The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00095
 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 12, 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: UF00028291:00095
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Student Owned .

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student


The Prize-Winning Speech

By A Florida Youth At The

National Oratorical Contest

Is Printed In Today's Gator.

VOL. 39; NO. 40



Cabinet Releases


Gator, All-Student Parties

Griner, ROusse Florida Students Take To Air To Study Aeronau


Of '60-40'Group

Formation o fa new politi- .
cal combination on campus
took place Thursday night 1
when the Gator and All Student
,and Gator parties united under
a single constitution.
Although the All-Student and I
Gator parties were political adver-.
saries for nearly a year worked to- .
gather this spring when the Var-
sity party was formed. After a
good showing bound the twopar- 'v
ties together, it was decided that
they would remain together un- l
der one constitution, and have 60- .o s ii'
40 representation by ratio with
independent and fraternity men.
Cochairmen of the combined Ga- A'.
tor-All-Student party will be Bob
Griner, Jacksonville, representing k
Independent students, and Bill group of 1Universiry of Florida engineering students listen to
Rousse, Miami, representing Or- Eastern Air Lines Captain R. C. Young explain the finer points of fly-
ganizations. Other officers elect- Ing a giant DC-. Left to right back ro%% Richard Chianese, Jackson-
ea were; secretary, Harvey Page, anld, and John Wright. Sanford; front. San Apte. Miami Beach, Nor- ,i
Ft. Myers, and treasurer, Norman man. Singletar. We.t Palm Beach. and %',Illiam Petvnia. Jacksonvile. _
Freedman, Jacksonville. Examining engine u-ed on EAL constellations. above, right, are. from
Members present at the organi- left. R. D. Hodge, D. ,M,. Sizemore. Dean %%'eil. and D. R. Crim. Study-
za.ional meeting drew up and Ing the impella balancing machine. are, from left. Stee Petruff. Dean
signed the preamble. They were: Well. and Bill Helseth. former Ul. of F. student. noe plth the EAL.
Paul Buckman, William Scrunggs,
Lacy Mahon, Quentin Long, Nick FLY TO MAGIC CITY
Stamrathis, Ben Smathers, James
Mizell, Raymond Fleming, Robert

lier, Frank Reyes, torman Freed- yniregeing Inspection Students
man, Richard Fulton, Don Jones,
Carlton Mattox, T. A. Nerd, Rob-
er- Zeigler, Marvin Cassel, Albert
Gammage, Harvey Page, Harold
Dillenger, Homer Vaulure, Hol-
comb Kerns, Frank i-endrie, Bill By Allen Skaggs
Rousse, and Bob, Griner. Something new was added in the College of Engineering's required
Industrial Plant Inspection tours last week when 44 aeronautical and
mechanical engineering students hterally took a "flying" trip to
S Miami.
Prel im inary Through the courtesy of Eastern Air Lines and the Florida Power

R our o.f Miami industrial a eas.
caio sD r r o n R particularly EAL and the Utility
l n ecom m en Company, the 44 students and
.I S Xt nN u m eralSeight staff members score .,-aPRESIDENT M
erl n w be abSof first in on-the-joba inspection train-g
Deadline for filing preliminary ing .
registration for the Fall semester 11 Fresh iquephaseofthetrip, thoughtD Clama
has been extended unil 4:45 this I 'Fresn m en Uniqu e phase of the trip, thought .
afternoon in the Registrar's Of- to be the first of its kind, was the
fice, Building D, since the number "'Freshmen BasketballCoach Paul fact that the "plant Inspection"
of students who have indicated an Severin recommended freshmen actually began enroute to Miami. W inner r
intention to return to the Univer numeral wards for the following An EA DC-4 commercial liner
sity is too low for normal prob- men at the last meeting of the provided the transportation from
ability, R. H. Whitehead, assistant Athletic Council:
registrar, announced Tuesday., the John Allison A ort and Jack Humhrie
The original deadline for filing A. Debs, William B. Dyer, Toby L. students got first hand instruc- Douglas Oswald,C
preliminary registrion or the Hertz, Dandrege T. Jackman, Rob- tion on the operation of the winners last week
duled for Saturday at noon, but ert W. Jaycos, Edgar J. Johnston, huge four engine plane from University of Flo
r S uClarence L. Lowman, Vachon B. crew members throughout the control and de
was extended when the response eyes, Joseph H. Parker, and oratory cncrew members testing t
was so low that it was assumed Manager Aaron Leonard. hour and a half flight
that many of the students had MaaerAo noLenard.ta sgiPresident J. Hi:
overlooked the fact that they The council nominated members Each student was given an op- sided over the
should file preliminary application Andy Bracken, Bill Turner, and portunity to visit the "flight also featured p
for September now. Doug Belden as representatives on deck" of the plane in flight Where awards in busine
According to preliminary appli- the Faculty Athletic Committee. crew members explained various tion, biology, jou
cations received from students now Members present were Coach details of operation. Too, Captain macy and debating
enrolled in school, Summer School Ray Wolf, Professor Frazier Rog- Bob Young, Florida '25, spent con- Humphriies wo
enrollment will be above average. ers, President Andy Bracken, vice- siderable time with the passengers
Over 3,600 applications have al- president Bill Turner, Secretary going -ver the various phases of
ready been received from students Billy Bracken, Doug Belden, and the flight. Griffith,G
now in school. Fletcher Groves. The trip, an all expense paid
proposition, inaugurated what is Hathaway
hoped to be a permanent arrange-
Night WhLa Spnnish M vie ment between the University and SDX Aw
Wpanish Moves the two companies for annual in- ar
in re Frda section tours. Leon Odell Griff
Injured Friday Actual inspection of plant facil- ed a citation for

In Accident Will Be Thursday ities of the two companies occu- standing journalism
rpied the two days in Miami. tween September,

Ben O'Quinn, 69-year-old night The last of the series of Span-
watchman at the University, was ish movies sponsored by Los Pic-
injured Friday-night while direct- aros will be shown Thursday night
ing traffic at North Stadium Road in Florida Union Auditorium, at
and Fletcher Drive.
O'Quinn'suffered a fractured 8. One picture will depict "The
leg near the hip when struck by History of Brazil," and the other
a car driven by Fred Owles, a stu- the Inca Empire in Peru.
dent. Owles was driving south on The students, faculty and public
Fletcher Drive when the accident is cordially invited to attend, there
occurred. is no admission.
A. J. Burnham, the campus po-
lice chief, said that O'Quinn was
'directing traffic at the intersec-
tion because Fletcher Drive had Foreign Employment
been turned into a one-way street. lAyia e
The drive is usually transformed Guide Is Available
every frolics to minimize collisions
from the heavy traffic during fro- A number of the graduating
lics dances. Burnham stated he seniors have made inquiry rela-
did not believe any charges had tive to, employment outside the
been preferred in the accident. United States. There is available
According to Alachua County at the Office of the Dean of
Hospital authorities, O'Quinn is Student, 112 Language Hall, a
resting comfortably and his condi- comprehensive United S tat e s
tion is good. Government guide and index.

Many Florida Males Practice

Interior Decorating Art

By Forrest Taft
Interior decorating may be con-
sideered an art by the profes-
sionals, but to male occupants in
the dormitories on. the campus it
means simply Cheesecake and
Varga girl calendars.
The tastes 'in these artistic
creations vary almost as much as
the oscillating needle on a seis-
mograph during a cataclysmic
earthquake. In the more pala-
cial dormitories, we find that
Dorothy Lamour and Marie Mc-
Donald lead the pulchritude par-
ade, while sex sirens Jane
Russell, Betty Grable and Ava
Gardner are close' behind in the
select group of Hebeses and Ven-
Aphrodite, the goddess of

beauty, would undoubtedly be
appreciative of some of the eth-
real drawings adorning the
,anels of the dormitorieh of some

of our more cultured male stu-
dents. Terpsichore, the fabulous
goddess of song and dance, would
possibly have had strong com-
petition in comparing favorably
with lovely Rita Hayworth her
counterpart in the cinema and a
high-ranking figure in pin-up
Most popular, artists are Petty,
Ben-Hur-Baz and Walter Thorn-
ton. Flowing smoothly from
skillful hands, many calendar
Chloes are fast becoming big
favorites in college ranks. So-
phisticated, pert, petite, coy, se-
ductive and sexy are only a few
of the adjectives which are em-
ployed to describe these attrac-
tive paintings.
Proving the MInt that college
is not all work a no play, stu-
dent enthusiasts voice their opin-
ions of this subject with an
emphatic Hubba-Hubba!

