The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00094
 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 7, 1948
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00094
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student


VOL. 39; NO. 39


lo4?ut i$Ja^alioator
0,i 410,/y I. ^ V^^ Q







Spring Frolics Is Here !

Make Hay While You May,

For Monday Will Bring

National Snoozer's Day
FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1948

lics Today

By Jack Shoemaker
It takes exactly one-fifth of a
second for this press to roll off
a copy of the Alligator which has
taken several days of hard work
to compose. Hours must be spent
on getting the news, writing and
re-writing the story, and head-.
lining it before it is eligible for
transformation into the lead cast
of a finished page.
Who does this? How is this
done? The answers to these
questions are In the story of the
publishing of our college news-

The staff .of the Flo
gator holds the comp
each edition in its han
and uniformity, among
bers help to increase thl
that the University ..o
has over so many college
field of' publications. E
ber of the staff, from
to the lowest report
the ball for the .college
The start of an editi
with the assignment of
leads, which .come to

Four AXLLIGATOR reporters scan the assignment sheet I
In the top photo as Features Editor Marty Lubov on the lef
ganizatinn'. Editor Bill Dunlap handle rewrite-s.

The paper is well on the way as Editor-in-Chief Pen Gai
assigns heads and Managing Editor Ted Shurtleff, center, r
Jack Humphries, head writer, diligently does his job. After
to the Gainesville Sun, copy is now being set by the linotype

gator Office by the written or
orida Alli- the spoken word, is handled by
etency of the editor.
ds. Unity After the reporter fulfills his'
its mem- duty, his story meets the editor
Te prestige who decides it's value as "good
if Florida copy," or as a re-write, and its
ges in the merit as front page news or
ach mem- inside page news. He also de-
the editor cides what head size it will have.
r, carries Next, this copy is introduced
e paper to, one of the men who write the
ion comes heads for all articles. These
the news heads come in all sizes and types,
the All- according to the merit or size
of the story.
The linotype operator down at
the Gainesville Sun plant is the
n,:.,t handler of the copy. It is
his job to type-set the news with
lead slugs in regular columns.
IU takes approximately a half-
hour for him to do a complete
column of news material.
This column is then put into
an iron block and imprinted on
a galley sheet, which is then
read by a proof-reader. If there
are any mistakes, the slug don-
taining the mistake is removed
and a corrected slug put into its
After meeting with its head,
which is made on another ma-.
chine, the column is inserted into
a predestined place on a .plate
consisting of one newspaper page
space. After being finished, a
sample copy of this page is made
and proof-read for mistakes that
may have been missed the first
A mat of heavy cardboard is
then imprinted from the plate,
rolled, and placed into a casting
machine. Here, molten lead is
poured over it, and a 'curved
S cast is made. The cast is put on
the press; and after being inked,
it reproduces itself on the paper
rolling over the type.
The job of printing the Alli-
gator is not an easy one, but
ij's a necessary one. No college
can function smoothly without
Sthe service of a publication which
edits its spoken words. That's
the service of this your,
pa per the Florida Alligator.

Browder Submits

or stor IdeasTo Editor
t and Or-
By Ted Shurtleff
Among the first letters coming
in to the Alligator on the subject
"If I Were Editor" is one from
our "erstwhile" good friend and
reporter, Bob Browder.
We rather hope it won't win.
Robert has his ideas but we aren't
inclined to agree with them, al-
though the advertising staff, as
proved by performance, probably

is in accord.
Browder evidently has gleaned
the notion that this paper is domi-
nated by advertising. We won't
argue-we've been doing that with
the ad staff all along and it looks
o as though we're on the short end
of the deal.
Since this isn't in the line of a
-straight news story, and since
we're in dire need of reporters,
may we ask, "Where have you
been lately, Browder?"
Following is the gentleman's
"If I were editor of the Alli-
gator, I would run nothing but
2 advertisements. Of course, I real-
ize you are already working to-
ward this goal. But you are too
slow. Cut out all news. You
could sell the banner as adver-
tising to a sandwich shop by the
same name. 1Elgin White could
cease and desist and use his
first name for watch advertis-
ing. You could contact some
ball point company. Everybody
else except the advertisers would
just be out of luck. And boy,
could we make money? If you
don't believe this, just ask the
first 10 students you meet be-
tween here and the Plaza of
the Americas."
Those are Rollicking Robert's
Where are yours?
There's cabbage in this contest
for those with ideas they can ex-
press in 250 words or less on what
they'd do if they. were swinging
nes, right, the editorial axes. Dave's Snack
neads copy. Shop is laying five, three and two
eads copy. dollars on the line each week for
a fast trip the winners. Deadline for this
men. week's letters is Tuesday noon. ;,

t. \ wP I

Grinaker Elected Prexy Of Coed Council

Small Turn-out

In Women's

First Election
The first election by women stu- ,
dents on the University of Florida
campus took place Wednesday at
Florida Union, resulting in Mar-
garet Grinaker's go in as pres-
ident of the Women's Student
Council. Out of total of 155 vot.s
cast, she received 67, with the
runner-up, Mary BethKnapp, re-.
ceiving 35.
Officers were elected on a plur--
ality basis instead of a simple ma-
jority because of the small enroll-
ment of women students at the
University. ,
New vice-president of the Wo-
men's Student Council is B. J.
Sammeck, who received 55
votes, while Shirley Thomas was
in second place with 38 votes.
Anita Johnson was elected sec-
retary with 85 votes, while
her nearest opponent Elea-
nor Copelan received only 27
votes. The treasurer of WSC Is
Barbara Davis, elected to her,
office with 53 votes, as com-
pared to-runner-up Dolores Bo-
binsky's 41 votes.
Also elected were representa-
tives from sophomore, junior, sen-
ior classes, and the graduate di-
vision. Only those students who
will become members of these,
classes next Fall were allowed to
vote for their class representa-
Mary Frances Clopton was
elected representative from the
graduate school over her oppon-
ent, Elaine Guarino. For senior
representative, M. C. Bracken re-
ceived 16 votes to win over Caro-
lyn McCiamroch, who was second
with 10. Bette Chisholm is the
junior representative. She received.
15 votes, one more than Ann
Threlkeld, who had 14 votes cast
for .her. Iris Bishop and Janyth
Odenthal tied for sophomore repre-
sentation with' 12 votes. They will
serve on the council. Pat Collier
and Holly Brumby each ad- 7
votes for.second place, ..
Assistance to the women stu-
dents in holding their first elec-
tion on the campus was given by
Dale Cogburn, Bill Mathews, Cal-
vin Martin, the Dean of Student's
Office, Vie Leavingood and Flor-
ida Union staff.

United Jewish

Appeal Tops

Campus Drive
The United Jewish Student Ap-
peal, conducted as an all cam-
pus drive for the 1st time this
year, wound up its activities April
30 with more than $1,500. The
original goal was set at $1,0000,
Professor Sam Procter, general
chairman of the drive stated in his
report on the fund raising ap-
The carrn.aign included the use
of motion pictures, lectures, let-
ters, and personal contacts. With-
in a short time the funds collected
will be allocated to the various
relief and social agencies who are
to participate in, the sharing of
these monies.
Working with Prof. John El-
drige, of the Economics Depart-
ment, on the Faculty Committee
were Professor 0. F. Quacken-
bush, Paul Hanna, Stanley West,
Joseph Firebaugh, Edward G.
Rietz, Delton L. Scudder and
Charles Bushney. Helping Herbert
Stallworth, who headed the Chris-
tian Students Committee were
Richard Wicke, John Walker, Con-
rad Demro, Mrs. Rita Anne Sees-
dedt, Joseph McLaughlan, and,
Richard Broome.
Under the director of the Hillel
foundation, a Jewish Welfare fund
has been set up. It will direct
the allocations.



SIs Holt's Topic
Dr. Hamilton Holt, retiring pres-
ident of Rollins College, will speak
at the University of Florida Tues-
day evening under the sponsor-
ship of the International Relations
Club, and the political science
The address, which will deal
be open to the student body and
With international government, will
to the general public. It is sche-
'.. duled for 8 p.m. in P. K. Younge
School auditorium.
Dr. Holt, who has been presi-
= dent of Rollins since 1925, was
founder of the league to enforce
I peace, and was a strong advocate
k I of an effective league of nations.
I He also served as president of
S. the third American Peace Con-
"' ference.
fen A faculty dinner honoring Dr.
| Holt will be given by Florida's
President J. Hillis Miller prior
I to the lecture program.

,L *

Pictured above are Tex Beneke and his vocalist, C 1 a I r e Chatwin,
who will share the applause during the two dances and the concert
this weekend.

Tex Beneke Leads Orchestra

In Best Glenn Miller Tradition

Original Band Member Took Over Ex-Service
Musicmen when Leader Was Killed In Crash

When that sweet Tex Beneke took the other way and enlisted in
the m e, "Moonlight Serenade," the Navy. He became a Chief Pet-
starts feet shuffling at the first ty Officer and continued his mu-
Spring Frolics formal tonight sical career throughout the war
many, Glenn Miller fans will be years by leading an orchestra in
'wondering about the new front- Norman, Oklahoma, a navy avia-
.man for the old record-breaking tion maintenance training school
band. for 18,000 sailors.
A member of tne Glenn Miller The big Texas with that sax
'-:band ever since there was a appeal joined the original Miller
Miller combo, Tex Beneke was band through the recommenda-
.1part of the original unit re- tion of Gene Krupa who heard
crulted by Miller in 1938. As the Tex playing with another outfit
,years progressed and the Miller while the Krupa band was tour-
band skyrocketed to the heights, ing. When Miller started toying
he became one of Glenn's closest with the idea of putting his own
* professional and personal asso- group in the field, Gene told Glenn
plates, and the nsain cog in the of the embryo sax star he had
* band by virtue of his terrific heard on the road. Miller promptly
tenor sax and vocal solos, wired Tex to come to New York.
.,,Temporarily parted from the- Upon arrival in the big town
Miller aggregation when Glnin en- Beneke shuifletd into the hall
listed in the Army.Air Corps, Tex where the Miller crew was re-
hearsing, extended his hand,
and smiling broadly drawled,
SAll "Hiyah, Glenn, A'hm mightily
proud to be heah."
"Get out your horn, Tex, and
SI I u let's hear you play," said Glenn
and from that time its been
I EYJUI1 *gI W1 "Tex" instead of Gordon Lee.
*n *t At the age of 13, Tex was al-
Inirt atia on ready established as ali orchestra
leader in Fort-Worth. Tootling
Florida Blue Key will honor the sax since he was nine, Tex
24 new members at an initiation organized the "Tex Beneke Trio"
and banquet at the University which included a boy named Ben
of Florida May 10, officials of Hogan on the drums. Hogan now
the honorary leadership frater- confines his drumming to the g-1f
nity announced today. linkpros being tone of the top-money
The initiation and banquet, Months after he joined the Mil-
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. in the ler group, Tex was discovered as
University's recreational hall ban- a singer. While driving on an over-
quet room, will be the last major night location hop in Miller's car,
Florida Blue Key function of the Beneke took off on a solo version
year. No special addresses are of "Ida". Miller said nothing,
scheduled for the affair, made an arrangement of the num-
Initiates include five honor- ber and then informed Beneke he
aries and 19 undergraduate stu- was to do the vocal.
dents. They are, Honoraries: Dr. The best description of the new
J. Hillis Miller, president of the Beneke orchestra and its quiet,
University of Florida; Frazier unassuming leader comes from
Rogers, head professor of agri- Metronome, the music business-
culeural engineering; Dr. James bible. i
W. Day, professor of law at the "His is the best popular all-
University; Walter McRae, Sr., around popular music group ever
Jacksonville, and R. P. Terry, assembled .... Glenn would be
Miami, both prominent in Univer- mighty proud.
sity alumni work; and under-
graduate students: American Association
Grover E. Baker, Miami; Wil- Of Teachers Colleges
liam V. Bracken, Quentin V. Long, Accepts Local School
Gainesville; Paul S. Buchman, The UniversityofFlorida's Col-
Plant City; W. Albert Carlton, The University of Florida's ol-
Wauchula; Conrad G. Demro, Jr., lege of Education has been ac-
Dania; Herb ert J. Doherty,ceped in the American Associa-
George B. Hills, Terry Lyle, tion of Teachers Colleges, and
William S. Walker, Lamar B. announcement from the national
Winegeart, Jr., Jacksonville; sece rsh in the A. A T C
William E. Faircloth, Bronson; carries with it full accr. citation
Thomas Henderson, Trenton; Wil- carries withme 160 it full accredittion
liam L. Moor, Tallahassee; Leon- privileges in some 160 institutions
ard L. Mosby, Jr., Oak Iill in addition to previous recogni-
James K. Rush, Orlando; Wil- tion by other agencies.
liam M. Scruggs, Jr., Monticello;
Chesterfield Smith, Arcadia; and h nc e
W. Fred Turner, Panama City. C ancell

Second Musical a a

Concert To Be Opinions
Held Sunday The Honor
Code is "Flor-
As part of the first Piano Con- idea's Most Cher-
cert Festival, the second musical z" '-. Ih'-d Tradition
concert this spring will be held t--nr greatest
Sunday at 4p.m. in University Au- ne- rn o r a 1
ditorium under the direction of ILntn orf the
Professor Claude Murphree. Be- H.nor Setem is.
ginning in 1931, the Spring Music el Hrnpre System i by
Festivals, have continued for more tnie student body
than 16 years as a part of the Uni- :.:.f the IUniver-
versity of Florida's Division of a,81". The phys-
Music. ical function is
Featured piano soloists at the represented by the Honor Court.
concert are three students of Pro- It is up to the Chancellor, the
fessor Murphree: Paul Langston, Clerk, and the eleven justices of
De Funiak Springs, who will play this Honor Court to try all cases
the Liszt E-Flat Concerto; Ramon of students charged with stealing,
Arango, Tampo, who will give a cheating, and passing worthless
new American work, the Fantasia checks.
in F Sharp Minor, by Federer; Next year's Chancellor of the
and Miss Charmaine Linzmayer, Honor Court is Quentin B. Long,
Gainesville, who will give Tschai- of Miami. He was inaugurated
kowsky's B-Flat Minor Concerto, Tuesday, May 4, with the rest of
which contains the ever popular the student government officers.
melody of "Tonight We Love." Long, a junior in Law School,
Professor Murphree, University was endorsed by the Gator-All

organist and teacher of piano and
organ, will accompany all the so-
loists on the organ.

