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Summer gator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076004/00001
 Material Information
Title: Summer gator
Series Title: Summer gator
Physical Description: Serial
Publisher: Students of the University of Florida
Creation Date: June 12, 1946
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
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.
System ID: UF00076004:00001

Full Text










VOL. 1; NO. I UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1946


40


VIE


FOR


JOBS


IN


TUESDAY


Proposed gymnasium at the University as shown in the architect's model above, will be one of the
most modern athletic centers in the South. Still in the blueprint stage, the gymnasium will be built on
a proposed site behind the University Infirmary and adjacent. to -Graham and Florida Fields north of
Stadium Road on the campus. Plans for the gym.lasium show that it will seat 8,000, will have eight
classrooms, a motion picture theatre with a .capacity of 2C03 for visual, education, complete dressing
room facilities for varsity and freshman sports, ani for a student body of 5,000. It will also contain
dressing room facilities for faculty, speaker's gallery for public meetings, four Indoor basketball
courts,, offices for the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics, and faciliites for all indoor
sports contests.


2,750 Enrolled Aiready-More


To Comme As new M wrk 1 -SO


ELECTION

Action will be thick and fast this week on the campus
political front in the face of the impending Summer Ses-
sion elections on Tuesday. With both the Dixie and Gator
parties having named their ten top candidates at press-
time last night, campaigning will be hot and heavy this
week.
Pete Hartsaw, Dixie candi-
date will oppose Fred Turner,
Gator candidate for the summer
president of the student body. Tige t Grees
while Join Crews, (G) and Jack I get reets N
Hayward (D) will ,ie for the
chancellorship of the Honor Summer Students
Court.
Bill Byrd (G) will battle Ken We are now enrolling a summer
Musgrave (D) in the vice-presi- term of unprecedented numbers.
dential spot while Bill O'Neil (D) The complexion of our student
and Frank Stanley (G) will op- body will be different from what
pose each other for secretary- it has been in the past. We regret
treasurer. Candidates for Clerk our inab lity to accommodate
of the Honor Court are Dick many who would like to come
Broome (G) and Dave Bullock here, particularly the teachers
HD). who have been welcome in past
Candidates for minor offices sumers. We are happy at the
were not all selected at Gator
were nossti but al slcted at to large number of veterans who are
tchatman, wl beanwioue- xth us and who are taking such
BItyhairman, -will be an-nounced
via the usual publicity handbills a vital interest n t wor
: and loudspeakers later this We welcome all with the tradi-
week. tional warmth characteristic of
The fraternity-Independent line- the University of Florida. We be-
Continued on Page ive Leve the new students will-under-


Tigert Speaks

TA ClakmrmAn


IU I If5l0men
By Leo Osheroff
Speaking Monday as part of the
frc.oman orientation Drogram in
the University Auditorium. John
J. Tigert. University President
stated that the University would
strive to maintain its high stand-
ards of education, instruction and
opportunity for its students in
spite of the pressing housing
shortage and lack of experienced
ncd trained professors.
Dr. Tigert went on to tell the
freshmen, over ?0% of them
veterans of what was being done
to alleviate the shortage of
housing. Besides the many


apartment units being set up for
The largest summer enrollment in the history of the University of Florida 2,750 m rried stuets te sinle men
will be greatly aided due to an
-was already on the books today as the second registration day for the first term of increase in dormitory capeity,
summer school began with additional crowds of prospective students signing up for and the construction of five tenm-
classes which begin tomorrow. Officials expect the 2,750 figure to rise by Thursday. porary barracks which will house
n e l n p I u" to 700 men.
In 1940, the last normal peace-; "However," Tigert said. "Hous-
I"Sur Frolics"* If No time year, 2,100 students were ing is not the real problem: it is
um m e r Frolics'" r ot enrolled for the mid-term session, only superficial. The real problem
but except for that year the 1946 is in ving students of American
at figuresThe $64 have not ueen closely ap- ntind on Page Two
That Is he $6' Question proaached.e
T. T e Q ueito prFor the first time in its history, -
By Fred Conkling the University Summer session
The $64 question, Summer Frolics To Have-or Have- has und it necessary to put some -
restrictions on female students.
Not? is still undecided. Women enrollees are now limited
Controversy rages over the subject with both the pro to: j .
and the con having its say. The vox populi seems to say Thos- who hold Florida teaching ;
"yes, we want a social weekend." An analysis of housing contracts;
accommodations and student opinion brings up the ques- Women graduate students, and
tion of "How9,, "women in professional courses
ton01 U s d G such as pharmacy, agriculture,
The University and Gainesville are crowded as never and law. These women must be
before with off-campLus boarding houses filled with sum- 21 years old and have had two
mer session educatio- stu-1 years of college of work; and
Ss a t Wives of veteran students.
dents and others. So the Kinley, Anything may happen, Two hundred and twenty-five
question remains, "Where to however, before the official band students had enrolled in the Col- I
howieee ulor tiaw afica WeK Itn 0 i


put the dates ?"
De' pite the fact that the shape
deed, the Inter-Fraternity Con-
of things to come is vague in-
ference iias received a number
of. offers from dance bands
which might be boked. The
most attractive possibilities at
the present are Dean Hudson,
Sonny Dunham, and Ray Mc-


has been picked in case the IFC
does decide to sponsor a, week-
end.
The first regular meeting of the
IFC is scheduled Frilay at 7 p.m.
in Room 20R. Florida Union. At
this time preliminary" work on the
IFC's summer objective will be
discussed.


lege of Law a week prior to the' At
opening yesterday of the summer
session registration. This was iM-I
done in order to complete two
s.ven-week terms during the sum- 1Soo Young, a Cirinese ac. ess
nier session, and -classes were who is an entire cast within her-
started a week early, self, is slated to actall five ro'es
Regular summer terms run for of a play to be presented in t:e
six weeks each session with class- IUnivers ty Auditorium May "0 at
es meeting daily. Classes start 8 p. m. under the auspices of the
tomorrow. Lyceum Oouncil.


stand the problems with which we
are coping and we know they will
co-operate with us in their solu-
tion. We are eager and .anxious
to serve every student. Please
feel free to call. on the President
at any time.
JOHN J. TIGERT
President of the University

Dean Norman
Welcomes Staff
And Students
The University opens its doors
this summer on what bids fair to
be the greatest opportunity a
University Summer Session has
ever been privileged to offer. The
curricular offerings are more nu-
merous, and we think better, than
ever. For the most part the whole
regular session faculty are on
hand. Moreover, a large group
of new instructors who come from
every section of the country and
who bring rich experience to share
with our students has been added.
Yet :ich curricuiTr offerings.
adequate staff, aid a large stu-
dent body are meaningless with-
out the spirit of intellectuall cu-
r'osity and the resolve to do mean-
ineful work on the part of stu-
dents and faculty alike. It is my
sincere wish that these high mo-
ti-es may dominate the temper of
this Summer Session. Those stu-
n:.s entering the University for
the first t'me will need to set for
themselves a high standard of ex-
cellence now. Those who are re-
turning to the University after in-
terrupted study should bring their
maturity and experience to bear
on this most important of all ad-
ventures.
SI hereby extend to all students.
new and old alike, a hearty wel-
come. To the new members of the
staff in particular, I wish to give
assurance that we are happy to
have them and trust that the sig-
n'ficant part thev may have in
the education of the teachers and
youth of Florida may be pleasant
and prof table in every way.
DEAN_ J. W NORMAN
Directnr ,f m7;-ner Session.


