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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00093
 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: May 5, 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: UF00028291:00093
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

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Oratory Finals

To Be Held

Tomorrow
Six University of Florida stu
dents will compete for the annual
Board of Control declamation an
oratory awards here tomorrow
night.
President J. Hillis Miller wil
preside over the contest in Florida
Union Auditorium and present th
awards. Judges include Mrs. Bern
ice A. Mims, Attorney Winston
Arnow and Rev. U. S.' Gordon.
Competing in the three contest
divisions will be Jack Humphries
Jacksonville, and Harry Letaw
Miami, junior oratorical; George
Steele, Gainesville, and Herber
Yardley, Tampa, University Col
lege declamation; Robert Forney
Jacksonville, and Douglas Oswald
Marianna, senior oratorical.
Annual awards in biology, bus
iness administration, .journalism
pharmacy and debating will also
be made by President Miller fol
lowing the oratorical portion of
the program.

Faircloth-McKim

Debate Published
A recent debate between the
University of Florida, represented
by Earl Faircloth and Leon Mc
Kim, and the University of Ala
bama will be published by the
Nichols Publishing Company of
California, it has been announce
ed.

All Veterans Going
To Summer School
Must Register Soon
All veteran students current-
ly enrolled in the University
who expect to attend the first
term of the 1948 summer ses-
sion, must register during the
time designated for current stu-
dents (Tuesday, May 25, through
Thursday, May 27).
Failure of veterans to com-
plete registration will result in
their training with the Veterans
Administration being interrupt-
ed and their subsistence allow-
ance being discontinued. A later
registration will cause consider-
able delay in their receiving
subsequent subsistence checks.


~hIrld~tli


Kitty Goodbread, a talented
young girl vocalist has been chos-
en to appear on the Tex Beneke
"On the Beam" Air Show Friday
ni"'hit of Spring Frolics, Johnn)
Clever. WRUF program director
an-"_unced yesterday.
.. senior at Gainesville High
School, the pretty blonde song-
str nss was selected from' an audi-
t o field of more than' 10 appli-
caIl:. by Jack Roche, Mutual pro-
.'lc:-. at. ityouts held Monday'
n,' ,it at VWRUF.
'itt'" is currently starred with
the local newly-formed Lenny Kay
orchestra, a 16-piece University
.stUdent combination.
Sponsored by the Army Air
Forces, "On the Beam With Tex
Peneke" will be piped from the
"new:' gym Friday night at 9:30
during the first formal Spring
Frolics dance. Transcribed in New
York, the entire show will be
beamed coast to coast by Mutual
.at 10:30. WRUF will carry the
program at that time.
An unusual 5-mtcrophone set-up
will be used for the broadcast,
WRUF chief engineer Duane Mc-
.Connell has stated. T he large
'number of mikes will be needed to
carry the 36-piece orchestra and
-Its various vocal combinations.


Progressive League

Wynhl Newsletter

"inside," a four page mime-
ographed newsletter appeared on
campus early Monday morning.
The publication is the organ of the
Progressive League, a student or-
ganization.
The newsletter will be published
weekly with its aim, according to
Editor Sidney Adler, "to offer in-
tellectual outlet to all students in-
terested in progress and reform."
Assistant Editors of the paper are
Gerald Clarke and Ray Silver-
stein.
The Progressive League recent-
ly breame a recognized campus or-
ganization with Professor John H.
Reynolds as faculty advisor. Ac-
cording to the newsletter's state-
ment of aims, the League "pre-
sents a challenge to all thinking
men who are as yet not shackled
by prejudiceto t he status quo.
It poses the question of American
democracy, not as a present fin-
ality but as a condition yet to be
coneumated."
The' first issue of the newslet-l
teri whose circulation was 1,000
copies, contained editorials, quo-
tations, poetry, and Progressive
League notices.


Ejection Planned
By History Club
The University of Florida His-
tory Club will hold its next meet-
ing Wednesday in Room 3 of Flori-
da Union at 7:45 p.m.
Fred Winkler, president, has an-
nounced that the election of offi-
cers for the 1948-49 session will
be held.
The program of the evening will
feature the presentation of a paper
.ni;tl.-d "fl.:..t Political Thought
_n the S.a.., h by Dr. Manning J.
Dauer. professor of history and
political science.

SSeminoles Selling
At Reduced Rate Now
The 1946 and 1947 Seminoles
now on hand will be offered for
'.ale during the entire month of
mlay at the office of the Board
ef Student Publications in Flor-
ida Union Annex. Prices: 1947-
$1.00; 1946 Oc; both $1.25. I


w

11
la
e
I-

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e

I,











e
d
I
i


Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student


Interest "
IOL. 39; NO. 38
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Plans Completed Dr. Leigh Assumes Registration


For Big Spring Dean Emeritus Title Appointmen


Frolics Weekend Dr. Townes R. Leigh, dean of Must Be Mac
the University of Florida's College I M
of Arts and Sciences since 1933,
Final plans for Florida's big- will assume the title of dean
gest Spring Frolics have been emeritus, but will continue as ac-n All students who expe
completed, the Inter'Fraternity tive head of the Department of en All students who expe
Conference has announced. Slated Chemistry, President j. Hf illis "mer Session orf the Fall
for Friday and Saturday, the big Miller announced yesterday. er Smu ession or the Fallminary
weekend will star the music of Dr. Leigh, in t e r n a t lonaly must fin te a preliminary's Off
Tex Beneke and his 36-piece prominent in the field of che- tion in the Registrar's Off
orchestra. i istry and inventor of the Leigh ing D, May 4 through Ma
Two dances and a concert are Fog Screen for protection of First Term Summer
scheduled for the two-day fes- vessels against submarines, will a tion for those students
tivities. More than 20 frater- also bear the title of honorary enrolled in the University
nities, sororities and social or- vice president. He will continue place Tuesday, Wednesc
ganizations will participate in the his present status until July 1, Thursday, May 25, 26, a]
weekend while dates are expected or until a successor is appoint- order to minimize waiting
from all over the South. ed. students will be assigned
Beneke will sound off the affair Dr. Miller said that under the times for registration. T(
Friday night at the first formal six-year program into which the being assigned a time whi
dance'in the "new" gym. Lasting University is moving the two ad- conflict with examination
from 9 until 1 o'clock, the shindig ministrative positions of dean of ules, every one is request
will be highlighted by coast-to- the College of Arts and Sciences termine first when he V
coast Army Air Forces "On the and head of the Department of free time during this pe
Beam with Tex Beneke" s Chemistry would be separated. A then to report to the Ri
Beam with Tex Beneke" show. Dr. Leigh has held both positions. Office to fill his Prelimir
A number of Florida's most tal r. Leigh has held both positions. Office to fill his Prelimi
ente students will be featuredl- Completion of the near one mil -' plicaion and make his reg
on a local talent show to be part ured lion dollar addition to the Chem- appointment. A minimum
o a local talent show to be part istry Building will require Dr. hours should be allowed
of the program. Leigh's full attention in reorgan- completion of registration
Saturday afternoon, the former izing that department to meet ex- ing appropriations for naval The following alphabet
Glenn Miller protege will make panded needs in research and appropriations for aval The following alphabet
music at an hour-long concert in training, stores each in chemistry; ule will be observed for fi
the University Auditorium at A veteran member of the led n establishing the school of liminary Applications and
4:30. Saturday evening the Ben- University faculty, Dr. Leigh pharmacy; Instrumental in pro- ing registration appoint
eke aggregation will top off the joined the staff in 1920 aS head curing the L. M. Drake Mem- will be impossible to acco
weekend at the last formal dance of the Department of Chemis- orial Laboratory (fine instru- students earlier than call
in the "new" gym at 8:30. try. With the organization of ment shop); led in promoting this schedule. Appoir.ntme
One of the few orchestras in the School of Pharmacy in 1928, research in fields looking to- have been equally divide,
the country to be composed ex- he became head of that unit and wards the development of Flor- each of these divisions.
clusively of ex-servicemen, the was instrumental in its growth idea's natural resources; and led A through E Tuesd
Beneke group also contains a' and expansion to its present in establishing at the University 4; F through K Wednesday
complete string section. Latest status. In 1933 he was named of a medicinal plant garden for L through R Thursday,
reports indicate that trumpeter dean of the College of Arts and re s e ar ch in pharmaceutical S through Z Friday, May
Pete Candoli will be missing from Sciences and was made acting chemistry and pharmacognosy. All registration appo
the bandesand, but that drummer vice president in 1934 and vice He is a member of numerous must be completed by 11
Jack Sperling will handle the president in 1946. national honorary and profession- Saturday, May 8.
skin-beating honors, while Claire He has exerted a profound in- ly honoredganizations and was lurecen byt-he
Chatwin, Ronnie Deauville and fluence in the progress of science American Council of Pharmaceu- U H
the Moonlight Serenaders will and liberal arts at the University. tical Education of which he has D r. *.W Ki
share the vocal spotlights. He joined the Chemistry Depart- b een a member since its organi-
ment with one assistant and has nation. He was honored for his A sui es
organized a staff that today num- "outstanding services" to the A SSum eS
SV bers around 60 staff and faculty council. A
OCal V vocalist members. Leigh received his education at
He is the holder of the Herty the University of Chicago where n rm a
medal for outstanding contribu- he earned his Ph.D. degree (cumn
II r tion in the field of chemistry laude). He holds an honorary de- Dr. Howard William Ree
W it B n e which he received in 1942. His gree from Stetson University and er navy physician and
A t Ben ke contributions to the University has held office in numerous prom- practioneer in Akron, Ohi
7 i S 1 include: instrumental in secur- inent national organizations., years, has recently assuz
-- new duties as staff phs