Student party in the recent elec-
According to Long, the top

Alli gator Story Told

From Press To Reader

Three Alumni

Clubs Added;

1 Reactivated
Organization of three alumni
clubs, and reactivation of one,
during the past month, brought to
13 the total number of clubs
formed since. Dec. 1, 1947, when.
D. R. "Billy" Matthews became
director of Alumni Affairs. The
addition of the new clubs brings to
21 the total number Alumni Clubs
active to date.
In announcing the new clubs,
Matthews reported that tentative
organizations have been set up in
Calhoun County (Blountstown),
Jefferson Co u n t y (Monticello)
and in Daytona Beach.
Chapters formed during April,
and presidents elected at organi-
ization meetings were:
Hernando County Club (Brooks-
ville), formed April 8, Wallace
Russell, president.
Tallahasee Club (re-activated),
April 15.
Atlanta, Ga., Club, formed April
21, Bonnie I. Smith, president.
Panama City Club, formed April
26, J. Wilbur James, president.
Chairman of the tentative or-
ganizations are Ollie Lancaster,
Daytona Beach, Wilmer Bassett,
Jefferson County, a n d Byron
Jones, Calhoun County.
Wednesday Matthews appeared
in Winter Haven for the organi-
zational meeting of the Polk Coun-
ty Club. Other meetings for May
include one in Sarasota May 13,
and one in Starke May 17 .

FRIDAY, May 7-
9:00 p. m.-Formal dance "NOew"
9:30 p. m.-"On The Beam" ra-
dio show, Tex Beneke MVtual
Network and WRUF
4:30 p. m.-Tex Beneke in Con-
cert University Auditorium
8:30 p. rm.-Formal dance "New'
MONDAY( May 10-
noon at 4:30 Beneke will play in
concert in a solid-sending show,
while tomorrow night at 8:30 the
second formal dance will bring the
jamboree to a close.
Beneke's great half-hour radio
program will be piped from the
new gym during tonight's for-
mal shindig. Transcribed in Chi-
cago, for Daylight Saving Time
listeners, the show will be car-
ried live at 9:30 for all Mutual
stations on Eastern Standard
Time. WRUF will air the pro-
gram at that time.
Tex Beneke, whose sweet them",
"Mlonlight Sernd-" will tc
Spring Fiolies open tonight lee,
one of the .few musical organi7".-
tions in the nation to be composed
of ex-servicemen. His orchestra
is also one of the very few string
groups to have a complete string
section for that mellow mood dance
Now recording exclusively for
Victor under the Tex Beneke tag
rather than "Tex Beneke and
the Glenn Miller Orchestra," the
combination has placed such wax '
hits as "St. Louis Blues March"
on the top' platter stacks all
over the country. Doing that
groovy novelty vocalizing will
be the "Moonlight Serenaders"
while songbird Claire Chatwin
and songster Ronnie Deauville
will handle the solo spots.
On the instrumental side trum-
peter Pete Candoli, "Esquire"
award winner and drummer Jack
Sperling share the musical honors.
And Glenn Miller fans will be lis-
tening for the sweet trumpet of
Bobby Nichols and trombonist
Jimmy Priddy who starred with
the pre-war Miller aggregation.

All Students

Must Register
All students who expect to at-
tend either term of the 1948 sum-
mer session or the fall semester
must file a preliminary applica-
tion in the Registrar's Office,
Building D, by tomorrow.
All registration appointments
must be completed by 11:45 a. m.
Students who have not come into
the registrar's office must come
in today or tomorrow.
First term summer registration
for those students currently en-
rolled in the University will take
place Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, May 25, 26 and 37. In
order to minimize waiting in line,
students will be assigned definite
times for registration. .

for Long Gives

e On Honor Court
five are unquestionably the choice "I cannot stress too strongly
of the students on the campus, that the Honor Court is only the
for "When 62 per cent of the guiding force in maintaining u, u
student body comes out to vote, most cherished tradition. It s
the men they choose cannot help the duty of every student to re-
but be representative of the vast member that his actions reflect
majority of the students." not only on him personally iut
When asked about his office, upon the entire University.
Long replied, "I have always felt The new Chancellor is also
that the Honor Court was not a Secretary-Treasurer of the John
punitive but a preventive body. Marshall Bar and Vice-President
The honor Court has the responsi- of Delta Theta Phi, law frater-
bility of properly informing the nity. He is on the Board of
Florida students of the deep Governors for Cavaliers and
seeded purposes of the Honor Sergeant-at-Arms for the campus
System, and of the ways the post of the American Legion. He
practicing of the system of honor was commissioner of Flavet One
wiill mold men and women into and was active in Independent
the type of people with high Intramurals.
character and integrity so vi- Long concluded, "Being a mem-
tally necessary in our present of her of a student body which is on
society." its own honor is a privilege which
"We are now working on an few students in the United States
orientation program to be pre- can claim, and one of which all
sented to the students who will of us can be justly proud. The
be coming here for the first time entire Honor Court takes this
next September. It is our desire opportunity to thank the students
to furnish the incoming students for the confidence which has been
the details of the working of the placed in us by electing us to
Honor System and the fntorw- aerva the student body in this
tance of upholding it position of teLat"

Beneke's Orchestra Will Furnish Music

For Spring Frolics Weekend Affairs
By Marty Lubov
Spring Frolics, Florida's biggest annual social e v e n t
swings into the spotlight today as the sunshine state's love-
liest lassies are welcomed into Gainesville by the merry-
making fraternity population.
Starring the music of Tex Beneke and his 28-piece plat-
ter-shattering orchestra, the two-day festivities wi be
participated in by 22 fraternities,,
more than nine sororities and
id scores of independents and social
two formal dances in the "New"
Wll Offe N gym, a jivin' two-hour concert in
S the Auditorium, and breakfasts,
Wi III New pop dances, masquerade balls and
picnics given by the fraternities.
cial calendar will be the coast-to-
Brad O un coast airing of the United States
Air Forces "On The Beam with
Tex Beneke" radio show tonight
The Florida Follies', a brand at 9:30.
new form of entertainment on the Tonight at 9 p.m. the man with
University of Florica campus, to the sax will sound off in the dec-
be held at the Florida Theater on orated gym for the first formal at-
May 22, Saturday, at 11:30 p.m. fair of Frolics. Tomorrow after-


will be one of the biggest events
to appear on the campus this year.
Officials expressed the hope that
Florida Follies' will continue for
many more school years to come.
The theme .of the show will
feature the University of Florida
with many talented scenes depic-
ting the life at the University's
campus. The M.C. wiill'be Austen
Calloway, whose job it is to keep
the show rolling and the audience
in laughter.
Some of the feature spotlights
of the show will be the No. 1
stooge, Harold Herman, and a
supporting cast of five or six
other comedians who give comedy,
laughs, body, and plot to the pro-
duction. One of the more stimu-
lating events of the evening will
be a strip tease number, for the
women of course, by Torchy Sil-
vester or Ralph Wilson, as he is
known to his friends. Seymour
Kant and Stanley Lippert will
put on their own specialty num-
ber, a midget-act entitled "Major
Tippy" (the man, that nature
Miss Kitty Goodbread MIll be
featured in ome-vocal nu-ribers
and is the only local Gainesville
talent that appears in the show.
Lenny Kay and his eighteen-piece
Continued On Page THREE.


Officers who were elected by
the new pledge class of Kappa
Delta at an election Wednesday
are: Bette Chisholm, president;
Lynn West, .vice president; Anne
Olah, secretary; Margaret Jen-
nings, treasurer; and Betty Blake-
more, social chairman.
Mrs. B. F. Whitner, Jr., Kappa
Delta's Beta Province President,
visited the local colony last week.
The University of Florida's Kappa
Delta Colony is one of the seven
chapters in the Beta Province.
Election of officers and selection
of new members will feature the
last meeting of the semester of the
Cavalettes Tuesday night in room
308 Florida Union.
The Cavalette pins will arive the
latter part of May. All who have
paid for their pins or who wish to
still place an order should eon-
tact Margaret Savage so that she
may get addresses where the pins
may be sent.
The Pan-American Club will
have as its guests on Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Jones, who
will hold a panel discussion in
Spanish with Professor P. V. Fer-
nandez on the general subject of
Mr. and Mrs. Jones spent seven
years in Peru where Mr. Jones
was connected with the American
Observatory. Mr. and Mrs. Jones
will be glad to answer questions
from the floor. The meeting will
be held at 7:30 in room 305 in
Florida Union. Everyone is invit-
ed to attend.

Gould Sadler Elected
At the regular stockholders
meeting of the Student Co-op held
last Monday night in Florida Un-
ion, the following officers were
elected: President, Gould Sadler;
Vice-president, Don Storms; Secre-
tary, David Bryant; Treasurer,
Richard Batcheldei. .Other board
members who will serve with these
officers are: Fred Simmons, Bill
Camack, Tom Waddell, S. J. Rudi-
sill, Bob Mills, and Bill Marker.

Field Secretary, Dance Group
House Mother Selects New
Honored By Zetas
Zeta Tau Alpha Alumnae honor- Initiates
ed Mrs. Jack Briggs, the Zeta
Colony house mother and Miss Twenty-nine men from nine fra-
Wanda Garver, national field sec- ternities are to be initiated Satur-
retary with a reception held at the day at L'Apache's annual Spring
colony house Tuesday evening Frolics dance.
from 8:30 to 10o'clock. eveng The initiation of the men will
bring the membership up to its
Arrangements of spring flowers total strength of nine men for
were used on the porch and in the each of the nine fraternities com-
living room and dining room. The posing its membership. The ini-
serving table was covered with a tiates include:
lace cloth and appointed with an ATO-Teddy Shurtleff. Charles
arrangement of white magnolias Fischer, Charles Alexander; KA-
and gardenias at one end flanked Bill Turner Julian Miller, Tommy
by silver candelabra holding light- Casons, Bill Atkinson, Joe Davilla,
ed tapers and a crystal punch bowl Bill Tucker, Fred Scheussler; KS
was placed at the other end.' Pre- -Bill Anderson.
siding at the punch bowl was Mrs. SN-John Cox, Bill Hart, Bud-
WiHiam Crow. dy Simms; PDT-Dave Blunt,
Greeting guests at the door were Gene Grimsley, Norman Donnel-
Mrs. Charles Geltz and Mrs. ly; PKA-Bob Anderson, Glen
Wayne Wenger. In the receiving Jones, Dave Shield; PKP-Morris
line were Miss Margie Gordon, Cummings, Victor Cancelmo; SAE
Mrs. Briggs, Miss Garver, and -Milton Adkins, Elmer Atkins,
Mrs. James Wattenbarger, presi- George Utsey, Steve Hicks, Payne
dent of the alumnae group. Mydgette; SX-P. W. Taylor and
Mrs. Briggs wore a floor length Jeriar will be heloermini.
The dance this year will be held
gown of Ashes-of-Roses marqui- at the Kit Kat Club from 5 til 8
sette with silver accessories. Miss ph haring the ro m itth
Garver wore a grey and fushia p. m. Sharing the program with
flowered print jersey gown with the initiation will be the bestow-
flowered print jersey gown with accessoriesng of honorary membership upon
fushia gloves and gold accessories. Tex Beneke and naming his vocal-
Both honorees wore gardenia cor- is "L'Apache Sweetheart" for the
sages, year and presenting her with the
Chapter members acted as floor L'Apache pin. Tom Barkdull is in
hostesses. Invited to attend were charge of the arrangements for
members of the University faculty the festivities.
and the house mothers and presi- New officers for the coming
dents of all the fraternities and year are: Tom Barkdull, president,
sororities on campus. relieving Earl Farnell; Bob Ward,
vice president, relieving Bob Me-
theany; George Dickson, secretary-
Airbase Residents treasurer, relieving Max Stults;
PJan Picnic Supper immy James, social chairman, re-
Plan Supper living Tom Barkdull. Al Carle-
After Clean-Up Party ton is acting publicity chairman.