On arrival in Miami the stu-
dents were immediately divided in-
to groups and were taken through
the maintenance and service shops
of EAL by trained guides, in most
cases shop foremen. Inspection of
all phases of the multiple opera-
tions that keep the planes in the
air was undertaken.
Questions were freely asked
and answers obligingly given by
workers on the job, Not only did
students see at first hand the
mechanics involved in the op-
eration of the huge plant, but
got a real inside view of work-
ing conditions, and, manage-
ment labor relations.
Remarkable perhaps to most of
the group was the thorough man-
ner in which order was kept in
the shops. Most termed EAL one
of the "cleanest" mechanical shops
they had ever seen.
Monday night the students were
guests of the Florida Power and
Light Company at a banquet of
the Southeastern Association of
Scientists who were holding an an-
nual meeting in Miami.
Tuesday was occupied with a
general inspection tour of Florida
Power. and Light Company instal-
lations in Miami. Starting with a
tour of the huge Miami Beach
Electrical Power Plant, the trip
progressed through Miami, to the
main plant, the general offices,
and on to the Coral Gable Coun-
try Club for lunch and a tour of
Coral Gables and an inspection
trip to a new plant being erected
south of Miami.
A side attraction .was intro
duced at the luncheon by the
Utility Company when top ad-
ministrative officer brought to
the luncheon a Labor Board cur-
rently negotiating a new con-
tract. Students got real insight
into labor-management relations,
when Macgregor Smith, presi-
dent, explained in detail the ne-
gotiations As one student put it
the luncheon was an education
in Democracy and free enter-
prise, for it showed plainly the
Continued on Page THREE


Unite Under

tical Subjects


lion, Oratory Contest

Are Announced

s3 Jacksonville,
Gainesville, and
Marianna, were
Sin the annual
)rdla board of
clamation and
ilis Miller pre-
program which
presentation of
ess administra-.
irnalism, phar-
n the junior


ith was award-
being the out-
m graduate be-
1947, and June,

1948 at Sigma Delta Chi meeting
Monday night in Florida Union.
Griffith, who received his M. A. in
February is now associated with
the Pensacola Journal.
Garth Germond and George
Hathaway received'the Sigma Del-
ta Chi scholarship awards for un-
dergraduate journalism students.
The awards to Griffith and Ger-
mond were read by Ted Shurtleff,
president of Sigma Delta Chi, since
both these students left the Uni-
versity in F,-bruna y, but .Hatha-
way was pr '.,nt to receive his

oratorical contest, speaking on
"An Amerian Problem," and
Oswalt the senior oratorical
waard, with an original oration
entitled "Land of Opportunity."
iteele, who placed first in the
University college declamation
division, gave "Peacetime Con-
scription," by Harrop Freeman.
Other awards included:
Phi Sigma Society award in
bioilogy presented to Joseph C.
Moore, Washington, D. C.; the
Delta Sigma Pi scholarship award
in business administration to Jack
L. Scott, Jacksonville; the Dil-
lion Achievement Cup in jour-
naliism to Horance G. Davis,
Starke; "Sigma.lDelta Chi Schqlar-
ship award in journalism to
George E. Hathaway, Gainesville,
and Garth Germond, Gainesville.
D. W. Ramsaur Gold Medal in
prarmacy to Charles E. Mundell,
Jr., Arcadia; the Attwood Leader-
ship Meday in pharmacy to Mary
C. Ware, Branford; and the Lehn
and Fink Medal in pharmacy to
John H. Holton, Plant City.
University College debating
certificates were presented to
Jordon Bittell, Charles Courshon,
and Ed Resnick, Miami Beach;
Ed Adkins, Miami; *Bill Daniel,
Chipley; and James H. Smith, Jr.,
University debate certificates
were presented to Dick Crago and
Leon McKim, Gainesville; and
,Gerald Gordon and Alan Westin,
Miami Beach.

America's Responsibility

Is To Sell Democracy
EDITOR'S NOTE: This guest editorial is a condensed article of
"Democracy's Manifesto," the winning oration that won for James
H. Grant, Orlando, 17-year-old high school student, the first place
award in the National High School Oratorical Contest, sponsored by
the American Legion.
One hundred Years ago Karl Marx sent the cancerous Statements of
His Communist Manifesto around.the World. This document has been
the Bible of world Communism. Those of us who today have the re-
sponsibility of selling democracy to the nations can well take note to
the first sentence "A spectre is haunting Europe-The Spectre of Com-
The victory which we have won in the war has given us a respon-
sibility in peace. The people of the world, the freedom loving people
of the world,.look to America today as the last hope of the world.
If we intend to fulfill this hope, we must sell democracy to the na-
tions one hundred forty million Americans, salesmen for free-
dom, must sell democracy to the world.
The aim of the enemy "In short, the Communists everywhere
support revolutionary movement against existing social and political
order of things. They openly declare that their ends can be attained
only by the forcible overthrow of all existing social conditions."
The aim thus outlined is no longer just idle words. Today it is one
of the greatest threats to our American way of life The time for
action is now, to preserve the ideals of freedom and justice.
And how shall we go about getting that action? What better way
than by a rebirth of interest in Democracy's Manifesto-?. .
When the fifty-rive men gathered in Philadelphia to formulate this
document (The Constitution of the United States) they were d oi n g
something never before done in the recorded history of man. Never be-
fore had men met to decide their destiny and the destiny of a contin-
Continued on Page TWO


Single Constitution

Mac Christie Is

Elected Prexy Of

Florida Blue Key
By Fran White
Mac Christie, Jacksonville,. was elected president of
Blue Key at the meeting held in Florida Union Monday
night after initiation of new members at the annual Spring
Blue Key banquet.
Christie has held many offices during his years at the
University, among them member )
of the Executive Committee in 19- -
40, Chairman of the Dixie Party
in 1942, Cadet Colonel in R.O.T.C.
and Secretary of Organizations in -
1943. After serving three and one
half years in the army as a captain 'I
he returned to the University to ,
become a junior in Law School. He
was Chairman of Homecoming in .
1947, as well as head student as-
sistant in Florida Union and hold- i
ing membership in the National
Intercollegiate Pocket Billiards
Championship Team.
Hank Gardner, who was elected
Vice-President, is former President """ i
of the "F" Club and a member of '' i
the track team. Other officers in- .'
clude: secretary, Bill O'Neil; treas-
urer, Bill Moor; and Alumni sec- .
retary, Ed Price, who is the as- <.
sistant dean of students at the .. ^_. 1
University. '1 J
The initiation and banquet, held -
in honor of the 23 new members .
of Florida BlueKey, took place Mac Christie
6:30 Monday evening in the Uni-"
versity's recreation hall banquet
room. Abstentee Balloting
President J. Hills Miller, an hon- .
orary initiate of Blue Key declar- In Primaries Pays.
ed "You can't stop a school with a Dividend For Sims
type of student body like ours." Dividend For Sims
He went on to say, "The Univer- Voting by absentee baot paid
sity of Florida will be one of the Voting by absentee ballot paid
greatest universities in the nation off for Art Sims, a student here
because the morale, force and drive from Martin County, in the re-
of the students simply inspire an cent primaries. Sims' father, an
individual to put out the best he incumbent, was tied with his op-
In addition to President Miller, ponent for County Commissioner
their were three other honoraries at 196 votes .piece when Art's
initiated into Florida Blue Key. vote, and that of one of his
They were: Frazier Rogers, head friends, came in to shove Pop
,professor of.agriceultural engineer-, :oer the-tb'p ..
ing, Dr. *James "W Day, professor Therpe doubt. Shout
of law at the University; Walter There- w nodoubt ahout
McRae, Sr., Jacksonville. R. P. whose ballots they were since
Terry, Miami, who has been prom- there were only two absentees
inent in University alumni work, cast.
was unable to be present, but will Now it won't be so easy for
be taken in at the next initiation Commissioner Sims to refuse
held. when Art puts the touch to him.