Pictured from left to right are t
1948-49 ALLIGATOR. Harold Her
leff, editor-in-chief, and Ed Grafto


the University of Florida
ary.
A native of Wisconsin, I
took his pre-medicine cou
three years at the Unive
Michigan and was graduate
the Rush Medical College
University of Chicago in I
externed at Passavant 1N
Hospital during his year
cago, and internep at Akro
City Hospital
Drinr'lhe WorJd Vaar I
a Navy hospital corpsman,
entered Naval 'service a;
1942 with the rank of Lie
Commander and was dischs
1946 with the rank of Comr
While in the navy, Dr. R
sent to Johns Hopkins Un
for a three-months post g
Work in infectious disease
he later was in charge of
fectious disease admini
for the Sixth Naval Distric
The new University phys
a member of all leading
societies and also of Kiwar
sonry, and Shriners.
The Reed family consist
and Mrs. Reed and three c:
Howard, Jr., 19, currently
medicine student at Ohio Sta
versity who will enter the
sity of Florida in September
Claire 18, freshman at AkrN
varsity; and John Robert,


Gordon, Wesl


Appear On CE
The University of Flori
bate Team of Gerald Gord
Alan Westin, second place
in the West Point Natior
bate Tournament, appeal
guests on "We The People'
day night over CBS at 9 o
Gordon and Westin, bot
Miami Beach, went to the
wide debate competition, spe


, AINESILLU, FLORIDA


its






948 Sum-'
Semester.
applicae
ice Build-
registra-
currently
will take
day, and
nd 27. I' 6-





tod ande
egitral's Ken Lauront is shown receiving
nary A dean of the College of Agricultu
gistratU^ ot the winner of various exhibits
a of t1.i

fo t $Inauguration He
lmg Pre-
for mak- r nm O ffi
nimodae
ed for de
riod among Honor Court
Instalationt is shown Plaza
ay. May
r, May .5; By Ralph Olive
May 6A The new University of FloAg ric
itrati*. student govern of various fficersxhibi wts
intents officially sworn into office in a





:45 am., inauguration ceremony at 11 a.
yesterday on the Plaza of th
ents. Americas.
dj The band opened the pro
e e gram with the "Star Spangled
Sfor Banner, after which Di
Broome, present chancellor o1
Uty the Honor Court, gave a wel.
Scoring address in which h
Y briefly explained the duties and
ry aims of the Executive Council
the Lyceum Council, and the
d, form- Honor Court.
private Dr. John S. Allen, vice pres
o for 20 dent of the University, welcome
med his the .new officers and stated tha
ician a6 the University officials will wor
infirm- with and help the student govern we
meant s officers in any way pin a
Dr. Reed sible.
rses for .Following Dr. Alen's speeat 11 a. n
rsity of Dick Broome swore in the' ne
ed from officers in four groups the proes
of the dent, vice president andtreasurpangled
o921. He the phanceor and clerk of ,







emeoria h Honor Court; he justices of th
in Chi- Honor Courte and the members c
.n. Ohio. the Executive Council
d, formBob Ghotto. newly eletCourt.
o for' p.sdent of the Un tuiversi nt boelcome
and he gave the inaugural address i
gain in which he said that the new offi
iutenant cthes will carry on the well estab
arged in wished student government, aid a
ment officers in andery way po
eed was i
diversity Dick roome swore inthene
of thedent, vice prudent and treaeturer

ration Opens Here
cician is *


i21. re thenth annual meeting of thn
eoria FlorCoida urAssociatie juon of Collgeth
n tUni- Honor Court. and ies, opening at t
U iv the Un diversity of Florida Friday, a
SMary in completed here by loca
and he gavThe theannual meetininaugural addre will ope
gain with a luncheonaid that the inew thffi
tenant cers will carryontinue onthe wellrough Saturday
i and afternoon.









Dean H and. W. Chandler, dean o
Sthe University of Florida, is chair-
ic man in charge of local arrange-
hfrom eFinal arrangements for the fif-











at Uni- Univs Other sites, opening at te
r; Mary being completedmbhers assisting onal
o n U ni- committees.g committees incud,
13. the annual meetingker, chairman,
with n Dean R. C. Beaty, and Carl Opp;y in the
Se Registration, University Regis-creation Hall and





Tus- B. W; Ames, Lewis Btalock, and
clock RDean H. W. Chandler dean of

ment.nation-Other University facultyBusiness Maage



nsored tGeorge Baughman, chairman, and
__ n .f-T niip nD Tr


By Jim Camp
The University 9f. Florida debate
team of Alan .Westin- and Gerald
Goridon -suc'-pu'bed.to North Te.xar
State Teachers College in the finals
of. the West Point National De-
bate Tournament, in which 34 col-
lege and university teams, repre-
senting 2' states, competed. The
winner received the Sigmurd F.
Larmon trophy.
Those teams, in addition to Flor-
ida and North Texas, that reached
the semi-finals were University of
Kansas and Purdue University.
However, 13 other teams survived
the earlier seeding rounds.
aa,,
The tournament which was held
April 29-May 1 was sponsored by
the debate council of the U. S.
Military Academy, and is said to
be the the only debate tourney in the
country conducted on a nation-
wide'-scale. The question debated
was, "'Resolved, that a federal


The Florida team was invited to
this national tournament by vir-
ture of their excellent record
achieved throughout the present
school year. Westin anO Gordon
had a perfect record in six de-
bates at the annual Southern Fo-
rensic Tournament in Nashville,
Tennessee last month.
Westin and Gordon, both of Mi-
ami Beach appeared as guests on
the "We thePeople" radio pro-
gram Tuesday night.


Alligator Yields
To Public Opinion


Sby the U. _Military Academy, af- D.r. lManning J. Daueri, and Dr.
f The Alligator has had many ter a series of wins in southern William T. Arnett; Dinner Ar-
- complaints about the comics meets, including a perfect record. rangements, Dr. W. H. Wilson,
which have been carried in Fri- in six debates at the Annual South- chairman, and Alvah A. Beecher,
day's paper for the last few ern Forensic Tournament in Nash- John W. DeBruyn, A. R. Mead,
weeks. Having decided that comics ville, Tenn., last month, and Claude Murphree.
are not suitable for a college pub- Westin was recently selected Dr. John S. Allen, vice president
location, the Alligator has discon- among the top 10 collegiate de- of the University of Florida, will
tinued them. baters in the nation. Both he and be principal speaker at the an-
Following is one of the letters Gordon will be graduated from the nual meeting 'of the Association
from a faculty 'member, complain- University of Florida in June. Friday night.
ing about the comics:
"Some time ago you printed the A
first installment of a gory epic A 5
whose characters were Mary Ju- for
ana, Donna Juana, etc. etc. far in- I
to the night. Apparently the au-
thor is not going to college be- O fer V l a e rz
cause no further installment has
appeared.. As a faculty member IOffers Valuable Prizes
continue to pay five cents twice a V l a l i z
week for, a snare and delusion. I'm
-not interested in Sunday's fun- "If I were editor of the ALLIGATOR," we've heard a lot of people
nies on Friday, but I'm mighty saying around the campus, and then they go on to elaborate. Well, we
curious to know about Donna and (the ALLIGATOR editors) are interested in that elaboration. There
Mary:" are lots of good ideas floating'around and we would like to hear all of
them. That's why we're starting a contest called, "If I Were Editor."
What we would like you to do is to submit 1 et tte rs telling us just
what you would do if you were editor of this newspaper. The best ideas
1 ts submitted we'll try to incorporate into our future editions. For sure,
we'll want to publish the best letters. The contest is open right now
and the deadline for the first week's competition will be Tuesday at
noon.
Since we intend to publish quite a few of the contest entries, we will
Shave to ask you to limit yourself to 250 words or less, which probably
will call for a lot of boiling down on your part, but in that way we'll
". be a b 1 e to publish just that many more letters and-ideas each week.
, \ There will be three weekly contests with the deadline for each week,
Tuesday at high noon. Winning entries and those of sufficient interest
for publication will be run the following Friday. Winners will be se-,
lected by a board of our editors and their decisions will be final.
Now, to make the thing more interesting; we have seen to it that
you'll have more incentive than just the expression of your recommen-
Sdations and the glory of having your name in print. The other day we
talked to Dave at Dave's Snack Shop. When we told him a b o u t the
contest we were sponsoring, he offered us several prizes. For the first
prize each week, Dave is going to give $5.00 in free food-that's din-
ner for a week. As second prize each week, Dave offers $3.00 in food
and merchandise. For the third prize winner there is a $2.00 award-
the n e w I y elected officers for the that's 40 Pepsi-Colas, if you want Pepsi-Colas. That's what Dave is E
rman, managing editor, Trd Shurt- willing to give the winners of our "If I Were Editor contest."
in, Bsilness Manager. Sound interesting ? We'll be expecting your letters.


1 Firnrih.


Coed's Student


Council Election


Slated for Today
By Peggy Clayton
With elections today from 8:30 to 5 p.m. in Florida Union, coeds
running for positions on the Women's Student Council have come forth
with their qualifications.
No political rallies have been held on campus but the candidates
are using the Alligator as a contact medium instead.
Following are the qualifications of the candidates in this first coed
elections:
For president of WSC: Virginia Lee Crews was secretary of the
junior and senior class in high school, transferred from F.S.U. where
she was a junior counselor, member of Y.M.C.A., and Freshman Flunik-
ies, and on publicity staff of Tally-Ho.


