden Head State
Park.
Harry Owen, president of the
Ben ton Engineering Council,
said "All students who expect
to participate in the festivities
will leave from the engineering
building Saturday morning at
7:30. All those requiring trans-
portation to Golden Head are
requested to be there on time.
Transportation will be provid-
ed."
Sporting events will provide the
main program of the clay at Gol-
den Head Park. Members of the
engineering departments have al-
ready completed preliminary com-
petition in volleyball and softball.
Finalists in the events, who meet
tomorrow, are Mechanicals vs. in-
dustrials in volleyball, Civils vs.
ElvGtricals in .,ftbail. Other evenis
include swlimnung. rouch iootoalu,
three-legged races, wheelbarrow
races, relays, and track races.
Tickets for Field Day are on
sale today from 8:30 -until 5:30 in
Engineering Building, Benton Hall
and Hydraulics' Laboratory. Field
Day ducats will also be on sale
tomorrow morning at the Engi-
neering Building.



Lithograph

Is Presented

To Dr. Miller
: By Margaret Jennings
The University of Florida A.
Department recently presented
Dr. Hills Miller with a litho-
graph, the work of Artist Victoria
Huntley of New York.
The gift was given to President
Miller on behalf of the Art De-
partment by Charles A. Holder,
president of the campus art socie-
ty, the "Garret Club." Walter
Gammel, vice president, assisted
in the presentation.
The lithograph was offered to
President Miller "in gratitude of
his sincere help in the betterment
of the art,department."
Miss Huntley's lithograph won
the prize for the best lithograph
at the last annual Florida Federa-
tion of Art Exhibits in December.
Title of her picture is "Tropical
Storm."
The University Art Department
is operating in its first year as
a separate department. For a
number of years it had been asso-
ciated with the Department of
Architecture, but is now located
on the third floor of the Law
Building. An Art Building has
been promised the art department
in the future.






2 4JNIVIRSI1



Clubs And


Hobbs Says So

SE Industry S
n Stry u Rho

Will Expand Monday ev
held, during
Speaking before a large toumrn- elected for
out of engineering students and following
faculty meribera Tuesday even- to office:
ing, Edward D. Hobbs stressed Meads, Ja
the fact that future industrial ex- dent, Chas r
pIansion of the southeast, and Treasurer,
Florida In particular, will be bas- burg; Reco
ed on a well planned, well engi- cells More
neered program of industrial de- dinTampa; Pg Secre
velopment. Tampa; Pr
Hobbs, who is manager of. the Brady, Ga
Industrial Section of the Jack- Chairman,
sonville Chamber of Commerce ville; Publ:
appeared as guest speaker for the Alper, Wes
Society for the Advancement of mentarian,
Management, host to the Benton ami each.
Engineering Society. Delegates
Reviewing the industrial devel- Psychologic
opment of the South, Hobbs re- ing' Saturda
vealed that, while Florida is far President
ahead of her sister Southern states liam Meads
in the matter of per capital in- All membe
come, it lags behind the others in in this mee
the matter of industrial develop- attend can
ment. At present, Florida is a "de- make hotel
ficit state"-one whose import of secretary i
manufactured goods far exceeds fice, Peabo
her export of finished goods. This will be held
deficit will have to be eliminated The men
through further industrialization most of wh
which will be absolutely necessary with Spring
to supplement agriculture and hold a pic
tourism which provide a seasonal probably v
income, therefore do little to ere- Camp Wau
ate-a stabilized level of income. The frater
Following the address, Hobbs make it an
spent an hour answering ques- dent, male
tions. er, professor
tend should
Nu iRho Ps
Dr. Diettrich Picked card to Ra:
' By Governor Caldwell There wilf
for Committee Work
Dr. Sigismond deR. Diettrich, Florida Res
head of the University of Florida Committee.
Division of Geography and Geo- Dr. Diett
logy, has been appointed by Gover- of resource
nor Millard F. Caldwell to the versity wi
courses in


FOR RENT--Office, 12x27, down-
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The Gove
Resource-U
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sources. It
further edui
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T OFP FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1948


SOrganizations


me id Bits


Artle Alper
Psi psychology frater-
an important meeting
ening. An election was
g which officers were
the Fall semester. The
members were elected
President, William J.
acksonville; Vice-Presi-
les Fanelli, Reddick;
Jack Scott, St. Peters-
ording Secretary, Mar-
gan, Quincy; Correspon-
;tary, Robert Guidice,
agram Chairman, John
.inesvale; Membership
Jerry Alexsuk, Brooks-
icity Chairman, Artie
t Palm Beach; Parlia-
Jackie Freeman, Mi-

a to attend the Florida
al Association meet-
ay, were appointed by
Saucer. They are Wil-
and Harold Freeburg.
rs who are interested
ting and would like to
leave their names and
reservations with the
n the Psychology of-
dy Hall. The meeting
in Orlando.
ibers of Nn Rho Psi,
om have been afflicted
Fever, have decided to
nic. This get-together
will be held either at
berg or College Park.
nity has decided to
open affair. Any stu-
or female, housemoth-
or, etc., wishing to at-
d contact a member of
si, or else send a post-
y Saucer care Gen. Del.
be a charge of about


source-Use Educational

rich has been in charge
-use work at the Uni-
here one of the first
problems of resource-
South was offered..
ernor's committee on
se Education is com-
presentatives of various
id institutions concern-
man and natural re-
s chief function is to
national processes 'basic
conservation program.


4




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Let's keep the father of two University of Flori-
da m6n in County Government. Both of the boys of



J. L. ARNOW

Candidate For Re-Election As

Tax Collector

Alachua County

Graduated From The University of Florida


L. Earle Arnow earned a Ph. G. and a B. S. De-
gree at Florida and is now director of research for
Sharpe and Dohme, in Philadelphia' Pennr.
W. E. (Bo) Arnow earned a B.S., B.A. and Juris
Doctor Degree at Florida and is now practicing
Law in Gainesville. Some of you may remember
him as the lawyer who helped out by teaching a
course at night in the Law College a few months
ago.
During a lifetime spent in Alachua County, I
have watched with pride and affection the growth
of the'University of Florida, and I cherish the-
thought that both of my sons graduated from it.

Your Vote Will Be Appreciated
THANKS

J. L. ARNOW,
| Present Tax Collector


Photo Contest

To Be Judged

This Week

Roy Green, Marable Studio;
Frank Anderson, Anderson Studio;
H. H. Holbrook, Art Department;
Dr. Haar, Athletic Department;
and Bill Henry, Seminole editor,
will judge the 30 pictures exhibit-
ed in Florida Union this week and
winners will be announced Mon-
dav nizsht at the Camera Club


I I


e/ ~'
I-


meeting. Wanda Garver, Zeta Tau Alpha
Monday night Dr. Haar, faculty National Field Secretary.
advisor, presented two reels of
slow motion color films on swim-
ming and diving meets. Dr. Haar Zeta Tau -Alpha
commented on the type of camera,
film and adjustments used to Field Secretary
make the pictures. At a later date
he will give movie- on last year's Visiting
football season. Is visiting Here
Miss Wanda Garver of Pitts-
burgh, Pa., national field secre-
Chalk And Eraser tary of Zeta Tau Alpha, who is
visiting the local petitioning group
G o p W ill H ar of the Zeta Chapter, has an un-
GrOUp W ill Hear usually interesting background and
M rs. Euna H | experience for her sorority office.
M rs. Euna Holden A graduate of Pennsylvania
State College, State College, Pa.,
Mrs. Euna Holden, supervisor with a major in personnel work,
of the internship program in the Miss Garver held, successively,
state department of education, while in college, the offices of so-
will be guest speaker at the meet- cial chairman, vice president and
ing of Chalk and Eraser Monday president of her chapter. Follow-
night at 7:30 in the Music room ing graduation she attended the
of P. K. Yonge. 1946 national convention of Zeta
Mrs. Holden who is the past Tau Alpha, held in Indiana where
president of the Florida Educa- she served on the ritual commit-
tion association and former teach- tee, Serving next as a national
er in public schools of DeLand, chapter counselor for Zeta Tau
will discuss phases of education Alpha, she visited chapters all
in Florida which will be of par- over the country and assisted in
ticular interest to students who the establishment of several new
plan to teach. chapters. She was appointed na-
Nominations for next year's of- tional field secretary inv June,
ficers will be announced with elec- In college Miss Garver was a
tion of officers being held at the member of the Freshman Council,
last meeting of the semester, president of her dormitory, mem-
All students who are planning ber of Treble Singers and of the
to teach are invited to attend. Rifle Club. As field secretary her
official visits are scheduled among
d Le e the undergraduate and chartered
MSM Daytaalumnae chapters in the United
MSM Day Observed States and Canada.

By Wesley Group Jax Chess Club
Methodist Student Movement Accepts Invitation
Day was observed at the Wesley
Foundation last Sunday evening For TOurnament
with discussion on the subject of r T u n m
MSM. The Jacksonville Chess Club has
Al Brock, president of the Flori- accepted an invitation from the
da movement, discussed the or- U of F Chess Club to play in an
ganizations of the various cam- informal tournament on the Uni-
puses and Dick Gerber discussed versity campus Sunday at 2
the function of the state paper, o'clock.
Focus, as a method of correlating Approximately 10 members of
the work. George Steele, vice the visiting club are expected.
president, augmented the state- Following the tournament, to'
ments of. the others, which the public is invited, tea will
Next Sunday evening at the Wes- be held in the Florida Union Build-
ley Foundation at 7 Dr. Robert ing to honor the guests.
F. Davidson will speak on "Can The meeting is planned as the
a Person Be A Christian in These first of a series of matches with
Times." Everyone is invited, other teams in' the state.