Trailervets 1, 2, and 3 and the
Gator Huts at the airbase are giv-
ing themselves a picnic, weiner
roast and covered dish supper Sat-
urday night at 7:00 p. m.
According to "cleanup, fixit, and
buildit chairman", "R1,usty Haney,"
the airbase residents will spend
the day cleaning up their area,
building fences, and building a
children's playground.

Agriculture Club

To Hold Election
A speech by Honorable Philip
H. Taylor and election of officers
for the first quarter of the Fall
term will feature a meeting of
the Ag Club Monday night.
The installation of officers elect-
ed at Monday's meeting will take
place at the last meeting of the
year which will be held May 17.
An instructive film "Green Pas-
tures", presented by Professor
Earl Rogers, highlighted the meet-
ing of the Ag Club last Monday

$"1herely stepped out for some Dentyne Chewing Gum!"

wasn't the confinement that was getting
pte down,' Guard-it was doing without
JPeatyne Chewing Gum. Boy, how I missed
pentyne's keen, Iong-lating flavor. Helped
Jknp m'y jtetht nice and white, too!"
I ilentyne Gum-Made Only by Adams

Chrislensen Elected

Barbell Club Prexy

For Fall Semester
Ed Christensen, Fort Lauder-
dale, was elected president of the
Barbell Club for the F.all semes-
ter at a meeting held Monday
Other officers chosen were: Hap
Kneale, Miami, vice-president; Os-
car Miranda, Tampa, secretary-
treasurer; Dave Kulchinsky, Mi-
ami, corresponding secretary: and
Dwight Collor, Miami, historian,
Al Zbar, retiring president, was
appointed sergeant-at-arms.
The club is planning to sponsor
a self-improvement contest next
fall with awards being given to
the winner.

Futurp Farmers
Choo;l Harrel
Prexy For Fall
Warren Harril, Lakeland, was
elected president of the Collegiate
Chapter of the Futurd Farmers
of America for the first semester
of the 1948-49 school year, at a
regular meeting of the chapter
Tuesday night.
Other officers who were elect-
ed are: Bill Kloppel, Melbourne,
vice president; Eugene Badger,
Hastings, treasurer; Robert Har-
grave, LaCrosse, secretary; Don
Storms, Jr., Plant City, reporter,
and C. D. Geiger, Trenton, senti-
The Collegiate Chapter of the
Future Farmers of.America is an
organization of students majoring
in agricultural education. The
principal objective of the organi-
zation is to give its members
practical training for their future
roles as advisors for high school
FFA chapters.

Methodist Party
Tickets On Sale
Tickets are now on sale for the
Wesley Foundation annual ban-
quet which will be held May 13
at the Foundation at 7:30. These
tickets may be obtained from
Foundation members for $1.00.
Last Sunday evening, a song-
fest was held at the Foundation,
led by Tom Howes. Group singing,
quartets, duets, and solos were
featured. Next Sunday evening at
7 Dr. Freeman H. Hart will be
the speaker.

Delta Theta Phi Frat

Installs Fall Officers
Initiation and installation of of-
ficers were held Tuesday night
by the Fred M. Vinson Senate of
Delta Theta Phi, law fraternity,
for the coming year.
The newly elected officers will
serve until next May. They are:
Quentin V. Long, dean, Miami;
Arthur J. Sims, vice dean, Hobe
Sound; Charles B. Adams, clerk of
rolls, West Palm Beach; Curtis A.
Whittington, Jr., clerk of the
exchequer, Liberty, Miss.; Olen W.
Cheshire, master of the ritual,
Lakeland; Roy J. Rhodes, bailiff,
Tallahassee, and Eugene Sefrna,
tribune, Frostproof.

Phi Delta Theta
Announces Plans
For Frolics Fun
James Leonard, social chair-
man of Phi Delta Theta frater-
nity, announced the plans for the
Spring Froliics weekend.
Friday night following a buffet
supper at the house, the annual
"Buccaneer Brawl" will be held.
The house will be decorated in
a setting typical of pirate days,
and members, pledges, and dates
will come dressed as pirates.
The dance will be an open
affair, and will be followed by
a breakfast and skit.
A breakfast wiill be served at
the house Saturday night after
the formal dance, and a Sunday
dinner will conclude festivities.

Dr. Becker Made
Honorary Member
Of SPE Chapter
Dr. Charles Henry Becker was
initiated as an honorary member
of Sigma Phi Epsilon, social fra-
ternity, at initiation ceremonies
held Wednesday.
Dr. Becker is a member of Rho
Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Sigma Xi
honorary organizations.
Dr. B e c k e r who was born
in Chicago and was gradu-
ated from schools of that city at-
tended Crane Jr. College, Illinois
Tech, University of Illinois, and
the University of Florida. His B
S. degree was received at the Uni-
versity of Illinois in 1937 and his
M. S. and Phd. in pharmacy in
1939 and 1940 respectively from
the University of Florida.
Before joining the faculty of
the University of Florida in Sep-
tember, 1947, Dr. Becker served
on the faculties of Duquesne and
Penn State.

Dancing Society
Hold National
Convention Here
The first national convention of
the recently nationalized Cava-
liers Dancing Society, held here
Spring Frolics weekend, will close
tomorrow with a banquet and
Following the last business ses-
sion tomorrow afternoon, the Cav-
aliers will adjourn to the Florida
Union banquet hall at 6, and then
are to proceed at 8 to a dance at
the Twentieth Century Club.
According to President James
Lindsay, there is, to be a dance
contest at that time with trophies
being offered by Cavalier Bryce
Starling of Leesburg.

With The Greeks

Frats Plan Big Activities As
Greatest Spring Frolics Nears
By Dewey Hutchins
Twenty fraternities and all the campus sororities h;
been tapering off plans for the greatest Spring Frolics
the history of the. school, Bill Turnbull, president of I' ,
indicated today.
Pi Kappa Phi will begin Spring guard, Beville Outlaw; senior
Frolics festivities with a Fisher- marshal, Ted Van Steenburg; jun-
man's Wharf Dance on Friday ior marshal, James Williamson;
night at the house. The house will chaplain, David Hendon; pledge-
be decorated with large fish nets master, Bill Petynia; yard man-
and oars, and the guests will ager, Jack Jones; house manager,
come in appropriate costume. The Ben Butler, and social chairman,
Pi Kaps have signed Joe Harrison Beville Outlaw.
and his orchestra for the occa- New pledges are George Thomp-
sion. son, Teaneck, N. J., and D. A.
There will be a buffet dinner Pressley of Paducah, Ky.
at the house on Saturday at noon ALPHA GAMMA RHO
followed by a party at the skat- The AGR's have completed
ing rink. Saturday afternoon the plans for a "Dogpatch Brawl," a
Pi Kaps will attend the concert dance with overalled but shoeless
and in the evening the formal patrons and an added delicacy
ball. referred to as Kickapooh Joy
Recently pledged to Pi Kappa Juice. This dance is to be held
Phi are: Dick Bracewell, Jackson- in the AGR house Friday evening
ville; Marvin Pharr, Jacksonville; and the attending members,
George Michaels, DeLand; Ed pledges and guests are to imitate,
Johnson, DeLand, and Dave Ritch- in attire, various characters fea-
ie, New Smyrna Beach. tured in Al Capp's "Lil' Abner."
In keeping with the Pi Kappa One restraining announcement, the
Phi spring policy of entertaining Kickapooh Joy Juice will be called
the sororities on campus, mem- "Ah-Pooh!" as the Kick is being
bers of the Kappa Delta Sorority left out.
were guests for dinner and danc- CHI PHI
ing at the house on April 19. The At the last chapter meeting the
Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority was hon- following men were elected to of-
ored on April 26. fice for the coming fall semester:
Election of fall term officers President, Jim Southern, Miami;
was held last Wednesday night, vice president, Bob Saults, Yan-
Elected officers are: Archon, Jim keetown; secretary, Malcolm L.
Clemmons, Chipley; secretary, Bill Kbeale Miami; treasurer, P. L.
Veal, Jacksonville; treasure r, McDonald, Sebring; sergeant-at-
George Johnson, Miami Beach; arms, Richard Simmons, Kissim-
historian, Dewey Hutchins, Jack- mee; historian, Darryl McCall,
sonville; chaplain, George Pena, Coral Gables; house manager,
Coral Gables; warden, Bob Moore, Fred Davies, Miami, and IFC rep-
Camden, S. C.; house, manager, resentative, Bill Rousse, Miami.
Louis Ptacek Fort Pierce, and For the coming weekend the
IFC representative, Vic McKenzie, fraternity has planned several
New Symrna. events. Friday night there will
CHI OMjGA be a formal banquet at the White
Monday, May 3, the Qhi Colony House Hotel, after which the men
of Chi Omega entertained the and their dates will attend the
Kappa Sigmas at an open house formal dance at the gym. Satur-
from 7:30 to 9:30. Approximately day night there will be a cowboy
100 Kappa Sigmas and their house party at the Alachua County rid-
mother, Mrs. Cunningham, attend- ing stables. A barbecue supper
ed. The house was decorated with will be held there. Everyone at-
white carnations. I tending this party must wear cow-
Refreshments were served and boy attire.
entertainment was dancing and DELTA CHI
singing of sorority songs. Two The annual Delta spring formal
Chi Omegas were visiting at the banquet will be held May 8 at the
house and were also guests at the Hotel Thomas. Many prominent
party. They were Mrs. Elinor alumni are expected, and the
Neary, chapter visitor, and, Mrs. guest of honor will be J. Henry
Henry 0. Shaw of Miami. Blount, a well known Jacksonville
Lambda, Chi Alpha played their The banquet Saturday evening
annual traditional softball game will be open to alumni, members
with PftKapipai Phi ont Friday- and pledges, but the dance start-
afternoon. The two fraternities ing at 9 p. mi. will be open to
have, a 99-year contract to play friends. Herman Timmins and his
a softball game every season for band will provide the music.
which the loser has to throw a BETA THETA PI
party for the winner. There will be an open house
The score was 7-4 in favor of -informal dance at the Beta house
Lambda Chi Alpha. Friday evening. Everyone with
DELTA DELTA DELTA dates is invited to the dance.
Members of the Tri Delts will Saturday afternoon there will
entertain their dates and friends be a tea-dance at the house from
with a Stardust Dance to be given 2 to 4 p. m. Saturday evening the
at the sorority house Saturday Betas are going to the formal
7 to 8:30. dance at the gym, and following
SIGMA PHI EPSILON the formal will be a closed "Cas-
Three men were initiated by the bah Capers" party. At the party
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity Wed- everyone will dress in Arabian
nesday night, May 5. Initiation Nights' costume.
ceremonies were held at the Chap- PI LAMBDA PHI
el of the Incarnation on West Pi Lambda Phi will. open their
University Ave. weekend with a "Welcome" dance
The new members are George in the house at 1 o'clock today.
Bokus and Cliff Grimsley of Pen- At 7 p. m. a banquet will be held
sacola and J. K. Molpus of Day- in the Hotel Thomas, followed by
tona Beach. a semi-for~-tl dance there at
Men recently elected to serve 8:30.
as summer school officers are: Saturday a picnic at Wauburg
President, Jim Baxley; vice presi- will begin at noon and then mem-
dent, George West; secretary, Ed bers and pledges and dates will
Flory; historian, Jack Fortes; Continued on Page FIVE


Clubs And Organizations



Yeh-The-Most For Your Money

Under the White-Cross Plan you select and
pay only for the features you need, such as
(1) Hospitalization and surgeon's fees for
entire family, up to $8.00 per day per person
for 100 days, for room and meals, and many

up to

$200 per month ($300 in-hospital) if head
of family is sick or hurt. (3) Doctor-bills-at-
home, office or hospital, up to $150 per per-
son, as specified, and (4) Life Insurance.
It is better to have it and not need it, than
to need it and not have it. Mrs. Jossie Sham-
bough writes: "Thanks very much for your
check of $503. 50 sent to pay my Hospital
Bills My policy was less than a month old
when the accident happened to me."