". Margaret Grinaker is a mem-
her of, the American Chemical council at Stephens College and
Society, was on the Dean's List at U. of Alabama, and a member
A. P. I., will be homemaking ed- of the Constitution Committee
.g a silver cup from H. Harold Hume, itor for the Florida Farmer next for women students at U. F.
re. The cup was given by Alpha Zeta year, and has held offices in Mary Beth Knapp, a Junior,
at the Ag Fair last Friday. B.S.U. and at A.P.I. Jane Snow is also a candidate for President
was on the Constitution Com- of the W.S.C. She is a transfer
t mittee at P. K. Yonge school in from DePauw University where
Gainesville, was on high school she was a Pan Hellenic Delegate,
IUd Fo SI JI UU Istudent council, vice president of a m be o t Business Staff
sophomore class, president of of the student paper, a member
junior class, executive councilor of the Advertising Staff of the
of senior class, a member of house DePauw yearbook, a member of
the Toynbee Sociological 'Club,
Dr H H t the Home Economics Club, AOPi
Chancellor Conducts swimming team, W R A Sports
ST A. Club, University Choir, Choral
f The Americas Union, A.W.S. Social Committee,
Vesper Chairman for Young
least instigate several new pro- People. She also won a scholar-
da grams, although they may not be | ship given by the Association of
re, finished during the next year. S e H r Women Students while at De-
in, Among the things the officers pauw. Since attending the Uni-
m. hope to accomplish are to install T J Ir!- versity of Florida, she has become
he curtains and drinking fountains in | | in a member of the Swimming Club,
the temporary dormitories, start u d aJU W lllln served as an orientation leader,
a student laundry, expand Spring and served as a member of the
L Carnival, and buy a printing press Dr. Hamilton Holt, retiring Y. W. C. A.
for the University. They will also RoinsCo For vice-president of WSC, the
f support and aid President J. Hillis presidentof Rollins College, Win- following girls are running:
Miller in his six-year program to ter Park, will speak onthe topic Betty Blackmore is a transfer
expand the University. "Next Steps Toward International from FSU, at Lakeland High
The program was concluded Government" in P. K. Yonge au School was a class officer and
with the band playing "Alma Ma- ditorium Tuesday evening at 8 Schooaffiliated with student gov
ter." WGGG broadcast the 'cere- o'clock. ernment at FSU. Jayne Ziegler,
mony. The Political Science Depart- at FSU was on various commit-
i- ment and the International Re- tees, at the U. of Miami, was a
id nations Club will sponsor'Dr. Holt. member of Y.W.C.A. and on the
at *1 k B 4 His address will be open to all membe staff of the yearbook, and here,at
S I en students, and, according to Dr. the U. of F. is a member of IRC,
L Brent Allinson of the Political WRA, and secretary of her sor-
Science Department, about fif ty. Evelyn McKinley, is a
s. n a townspeople of Gainesville have ority. Evelyn McKinley, is a
A nd Initiato ns ed transfer from the U. of Georgia,
h, Dr been invited and in high school was business
hw R-Va lie r' Dr. Holt, who, since 1925 has manager of the annual, and honor
y ava iebeen president of Rollins College, student. She is house manager
r; -was the founder of the League to of the Tri Delt colony here.
p Cavaliers Dance Society extend- Enforce Peace. He was a strong Shirley Thomas, also a nomi-
e ed invitation to 21 men this .'eek advocate of an effective League nee for the Vice Presidency, is
f with initiation ceremonies being of Nations, and president of the a transfer from Southern. While
held last night in the Florida TTn- Third American Peace Confer- there she was a member of the
ion ence. In the past, Dr. Holt served there she was a member of the
d Tne men ho ivece,'ed bids 'as president of the Woodrow Y.W.C.A., the Southern Sinners,
Swere: Hoard'- Garrett. 3anies Wilson Foundation. hiba bry assistant, member of
n Hart, Bill Mayhugn, James Lewis, A faculty dLnner will be given the basketball team, e Rush
Daniel Mendoza, Ted Neva$rk, Dr. Holt by President Miller in Florida Methodist paper, Rush
t Rosebrough Ruff, Nick Stamathis, his Campus Club dining room im- a andwas Vice-Presi-
Lt Lewis Ansbacher, Earl Hall, 'Stan- mediately before the talk. Pledge Class, andOPi. B. J.was Vice-Presi-
dent of AOPi. B. J. Sammeck is
ley Malaver, Don Davidson. also'-a nominee.
Joseph Holton, Cader Altman, For secretary of WSC, Robie
Darryl McCall, Jr., Bob Pipping, 52-20 CI Lee Milam has the following
Jr., James McEaddy, Marvin qualifications: in high schoc&,
Pfaender, Harold Waldron, Ru- secretary of National Honor So-
dolph Zadra, and Charles Fitz- N ofS II er city, at F.S.U., a member of
patrick. N C vt Alpha Lamba Delta, freshman
Cavalier National Convention V an honorary, and at the University
plans were in full swing this Florida, president of Panr
week, President James Lindsay. a t Pay of Florida, president of Pan-
announced. The conclave, first of! t hellenic, secretary of Women's
its kind' for the newly-formed Veterans readjustment allow- affairs, and on intramural board
e Cavaliers National body, will be ancs are not intended as' sum- of WRA Anita Johnston has
s held during Spring Frolics week- mer vacation pay and all veterans had several years experience in
end. who receive the $20 allowances secretarial work, including time
e A banquet is slated for Satur- must be able and available for spent as secretary to the
Sday evening following 'the after- work and willing to accept suit- Adjutant of the AAF in Sarasota,
noon business sessions. The Cava- able employment. secretary to the Solicitor ofVet-
liers Dance will follow at 8 p. m. The above statement was issued transAdministration ie Wash-
e in the 20th Century Club. by Chairman Carl B. Smith of ington, and secretary to e Chief
I Delegates from Florida State the Florida Industrial Commis- Attorney of Vets Admihistration
Univ. and the University of Mi- sion, which as an agent of the Office in' San Francisco. At the
ami are expected to attend the Veterans Administration adminis- U. of F., she is a secretarial
f convention, tears the readjustment allowance assistant in the Office of the
program in this state as provid- Dean of Students. She has a 4.0
ed inthe GI bill of rights, average, and was chairman of
A y S in ,h "The important thing," Smith the constitution committee of
Ant nual Spring said, "is that ... veterans under- WRA. Carolyn Cowsert was
stand that when the school year secretary of her high school
Band Concert ends ad Concert ends and they are out of school, classes, is a member of National
They are not entitled to subsist- Honor Society, and a graduate of
Thur ay Niht ence allowances for school pur- U.S. Cadet Nurse Corp. Eleanor
ur ayposes and that they should make Copelan, also a nominee for
he sure that allowances have been secretary, has served on the staff
She University of Florida con- discontinued before claiming re- of the Baby Gator and of the
cert band under the direction of adjustment allowances." Yongester Annual. She piays
profesent its annual spring concert "Further," he said, "it must be basketball, softball, and volley-
pThursday, May 6, in the Univer- remembered that the veteran who ball, and has served as president
Thursday, May 6, in the Univer plans merely to rest and relax be- of the Spanish Club. While atten-
sity auditorium, tween school terms is not eligible ding P. K. Yonge she was in the
The program, designed to be of f readjustment allowances. He Junior and Senior Class plays, in
special interest to the students, ismust be available for work and the Glee Club, secretary of the
composed of the following selec- ready to take a job when one is Camera Club and MYF, and a
tons: l- offered." member of WRA. She also acted
March Slav, by Tschaikowsky; in an operetta presented there.
Selections from Tannhauser, by For treasurer,l Kathryn Hoge
Wagner; Finale from the New Rat Caps On Sale has these qualifications: secre-
World Symphony, by Dvorak; Thursday From 9 To 4 tary of commercial club at Rol-
Coronation March, by Myerbaer; a lins College, two years typingand
duet for trombone and baritone, Remaining rat caps will be business experience, and one year
played by H. DiAmice (trombone) sold Thursday at the Post Of- accountin g and shorthand cour-
and D. Carnell. (baritone); Sou- fice building from 9 a. in. to es. Frances Hopkins was busi-
venir de Valence, by M. Vleger; 4 p. m. ness manager of her high school
and Tales From A Vienna Wood, All freshmen are urged to annual, has had four years of
by Johann Strauss. purchase the caps. Students math, and has been office mana
The concert will be at 8 p.m. may buy these caps as souve- ger of the Seminole. Barbara
.and there will be no admission nirs for their dates this coming Davis was president of student
charge, weekend. Price is $1.25. council while in high school, vice
S, President of Tri-Hi-Y, secretary
V. I = of Kiwarfettes, cheerleader, mem-
ber of Student Council of high
school for four years, associate
director of Junior Class play, a
w member of annual committee,
President of the Rec. Club. Since
S -- attending the University she has
S be.en.ati cheerleader. Delores

tentative are Mary Frances Clop-
.cuep r .. rc t h .m ton and Elaine Guarino. Elaine
.d d n c m h BGuarino is a transfer from Wash-
t A ml there she became a member of-

r dLChalk and Eraser Club, served










iry department. Lack of iniabi- cow and calf. Continued On Page TWO


~U~ator~a


Gator Debators Place Second


In West Point National Meet


%low


OM) interest

jstN o stern ?