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With The- Greeks

PHI MU 6 LAMBDA OHI
Malcolm Anderson, Cross City,
Discussion of plans for the Phi and John C. Zoffay, Frostproof,
Mu National Convention highlight- were pledged to Lambda Chi in a
ed a joint meeting of the Phi Mu ceremony at the house Wednesday
Alumnae Chapter and the active night.
chapter Tuesday evening at the
Phi Mu sorority house. PI LAMBDA PHI


Miss Dorothy Tison was elect-
ed delegate to the Convention
which will be held June 26-30 at
Old Point Comfort, Virginia, from
the alumnae chapter. The busi-
ness meeting was followed by a
social hour with the active chap-
ter acting as hostesses.
Mrs. John T. Peddy, alumnae
chapter president and national
pledge director, will leave Friday
for Tallahassee to inspect the Al-
pha Epsilon chapter of Phi Mu
at Florida State University.
CHI OMEGA
Pledges who were initiated into
Chi Colony of Chi Omega recent-
ly were: M. C. Bracken, Wanda
Cowert, Gladys Harn, Claudia Hol-
land, Anita Johnston, Ray Moore,
Janyth Odenthal, and Ann Threl-
keld.
After the initiation a buffet din-
ner was given by the members in-
honor of the new members.
Sylvia Shaw, president; Ray
Moore, vice-president; Anita John-
ston, pledge-mistress; Sarah Lane,
secretary; Ann Threlkel4, treas-
urer; Betty Ridenour, Pan Hellen-
ic representative; and M. C. Brac-
ken. ,-apter correspondt'nt are
the I~lffcea wheo \"ere chSaen
April 22 for next year.


Cow College Bull


By Eugene Doss
Elbert Cammocle tells me that
the Ag Fair is really booming.. .
The best entries seem to be with
those who have the advantage of
being located at the fair site..
Regardless Horticulture is out to
win the cup Dairy Lab will
hold open house, Ag Engineers
are displaying farm implements
old, and new (Wonder where they
will borrow the new ones.'), and
Block and Bridle is grooming the
beef and Dairy livestock.
If anyone had taken those long-
shot bets on the Rodeo, they would
be flat broke now The heap
big chiefs in Tallahassee have giv-
en a flat and final NO RODEO
in the stadium.... The Block and
Bridle will not commercialize this
project by taking it off campus.
The student activity fee includes
three cents per student to pay for
holding this rodeo, .As it is
impossible to hold the rodeo this
year,' why not have that money
appropriated to send livestock
judging teams to other colleges?.
.We can bring the University
some publicity for their money,
even if it is not as high as the De-
bate teams.
All Departments and organiza-
tions of the Agriculture College
and the School of Forestry are
urged to make and keep close con-
tact with the Florida College
Farmer. .It is your publication.
All departments will be en-
titled to an editor. Organization
will be entitled to a representa-
tive


Pi Lambda Phi fraternity's new
members who were initiated re-
cently are: Billy Cohen, Jackson-
ville; Davis Fyvolent, St. Peters-
burg; Preston Silverman and Ber-
nard ;wickow, Miami; Toby Hertz
and Norman Willenzlk, Pensa-
cola.

AICHE
The student chapter of the
American Institute of Chemical
Engineer's will hold its regular
meeting Tuesday at 7 p.m. in room
203, Benton Hall. A program has
been provided and refreshments
will be served. All engineering and
pre-engineering students are in-
vited.
IRC
Nomination of officers for the
coming year will feature the In-
ternational Relations Club meet-
ing Monday night atO8 in room
308 of Florida Union.



Gay Addresses


Demos Banquet

Clarence M. Gay, candidate for
Comptroller, was guest speaker at
the fifth pre-election banquet of
the Young Democrats held at the
White House Hotel last Friday.
Comptroller Gay was introduced
by Doug Shivers, vice-president,
who emphasized the importance
of the office of Comptroller by
pointing out that during the past
year the Comptroller's office dis-
bursed approximately $170,000,000
and during the present year will
disburse over $200,,000. Shivers
stated that the Young Democrats
endorsed no particular candidate,
but that the Club was interested
in hearing the views and learning
the qualifications of the candi-
dates for state offices.
Comptroller Gay of Orlando
stated that he had held the office
of Comptroller since 1946 when
he was appointed by Governor
Caldwell upon the deal of Col.. J.
M. Lee. Gay stressed the fact that
the Comptroller's office is the fi-
nancial clearing house of our state
government and that the Comp-
troller is the constitutional officer.
charged with the administration
of state fiscal affairs.
Since he has been in office Gay
stated that he has installed a sys-
tem of accounting that has save
the state $500,000. He explained
that his background of specialized
training and experience made him
best qualified for the office.
Craig Massey, chairman of the
banquet committee, and Frank
Stanley, president of the Gay for
Comptroller Club, were in charge
of arrangements. Station WGGG
handled the broadcast.


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Named to serve as interim of-
ficers unt#l a constitution is draft-
ed and permanent officers are
elected were Sherwood L. Stokes,
Chairman, Ralph T. Stalnaker, Jr.
Vice-Chairman, and Milton S. Jen-
nings, Secretary-Treasurer.
Appointed as a constitutional
committee were Alan Lyle, Jim
Higgins, and Tom Bice, with Stal-
naker as an ex-officio member.
Members of the social committee
are Bill tockhart, Ed And6rson,
Owen Higgins, Henry Carter, and
Paul Shupe, with Jennings as ex-
officio member. ,
The publicity committee mem-
bers are: Bill Shupe, Bud Costner,
Mel Barber, -and Ted Adair, with
Stokes as ex-officio member.

Pre-Med Fraternity

Elects Anderson

To Presidency
Malcolm Anderson, Cross City
was elected president of Florida
Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon
Delta, national honorary premedi-
cal fraternity, Tuesday night.
Other officers elected were:
Paul O'Malley, Miami, vice pres-
ident;, Eugene Lathrop, Mel-
bourne, chapter secretary; Ray-
mond Beck, Jacksonville, corre-
sponding secretary; Rufus Jones,
Jacksonville, treasurer; and Ed-
ward Michelson, Miami, historian.
Formal installation of these of-
ficers took place at a banquet last
night.

Alpha p ta- P

Blue And white

Formal Planned
Alpha Delta Pi Sorority's first
annual Blue and White formal
dance will be held Saturday night
between 9 and 12 at the Recre-
ation Hall.
Ed Lang and his orchestra have
been engaged for the dance which
is the beginning of the annual
dances for the sorority and the
first function of its kind to be
given by a sorority on this cam-
pus.
The hall will be decorated by
pastels of springtime and the tra-
ditional ADPi colors of blue and
white.
Punch will be served during the
evening and a breakfast will be
served at the sorority house im-
mediately following the dance.


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Rion, 3 Students

At Conference

Of College Unions'
Bill Rion, acting director of
Florida Union, University of Flor.
ida student center, is attending
the 25th-. annual conference of thl
Association of College Unions in
Roanoke. Virginia, this week.
Rion was accompanied on the
trip by Bob Ghiotto, Brooksville
newly elected student government
president, and rankk M. Wilson,
Jr., Jacksonville, and John Car-
ter, Oxford, both of the Florida
Union student staff. Ghiotto wilt
represent Florida student body and
will lead a student forum during
the session.
The conference, which opened
Thursday, will continue through.
Saturday afternoon.


.olin English hos me rare quo,'> Cd
,on...true leadership and 28 years of
eafi'! eo'ri-nce in public ,faisnr.
Colin English 11 a man of action,
with great capacity for getting
worthwhile things done...promptly and
-ticiently, for the 'people of Florida.
As Gavernir of, Florida, Colin
english will continue to select and
point the best rained men and women
or each particular job to be done i"
'rving the Stav and its pe-1"

.Vith Colin ingllsh
as Governor----

k Florida sill continue to have the
finest public school program in
the country, providing equal
opportunity for every child to hl'a
oa good edclucation:
Florida' natural resources will be
develornd and preserved;

Floridt will have super-highwayS
and i;,roved and expanded farm'
to.maaet rods:
Florie will have medical and
dento hookk to serve its citizens;
SFloriss will have adequate hospitals
cnd public health program to
.ervthe needs of aol the p*epl;,
*A FIo will have ALL the other fine
a Cuseful things for which Colin
Eajsh stands and has set forth in
himpreheneive33-point plotfornm;
Sfkida will have Al.L these things'
wS.t the bl'roen o- a ner"0
te s tax!
lith Colin English as Governor,
Floea will have four years of good.
prsive, efficient and economical
agl.ernment...under the leadership of
an tested and proved in sttae

SYee witis Coin Engli.sh Governor,
ide HAS great fuhtre.