Re-[lects Eugene Doss President

Florida Independent Council

Eugene Doss of St. Petersburg
was elected by the Florida In-
dependent Council to succeed him-
self as president of that organiza-
tion at its last meeting. At the
same time a complete slate of
officers was approved.
Charlie Wainwright was elect-
ed vice-president; Margaret
Grinaker, secretary; John Mon-
tilla, treasurer; Dave Clements,
social director; Lewis Vickers,
publicity and public relations
director; George Smith, mem-
bership director.
An executIve committee was ap-
pointed which consisted of Bar-
bara Guptill, Joe Cresse, Dick Ro-
meyn, Julian Diaz, Jordan Ans-
bacher, Charlie Everett, Stan
Warth, Jr., David Speir, and
Jimmy Doyles. This group will
work on several proposals which
will be put into effect in Septem-

Arnall Speaks

Here May 14

"The South Looks Forward" will
be the subject of Ellis Arnall, for-
mer Governor of Georgia, author
and lecturer who will speak here
May 14 at the University of Flor-
Arnall, who winll speak in the
University Auditorium under the
auspices of the University of
Florida Lecture Series, was Gov-
of Georgia from 1943-1947 and
during that time attained a rep-
utation as the South's most pro-
gressive governor. Open to the
public, the address will begin at
8 o'clock.
His suit against the railroads fo
lower frieght rates in the South
and end r a t e discrimination
against the South, made him a na-
tionally famous figure while he
was governor. His stand against
the poll tax in Georgia won him
the label as one of the South's true
The editor of "The Shore Dim-
ly Seen," a book about the new
South, Arnall attended Mercer
University, the University of the
South, and the University of Geor-
gia. After receiving his LLB, Ar-
nall was admitted to the Georgia
Bar in 1931, and soon entered pol-
He was elected to the House of
Representatives and b e c a m e
[Attorney General of the State of
Georgia in 1939, and retained
this position until his resigna-
tion in 1943 to run for Gover-

Several amendments to the FIC
,constitution were passed and it
was voted that the organization
would go inactive during the sum-
mer sessions. A social program is
being worked out which will in-
clude dorm dances, tea-dances,
Florida FrolicS, and participation
in the Spring Carnival.
Membership cards will be placed
on sale for $1.00 at the FIC of-
fice and at registration time. All
housing units will be issued a pla-
que certifying that they are 100
percent signed up for FIC mem-
bership when they qualify. This
certificate will admit the unit for
competition in the FIC scholar-
ship program and other. awards.
National headquarters 'will fur-.
mlsh pins and keys which will be
sold by the FCV. A system of
awards will be worked out for
those who contribute most to
the independent movement.
Plans are being laid for a tutor-
ing program to aid independent
students during exam time every
year. FIC offices will be made
available for studying outlines and
progress tests and when it be-
comes possible a reading room
will be made available for study.
An effort will be made by the
organization to cooperate with the
alumni by establishing contacts
between graduating seniors and
their home Alumni association af-
fairs for alumni independents.

Florida Players Finish

Year With One-Act Plays
The semester's final Florida ning is "Outside," directed -y
Players production-two evenings Clay Fields, Avon Park, which ;- s
of one act plays-will, open with the following cast: Dick Anc.c -
the first four one-act plays to- son, Jerry Merlin, George i- i-
morrow night at 8:15 in P. K. nedy, Bill Morrow Charles P.-:.s
Yonge Auditorium. There will be and Thomas W. Hicks. The play
no admission charge, takes bllace in a German concen-
First on tomorrow night's ration camp with the six men
program will be Evrienov's waiting for release.
comedy, "Merry Death," direct- wa
ed by Jayne Crane, Gainesville. The second group of four one-
Austin Callaway plays Plerrott; act plays will be presented Tues-
Herman Shonbrun, Harlequin; day night at 8:15 in the P. IK.
Virginia Crews, Columbine; Yonge Auditorium. There will
Paddy Driscoll, and Mildred be plays by Lord Dunsany, Noel
Langford, Death. Coward, Chekov, and an origi-
Larry Redman, Gainesville, is nal play written and directed by
directing Robert Murdock, Mildred Barton Johns.
Langford, Beverly Nelson, Mary The plays are presented by the
Jane Miles, Betty Hall and Gloria Direction Class of Dr. Delwin
Palter in Glaspell and Cook's Dusenbury, under production of
"Tickless Time." This is the story the Florida Players. The following
of a man's insane desire to stop technical staff will work on the
all clocks. two evenings' performances: Stage
"The Ping Pong Game" is di- Managers, James Dee, Judy Court-
rected by Russ Foland, Jackson- ney, James Mooney and Beverly
ville. In the Saroyan comedy are Nelson; Lights, Larry Redman;
Rosemary Flanagan, James Moon- Properties and Shifting, Austin
ey and Eunice LeClarc. Callaway and Frank Macdonald,
The final one-act act of the eve- and Makeup, Glorida Palter.

_______~_ __~_~_


Wk;DNESDAY, MAY 12, 1948


Law School Will

Be Rehabilitated

For $175,000
The Board of Control ap-
proved 15 capital improve-
ment projects amounting to
}408,660 Thursday, to be
used from contingent funds for
the 1947-1948 school year.
First major project is the com-
plete renovation of the Law
Building and an addition to the
Law Library amounting to the
sum of $175,000. $125,000 more
will be needed to finish the addi-
tion to the Law Library, but this
sum will be requested as part of
the 1948-49 budget.
The physical plant of the Law
School is entirely inadequate
for the present student body
which exceeds 535 students.
Since there is reason to believe
that the size of the Law School
will continue to increase, it is
imperative that a permanent so-
lution to the needs of this school
be furnished.
The present law building i or
of the original group o buildings
erected on the campus and it has
had little maintenance and no re-
habilitation since it was complet-
ed. Existing facilities within the
building are going to be re-ar-
ranged thoroughly renovated, and
fireproofed in order to make the
building safe and better adapted
for'educaticnal purposes.
/Other improvements p I a n n e d
are: separate offices for each fac-
ulty member, more classroom
space, Another stairway, adequate
restroom facilities for coeds and
men students, provisions for bet-
ter usage of the Law Library, new
extension for books and seating
accommodations, at present whol-
ly inadequate for the large stu-
dent enrollment in this college.
A new Military Stores and Ar-
chives Building will be consruct-
ed at a cost of $50,000. This'"build--
ing will provide' adequate, safe,
facilities to meet the need of stor-
ing military equipment and cloth-,
ing, and valuable and irreplaceable
records which are at present stor-,
ed..in the basement of tril aud,',-
rium arid the pr'--.i,:t.' '..f':.',
the business manager's office, and
the registrar's office.
The ground floor of the audi-
torium, when available, will be
converted into studios and prac-
tice rooms for the Department of
Music. This will be done at a cost
of $5,000. This area will also pro-
vide offices for the faculty and
restrooms for the students. The
location will offer easy access to
the facilities of the stage and the
organ in the auditorium.
$50,000 will supply sufficient
capital outlay for the purchase
of musical instruments and
equipment for any of the De-
partment of Music's teaching
activities or for the University
Band and the Symphony Orches-
Another general improvement,
backed by $15,000. will be the
buying of additional fuel tanks for
the central heating plant. This is
a must because of the doubling of
campus floor space within the last
18 months. It is also necessary
for the storage of more fuel sup-
ply in case of non-delivery by the
railroad, and because of the lack
of oil to meet the needs of the
university. .
The conversion of the ROthC
stables and temporary dormi-
tories and 'the new engineering
hangar over on the western end
of the campus must have heat-
ing facilities next' winter. A
steam line, to be laid at a cost
of $15,000, will extend to this
section of the campus.
$11,000 has been proposed to
provide a new, automatic, oil-fired
low-pressure boiler to supply suf-
ficient heat for P. K. Yonge build-
ing. The present system is inade-
quate. This sum will cover the
cost of the new boiler and its in-
stallation, and the removal of the
old boiler.
One story of permanent con-
struction will be added to the
Hydraulics Laboratory, provid-
ing drafting room space for En-
gineering students. Engineering
rooms in Peabody and Benton
Halls will be vacated, giving
room to the Art Department and
Conteinued on Page THREE


Official newspaper of the University of alorida, in Gainesville, Florid&a
Published every Wednesday and Friday morning during the school
year, except holidays and examination periods. Entered as second class
mail matter, March 8, 1948, at the post office at dainesville, Florida, un-
der the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Subscription rate $1.10 per se-
Editor-in-Chief ..................... ......... en Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager .................... ..Ken Richards
Executive Editor. Harold Herman; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; News-
Editor, Elgin White; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian ClarksOn: Clubs and
Organizations, Editor, Bill Dunlap; Music Editor, Gdrald Clarke; Associ-
ate Editors, Morty Freedman, Jim Baxley.
Art: Ed Fluker.
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 c E a d d y, Bob
Parks, Art Reich, E. WV. 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.
Hughl Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manag.'r; 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.