Edi rial Page 6


tory.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1948


i












Official newspaper of the University oT ilorida, 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, 1879. 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 A Or
ganizations Editor, Bill Dunlap, Music Editor. Gp 'ala Clarke; Associate
Editors. Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley, and lack Bryan.
BUSINESS STAFF
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager: Mel Frumkes, Account-
ant; Ed Prange. Change Editor; Everett Haygood, Merchandising
Manager.
Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circulation Manager.
Advertising Representatives: Link Elozory, Jim Spencer, Jack Cadden,
Leon Handley.
Merchandising Assistants: Bill Perkins, Eirnest Kepp, Van Allen,
Charlie Abbot.
Art: Ed Fluker.


Our Way On May Day

May Day all over Europe saw the parading of power by
the two major world ideologies, democracy and Commu-
nism, but here at the University of Florida all was quiet.
More violence was reported from Athens after the assas-
sination of Minister of Justice Cristos Ladas, but in Gaines-
ville the only important clash that took place the afternoon
of May 1 was on Graham Field between the track teams of
Florida and the University of Miami. Swamped 25 to 105
by Florida's thinclads, the Miami Hurricanes drizzled
home with firsts only in the mile, quarter-mile, and javelin.
Thousands of w o r k e r s and soldiers paraded through
Red Square before Premier Stalin as Moscow celebrated
its International Working Man holiday, but May Day came
a week late to catch the University with parades. It was
seven days ago that the. gaily decorated floats went rolling
down University Avenue in celebration of Spring Carnival.
Many political floats, symbols of our system of selecting
our leaders, were present in this parade. This can be con-
trasted to the ever present Joe Stalin in the system advo-
catd by some peoples across the sea.
While labor had a holiday all over Europe, it was not so
in Gainesville. The most obvious work apparent here was
at the fraternity houses where the "brothers" were busy
cleaningihouses and lawns in preparation for this week-
end's-Spring Frolics, featuring Tex Beneke and his orches-
tra.
If the University City appeared to ignore the world situ-
ation, this illusion was only on the surface. Everyone was
conscious of the t r a g i c condition of Europe, but the ab-
sence of turmoil here was attributed to the fact that unrest
is the result of dissatisfaction, and the students apparently
are satisfied with the American Way of life. Imbued in all
was hope and the desire for peace. As the fifty-ninth May
Day receded into history, the students were wishing that
the world's differences could be settled much in the same
manner that they are settled on the field in Olympic con-
tests. *


Campus Getting 'New Look' S
For many weeks now, students and visitors to the Uni- i
versity have been mindful of the extensive beautification I
and improvements program being carried out by Univer- ,
sity maintenance crews. The p a s t couple of months has p
seen much work put into their task of making the campus
more pleasing in appearance.
Chief among the improvements are the extensive re-sod- t
ding and landscape projects. The sandy area around the l
Engineering Building, Benton Hall, Science Hall, the Post v
Office and all the d o r m s has been replanted with grass.
Thistype of work will be done soon to the grounds around e

Language Hall and the Plaza of the Americas. The lawn k
sprinkler system is being repaired and reworked to make J
it p r o v i d e adequate watering facilities for the acres of t
lawn, and if the students will cooperate by walking on the I
sidewalks instead of the g r a s s, this project will add im- s
measurably to the appearance of the campus in c o mi n g t
months. i
Results of the expert landscaping have already livened e
up the campus appearance. Over 500 new trees and shrubs
have been set out at various points around the University, c
giving many places that were once sore spots a "dressed -
up" look that reflects the many hours of work given to this
job. Palms and cabbage palmettos have been p 1 a c e d in
many locations to give the campus that tropical appear- A
ance Florida is noted for. Ligustrums, pitisporum, azaleas, I
seberenia, and other flowering shrubs have been set out at I
appropriate spots around the grounds to give some color
to the surroundings.
0 t h e r improvements include the addition of 20 long
metal bicycle racks at vantage spots around the campus.
Approximately 600 feet of sidewalks have been laid, and i
the Business Office is presently securing bids for approxi- d
mately 2,500 more feet to be laid soon. Students owning -t
cars will be happy to note also that all campus roads are v
now open. a
An official of the Business Office stated, "We're very f
pleased with the attitude shown by the students to these C
improvements. They've been very cooperative about such s
things as staying off the grass and plants, and we're soon c
going to have a campus that they can be proud of."
R


g
u
ii
c

S
F
li

al
ci
in
su
sis
is'


BOOKS

for


MOTHER'S DAY


We wrap and Mail at no

Additional Cost.



FLORIDA BOOK SHOP


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

Dancing Every Evening

Larry Gibson arid his Orchestra
Every Saturday, 9 p.m. to Midnight

Cover Charge On Saturday Only

Tell Your Friends To Meet You
At

THE HOTEL CLUB


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


stall sUs pointL LU on uste iiuso
:hat the show and the time spent
n preparing it, was a worthwhile
thing.
Statistics don't mean too much,
maybe. The real thing of im-
portance is whether or not people
enjoyed the play. If there were a
'ew people who didn't like the
slapstick, etc., and there were,
here were many more who did
ike it. If I made a list of those
who did, I 'would head it by D.
Miller and would include all kinds
o faculty names, student names,
etc "L., Bramer- Carlson, well,
known director of the. famous
racksonville Little Theatre
thought it was great. So did, I.
t must have been.
That makes three fine pre-
sentations in a row; an excep-
ional bill of one-acts, "Joan of
Lorraine," and "Inspector Gen-
ral." The Florida Players and
he new Drama Department have
ust about proved themselves.
congratulations .


Ag Farmer's

First Issue

Set July 15
Progress of the Florida College
Farmer, publication of the stu-
lents of the College of Agricul-
ture, mounted steadily the past
week. The faculty committee was
appointed and policies and speci-
ications have been approved.
There will be five issues of the
College Farmer, and the year's
subscription has been approved as
ne dollar.
Dean Hume has appointed Pro-
essors W. W. McCall, J. C. Drig-
gers and L. A. Hetrick as the fac-
ilty committee, the former serv-
ng as chairman. The duty of the
committee is to approve all poli-
les of the publication before sub-
nitting them to the Board of
student Publications.
The first issue of the College
Farmer is tentatively set for pub-
cation July 15. Deadline for sub-
iitting contributions is June 20.
Issues will be sold on campus
t 25 cents per copy. .Bill Zorn,
rculation manager, is complet-
;g plans for the 4-H Clubs and
tature Farmer chapters to sell
ibscriptions on a commission ba-
s. Circulation, for the summer
sue is planned at 1,000.


A complete stock of glass watch
crystals for round, fancy shapes
and waterproof watches. Prompt
Service.
50c---$1.oo--$1.50

Coles Jewelers
42' W. University Ave.




STUDENT

ROOMS

Rooms available for men students,
now and for summer, New build-
ing and furnishings.
Private entrance and lavatory.
Connecting bath and innerspring
Mattresses.
Two boys to a room. In back of
Georgia Seagle Hall

221 N. 7th St.
Phone 1509-M


LETTERS to the EDITOR


It is becoming increasingly obvious in the Ag school that proper in-
struction and cooperation from the professors in Animal Husbandry
is almost nonexistent.
In the recent Ag Fair sponsored by Alpha Zeta Agriculture Col-
.lege except Animal Husbandry was well-represented with a project be-
fitting a first-class Agriculture College. Had it not been for the ef-
forts of the Block and Bridle Club there would not have been a single
animal shown at the fair. The boys worked hard putting up.-pens and
making arrangements to have their department well-represented.
On Fair Day there were only four dairy cows showing. The rest of
the pens stood empty because of the lack of cooperation from the Beef
Production Department. This department, having control of the beef
cattle and swine, would not permit the showing of this stock. I, for
one, heard many people chuckle up their sleeves because of the empty
pens.
Lack of proper attitude and cooperation from the Animal Husband-
ry Department is an "old story." It has persisted for some time. We
think that it is time that we receive from (his department, instruc-
tion and cooperation on 'a plane with some of the other progressive de-
partments of this university.
Editor's note: Refer to picture on Page 1.


Naval Reserve Will
Hold An Official
Inspection Tuesday
All members of Gainesville Na-
val Reserve Division 7-9 are re-
quested to bring their complete
issue of uniforms to next Tues-
day's drill for an official inspec-
tion by district officers.





Last Times Today
George Sanders, Lucille Ball
in
"PERSONAL COLUMN"
Philip Reed, Hillary Brooks
in
"BIG TOWN"

THURSDAY & FRIDAY
Alan Ladd, Dorothy La Mour
in
"WILDEST HARVEST"
Cartoon "UNSURE RUNTS"
"COMMUNITY SING"


"Who gave the bride away?"
"I could have, but I kept my
mouth shut."

STUDENT TICKETS
SATURDAY'S ONLY 30c
Mat. r. I .
40c44c
LAST TIMES TODAY

SHARE THE THRILLS!
The

Tender Years
A Wonderful Picture
STARRING
JOE I. BROWN

THURSDAY THRU SATURDAY

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-'-.MacDonold Iturbi


JIM DANDY BAKERY


Wedding and Party Cakes

Pies- Pastries- Doughnuts

Bread Rolls

Salt Rising Bread


802 West University Ave.

Phone 776


SORRENTO'S RESTAURANT
i 1804 NORTH ALABAMA STREET
OPEN 5:00 p:,m. to 12:00 p.m. DAILY

SUNDAYS ONLY OPEN 11 o.m. to 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. to 12 p.m.