S~mweY


7 r-

''
c'








Trailer Park To Ease



H us Ing I Pospec


Married students at the Univer-
sity with their own trailers won't
find.any difficulty with the hous-
ing situation in the future, for
paios were in effect today to pro-
vip-e ample facilities for a trailer
parsr at the Alachua Army Air
Bae-.
Gieorge Baughman, assistant
boisiness, manager, disclosed to-
day that the University will pro-
vide trailer parking space at the.
Air Base for married students.
The University will not provide
trailers but will provide all utili-
ties, community houses, anu,gar-
dening and farming plots.
The Air Base facilities, exclu-
sive of the landing strips and-
hangars which have been.turned:
-over to the City of Gainesville,
hae been made available to the
University by the War Depart-
Located three miles from the
citQ. limits and six miles from
tlhe University, the new trailer
pars.t will be completed in a grove
of pine trees just off State High-
way 13 leading to Jacksonville.
Attractive feature of the base.
wiU1 e the farming and garden-
inrg plots available to each stu-
d&.at. Too, couples there will be
allowed to keep pets, a feature
excluded from all campus dor-
ir,:-o ry communities.
The trailer cami nas been
C-:tatively designated as "Trail--
ve'I village Work will begin
i:."rumediatel., Baughman sald, to
ger the groin nds and fa'il"ties in
strai:. for the trailer students.
Decision to use a portion of the
A ir Base facilities for a trailero


Awards Oered.


In Real Estate

Four scholarships in the Uni-
versity's new Department of Real
Estate have been made available
by. Florida real estate concerns
and accepted by the State Board
of Control, President John J,
Tigert announced today.
The. four scholarships in, the,
amount of $240 each will be.
awarded qualified students pur-
suing studies in the De'partment;
of Real Estate. Although a few,
course offerings. in the curri-
culum have been in effect dur-
ing the current semester, the
full course will not get under
way until September, Dean
Walter J. Matherly said.
The scholarships are: Tampa
Board of Realtors, scholarship in
the amount of $240. Applicants
must be residents of Hillsborough
County. and pursuing a course in
Real Estate. Applications can be
made to the dean of the College
of Business Administration or the
President of the Tampa Board cf
Realtors.
J. E. Hollenoeck Scholarship in
Real Estate in the amount of $240.
The fund is made available an-
nually by J. E. Hollenbeck of Hol-
lenbeck and Studstill, Inc., cf West
Palm Beach. Applicants must be


Secrets Of The Universe


c-.. ...... oo residents of P alm. Beach Cou nt
ca.up came after a number or who are beginning their junior B i | ,
mn"aried students had shown an year in the Department of Real. s i
inr.erest in facilities for trailers. Estate. Applicants will be select-
ed by the Principal of the Palm By ,Emiott Shienfield I T*k
Beach County High School. There are many points of Cny- -g .et
H~ ann Ret ns Jay Hearin Scholarship in the. sterv and intrigue on campus Continued From Page One
amount of $240. .Offered annual- that have suffered the fate of universities and colleges the kind
Fgfnm Ov sea% s ly by Jay Hearin.of Tampa, and becoming conunonplace. Cne of education to which they are ac-
applicants, for the fund can be such colorful campus spot is the cutomed.'
Go' ert Job residents of anywhere in Flo- long ground floor corridor of the He cited English and Russian
(over e JO rida who are pursuing a course chemistry building. universities as keeping full staffs
of Real Estate at the Univer- Many a cross-campus short-cut during the war and even training
GAINESVII.LE Dr. Paul L. sity. Applications must be sent is made through this corridor many more men as technicians
HIinna, associate professor of so- to the Dean of the. College of without noting the truly interest- and professors, but he deplored
ciai sciences at the University of Business Administration. ing qualities offered by this hall the lack of foresight on the part
Florida. has returned from a Keyes Company Scholarship inj of profound secrets. Your reporter of American Government in re-
three-month leave of absence dur- Real Estate in the amount of has always felt a thrill of the moving so many teachers from
ing which he served as a special $240. offered by K. S. Keyes of strange and unknown while trav- Amer can Universities.
research analyst for the United Miami. The scholarship will be ersing this odorous and be-shad- r
.*--Sftes Departnunt of State. as- awarded by the University Sch-l- owed passage. "The real roblea, o thousand,
signed ':o the Anglo-Amnerican arship Committee to applicants Half-open doors hint of my- of trained professors who will
Conliss on of Inquiry on Pales- from Dade County who are pur- riad facts and formulae stored n>t return to their profession:
tine Isuing the course in Real Estate in brain cell and test tube. One rid in the lack of trained
1-Hpe was assigned to the twelve-'at the University. Applications thinks, of dailigent astute men chemists and physicists who are
man committee composed of Brit- can be made to the Dean of the of science seriously dehydrating ieing absorbed into industry at
ish and American experts study- College cf Business Administra- calorimeters and processing three times the salary any uni-
ing the Palestine question. He tion. bromhydroxy merc'nri fluoresce- versity could afford to pay."
served with 12 special research --- in. In spite of all these handicaps,
analysts in Africa and Europe CSa 'Gyt The answers to lh.-' and time are' resident Tizert Dronmied that the
during his three-month stay over- 0-e brought t: mind by fragrence of: University of Florida would con-
seas. bT e aded 'outyric acid and H2S. What a pity tinue to hold both its high deegre,:
Renmarking on the report he. D Headed S. that the men who deal with these of scholarship and its high stand-I
said that there was no s' mple so- B l g. d problem-solvers must live alone yards of education.
lution to the Palestine question I ree n and apart from their fellow-men. Tigert said that. the veteran is
and that the committee was Particular note should be giv- not the special problem in colleges
rushed for time in making their Morty Freedman will be editor- en to- freshman Alfonso J. Bild- that many. thought he would be. I
report to the British and Ameri- in-chief and Ted Nelson will be gefilter, who has been reported -He pointed out that the veterans
can governments. business manager of the Summer nearing the completion of a re- as a group had made -he highest
Last week h-' was in Ocean Gator. it was announced th s week evolutionary formula for a soft honor point average ever made
City, N. J., attending a confer- bv Deon of Students R. C. Beatty. drink. Alonso has been ex-
ence of the Anme.ican ChristIa Dean Beatty also announced' pcrirne-.ting in the last room to i -,
Paestine Council. that the Summer Board of the left as you leave this cor-
e Student Publications, con,- riidor. His last statement to the
praised of Dean Beattly Assist- i t'ress was that he had failed on ;
ant Dean ,f Students J. Ed his first half dozen atten-.its
?aR ushi'week E s i IPrice and University Auditor with this drink, but that his last
Klein Graham had approved formula. "6-UT'.' show',ed definite
f the appointment o Mur- pre T night A, 9 hrell as Summer Gator circula- sure to come through some day.
tion manager.e Myvstery, drama, pathos, and 1 f
Official Interfraternity Confer- Freedman was recently named everyday living, flow -on in as
ence "Rushweek" closes tonight at editor-in-chief of next year's Flor- -i -eaJv a stream as the short-cut- i
9 o'clock. In accordance with the ida Alligator and was also ap- ters wh' travel the chemistry
-rules laid down by the IFC. uo pointed as Secretary for Public buildnig corridor. Just a short-
man may wear or have in his pos- Relations in the cabinet of Stu- cut? Indeed not: it is a high-
session, the pledge pin of any fra- dent Body President Harry Par- way of life.
te'nity before the designated hanm.
"pIinning hour," 9 o'clock, tonight. Nelson will be managing tions. Specai e
Violations of th's rule sub- editor (:f the regular Florida It was also revealed by Dean Spec-aaa iC Sir
jects the offending chapter to Alligator next year and was Beatty that the Summer Board of- .
a fine of $25 for each viola- recently elected, to the honor Publications has named..Mr. Alien
tion and such further penalt- court. Murrell was elected 0. Skaggs. University Director of Gas O J _Si on
as the IFC sees fit. business manager of the "F" Public'ty. as financial adviser for
Under the present IFC regula- Book in the past student elec- the Summer Gator.
tions, which has also been adopted -n L
py the Student Senate, states that
nien pledged this summer will be .
included in the frat initiates al- N 'S G R E
lowed each chapter. | a


History of Miami's incorpc ration
as a city is paralleled with the
growth of one of its newspapers.
The "Miami Metropolis" began in
1896, year of Miami's incorpor-
ation. Later it became the Miami
"Daily News," bought from Wal-
ter S. Graham, publisher, by
James M. Cox, twice Governor of
Ohio and.Democratic nominee for
President in 1920.