America's Responsibility
Continued from Page ONE
ant The breaking of the chains of bondage rose to a mighty cres-
cendo all set in motion by fifty-five men meeting in Philadelphia.
ntedisspresehditor. rcefooithefl
In 1789 the Constitution was a piece of paper. Today it is a way of
life It is second only to the Bible in the effects which it has had
upon modern civilization. Perhaps the reason for this can be found in
the first three words of its preamble-"WE THE PEOPLE." .
The entire Constitution is a monument to the free man. Perhaps
the greatest power invested in the American citizen is the power
to elect his representatives in the government Yet, it is a fact
that only an average of one third of the qualified voters of/the na-
tion vote in a national election and even less In a local contest .
The ballot Is the greatest weapon that the people have against the
forces of aggression here in America When Americans realize
that the only reason that our Constitution has succeeded in the past
and the only way that it will succeed In the future is with the sup-
port of all the people, then and then only will we start to make in-
roads into the great problems of the day ...
These two powers, first, the power of electing the officials of the
government, and second, the power of Constitutional Amendment, have
made for the greatness of America Today, and their use either wisely
or unwisely will be the deciding factor of the nation's greatness tomor-
w-, rqw, The future of democratic civilization depends on the ability of
'Nhe Ariprican people to realize their responsibilities today.
A national program for the education of the citizens of Airgerica to
know their duties as well as their rights should be one of the foremost
weapons lb the fight influence in the United States. Of course, the
Ideal place for such education is in the schools, but the time is too
short to wait for another generation to come to power.
The combined'-forces of the press, radio, theater, movie and tele-
vision industries should be asked to help to inform the people about
their Constitution. We are tempted to say, "It can't happen here," but
it can and will unless action is taken now. The greatest weapon which
we have against the forces. of aggression here in America is a well en-
lightened public.
It is inconceivable that a person who has partaken of the vast
riches of our nation could give his support to organizations and po-
litical parties who are void of 'all allegiance to democracy; we must
'presume that they act out of ignorance of the issues.
If we cultivate the seeds of democracy in America today, we shall
reap the crops of peace in the world tomorrow.
Let's look at Karl Marx's statement: "A spectre is haunting Europe
-the spectre of Commiunism." Now, let's complete the statement: "A
spectre is haunting Communism-the spectre of truth."
Let the Constitution be our battle plan-We, THE PEOPLE, our
battle cry. Then and only then, will Democracy's Manifesto triumph.
Then ahd only then will the spectre of Communism be vanquished.
T'-en and only then can we hope for world peace.

For Our Special Customers-YOU


Is Where You Find


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Choice Poultry

Fresh Vegetables

Famous Food Brands


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Ow Meats In Case & Cooler

'Does oi Meets What Pasteurization
Does For Mtik"

Corner of Union & Pleasant Sts.

Phone 1303


And Stuff

By Gerald Clarke

The University of Florida band
appeared before a small audi-
ence in the University auditorium
Thursday evenipg under the direc-
tion of R. DeWitt Brown.
Playing a program which seemed
to me quite reminiscent of all
the past programs which it has
been my task to attend, the group,
at times produced acceptable
The marches which the organi-
zation played, were done rather
well. The various parts were done
with reasonable clarity and pre-
cision; in fact, they sounded quite
rehearsed. March Slav of Tschai-
kowsky, except for some unusual
clarinet effects, was pretty well
done, and to my deep satisfaction,
I found Meyerbeer's Coronation
March being played with more
spirit than it was recently by the
Detroit Syfphony.
The piece, "Souvenir de Val-
-ence," featured some outstanding
solo work by Henry D'Amico on
the trombone and Darrel Carnell
on the baritone horn. As a matter
of fact this team made the con-
cert worthwhile, as far as I am
concerned. They displayed on
their instruments what might
very well be called virtuosity.
The performances were smooth,
balanced, and featured some
beautiful phrasing.
On my program I scrawled one
more favorable note about the
band. Under the Finale of
Dvorak's "New World Symphnoy,"
I find these words: "Some neat
and trick phrasing:" This refers,
as I remember rather hazily, to
some unusual effects which were
extracted from the music, and
which-h Ihad never noticed in the
many permormances which I had
heard previously.
On the other side of the picture
I find notes about badly tuned
instruments. This is probably be-
cause of the fact that members
of the band must furnish their
own-and because these are there-
fore of inferior quality, or some-
thing. However, I did notice that
the clarinets were pretty well
tuned together, and that so were
other sections within themselves.
Otherwise they had not too much
in common. Thursday evening I
discovered that if there is any-
thing more distasteful than a
discordant chord, it is the echo
of one, but that is irrelevant and
purely subjective.
The Wagner Tannhauser se-
lections were done with very little
change in tempo-the bad tuning
showed up especially well, and
pretty generally the thing fell
flat. The Pilgrim's Chorus,
Evening Star, Dich Teure Halle,
etc., would incite as much appre-
ciation played on a hand organ.
Since I sat rather far back in the
auditorium, I am at a loss to
report whether the unusual his-
sing sound heard through this
number and others, was the
director attracting the attention
of the band, the band attracting
the attention of the director-or
a leaky bagpipe. If I am not
mistaken, however, there were no
bagpipe parts in the selections
All of this does not mean that
you can't give credit to everyone
concerned. The band, and' the
orchestra, too, for that matter,
operates under extreme difficul-
ties. Ah, but that's another story.
Maybe we'll talk about that at
at a later date.


John V. Watkins
Prof. of Horticulture, Univ. of Fla.
a later date.

West and Arnold
5e'~rl ne copes1a


Webber, etc


Exam aids in all courses
Final Examinations
Typing paper and binders for term
Exam books
Electrogrophic penciols
We still have many items at drastical-
ly reduced prices like flourescent
lamps, Florida pennants and Ban-
ners, 3x5 index cards at 50c for 1 0
packages, etc.

The Florida Book Shop

Last year a nqional young experience is necessary
man's magazine surveyed the sum- the venture is operated
mer job field, and predicted that ly, returns are good. 1
one million vacation-time positions field, as in the others
would be filled by students. A re- cities are going fast. Sc
cently-published government cen- your job now!
sus revealed that the actual fig-
ure came to about 1,001,9C0.
This year that same magazine
-Varsity-has surveyed the field i
again, and predicts that twice as
many jobs will be available dur-
ing the summer months of '48.
In an article that tells how and
where to get these jobs. Varsity PILE
splits the vacation employment
field into seven categories: self-
employment, governmental work, General
transportation, sports and enter- organize
tainment, summer camps, indus- of Ameri
try, and service and trades.
According to the article in the
current issue, the first two job
categories offer some of the best Quotin
opportunities in summer work. the Ger
Jobs are open in three branches of "Seldom
the Department of the Interior-- portunity
in the Geological Survey division the de
(for field assistants); in the Fish in the de
and Wildlife Service (as refuge pile cngin
.,and hatchery laborers); and in the nautical e
Bureau of Reclamation (for engi- engineer
neering aids, survey aids, drafts- work for
men and soil specialists.) Num-
erous other positions are open in
the National Park Service, and in
hotels, restaurants, and conces-
sions at these parks.
In each of the job divisions
listed, Varsity Magazine points up
the outstanding positions: in
Transportation, for example, there
are airline passenger-relations
jobs available. In the Summer
Camp field, public and settlement
camps often give jobs to inexper-
ienced applicants although they
pay less.
Job counselors interviewed by
Varsity Magazine, however, al- "The
most unanimously suggested a
wide-.;_cn field for self-employ- touched "
meant: the small, one or two-man- (M.I.T.'
day-camp. As these authorities silicones
point out in the April Issue, no greases,
capital is needed-little practical silicon as
BILL'S SHOE SHOP stability
Gainesville's Best Shoe
Around The Corner From Lovett's