ADM eW byel'S*el e l se"'th


Ph. 4,5


Campus Cavaliers Plan Departing Housemothers

Activities Convention Honored With Reception
A EAa flar u Alpha Tau Omega fraternity responsible for the Suocew
ASCJE A nd f a ne house was the setting for a recep- reception.
There will be a meeting of the
student chapter of the American Plans for the first Cavaliers' tion April 22, given jointly by An arrangement of dou
society of Civil Engineers at Tues- National Convention and Alpha ATO and Phi Delta Theta frater- spur was placed on the
day night at the highway Build- Chapter's Spring Frolics dance nities in honor of the two house- table in the reception h
day night were discussed last night at the mothers, Mrs. Hughetta H. Arm- in the hall leading to th
Aln Civil and. Pre-civil students Cavaliers Board of Governors strong and Mrs. Helen B. Mott. ous reception room was
are invited to attend Pre l stud meeting in the Florida Union. The affair was a farewell ges- white pottery container
The national convention, which- ture complimenting Mrs. Arm- stately calla lilies and Que
BARBELL CLUB will be coincidental with Spring strong and Mrs. Mott who have en- lace. Walls were flanke
Frolics, will see representatives deared themselves to many young potted palms.
Election of officers lor the Fall from Cavalier chapters at Florida men throughout the state and In the receiving line w,
term will highlight the meeting State University and the Univer- other states, as well as to a host row Bennett, Jacksonvill
of the Barbeli Ciub Monday night sity of Miami convene here to of local friends. The two, who dent of ATO, and the
at 8 in the Florida Union. All form the first National Cavalier have been with the frats since mother, Mrs. Armstrong,
members are urged to be present. governing body. 1940, are leaving Saturday for Williams, St. Petersburg
The University of Miami chap- Lakeland to make their home and dent of Phi Delta Theta,
SIGMA TAU ter was installed April 10, making enter business together. housemother, Mrs. Mott. M
There will ce a short meeting of Cavaliers a national group accord- Committees from the host or- strong was gowned in
Sigma Tau Monday, at 7:30 p.m. ing to its constitution. ganizationr welcomed guests at crepe formal fashioned
in the Engineering Building. All The Spring Frolics dance will the entrance and assisted with pie lines. Mrs. Mott's ,
members should bring the pro- be held in the 20th Century Club hospitalities. The two social chair- .gown was of American
ceeds of ticket sales to the meet- the evening of May 8. men and their committees were chiffon. Their Rlowers we'
ing.s ofAlpha Chapter's Board of Gov- der corsages of orchids.
ernors and officers, which now H a nes City Club The coffee table, at
FOR GOVERNOR head the National Cavaliers until O end of the reception ro,
Tom Watson or Governor club the convention are: Organ zed; Picks overlaid with a lace co
Tom Watson for Governor club James Lindsey_ president; John centered with a graceful
will hold its weekly meeting to- Norris, vice president; Walter I n erim Off* ment of red gladioli and
night at 7:30 p. m. in Florida Martin, secretary; Jordon Ans- "nterimCers the mantel the beauty of
Union P. M.-21. bacher, treasurer, and Dow Wal- Interim officers were elected and white gladioli was
Bill Clark, chairman, urges 4all den, dance chairman. and constitutional, social, and in the large wall mirror.
those interested who haven't join- Board of Governors George publicity committee appointed in Punch was served on
ed yet, to attend. This will be the *Smith, Bob Wheeler, Armand an organizational meeting of the tio with mothers and
last meeting' before primaries. Sikes, Julian Diaz, John Sheppard, Haines City Club held here Tues- active and alumni mem
Charlie Wainwright, Raul Reyes, day. Alpha Tau Omega and P
STUDENT CO-OP Frank Stanley, Harold Smith, Organized for the purpose of assisting in pouring and
President Ben Higgins of the Neal Evans, Raymond Ramirez, uniting students from the Haines ing individual, cakes an
student co-op has announced that Bryce Starling, Harold Herman, City area in a service and social embossed in the, fraten
there will be a meeting of the George Holbrook, Jim Drymon, club, membership is open to all ors.
general membership of the co-op Quentin Long, Willard Thomas, Florida men from Haines City, Among those who serv
in Room 305, Florida Uniqp, Mon- John Hayes, Leonard Hart and Lake Hamilton, Dundee and Day- Mrs. James H. Vidal, Mr
day at 8 p. m. John Johnson. enport. Edwards, Mrs. 0. H. Thom


s of the

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and Gene
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reception
Beauty
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the east
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fern. On
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reflected

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rs. A. M,
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I





300 W~T. Unilv. Ave.










Liver Fluke Control


To BeStudied Here


1 Florida Agrictural Experiment
stationn is goinA to delve into the
family secrets the liver fluke in
an endeavor to find out how to
control this little parasite which
is causing mor(and more damage
to cattle.
' Director HaIldI' Mowry has an-
nounced receipt )f a check for
$20,000 from lWift and Company
to aid in a fihe-year study of the
fluke, to be conductedd under the
direction of tie station's parasi-
tologist, Dr. leorard E. Swanson.
Dr. Swanson 3 new looking around
for a man to put onto the project,
which he hopes o get under way
not later that JUy 1.
Found I1 Alachua
The liver flu.e attacks cattle,
deer and rabbit in Florida, and
sheep in other ;reas. The parasi-
'tologist says it s found along the
St. Johns, Indian, Caloosahatchee
and Peace Riv'rs, around Lake
Okeechobee, ard in Polk, Hills-
borough, Pasco Lnd Alachua Coun-
ties.
Less than X0 years ago the
fluke was not considered a pest


of enough importance to justify
research on Its control. But now
many livestock producers and
packers are concerned over its
damages, and one big packer
has thought It justified the ex-
penditure of $20,000.
Damage consists in death of
some animals in heavily infested
areas and emaciation, stunting, in-
ferior quality and poor production
in animals that survive. Livers of
both sheep and cattle are con-
demned at time of slaughter to the
value of $100,000 annually in the
United States. Liver condemna-
tion in heavily infested Florida
areas runs as high as 90 to 100
per cent in some herds.
Few. Controls
Few control measures are known
now for the fluke. One is to de-
stroy fresh water snails, which are
their immediate hosts, and prevent
the young flukes from having fresh
water snails in which to develop.


Vote for and

ELECT

Carl M. Snarr

as your

3. RRepresentative
I Group 1
Alachua

County,

Florida
I $A True
"Florida" Man
1. Student of University of Florida 1937-1941-receiving BA Degree
in 1941.
2. Enlisted in U. S. Navy June, 1941; 14 months a "gob"; active sea
duty in European and Pacific Areas; rose to rank of Lieutenant;
4s1/2 years service; 2 years sea duty.
3. Returned to University of Florida in February, 1946, and received
Law Degree in July, 1947; supported wife and two children
while completing law; now a practicing attorney in Gainesville,
Florida.
4. I know the problems and needs of the University of Florida they
shall not disintegrate our University.
YOURS FOR, A UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
SECOND TO NONE
CARL M. SNARR
This ao4. paid for by University of Fla. friends of Carl M. Snarr


J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger Nail Test


IF YOUR friends have been slipping you hunks of cheese,
maybe your hair looks mousey. So better take the bait, brother
rat, and scurry out for some Wildroot Cream-Oil. It's the
popular non-alcoholic hair tonic containing soothing Lanolin.
Wildroot Cream-pil grooms your hair neatly and naturally
without that plastered-down look. Relieves annoying dryness
and removes loos ugly dandruff. Helps you pass the Finger
-Nail TestI Get a ube or bottle of Wildroot Cream-Oil today
at .any drug or t let goods counter. And always ask your
barber for a professional application. Warning: Your room-
mate will probably ferret away your Wildroot Cream-Oil.
Buy the'rodent som of his ownl
* of 327 Burroughs rive, Snyder, N..Y.
Wildroot Company, c., Buffalo 11, N. Y. tf
4'


Dr. A. P. Black, (pictured
aDove) professor ot chemistry
and consultant in chemical engin-
eering at the University of Flor-
ida who was recently elected vice
president of the American Water
Works Association, will attend a
national, meeting of the organi-
zation May 3-7.
Dr. Black is prominent
throughout the state and nation
for his work in the field of water
chemistry., ie joined the Uni-
versity staff in 1910 after having
served in the Chemical Warfare
service in World War I. He is
a native of Blossom, Texas.


Archeologist


Headquarters


Established
Permanent headquarters for state
Archeologist John W. Griffin
have been established at the Flor-
ida State Museum here through a
cooperative arrangement between
the University of Florida and the
Florida Park Service, University
officials announced today.
The museum, operated under
the direction of the University, is
furnishing offices for the Archeo-
logy headquarters in return for
advisory services and exhibition
in the museum of Archeological
Findings.
Griffin, state archeologist since
the department was established
under the Florida Park Service in
1946, will work out of Gainesville
or. several current projects.
At present main archeological
research is pointed to a survey of
sites for excavation and research
and a survey to determine sites
suitable for preservation as his-
toric monuments.
Cooperation with the Univer-
sity will be in an advisory capac-
ity at present, Griffin said here
today, adding that such coopera-
tion would be along academic and
scientific lines.


County Cancer Chairman Gives Praise
Editor,
The recent Alachua County Cancer Fund Drive was a tribute to
cooperation among the workers and to generosity on the part' of those
contacted. As Chairman of the drive for the county, I should like to
express my sincere appreciation to everyone who contributed or solicit-
ed.
The success of the drive is a tangible factor of which we can all
be proud. L. Allen Canova


Players' Show

Continues

Run At P.K.
By Barton 4ohns
Tonight ana tomorrow will offer
the final opportunity to see "The
Inspector General" which has
been running at P. K. Yonge Au-
ditorium.
Performances begin at 8:15 and
tickets are available at the box
office and at Florida Union and
Canova Drugstore. Students are
admitted free and tickets for the
public are 50 cents.
In staging the play, Dr. Del.:vin
Dusenbury has used a sty:ized-
setting comprised primarily orA
doors. The significance of tlie
doors is based on the constant
"keynote-pooping and-listening"
which has been the main past ,nI
of the provincial little town.
Assistaing Dr. Dusenburg as
technical directors are David \V
Hooks and Charles Reed. Assist-
ant directors are James P. Dee ani.
Judy Courtney. Other staff menm-
bers are Pete House, stage,man
ager; Cbarles. Rpe&lidht, .tonr
-Boter, business manager; Lo.
Fields, Jr., publicity manager
Jayne Crane, costumes; Elizabet,
Reed, makeup; and Thomas H, ic:-
properties.
Student crews are, Business G !:
ta Andron, Iris Bishop, Dan Il
Booner, Judy Courtney, Jai imn:
Fie 1 e n, Rosemary Flanasar,
Louise Livengood, and Gloria Pal
ter; Publicity, Elihu Edelson, Biii
Wilds, Alan Jacobs, Emmett Hoi
ton, Barton Johns, Bill Morr,o
and James Bilderbeck; Houz-
Leonard Mosby, John Stone, arn:t
Herman Shonbrun.


Initiation And Track

Meet Slated Saturday
The "F" Club will hold it's fornm-
al initiation in conjunction :%ith
the Florida-Miami track meet. it
was announced yesterday by Bill
"Tiger" Adams, newly-elected
president.
Several special events have hb en
scheduled in which the initiate'
will participate. There will I,- a
100 yard dash between the gu.~ i
and the tackles of ihe footrall
team. There will be a special r- i '
event in which the linemen and r tn
backfield men will be combined
Highlighting the initiation .. ill
be a contest which will pit the
Florida Fightin' Gators age inst
the Georgia Greased Pigs.


Books Received
On Architecture
And Allied Arts
A collection of books on archi-
tecture and the allied arts has been
received by the University of Flor-
ida from the Pennington Satterth-
waite Collection at Princeton Uni-
e r s i t y, Director, William T.
Arnett, of 'the Florida School of
Architecture and Allied Arts an-
nounced yesterday.
The bdoks, selected from a list
of surplus to the Princeton Li-
brary, will be marked as the gift
of the donor, Pennington Satterth-
waite, a graduate of Princeton,
class of 1893.
Las -ly.9 French. German, and
English publications. the books ,n
the gift collet'ionu have not pre-
iviouIly S een available at the Uni-
.evisitY of Florida. Director Arnett
naid.