Lame In F

Checl



1k ,Ap eciate


1816 W. Hernando-
(Behind the KA House)
"Pride in Personalized Service"

Open 7 a.m. 7 p,m.
Closed Wednesday p.m.

Fresh fruits, vegetables, meats
aini ----* 1 di 111 *ri e-i~-"^ -*-11


I -fa~ig~ffB~&aJ--~~"s~llgrC~slsyrrrp~p~88 ~q~~p.~l~aat~s~


1946 Seminrole "
Will Be Ready

By FalliTerm
The 1946.Seyminole will be avail-
able for distribution at the be-
ginning of the Fall semester, Dave
Sage, Editor, announced today.
Work; on the yearbook has been
progressing steadily and is now
reaching the final stages.
This- year's. annual, ha. been a..
victim of war-time shortages,
Sage a.>ded. It will consist of
'364 pages, although normally
an. annual ;or a student body of
comparative size .has close to
350,, pages. The '46 Seminole
will'contain pictures of over 1200
students, and -over 60 camwpusz
organizations will also, be.. re-
presented.
The Seminole is usually distri-
buted at the end of the Spring
semester. However, Sage said-that
several factors have caused a, nec-
essary delay in work .on-: the .'46
annual. Shortages of film and
other materials, made it difficult
to ccnform to the regular schedule.
Work on the Seminole usually
begins in May, and the annual is
completed by the following May.
On the '46 Seminole, however,
Sage. pointed: cut. that, work did
not begin until the middle of
October. 1945, so publication by
September 1946, does not repre-
sent any serious loss of time.
An important meeting of the
staff of the '46 Seminole will be
held Monday night, June 17, at
7:00 in the Seminole office. All
staff members are requested to
attend.
on this campus.
He said that in September
750.000 more veterans. will. at-
tend college, causing schools over
the nation to take care of 400,-
000 more students than, ever
before. The enrollment at Flo-
ride for the summer session will
he twice as large as any prev-
ious summer session.


BRING

DAD IN AND

LET US

DRESS HIM UP

FOR

FATHER'S DAY

NEXT SUNDAY



Beer's Tailors


421 W., University Ave.

Goinesville, Florida














nrverTty


neair Products


ising, Washing

Greasing



or A Full


kup



Yoir Business




























No. BUILDING No. BUILDING N BUILDING No. BUILDING
1 Administration Building 8 Auditorium LS-.Buckman Hall 22 Thomas Hall
2 Law Building 9 Horticultural Building 16I Florida Union .23 Murphree Hall
'3 Language Hall 10 Campus Post Ofice 17 Experiment Station 24 Basketball Court
4 Library 11 Agricultural Building, 18 Storage.Building 25 Infirmary
5 Peabody Hall 12 Chemistry Building, 19 -Barracks 26 Gymnasium
6 Engineering Building 13 Science Hall 20- Cafeteria 27 "F Club
7 Benton Hall and Shops 14 Fletcher Hall- 2 ,Sledd Hal. 28 Swimming Pool.


Dean Leigh Announces Eight Concert Series
A0Cf 6i5


New Faculty A
Eight noew University faulty
members in the College of Arts
and Sciences have been named for
the 1946-47 term to handle cours-
es for an anticipated 5,000 enroll-
ment next year, Dean Tcwnes R.
Leigh announced today following
Board of Control approval.
The eight new staff members
will not assume their duties until
next September, but Dean Leigh
pointed out that the University is
preparing now for an increased
enrollment authorized by the
Board-of Control to 5,000 students.
He said that the appointments
were a step tcwards keeping in-
structional staff in line with in-
creased enrollment in order to
keep educational standards high.
The new appointments include:
Dr. Arnold B. Grobman, as-
sistant professor of biology.
Former instructor in zoology,
University of Rochester; Dr.
Lawrence.R. Phillips, instructor
in chemistry, former instructor
at Alma College; Robert Ed-
mund Lee, instructor in math-
ematics, former instructor at
Vanderbilt University:
Charles B. Smith, associate pro-
fessor of mathematics; former in-
structcr at 'Oregon State Univer-
sity; John W. Young, instructor
in mathematics: former teacher in
Palm Beach County; Morton H.
Teller, instructor in physics, math-
ematic instructor U. S. Navy pro-
gram;
Dr. Gecrge B. Butler, instructor
in chemistry, formerly at Univ-
ersity of North Carolina: and
Willis L. Pickard, acting instruc-
tor in mathematics, formerly at
University of Missouri and North
Texas A. and M. College.


LOUS-'
SHOE SHOP

Shoe Repairing
While-U-Wait
1846 West University.
(opposite Science Hall)
PHONE 9197


I Gainesville B.


appointments
ppScheduled Here

9Opp Appoints
SADorm M itr series of five Sunday after-
Dom M On Oit S noon concerts will be given in the
SUniversity auditorium at 4 o'clock
Calls M eetin each Sunday on the great four-
Casa BM meeting manual Skinner organ, which has
72 stops and 4,101 pipes and was
Announcement of recommenda- installed in 1925 at a cost of S50.-!
tions for Summer Sess'on dormi- 000.
tory monitors was made last
night by Director of Residence This Sunday, June 16, a
Carl Opp. piano concerto program will
be featured: Miss Charmaine
All recommendations are sub- Linzmayer, talented Gaines-
ject to approval by President Ti- vile pianist, offering the
gert and the Board of Control Liszt A Major Concerto and
since monitors are actually offi- Harry Dale, brilliant Miami
cers of the University. Men reC- pianist, playing the Rachman-
ommended are as follows: inoff in C Minor; each with
For Buckman Hall: John P. orhceStra part played on the
Holloway, Section B; Harvey organ by Claude Murphree,
Miller, C; William Bush, D; University' organist.
Thomas F. Reynolds. E. On Sunday, June 23, Mr. Mur-
)r Thomas Hall: Will'am phree will play an organ recital:
H. Glmartin, Section 3; James and on June 30, July 7 and 14 re-
McMilian, B; Ken C. Mayse, citals will be presented by Mrs.
E; Tom J. IHanley, F. Ramona C. Beard, organ st of
For Sledd Hall: H. Leon Hol- Florida State College for Women.
brook, Section H; John Hogan, A; Mr. Murphree plans to spend
Lynwood Home, B; Louis W. Wal- five weeks, beginning June 23, at
lace, C. the University of Chicago, study-
For Fletcher Hall: W. Oziel ing with the world-famous organ-
Whittle, Section D; George Hol- ist, Marcel Dupre.
den, E: Harry Molz, K: Nick Vin-
cent. L: Ernest Hewett, M; Jo-
seph E. Melvin, M; Walter Tim- Book Exchange
berlake, 0: W. Dean Moody, P. TO Rettur Books
For Murphree Hall: Herb
Stailworth, Section A; c. W. To Owners Wednesday
Isbill, B; Wade Stephenson,
C; V. Fred Turner. D: Ben H. Books now being held by the
Mayberry, E; E. WeIley My- Florida Book Exchange, sponsored
ers, F; Oscar Wadkins, K.; by Alpha Phi Omega, will be re-
Robert L. Achor, L, and Mi. R. /turned to owners Wednesday, June
Shepard, M. 12, at Florida Union Desk. All
books not collected at this time
Opp sa'd hat he would make will be turned over to the student
recommendations for monitor va- spo n.
concies in Section D of Thomas. s
Section G of Sledd, Section F of
Fletcher and Sections G. H and J
of Murphree in the near future. l
He acided that mnere will be a Continuous From 1:00 P.M.
meeting of all newly-appointed
monitors Thursday evening, June
13 at 7 o'clock in the Fletcher a
lounge.
---- POE 662 ------
In connection with the Maneu- Adults 30c All Chil. 9c
vers, Miami will hold.an exhibit of
manufactured aviation products to
be known as "Aviation. of Tomor- FRI. & SAT., JUNE 14 & 15
row." This will run for-11 days
from January. 6 to 16 (inclusive) Double Feature
1947 at the Miami Auditorium in BAR 20
Bayfront park.
with
SWILLIAM BOYD
owling Cenf e a Wo
I. Having a Wonderful


Bowl 12 BRUNSWICK ALLEYS,
for Open.Daily 3p.m.