New Phone 9280

Specializing In Homemade Ravioli
Real Spaghetti--Italian Cooking
Catering To Private Parties


Reviews 1. |4.

And Stuff "

By Gerald Clarke

Reviews and Stuff --- ______0
The other morning Lou Fields, -
5 publicity man for the Florida ----- -----
Players last production, "In-
spector General," got together
with me to do a little calculation.
By various means we reached
some fairly astonishing figures.
For one thing, we determined that --
the actors in the production
spent at least 3,000 man hours in
rehearsal alone-not counting all
the long hours spent learning d
lines, etc. Now, that seems like Reprnted from the May. I194 isot ca g aeu. m
a lot of hours and it is, but there "Imust dt that your tee id
are more. mst int that y it d
At noon that day I called David while I tret your cam"
Hooks, technical director of the
Drama Department, and again
did some calculation. Trimming [arly To d
the figure down to an even num- IEarly To Bed
her, we found that the construc- .
tion crew, in preparing thet .
"constructivistic" set, spent about Returning to another of the
1,500 hours. That, datum in- seven lively arts this week,
eludes, also, time spent on costu- Early To Bed is iin receipt of a By
ming, which was a considerable, letter passed on to us by program
amount by itself. Publicity and director Johnny Sever of WRUF. Marty
business accounted for quite a Typical of much of the mail Lubov
few more hours spent on the play that radio stations receive, this
and so did the time spent by the one, however, raises an. age-old
director, Dr. Dusenbury. Alto- question.
gather, it looks like it would beq When is an artist not an
quite safe to say that 5,000 man artist? Or, how long does an
hours were spent on the thing. ivory tower exist when the rest concludes--"if today's program
On the other side of the pic- of the world is crumbling? is an example of what will follow
ture we see that more than 2,000 Purporting to be from "a in the future you can have it,
people attended performances of housewife" this letter complains my stomach can't stand it."
the play, which ran at least two of the taste of the WRUF staff But then, as we've said before--
and one-half hours each of the in classifying Paul Robeson and the great thing about radio is
five nights. That means audi- the Don Cossack Chorus as that you can turn it off.
ences expended more than 5,000 "Great Masters". Feeling that
man hours on the thing, which, "she" represents the reaction of BULLETIN
I think, is a fair exchange. Now, WRUF's listening audience, the (SPECIAL TO EARLY TO
if audiences were at times a writer goes on. to say that "you (SPECIAL TO EARLY TO
little grudging in their applause-- may have gotten more satis- BED)
and they were on several nights-- faction for the cause by playing "National Snoozer's Day has
there is an interesting fact which the INTERNATIONAL directly", been set aside for Monday, May
can be brought forth. Each There's no doubt about Patti 10, the newly-formed Department
night, the play ran approxi- Robeson's being considered one of Sleep announced last night.
mately 30 minutes over its re- of the nation's greatest singers Set up under the recently-
hearsal playing time. Since the and actors. While the fact that passed Sludge Act, the Depart-
play went very smoothly, this his skin is tinted differently has ment of Sleep was organized to
must be attributed to laughs. By kept him out of the upper realm combat the high price of snoozing
a little multiplication you can of the lorgnette-nosed Met, his that has spiralled since the in-
easily see that the total laughing manner of making music is mag- ception of the law.
time for the show was just about nificent and his portrayal of "National Snoozer's Day will
1,000 hours. Othello received nothing but put America back on its feet
All the time we have spent praise. again," declared Sen. Sludge in
here with the figures, we have Ah, but here's the rub. a recent press conference. "Pro-
neglected to talk about the qual- Paul Robeson supports Henry vided everyone gets up the next
ity of the performance. Since allace. And immediately the morning ne."
the Gogol play was a comedy, color of the singer's artistry All factories, schools, shops and
the half-hour laughing time is turns red. Robeson's version of industry will be closed next Mon-
some kind thof commentary monte the cantata, "Ballad for Ameri- day's holiday. Everyone will be
quality, and there is very inter- cans," is forgotten, "Old Man required to sleep.
eating wire recording attesting Rive"' becomes a shattered plat- Insomnia victims must keep
to the strength, f those laughs, ter quiet.
etc. Altogether, I think, the And the writer of the letter Ho-hum,
,f,+iLtUin tfib LU o


New
1948

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


Now Playing!
AND THURSDAY

John i Mighty Ad-'
John ventures in
WAYNE The Untamed
Andes!
Laoraine
DAY
;. -_mp q


Sir Cedric
HARDWICKEW
Judith
ANDERSON "


U* SPECIAL!
Thursday Nite
j 7:45 P.M.
| "Variety Show"
| On Our Stage


Lenny Kay and
His 14 Piece Orchestra
Art Reich Tells His
"Jolson Story"
Kitty Goodbread Sings!
"Mysterious Magician
Irene, Queen of
Toe and Tap
Music Fun Mirth
On Screen: 'TYCOON"
All Seats 44c

COMING!
MAY 10
Most Celebrated of All
French Films!
"MAYEERLING"
with
CHARLES BOYER
DANIELLE DARRIEUX
I


By ingo Women's Election
B y J i g Continued From Page ONE
high school and a member of
B y J o h n student council. At FSU, shewas
B y 9 f l 1 a junior counselor, a member of
Y.W.C.A., and on house council.
By Barton Johns M. C. Bracken was on Student
Government for two years at
Stephens College, was on the
Wednesday, April 28-A crowd citizenship honor roll, a liason
of University lights and lesser- leader, and a coordinating board
lights sat in the oven-warm up- chairman. Carolyn McClamroch's
stairs auditorium of the Florida qualifications are that she was
a member of the Freshman Cabi-
Union. Flickering on the screen net of the Y.W.C.A., a member
were the images of Sarah Bern- of the staff of the high school
hardt, Rejane, Mimmie Maddern annual, served on staff of the
Fiske and Eleonora Duse in scenes Orange and White, and was a
from CAMILLE, MADAME SANS- Committee chairman for Carn-
A A- iers Backward Dance that was
GENE, VANITY FAIR and CEN- sponsored by W.S.G.A. She has
ERE. The crowd laughed when the served as rush chairman and is
acresses would have wanted them president of Alpha Omicron Pi.
to cry for 30 to 40 years had There are five candidates for
passed since the pictures were Junior Representative. Susan
made. There was a sympathy too, Baker transferred from FSU
expressed best by the very pres- where she was in Freshman
ence of such a large crowd. The Flunkies, and at the U. of F. is
French CARNIVAL IN FLAN- a member of WRA and vice-presi-
DERS, made in 1936, was receiv- dent of ADPi. She also held
ed with an applause that would several offices in high school.
put any recent Hollywood picture Pat Bradley at Judson College
to shame. The Film Classics was an honor student, and a mem-
League is to be congratulated on ber of Student Government Asso-
the contribution it is making to- ciation. She has been house
ward campus entertainment manager for the Tri Delt colony
Another project is being launched here. Bette Chisholm attended
under the leadership of Julius Ser, GSCW, was a member of the
a sophomore in social science. He Georgia Youth Legislature, and
is working with a group of stu-
dents on a magazine to be pub-
lished here on the campus. The m
magazine, not to be confused with E XA N
Sidney Adler's INSIDE, is due to
be out in about two weeks. Look DRAW POKER
for interesting work by Paul
Nabb, the 1947 Florida state poe- "Check," said the baggage man.
try winner. There is an interest- "I'll open it for two bucks," ex-
ing article on existentialism by claimed the locksmith.
John Throne. Brent D. Allinson "I pass," sez Time.
is the current guest columnist. "Buy me," sighed the new hat.
Read the magazine and see how "I raise you," chuckled the
you like it. yeast cake.
..Friday, April 30-The Agricul- "I call," shouted the trainman.
ture College Fair was going full "Two pair?" quizzed the shoe
speed all day. There were exhibits clerk.
by horticulture, soils, forestry, "Straight," sez the string.
poultry, dairy production, botany, "Flush," yelled the plumber.
and almost every other phase of "Full house," smiled the room
farm life. Sponsored by Alpha clerk.
Zeta, the fair proved a solid suc- "Four trays," bellowed the wait-
cess. Boys came away talking er.
about the mechanical tree planter "Royal," chirped the baking
and the incubation exhibit. Girls powder.
came away talking about the or- "My deal," sighed the Repub-
chids and gardenias which had lican.
been dipped in plastic. Let's hope -Keesler Field News.
there's another fair next year! *.. *
Saturday, May 1- THE IN- Father: Are they very strict on
SPECTOR GENERAL b o u n c e d you at school?
along to its last performance. Son: Well, one fellow died in
Well received, the play had class and they propped him up till
brought longer laughs each eve- the lecture ended.
ning. Once Robert Murdock had -Yale Recorder.
hold of the audience, he never let *
go. This very firm grasp result-
ted in his being able to walk away Blue eyes gaze at mine-
with the show. Greta Andron dis- vexation.
played a remarkable change-of- Soft hands closed in mine -
type from her Aurore in JOAN palipitation.
OF LORRAINE. She was a skill- Fair hair brushing mine-Lexpec-
ful Anna and an actress who al- nation.
ways makes her stage presence Red lips close to mine-tamp-
vividly felt. Pat O'Neal did a station.
workman-like job with the part Footsteps-damnation.
of the mayor. An assortment of -Pelican
laughs was achieved by the squeals
of Rosemary Flanagan, by the lisp "Did you get home all right
of Sandy Schnier, by the panto- after' the party last night?"
mime of Steve Sands, and the cos-
tuming and make-up of Larri Red-
man. The novel set was very ef- Musicians
fective except in Act II as the Inn
room. The Florida Players are For Summel
setting very high standards for
themselves and students are fast Trumpet C
catching on that if they miss a Tnor Sa
production they have missed a Tenor Sax ar
memorable evening.Must Read. Or
Steady Week


Wanted
rTerm (s)
)r Cornet
nd Clarinet
janized Band.
-End Work.