Young Democrats Offer
Free Transportation
To Polls Tuesday
Free transportation to the
polls May 4 will be offered by
the campus chapter of Young
Democrats, C. B. Nuckols, chair-
man, announced this week.
Nuckols stated that there
would be from 10 to 15 cars
available at all times Tuesday
and that there would be no
waiting.
He also stressed that students
can vote absentee ballots. "The
Young Demos Club is sponsor-
ing no candidates," Nuckols
said,. "but just wants to get
students to vote."


Seminole Editor

Expects Book.

Next Month
Al Carlton, '48 Seminole editor,
stated that a definite date has not
yet been set as to when he '48
Seminoles will be out but that the
firs issue probably will be here in
the middle of May.
Several pages of proof are be-
ing received and returned to the
printers' office ever day. Full-
scale. printing of the pages began
about two weeks ago.
The .'48 Seminole will contain
approximately 464 pages. Include
ed in the new year book will be
many colored pages. A number
of spot activity pictures of stu-
dents and faculty will be included
in the sections allotted to he many
colleges and schools. This is de-
signed to give more variety and
information about the colleges
and schools to the students.
One of the features in the new
year book will be "The Develop-
ment of a 'Typical University of
Florida Coed.' "
When asked about the cover de-
sign, Carlton said, "It will be en-
tirely different.. There will be no
*


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1948 5


New Lyceum

Council Signs

Ballet Group
The newly-elected Lyceum
Council booked its first attrac-
tion for the 1948-49 Season when
contracts were signed Monday
with the Ballet Theatre. Usually
recognized as the outstanding
ballet company in America, Bal-
let Theater is scheduled to appear
here for two successive perform-
ances on February 28th and
March 1st 1949.
The Ballet Theatre's engage-
ment is in line with the Lyceum
Council's aim to give students an
opportunity .to see top cultural
entertainment that they have
never had access to before and
may not be able to see after
leaving the University. Since
most students have never atten-
ded a ballet previously, a capacity
house is anticipated for both
nights.
Now playing at New York's
Metropolitan Opera House, the.
Ballet Theatre has a company of
over one-hundred persons, inclu-
ding its own symphony orchestra.
The company is especially popular
with college and non- "high-brow"
audiences because of its varied
and light repertory. Among the
favorites that may be performed
here are Billy the Kid, Romeo and
Juliet, Fancy Free, Apollo and
Gala Performances. Six different
productions will probably be pre-
sented in the two evenings the
ballet will appear here.
The Lyceum Council deter-
mined a large portion of its
program for next .year at a
meeting last Thursday night, and
it is expected that most con-
tracts will be signed before this
semester is over.

picture on the cover this year. It
will be plain and embody some
modern design principles."


ARROW PAISLEYS


Come in and see these soul-satisfyi ng
Arrow paisleys today, only $1.







FOR RWSSTOWRE


FOR ARRMf' TIES


CHESTERFIELDD AND I ARE OLD FRIENDS.
'-2


% I .A


Administrator

Progressive

Capable

Qualified


LYN HARDY

our

County Scho Superintendent

He Served With u During War Time
For Years


Help Him Serve For ou During Peacetime
For ears


STATE SUPERINTENDENT


of



PUBLIC INSTRUCTION





Your


Support


Will Be


Appreciated


TOM BAILEY


(Paid for by University of Florida Tom Bailey Club)


r-EUlZ-


m


I






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, FRIDA. ....... 1948


On The


*Spot*


By Bill Boyd
Alligator Sports Editor
FLORIDA'S BASEBALL TEAM HAS SHOWN distinct
improvement since their opening game. Now riding on a
four game winning streak the Gators have been hitting the
ball at a terrific clip. Jimmy Kynes, Bobby Forbes, and the
others have been punching out those hits when they count.
Their two straight wins over the University of Alabama
was just sort of colossal. Bob Adams has shown steady
improvement on the mound since the opening of the sea-
son.
WITH THE FINAL DAYS OF SCHOOL NOW HERE
it is time that we turned our attention to the men who are
going to enroll here next fall. Florida gives a large num-
ber of football scholarships but very few in any other
sport. I understand there are one or two men on basketball
tickets, but that is all. This writer strictly believes in hav-
ing a strong all around sports program. In fact we think
that a certain number of scholarships should be allowed to
each sport. The slate of scholarships should line up as
such: 75 for football; 15 for basketball; 15 for baseball;
four for golf; four for tennis; 15 for track; and a few oth-
ers thrown in for other minor sports.
RECENTLY AN ARTICLE APPEARED in the state
papers and other papers in the South to the effect that
Florida would win only one Southeastern Conference foot-
ball game next Fall. Harry Mehre, former University of
Mississippi and Georgia coach, said that the Gator's might
down Mississippi if big Barney Poole joined the pro ranks
AS many people expect him to do. Mehre said that the
Mississippi game is the only one in which the Gators have
. ,~ny kind of chance to win.
We beg to differ with your line of thought Mr. Mehre.
SUnless unforseen complications set in the Gators will trip
Mississippi, Auburn and possibly Georgia or Kentucky.
Other Gator wins for the season should be Rollins, Miami,
Tulsa, and Furman.
The University of Miami will have a new coach, but
that doest't always make.a new ball club. We should have
beaten them three touchdowns last year. Tulsa is a very
erratic ball club and could give the Gators a severe beat-
ing. Furman and Rollins should be breathers for the
Gators.


SPALDING


MAV9 SY
SPALtlNC7-


Gators Play Mocs Here l


Baseball Team widEM -MW '-if


A new high-scoring record for
intramural water basketball was
established this week as CLO,
Tarpon Club, and Crane Hall led
Independent League teams into
the, semi-finals.
CLO ran up 27 points in plaster-
ing a one-sided shutout defeat on
the Wildcats Tuesday to easily
shatter the previous high of 12,
set jointly by Sigma Nu and ATO
last fall in the Orange meet. Con-
rad Dutton and Rudy Mikell tall-
ted seven and six points, respec-
ively, to pace the scoring.
CLO followed up its record per-
formance by blasting Hillel, 12-4,
Wednesday with Mikel tossing in
eight points. The high-scoring
outfit will lock horns in the semis
with the winner of yesterday's
Hell Cat-Wesley fracas.
The two upper bracket teams
which have reached the round of
four are the Tarpons and Crane
Hall, who will clash Monday. The
Tarpons eliminated Seagle, 11-8,
Wednesday, while Crane rode over
Baptist Union, 12-3.


GLEN SPRINGS
.SWIM DANCE and PICNIC
10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Daily /
except Monday-1 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Reservations Invited for Private
Parties
8 p.m. to 12 p.m.
2 Miles North 9th St.,
1/4 Mile West


MeetsMoccasins,


Hatters, Maroons
Florida's baseball team will have
busy four days out of the next five
beginning today with games here
today against Florida Southern
and tomorrow in DeLand against
Stetson.
Mississippi State tangles with
the Gators in a two game confer-
ence series here Monday and Tues-
day on Fleming Field for a re-
turn setto.
Jack Gaines will start against
the "Moccasins this afternoon and
will attempt to bring home the
fourth win in a row for the Ful-
ler-coached Gators.
Tampa's Spartans were tram-
pled 14-1 here Wednesday as big
Jimmy Kynes continued his hit-
ting ways and proved a big fac-
tor in the three consecutive wins
for Florida. Kynes collected four
for five, a homer and four dou-
bles, to drive in four of the Ga-
tor runs and pace the 15 hit at-
tack on two Tampa pitchers.
The Gators took a one run lead
in the second but Tampa tied it
up in the top of the third on Bob
Grimsley's home run. Florida went
ahead for keeps in their half of
the third when they pushed four
runs across the plate. Kynes hit
his homer and Don Ford and Bill
Poole hit doubles to pace the four
run outburst.
Florida tallied four more times
in the fourth with Kynes' second
double of the day leading the way.
The Gators scored twice in the
fifth on Kynes third double.
Bobby Forbes blasted a home
run in the seventh fram with two
men on to end the Florida scor-
ing parade.
Bobby Adams pitched all the
way allowing .but eight hits to
rack up his fifth win of the sea-
son against two losses.
Jewell Walker, Forbes, and
Poole each got two hits to follow
Kynes in the Gator hitting attack.
Grimsley collected three hits to
lead the Spartans' losing cause.


Water Caoe Game

Records Are Set

By (LO Outfit


Gator Tennis Team Opens

Lengthy Home Stand Today
Whether or not Florida's tennis team can stand up un-
der pressure will be seen this weekend when the Gators
run smack into the Tigers of Auburn, the Bulldogs of
Georgia, and the Hurricanes of Miami here today, tomor-
row and Monday afternoons respectively at 1;30.
The Schnellmen go into the hectic battle with a record
of 7-won, 3-lost and are favorites to cop over Georgia and
Auburn while underdogs in the Miami match.
Florida beat Georgia 9-0 while
losing to Miami by the same score
this season. This is the only time two playing position this year, ad-
Auburn and Florida get together. danced to number one after win-
Swinging rackets for the Orange
and Blue squad will be co-captains ning challenge matches from his
Harry Terrell and Bobby Higgins, mate Riggins. In several matches
Reece Cooper, Jack Borling, Bill Coach Schnell has used this com-
Oughterson, Frank Wood, and Joe bination in doubles, but results
Dunayer.
Terrell, who started in number weren't as good as when Terrell
played with Ouguhterson, so the
latter will probably be used the
SFroh D nm er rest of the year.
Frosh Run Over Florida has Rollins, (who down-
ed the Gators last week, 9-0) left
P K. Y ne N % to play on May 8 here and Tulane
PT KI. I ig 14-69@ there on the 11th. The SEC tour-
ney gets under way in New Or-
0V leans on May 13 and the Gators
might be the team to topple the
favorites when the chips are down.
Firollra'- freshmen ra the i


Dorm Loop Teams

Reach Semi-Finals

Of Water Basketball
Dormitory intramural water
basketball got underway last Mon-
day, and through yesterday had
advanced to the semi-final stages.
Battling it out. in the semi-finals
will be Sledd J-H, Temp K, Temp
M and Temp 0.
In first round play the Sledd
J-H team advanced a notch up
the eight-team ladder by virtue
of a forfeit. In the other upper-
bracket game, Temp K advanced
past Sledd C-G.
Temp .M reached the semi-finals
by a forfeit, and a strong Temp
O squad appeared as favorites by
blanking Fletcher O-P, 11-0. In
the latter game Wilson and Mor-
gan were high scorers for the win-
ners, flipping in four points
apiece.


mer, Kappa Sigma, ran aip
Taylor, SX, outfielders.
Pitcher Jim Sullivan of LXA
captains the Blue League mythical
nine. Other men chosen: Phil
Vaughn, XP, pitcher; H. 0. Mar-
gol, PLP, catcher; Frank Handley,
LXA, first base; Jim Willis, PKP,
second base; Al Levy, PLP, short-
stop; Parks, DS, third base; Paul
Johnson, DX; Jack Moore, AGR,
and John Rawls, TX, outfielders.