Fun Open Sundays.- 2 p.m.




ALL PINS AFTERNOONS 20c Bowl
ALL PINS AFTER 6 P.M. 25c For
Health

WELCOME STUDENTS

.WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE


Crime
with
PAT O'BRIEN
ALSO-SERIAL JUNGLE QUEEN

SUN. & MON.. JUNE 16 & 17
Double Feature
You Came Along
with
MARTHAR SCOTT

National. Barn Dance
THE GRAND OLD OPERA
GANG
t?"D"I~ s-rw -^^Suawwa


Harrison Band Alpha Phi Omega
To- Meet Monday
Head ines Dance Important business meeting to
The Florida Union will present be held Monday, June 17, at 7:3i'
Summer Frolic, the first in a se- p. m. in the Florida Union. Alt
ries of summer school, dances members are requested to be pres-
sponsored by the Union, Friday ent in order to formulate prograrr-
night, June 14, at 9:00 p.m. in for current semester.
the Gymnasium. Music will be
furnished by Joe Harrison and his
orchestra. Tt P S
Admission will be 75 cents stag THE POLAR BAER
or drag, and everyone welcome. Ice Cream-Sherbert-Frozen
The dances will not be formal, matt
Good attendance and co-operation
will make it possible to have more ---Open Daily 8 a.m. to 10 p.m-
enjoyable entertainment of this 912 W. University Avenui
type.



WELCOME SUMMER


School Students!
"ALWAYS THE FINEST IN ENTERTAINMENT"


The. Colest
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TI


Students, Mat. &
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WED., THURS.
Linda Darnell, Dana Andrews, "Fallen Angel"


FRW ., SAT.
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Sunset Carson "CHEROKEE FLASH"


SUN., MONDAY
Ro1bert Barrat "Stranger of the Swamp"
and "EASY TO LOOK AT"



Coming: "ROAD TO UTOPIA"
M" aYW-^-- m i


WEEKLY

PROGRAM


CONTINUOUS FROM 1:00 P.M.




Mat. 40c Eve. 44c


STUDENTS RATE

30c SATURDAYS


Today and Wednesday


,..N k -... .. ,- . ,






Thursday Through Saturday


Sunday and Monday


Also Latest issue MARCH of TIME








$105,8 75 -A a rded


while the installation of the new
equipment in the swimming pool
will meet standards set by the
State Board of Heatlh and pro-
vide the campus with a modern
fn-,itnlee srimnmin' nnnl0


FATH HER'S DAY

IS SUNDAY, O.th


Tell Us Your Duplicator Problems


University Adds
New Facilities
To Sports Dept.


Installation of re-circulation, 'EW
filtration and chlorination equip- Gator V OWs lm
ment in the Swimming Pool, and Pa i A a
construction of a new third floor n Pac a
ward in the infirmary to increase One of the most popular men in
the capacity and efficiency of the Pusan is Lt. Sidney Lanier, fr-
health service to students, are two announcer in Jacksonville
mer announcer in Jacksonville
of the major improvements plan- and University of Florida Radio
;ed in a $105,875 construction Station, now officer in charge of
program of the University's Col- Armed Forces Radio Station
lege of Physical Education, Health WLKC.
and Athletics, Dean Dennis K. By supervising, program-
Stanley said today. ming, writing, directing and
acting in original scripts, Lt.
The $105,875 amount has been Lanier has made available to
released by the state cabinet personnel in this area, one of
for improvement of recreational the few and certainly the
facilities and preliminary plans most popular of all recrea-
are under way !or the program tional facilities.
with construction expected to Prior to entering the Army in
June, 1943, Lanier attended the
start about July 1, Dean Stanley University of Florida, where
said. Bids for the construction was 'a member of the Alpha Eta
will be let in the near future. Chapter, Pi Kappa Alpha frater-
Dean Stanley stressed the fact nity. He graduated Officers' Can-
that. the expansion program is for didate School in August, 1945,
and joined the Sixth Infantry Di-
the .overall .advantage of the Uni- vision in January, 1946.
versitV in benefitting student Lanier's mother, Mrs. Sidney
health, and improvement to -the Lanier, Sr., lives at 2836 Park
varsity sports program. The pro- Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
gram will provide adequate faci-
lities for students and faculty Pi La s Ch.ose
alike, he said. La S O
i Other ,major improvements ear's O fl
planned in the program include: I la S r O Icers
The removal of the baseball
diamond from Fleming Field to Art Rubin was elected Rex of
a new location and the con- Pi Lambda Phi at a meeting of
struction of a new modern base- the fraternity held last week.'Ru-
ball park at the University; bin, who was Keeper of the Ex-
Construction of six concrete chequer this year, succeeds Al
combined tennis, basketball and Ukeman as head of the fraternity.
volley ball courts, and Construc- Other officers elected for next
tion of three new playing fields year include:
for football, softball in the in- Al Ukeman, Archon; Elliot
tramural athletic program and Shienfeld, Scribe; "l"uttie" Mar-
the physical education program. gol, Keeper of the Exchequer, and
Addition of a third floor ward Sam Berman, Marshal.
in the infirmary will increase the R
capacity and efficiency of the stu- Recntly ierntiatd idbthe
dent health service, a program in terwee Harold Godberg
the new College of Physical Edu- Bene Margo, Bill Goldberg and
cation, Health and Athletics, Norman Jacoff.


I
i


SEngineer Staff


Receive Awards

Thirty-four University staff
members in the College of Engi-
neering's War Research Labora-
tory have been awarded medals
for their work in connection with
the development of the radio prox-
imity fuse, Dean Joseph Weil an-
nounced today.
The medals were awarded by
the United States Naval Ordnance
Department in addition to the ci-
tations given the University and
five staff members at commence-
ment exercises here last week.
Dean Well said the medals were
given.for the University's part in
the research and development of
the radio fuse.
Those receiving the awards
included: President John J.
Tigert, Dean Well, Dr. Palmer
Craig, Sam P. Goethe, Paul
Tedder, R. E. Carroll, all of
whom received special Navy
SOrdnance Citations, and Dr.
Ralph Morgen, assistant di-
rector Florida Engineering
Industrial Experiment Sta-
tion, and Samuel Legare Al-
len, John W. Beal,:Robert G.
,Beasley,
Newton C. Ebaugh, Lynden El-
more, Ovid R. Gano, Marion D.
Gillespie, Gwenda Lee Holmes,
William J. Kessler, Harold L.
Knowles, James T. Leggett, Dana
Mathewson, Winifred Boyd Mea-
chen, Charles A- Moreno, Richard
'Morse, Irene F. Pardue, Wilda L.
Scarborough, Edward F. Smith,
Annie W. Springstead, Daniel C.
Swanson, Charles R. Swartz, Rob-
ert A. Thompson, Robert D. Walk-
er, Jr., Robert C. Williamson,
John W. Wilson, Eugene Wright
and Wallace Zetrouer.