Mrs. C. M. McMullen, 322 W. University
Ave., Gainesville, will be glad to tell you more
about "White-Cross".

U ________III







Your Continued Support

and Vote Will be Appreciated


(Pd by McCARTY will be Governor Club)













The Biggest Sale

of the Spring Season!

Every Department Packed

With Values

(A(- EAD(
. 'alawactfon GOuranteed or, our Money Bckl" "Uie Seaors la,

SPQmrnrPHO Plm"
PHONE 2580

Convocation FIC Receives
For Education

Students Set Official Campus
A convocation of all College of l
Education students and all Univer-ni
sity College students planning to R c i l
enter the College of Education will
be held Monday in P. K. Yonge The Florida Independent Coua.
Auditorium at 7:30 p. m., it has
been announced by Dean G. Bal- cil has received official recogni.
lard Simmons' office. tion as the Independent organize
The purpose of the convocation tion of the University of Florida
is to acquaint all students with and has been certified as a
the new curriculum approved for her of the National Independe
elementary education and the pro- Students' Associaon pend
posed curriculum for secondary
education. These new curriculums National dues have been paid for
have been designed to give stu- the 1947-48 school year. The pIe
dents as much practical experience has also received their certificate
in school activities and teach- of membership from Edwin X
ing as possible. 'Lefty' Martin, National Executive
An invitation to attend the 1.
tional conference of independent
Phi Alpha Delta student organizations has been re-
ceived, but, because of the late no.
Elects J. A. Smith tice, the local group will be unable
l Jto send any representatives. Th
Summer Justice national conference will be held in
Summer Justice Ames, Iowa this week-end.
Membership Chairman, George
Officers for the coming summer Smith, has issued a final call for
session were elected at the regu- representatives to turn in merabe,.
ir meeting of Phi Alpha Delta ship rolls. These lists may be turn-
ast Tuesday. J. Allen Smith of ed in to George Smith, FIC BX
as Tuedy. Ae Florida Desk, or at Georgia Seagle
Miami was chosen as Justice of Co-op House. These lists must be
the Duncan Fletcher Chapter and received by the membership chair.
Allen Crouch of Gainesville was man not later than 5 p. m. Mon.
,elected Vice Justice. Other offic- day.
ers are: William Goldstein, Jack-
sonville, secretary; Thomas Telz- lahassee, where they listened to
rew, Tampa, treasurer; and Thom- the oral arguments of the cases
as Carroll, DeLand, marshall. before the Court in the morning
Retiring Justice Clifford Shep- and then entertained the members
hard, Jacksonville, presented the of the Court at a luncheon at the
gavel to Smith, a senior and a Cherokee Hotel.
member of the Florida Law Re- Justice Shephard presided at
view. the luncheon with Chief Justice
Last Friday Phi Alpha Delta Elwyn C. Thomas of the Supreme
visited the Supreme .Court in Tal- Court acting as toastmaster.

0 Electrical Work
S* Breaks
Student Owned And Operated

Royster's Auto Service
2307 W. Alabama

$20.00 Reward
For finding furnished apartment
acceptable to me by or before
June 10.
Young married couple No

Phone 925


or Od q

11 ---0----- -- I -~

- -------- -----~.-;I-......I. ..__...;-~_ --. -;----

Adorn e d in their most becoming uniforms new pledges of Scabbard and Blade pose for an ALLIGA
IOR photographer. (Photo by Jim Freeman)


other extras. (2) "Wage Insurance"




White And Witner

Get Other Two

Gator Jobs
Pen Gaines was elected last
week to succeed himself as editor
of the Florida Alligator by a spe-
cial meeting of the Alligator Elec-
toral Board and the Board of
'Student Publications.
After serving as editor of last
year's Summer Gator, Gaines be-
came editor of the regular fall
term Alligator and is now the
present editor. He will continue
in his same position until Septem-
ber, when Ted Shurtleff, now man-
aging editor, will take over.
Gaines was selected over Har-
old Herman, next year's managing
Also selected by the board was
Elgin White, as managing editor.
White, now news editor and a
columnist on the Alligator, was
selected over Bill Dunlap for the
Ted Witner, who has served on
the business staff this year, was
appointed to the position of busi-
ness manager over Hugh Stump.
This staff has already issued a
call for all students, who are plan-
ning to be in summer school and
who are interested' in working on
the Alligator, to drop by the Alli-
gator office between now and the
close of the present semester.

*Wally Hughson

Wins Chevrolet

Given By G-Men
Recent winner of the 1948 Chev-
rolet given away by the Gaines-
ville G-Men at the baseball game
held here Thursday, April 30, was
Wally Hughson, Chipley, a sopho-
more in University College.
Hughson wasn't present at the
baseball game when the drawing
was held, but said that he was
listening to the game over the
radio. When the drawing was held
and the number of his ticket, 3632,
was found to be the lucky num-
per, Hughson said, "I almost pass-
ed out. It was a big surprise.
'Even though I wasn't there, I
certainly got out there quick."
As for his buying a ticket in
this particular raffle, Hughson
said, "I just always have bought
a ticket ever since I first saw
car put up like that-always."

Extension Committee

Meets In Chicago

More than 300 prominent edu-
cators, coming from colleges and
universities all over the country,
are in Chicago for the 33rd an-
nual convention of the National
University Extension Association,
gay 3-5.
:-Delegates convening in the Ho-
1el Shoreland saluted their host,
the University College of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, on its golden
anniversary-50 years of adult ed-
ucation- -at. the Association's an-
nual banquet last night. Dean B.
C. Riley, General Extension Di-
vision, University of Florida, is a
member of the NUEA.

Fuguitt Conducts

Lecture Series
"Dr. R. E. Fuguitt of the .Glid-
den Company, Jacksonville,. Flori-
da, is conducting a series of lec-
tures on Molecular Distribution
this week. Future meetings will
be held on the Saturday mornings
of May 8 and May 22 from 9:40 to
S11:30 a. m. in the Chemistry .Au-
.br. Fuguitt is a graduate of
-the University of Florida hav-
Sing received his B. S. degree with
a major in chemistry in 1937 and
hlis Ph. D. in 1943. He spent four
years at Distillation Products In-
, which is the organization that has
its present high level of useful-
n 'ss.

Florida Follies To Offer
New Brand Of Fun
SContinued From Page ONE
orchestra and dance band .will
.provide the music for the occa-
,sidn and also a few specialty
numbers that should interest the
music lovers. There will be an
accordion solo by Wayne Estey
and vocal solos by Harvey Rel-
man, a member of the Florida
Glee Club.
By popular request, the ATO
fraternity's version' of Spike
Jones' "Choloe," which won such
high approval at the Gator Growl
earlier in the year will be pre
SFlorida Follies' is a charity
Show which is being presented
for the first time in the city of
Gainesville by Sigma Delta Chi
Sand the Gainesville Jaycees: The
Jaycees are in charge of pub-
Slicity and the sale of tickets which
will probably begin sometime
during this week.
thMr. Ed Roberts, manager of
the Gainesville Theaters, gave the
use of the Florida theater for the
presentation of the show, and the

I Gainesviille Jaycees were incor-
porated in the plans so that the
University and the City of Gaines-
ville could become more close o-
Said Reyes, "Additional acts are
being secured and' practice pro-
and entertainment for all."
Professor and Mrs. Clifford D.
Williams announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Doris Ann
to Mr. Albert R. Morejohn.


10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Daily
except Monday-I p.m. to 8 p.m.
Reservations Invited for Private
8 p.m. to 12 p.m.
2 Miles North 9th St.,
S V4 Mile West
IM .

Bob: Ghiotto, newly-elected president of the student body, is shown
delivering his inaugural speech at the first public inauguration. The
oath was administered by Dick Broome.

Today Is Last Day
For Vets To Cancel /
Authorized Leave
Today is the last day that
Public Law 346 students (G.I.
Bill) may request the Veterans
Administration to cancel the
leave which has been authorized
for the period June 8 through
June 22, 1948. No action will be
necessary by those who desire to
attend summer school as their
record will be adjusted to show
that they are in summer school.
No action is necessary by those
who will not be in summer
school but desire leave.
The request must be made in
writing and presented to the VA
office on the tenth floor of the
Seagle Building no later than

Reserve Members

Reminded To Have

Clothing Stenciled
All men in the Naval Reserve
Unit who have not had their cloth-
ing stenciled are requested to come
to the Naval Reserve Armory be-
fore Tuesday night. Even though
they are unable to get them sten-
ciled, they are asked to bring all
the clothing issued to them to the
Tuesday night drill and inspection.
Uniform of the day will be whites
and neckerchiefs.
The purpose of this inspection is
to determine the state and national
standing of this Naval Reserve
Unit. To maintain and further the
standing of this unit, it' is urged
that all men attend this drill and

Hillel Foundation Plans
Annual Closing Banquet
For Saturday Night
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion at the University of Flori-
da will hold it's annual closing
banquet Saturday night, 7:15 p.
m., at the banquet room in the
new recreational building, on the
University campus. Charge will be
one dollar per person. At the
banquet, awards will -be made to
the outstanding men who have
worked for the Foundation during
the past year.

SPE's To Hold

Informal Party
The SIPE's will begin their
Spring Frolics weekend Friday
night when the fraternity attends
the formal dance followed by a
breakfast at the chapter house
:early Saturday morning.
Saturday noon the fraternity
will entertain their dates at a
luncheon, and after lunch a group
picture will be taken. Later in
the afternoon, Sig Eps and their
dates are holding a picnic at
Glen Springs and will attend the
Tex Beneke concert after the
picnic. A buffet supper at the
house will be followed by an in-
formal -party and entertainment.
A committee which includes Jim
Baxley, Lynn Haven, Robert
Scott, and Johnny Marees have
written a skit to be presented
at the party. Those appearing
in the skit besides the committee
are: Junie Wilkinson, Bill O'Neill,
Richard Miner, Jack Leigh, Jim
Smith, Grover Baker, Jack Fortes,
Bob Martin, Bob Clemenzi, and
Ed McCulIers. The quartet which
won the Little Brown Jug con-
test for homecoming will also be
featured. They are: Terry Lyle,
Grover Baker, and Mike Myer.
Bill O'Neill will serve as Master
of Ceremonies.

Cow College Bull
It is a good wind' that blows
this week The student, execu-
tive council approved the measure
to allot the rodeo money, not used
this year because the local field
plowers objectel, to the Block
and Bridle Club for the purpose
of sending an Ag College Livestock
Judging Team to collegiate con-
tests in the coming year .. May-
be Florida will produce something
besides prize bull shooters next
year They may also have the
best judges of said bull, to say
nothing of the heifer stock,
The Ag Fair was beautifully ex-
ecuted The exhibits exceeded
all expectations in color, original-
ity, and educational value The
judges must have had to match
coins to award the prize The
Fair was a witness to the hard
labor that was exerted by the stu-
dents and faculty sponsors .-. .

Pi Kappa Alpha

Holds Reception

Yesterday marked the thirty*
second annual Mothers Day Re-
ception held by the Pi Kappa fra-
ternity at their house from 4 un-
til 6.
This reception is one of the
oldest traditions on the Florida
campus and was broken only by
the war.
Mothers of active members and
alumni as well as wives and
friends' from the entire state at-
tended this annual event.
A simple but impressive pro-
gram highlighted the reception
with William C. Owen actingas
Master of Ceremonies.
hTe Invocation was by the Rev-
erend Dr. P. S. Gordon, pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church
and national chaplain of the fra-
ternity; the Welcome Address was
shared by Cecil R. Rosier, presi-
dent, and Mrs. Francis G. McGill,
housemother; the response was
by Mrs. Albion K. Hutchinson,. of
Jacksonville, a wife and mother
of a solo was sung by Robert Mur-
doch, "That Wonderful Mother of
Mine," an accompanied by Miss
Mary Jane Miles; the Address was
by Linton E. Floyd, III.
During the afternoon refresh-
ments were served by several
wives of the active brothers.

Engineering Trip To Be
Shown Next Week
A complete news and pic-
ture coverage of the trip ? to
Miami undertaken by several
mechanical and aeronautical
engineering students this past
. week will be presented in the
Wednesday edition of the Alli-
This is one of the biggest
events in recent weeks, and a
pictorial coverage was not
available until next edition.