Musicians Wanted
For Summer Term (s)
Trumpet Or Cornet '
Tenor Sax and Clarinet

Must Read. Organized Band.
Steady Week-End Work.


LARRY GIBSON
Write Larry Gibson, Box 2528 Univ. Station


victory streak to six straight by
drubbing P. K. Yonge High School
24-7 Tuesday afternoon and seek
number seven when they meet
Ocala High there today and num-
ber eight when Andrew Jackson
High comes to town tomorrow at
2:30.
The Baby Gators collected 17
hits and 10 bases on balls to score
their 24 runs while the P. K.
Yonge hitters garnered only eight
hits from the offerings of Lowell
Gray.
Bill Guinn led the frosh hitting
attack with three for three includ-
ing a homer with nobody on in
the second inning. Roy Poole hit
a double and two singles in four
trips to the plate and Gray help-
ed his own cause by connecting
for base hits on three of his five
times at bat.

Water Basketball
Independent League: CLO 12,
Hillel 4; Tarpons 11, Seagle 8;
Crane 12, Baptist 3; CLO 27, Wild-
cats 0.
Dorm League: Temp. 0 11,
Fletcher O-P 0; Sledd C-G 9,
Temp. K 8.


AmAh Amok ;L
FUN nd UCUATIOM'**d!"r

Veft for


;10 I A
IA


Hf jf~Jj "THIE PEOPLES CAIOICE"


The Playhouse



SKATING RINK

2219 NORTH NINTH



NOW OPEN


Each Afternoon 3 to 5, Adm. 300

Each Evening (except Sun.) 8 to 11, Adm. 450

SPECIAL INSTRUCTION 7 TO 8 P.M.


Richard W. Ervin
THE KIND OF MAN WE HAVE
BEEN LOOKING FOR -
Special, April 30, 1948.
When he announced his candidacy
for office of Attorney General, Rich-
ard W. Ervin made a quiet, sincere
statement.
HERE IS WHAT ERVIN SAID:
"I believe that the future, of our
state and nation can be only assured
by the qualities Faith, hard work,
and Cooperation-among ourselves.
"With your assistance as Attorney
General of Florida, I will keep the
same vision of faith that our fathers
had; I will work as hard as I am able
for better government for our people,
and I will always seek to cooperate
with my fellow citizens and public of-
ficials to build a safe and wholesome
country for ourselves and our chil-
dren."
We hope you will join us in help-
ing Richard W. Ervin'to become our
Attorney General.
Richard W. Ervin for Attorney
General Club U. of F.


0 6 8


0


I -


|


Addition 01 S.Dupree


Aids Coaching Staff
By Forrest Taft
Florida's overworked staff of football coaches was
given a shot in the arm recently with' the announcement of
the signing of Sterling Dupree, new backfield mentor from
South Caroliria.
Dupree will take over the reins of Buster Brannon, who
left his post this year to take a coaching position at Texas
Christian University.
At Auburn, Dupree was a star performer in both track
and football. On the cinderpaths he
was a champion dashman in the
100 and 220, holding records in
both. His standout performances LA
on the gridiron won him the title of
All-Southern Conference fullback. A T
Dupree also played on Auburn's | t
football team of 1932 which ram- Al l rTeam
paged through ten conference
games undefeated.
games undefeated. Phi Delta Theta and Lambda
On receiving his diploma from Chi Alpha, newly-crowned soft-
Auburn in 1934, he became backs- ball champions of the Orange and
field coach for the Plainsman Blue fraternity leagues, .respec-
team. For four years he held this tively, dominated all-star teams
position under Coach Meagher, un- picked by intramural department
til 1938 when he transferred his officials this week, with the Phi
talents to South Carolina as head Delts grabbing three spots on the
track coach and backfield tutor Orange mythical squad and LXA
under the amiable Rex Enright. taking two berths in the Blue se-
His career was interrupted when lect group.
he joined the army where he-stay- In the Orange League, Pi Kappa
ed for four more long years. Alpha won two positions, while
Coach Dupree will collaborate the Pi Lams tied LXA for indi-
with Ted Twiney and "Bear" Wolf vidual honors in the Blue circuit
in an endeavor to mold a winning with two men chosen.
team for the Orange and Blue. Tommy Bishop, hard-hitting Phi
Last year the Gators had a sea- Delt first baseman, was named
sonal record for four wins, five captain of the Orange League all-
losses, and one tie. star squad. Other Phi Delts select-
This is a fine record in itself ed were Pitcher Al Lindgren and
considering the team's poor show- Shortstop Amis Kelley.
ing the previous year, yet it is ex- Remainder of the Orange selec-
pected that the addition of Coach tions were Bill Boyd, PKA, pitch-
Dupree to the staff will greatly er; Norman Wilcox, PKA, catch-
improve the Gators' chances in the er; B il Jones, DTD, second base;
EC next year. John Newland, SN; Jack Plum-


Bobby Forbes, powerful Gator firstbaseman, is shown displaying the
batting form which makes flinm one of the most feared batsman in the
Southeastern Conference. Forbes is now hitting .414, tops for the Gators


today



Track Siuad


To Face Last


Dual Opionent

A high spirit d Gator track.
squad, straight. f om their upset
win over Auborn will play host
to a powerful University of Miaosi
cinder team Sa-urday.
The Miami meet will be the last
test for the Oruig9 and Blue be
fore their Ma: 14 trip to the
Southeastern Ccnference meet, but
the boys from d)wn South are ex-
pected to offer little threat to the
winning ways o6 the home team.
The chips wll probably fall
when the Gatol field event men
take the spotlight. George Hills,
undefeated in oEC competition
this year, will head off again in
the shot put anc later in the dis-
cus throw. However, a flat note
was struck last Saturday when
the injured knee of Star Sprint
Man Bill Adams took a turn for
the worse. It sme'ns doubtful that
Adams will see action when the
gun goes off for the 100 and 233
sprints.
A win for the Gators this Sat-
urday will bring the season rec-
ord to a total of four wins to one
loss.

Frat Handball
SN 3, DTD 2; ATO 4, KS 0;
PLP 5, XP 0; DS 4, LXA 1; TEP
5, PKT 0; TX 4, DX 1.

New
1948
Spring & Summer
Samples
Now On Display
At
Beer's Tailors
Alterations
424 W. University Ave.


$p#41







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Receive a new necktie each month
for 6 months. Send $6.00 to
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Box 397, dept D, 37th & Spruce Sts.
Philadelphia 4, Penna.

LOST
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Please return to Zeta Tau Alpha
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1432 West Masonic St.
REWARD

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tie value of Spring, '48.

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Phone 776




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4I-5..A AL


,UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, FRIDAY, APRk 30, 1948 5


FROM BILLAIRDS TO WEDDINGS -

Florida Union Activities

For Year Total 958,000
Students Participate In 37 Types Of
Activities in 1947, Recent Report Shows
From Billiard exhibitions to room.
weddings, there were 958,000 total Bryan Lounge, where
units of student participation in may enjoy the comforts
the 37 types of activities held by easy chair while they
Florida Union last year. daily newspapers and listed
A recent report on the ac- radio, is the biggest draw
tivities at Florida Union, "the at thn oplari The while
home away from home" for brary is also a favorite.
students at the university, show-
ed 1947 to be a banner year in The report also shows
the history of the Union which ligious services rate high
was opened in 1934. list, as do piano and organ
Student social life at the uni- the 141 organizationswho
versity centers around Florida Un- facilities of thrg Union f
ion which either provides, or plays wings and activities dra
host to an infinite variety of numbers of students.
events for students. These range numWers of s.
from religious services and wed- Weddings draw nearly
dings in the chapel to motion pic- as do the billiard tour
tures, in the auditorium, and bil- and exhibitions, but they
liard tournaments in the game nearly so numerous. The
^n J ^i ^ ^flV ^ hp. fn


students
s of an
read the
,n to the
ing card
room is
e the li-
that re-
on the
an prac-
is, while
use the
or meet-
w large
as well,
laments
p,re not
re were
in the
tter to-