Union Features
Movie June 15


Price Extends

Welcome To New
Florida Students
Florida students have long en-
joyed the Fro il:"'-: of self-direc-
tion; they ,:have accepted the
correlative iep,-. ibilit i, .-i of those
privileges. 'I.Fri, aii.i non-vet-
eran a e cha3rliriie i to continue
the tr.iadit,.:,ron ,:, jep-rooted on
the cam.pi. F't. ill tneer is the
obligrit,:-., top'r'' ,:l. at' e in the de-
ovelopment df a' greater University
of Florida, iow. and in the future.
To the ex-servicemen is said
with simple candor: The Univer-
sity of Florida honors them for
their service record, and accepts
them as 'FI.:i .1 ," students. Al-
ready the .'ei i.'- have taken
their, place-of leadership in the
classroom, in student government,
and in the social affairs of the
University community. They have
proved themselves, both as stu-
dents and ..i it,:ziI
Anything jn.i-.r the sun can be
heard on ..:.ilg campuses. Rumor
grows hee ';. th more insistent
vigor than .it .i.i in the service.
Some who deilfrh in being per-
turbed by Vseqdo-facts 'will find


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ready satisfaction on the campus.
Most will accept the'rumor mon-
gers and guardhouse lawyers as
appendages, typical of the Ameri-
can social order.
Each staff member of the Uni-
'versity is eager to assist in mak-
-ing the student's college life more
fruitful and pleasant. No one di-
vision, no one office, no one indi-
vidual at -the University pretends
to counsel regarding each stu-
dent's program -and plans. Con-
fer wit hthe faculty member, de-
partment head, dean, or other
University representative who is
best able to advise intelligently
about individual questions or pro-
gram of studies.
Welcome, "Florida" students!
Cordially yours,
J. ED. PRICE
Assistant Dean of Students and
Counselor to Veterans.


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'F o -- -- -Sp -. r r-s


One of the most welcome fea-
tures of the Florida Union in the
past year has been the free mov-
ies. These movies are "old tim-
ers" and still offer the best of en-
tertainment.
The first of the summer movies
will be shown June 15 in the Flor-
ida Union Auditorium, the feature
being "Wells Fargo" starring Joel
McCrea, Bob "Burns.
For the remainder of the sum-
mer there will be the following
schedule:
June 28-Happy Landing, star-
ring Sonja Henie, Don Ameche and
Cesar Romero; July 12-Last of
Mohicans, -starring Ro n do 1 p h
Scott; July .26-Drums Along the
Mohawk, in Technicolor, starring
Henry Fonda, Claudette Colbert;
August'9-Eternally cYours, ( star-
ring Loretta Young, David Niven,
Zazu Pitts, C. Aubrey Smith;
August 23-The Great American
Broadcast, starring Alice -Faye,
John Payne, Jack Oakie, Cesar
Romero and The Ink Spots.
Two complete shows will be
held -on each of these dates, with
the first show beginning at 7:00
p.m. in the Florida Union Audito-
rium.
Dairying is a 5SCmillion dollar
industry in Miami-one farmer
averaged $1,000 a day net profit
for 60 straight days, not dairying,
however, but growing and ship-
ping "glads" by air to New York.


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SWelcome to the Summer Session






WHAT'S COOKIN'-G. I. WIVES in the Univer- Webb, Southeastern Regional Nutrition Expert of the
ity of Florida's FLAVET VILLAGE get first hand in- Red Cross; Mrs. J. C. Kinsey, wife of Veteran Junius
struction in learning how to prepare inexpensive, sugar Kinsey of Pinetta; Mrs. John M. Mfchlachlan, oigan-
"nd fat free meals for "'hubbies" who are attending the izer. of the local class and wife of faculty member, Dr.
University under the GI Bill. The nutrition class. J. M. Machlachlan; Mrs. D. B. Williams, wife of D. B.
-sponsored by the local chapter of the Amerifean Red Williams of Clearwater; Mrs. Rosco Luke, wife of

Wives above are part of a nutrition class who are of Kissimmee.
-preparing the meal in the kitchen of one of FLAVET'S FLAVET VILLAGE is the University's 100 home
'omes, Pictured above, left to tight, are:.Miss Loyette model campus community for married Veteran students.
see

Florida Union Facilities CLO Adds Coeds
Described By Newshound Summer Group
vescribed By 18","egwshContinuing with 11a i946-47: G RhKD
By 'Harry Beasley ond and third floors the Union of- slate of officer throughout the
fers seven rooms to be used by summer, the Coopeiative Living Before You Sell Your Car
Under the direction or Mr. "Bil- student -organizations for their Organization on Washington St.
ly" Matthews the Florida Union meetings an get-togethers willoperate with 40 members un-
offers its services to every, stu- til the fall, and with one of its
dent on the campus. The union! : houses occupied by a grcup of co-
wants to welcome all the men here ed education students
on the campus for the first time -B Tom Jones of Blountstwn is
and to wish them a most enjoy- Tom Jones of Bonts n
able stay here on the campus. president, Bernard Clark of
The men that are coming back Greensboro, vice-president, Bill
who have been to the University Boney of High Springs, secretary- l W est n v Av
before remember the enjoyable en- treasurer, and Ted Nelson of Mi- d T U vaty v B
tertainment offered by the Flor- ami Beach is purchasing agent.
ida Union. Group leaders for freshmen 'The CLO is plarming a develop-
The 'Union is offering a sum- ment that will allow expansion were announced to
-mer school program that is sure- ontation eek were announced to 80 membersby Setember. Al-SINCLAIR STATION
ly to be enjoyed by all. 'MondayOby Dean R. C. Beatty. ready completed and occupied is
On the ground floor of 'the The men who led the freshmen a remodelled garage annex that
Union building is the game room through their physical exam, reg- provides room for gix students.
where pocket billiards, three-cush- istration, honor court and student
ion billards, ping-pong, and other body forums and will be responsi-
iriteresting games may be enjoy- ble in acquainting the student
ed. The soda fountain is located with the University campus are:
on the same floor. The hot-sum- -W. F. Turner, B. M. Benja- U
mer days can ,be made much more min, L. E. Olson, Jr., F. C.
enjoyable there. Also on the Stanley,-Jr., R. L. Athey, L. A.
ground floor are located the of- Gray,IR. H..Dittmar,-Jr., C. A. W I I S
fices of the student paper, Semi- Morrison, L. K. Helms, Jr., J.
nole, and "F" 'book. M. Jones, Albury, Acher, L. B.
The Bryan Lounge, on the.first Saunders. C. Harper, F. N.
floor, is equipped With reading Kondo, -. B. -Leimbach. 1866 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
material, eay 'chairs, and a radio.
On the first floor is the campus
'Western Union office where stu-
-derits may receive :and send tele-
*grams. 'As you come-in the main
-entrance of 'the building you will TFor Expetn Warth Plate L unch Steaks
see 'the information desk where
'you can-receive direction'to build- p
dings on'the campus, etc.. Repair Pla
SThe library, on the second .floor, rit a P- OU rtain
has a large assortment of the lat- SEE -
est boks and magazines. At pres-
ent the -library consists of about -e r
500 books and more have been or- GENE MASTERS S ndreS
dered. So when you feel like read-
ing just for pleasure come up to
the second floor of the Florida 955 West University
Union and explore the library.- PHONE 2308
On the second floor the audi-
'torium is open for meetings and
showing of movies. On the sec- w-. o in Stock


Quality 'Food Excellent -Parker Pens

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ii--II -- I I -- ,,







Gator Is Experiment

With the first edition of the Summer
Gator, we bring- you an experiment in
tabloid size newspaper .... last year's
Gator having been the regular edition.
The Gator will appear once a week
and will be for Wednesday morning pub-
lication. Copy must be submitted by 9 a.
m. Tuesday. It must be typewritten and
double-spaced and left at the Alligator
box at Florida Union desk.
All letters to the editor will be pub-
lished.
We are interested in finding out the
reaction of the student body to the tabloid
size and the Gator will always be open to
suggestions the students may have con-
cerning the publication. It is your paper,
we want your opinion.