LARRY GIBSON
Write Larry Gibson, Box 2528 Univ. Station



THE SPANISH CAFE
931 W. Univ. Ave.
Open 11:30 A.M.-9 P.M. Daily
SPECIALIZING IN SPANISH
COOKING AND REAL ITALIAN
SPAGHETTI

NOW RE-OPENED
Under New Management





Spring Frolics & Mother's Day


ARE ALMOST HERE SO
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS




UNIVERSITY CITY FLORIST


812W. Univ. Ave.


Phone 1687


THE COFFEE POT

5:30 a.m. TO 11:30 p.m.



NEVER TOO LATE

FOR BREAKFAST



STRICTLY LARGE FRESH EGGS
SPECIALIZING IN PLATE LUNCHES AND DINNERS
STRICTLY FRESH GARDEN VEGETABLES
FRESH JUMBO OCEAN SHRIMP AND SEAFOOD
OUR WAFFLES ARE FINE -
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I -- --s_--.NovoI


I


served on student council for
three years in high School A
Threlkeld was active in student
council in high school, and w
secretary of the Newman i
here last semester. Irma jean
Koon, the fifth candidate, is a
member of National Honor a
city, and served on staff o
annual while in nursing school
She was a Lt. in the Nurses Cor
during the war, and is on the
honor roll.
For sophomore representative
four girls are running. Janyth'
Odenthal is an honor graduate,
from high school, served on stu,
dent council for two years an
was secretary-treasurer of WRA
here. She is a member of the
Florida Women's Debating team.
Holly Brumby is a transfer frornm
the U. of Georgia, is a Panhellic
representative here and a member
of the Panhell constitution corn
mittee. Patsy Collier in high
school was president of freshman
and sophomore classes, president
of student council for two Years
and valedictorian of her class.
She is a member of Executive
Council here and treasurer of all-
student party. Iris Bishop also
running, has been president of
Tri-Hi-Y, is a member of National
Honor Society, has been secretary
of her high school student body
and has taken part in dramatic
activities. She is capt. of the
cheering squad at Florida.


GE POST
/
"Fine, thanks; except that just
as I was turning into my street
some idiot stepped on my fin-.
ers." -Covered Wagon
Luke: ". and then everything
went black."
Jake: "Why ?"
Luke: "She hung something on
the knob." -Trois

Jiggs: "Aw, baby, were's your
heart ?"
Maggie Murph: "Straight down
my neck, first turn to the left"



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Class '35







Beta Alpha Psi Legal Fraternity
Selects Blanton
Plans Farewell As Summer Head
tAt the monthly dinner-business,
Banquet M ay 13 fraternity, last Thursday at the
Beta Alpha Psi dived into the Campus Club, officers for the
Beta. Alpha Psi dived into the 1948summer session were elect-
general round of forums at their ed.
recent meeting in Florida Union They a Bob Blanton, Miami,
with the topic, "Should the Prac- master; Malcolm Krby, Jack-,
ice o Public Accounting Be Reg- sonville, exchequer; Bernard How-
ulated by Law ?" i ell, Bushnell. clerk; Earl Warford,
Terry Lyle and Ray Hooten rep- Miami historian and Charlie
resented the affirmative and Har- Bc, hsoi, nd i
old Pope and Morty Rosenkrantz Becht, Jacksonville, corresponding
were the negative. Dr. Dienger ,I secretary.
accounting professor and golf ex- Prof. Sterling G. McNees of the
pert, acted as mediator. Law School faculty, who was the'
Ray Hooten on the planning principal speaker, spoke on the,
-committee reported that he had practice of administrative law.
submitted a letter to C. C. Bea- U. S. Asst. Dist. Atty. Hayford
submey, executive a secretary of the O. Enwall of the Northern District
Florida Institute of Accountants, of Fiorida spoke on the duties and
regarding plans of the fraternity functions of "Mr. District Attar-
for an accounting institute to be ney," emphasizing the importance
held at the University. of that office in the federal judi-
h A farewell banquet for the cial system.
-raduating members will be held
,May 13 at the Primrose Grill with
Bryan Willis, state auditor, as the ta h Initiales
principal speaker. Dr. Dienger will I
be toastmaster. Willis will be ; dJ
made an honorary member. i P l es
Immediately preceding the ban-i Vner Pledges Six
quet, new officers for the coming
.ear will be elected. Albert Castellucci, Miami, was
I initiated into Delta Chi at a Mon-
:day night ceremony. New pledges
Organizational Meet iare Charles Lee and Bertram
Of Navy Air Personnel Becker from West Palm Beach;
George Lathourakis and Norton;
To Be Held Tomorrow James Lawrence from Miami; and
All naval aviation personnel, Charles Bird and Kenneth Hester
both officers and enlisted men, from Jacksonville.
who are interested in a reserve
organization are urged to attend
row night. The group will meet eei Elected SAMI'
at 7:30 in Room 209 of Florida
Union.
V-G, and men with aviation Pre ient Thursday
rates, strikers or would-be strik-
r ore also eligible. ; Officers who were elected by
the Society for the Advancement
HOUSE TRAILER FOR SALE of Management for the 1948-1949
Cash or Terms school year at a meeting Thurs-
CashBest buy you'll find in thierms day evening are: Thomas E. Keet-
Best buy you'll find in this town. er, president;' Robert Toney, vice-
L. H. HURRAY president; Louis Chazal, secre-
Flavett Ill, Apt. 203-A tary-treasurer; John Mueller, B.
After 5:30 p.m. E C. Representative; and Don
After 5:30 p.m. Nichols, reporter.


T;IE STEAK HOUSE


Breakfast Lunch Dinner

Seafood
Steaks Chops
Sandwiches Short Orders
Homemade Pies a Specialty


707 W. Univ. Ave.


King And Queen


Phi Gamma Delta Chapter Seminole Requests
Celebrates Centennial Photographers
To Attend Meet


By Peggy Clayton pus. It evolved from a local of the
The Upsilon Phi Chapterf of Phil930's known as PF Delta Sigma,
Gamma Delta celebrated their one which was granted its charter in
hundredth Founders' Day last Sat- the spring of 1941. The youngest
urday with a softball game in the national fraternity on the Florida
afternoon between alumni and un- campus and the "bay" chapter of
dergrads, a Founders Day ban- their own national group, the Phi
quet, and an observance meeting. Gams have approximately 60 ac-
R. S. Johnson, registrar, was tive members in the chapter
toastmaster at the banquet and
Dean J. Ed Price was the prin- -M t
ciple speaker. President Don 9th M other's Day
Brown gave the welcome address.
On May 1st a 1( p.m. in 1849, Program And Tea
one hundred years ago, the "Im- PrOgram And Tea
mortal Six" met in a rooming Planned Sunday
house known as "Fort" Arm- ann u ay
strong at Jefferson College, Can- The University of Florida's ninth
nonsburg, Penn., to adopt the con- annual Mother's Day program and
stitution of Phi Gamma Delta. tea sponsored by Florida Union,
There are now 74 national chap- will be given next Sunday after-
ters of Phi Gamma Delta, two of noon in honor of mothers of Uni-
which are in Canada. They will versity students, members of the
hold their national conclave known Newcomers Club, and Gainesville
as the Centennial Eklesia in Pitts- women
burgh June 22-26. The Florida An entertaining program is plan-
chapter is sending delegates to ned for 3:30 p.m. in Florida Un-
this meeting. ion Auditorium, and the recep-
The Upsilon Phi Chapter is now tion will follow immediately in
in its 7th year on the Florida cam- Brvan TLou, -


Miss Betty Griffin, Brooksville, and George West, Jacksonville, were
chosen as K i n g- and Queen at the annual Engineer's Ball Saturday.
The coronation of the king and queen took place as a fitting climax to
the Engineer's Field Day.
ll Eof the Pi Kappa Alpha members
,e dher Elected and pledges, and state alumni.
Tea will be served at 4 p. m.. to
President For Year be followed by a short program
put on by members of the frater-


By ialor pep LubI
The newly elected officers of the
Gator Pep Club took charge at the
weekly meeting held Monday
night at 7 o'clock in Florida Un-
ion. Those holding office in the
Pep Club tor the coming year are:
President, Bill Zeiher; Vice-
President, Bill Avera; Secretary,
Jack Plisco; Treasurer, Gene Rey-
nolds; Publicity Director, Joe
Parker; Sergeant-At-Arms, Don
LeBaron.
Pi KA Plan Tea
For Mother's Day
The Alpha Eta chapter of the
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity will
hold its thirty second annual
Mother's Day reception tomorrow
afternoon at the Pike house. !
Invitations were sent to several
state papers, mothers and friends

\


At Florida
MARALYN
LEITMAN
Smokes

Chesterfields
Morolyn says:
"*I'm always assured a fine
smoke with a Chesterfield."
Voted rOPs!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


Phone 1572


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Shurtleff Elected
President Of SDX
Ted Shurtleff, managing editor
of the Florida Alligator, was re-
cently elected president of Sigma
Delta Chi, professional journalistic
fraternity. Shurtleff, who is Alli-
gator editor for next year, comes
from Clearwater.
Elected at the same time were
Elgin White, Jacksonville, vice
president; Harold Herman, Miami
Beach, secretary; Jack Ledoux,
Clermont, treasurer, and James
Gay, Stuart, historian.
Retiring President Dick Crago
was honored with a letter of ap-
preciation from the chapter after
a unanimous vote.