By amingo

By Johns
By Barton Johns
Spring Frolics Weekend-Girls
began arriving on the campus
early Friday morning. They were
properly amazed at the many new
building standing in the bold
light of the Florida sun, and
they were properly romantic when
the sun went down and it came to
magnolia blossom and the moon
shining down through the pine
Streets were crowded with cars
whizzing back and forth between
the girl's rooms and to the numer-
ous suppers, parties, and dances.
Many of the University Alumni
were in town. It was difficult
to guess that examinations were
only three weeks away.
Gainesville seethed with activ-
ity. Couples streamed out to the
lakes, swimming pools, and the
countryside. The Devil's Millhop-
per and Warren's Cave were ex-
plored. THP.EE D ARING
DAUGHTERS, heralding a re-
turn performance of Jeanette
MacDonald, was on view at the
Florida. And hundreds of daring
daughters were on view at the
Tex Beneke dances.
Sunday came along and it was
MOTHER'S DAY. She had to
be a little tolerant of the breath-
less calls that came through from
Gainesville, "Hello, Mother? Yes,
this is Mary Loul, I'm sorry X
didn't get home for the weekend.
I know you understand though.
I've been having the most won-
derful time. About my evening
dress-I felt so over-dressed in it
that I cut off the sleeves and
the neck. It is a strapless now.
What? Well mother, it has a
very full skirt.
"Mother, I've got something
to tell you I was pinned last
night. Mother! Of course not,
mother! It means that we're
sort going steady. That is, when
I'm here on the weekend.
"I wonder if I could transfer
here? The boys are awfully
friendly. Why doesn't Daddy let
you come and we could open a
rooming house? Think of the fun
we'd have! You don't think so?
Well, I've gotta hang up now;
Willie has asked me to go some


iEaviv To Bed

Editorials come in many forms "
and fashions. Some blast and some By .
connive and many times they easi-
ly learn the wrath of their read- Marty
Generally the Miami "Herald" Lub o
comes up with something worth -,
reading, however. And although
John S. Knight and your Early-To-
Bedder don't always agree, this finate and basically irrefutable ar
last Wednesday, May 5, he seemed gument for imposing universal ail.
to have hit the editorial jack- itary training or a peacetime draft
pot. at this time on a people tha~i
I wish this comment could be noti-militaristic."
printed in full and distributed from There you have the whole thing
the house-tops or something. Be- tied up in gun-cotton and placed
cause this is the first editorial I've in the laps of the administration
read with the courage to ask From behind this typewriter there
"where the hell are we going." looks like very little possibility of
This question interests me very an answer.
much. And many other students This is an election year You
are wondering when their saddle know, veterans of World War IIi
shoes will give way to G. I. boots and the voice of Kansas-Misso01
and why. Pendergast may be heard re-eeho-
"The confusion which befogs ourng on bale newly-built y.White
national leadership in setting up House aalconyt
a preparedness program," says the balconies n, other men have had
Herald," has aggravated the fear balcones too.
psychosis which certain groups --
within and without the govern-
ment have been persistently build-
ing up in the minds of the Amer-
ican people. IT DOES NOT MAKE
The caps are mine. I emphasize LAST TIMES AY
that point, because if there's been SHIRLEY TEMPLE
one thing that this column has SHRLEY TEMPLE
been plugging away at since last RONALD REGAN
September it's been that the road in
to war is lip-service to hypocrisy. "THAT HAGEN GIRL"
And the Herald goes on-" JONE PREISSER
the crisis must also be met in a
mighty herding together of our -FREDDIE STEWART
youth. Again the war-fear com- in
plex was and is being played upon, "SMART POLITICS"
in all its soul-rending implications.
And then ". cut that any way THURSDAY and FRIDAY
you like and the plan (peace-time
draft) comes pretty close to be- THE BOWERY KIDS
ing universal military training pa- in
reading under another name." "BOWERY BUCKAROOS"
And get this. PEGGY ANN GARNER
"No one in government or out PEGGY ANN GARNER -
who should speak with authority -LON McCALLISTER
has given an .adequate, clearly def- in
place called Folkston with him.
He said it's just across the state
line. I-hope we have a nice trip.
G'bye, mother. Don't worry about Student Tickets
me, I can take care of my little
oi' self Mat.

ge Post 0 4 4


Campus Opinions

0 Letters To The Editor

Goal Set In Political Merger
Dear Pen,
We, as newly elected chairmen of the 'infant political party on the
campus, the GATOR ALL STUDENT Party, feel it our duty to pre-
sent to the student body of the University of Florida the basic con-
cept upon which the two former political parties have united as a sin-
gle unit to strive earnestly for the furtherance and maintenance of a
high caliber of student government here on the campus. The goal set
by this recently organized group of students is presented in the form
of a preamble to our constitution, which has been adopted in open
meeting attended by a group of students primarily interested in serv-
ing the University of Florida.
So that every student may hear and recognize the p 1 e d g e of the
GATOR-ALL STUDENT Party, we shall quote the entire preamble:
"We, the undersigned, in pursuance of our desire to serve student gov-
ernment and the University of Florida, hereby join together and unite
in the GATOR-ALL STUDENT Party and subscribe as independents
and political representatives of our organizations, to the Constitution
of the GATOR-ALL STUDENT Party as read and adopted in open'
meeting at the Hotel Thomas, Gainesville, Florida, Thursday, May 6th,
Bob Griner and
Bill Rousse

Two Million Jobs Available

During Summer Vacation


for each, General Electric has assignments to his liking
Electric is not one business, but an ing that the 125 plants of General Electric offer
nation of many businesses. Graduates opportunities to all degrees of specialists, all
can colleges and universities are find- sorts of enthusiasm, all kinds of careers.

g Dr. W. I. Patnode (Cornell '27) of
[eral Electric Nucleonics Project: '
has the engineer been offered the op- ij.- '-'71 A. !
to achieve greatness that is contained
velopment of atomic power The '-
leer must know radiation as the aero-
ngineer knows air flow, as the electrical
knows electromagnetism There is
more pile engineers."

Donald L. Millham (Union '27), today the
SG-E Comptroller, is one of the many top officials
oAT S TAx of General Electric who got their start in the
S S ^ company's Business Training Course. BTC
trains nontechnical college graduates for mana-
gerial accounting positions ;uch is department
Scomptrollers, division accountants, district audi-
tors, operating managers, and treasurers of
affiliated companies.

field of silicon chemistry has only been
-that is the opinion of Jerry Coe
42), now helping start up the new G-E
plant at Waterford, N. Y. Oils, resins,
"bouncing putty," and rubber having
a basis of the molecule are now being
d in increasing quantities, as they gain
on for their striking temperature
and other unusual properties.

For your copy of "Careers in the Electrical Industry," write to Dept. 237-6,
General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y.


THE WINNAH in the second primary on the campus 10 to 1 is "DAVES GATOR CREME"



Daves Giant Shak

The Greatest "Shake" Since The "Frisco" Quake

Special Wednesday Afternoon and Night

- Bring friends along and both get a shake for a total of 210

Window Service at Daves

"The University is Across From Us"

An owl, planning to visit his | Then there is the fellow with
lady love, put on all his best a stern look because his mother
clothes, but on coming out of his was frightened by the rear end
hole saw that was raining hard. of a ferryboat.
Sadly he exclaimed: "Too wet-to-
woo." Well, Doc, was my operation a
Modern Proposal Sorry, old man, I'm St. Peter.
Boy: "Will, you have breakfast Before marriage, he talks and
with me in the morning?" she listens; during the honey-
Girl: "Certainly." moon, she talks and he listens;
Boy: "Shall I phone /you or afterwards, they both. talk and
nudge you?" the neighbors listen. ,
-Illinois Slipstick Bona Venture

Several nw coies at



Cooperative giving Oranizaion

Formed Here Fourteen Years Ago

By Forrest Taft Holder, Albert Brown, Dave Cle-
Fourteen years ago a group of ments, Felder Westburg, and
twenty boys studying Agriculture Fred Ogllbie.
at the University of Florida de- An advisory committee, headed
cided to form an organization by Dean of Students R. C. Beaty,
known as the CLO. None of these is the only faculty stipulation that
.boys was wealthy. Everyone was the CLO house must follow. How-
working his way through college, ever, this group rarely interfere
but their desire to help them- if the members act as CLO mem-
selves and other. needy students bers have done in the past.
brought about the most unique co- A great help to the CLO
operative system on this Florida house is the working agreement
campus. which they have with the laun-
The OLO now boasts a mem- dries in the Gainesville area.
bership of 55 veterans and 23 This way the occupants are to
non-veterans. It has grown
from a homeless infant organi-
zation to a colony boasting four Cabinet Releases
houses and a garage used for a Continued from Page ONE
storehouse. Its accelerated -
growth is largely due to the gen- stacks for the Library. This
erosity of Dr. Fulks, a former space will enable the Art De-
professor at the University, who ment to meet the present emer-
left a trust deed to the organ- agency. Of the appropriations,
ization. The property evaluation $24,000 will go toward the one
of the CLO is currently esti- story.
mated at $95,000. Trailer Vet at Alachua Air Base
The CLO institution has helped will be vacated as a result of the
considerably those students who, $10,000 set asidd for a trailer vill-
without help, could not afford to age near the campus. The new
attend college. To reside at the site will provide room for about 50
CLO house, a student must pay trailers. Reasons for discontin-
only $35 per month, which in- uance of the Air Base grounds
cludes board and meals. This sum were given as "unhealthful living
is used by the board of directors conditions, high cost of operation,
to keep up maintenance costs, and unsatisfactory distance of the
care for the grounds, and pay for park from the University."
the food which is purchased en- Because of the unprecedented in-
tirely on a wholesale basis. Op- crease in upper division students,
rating on a plan similar to that $5,000 will go toward completing
of a fraternity, the requirements the spacious attic in Science Hall
of the organization are at least to provide additional biology lab-
a C average, formal recommenda- oratory facilities for an estimated
tion of character, and the as- 150 students.
surance of a reputable person that The building already in pro-
it is absolutely essential that the gress has ripped up the campus
student have help to continue his grounds and sidewalks to the ex-
education. tent that authorities believe that
Governing ,f icles of the CLO $15,000 will be necessary to put
are carried out by a board of them back in shape. Too, side-
directors consisting of Tom Ca- walks will have to be provided
sey, Glenn Whitcomb, Charles for areas newly-opened and for
congested sections.
Private libraries in Europe are
Dempsey Sa offering books for sale in the fields
e p e p of humanities and social sciences.
Named New Florida will take advantage of
.am d ,Ne. this by snapping up $5,560 worth
Ne Ps d of them.
Newell President With the increased amount of
research taking place in Law
Election of officers and a speech School, the University will buy
by Wallace Dekle featured the last new material in the amount of
meeting of Newell Entomological $10,000. The material will include
Society for the semester Thursday treatsies, state reports and sta-
night. tutes, and legal journals.
Dempsey Sapp- was elected, to Glee Club, Symphony Orches-
serve as president for the coming tra members, and athletic teams
year. Other officers elected were: will be riding on their own
Eugene Solomon, vice president; $13,000 bus with a minimum ca-
William Suidia secretary; Roy pacity of 87.
Roig. treasurer, and Lewis Wright, Where the increased enrollment
reporter hits hard there'll be $4,500'to help
Dekle, who is assistant ento- out. The Registrar's Office, with
mologist in the Division of Ento- its multiplicity of duties, will re-
mology, Florida State Plant Board, ceive this sum to purchase addi-
.spoke informally on the nature of tional equipment and buy replace-
the work done by the plant board. ments for old equipment.