Two Good Candidates

Two good men are up for the office of Summer
Session Student Body President. Both have good
records on the campus.
Pete Hartsaw :s an outstanding campus athlete.
He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega, social frat-
ernity, and is the newly-elected Vice-President of
the Athletic Council. He has excelled in track
and was voted captain of the varsity basketball
team. He was recently elected to the University's
Hall of Fame, a high honor.
Fred Turner is a veteran of long overseas ser-
vice. He is married and is an independent living
in Murphree dorm. It was Turner who organized
the Murphree married couples when they were
threatened with eviction from the dorms. He
also fouled and was elected chairman of the
Student Committee on Housing.
Turner with several other members of the com-
mittee, demanded and received an audience with
Governor Caldwell and the cabinet to put forth
their demands for student housing here.
Not satisfied with the section he received in
Tallahassee, Turner, accompanied by University
Asst. Business Manager George Baughman and
State Improvement Director Overman went to
Atlanta and spoke ot heads of the Federal Public
Housing Authority. Two weeks later the Uni-
versity was allotted 524 additional housing units.
Who is the best manr is something that the
students must decide for themselves.. .but all stu-
dents should have enough' interest in student
government to at least vote.


Ku Klux Klan Active
An Associated Press story riled from Atlanta
last week told of the stabbing to death of an At-
lanta man and quoted Georgia authorities as lay-
iig the blame squarely in the laps of the anti-
"quted Ku Klux Klan.
Radio commentator Drew Pearson received
many Klan threats against his life following a
recent article describing government action to-
wards eradicating the infamous hooded horde.
All of-which makes most thinking Southerners
grateful to Governor: Ellis Arnall for at least
instructing Georgia's Attorney-General to find
legal ways of revoking the Klan charter and let-
ting the bed-sheet beclad ninnies sink to the
oblivion which they so richly deserve.
Asst. Attorney General of Georgia, Dan Duke
said recently that his undercover agents who in-
filtrated the Klan reported that members of an
inner "strong arm" group openly boasted of the
killing reported in the Associated Press story and
also of a flogging which took place at the door
of Klan headquarters in Atlanta.
Such an organization is a smirch on Southern
prestige in other sections of the nation in addi-
tion to being un-American in their program of
spreading hate and intolerance. Not to be dis-
counted is the fact if they remain active they may
be the cause of a drastic shortage of sheets in this
area.
May their end be soon forthcoming!
-M.C.F.


What About Honor Code?
It usually gripes the hell out of a person to
hear someone say, "Now back in the old days
." and then launch into a tirade on how things
used to be. Well gripes or no, gripes, here goes

Back in the old days before the war when a
man was reported to the Honor Court as a
cheater the news of such an affair had all the
elements of surprise which accompanied the drop-
ping of the atomic bomb. Cheating was some-
thing that just wasn't done at Florida.
Back in the old days men were intelligent
enough to have a high regard for honor and prac-
tical enough to know that reporting a cheater
wasn't a matter of "squealing" since the cheater
was lowering the percentile score of the class-
mates when he raised his own by cheating.
Back in the old days five Honor Court cases
involving cheating constituted a busy school year
for the Honor Court. This past semester some
20 Florida men were brought before the Court
during the final exam period alone.
Getting up to date once more, we find that
there is but one valid conclusion to be drawn from
the present situation and that is the Honor
System at Florida is on the rocks. It's up to
the students from here on out...if cheating con-
tinues it won't be long until the administration
takes over and strictly proctors all examinations
What about it men ?


"I think he fainted"


Summer Galor


Editor .............. Morty Freedman

Business Manager ......... Ted Nelson
Associate Editor ............... Johnny Walker

Intramurals Editor .............. Lacy Mahon



Paranoia

By Johnny Walker
With summer school elections scheduled next'
Tuesday, campus politics began to perclate almost
as soon as the school doors were swung open for
.the summer session. In reality groundwork for
the forthcoming elections was laid when campus
politicies left last May.
Once again those two arch antagonists the
Dixie Party and the Gator Party, face each
other in ballot box a battle to capture adminis-
tiation of student government. Both parties
seem to be pretty evenly matched as evidenced
by last May's general election when balloting
Swas close for almost every office.
.At this time Dixie took the coveted top three
executive posts and Gator captured the top judi-
'ial posts, majorities in the executive council
and the Honor Court, and swept the publications
offices.
Opening shot in the campaign was announce-
ment of top candidates from .both parties in the
current Alligator. Undoubtedly, the drive to
win the vote of independents, which generally
hold the balance of political power, will move in-
to high gear within the next few days.
A non-partisan rally at which both parties'
candidates will be introduced is scheduled Mon-
day at 7 p.m. in the University Auditorium. Stu-
dents should turn out for this to order to gather
some sort of intelligent information concerning
candidates.
Slates from both parties for the top five stu-
dent government posts, president, vice-president,
end secretary-treasurer of the student body and
chancellor and. clerk of the Honor Court, are
strong.
Opposing candidates for the office of presi-
dent are Pete Hartsaw, Dixie. and Fred Turner,
Gator. Hartsaw, one of the top athletes on the
campus polled one of the largest majorities in
last May's election when he was elected to serve
as vice-president of the Athletic Council next
fall. He- starred on the Gator basketball team
as evidenced by the fact that he captured sec-
cond position in the high scorers for the SEC.
He was elected captain at the season's com-
pletion. Turner, you may remember is the one-
man dynamo who organized and led the Stu-
dent's Housing Committee which struck out on
its own in an effort to get additional housing
facilities on the campus for veterans...an effort
which culminated in 600 housing units. In the
course of his endeavors he paid a visit to the
Governor and cabinet.
The most rabid interest usually centers in the
presidential race, but the others promise plenty
of excitement as "Big Bill" Byrd (G) and Ken
Musgrave (D) vice-presidential candidates, Bill
O'Neal (D) adn Frank Stanley (G), secretary-
treasurer, John Crews (G) and Jack "Sambo"
Hayward, (D) Chancellor, and Dick Broome (G)
and Dave Bulloch (D) line up in the annual Dixie-
Gator slugfest. Go to it men.


"Hello" Everybody

For many years Florida's traditions have been
cherished and put to use.
Along with the Honor System, the "hello" has
been one of the greatest of all campus traditions.
You don't have to know a man personally to
justify greeting him with a nod of the head and
an acknowledgement of his presence. The long-
established but recently -neglected tradition of
saying "hello" or "hi' should be reestablished
firmly on the campus by the new Freshmen.
We believe it is good for morale, good for the
soul and certainly good for impressing visitor's
with the number of friends which you've made
en the campus. Let's have more of it.