In addition to its main build- By Gerald Clarke
ing on the campus, Florida Union Brilliant costumes, an imaginative set consisting of
operates Camp Wauburg, a soda seven doors, well-plotted staging, and outstanding acting
shop at Alachua Air Base and make Gogol's "Inspector General" the top comedy pre-
part of the temporary recreation sensation of the year. The Florida Players-Department of
building on the mai campus. Speech presentation continues its.
Staffed by a total of 48 em- run tonight and tomorrow night
ployees, most of whom are stu- in p. K. Yonge auditorium. A how N
dents, Florida Union operates Dr. Delwin Dusenbury has AP Se Needs
without cost to the state or thecomedy-satre on po-
university. Its main source of rev- -eco cmedy-satire on po- r TalnF-
enue is from a student activity orruptlon a presentation More Talent
fee of two dollars per student each you won't want to miss. There
regular semester, and from the is a great deal of cleverness Prod
game room and soda shops which shown in the production. Some Says produce
operate. highly amusing effects are se-
cured from the multiplicity of Alpha Phi Amega presented its
doors. Stage action is symetri- weekly radio show on Tuesday,
Anderson Charles cal, yet not particularly stereo- from 8:30 until 9 p. m. over sta-
n rson, a es typed. Slapstick is artfully used tion WGGG.
Ti F A- I to accent the comedy and cos- Those who participated in the
T e For Annual tumes by Jayne Crane make show were Ralph Manerd, Mrs.
the stage a riot of color. Majel Barrett, Harvey Relman,
Burpee Award In a plot based on mistaken Jack Sllens, Bill Cook, Bill Mc-
identity, a foppish young, book- Laughlin, Bill Tatum and his
Two University of Florida stu- keeper (Robert Murdock) is taken quintet-Four Chimes and a Belle
dents have shared honors this as an inspector general, who is ex- -and Waynes Estey?
year for the Burpee Award, given pected to make a report to the -The program was directed by
annually for outstanding student Russian government of the cor- Jim McEaddy and produced by
work in the field of flower and ruption in a provincial town. The Earl Peoples. Red Sellers wrote the
vegetable culture, Dr. H. Harold' pretentious dandy takes advan- Script and J.m Connell was in
Hume, dean of the College of Ag- stage of the situation and makes crge of publicity, for the show.
riculture, announced today. off with the money with which Bill McLaughlin and Chuck Hol-
The two, Hoyt Charles, Tam-corrupt town officials have tried zer took McLaughlrt in the skit uck the
he t, ay e, to bribe him. The town is left still it f anouhcers
pa, and ArthUr S. Anderson, Con- fearing the arrival of the inspec- capacitypls, o annhow's producers.
cord, Massachusetts, will divide tor. Peoples, the show's producer,
the award offered annually by a said, "We need more talent. If we
nationally prominent seed coni- Murdock's drunk scene, is just could only let everybody know
pany. c about the equal of anything I have that tryouts are being held every
ever seen. He is liquid. He flows Thursday afternoon from 4:30 un-
The award is given to stimulate over the stage with a lack of in- til 6 p. m. in the Florida Union,
interest on the part of students hibition that is astonishing. Mur- we could put on a better show."
in the field of vegetable and flow- dock filled his role to perfection. we could put on a better show."
er growing, and to enc. rage Pat-O'Neal, as the mayor, added
them to continue careers in the new laurels to his much-crowned
two fields, head and displayed himself as a rans For INaval
Charles, a native of Tampa, is very capable slapstick artist. San- *
a veteran of World War II, where ford Schnier, playing the part of Aviation Reserve
he saw extensive action in the Dobchinsky, made a minor role
European Theatre of Operations. one of the hits of the evening. Are Underway
Anderson, a native of Concord, is Rosemary Flantagan's unforget-
also a veteran, and will graduate table squeal delighted audiences. Volunteer Naval
with a major in Horticulture in The first act relied too hea- PAv n Reserve are now under-
June. .vily on slapstick and disturbed are nowwa
audiences somewhat until they way. val aviation personnel
became adjusted to it. it also both officers aviation personnel,
prevented their recognition of both officers and enlisted men,
V\ida Drug Co. the realistic ground on which are urged to attend an organiza-
Vidal Dr g C the comedy plot is built. How- tional meeting- to be held Thurs-
204 E. Univ. Ave. ever, the second and third acts at 7:30 p.m. in Room 209 Florida
Phone 239 all. V-6,re x et slapstck and men with aviation
"Prescriptions Other players who contributed rates, strikers or would-be strik-
heavily to the success of the play rs (seaman rating) are also elig-
Our were Frank McDonald, Gretna bible.
Specialty" An d r on, Clay Fields, Wilson Correspondence courses, reading
Specialty"SmithElihu Edelson, Sephencourses, enlisted training courses,
'Sands, Robert Starratt, C.. Larri lectures and films, and supervised
Motorcycle Delivery Redman, B. A. Silverman and group instruction will be made
Hicks. available. It is expected that drills
Tom Hicks. ,'live,,,traininri equin-


rent and elaborate mock-ups, cut-
aways, and other training will be
employed.
For further information, contact
Joel Rodgers, Trailer Vet No. 1,
or Fred DeHon and Dave Robin-
son, Sigma Chi House.

Father Of Grads
Seeks Re-Election
J. .. Arnow, tax collector of
Alachua. County for the past ten
years ,is currently campaigning
for re-election to that office.
A life time resident of Alachua
County, Arnow is the father of
two University of Florida gradu-
ates,L. Earle Arnow, Phg, BS,
1930, and W. E. (Bo) Arnow, BS-
BA, JD, 1933. The latter is at pres-
ent practicing law in Gainesville.
Tax Collector Arnow has been
active as a Gator Booster, through
handling sales of Booster Plates,
and while never attending the Uni-
versity, has been closely related to
it through his family and his
friends.


Ray Milland surrounded by Rita Johnson and Maureen O'Sullivan
in a tense moment from "The Big Clock" now playing at the Florida
Theater.

ON TON I GHT AN D TOMORROW

'Inspector General' Rated

As Top Comedy Of Year


BECKUM'S OPTICIANS
130 W. University Ave.
Gainesville, Florida
Prescriptions Filled Glasses Duplicated
QUICK SERVICE
Repairs Made Sunglasses Fitted
Complete Grinding Laboratory Facilities
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TELEPHONE 154




RE-ELECT


JOHN W. BOOTH

YOUR


TAX ASSESSOR

QUALIFIED



by


PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE


(Paid Political Adv.)


President Miller

Elected Trustee Of

Education Institute
President J. Hills Miller has
been elected a trustee of the In-
stitute of International Education,
according to an announcement
from New York headquarters of
the Institute.
President Miller joins outstand-
ing educators and men prominent
in international affairs on the
policy making and administrative
board of the Institute, which fur-
thers educational and cultural ac-
tivities of an international level.
Pioneer in the field of interna-
tional education relations, the in-
stitute was founded in 1919 and
has since sponsored thousands of
exchange students between the
United States and Europe. It also
offers advice and counsel here and
abroad to students and educators,
sponsors an international lecture
bureau; publishes handbooks for
students studying in foreign coun-
tries and arranges for exchange
assignments for teachers.

Seminole Editor
Calls For Campus
Activity Pictures
Bill Henry, editor of the Semi-
nole for next year, has issued an
urgent call for pictures of impor-
tant campus activities, to be used
in the 1949 yearbook.
Especially desired are shots of
the following events: President
Miller's inauguration, Spring Car-
nival, Cancer Drive and Campus
Queen contest, Spring elections,
King Ugly contest, Orange-Blue
football game, Florida Relays,
Mississippi Florida track meet,
and any varsity swimming meets.
Any prints used will be paid for
by the 1949 Seminole. They must
be glossy prints in black and
white. A student who has pictures
to submit is requested to place
them in an envelope addressed to
"Seminole Photography" and leave
them at Florida Union informa-
tion desk as soon as possible. It
is important that all pics be iden-
tified with the name of the pho-
tographer and his address, so that
unused shots may be returned.


McCarty Leads In

Theatre Straw Vote
Dan McCarty, Fort Pierce,
led the gubernatorial straw bal-
lot conducted by the Florida
Theatre, the theatre manage-
ment announced Tuesday.
The results, reflecting the
student support more than the
people of Alachua County, show-
ed McCarty with 34 per cent,
Fuller Warren with 261/2 pbr
cent and Bill Shands third with
161/2 per cent.
Other candidates received the
following percentages: Colin
English, 12 per cent; Tom Wat-
son, 6 per cent; Bernarr Mac-
Fadden, 2 per cent; Dick Coop-
er, 2 per cent; F. D. Akin, 4/5
of 1 per cent, and Basil Pollitt,
1/5 of 1 per cent.


Elect
H. A.
"Lighthorse Harry"

LEE

State

Comptroller

The Only Veteran
And Florida Alumnus
In This Race
Graduate of College
Of
Education & College
Of Law

(Paid for by Univ. of Fla. Lee
Comptroller Club


L. Grady Burton

Candidate For

ttornev General
able and experienced lawyer with
outstanding record of public service
RMS BUSINESS MAN CIVIC
VETERAN WORLD WAR I


ALL Florida's Candidate For Governor
"WE have good colleges and universities in Flor-
ida. I know. I attended the University of Florida
myself! But today, at the rate Florida is growing,
we need even better ones universities second to
none in the country! That means better living
quarters for students just as much as it does better
salaries foray professors adequate buildings as
well as higher scholarship recognition."


Fuller Warren knows will insure a dece
and understands the for the aged and
problems of the people of the matter of old
this great State. He wants distance. Further
a better public school sys- your Governor,
tem. Warren insists on an be able to see hi!
adequate Public Health out having to "
and Welfare Program that one" first!





(Political adv. paid for by friends of Fuller Warrep)


nt break
infirm in
age as-
rmore, as
you will
m-with-
see any


Florida Students Registered To


Florida Students Registered To
Vote In Alacuha County

L. Wmn.
"BILL" GRAHAM


Born,
Reared,
And
Educated
In
Alachua


County
University


Fla. Alumnus
Practiced
Law
In
I Gainesville


VOTE FOR

L. Wm. "Bill" GRAHAM
For
COUNTY ATTORNEY
Tuesday, May 4, 1948
"Bill" Graham Will Render
Faithful Impartial Service
. (Paid Political Adv. by Univ, of Fla. friendsof "Bill" Graham).,


MOTHERS' DAY GIFTS
In All Price Ranges
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
RHINESTONEE,
JEWELRY
Favors For Groups
And Fraternities
Engraving
FLORIDA GIFT SHOP
"HOME OF BEAUTIFUL GIFTS"


Straight From The Shoulders ....

p It's

SHANDS!
Fortunately, for your future, and
for the future of the state you work
and live in, the majority of intelli-
gent voters realize there's a lot
more to qualifying for office than
hand-shaking, back slapping and
S flowery speech-making.
Such voters realize that a candi-
date for high office is actually an
applicant for a job.
We believe that Bill Shands offers
the most constructive program for
a greater Florida; that Bill Shands
is experienced in Public Service as
a State Senator for eight years and
tour years a member of the State
Road Department.
Florida Students Interested In A Greater Florida
Support and Vote For This Able
Business Man and Legislator

W. A. "Bill" SHANDS
Florida's Next Governor

Don't Forget To Vote Tuesday,
May 4th
For Free Transportation To And From
The Polls Call 1014

This space pair for by the Un.iversity of Fla. Shonds for Governor Club


STUDENTS

Let's Elect A University Man To
County Government

SIDNEY J. MARTIN v
Is A Candidate For

Tax Collector
of Alachua County

"SID" is a graduate of the University 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, s6 let's vote for him on
May 4
(paid for by Student Friends of "Sid" J. Martin)


II lsl- --------~--l---al--,~.,. mr~ur~ur^i~ Ilrry-. ^11II


.....aLB c


~)~P-----.l~~--~a.-_... ~


~


I /


1.