Indeed, yes!
0hr punning may be poor, but our T shirts and
basque shirts are well-nigh perfect for golf, tennis,
and beach wear.
Fine, full-combed cotton T shirts from $1. Basque
shirts in solid colors and stripes from $1.25.



save about 40 percent of the
actual cost. CLO members do
theAr own cleaning of rooms,
and yard work one week every
month regardless of position in
the Institutional setup.
To show their appreciation to
Dr. Fulks for his kindness, the
members donate $150 a month to
him for the rest of his life.
President Dave Metterich issues
an invitation to those who are in-
terested in the CLO and need help,
to drop around and talk to him,
It only takes a little of your val-
uable time, but it may offer a
chance to finish out that all-im-
portant college career.

Naval Air Reserve

Elects Joel Rodgers
Commanding Officer
Joel Rodgers, Tampa, has beer
elected Commanding Officer of the
newly organized Naval Air Re-
serve. George Tabling was elected
Executive Officer; Grey Summers,
Personnel Officer; and Fred De-
Hon, Public Relations Officer.
The group will have its second
meeting tomorrow night at 7:30 in
Room 210 of the Florida Union.
Classes will be planned to help en-
listed men obtain advancement in
All naval aviation personnel,
both officers and enlisted men, are
urged to attend.

Official Delegates
To National Meet
Picked By DTD
Two University of Florida stu-
dents will get an expehses-paid
trip to one of America's exclu-
sive resorts this summer when Del-
ta Tau Delta Fraternity holds its
fifty-ninth Karnea at French Lick,
Indiana, in August.
Jahes Morison, WVest Palm
Beach, and John Trinkle,, Plant
City, have been selected" 'as of-
ficial delegates by Florida's Delta
Zeta chapter of Delta Tau Delta.
Morison and Trinkle will be ac-
companied to the convention by
several other Delts from the local
Selected as alumni representa-
tive of the chapter to the Karnea
was Gary, Ennis, Tampa business-
man and Florida graduate.
The Karnea is the legislative
body of Delta Tau Delta Frater-
nity and meets 6nce every two
years. The fifty-ninth Karnea will
enroll more than 200 official dele-
gates and over 800 more Delts.
In addition there will be leader-
ship clinics, chapter reunions, -a
model initiation, and many social
functions. Eight past presidents of!
the Fraternity are expected to at-
tend the Karnea, including N. Ray
Carroll, Kissimmee cattleman and
banker, and Paul G. Hoffman, ad-
ministrator of the European Re-
covery program.

Women's Naval
Unit To Meet
All former WAVES, Na v y
Nurses, or women Marines are
urged to attend the next meeting
of Composite Unit 7-3 which will
meet Thursday evening at 7:30 at
the Naval Reserve Armory, it has
been announced by Lt. Anita Mit-
The Unit was recently recogniz-
ed and designated by Naval Re-
serve Headquarters of the Seventh
Naval District. The Unit covers
an area about Gainesville roughly
outlined by Lake City, Bronson,
and Crescent City, Florida.
Transportation to the Naval Re-
serve Armory will leave the
Gainesville Recreation Center at
7:30. A program showing recent
Navy films is planned.


Cowpen Lake will play host to

members of the Westminister Fel-
lowship of the Presbyerian Church
Saturday when the group goes for
a swimming party.
All Presbyterian students are
invited to be at the Student House,
1606 W. University Avenue at noon
Saturday, where transportation to
the lake will be provided. A charge
Sof 50c will be made to cover cost
of food and transportation.
The English Club will have an
' informal meeting tonight at 7:30
in the Carnegie Room, Building E.
A discussion on topics pertaining
to the English field will be held
and refreshments will be served.
All undergraduates, particularly
English majors, are invited to at-
The Debate Society will hold a
meeting and smoker Thursday
evening at "7:30 at the Baptist
Student Union.
S "The King's Jewels" will be the
e topic of a talk Wednesday even-
- ing by Mrs. Virginia Koonce. When
I she will speak before the Baptist
, Student Union at its midweek ves-
Sper service.
Mrs. Koonce is the wife of Ray
, Koonce, student secretary of the
Baptist Student Union.
SMidweek Vespers are held each
Wednesday evening at the Baptist
SStudent Center, 1840 W. Univer-
sity Avenue, from 7 to 7:80 p.m.
All citizens of Gainesville and all
, Florida students are invited to at-
The weekly rec hall dance will
be held Friday night froip 8:30
until 11:30 it was announced by
Rec officials yesterday,
There will be music by records,
refreshments and entertainment.
Florida Players Apprentices will
meet .Thursday at 4:15 p.m., in
Room 126 of Temporary Building
"E." Final plans for the semester
will be discussed.

Don Padgeff Chosen

To Serve As Head

Of Wesley Group
Don Padgett was elected presi-
dent of the Wesley Foundation for
the coming year recently.
Other officers chosen were:
Carlton Brunson, vice president;
Frances Horne, secretary; Tom
Denmark, treasurer, and Pete
Brock and Don Kokomoor, mem-
bers at large. Committee chair-
men will be appointed later.

Engineers' Trip
Continued from Page ONE
spirit of true free enterprise of
two groups meeting together in
friendly bargaining.
To most, the trip was memor-
able in real hospitality and true
education. Dean Joseph Weil of
the College of Engineering has
summed up reaction of most when
he said the "trip was an inspira-
tion both frorh the standpoint of
on-the-job-inspection, and the les-
son gained in the democratic sys-
tem of free enterprise at work."
Particular credit for the trip
must go to John Engle, Jackson-
ville Sales and Traffic Manager
of EAL who arranged most of the
particulars; Col. M. M. (Jack)
Frost, vice-president, EAL; Mac-
gregor Smith, president of the
Florida Power and Light, Com-
pany; M. B. McDonald, secretary
of the Utility Company; R. H.
Fite, vice-president of the Utility
Company; and others of both or-
Interesting was the fact that
two former students were among
the crew transporting the stu-
dents to Miami. They were John
Clower, '45; and Captain R. C.
Young, '25. Marian Morris, popu-
lar former WRUF program direc-
tor, was the stewardess for the

Seminole Relief
Drive Sponsored
By Baptists
AaSeminole clothing relief drive
will be sponsored by the Gaines-
ville Baptist Student Union
through May 25, Bob Parham of
Jacksonville, BSU extension direc-
tor, announced Monday.
The drive is being held to pro-
cure used clothing for the Semi-
nole Indians who were impover-

ished by the floods which deluged
the Everglades area last fall.
All contributions which may in-
clude all types of new and used
clothing or bedding will be wel-
come and should be brought or
mailed to the Seminole Clothing
Relief Drive, C/o The Baptist
Student Center, 1840 W. Univer-
sity Ave., Gainesville. The distri-
bution of the clothing will be un-
der the direction of Rev. C. L.
Perkins, a missionary to the Semi-
nole Indians in the Big Cypress






CY- o01




'Fiesta Planned
In Tallahassee
By Los Picaros
The members and candidates of
Los Picaros de Quevedo, campus
Spanish honorary fraternity, will
travel to Tallahassee Saturday for
a weekend fiesta with the FSU
chapter, Los Picaros de Lope de
In view of her devoted efforts
to promulgate and further Pan-

American relations, Mrs. C. S.
Winchester has been extended an
honorary membership by Los Pic-
aros de Quevedo. Mrs. Winchester
will travel with the group to Tally
this weekend for the initiation.
The joint function will include
initiation ceremony for the eligible
candidates, a banquet, and a semi-
formal dance. Also attending will
be Dr. Erving Wershow, Prof.
P. V. Fernandez and Dr. Francis
Hayes, fraternity adviser.
Members wishing to go should
contact C. J. Castelblanco at 415
S. Ninth St. immediately.