Party Publicity Men Begin


Battle For Student Ballots


By Jack Doherty
Gator Publicity Director
The beg inning of the summer
session here at the University
again brings into the limelight
campus politics. With the student
body elections scheduled for this
Tuesday, The Gator and Dixie
parties are again found feverishly
preparing for battle.
One of the most significant
trends evident iii the nomina-
tions which have been made
thus far by the Dixie group, is
the fact that the Dixie party
has abandoned its pretense of
being the non-frat party. Four
out of the five men selected
by them for tlhe top govern-
ment posts are fraternity men.
On the Gator ticket four of
the top five are non-frat men.
This would seem to be plain ev-
'dence of the Dixie party's policy.
"Deals" are the order of the day.
The non-frat men get a lion's
share of offices in the big spring
election. Then, to pacify the
Dixie frats, up comes a fraternity
slate in the summer elections.
The Gator party has very wisely
given its top posts to the best-
qualified men,on the-campus-men
.active in veterans' affairs, IFC
circles, men who have actively
fought for housing for Florida's
veterans. W. Fred Turner, Gator
nominee for president, stands
"head and shoulders" above all
other candidates in the field.
Turner was instrumental in
a recent student move which
secured more housing units
for the University. As chiir-
man of the Students Housing
Committee, he championed
the cause of the Florida vet in
a recent meeting with Gover-
nor Caldwell and his cabinet.
The Governor spoke very
highly of Turner's capabili-
ties.
The Gator nominee for vice
president, Bill Byrd, has been ex-
tremely active in IFC circles. It
was Byrd who gave much time
and effort at the recent Spring
Frolics in order to secure addi-
tional tickets for non-frat men
and their dates. Byrd is a com-
petent man and is well liked by
all who know him.
Frank Stanley, Gator -nominee
lfor secretary-treasurer, is a mar-
ried veteran and a prominent
member of the Student Housing
Committee. Stanley, one of the
best- known and most- capable
men on the campus, is an ex-
tremely w'se choice.
For chancellor of the hon-
or court, the Gators again hit
the jackpot. John Crews, a
member of the U. of F. cham-
pionship debate squad, has
been selected for that most
responsible post. This choice
was made after careful con-
sideration of a host of quali-
fied men.
Dick Broome, whose smiling
face is familiar to everyone who
enters the office of the Director
of Residence, has been nominated
for clerk of the court. Dick was
elected to the membership of the
court by an overwhelming major-
ity in the last elections and is well
qualified for this post.
That is a glimpse -of the type of
men the Gator party has chosen
ito represent it in the elections
Tuesday. The Dixie party may try
to cloud the air with false issues,
but that will not alter the fact
that when you see a man's name
on the Gator sample ballot you
may be sure he represents you.


Tuesday Election
Continued From Page One
up among the candidates is three
fraternity men and two independ-
en on the Dixie ticket and one fra-
ternity man and four independents
on the Gator ticket.
Fraternities claimed by the
parties are:
Gator Party: Delta Tau Delta,
Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Phi,
Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Delta The-
ta, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Chi
and Sigma Nui-.
Dixie Party: Alpha Gamma
Rho, Alpha Tau Omega, Chi Phi,
Kappa Alpha, Phi Gamma Del-
ta, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Tau-
Epsilon Phi.
In the dubious class so far as
fraternity support goes are Pi
Kappa Alpha, Theta Chi, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha.
At state are forty offices in-
cluding the top five posts, eight
Executive Council seats and sev-
en Honor Court positions. Cam-
paigns will be led by Clayton Met-


By Ted Nelson -
Dixie Publicity Director
After considering the names of
several of the most prominent and
active student body leaders for
nomination to the top five posts
of student government, the Dixie
Party chose a group of outstand-
ing men to head the student or-
ganization this summer.
S"Pete" Hartsaw, familiar to
sports fans and University boost-
ers all over the South, is a senior
in the College of Business Admin-
istration seeking election to the
presidency of the student body.
He has held membership on the
Athletic Board of the University
for two years, and will take office
as vice-president of that group
in September. The rare honor of
tIeing chosen to the Hall of Fame
was conferred on him in May, aft-
er his prominence in University
life had gained much favorable
publicity for University athletics.
"Pete" is a favorite among
many students who admire his
abstinence from the regular
rough-and-tumble of University
politics. His platform is limit-
ed by the short summer sessions
and limited powers, but three
years in student affairs place
him in the position of easily
most qualified man for the pres-
idency in the Tuesday election.
Other Candidates
Other Dixie candidates are well
known to students who were here
last semester. Ken Musgrave has
been active in inter-fraternity af-
fairs and in the projects that pro-
vide the welcome social weekends'
for University students. He seeks
the vice-presidency.
Jack "Sambo" Hayward, re-
cent candidate for the Legisla-
ture from Pasco County, holds
up a brilliant legal mind and
years of experience in student
government in two universities
as the best possible qualifica-
tion for Chancellor of the Hon-
or Court. "Sambo" has been
champion of the underdog in
many a legal tussle. :.
For secretary-treasurer Dixie
offers Bill O'Neal, recent victor
in an Executive Council election
and watchdog of non-fraternity in-
terests. And finally, Dave Bul-
lock, another representative of
non-frat interests, is up for Clerk.
This is a "solid"' slate. It takes
in everyone, vet and non-vet, frat
and non-frat. law and business s and
athletics and recreation. In the
spring elections the student body
chose three of Dixie's top five
candidates. Then Dixie men re-
tired from the political field un-
til the summer elections were in
the offing.
However, the Gator Party
chooses to call this lack of or-
ganization on our part. Thus
they logically cla'm "organiza-
tion" themselves. Since this
"organization" bragged to me
personally that it had decided on
at least some of its -candidates
last spring for this summer, be-
fore a slate that would repre-
sent all of the summer school
could possibly be worked out,
could not this "organization" be
interpreted rather as "ma-
chine?"
A machine does not depend upon
the' affiliations or lack of affilia-
tions of its members for its ma-
chine-like nature. A strict uni-
formity .of ideas and purposes is
rather the key to character. Per-
haps this is what the Gator men
boast of when they claim "organi-
zation."


Lyons Lecture

Termed Success
Mr. "Billy" Matthews, chairman
of the committee on lectures for
the summer .session announced
that the first lecture of the series,
last night was a great success. The
lecturer was Dr. Clifford Lyons
who chose as his subject, "Is It
Worth It?" Mr. Matthews and
his committee, Dr. Alton Morris
and Professor Angus Laird, are
planning to present noted lectur-
ers during this summer period.
These lectures will be given every
two weeks. The exact time and
lecturers will ,be be announced lat-
er.
calf, Gator Party chairman, and
Billy Lewis, Dixie Party head.
Campaign Publicity Directors
are Jack Dougherty, Gator and
Ted Nelson, Dixie.
Candidates will be introduced
to the Student Body at a giant
non-partisan rally to be held in
the University Auditorium Mon-
day- night at 7:30 p.m. Billy
Mathews, director of the Florida
Union, will be master of cere-
monies and has promised mu-
sic for the occasion. All stu-
dents are urged to attend.












An All-Campus Summer League,
the first comprehensive intramu-
ral and recreational sports-pro-
gram scheduled for summer ses-
sion in the history of the Univer-
sity, was announced yesterday by
Coach Spurgeon Cherry, head of
the Department of Intramurals
and Recreation.
A schedule of events to include
softball, swimming, tennis doubles
and ping-pong singles has been
slated. Competing teams will be
drawn from fraternities, dorm sec-
tions, and any team or campus
group which submits a roster to
the Intramural Department in the
new gym by 4 p. m. Monday. Comrn
petition is tentatively scheduled
to begin Tuesday.
The intramural program as
announced will cover both
sessions, approximately.eight _
weeks of play, with the high
team at the end of the summer
set to receive the All-Campus
Summer League trophy. Team
and individual keys will be-
awarded to individual sports
w-nners.
Announced simultaneously with
the summer Intramural set-up
was a special recreational sports
program including badminton,
golf, archery, horseshoes, shuffle-
board, basketball, handball and
tennis. Equipment for the above
sports wil be available to individ-
uals at the new gym, where it
may be checked out Mondays
through Fridays from 3 to 6 p. m.
Location of courts and play
areas for these activities was
diP'iosed with badminton
courts upstairs in the old gym,
ping-pong in the new -gym,
golf at the Gainesville Coun-
try Club, and archery on the
West side of the stadium.
Cherry reported that if oppor-
tunity and time permitted,
tournaments will be scheduled
for those participating" in
these sports with individual
and mixed entries where pos-
sible.
"An effort has been made," ac-
cording to Cherry, "to broaden the
campus sports program to em-
brace- as many students as pos-
sible and to provide facilities for
all who wish some kind of sports
recreation or exercise."