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beautiful Chrysler. We train good men to put as much

pride and craftsmanship into servicing your car as the

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and inspected replacement parts, that are identified by

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business to keep your Chrysler as sweet-running, exciting .

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Gainesville, Fla. Phone 1775

"Chrysler-Plymouth service that matches
Chrysler-Plymouth engineering"


Gaines Elected To Head Summer Gator Staff

Annual Mother's Day

Program Held Sun.

By Pi Kappa Phi
Pi Kappa Phi House was the
scene of their annual Mother's Day
program Sunday afternoon. The
house was. decorated with spring
flowers and guests were presented
with red and white flowers upon
One hundred and twenty guests,
members, and pledges assembled
for a buffet dinner at 12:30. The
program was opened by Master of
Ceremonies George Pink, who in-
troduced the speakers. An address
welcoming the guests was made .by
the Chapter President, Jim Clem-
Mrs. Judson Walker of Orlando
followed with a "Response from
the Mothers." House Mother, Mrs.
Rood, gave a short address of wel-
come and appreciation and Harold
Combsread a Mother's Day Poem.
Dr. U. S. Gordon was the main
speaker. Dr. Gordon spoke on
"Making a Home." Mothers were
then presented with favors bearing
the fraternity crest by their sons.
Members and pledges closed the
program by singing the Pi Kappa
Phi Sweetheart Song to the moth-
ers who were assembled in the cen-
ter of the room.

Legion Post

Gets Money

For Rec Bldg
The Campus American Legion
Post, through the efforts of Com-
mander Bill Scruggs, Delegate
Frank Reyes and Gainesville Post-
master Jess Davis at the Panama
City Legion convention, has ob-
tained $500 from American Legion
funds' for o, recreation building in
Flavet 3.
The University Housing Of-
fice offered to supply the build-
ing for a recreation center pro-
vided the members of the village
pay for landscaping, redecora-
tion and playground equipment.
The $500 from the American
Legion plus the money to be
collected from Flavet families
now makes this possible. The
recreation center will have a
children's clinic, a playground,
barbecue pits, and many other
The Campus Legion Post's dele-
gates also secured the support of
post commanders all over the state
to urge members of their posts
attending the University to trans-
fer membership to Campus Post
157. When this is done it will give
the University one of the largest
campus posts in the country. The
University of Miami, which has
the largest student American Le-
gion membership in the state, re-
ceived the honor of, leading the
Panama City parade.
Other business completed at the
convention was the election of
Sarasota for the '49 convention
and the election of Tallahassee
for the permanent legion offices.
Pat Reese of West Palm Beach
was elected state commander.
In the legion meeting here last
Monday, Frank Manuel was ap-
pointed to work with P. IK. Yonge
in choosing a boy from the junior
class to attend Boy's State. He is
also to try to secure the right to
send an additional boy. TIfe legion
needs counselors for Boy's State

Engine Described
By Prof. Prescott
The compounded internal com-
bustion engine being developed
here was described by Prof. Ford
L. Prescott at a meeting of the
student chapter of the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers
last Thursday.
-According to Professor Pres-
cott, the engine consists of two
cylinders operating at unusually
high pressure and a third low
pressure cylinder which utilizes
the exhaust from the high pres-
sure cylinders.
An experimental model of this
engine was first constructed by
Professor Prescott at Wright Field


Cut Flowers


Pot Plants

We Wire Them Anywhere


and interested University students
are asked to put their applications
in the Florida Union Legion Box.
Boy's State starts June ,20 and
ends June 26. Transportation,
room and board are furnished,
plus a salary of around $25. There
will, also be a chance to meet the
governor and his cabinet.
The majority of members
present at last Monday's meet-
ing voted to send a letter to
Senator Claude Pep-per protest-
ing his stand against UMT and
selective service.
They also voted to send a dele-
gate to attempt to interest James
H. Grant of Orlando, American
Legion national oratorical contest
winner in attending the Univer-
sity of Florida. Plans are being
made to have him give his win-
ning speech, "Democracy's Mani-
festo," at the University some-
time in the near future.
Local Manufacturer John Seeley
has presented Post 157 with its
first large American flag.
All veterans interested in join-
ing or transferring to. Campus
Post 157 are urged to attend the
meeting being held in Florida
Union on Monday at 7:30 p. m.
Area Commander Frank Wilson
and the officers of Gainesville
Post 16 will be present at the

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in 1941. As a result of the eco- Cash or Terms
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nodel, Professor Prescott chose to L. H. HURRAY
develop the engine now being corn- Flayett III, Apt. 203-A
pleted in the mechanical engineer- After 5:30 p:m.
ing laboratories.





The i


By Bill Boyd
All I (" Ed-- e I--J;^v

/-mgiator ,ports ir-uor W _A M
THERE IS LITTLE DOUBT in any ones mind t h a t the
loss of Big John Natyshak will hurt the chances of the Ga-
tor grid machine next Fall. Big John had the ability to be
one of te most outstanding linemen in the South, if he had
stayed here at the University.
Reasons for his departure seem to be many and varied.'
The University officials gave personal and scholastic as
the two reasons. It had been rumored over the campus for
many weeks that he was dissatisfied with the financial set-
up here.
However this writer sees no reason for the students to
feel that all is lost for next Fall. We still have an exper-
ienced team coming back with one of the b es t coaching
staffs in the nation. We have an excellent line coach in Ted
Twomey who developed Bg John, and we believe that he
can find sore one else to fill Big John's shoes.
Coach Ray Wolf is no doubt one of the most crafty head
coaches in the South and you can bet your b o o t s he will
have a heads-up football team on the field next September.
We will stick with Coach Wolf and his staff, forgetting the
bad breaks they have been getting for the past two years.

tunity to personally welcome each and every high school
track man who r e p r e s e n t s 'his high school in the state
meet which will be held here Saturday. This is a good op-
portunity for all you Gator men to coax some more high
school athletes into this institution. The University of
Florida coaching staff can work 365 days a year trying to
get men to come here, but you students can spend one day
and accomplish as much.
It is your duty to take an active interest in the athletics
at this school. You are part of the school and the athletic
teams that carry the Oran g-e and Blue are part of the
school. We have to have top notch athletes if we are to
continue our climb to the top, so get out Saturday and talk
Florida to t h e s e high school athletes who will be on our

their first game with the Mississippi 'State nine, but came
roaring back in the second game to give the M a g n o li a
State boys a real battle. Hurler Jack Gaines pitched a nice
ball game, but dished out too many home run balls as the
State boys knocked four horsehides out of the park. This
week-end the Gator nine meets in a pair and th e ~ e two
games will mean very much in deciding the state collegiate



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Larry Gibson and his Orchestra
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For Reservations Telephone
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Hell Cats, Dorm 0O' Take

r.#.IMAl...A i -d LA f n L....L I ITA T if soo


miami Baseoanl eam

Here For Two Games
By Mac McGrew
After losing their third straight game and their third
of the season to Mississippi State, the Gator baseball squad
will try to get back on the winning side of the ledger with
games against Miami here today and tomorrow.
Bobby Adams will probably hurl the opener and s e e k
his sixth win of the season and Jack Gaines will get Coach
Fuller's nod Saturday. Gaines will be looking for his fourth

All Stars For

Independent Cup

Finishing the year with a burst
of power, the West Florida Hell
Cats earned their first Indepen-
dent League intramural title by
nosing out the defending cham-
pion All Stars, figures released by
the Intramural Department show-
ed today.
The Hell Cats wound up the
year with an aggregate of 1266
points, far ahead of the All Stars,
who finished in the runner-up slot
,at 1144 points. The Tarpon Club,
a newcomer this year, piled up
1087 points to end up in third
place while Seagle Hall and Crane
Hall rounded out the top five.
Piloted by Frank Edge of Nice-
ville, the Cats staged a colorful
duel with last year's champs
throughout most of the season, fin-
ally pulling ahead for keeps after
the swimming tourney. Following
volleyball play, the Stars held a
33-point bulge over their rivals.
But the Cats won swimming and
went to the finals of golf and wa-
ter basketball to finish in a blaze
of glory.
Tarpons Whip Cats
The Hell Cats lost a chance to
increase their winning margin still
more Wednesday afternoon when
they dropped an 11-7 match to the
Tarpons in the finals of the wa-
ter basketball meet.
The Tarpons, composed almost
to a man of men from Punta
Gorda and Sarasota, had to come
from behind in the second quar-
ter to win their second title of
the year. A 4-0 Hell Cat lead went
up in smoke when Forwards Bill
Purtz, Emory Johnson, and Harry
Guthrie found the range. Guthrie
topped all scorers with seven
Fernandez Cards 73
Another Hell Cat team lost out
a final- round contest Sunday
when Edge and Lloyd Pritchard of
Pensacola bowed to Mortar and
Pestle's Bill Fernandez and Jim
Fischesser, both of Tampa, in the
golf championship match. Fernan-
dez posted rounds of 38-35-13 to
turn in one of the lowest intra-
mural scores on record. Edge
carded an 83 for second honors.
Final standings for Independent
League teams, based on 400 or
more points, follow:
Hell Cats .. .. .... 1266
All Stars ......... .. 1144
Tarpons .... .. .... 1087
Seagle .... .. .. .. .. 977
Crane .. ...... .. .. 964
Wesley ............ 954
Presbyterian ...... 8671
CLO .... .... .... .. 853
Saints ...... ...... .. 851
Baptist ...... .. .. ..775
Hillel .... .. .. .. .. .. 639
Randuffs .. ........626
Mortars ........ .... 524
Killers .. .. .. .. ..... 456
Pensacola .. .......... 437
Conchs .. .. .. .. .. .. 419



Parts And Accessories
Maintain Pride Of Ownership

Brooking Motor Co., Inc.
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Serving University Students
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Prep Cindermen

Hold Meeting

Here Tomorrow

By Forrest Taft
Over 300 high school cinder
stars will dig their cleats int6
the turf of the University of Flor-
ida track Saturday in the annual
Florida High School track meet.
The opening gun for the morn-
ing round will sound at 9:45 and
the afternoon events will start at
University students will be re-
quired to pay an admission price
of 50 cents for each of the two
sessions. Student books will not
be honored.
Aggregations from Mainland,
Robert E. Lee, Andrew Jackson,
Landon, Manatee, St. Petersburg,
Plant, Orlando, Hillsborough, Jef-
ferson, Sarasota, Fort Myers, and
Clearwater will highlight the ju-
nior-size Florida relay. Also enter-
ed are Fort Lauderdale, Miami
Senior, W. Palm Beach, Ponce de
Leon, Andrew Jackson (Miami)
Miami Edison and Miami Beach.
These teams will be divided into
five groups-each according to in-
dividual school size, and compara-
tive records in past years.
Several outstanding athletes are
entered in the meet. One of the
most colorful being Bill Jones of
Manatee High. This young cin-
derman has been a consistent win-
ner and is expected to come
through for the Manateeans. Jones'
time for the 120 high hurdles was
15.2 and captured first in the 200
lows with a speed of 23.6.
Probably the fatest of them all
is Clarence Lee of Jax who flies
through the mile at a clip of 4:34.7.
Jack Detweiler, also of Lee, raced
over the 880 in the record of 2:04.6.
Quarter miler Charles Sneed,
Landon sprint star, was top per-
former in the 440 race, outdistanc-
ing all other rivals with*a 52.7
In the field events Miami Se-
nior high boasts a stellar ath-
lete in Charley George, shot .put
artist. George heaved the 12 pound
shot 51 feet, 1 inch. His toss of
147 feet in the discus throw won
him the acclaim of many college
coaches attending the regional
meet In Jax recently.

The Gators started a ninth in-
ning rally against State, but a
fast double play killed it before'
any runs were scored and the'Ma-
roons took the game 7-5. With two
men on and none away, Gene
White attempted a sacrifice which
turned into a force out at third.
Ted Ramseyer then slammed a
hard hit ball into the hole between
third and short only to see Al
Grammas, State's thirdsacker,
come up with it and start the
game-ending double play.
Jack Gaines pitched seven hit
ball but four of the State hits
sailed over the left field fence for
home runs. Florida, outhit the Ma-
roons 9-7, but State's home run
production decided t he game.
Floyd Johnson started for State
and lasted until the ninth when
Bill Johnson came in to stem the
shortlived Gator rally.
State opened the scoring in the
first when Rex Benson, firstbase-
man hit a homer with one on and
then ran the score to 6-0 by scor-
ing two runs in each of the fourth
and fifth*frames. The Maroons fin-
ished their scoring in the eighth
when Benson hit his second homer
of the day.
The Gators scored four times in
the seventh after Gene White hit
a homer over the leftfield fence in
the sixth for all five Florida runs.
Willis Whittington got two for
two and Gene White two for four
for State. Benson hit two homers,
and Al Grammas and Bill Bragan
one each for State. White hit one
roundtripper for Florida.