Mrs. Majel Barrett, Florida
Union hostess, is chairman in
charge of arrangements for the
program and reception.
Banquet Hall Will
Remain Open Later
The banquet hall, which has
been closing at 6:30, will remain
open until 7:15 for the next two
weeks, W. P. Long's office has
announced. The cafeteria will con-
tinue closing at 6:30.
This new closing time of the
banquet hall is being tried as an
experiment only. However. if stu-
dent response is favorable, the
banquet hall will continue to re-
main open later during the sum-
mer.


A meeting of all interested in
applying for jobs as photographer
on the 1949 Seminole will be held
Thursday night at 7 in the Sem-
inole Office at Florida Union, Bill
Henry, editor of the Seminole for
next year announced this week.
Henry has also issued an urgent
call for pictures of canrrus activi-
ties to be used in the 1949 year-
book. He is especially anxious for
shots of the following events:
President Miller's inauguration,
Spring Carnival, Cancer Drive and


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elections, King U g 1 y contest,
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track meet, and any varsity swim-
ming meets.
Any prints used will be paid for
by the 1949 Seminole. They must
be glossy prints in black and
white. Students submitting pic-
tures are requested to place them
in an envelope addressed to "Sem-
inole Photography" and leave
them at Florida Union informa-
tion desk as soon as possible. All
pics should be identified with the
name of the photographer and his
address, so that unused shots may
be returned.


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MURAL


MUSINGS


By Julian Clarkson


THE INTRAMURAL DEPARTMENT'S POLICY of
awarding a trophy to the manager of the winning team in
each league is a comparative innovation. Prior to last
year, winning managers did not receive awards, but an in-
dividual cup was given to the "high point man" in each
circuit.
Deciding that the manager of a team is the man who de-
serves a large proportion of the credit for his outfit's suc-
cess, the department scrapped the high point s y s t e m in
1947. No longer are bouquets thrown in the direction of
the more outstanding athletes at the end of the year. .
For that reason, we'd like to submit an unofficial intra-
mural "Hall of Fame" for the past year, with no other in-
tention in mind than handing out recognition for some of
the stellar performances turned in by stand-out athletes.
Using the seven most important sports on the 14-sport pro-
ram as a basis for judgment, here's the way it comes out,
with one man each from the Orange, Blue, Independent,
and Dorm Leagues in that order:
Softball Tommy Bishop (PDT) and Norman Wilcox
(PKA), tie; Jim Sullivan (LXA); Ray Hendricks (All
Stars); Dick Burklew (Fletcher O-P).
Touch Football Jim Scott (PDT); Hubert Richards
(PKT); Bob Alexander (Tarpons); L. H. Ritter (Fletcher
D-E-F).
Basketball Henry Cornell (PKA); Jack Kimbrough
(XP); Bob Jaycox (Crane); Vic Vaccaro (Flavet 3).
Volleyball Gene Williams. (PDT);. Toby. Hertz
(PLP); Nat Davis (All Stars); Joseph Donofro (Air
Base).
, Track Billy Rowe (ATO); Bob Goodwin (PKT); Al
Bryan (Saints); Edwin Prange (Murphree C-D).
Swimming Eddie Glass (SN) and Billy McGrath
(SN), tie; George Pena (PKP); John Pandak '(Hell
Cats); Rene Zacchini (Temp. K).
Water Basketball Skipper Smith (SN); Lou Brown
(PGD). Independent and Dorm not completed yet.

SOFTBALL PLAY IN THREE of the leagues was essen-
dially dominated by pitchers. Hence the selection of hurl-
Brs as the top men in every loop game except the Orange,
which was more noted for the murderous brand of hitting
,hat even such able moundsmen as Pike Bill Boyd and Phi
Delt Al Lindgren were subjected to. A couple of the worst
offenderss in the pitcher-wrecking department were select-
ed as Orange League all-stars, namely Bishop, a had-hit-
;ing first sacker, and Wilcox, a slugging backstop.
Passing stars of the four title-winning touch football
sevens get the nod from the grid ranks. Scott's feat of com-
pleting 22 passes in 37 attempts in a single game stood out
slightly above ,the rest.
Basketball and volleyball aces were picked with little
difficulty, but singling out the most outstanding trackmen
proved a rough job in two loops. We finally selected Rowe,
crack ATO hurdler, over Loren Broadus of the Phi Delts
and Billy Harper of the KAs. All were two-time winners in
the Orange loop. And our pick f r o m the Indepe:idents,
Bryan, was chosen by the narrowest of margins ove: Ber-
nard Dykes of Daytona and Jim Yancey of the Hell 'ats.
Swimming and water basketball were strictly Sigma Nu
although Hell Cat Johnny Pandak deserves a great deai of
consideration for his 31.8 in the 50 yd. breaststroke, a
mark that should stand for a long time.


Contest ending soon


The big Molle "What do you say?" contest is ending
soon! But it is not too late to enter!
If you haven't entered as yet, dig out issues of this
paper-all the previous Moll& sets are in them!
This is set #9! Fill in your answers to the ques-
tions asked in the balloons provided! Write your
name, address, college. Then maiL That's all there
is to it!


What do you say when a gal says:


Stetson Ends Gator Win String


Florida Tennis


Team Takes Two


And Loses One

By Sandy Schnier
With the end of a brilliant sea-
son in sight, the Florida tennis
team notched victories eight and
nine last weekend by beating the
Auburn Tigers, 6-0, and Georgia's
Bulldogs, 6-1. The Gators then
dropped a 9-0 decision to the Raz--
zle Dazzle Miami Hurricanes Mon-
day for their fourth defeat of the
season.
Bud Hart (M) won over Harry
Terrell (F) 7-5, 6-1, in a hotly-
contested match; Sidney Schwartz
(M), national indoor champ, out-
stroked Bobby Riggins (F) 6-4,
6-1, and Tony Vincent (M) won
from Jack Borling ('F) 6-3, 6-0.
Bruce Johnson (M), out last-
ed Reece Cooper in three sets, 4-6,
7-5, 6-4; Bill Turner (M) had an
easy time taking Bill Oughterson
in tow, 6-1, 6-4; but Bernie Schrei-
ber (M) had double with Gator
Frank Wood before winning, 8-6,
4-6, 6-0.
Hot Doubles Match
Hart and Schwartz (M) got to-
gether to score over Terrell and
Riggins in the feature doubles
scrap, 7-5, 7-2. B6th teams dis-
played speed and agility and
trick-and-fancy shot-making in
both sets.
Turner and Johnson (M) beat
Borling and Oughterson, 6-3, 6-2,
while Vincent and Schreilber (M)
walloped Wood and Joe Dunayer,
6-0, 6-3.
Terrell against Auburn, bop-
ped Bigger (A), 6-4, 3-6, 6-2; Rig-
gins beat Pattillo kA), 6-3, 6-2,
Borling defeated Lovitt (A) 1-6,
7-5, 6-0; Cooper blanked Holloway
6-0, 6-0, and Frank Skillman blast-
ed Jackson (A), 6-4, 6-3.
Gator Duos Win
Terrell and Oughterson took
Biggers and Pattillo (A) 6-0, 6-3
in the doubles, and Wood and
Skillman and Lovitt and Jackson
(A) were playing at 5-7, 6-3, 9-9,
when. the match was called be-
cause of darkness.
M. B. Wheeler of Georgia was
the only man to cop a match from
Florida when he scored over Ter-
rell, 9-7, 6-1. Riggins beat Burt
(G) 7-5, 6-2; Borling defeated
Pendley (G) 6-0, 6-1; Cooper took
Adams (G) 6-4, 6-2, and Oughter-
son licked Bullard (G) 6-0, 6-2.
In the doubles Terrell and Ough-
terson won over Wheeler and Burt
(G) 6-2, 6-4, Riggins and Skill-
man defeated Adams and Pend-
ley (G), 6-3, 6-2.
*
Girls who claim
That they're surprised,
Should be psychoanalized.
-Lampoon


Florida's grid stock for the 1948
season took a sharp nosedive Mon-
day when the University athletic
department revealed that John
Natyshak, star Gator tackle, has
left school and will not be around
next fall when the opening whistle
blows.
The giant" Orange and Blue line-
man withdrew from the University
because of scholastic difficulties
and for personal reasons he did
not disclose, according to Univer-
sity officials.
Natyshak came to Florida from
Youngstown, Ohio, as a highly-
touted freshman in the spring of
1947 and promptly preceded to
grab a starting tackle berth. The
240-pound mainstay in the Gator
forward wall won the gruding
praise of every opponent 'Florida
met last fall and was ranked as
one of the top men in the South
at his position
His departure ,ill leave Coach
"Bear" Wolf the unenviable task


Star Tackle Natyshak


Lost For 1948 Season


LSU won the Southern Inter-
collegiate golf crown in the an-
nual meet at Athens, Georgia, last
weekend with Al Besselink of Mi-
ami winning individual honors by
downing L. M. Crannell of North
Texas State, one up, in the cham-
pionship event.
Florida's linksmen placed one
man, Jimmy Yancey, in the cham-
pionship flight, wI-ere he won
one match before being eliminated.
Jack Vidal took consolation hon-
ors in the third flight, while Dick
Walker won one match in the first
flight. Leon Sikes and Bud Coit
scored single victories in the
second flight. In team play the
Gators stood eighth in the 24-teamrn
field.
Duck Swann of Georgia Tech
took medalist honors with a one-
over-par .73 on the .tough Athens
Country Club course. As a result
of this position in the qualifying
round, Swann is recognized as
SEC golf champ, while LSU rules
as team champion.
Florida's mentor, Archie Bag-
well, reported that high winds sent
scores zooming and that several
top flight linksmen failed to quali-
fy as a result.