COMPLETE SHOE SERVICE

BILL'S SHOE SHOP
118 South Garden Street
(Around the corner from Lovett's)


614 W. Univ. Ave.


Pool Opens Gates

To All June 11
The University s'vinin:iiii pool
v:ill be open to bona fide students,
employees, faculty, and their im-
mediate families Tuesday, June 11.
Swimming hours are Tuesdays
through Saturaays 2-' and' Sun-
days 2-5.
Children under 14 must be ac-
companied by their parents. Lad-
ies will dress in the brick gym
and will enter by the east door.
SMen.will dess in the basement of
the new gym and enter by the
Ihe south door. Ladies will pro-
xide their own suits, but must
leave them at the pool for
sterilization.
Menrwill use trunks provided by
the polo management. Bona fide
students will be admitted free of
charge. All others will pay $1.00
per term, this charge to be paid
at the gym on the initial use of
the pool. Theer are no guest
privileges. Students must br:ng
their registration receipts for iden-
tification.



Pin Tournament


Set On Tuesday

Bowling enthusiasts on the
campus will be given a chance to
.show their stuff in the coming
tournament 'announced by the
campus athletic department. The
tour lament is scheduled to begin
on Tueiday, of next week.
.The team will consist of five
ho.ler.. and will be open to
all fraternities, campus or-
ganizations or groups wishing
t) enter. Entries must be
submitted to the intramural
offi-e in the new gym by 5
Ilo:,ckl Monday afternoon.
NVhile the bowling tournament
,,il' not comprise a part of the
Summer All-Campus League tro-
phi s will be awarded to the win-
ning entry and all tournament
expenses will be, defrayed by the
irhii.,: ,department. This will in-
,:-lu.i tre cost of all games bowled
mn t.:.itrnament play. The sched-
ule !ii be announced as soon as
ali entries are completed and play
-.iil .be carried on at the Gaines-
,-ileJ Bowling Center.


-E ---~~~-b b-- I I~. ~hU


Phone 2066


., < ;,,

''" Y--" , "-


Perfect form! Dan Leonard, American Red Cross water safety in-
structor, is telling an Aquaic School student that form is essential to
diving. The eyes say she has it! This summer a Southerner will have
the opportunity to attend one of five National Red Cross Acquatic
Schools: Pine Mountain State Park, Chipley, Ga., June 17-21; North-
western State College, Natchitoches, La., June 3-13; Camp Carolina,
Brevard, N. C., June 3-13 and Aug. 19-29; and the Negro Aquatic
School at Tennessee A. & I. State College, Nashville, June 17-27. For
information on enrollment, see your local Red Cross chapter.


MORAL
MUS IN6


By Bill Edwards
In view of the fact that the in-
tramural season has not as yet
gotten under way I would like to
take this opportunity to try to
explain the importance and extent
of the intramural program at the
University of Florida, to the in-
coming freshmen.
In the not-too-distant past the
Board of Control created a Col-
lege of Physical Education at the
University of Florida. An inte-
gral part of this college is the
Department of Intramurals and
Recreation, headed by Coach
Spurgeon Cherry.
This is the department
which sponsors the intramu-
ral program here. The ac-
tual running of this depart-
ment is intrusted to a student
director and his staff of stu-
dent assistants who are ap-
pointed by the department
heads.
While a great deal more im-
portance has been attached to the
varsity teams, particularly in the
line of football, the backbone of
student recreation and participa-
tion in competitive sports lies in
the intramural program.
The main reason this is true, is
that the maximum number of stu-
dents that can be reached by var-
sity teams is relatively small while
the intramural program is de-
signed to reach every organization
and individual on the Florida
campus.
I would not attempt or de-
sire to minimize the impor-
tance of the varsity sports
program. The school spirit
derived from a winning team


- is sufficient to override any
objection to its continuance
and growth,.
The plans for the coming year
have been laid to provide one of
the most complete and well-
equipped intramural programs in
Florida history. The only thing
that is asked of the students is
their wholehearted participation
in this program. Let's get behind
our athletic department and join
in-the-benefits of this competitive
sports agenda.


707 W. Univ. Ave

-Lunches 60c


Summer Sports Slate


MISS TERRY'S

BOOK SHOP
Across From Florida Theater




Cards and Books for

Dad's Day


Phone 1572

Dinners 75c --$1.50


Our Specialties Are Steak,


Shrimp, And Chicken



We Serve the Kind of Food
Mother Used to Cook When ..

R. L. BLACK, JR., Owner


Welcome Students


Let The


GAINESVILLE LAUNDRY

Do Your


Dry Cleaning and Laundry


PHONE 48 or 49

Or See


JULIAN FUSSELL

Our Student Solicitor


N.W. LAUNDRY


DRY CLEANING


THE STEAK HOUSE


OUR BRANCH OFFICE

1910 W. University Ave.


or


SEE THE RAVEN

Our University Driver


TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT

I have a limited number of typewriters for rent during the
SSummer School sessions.

RATES:
For the combined sessions ........ ........ $8.75
For each session. .........................$4.75


REPAIRING QUINA TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
-569 W. MAIN STREET, NORTH
GAINESVILUE, FLORIDA
RIBBONS TELEPHONE 1026


- I IL I---C- sl


BrossardToTake
Trainer's Job Here
Marty Broussard. L,;U train--
will take over the dutiess as tra.
er at the TJniversity of F'loric-
according to an unofficial rers
from the Florida Athletic Deppa--
ment.
Broussard will replace Sink.,
Scholz, who resigned sever .!
months ago and -.ill leave the -.:
stitution around June 15 to tao-i
up his-duties as trainer for t_-
Miami Seahawks, a member of t--J
new All-America professional I.;.
gue.
Broussard is slated to take o-/
at the Florida school on July
according to the report.
No official announcement can
be made until after the appoin:-
ment of the former LSU trair.'
has been approved by the Boa. '
of Control.

Tennis Court
Use Restricted
The College of Fi-- -!i Educ' -
tion announce that. i-h. to rie
ceptionally large cln-l: r -. ;_
enrollment and t'-e -':t ..
tennis courts on nth J- i "-inc ..
pus. several ch 'n:lnes -- i.:. ', ,
mad e in the rs cone,' -!lg
of the courts during the sumnf
At the present time only eig.-
Scourts are available; of these sa
are cement and two are clay
courts.
In the future use of the couila
will be restricted to faculty mem-
bers and students and student: '
immediate family. Another ruIe
change will require that all court
be relinquished every hour a-dt
half hour after 3:00 p.m.
This will enable as many pcer-
sons as possible to use the courts
each day. These rules will go inro
effect immediately and the at.--
letic department requests playe-r
cooperation in helping to enforce
them.






I' GIE
AML ^ B*


ON 9th NEAR UNIVERSITY


The Campus' Favorite Slamping Grounds
Featuring -
Full Dinners, Steaks, Shrimp, Sandwiches, Ice
Cream, Beverages
Efficient Drive-in Service at all times


Join


The


Gang
=AM nr0
ilUmis


(LUB
NEW YORKER
On The Archer Road
-o-
FAMOUS SPECIALTIES:
Home Fried Chicken
Old Fashioned Steaks
Pit Broiled Bar-B-Q
-o-

A Friendly Meeting
Place

Plus An Evenings' Recreation


DANCING AT THE
NIGHTINGALE


SATURDAY NIGHT, June 8-10:00 p.m. til 1.00 a.m.


MUSIC


BY THE FLORIDIANS


Spend An Enjoyable Evening With Us.


At


Te


ARL
A