Gainesville Pair

Wins Net Crown
John Schumpert of Jacksonville
and Janyth Odenthal of Gaines-
ville won the first aafnual mixed
doubles tennis tourney Wednesday
afternoon by defeating Jerry
Parkes and Annabelle Wald, both
of Miami Beach, in the finals,
10-8, 6-4.
The final round victory was the
fourth in a row for the winning
twosome, who outfought a field of
same 30 entrants in, the Intra-
mural Department-sponsored af-
fair. Miss Odenthal was awarded
a cup after the match while
Schumpert received a key.


Temp. 0 Wins

SDorm Crown

By 40 Points
Temporary Dorm 0 over
Sledd C-G's defending cha
intramural outfit in the last
of the year. edeing t ot


40 points to cop the Dorm Leagui
title in a storybook finish. Offi.
cial figures released by the Intra.
Intramural dorm and indepen- positionmural Department give Tep. uckm
a total of 1,110 points while Sledd
dent winners receive the above keyhas chalked up 1,070 for atclose
Sledd J-H nailed down the third
spot with 1,027 points and Mur.
phree C-D wound up considerably
farther down the ladder in fourth
Intramural dorm and indepen- position with 843 points. Buckmal
dent winners receive the above key B-C and Murphree L-M tied for
in sterling silver for their winning fifth with 767 each.
effort in various sports. The above Manager Harvey Godbey's Dor'-r
key is given to the track winners. O outfit had to win the nerve.
racking way, coming from behind
to make up a 40-point deficit in
TeNNI Team (lose the last week of intramural play.
l ini Iel C w Before water basketball cope.
tuition got under way, Sledd C0-
lae With led Temp. 0, 1030 to 990.But
Slate With oIIINiS Temp. K bounced George Kara.
phillis' Sledd team in the first
And T lane Mat round while Temp. 0 took its first
A ulte ewo contests to clinch the title.
After 'sewing up the crown,
Florida's vastly-improved ten- Temp. 0 chalked up an 11-7 vie.
nis squad will play underdog tory over Temp. K in the water
twice more in regular season play basketball finals just for good
when they meet the Rollins Col- measure Wednesday. Ray Cope.
lege Tars here tomorrow after- land provided the w inning margin
noon at 1:30 and Tulane Univer- with a pair of field baskets.
sity's Green Wave in New Or- Final Dorm loop standings
leans next Tuesday., They'll take Temp. O. ........ ......... 1110
a 9-4 record into the closing Sledd C-G ....... ... 070
matches. Sledd J-H ... ............. 102T
Rollins took *the, Gators two Murphree C-D ............ 843
weeks ago in Winter Park, 9-0 Buckman B-C ............. 767
and are favored to repeat over Murphree L-M ............ 767
Coach Herman Schnell's boys by Temp. K .................. 6,l
the same margin. The Tars have Fletcher 0O-P .............. 555
National Champ Gardnar Larred, Temp. M ................. 531
Buddy Behrens, junior titleholder; Fletcher M-N ............. .70
South American Aces, Enrique Alachua (1) ..............
Buse and Ricardo Balbiers; Gus Temp. H .................. '9
Peeples, Norman Copeland and Thomas C-D .................. 0
Jim Windham to round out a star-
studded aggregation that is rank- shore, 17th in the south. A mention
ed 'among the top three collegiate of Tulane's second team w'.,1_
outfits in the United States. They bring to light many more tn-
have won ten straight this year. notch tennis players used ...
Tulane boasts these men when erful reserves.
they play the Orange and Blue- The Gators, too, hav e ._. aL
sters: Jack Tuero, SEC singles their own right. Harry Terrell Bob-
champ, ranked 14th in the country by Riggins, Jack Borling. '-.-s
in seniors and second in the south; Cooper. Bill Oughterson. c- Du.-
Wade Herren, ranked 12th in the nayer, Frank Wood, and Fr:ik
south; Dick Mouldedous, ranked Skillman have all been Playing
number two in junior play and 18th heads-up tennis all year and have
in the south; Harcourt Waters, made the Florida squad a potent
15th in the south; and Leslie Long- 1948 opponent.

INodI beT awn abothis

It's a strummin', hummin' disc by the Mary
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Coach Dave Fuller, above, will
send his baseball team oat again
today and tomorrow to tackle the
University of Miami nine. Coach
Fuller is handling the'varsity dia-.
mond reins for his first year.

Frosh Nine Drops

2-0 Tilt To Lee

For Second Loss
Florida's freshmen lost their
second game in a row by bowing
2-0 to Robert E. Lee High School
on Jacksonville Tuesday.
The Baby Gators collected only
four hits off Jody Weeks who won
his .sixth game. Herman Wink
went all the way for the frosh and
allowed six hits but the high
school hitters bunched singles in
the second and fifth to score the
only runs of t'e game. ,
Roy Poole, frosh catcher,, got
half of his team's hits by punch-
ing out two singles. Junior Spires
and Jerry Treston led the Lee at-
tack with two for three.
Coach McCachren's team has one
more scheduled game to play.
Gainesville High will furnish the
opposition on May 18 on Fleming


Water Basketball
Independent League: Tarpons
11, Hell Cats 7 (finals); Hell Cats
15, CLO 5.
Dorm League: Temp. 0 11,
Temp. K 7 (finals); Temp. 0 14,
Temp. M 0.
ATO 3, SN 2; PLP 5, DS 0;
SAE 3, SX 1; TEP 5, TX 0.
Mixed doubles finals: Schum-
pert-Odenthal over Parkes-Wald,
10-8, 6-4.

Attention! You can cure your
roommate of snoring by good ad-
vice, cooperation, kindness, and
by stuffing an old shirt in his


Doctor Carlton Explains

Failure Of "A" Students

* Makes Survey Of Men And Women
Of "A" Caliber Now In Universities

By William G. Carleton dents are busy mastering tech-
A few months ago in a now niques. And how does one master
widely quoted address, the Presi- a technique. By memorizing facts
deit of Massachusetts Institute of and learning how to use tools. ,
Technology declared that in spite Critical and creative thinking is
of our wealth, highly endowed
schools, expensive equipment, not required.
streamlined laboratories, and mar- Then there are the "A" stu- ,-
velous applications of modern dents who frankly are seeking a ,- 4
technology, we in America are liberal education. This is the
pitifully lacking in first class group small to be sure -from
scientific thinkers and that with- which we would expect to recruit
out the theoretical thinking of our theoretical thinkers. But, alas, -
European scientists in their poor thesestudents do notoperate very od Cameron finds the exotic
laboratories and tumble down differently from students with a n this romantic scends the exfrom t hic e
universities we would be in a bad vocational bias. They memorize in this romantic scene from the
way. According to President names, dates, facts, procedures. Monterey" which plays Sunday ar
Compton, we in America are long On an examination they throw
on putting into practice the theo- back canned (and crammed) in-
retical discoveries of others but formation, ready-made parcels of Stu d T ravor
short on making those discoveries facts which have never been in-
for ourselves. Even the major tellectually digested. They will
steps in nuclear physics upon Continued On Page SIX. T
which out knowledge of atomic
energy rests are for the most part Tuition Sum
the work of European scholars, it IVu 5
was pointed out. And why have ss Sale v
we failed to develop our share of
first-class thinkers? Because, it Fo No e C nll l
was asserted, we have no tradi-
tion in our graduate schools which I U UI a
really respects and inspires imagi- By Scott Verner
na'tdve and creative thinking
about basic materials. By Gerald Clarke From a cross-section poll of the
Those of us who live year after In a program unusual for these student body, it was learned this
year inside universities can hard- parts, Virginia Sale captured her week that 88 percent of the stu-
lydoubt President Compton's ob- Tuesday evening audience com- dents approve the sanctioning of
servations. Our gifted students do pletely. The University auditorium
not live in atmospheres of rigor- was not completely filled, proba- one dollar from the semester tu-
ous thinking about fundamentals, bly because people were afraid of ition fee for "the exclusive use
This is not only true on the grad- the novel program. However, most of financing and implementing
uate level; it is true on all levels of those present went away sing- Spring Carnival."
of American educational life. This ing praise of the talented actress. According to the results of the
may be more deplorable at the The first half of the program poll, 11 percent of the student pop-
graduate level, but how can a was devoted to comedy sketches ulation disapprove the appropri-
graduate student be expected to of various types of talkative wo- ation and one percent have no
bgin suddenly the process of crea- men. All the characterizations opinion.
tive thinking about basic materi- wore well differentiated and a Armend Sikes, director of the
als when nothing in his experience keen, almost bitter wit' was dis- poll and pledgemaster of Alpha
prior to graduate school has en- played beneath them all. The sa- Phi Omega, which made the poll,
courage him to do so? tire was devastating and enthu- explained that the tabulation was
What manner of men and wo- siastically received by the aud- made with a "random list," ac-
men are our "A" students in ience. quired by selecting every seven-
American colleges and universi- Probably the most widely ap- tienth name registered in the reg-
ties? Let us make a brief survey preciated sketch was the one of istrar's office. The approximate
of them. an old school ma'am, who did ev- declination through the use of this
. First there are the "A" stu- erything school ma'amish, includ- system is only three percent.
dents who intend to be farmers, ing giving toothbrush drill. Num- Variation on the list included
pharmacists, engineers, architects, erous campus characters fell vic- commuters from Jacksonville and
lawyers, dentists, physicians, tim to Miss Sale's wit, myself Jasper; those wh from Jackson and
salesmen, accountants, 'teachers, among them, I'm afraid. The big Jasper; those who live on and off
working chemists, and so forth laugh came, however, on the line: the campus; and those who live in
those primarily interested in a "Last week I caught little Jimmy Flavets I, II, and II and in
tradee or profession. These stu- Leake using Hillis Miller's tooth- Gainesville.
.brush." The interplay between ar- Here are some of the comments
tist and audience was excellent. made by the students polled:
Vidal Drug Co. The last half of the program "The price is low and reason-
consisted of a dramatization of the able when compared with the re-
204 E. Univ. Ave. life of one of Miss Sale's aunts, turns."
Phone 239 The audience was attentive even "Spring Carnival could very eas-
hone' in the most trying scenes, a strong ily become the largest social func-
,, ..... tribute to the actress. tion of the year."

Motorcycle Delivery

At Florida





Buddy says:
"A Chesterfield always means
a cool satisfying smoke."

Voted fOP,!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
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Precision Engineered

"There are too many social
W ith The Greeks events on the school calendar now,
and to make matters worse, the
Continued From Page Two. Carnival came too close to Spring
attend the Tex Beneke concert in Frolics this year."
the auditorium. They will attend "The Spring Carnival should be
the formal dance in the gym Sat- delayed until there is better co-
urday night. operation between the fraternity
The weekend will close with a and independent elements on the
breakfast at the house. Sunday campus, until the University of
morning at 7 o'clock. Florida is more coed than it is
now, and until politics no longer
SIGMA PHI EPSILON plays such a detrimental part in
Th:,nmas J Heine, Jr., Ft. Lau- all student activities."
'erdale, was pledged by Sigma The poll was conducted by the
"ii Epsilon fraternity' at cere- APO pledges, with Sikes, Gus
monies held at the chapter house Smith, president of APO, and APO.
1 May 5th. faculty advisor Ralph Turlnigton
-_ acting as directors.
Alpha Zet&, honorary agricul- for refreshments, and take care
tura fraternity, initiated into I of wraps, tickets, and all arrange--
membership Tuesday night, the ments for the evening. After the
following men: Edwin B. Acree I party, there will be a skit, "Sig-
Jr., James E. Alred, Charles L. natures of '48" held at the house.
Anderson, Bruce Beardsley, Will- James Mooney, St. Petersburg, i?
ard Bush, William A. Carlton, in charge of the skits. The evening
Herbert L. Chapman Jr., Hoyt will close with breakfast.
Charles, James Alton Clemmons,
Boyd W. Close, James Edward
Dickinson, Eugene Doss, Ernst S. PI LAMBDA PHI
Dester, Alvan R. Gilmore, and In their semi-annual election oft
Raleigh S. Griffis. officers held last Wednesday, Pi
Robert H. Hargrave, Aubrey L. Lambda Phi elected the follow-
Harrell. Earl M. Kelly, William E. ing to serve next fall: Rex, Al-
Kleepp/f. Roman Kulwich, Char- Yin Leitman, Jacksonville; Archon,
les K. Laurent, Samuel B. Love, 'Herbert A. Sohn, Jacksonville; IC
Roberf"tJ: Maguire, Newton M. O. E. Eidney S. Kalishman, Pen-
Metzger, Thomas A. Moore, James sacola; Scribe, Aaron I. Perlman,
.Nesmith, Charles T. Ozaki, Wil- Jacksonville; and Marshall, Bob
liam Priest Jr., Alden B. San- Wolf, Jacksonvillae
chez, Dempsey R. Sapp, Miles H.
Liheppard, C. T. Southall, Jr., Willi Officers for the summer ses-
Sheppard, C B TSouthal Willpi sions were also elected. They are:
iam D. Sudia, Buford D. Thomp- y
son, Dollie Treadwell, Mahlon L. Rex, Morty L. Rosenkranz, Jacz-
Wright Jr., and William C. Zorn. sonville; Archon, Albert Datz,
Wright Jr., and William Miami; K E, Marvin Hass, Mi-
aim Beach; Scribe, Norman Freed-
-, man TJacksotnville; anrd Marshall

charms of Maria Montez irresistible
Technicolor production, "Pirates of
id Monday at the Florida Theatre.