Vote






A cal
an ou
STATE ATTORNEY 5 TE
LEADER V









?fiM* rnimtor

Official newspaper pf the University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florida.
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school
year, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class
mail matter, March 8, 1948, at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, un-
der the act of Congress of March 3, 18791 Subscription rate $1.10 per se-
nester. "
Editor-in-Chief ............................... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ....................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ..................... Ken Richards
Editorial Board
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; News
Editor, Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson; Clubs & Or
ganlzations Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gerald Clarke; Associate
Editors. Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and Jack Bryan.
BUSINESS STAFF
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager; Mel Frumkes, Account-
ant; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Everett Haygood, Merchandising
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.


Supreme Honor System
A sincere tribute to and confidence in our Honor sys-
tem at the Unive'rsity has been given by Dave Mangham,
proprietor of Dave's Snack Shop. Just this past week, Dave.
put up a colorful board in his place, to which was attach-
ed several five and 10 dollar bills. The board-, is called
"Gator Skins," and its purpose is to help out those students
on campus who find themselves a bit short near the end,
of the month.
All a student has to do to borrow a "Gator Skin" is to
ask for it, sign the slip under the "skin," and from there
on out he is on'his honor to repay the Snack Shop when he
receives his check.
This method of help has not been limited to veteran
students only. Dave stated that all students on the campus
may borrow a "Gator Skin" at any time.
Students on campus should readily appreciate the gen-
uine effort that Dave Mangham is putting forth to help
them through difficult periods. Once again, belief in our
Honor system has been shown by others outside the cam-
pus.


Take Part In College Spirit
The campus is seethingwith activity during these clos-
ing weeks, and rightfully so. Many times, college life nar-
rows down to one or two weekends, or one or two big ac-
tivities during the year.
In this way, the college spirit is not always up to the
point it should be.
Today's front page indicates a lot of activity for any
college campus. Florida Players is closing another success-
ful play; Ak College is holding its annual Fair Day today;
the Engineers are expending their annual weekend activi-
ties so that it ranks up there in the big-time now; next
year's student officers will be installed next Tuesday;
Lyceum Council brings still more entertainment to the
campus; coeds begin election of officers for the women's
council.
This is certainly an active campus. We like it that way,
but want to urge more students to take up this college
spirit. We realize the crowding in of term papers, book
reports, and last minute cramming. But-we feel that each
of you should get as much out of these days as possible.
Spend your time wisely.


"- uts to those crackers:
Where's my Dentyne Chewing Gum?'*
S ,Youd' think that b4rd was human the w
goes feo* Deatynel 1 can't blame Tdm th
sure go for Dent"e's refreshing,
f y lasting flavor myself. I Ik the way
Styne Chewing Gum helps keep my
white, tool"
VI Dentyne Gum-Made Only by Ada


way he
lough.,
long-'
-Den-
teeth
.ms


Fellow Students:

Let's vote for and
Help Elect

R J. (Bob)

WELLS
Sheriff of;.
Alachua County

As a former sheriff he proved himself a capable officer and In addition
a true friend of university students.
He sponsored and obtained from the Florida Sheriff's Association two
annual athletic scholarships to the University of Florida.
He cooperated with the Administration and Student Body officers in
the handling of student problems.
He made numerous trips over the state to assist students and upon one
occasion after a Ga.-Fla. football game he journeyed at his own ex-
pense to Savannah where 11 Florida men were aided.
R. J. (Bob) Wells will give us at Flavet Village 24 hours service and
protection. By experience and record he is best qualified to fairly and
impartially enforce the law and to do so with malice toward none but
with descent and respectable treatment toward all.
Paid for by student friends of R. J. (Bob) Wells


Ordinary

Times

By
Buddy
Davis


V. INSIDE RUSSIA
"Let not our hatred of our foes
grow cold Let it continue to
rage with a ten-fold fury in our
hearts toward those for whom
there is no name in human lan-
guage, toward those who have not
yet satisfied their lust and profits
derived from the blood of millions;
and who, in their satanic and blind
folly, are preparing a new war for
suffering humanity."
These words, addressed to the
Russian people, are extracted from
a Soviet broadcast officially moni-
tored in Washington. This message
also appeared in Pravda, Russia's
official journal. And from this
diet fed to the Russian people, we
can surmise the content of their
thought.
Only last week, one of the seven
foreign correspondents in Moscow
was expelled from Russia because
of the accusation that he was spy-
ing for the U. S. Embassy. Time
Magazine aptly pointed out that
if the correspondent Magidoff was
expelled for the reason listed by
the Soviet government, then the
other six correspondents could ex-
pect immediate expulsion them-
selves. Magidoff's American born
secretary, now a Russian citizen,
had published a letter in the news-
paper Izvestia which said in part:
"I consider war to be a great
calamity for mankind. The capi-
talists are hatching a new war
and Magidoff's collection of intel-
ligence data about the U. S. S. R.
undoubtedly was part of the dirty
work which American capitalists
are doing for the preparation of
a new war."
These words, perhaps no more
anti-American than our editorials
are anti-Russian, are not signifi-
cant in themselves. But the expul-
son of Magidoff, for such nebulous
reasons, appears as an attempt to
close the final gaps in the iron
curtain.
This attempt contrasts strange-
ly with resolutions adopted by the
United Nations Conference on
Freedom of Information and the
Press, in which Russia partici-
pated, that held its final meeting
last Thursday dn Geneva. The con-
ference condemned warmongering
and recommended the widest pos-
sible dissemination of free infor-
mation. It also scored peacetime
censorship' and encouraged gov-
ernments to give the freest pos-
sible movement to foreign corre-
spondents.
Russia did not agree to all these
recommendations, which are to be
presented to the United Nations
for consideration.
Diplomacy works in strange
ways for last week at Lake Suc-
cess the Soviets proposed to add
this to a list of crimes being pre-
pared by the United Nations: "All
forms of public propaganda (the
press, .radio, cinema, etc.) aiming
at inciting racial, national or re-
ligious enmity or hatred, or aim-
ed at provoking commission of
the crime of genocide (mass de-
struction of human groups)."
The United States promptly re-
jected the proposal as an attempt
to muzzle the press. Said Dr. John
Maktos of the U. S., "The terms
would create the danger of being
construed to cover all statements
published against any group."
Inside Russia, 4,500 skilled prop-
agandists continue to bombard the
peoples with their one-sided solu-
tion for world problems. Their'
words are the "truth" others'
words are "lies and slander." Rus-
sia, "land of the freedom-loving
peoples," is a simon-pure "democ-
racy." The satellite countries ar,
"new democracies." The United
States stands for "imperialism."
And as for their leader, "Sta-
lin's name is an unextinguishable
light in the struggle for a general
peace and for liberation from
bloody, capitalistic slavery, for
the program of the peoples, and
of all mankind."
We shall find in Russia, then,
people indoctrinated or re-educat-
ed in a nationalism only equalled
by that of Fascist Germany. The
effectiveness of propaganda must
not be ignored. Unless constantly
reminded, mankind tends to for-
get the importance of his position
in the society we term "nation."
During peacetime, we in America
have neglected to turn the tech-
niques of our times to the purpose
of continuing our national unity.
Russia is not making this mis-
take.
Meanwhile, the Soviets beam
abroad their boasting. Directed to
the Near East we hear: "The So-
viet armed forces drove the in-
vader from Soviet soil, liberated
the nations of Europe and saved
civilization rom Fascist enslave-
ment. The Soviet Army bore the
brunt of the war in the West, and
hoisted the flag of victory over
Berlin."


At Florida

BILL

O'NEILL

Smokes


Chesterfields

Bill says:
"They suit my taste because
they're mild and cool."

Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


Paranoia


By Morty Freedman'


THE BIG LEAGUE: Since no er-close race, many undecided .
one seems to be talking about Attorney General, Richard
anything but the primary elec- (Dick) Ervin, 32 per cent; Grady
Burton, 31 per cent; P. Guy Crews,
tions scheduled next Tuesday, we'll 22 per cent; Hugh McArthur,
devote the column to that topic 15 per cent State Superinten-
this week Here's the final dant-Thomas D. Bailey, 42 per
"Florida Political Poll and Sur- cent; Robert D.` Dolley, 35 per,
vey" Results: cent; Robert C. Marshall, 23 per
FOR GOVERNOR: Fuller War- cent-many people undecided.. .
ren, 39 1-2 per cent, gain of 1 Comptroller, Ed Fraser, 44 per
1-4 per bent over last poll of cent, C. M. Gay, 51 per cent, H.
April 14.! Dan McCarty, 19 1-4 A. Lee, 5 per cent.
per cent, gain of three and one- -
fourth per cent; Cqlin English, ET CETERA: On other ques-
18 per cent, loss of three-fourths tions asked in the poll, the fol-
of a per cent; W. A. Shands, 15 lowing was reported ''If Pres-
per cent, loss of one per cent; ident Harry Truman is The Demo-
Tom Watson, eight per cent, loss cratic Nominee For President,
of three per cent ..... Others Would You Vote For Him?"-for
have too little to be listed Truman, 34 per cent; against Tru-
Warren led in Orlando, Pensacola, man, 66 per cent On the ques-
Tallahassee, Lakeland, St. Peters- tion of a state Sales Tax, 82 per
burg, Tampa, Fort Lauderdale, De- cent were against the Sales Tax
Land, Daytona Beach, Miami and 18 per cent for it "Are
Beach and others and tied with You In Favor of State-Owned Li-
McCarty in Miami. Led in 36 quor Stores?"-59 per cent for
counties, second in 10 . M- state stores, 41 per cent against
couns, second in hem Are You In Favor Of
Carty led in Cocoa, Melbourne; themr H n Are You In Favor Of
Sanford, Stuart, Vero Beach and Flori Having a Lieutenant-Gov-
Chattahoochee and Palm Beach rno, 45 Yes per cent Locally the
County. Is "getting the support of situation remains static. aly, the
the Governor and most of the state ion remai sta political
administration." Led in 12 coun- ly with Warren and McCarty -
ties, second in 14 English patently running neck and neck
led in Live Oak, Bristol, B6yn- incampus support and English
ton Beach Lantana, Arcadia, Sara- running third This column
sota and Starke. Tied with War- will give more accurate predic-
ren in Key West. TLeads in eight tions on the election next week-
counties; second in seven, third in we're taking apoll involving 895,-
15 Shands leads in Gaines- voters next Tuesday.
ville, Bunnell, Chipley Green Cove
Springs, and Haines City. Led in WANTED!
six counties, second in nine, third
in 12 Watson-no comment SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.
as to cities or counties, if any, in
which he led. Needs a good radio serviceman-
OTHER RACES: Here's the dope time 25 hours per week.
which the "Political Survey and part tme 25 hurs per week.
Poll" gives on the other races Apply Mr. Ewell at SEARS.
Utilities and Railroad Commission-


Today & Saturday
The Hilarious Bumsteads
In
"Blindle In The Dough"
Johnny Mack Brown in
"Gun Talk"

Sunday & Monday
Paramount's Colorful
"Adventure Island"
Rory Calhoun *
Paul Kelly
And
"Dragnet"
With Henry Wilcoxon

Tuesday Only
Greer Garson, Bob Mitchum
In
"Desire Me"
Election Results Given During
Evening Shows.
Coming May 10
Charles Boyer
Danielle Darrieux in
"Mayerling"
French With Sub Titles



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Spanish Student Tours
500 Fifth Ave., N.Y.18, N.Y.