Self Tutor System



at the


Also May Be Obtained from A.S. Warren,

377 W. Magnolia Ave.













(367 questions
/ *t I






H. L. and all of the old gang

are back at the Pig-



"Florida Gators' Meeting Place"


H. L. Dye, Jr., Proprietor


New Cooks and the best of

Service are waiting for you

North Ninth Street

Gainesville, Florida


ES-203 1st&2nd halves

Questions With Correct Answers From Past

Final Exams

931 W. Univ. Ave.
Open 11:30 A.M.-9 P.M. Daily
Under New Management


i .





By Julian Clarkson

NEW CHAMPIONS EMERGED from the title scraps of
the four intramural leagues this year, but nine of the ten
Orange loop teams are singing "The Same Old Story" fol-
lowing release of the final Orange standings, which show
Phi Delta Theta perched high and dry. in first p la c e as
usual. Crying towels are especially appropriate this year
for those nine "also ran" outfits since the incomparable
Phi Delts have now won two consecutive titles, six out of
the last seven championships, and nine out of 18 crowns
since the record books went into effect a couple of decades
But it wasn't just another sleigh-ride for the champs this
time. The winners' m a r g i n over second place ATO was
only 60 points, and an ATO sweep of the softball tourney
-which very nearly came about-would have necessitat-
ed a change in ownership of the Fraternity title.
G e n e Bolick, conscientious PDT manager, informs us-
that ATO's second semester spurt had his team worried
plenty. "We regarded every team as a contender until late
in the year, and then we began to keep an eye on our next-
door neighbors," he reveals. "The turning point came
when we bounced back from a loss to the Pikes in the soft-
ball tournament to win six straight-including two from
ATO-and take the softball cup. Then when ATO didn't
do anything in the swim meet, we knew we were in."
Bolick named Jim Scott, Wally Gillette, Al Lindgren,
Bob Poage, Kirk Westcott, and George Ashby, as the big
guns behind his team's successful drive to the title.
When asked to disclose the formula behind PDT's
perennial powerhouses, Gene told us that the Phi Delts are
fully cognizant of the fact that intramural achievement is
a valuable short cut to campus prestige.
"We just get out and work, and it seems that we, want
to win a little bit more than the other frats," reports the
diminutive manager. "And I t h i n k our chapter support
plays a big part in helping us win.
BIGGEST MARGIN OF VICTORY, in any league was
chalked up by the Pi Lams, who finished 200 points out in
front of the runnerup Phi Taus in copping their first intra-
mural title. The Pi Lams were picked as the team to beat
before the season got under way and came through in fine
style after battling it out with several f r a ts most of the
Pi Lam Manager Sam Goldenberg asserts that the sche-
dule of sports was arranged in such a way that his charges
were able to stop worrying several weeks ago. "'We had a
fairly substantial lead going into softball and knew we'd
win handball-the last sport-without any trouble. That
sort of took the pressure off us."
Goldenberg was unsparing in his praise of the work of
the Margol twins, Hi and Ho, Elmer Oliphant, Al Kahn, B.
J. Weinstein, and Toby Hertz.

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Pi Lams, Phi

ATO Captures

Second Place

Over SAE's,

By Bill Moor
Phi Delta Theta repeated that
, old story as they won the intra-
mural championship in the Orange
League and gained the right to
keep the J. Hillis Miller frater-
nity trophy for one year. With
this victory, the Phi Delts have
captured seven trophies since the
records were started in 1929. In
addition they won the champion-
ship for two years during the war
'when. all leagues were combined
into an all-campus league.
SDuring the first semester the
intramural lead changed hands
several times with SAE and PDT
in possession most of the time.
The Phi Delts took their final
lead as they outlasted SAE in
bowling. They were never serious-
ly threatened from that time. The
SAE's made a last ditch rally,
placing second in swimming and
winning handball, but it was not
sufficient to place them in the
lead. The Sig Alph's finished third
behind ATO, who although win-
ning only one cup during the year
were able to gain points as run-
nerup and wind up in the second
place berth.
Take First Leg
Phi Delta Theta this year put
the first leg on the new J. Hillis
Miller trophy which will remain
in possession of the fraternity in
the Orange League which is able
to-capture it for three years. Last
year this same team retired the
John J. Tigert cup after a three-
way fight between ATO, SAE and
PDT who all had two legs.
The intramural season saw its
end Thursday as SAE and ATO
battled it out for the handball
championship with SAE coming
out on the long end of things. The
SAE team paced by Dawson Zeig-
ler and "Baldy" Koger managed
to whip all comers and annex the
cup. Burke Kibler paced the ATO's
to; their berth in the semi-finals
only Ito lose to Koger in the fi-
The final standings in the
Orange League:
PDT ...................1195
ATO ...................1135
SAE ..................1121
SN ....................1087
DTD .............*** ....986
KA ...................**** 957
SX .................... 928
PKA .................. 895
SP ................... 838
KS .................... 773

Miami High Cops

Prep Track Meet

Here Saturday
Miami High's Stingarees, one-
time powers in Florida track,' re-
turned to old time glory Satur-
day as they copped the annual
state prep track meet at Graham
Field, ending a five year reign
of Lee High of Jacksonville.
The Stings ran up 40 points for
their win, while Fort Lauderdale
edged Lee for runner-up honors,
scoring 35 1-3 points to the Jax-
ons' 33. Orlando with 30;, Hills-
borough, 24; Sarasota, 19; Jack.
son of Jacksonville, 18; St. Peters-
burg, 17; and West Palm Beach,
16 1-3, followed the pace setters.
Fletcher of Jacksonville Beach
ran away with the Class B title,
racking up 59 points to 45 1-2
for Bartow, 27 1-2 for Winter
Haven, and 27 for P. K. Yonge.
Charley Jones of Manatee was
easily the outstanding cinderman
of the day, setting new state
marks of 14.8 in the 120 high
hurdles and 23.2 in the 200 lows.
Miami High took an early lead
by virtue of Charley George's vic-
tories in the shotput and discus
and never relinquished it. Fort
Lauderdale was strong in the
sprints, taking both the 880 re-
lay and the sprint medley relay.
Ten state marks fell in Class
B competition as new records were
set in the shotput, javelin, dis-
cus, pole vault, high jump, 220, 200
low hurdles, 120 high hurdles, mile
relay, and 880 relay. H. L. Hiers
of Bartow smashed "B" marks in
the discus and high hurdles.

Ch. E: "A girl's greatest attrac-
tion is her hair."
EE: "Nope, I think it's her
smile. What do you think?
Civil: "I think the same as you
guys do, but I'll be damned if
I'll lie about it."

Join The Gang

H. H. DYE is back and the Pig-
gy Park has him! After an ab-
sence of a year, H. L. is back at
his old place as captain of the
brand new crew of cooks that are
now serving the, best food in the
area. During the War, in fact, for
three years, the. Piggy Park was
t h e only eating establishment
serving the students' of the Univ.
All the gang met there and had
many great and glorious parties,
so now join the gang 'at H. L.
Dye's new Piggy Park for the best
service in town.
Paid Adv.