Frosh Baseball Team

Wins Number Seven;

Loses Number One
Fl o rida's freshman baseball
team suffered its first defeat at
the hands of Andrew Jackson
High of Jacksonville after taking
their seventh consecutive win .by-
defeating Ocala High Friday. The
frosh traveled to Jacksonville yes-
terday to play Robert E. Lee High.
The frosh ran roughshod over
Ocala 11-3 with Herman Wink
pitching effectively all the way.
Andrew Jackson turned back a
last inning rally by the frosh to
win 2-1. Robbie Williams allowed
only four hits to lose the heart-
breaker and Barker pitched -five
hit ball for the high. school team.


At Florida

DEXTER

DOUGLAS

Smokes

Chesterfields

Dexter says:
"Chesterfields completely satis-
fy me."

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


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Each time you wear it, you end the evening the same as
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that NORTHCOOL'S handsome style and tailoring excel-
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To be sure you got the genuine-look for the NORTHCOOL
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NORTHCOOL TUXEDO COATS- $27.50
NORTHCOOL BLACK TUXEDO TROUSERS $12.50
NORTHCOOL TROPICAL SUITS $35.00
Genuine NORTHCOOL Slacks $9.50


SILVERMAN'S
THE mAI4s sToRE,


Thirty Boy And Girl

Entrants Ir First

Mixed Tennis Meet
Florida's male ridden tennis
courts received a' much-needed
dose of feminity last week as over
thirty boy and girl entrants saw
action in the first annual mixed
doubles tennis tournament, staged
by the University Intramural De-
partment.
Janyth Odenthal and John
Schumpert outplayed all other
lower bracket combinations to ad-
vance to the finals, which are to
be held this afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The male-female duo licked Ber-
nardine Bailey and Bob Johnson
in the semi-finals, 6-2, 6-0. In first
round play Miss Odenthal and
Schumpert breezed past the combo
of Robbie Lee Milam and Lee
Wheeler, 6-1, 6-1.
In the upper half of the draw-
ings, Don Kaplan and Joan Hor-
witz were to play Jerry Parkes
and Annabelle Wald in semi-final
play yesterday. The winner of this
match was to meet the Schum-
pert-Odenthal Combo.in the finals
today.


Not too late to enter!


Here are some hints to help you fill in Balloon #9B:
Molle is a heavier brushless cream. It treats tender
skin kindly, and yet is rough on bristly whiskers.
Because Moll6 is heavier, it holds your whiskers
out straight so your razor can glide right through 'em.
With Molle, you shave cleaner, closer, quicker, and
more comfortably. Try a tube today!
And now for set #9:


What do you say when a pal says:


- .s~a ,, 3
*1
I
I
I

II', ~F7r ,~.. I


-... mmm.--- -m- ----. -. m -- mm m
O.K. There it is! Fill 'em in! Send 'em in! Read contest rules!


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


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


paper, a reasonable facsimile of the
cartoon or a written description of
it will be accepted.
3. With Sets No. 3 and No. 8, the
contestant must include a carton
from a 250 or'500 tube-or from any
size jar-of Moll6. Remember, only
two cartons (of any size) are re-
quired, but be sure you send one in
with No. 3 and one in with No. 8 of

the sets.
4. Only one entry will be accepted
from each contestant in each set and


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


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


of finding a man to fill the shoes
of the Gators' best potential line-
man for the coming year.
Natyshak's attendance at his
classes has been irregular for the
past several weeks. Several times
since last fall he was reported to
have been leaving school.


SHOES

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CORLLAND


Gator Trackmen


Trample Miami


105-25 In Finale

By Bob Weatherly
The Gator track squad ended its
regular season Saturday, over-
whelming a weak Miami team by
105 to 25 score. The boys from
South Florida left most of their
field event men at home for foot-
ball practice, and as a result man-
aged to grab a total of only three
first places.
Florida's McKinnon, running in
place of the injured "Tiger"
Adams, took the 100 yard dash,
and later took part in the winning
mile relay combination. The Ga-
tors missed another blue ribbon
when Rawls of Miami broke the
wire inches in front of Jack Wil-
lis to win one of the best races
seen at Graham Field in many
seasons.
Other big event of the after-
noon was the "F" club iinitiation
of thirty-five lettermen. Track-
man Adams, president of the club,
took charge of the afternoon's
events, which included sack races,
three legged races, and a greased
pig chase. Jim Griffin came out
of the mile run to grab the slip-
pery porker.
Final results found the Orange
and Blue with a total of 12 wins
to three for Miami.

Frat Loop Handball

Competition Enters

Final Round Of Play
The final intramural sport in
the fraternity leagues neared com-
petition this week at the semi-
finals of handball were reached
in the Orange and Blue frat loops.
Unquestionably, the outstanding
team in the Blue league is the
Pi Lambda Phi aggregation. Thus
far they have not lost a game,
having whipped the Phi Gams
"ad Chi Phis, 5-0 each. In the low-
er bracket, the TEPS have the
strongest team, also beating all
comers with ten straight victories.
The Phi Taus and Pi Kaps suc-
cumbed to their powers.
In the Orange League indica-
tions were that the championship
would be decided in the finals
when two strong teams meet. Pre-
dictions put forth by officials pit
a strong SAE team against an
equally- strong ATO group in the
finals of this sport. Both teams
have reached the semi-finals with
the ATOs going undefeated.

BILL'S SHOE SHOP
Gainesville's Best Shoe
REPAIR SHOP
r 118 SO. GARDEN
Around The Corner From Lovett's


LSU Captures Southern

Intercollegiate Golf Title


13OO CASH PRIZES



in Molle "What do you say?" Contest!


TENNIS FRAMES




2 PRICE


GATOR SPORT SHOP
1940 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE


Gator Nine Loses Twice

After Four Straight Wins
By Mac McGrew
After shutting out Florida Southern 7-0 for their fourth
win in a row, Gator baseballers fell before Stetson Satur-
day 10-6 and were smothered by Mississippi State Monday
15-3. The Gators played the finale, of a two game s e ri e::
with the M a r o o n s here yesterday afternoon with Jack
Gaines starting on the hill.
Gaines, pitched all the way against the Moccasins a nd
allowed eight' hits to take his third win of the season,
Florida scored all their runs in the
first inning when they battered started and lasted until the
starter, Jack Spittel: for five hits t utl th
and seven runs., Lee. Ramsdell, seventh with the score standing
Southern's ace southpaw, came in 7-2. The Maroons jumped on Whi-
with two away and pitched shut- tey Edwards for five more in
out ball the rest of the way, set- the eighth and Andy Bracken for
ting the Gators, down with two three more in the ninth.
hits in eight and one third in- State's Johnny Grace hit safe,
nings. ly on five of his six trips to the
Jack Ledoux led the Florida hit- plate to lead the hitters. Pelt
.ting attack with two singles and Grammas hit two homers to leach
N6rma. Julick, Southern's center- the long distance clouting, while
fielder, led his team's attack., Florida's Fielding hit one over the
Stetson Bumps Gators left field fence in the second in.
The Gators traveled to DeLand ning. Bobby Forbes and Jimmy
seeking their fifth win in a row Kynes continued their hitting ways
but came back with the score 10-6 and collected two for four each.
against them. Florida outhit the
Hatters 7-6 but made six errors
while Stetson committed four. The ural
Gators moved out in front in the I
second inning with a three-run
outburst on singles by Bill :Poole Re it
and Jack Ledoux and a double by sUls
Andy Bracken.
Stetson tied it w" in the third Frat Handball
on three hits, a wa.f, and an error.
Florida scored twice in the fifth TX 4, BTP 1; SX 3, SPE 2.
to make the score 5-3 when Bob Independent Golf
Fielding, Poole, and Bobby Forbes
hit safely. Florida made it 6-3 "Mortar and Pestle defeated Hell
in the sixth. Andy Bracken scored Cats in finals.
on Gene White's single.
The Hatters sewed the game up Water Basketball
in their half of the sixth by scor-
ing seven times on three. hits, one Independent League: Tarpons 8,
walk, and three, Gator errors. Crane 0.
State Hot- ...., Dorm League: Temp. K 15, Sledt
The Gators moved .back to J-H 8.
Fleming Field, Monday and lost Sorority Softball
their second game of the season i
to Mississippi State. Bobby Adams AOPi 12, Chi 10.