Last Day!
Alan Ladd In
"Capt. Caution"
Victor McLaglen in
"Capt. Fury"

Saturday Thru Monday
Tyrone Power In '
"Nightmare Alley"
"Lash" La Rue In
"Ghost Town Renegades"
Last Chapter of
"The Black Widow"
First Chapter of
"Burn 'Em Up Barnes"

Tuesday & Wednesday
Philip Reed In
"Big Town"
And George Sanders
Lucille Ball in
"Personal Column".
(Formerly "Lured")
Next "Wild Harvest"


As l I

See Em ,

ByWhite
Elgin White


Down 7hi

Editor's Note: This is the last
Ida's candidates for Governor in tl
expressed in the articles do not refi

Warren Represents
Vt.,1 UC jYat ntsl, a vine at- .


F uner WVarreniii, ac tsonoviA* w--
Once again 19 more Florida stu- torney, University of Florida
dents have achieved the highest alumnus and member of Florida
honor on campus by being tapped Blue Key, is today acknowledged
into Florida Blue Key. To these by every poll and by most of his
men we offer the heartiest of con- opponents to be the leading man
gratulations. To those men who in the race for Governor of Flor-
didn't make it this time, we say, ida. .....
"Better luck next time." It is also acknowledged by
Several students really take it most of his opponents that if he
hard when they miss 'Blue Key. polls 35 per cent of the total
Well, it's only natural to be dis- vote in the first primary he
appointed, but cheer up men! Hope cannot fall to muster the neces-
is right around the corner. And scary additional 16 per cent of
I don't mean Bob, the votes of his combined elem-
All students who didn't re- inated opponents to win the
ceive membership ribbons into second primary-If there i a
Florida Blue Key can now apply second primary for the Governor-
for membership into what Willie ship.
"The. Geek" Allen has so appro- The history of the present cam-
priately dubbed "The Order of the pain has been a constant "bor-
Purple Shaft." Membership into rowing" of ideas first advocated
the Order consists of one major by Warren. For instance, he was
and two minors, very similar to the first man in the campaign:
another honorary organization. 1. To present his formal plat-
The major for membership can be form.
had from two sources. One: fail- 2. To promise a flat veto of any
ure to make Florida Blue Key. sales tax
Two: being denounced as a hypo- 3. To oppose cattle on the high-
crite by any chartered organiza- ways.
tion on the campus. 4. To urge a comprehensive re-
Minors can be had by contact- forestration program.
ing John L. Lewis. 5. To make a flat promise to ap-
However, .another organization point a woman to the Board of
is being formed now, formed by Control.
men who cannot stand our system 6. To urge a ban on the ship-
of honorary appointments and se- ment of green citrus fruit.-
lections. This is to be known as Since the publication of his
Florida Red Key. Membership in- platform other candidates have
to this new society consists of be- "hopped on his bandwagon" and
ing anti. Makes no difference as copied the same stands on these
to anti-what, just as long as vital issues.
you're anti. Anything. A good Governor must be one
Florida Red Key, when pledg- who is not partial to any one pres-
ing new members, will not actual- sure group, but knows the needs
ly have a key tied to ribbon. A key of his constituents and will work
represents the door to success, to- for ALL groups in the state.
wards which Red Key is anti. The Fuller Warren has made his
ribbon represents capital goods. career learning all that can pos -
Red Key is anti. So, Florida Red sibly be known of the problems'
Key offers new pledges an auto- confronting each section of the
graphed photograph of Joe Stalin, state. As a candidate he is re-
sans mustache, signed in Gibber- presentative of all sections and
ish.
"The Order of the Purple Shaft f
is open to 'all disappointed office W atson Favors Sch
seekers on campus. They should a
have quite a membership roll. A J. Tom Watson, 63, of Tampa,
major for membership into the has had two years of college, holds
Order is to stroll the campus yelp- a law degree, has been attorney
ing that you have been gyped in general since 1941, and was one of
the elections. the first gubernatorial candidates
Minors for this organization to throw his hat in the ring dur-
probably can be had by contact- ang this race.
ing Judge T. Allan Goldsborough. J. Tom has as his platform
New pledges into the "Order of that he does not favor rewriting
the Purple Shaft" are tapped with the whole constitution, and thus
sample ballot boxes. The boxes.
are pinned to their ears. copyrighted
We would like to say at this copyright questioned as to Redd.
point that Florida Red Key and Key's policies, Gordon R. Dubb-
"The Order of the Purple Shaft" head, president or I mean, corn-
have nothing in common. One is mizar, stated: "Comes the revolu-
Red and the other Purple. How- tion, all concessions on the Flori-
ever, Red Key members have pro- da campus will become the pro-
tested our using the word, "corn- prty of the state, and the state
mon." They claim they have it wil hle under the administration


Student Tickets
Saturday Only 30c
Eve, Mat
44c 40c


Sunday and Monday
Robert Taylor
Aydrey Totter
ritMaud &hsl


ELECT
R. L. (Bob) Black
OUR
Representative
GROUP 1

HE IS:
Against general sales tax-
For economy in government-
Alumnus of the U. of Fla.-
For advancement of Athletics at
the University (as evidenced
by his organization of the
Gainesville Quarterback Club
and building stadium).


ELECT BOB BLACK
TO BUILD A BIGGER AND BETTER UNIVERSITY
(Paid Political Adv.)


I I __ _I


of Florida Red key. This is a di-'
rect communique from Moscow.
And what Moscow communiques
we obey." Dubbshead is at pres-
ent campaigning for some presi-
dential aspirant, but his name is
so insignificant we don't remem-
ber what it was.
Red Key apd "The Order of the
Purple Shaft" are now open for
membership. Which is the only
thing they are open about.


Breakfast
7 to 10:45


does not favor a constitutional
convention. He believes that the
defects can be corrected by
amending articles which need
amending, thus retaining the
benefit of judicial decisions re-
lating to the constitution's pres-
ent articles.
The second plank in his plat-
form is that he does not favor a
state tax commission, sales tax, or
any new taxes. He is in favor of
financial aid to cities and is for
a centralized purchasing agency
conducted on the competitive bid-
ding plan. '
The third plank in his plat-
form is non-political water con-'
trol and conservation of the
state's natural resources. He is
also in favor of keeping politics
out of Florida's public schools,
and cutting the red tape con-
tained in some of the school
legislation. Teachers will re-
ceive pay according to ability
to teach under Watson's plan.
Candidate Watson prefers .to
leave the inquiry on legislative ac-
tion unanswered because he has'
not made up his mir.i as to what
action to pursue.


Luncheon
11 to 2


Dinner
5 to 8


"Just Good Food That's All"


"Dan's The
Man"


ELECT


McCARTY


Governor


Hear Florida's outstanding Candidate for Gov-
ernor speak on a State-Wide Radio Hook-up car-
ried by WRUF.


Saturday, May 1-7:00 p.m.
Monday, May 3-8:00 p.m.



'McCARTY IS BEST QUALIFIED'

Paid by Univ. McCorty Club


Expert

Shoe

Repairing


The





College


Inn


College Inn

Tailor Shop


Suits Made To

Measure


Alford's Cafeteria

122 N. 9th STREET


__ __ ___ I_





SStretch

t in a series of articles about Flor-
Le Tuesday primaries. The opinions
eet the views Of the Alligator.

SAll Florida
all groups. For instance:
1. He is one of the few men in
Florida's history who have repre-
sented both a small county (Cal-
houn) and a large County (Duval)
in the state Legislature.
2. He is acquainted with rural
problems as a result of his up-
bringing in a small West Florida
community and is equally famil-
iar with the problems of the cities
having been twice elected to the
Jacksonville City Council.
.3. He has lived at one time or
another in most of the various
sections of the state. He was born
and raised in West Florida, has
spent a good deal of his life in
Jacksonville as a practicing at-
torney, and was stationed in Mi-
ami for a time as a Naval gun-
nery officer.
4. He introduced legislation as
a State Representative which aid-
ed conditions for Florida's labor-
ing man, yet he is a director of an
independent bank in Jacksonville.
5. He is a veteran of World War
II and made 20 crossings of the
U-boat infested Atlantic during
the war.
6. He is the only one of the
four leading candidates who is an
attorney, thus affording him an
intimate knowledge of law.
7. He served as a delegate to the
Democratic National Convention
of 1928 and is well informed on
national affairs.,
Fuller Warren will be good For
Florida when he is Governor. He
will also be good for the Univer-
sity of Florida in which he has
always shown an interest, having
served on several occasions as
Homecoming Gator Growl master
of Ceremonies, and having lec-
tured extensively on the campus
on the subjects of Forestry and
business ethics.
Let's make a Florida man Gov-
ernor who really represents ALL
of Florida!

iool Legislation


;
'