Variety Show

Will Feature

New Band
A 15 piece campus band under
the direction of trombonist Lenny
Kay will make its debut in a Va-
riety Show at the State Theatre
7:45 Thursday evening. The new
musical group, hoping to follow
in the footsteps of the successful
Dean Hudson orchestra, which left
the University in 1934, heads a
program featuring everything from
a magic act to a male quar-
outstanding campus tenor Har-
vey Relman will appear as soloist
with the band, as well as Kitty
Goodbread, student at Gainesville
High School. On' the program Jack
Akins will play novelty piano and
Art Reich will do his popular Al
Jolson act. Jim Mooney, well-
known Florida Player, will be fea-
tured in impersonations, and Irene,
popular Gainesville toe-tap artist,
will offer a routine.
The band, which has been or-
ganized for only two months, has
made several appearances through-
out the North-Florida area, and
will later this month play in the
Sigma Delta Chi Follies at the
Florida. Featuring a trombone trio
composed of Frank McGill, Har-
old Holdsberg, and George John-
son, the group has Ted Christias
on the lead sax, and Bobby Walk-
er, baritone sax.

'Varsity Spotlight'
Seeks Talent
For Program
The "Varsity Spotlight," stu-
dent talent program presented
over Station WGGG every Tues-
day night at 8:30, and sponsored
by Alpha Phi Omega, is looking
for new talent. Anyone with tal-
ent or who knows of any talent,
instrumental or vocal, is request-
ed to send a letter or card to
Varsity Spotlight, University Sta-
tion, or put a note in the Alpha
Phi Omega box in Florida Union.
This week the following enter-
tainers and announcers were fea-
tured on the show: Pat and Jack
Samual, Dorothy Bunnell, Etta
Dean Farrell, Ken Ailsworth,
Richard Orr, Dick Busby, George
Sistrunk, Chuck Helzer, Allan Ja-
cobs, Bill McLaughlin, Jim Mc-
Eaddy, Earle Peeples and Jim
This .week "Varsity Spotlight"
began a new feature, Campus
Opinion. Each week a question
will be presented and students will
be asked to give their opinions.
Each week the results of the last
weOaek's nauatironn, cire wyill bare

'46-'47 Seminoles Sell
At Reduced Prices
The 1946 and 1947 Semnnoles
now on hand will be offered
for sale during the entire month
of May at the office of the
Board of Student Publications
in the Florida Union Annex.
Prices: :1947-$1:00; 1946 50
cents; both-$1.25.

Student Work

Gets Invite

To Museum
An invitation by the Clearwater
Art Museum to the University of
Florida to prepare an exhibition
of student work in art for display
'at the Museum during the 1948-49
season, has been announced by
William T.' Arnett, director of
the School of Architecture and Al-
lied Arts.
The invitation by Ralph H. Mc-
Kelvey, director, Clearwater Art
Museum, stated that the student
show had been definitely scheduled
and that the date would be de-
termined later.
During the past year prizes and
awards have been won by stu-
dents in art at the University at
several exhibitions. These include
first prize taken by Charles A.
Holder, Alachua, and honorable
mentions by Beda Zel Angle, Tam-
pa, and Robert A.. Stratton, Or-
lando, at the-Morse Gallery, Win-
ter Park. The Charles Stanley
Knott award was won by Holder,
and award for best surrealist
painting, by Walter H. Gammel,
Jacksonville, at the Florida Fed-
eration of Art Show, Tampa.
153-Univ Senate .. ....... 1..
Proof that the all-male domi-
nation on the University of Florida
campus is fast disappearing during
this first year of coeducation came
when a woman faculty member
made her first appearance in the
University ,Senate.
Miss Kate Wofford, professor of
education, scored a first for the
some dozen women faculty mem-
bers when she was recognized at
a recent Senate meeting. The Sen-
ate, composed of faculty and de-
partment heads, is an academic
governing body in matters of
Miss Wofford's recognition as a
member makes her the first wo-
man to be seated on the Senate,
although there are several women
currently on the teaching staff.

Mrs. Relihan Is
Honor Guest
At Farewell Party
. Mrs. Lillian Relihan, whose res-
ignation as chief clerk of the
alumni association became ef-
fective May 1, was honored at a
farewell party in Florida Union
yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Relihan, who served as
clerk of the association for five
years, was presented with, a gift
by members of Alumni, Florida
Union and Publicity Department
staffs. Ice cream and cake were
served as refreshments during the
Those attending were: Mrs.
Rilihan, D. R. "Billy" AMtthews,
director of alumni affairs, Mrs.
Janet Gay, who succeeds Mrs. Re-
lihan, Mrs. Jacquelyn Hyatt, sec-
retary to Matthews, Jim Baxley,
Mrs. Majel Barrett, hostess of
Florida Union, Allan Skaggs, di-
rector of publicity, Mrs. Carrie
Deaton, secretary to Skaggs, Mrs.
Betty Steel and Sherwood Stokes
of the publicity department, and
Mrs. Gladys Gerlitz, former secre-
tary of the alumni association.


Fla. Association

Of Universities,

Holds Meeting
This afternoon marks the open-
ing of the fifteenth annual session
of the Florida Association of Col-
leges and Universities here at the
University of Florida.
Delegates to the two-day meet-
ing will register at 1 p. m. follow-
ing an executive committee lunch-
eon, with the first general session
scheduled to begin at 2 o'clock.
President J. Hillis Miller of the
University of Florida will give the
address of welcome, and Dr. C. T.
Thrift, vice president of Florida
Southern College, the response.
Principal speakers at today's
afternoon session will be Dr. Ern-
est V. Hollis, chief of the Veterans
Educational Facilities P r o g ram,
U. S. Office of Education, and
Dr. Ralph McDonald, executive
secretary, Department of Higher
Education, National Education As-
Annual dinner meeting of the
FACU this evening will feature
an address by Dr. John S. Allen,
vice president of the University
of Florida. Dr. Roland A. Wake-
field, of St. Petersburg Junior Col-
lege, president of the' FACU, will
preside at the banquet and Dr. J.
Ollie Edmunds, president of John
B. Stetson University, will give
the invocation.
Sessions will continue through
tomorrow noon with an address by
Dr. Jesse P. Bogue, executive sec-
retary, American Association of
Junior Colleges, and a brief talk
by J. K. Chapman, of the Florida
Education Association, on the
closing program.

Students Visit State

Prison At Raitord
A discussion on "Distinctive
doctrines of my church" before the
Baptist Brotherhood group featur-
ed a trip of students'to the Flori-
da State Prison at Raifoard re-
While at the prison, the group
ate dinner with the Chaplain and
two assistants, who were trustees,
spoke before the prisoners at their
regular evening worship service;
and attended a glee club a concert
of religious music and a swing
orchestra concert.



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

221 N. 7th St.
Phone 1509-M


Come and Visit Us

for your Dry Cleaning

and Laundry Needs

Student Drivers
0 Clarence W. Daniel
* Eddie Hill
*0 William McCowan

Gainesville Laundry
720 W. University Ave. Phone 48



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




viewed on the program. The ques-
tion this week is, "What is your activities, or on the campus it-
suggestion for improvements need- self?" All students are request-
ed most at the University of Flor- ed to participate in this part of
ida in either curriculum, sports the program.


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'75 W. University Ave.

Members of all sororities on the Herman Beniske, Jacksonviile.
University campus were recently
entertained at a dinner and dance
at the Sae house by the entire
Sibma Alpha Epsilon chapter.
Plans have been completed for
the chapter's functions during
Frolics, with a dinner-dance Fri-
day night, followed by the famous
SAE Annual skit.
A picnic at McKay's lake place
will feature Saturday's activities.
Members and pledges of Sigma H ere Is Y o
Chi are preparing for Spring .-Fro-
lics to open this evening with a
dinner at the house.
Highlight of the weekend will T O D re
be a "Turnabout Leap Year"
swim-dance party to be held to- A
night at Glen Springs. Girls will A t z
cut in at the dance, stand in line


Breakfast Lunch Dinner


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Homemade Pies a Specialty

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Official newspaper of the Ulniversity of Florida, in Gainesville. Florida
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school
rear, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class
Inail matter, March 8, 1948, at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, un
der the act of Congress oa March 8, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se
Editor-in-Chief ..... .......... .... ...... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ,......... ..........*....-.*. Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager .......:.:............ Ken Richards
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; New
Editor, Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson; Clubs and
Organizations, Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gerald Clarke; Associ-
ate Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley.
Jack Humphries, Robin Brown, Peggy Clayton, Fran White, H. G. Davis
John Edmunds, Charles Geer, Dewey Hutchins, Albion Hutchinson, D. R
Lewis, Roger Long, Walter Martin, Joyce Moore, Jim M a E a d d y, Bob
Parks, Art Reich, E. W. Sharp, Jack Shoemaker, T. J. Thompson, Scott
Verner, Barton Johns.
Steve Grimes, Leland Hawes, Jack Ledoux, Bill Moor, Charles McGrew
Sandy Schnier, Bob Weatherly, Steve Weller, John Williford.
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
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.

Coeducation Is Here To Stay

In the Fall Frolics edition of the ALLIGATOR, we stat-
ed that the weekend would be a test of coeducation here.
We commented in detail on the success of coeducation up
to that time.
Another semester has almost come to a close since that
time. We have seen what the coeds can do. We have seen
them participate in all possible activities in dramatics,
politics, sports, social events, and service to the University.
Quietly and constructively, we are building a strong nu-
cleus for a well-rounded education. Fall Frolics w a s the
first test. T o d a y, coeducation is so much a part of this
school, we do not need to call this Frolics a second test.

Lack Of Campus Talent Shown

It seems strange that out of a student body of over 8,000
students, we can't find enough talent to fully represent the
University of Florida on a nation-wide talent show. ,
This coming weekend, Florida talent has a wonderful
opportunity to show its wares before the entire nation on
the Air Forces "On The B e a m" program, featuring Tex
Beneke and his orchestra.
The lack of Florida talent appearing before t h e audi-
tioning board resulted in a high school student represent-
ing us. It should be stated, however, that the auditioning
board did not realize that the talented young lady was not
a member of the University student body.
An effort was undertaken by the auditioning board to
clear a University student, Harvey Relman, f o r appear-
ance on the s h o w, but because of circumstances beyond
their control, it was impossible to do so.
The "On The Beam" program will be presented as plan-
ned, and sincere thanks should be forwarded to all con-
cerned for the hard work and effort that was put forth.