Galor Nine Takes Two

From Miami Hurricanes
My Mac McGrew
Florida's baseball team took two games from M i a mi,
16-7 and 8-7, to get back on the winning track and stretch
their season's record to 10 wins and 11 losses.
The Gators have five more games to go beginning
Thursday night in Avon Park with a benefit game against
the Avon Park Firemen, Orange Belt League team.
Fred Montsdeoca will hurl for the home folks of Avon
Park and shortstop Don Ford will give the home owners
a chance to look him over in a
University of Florida uniform.
Jewell Walker or Ted Ramseyer
will catch, depending on whether
the Firemen use a right or left- '
Coach Fuller's charges rapped Enters Conference
out 15 .base hits in the 16-7 crush-
ing of Miami's Hurricanes. Bobby mi ham
Forbes continued to lead the Ga- ,e I Br in
tor hitters by collecting three sin-
gles and a double. Andy Bracken, With a season's record of four
who combined with Arthur Pope to wins and one defeat the Univer-
set the 'Canes down with six hits,
and Jack Ledoux hit homers with sity of Florida track team will
one man on. Bracken poled his leave-here today for the South-
long blow in the second and Le- eastern Conference trr4.k meet
doux connected for his in the third, in Birmingham Friday and Satur-
Bracken Homers day.
It was Bracken's first time as Florida's lone defeat came at the
a starting pitcher for the Gators
and he came through with six in- hands of the meet favorites the
nings of effective moundwork but Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. The
gave way in the seventh to Pope Yellow Jackets took a one-sided
who finished the game. Miami win over the Gators with Flori-
paraded three pitchers to the day's field events winning a major
mound to no avail. share of the points.
After Miami tied up the second George Hills, Southeastern Con-
ball game in the top of the eighth, ference shot champ will defend
the Gators scored an unearned run, the title he won last year wear-
in the last of the ninth to bring ing the Orange and Blue. The big
home the bacon. Bill Poole led off Gator weight man has suffered de-
with a single and moved down to feat only one time this season,
second on Don Ford's sacrifice. and that was at the hands of one
Gene White then hit a grounder to of the top weight men on the
the shortstop who threw wildly to world, Fortune Gordien, in tbe
first and Poole scored all the way Florida Relays. Hills has defeated
from second on the play. all Southeastern Conference com-
Adams Wins petition this season.
Bobby Adams won his sixth vic- The Gator dash ace, Bill "Tig-
tory of the year by virtue of his er" Adams seems to be in top
one-hit relief job in two innings. shape for the big meet. He re-
Jack Gaines started and allowed cenitly set a new Florida Relay
11 hits before -Adams came to his mark with a 9.7 for the hundred
rescue. yards. Adams is expecting most
The Gators stepped out in front of his competition from Buddy
by scoring three runs in the first Fowlkes of Tech and Bob Benes
and one in the second. Miami of Tulane who recently ran a 9.4
closed the gap with two runs in hundred, tying the world record.
the second and went ahead in the
sixth by scoring four times. Flor-e
Ida bounced back to tally three
times in their half of the sixth to
take a 7-6 lead but Miami knotted
the count in the eighth.
Gene White banged out a pair
of .doubles and singles to lead the
Gator hitting attack and Ralph
Raymond batted in five runs on
two doubles to pace the visitors.

Intramural Champs 3 00

To Receive Awards ,o

At Mural Banquet MO||e W
The annual intramural banquet
honoring team managers and In-
tramural Board members will be Here is Set #10 of the Mo
held at 6:30 tomorrow night at the
Campus Club dining room, Direc- test! It's the last of the
tor Spurgeon Cherry announced to enter-time to win!
yesterday. to enter-time to win
Highlight of the banquet will be Dig out the back issue
the presentation of trophies to the
four teams that won titles in their ten sets of answer ballcx
respective leagues. Phi Delta The- $500 to Grand Prize
ta won the Orange League crown 500 to Grand Pze
for the second year in a row while 16 different colleges! A
Pi Lambda Phi annexed top honors i n
in the Blue League. The Hell Cats answers in the balloon s
and Dorm 0 were the winners in
the Independent and Dormitory
Leagues, respectively. What do you s
Another trophy to be given
away will-be the sportsmanship r -
trophy, which is awarded each ...
year to a team' chosen by the In- .I ,
tramural B oa.rd. In addition, i*"
sweater and key awards will go '""
to board members.
Coach Cherry will announce the
new student director, who will sue- I '
ceed Jerry Klein. -" ..


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Gator Tennis Team Enters

Southeastern Net Tourney
By Sandy Schnier
Florida's tennis team makes its seasonal bid for f a m e
starting tomorrow in New Orleans when it runs up against
the cream of the crop in the Southeastern Conference tour-
nament that will last until Saturday.
The Gators, who closed the 1948 season with a record of
9 victories and 6 defeats, will run up against players from
Georgia, Georgia Tech, Mississippi,
Tulane, Auburn, Vanderbilt and L. rell and Riggins and Borling and
S. U. who have amassed impres- Bill Oughterson. All four compiled
sive records this year. Last year good records in doubles competi-
the Schnellmen finished third in tion this season and are expected
thtom SEC meetm. ee1- n .1-+ --Uf.

t1e zuuu meei.
Defending their SEC crown will
be the Green Wave netters of Tu-
lane,, who sport on their squad
Jack Teuro, SEC singles titlist,
Dick Mouldqus, Harcourt Waters,
Wade Herren, and Les Longshore,
all of whom rated high in South-
ern play.
Gator Dark Horses;
Entered for Florida in the "A"
classification singles .are number
one and two boys Harry Terrell
and Bobby Riggins, who are ex-
pected to give the favorites a run
for their money. Jack Borling and
Reece Cooper, numbers three and
four, will carry the Orange and
Blue colors in the "B" singles
Doubles will be handled by Ter-

to make their snots count.U
Tars Blank Florida
Last Saturday the Gators drop-
dep a 9-0 decision to the Rollins
College Tars, with Gator Frank
Wood the only one taking a set in
losing to Gus Peeples, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1.
Gardnar Lamrned downed Riggins,
6-0, 6-1; Enrique Buse beat Ter-
rell, 6-3, 6-0; Buddy Behrens down-
ed Borling, 6-1, 6-1; Ricardo Bal-
biers defeated Cooper, 6-1, 6-2;
and Bill Osten beat Oughterson,
Lamed Behrens took Terrell-
Riggins, 6-0, 6-4; Buse Balbiers
won from Oughterson Borling,
6-1, 6-1 and Peeples Osten cop-
ped from Wood Skillman, 6-2,


Cash Pr l zes Get in!

Vhat do you say?" Contest!

ll "What do you say?" con-
series-but there is still time

es of this newspaper. Fill in all
ons. Mail them all in at once!
Dinner! $50 each to winners at
cinch to win! Just fill in your
paces indicated. Fill in name,

address, college. Then mail. That's all there is to it!
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CONTEST RULES... Molle "What do you say?" Contest

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

paper, a reasonable facsimile of the
cartoon or a written description of
it will be accepted.
3. With Sets No. 3 and No. 8, the
contestant must include a carton
from a 25f or 50t tube-or from any
size jar-of Moll6. Remember, only
two cartons (of any size) are re-
quired, but be sure you send one in
with No. 3 and one in with No. 8 of
the sets.
4. Only one entry will be accepted
from each contestant in each set and

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

Something New MEET AND EAT AT Open From 7A.M.

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








Clean Cabs-Courteous Service'




-I I a

Phi KappaTau

Noses TEP For

Second Place
Pi Lambda Phi walked
with the Blue League intrara
championship in the first e ural
the league's existenceat etar of
varsity. Winning five sports tro
phies, they gained 200 more Points
than the second place team.
Alternating the lead with Phi'
Kappa Tau most of the year, the
Pi Lams made their final push by
winning volleyball and ma-n
to increase the lead as each ged
progressed. Phi Kappa Tau caet
in second with 1,101 points, 200
behind the Pi Lams' 1,301.
Marking the first year that the
fraternity league has been split,
the plan proved very successful,
giving more teams the oppor-
tunity to win cups and creating
more spirit among the teams.
Identical trophies are presented to.
the winners of both the Orange
and Blue loops. The first J. Hillis
Miller trophy will be awarded to
Pi Lambda Phi and they will gain
the right to keep possession of it
for one year, with the team win-
ning it three times remaining in
permanent possession of the cup.
Win Final Sport
The intramural season saw its
end as the championship Pi Lam
handball team beat TEP in the fi-
nals to annex their fifth cup of
the year. Led by Phil Wanger and
Larry Wolpert, the Pi Lams man-
aged to win all games played un-
til the finals, then losing only one
game out of five. The TEP dou-
bles team of Lippert and Green-
bait proved to be exceptional as
they were the only ones able to
break the Pi Lam winning streak.
PLP won the match 4-1.
The final standings in the Blue
PLP ...................1301
PKT ...................1101
TEP ...................1088
PKP ...................1075
PGD ...................1048
CP .....................1021
TX .................... 928
LXA .................. 847
DX .................. 803
BTP ................... 800
D S .................... 771
AGR .................. 560