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VI. Hussia's Unarm,
Like some beautiful siren cal-
Ing men for her purpose, or like
a lamp drawing the insects of
the night, or like some huge sun
pulling planets within its field,
so has the Soviet Union pulled
the satellite countries within its
t orbit.
Russia, with an absolute mini-
mum of force, has enjoyed great
success in gathering the flock
around her. One by one we can
check them off: Romania, Bul-
garia, Yugoslavia, Hungary,
Czechoslovakia, Poland.
Today the Soviets are domin-
ating, without too great an
effort, a large portion of Ger-
many and Korea. Last month,
with comparative ease, they com-
pleted a treaty with Finland.
Rumors from Turkey indicate
that such a treaty will be pro-
posed to that country. American
officials have noticed mounting
Soviet pressure on Austria. Italy
has only recently given Russian
expansion a rebuff.
The so-called American cori-
munist, inspired by the theoret-
ical communism that asserts the
equality and happiness of all men,
would perhaps credit the Rus-
sian success to the strong forces
of communism itself. To him,
Russia's expansion signrfies the
rightness and soundness of the
community doctrine. To him, the
economic-political factors of com-
munism, as put into action by
Russia, are behind the victories
made by the Soviet Union today.
But is communism the "charm"
which draws the small European
states into the, Russian sphere ?
Surely there is some type of
charm. We watched with horror
as Czechoslovakia joined the
ranks of the Soviet Satellites.
Somehow a relatively small group
seized power in Prague and regi-
mented the state even down to
the stamp collecting organiza-
tions. There were no great up-
risings by the little people of
the land. There was no battle to
the bitter end. Quite obviously,
the man-on-the-street had already
succumbed to the lures of Soviet
But was communism the
We need to examine history
for the answer. We need remem-
ber the geographic factors of
such lands as Austria, Hungary,
and Czechoslovakia. For these
are land-locked nations-like
straws in the wind they have to
look for others to find their place
under the sun. We need to re-
member, for instance, that Yugo-
slavia was a creation of the war
,god, for that nation came into
being in 1918, and it was made
of the battle torn fabric of Slo-
venia, Croatia, Serbia, and Monte-
And these were the countries-
small, unsettled, lacking in tra-
dition, swaying and "influenced"
by the Great Powers around
them-that looked only for unity.
They were always the tools, but
never the brains, of diplomatic
politics. They were the ones sac-
rificed in war and divided as
plunder in peace. Theirs was a
cry for a banding together-for
a common purpose.
Multi-national Russia offered
such unity. Not only had 16
constituent republics learned to
live together, but 49 recognized
nationalities were amalgamated
into one single economic-politi-
cal unit.
The small nations in Russia's
fold are not pro-communist. Neit-
her are they anti-communist. But
they are definitely pro-Russian.
Some, like the Yugoslavs, aire
preponderantly and passionately
And now we can look back into
February of 1942 and hear the
wards of Lovro Ribar, son of
'one of Yugoslavia's early politi-
cal leaders. Lovro was a par-

! Ordinary
1 Times


Continued from Page FIVE they are usually consumers and
race through a course n he mas- not producers; they are not will-
terpieces of literature or philos-
orphy or political theory, cilpping ing to subject themselves to the
off an author or a philosopher a rigorous self-discipline involved in
lesson, reading secondary materi- actual production. Fortunately,
als about him or brief excerpts those with real talent, an d even
from him. At the end of such a genius soon discover that college
course they will have a hodge- is no place for them, that they
podge of general impressions and must travel alone the grim path
miscellaneous materials. They to self-fullment.
may often develop a scholastic re- Finally, there are our "A" stu-
spect for established names, con- dents who come with strong sec-
ventional ideas, and orthodox pro- tarian biases that prevent them
cedures without critically examin- from examining honestly the full,
ing them. They do not read broad scope of man's culture.
enough in the classic works them- They automatically reject all
selves, do not question these points of view contrary to their
works do not critically analyze own. Education becomes a pro-
and evaluate them, do not relate cess of findnig arguments for go-
them to historical, social ,contem- ing on believing what one already
porary, and personal experience, believes. Formerly, theology was
There is no intellectual seething, the chief offender in closing men's
no ferment of mind, no anxious minds to contrary ideas. Today,
wrestling with internal contradic- it is the doctrinaire political and
tions and conflicting views. They economic isms doctrinaire lais-
may develop a faculty for reading sez-faire, doctrinaire fascism,
an astonishing number of words doctrinaire Marxism. Among our
per minute, but they do not stop gifted students orthodox Marxism
at the end of a page perhaps is probably the greatest single of-
for as much as a half hour to fender. Orthodox Marxism re-
ponder what they have read ; to di'ces all life to a narrow and
take exceptions; to indulge in the pre-conceived pattern and rules
pleasant or unpleasant memories out much that is rich and sugges-
the material evokes; to determine tive. And our American students
whether the content is new or old, are not likely to be very competent
true or false, wholly true or part- Marxists, for a competent Marx-
ly true, true in a relative sense or ist of the European variety has
true in an absolute sense, signifi- the dialectical skill of a medieval
cant or trivial, genuine or affect- scholastic. Our American Marx-
ed, sensible or silly. ists close their minds without
Again, there are our "A" stu- sharpening them. Their examina-
dents in the fine arts in music, tion papers filled with slogans and
in painting, in poetry, and in the cliches, frequently are trite imi-
more rarified areas of belles let- stations of The Daily Worker.
tres. These are our esthets who In the ancient world, Rome pio-
go directly to the masters and who duced the roads and the aqueducts
know Mozart and Bach and Cho- while Hellas produced the ideas.
pin and by Grecco and Cezapne, Today,; Americans produce ma-
Beaudelaire not by hearsay but chine technology but Western Eu-
by their actual works. These are rope still produces the ideas. Heav-
the students who do much to civi- en help Western civilization if
lize ue. But, alas, their judgments Western Europe goes totalitarian;
are often subjectives and caprici- and Heaven help America if we
cious and they all too often be- are ever intellectually cut off
come mere dilletantes. Moreover, from Western Europe.

tisan fighting the Fascists from land, and Luxembourg-are uni-
the hills of Yugoslavia when he ting for defense.. The United
said: "After the war Russia's States sends aid.
prestige will be enormous in Eur- The little nation on the chec-
ope. She does not favor a lot. of kerboard of diplomacy has been
small states in Eastern Europe crowned king and can now move
and the Balkins. She wants large in all directions. The little nation
administrative-political units not has found allies and its place
organized on national lines." under the sun. It is fortunate
Thus has Russia the nation, not that some small nations remain
communism the idology, been vic- for us to crown as king.
torious. We are no longer concerned
We are fighting fire with fire. with minority groups within na-
The western European alliance- tions. We are now concerned with
Britain, ]Mrance, Belguimn Hol- minority nations.

As I

See 'Em

Elgin White

We have received many re- vote
quests asking about membership tie's ]
into the "Order of the Purple tibles
Shaft." I would like to advise classes
all students at this time that paign
every student on his campus is waves
eligible for membership into the year
Shaft if he or she can measure up as es
to the qualifications comm
The name of this organization Vert
in itself implies its purpose. So, station
friends, if you feel that you have encour
been mistreated in any way by vote.
any organization, club, sorority, of court
fraternity, etc., send in a written The
application to me in care of the years,
Alligator office. I assure you student
that your application will re- day, fi
ceive prompt attention. the fo
The names of the men and in a of
women selected for membership, The
and who will be pledged accor- some
dingly, will be announced in this the pr
column within the next three hp
editions. So, send in your appli- preside
cation for membership into "The'
Order of the Purple Shaft" at
Several of my friends (all three
of them) have asked me recently SomE
what has happened to my other and vsubjet
good friend Morton C. Freedman. and ve
Well, that's an easy one. Morton
has been leading a very busy life
since his sojourn as editor of
the Alligator. For the thousands Moth
of students who don't read "Para- govern
noia", I can advise that Morton Jimn
is the City Editor of the Gaines- I'd li
ville Daily Sun. I rather imagine neck li
that at this particular time,
though, Morton is recuperating "Swe
from a strenuous campaign. "Alri
People don't knowr this, atid it
hasn't been getting around too
much, but Morton was very dis- "We
appointed when he didn't get noticed
elected governor. "Whe
You se, Morton figured the mul- "At
titude of friends he had would
write in his name on the ballot.
He was thoroughly disappointed "Mot
when he discovered that his mul- invent
titude had deserted him and had en as
written in the name of Gordon at 3:00
P. Dubbshead, very strong cam-
pus "liberal", in place of his. The
A switch from the political fed dis
scene takes us to that swell dance man ci
that the ADPi's gave last Sat- "Ad
urday night. That Campus Club cut in
was packed with beautiful girls, inquired
handsome me, Fletcher Groves,
Bill Atkinson, Billy Bracken and The
me. with si
The girls had on the most in- he sai
toxicating evening dresses you way th;
have ever seen. Well, either the ner wa
dresses were intoxicating or some at me.
wise guy spiked the "coke"
machine. I wouldn't exactly say
any of the boys were"high", but She
the girls didn't worry about 'em daught
stepping on their feet. made a
After the braw-, er, I mean,
dance, we all went over to the
ADPi house for breakfast. Two Some
hot rolls and a cup of coffee, vertible
you, bring your own sugar. Oh under
well, with all that feminine pul-
chritude about, who wanted to High
eat breakfast? All the good- our me
looking boys came over for woman
breakfast, and so did Fletcher the fore
Groves, Bill Atkinson, Billy Brac-____
ken, and me.
After we had finally had break- Lacey
fast, (about 4 a.m.) it came time per tha
for all those good looking boys milk at
to kiss the girls "goodnight." three da
Which they did. And so did Cates
Fletcher Groves, Bill Atkinson, was it?
Billy Bracken, but not me. Des- Lacel
tiny's tot, that's all. It ain't no
fun kissin' a girl, anyhow. It
says here in fine print), have a
When we arrived at the house, if you i
we had to sit around and starve music 1
to death while the ADPi's sang the w
their sorority songs. All 173 of when
'em. It's no wonder these girls music?

the fi

e girls are like radios .
to change without notice
ry little on after midnight.

her: "Do you like your new
ass, Jimmy?"
ly: "No, mom. I hate her.
ke to grab her and bite her
ke daddy does".
ear that you love me."
.ght, dammit, I love you."

walked for miles
a human face."
ere was that?"
a nudist camp."

and never


other is the necessity of
on," said the younger maid-
she crawled in the window
0 A.M.

haughty senior girl snif-
dainfully as the tiny fresh-
It in.
I just why did you have to
when I was dancing?" she
d nastily.
freshman hung his head
hame. "I'm sorry, ma'am,"
d, "But I'm working my
rough college and your part-
as waving a five-dollar bill
was only the optician's
er-two glasses and she
a spectacle of herself.
e girls are like '47 con-
es. Good lines but not much
the hood.

heels, according to one of
mbers, were invented by a
who had been kissed- on

y: It says here in the pa-
t a baby was fed on horse's
nd gained fifteen pounds in
s: That's crazy. Whose baby
y: The horse's.
-Huntsville Hi.

hard time studying. What
had to learn the words and
to 173 songs? They have
words down pat. Wonder
they're gonna learn the

931 W. Univ. Ave.

Open 11:30 A.M.-9 P.M. Daily

The "A" Boy: "What do you
think of the Prof?"
The "E" Boy: "He's so narrow.
minded his ears overlap."-West

An elderly lady driving along
nonchalantly, turned a corner and
ran over a poor inebriate crossing
the street. Without change of emo-
tion, she stopped the car, rolled
down the window and called, "You
had better watch out there, young
Rising on one elbow, the
said, "Gad, lady, don't tell me you
are gonna back up!"
Junk Man: "Any beer bottles
for sale lady?" N
Old Maid: "Do I look as if
drank beer?"
Junk Man: "Any vinegar bottles
to sell lady?"

"Wild Harvest"






Under New Management

- - - -



NANCY SAUNDERS in Tony Pastor and Orchestra

Monday Only-One Day

For An Exclusive Limited Engagement
SWe Are Able To Present

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French Dialogue. English Subtitles Matinee 40c Evening 44c

"MAYERLING" is described as the greatest Love Story
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Tailor Shop
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All-Florida's Candidate For Governor



(Political advertisement paid by friends of Fuller Warren)




By Cheryl Muster
rida State University has its first male president!
arles McMillan, Quincy, defeated Pauline Tuttle,
Palm Beach, in the finals by a margin of 666 votes in
irst co-educational election witnessed by FSU.
d never before have there
such elaborate, noisy, pol- Tallahassee; George Dickie, Pal.
ng campaigns. PA systems metto, and Sam Boggs, Dwarf,
d, "Remember when you Kentucky, were eliminated, leawv
tomorrow, tut tut (Tut- ing McMillan and Tuttle to fight
nickname is Tut)". Conver- it out.
and jeeps paraded between LeMoyne Cash, from Tallahas.
es and radios issued cam- see and the first man to edit
promises over the air the Flambeau, defeated Betty
s. The campaigning this Wilkinson, Tampa and myself,
was to be strictly verbal Boynton Beach, in the primaries.
established by the election Incidentally, LeMoyne and his
ittee. wife (nee Margaret Graydon,
bal it was! There were men Miami) are the first married
ied at Westcott entrances couple to work on FSU's news.
aging students to vote, vote, paper. Margie laughed, "I ll
'You know who to vote for, maintain my right as a woman
rse," they would add. to "manage" (She is managing
best turnout in several editor) even if he is the wielder
over 50 per cent of the of the lash."
t body voted. From Thurs- The other masculine member of
rst day of primaries, until UGA is Forums Chairman William
allowing Tuesday, the last Horner, Jacksonville, who over.
the finals, the campus was took Maggie Flynn, Tallahassee, i
political turmoil, the finals.
primaries, however, killed Some won and others lost. But
of the candidates. For in they won't be lost for long be.
imary election for the UGA cause MGM and CGA elections are
ential race, Fred Drake, right around the corner.


I -- .-- .-. 'A- -, ce4-e.%e." -1