The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00012
 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: December 14, 1945
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: UF00028291:00012
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text





Campus Prepares For

Pre-Christmas Events

Flori la iII



Gator Veterans' Action Nets

$200,000 State Housing Grant

Classes End

December 20

Union Schedules
Holiday Pa'eantry

The Christmas spirit hit the
University of Florida campus full
force this week.
The Registrar's office an-
nounced that the Christmas
holidays will begin Thursday,
December 2.0, at 5 p. m., and
will last until Thursday, Janu-
ary 3, at 8 a. m.
Students, preparing to return to
their homes over the state for the
two week Christmas vacation,
have scheduled a variety of Christ-
mas functions on the campus prior
to the holidays. Classes will be
resumed after the holidays Janu-
ary 3.
The Florida Union will 'pre-
sent the Tenth .Annual Student
Body Christmas Party in the
Florida Union Annex, Monday
evening, December 17, at 7:30.
The party will be open to mem-
bers of the student body and
faculty and visitors.
Following the Christmas motif,
the University Symphony Orches-
tra will play two numbers:
Christmas Bells by Emo Rapee,
and Andante from A-minc.r Con-
certo by Golterman. Mrs. Elizabeth
Budd will be featured in a cello
There will be several Christmas
readings, including the Christmas
Story from Luke. "Twas the Night
Before Christmas" will be given
in English by a member of the
Florida Union staff and in Spanish
by Enrique Soler.
The Glee Club will sing "Now
Let Every Tongue Adore Thee,"
Bach, and "Silent Night." The
latter will be sung in Spanish.
Song sheets will be furnished
for group singing of well-known
carols. Refreshments will be
served in Bryan Lounge follow-
ing the program.
Florida Union will also sponsor
a Christmas dance, in the Union
Annex Friday night for all mem-
bers of the student body and their
,Christmas parties for under-
privileged children in the Gaines-
ville area will be sponsored by
two social fraternities during
the pre-holiday 'period. Pi Kappa
Alpha's will have their annual
Party for the children on Friday
afternoon and Phi Gamma. Del-
tas will hold theirs on Satur-
Dr. C. A. Robertson, professor
"of Englisn, will read Dickens
;"Christmas Carol" at the annual
reading sponsored by the. Sigma
Nu fraternity. The reading will
take place in the chapter house<
'Monday night. The party'.is opera
to the public.
The University Glee Club has
been gathering in the University
Soda Fountain to lead inform
,p ., of carols after sup-
I. Ti' 'T-. i.: y nights.
Maniy of the social fraternities
are reviving functions this yeam
since they were cancelled during
the war-time period. Sigma Alpha
;Epsilon will have an annual ban
quet Monday for members, pledges
and Gainesville alumni, as wil
Sigma Phi Epsilon, the latter a
the Primrose Grill at 8 p. m. Oth-
er fraternities are planning Christ-
mas parties throughout the weel
for their members.

Forestry Group

Elects Officers
Tuesday night, December 11th
the Forestry Club of the College
of Forestry met in the Florida Un
ion to hold the first meeting of th(
year and elect new officers for
the coming semester.
Those elected were: President
Woodrow Green of Port St. Joe
Vice-president, Frank F. Forti
of Jacksonville Beach; Secretary
treasurer, Clinton K. Sykes o:
Jacksonville; Reporter, Joe H
Robbins of Tampa.
Professor H. S. Newins, Direce
tor of the School of Forestry, gavy
an interesting talk on the growth
of the Club and the opportunitie-
of Forestry here in the South. Thi
Club also welcomed the return o:
Frank Hanson who was forme)
president of the Club in 1943.
The next meeting will be helh
after the January exams with
definite date announced in the neal
future. The Club extends cor
dial invitation to all Universit)
College students and faculty mem
bcrms to the meetings.

Sixty Voices In

Presentation Of

Handel 'Messiah'

Oratorio Includes
Eight Florida Students

A choir of 60 voices will sing
Handel's "Messiah" at the Univer-
sity auditorium Sunday night, De-
cember 19, beginning at 7:30.
The presentation is sponsored by
the Gainesville Ministerial Asso-
ciation, who announced also that
evening services at all churches
are being postponed so that every-
one can attend the performance.
Program arrangement is by Mrs.
Sidney W. Godwin and Dr. Lester
Hale will direct the choir.
Prof. Claude Murphree will be
at the organ. Pianists are Mrs.
Selden Waldo and Joe Atkins;
violinists, Miss Carolyn Vidal and
Mrs. Robert Taylor.
Members of the choir include
John Rogers, Bob Stevens, Jim
Clayton, eill Cook, A. D. Sanders,
Jimmy Golden. Dave Martin, Dr.
J. E. Congleton, Professor A. A.
Murphree, A. E. Dunscombe, John
Moorman, Charles E. Nelson, Pro-
fessor Roy Tew, and Dr. H. S.
The "Messiah" has been present-
ed by leading churches and choral
groups throughout the nation in
observance of Christmas. The pre-
sentation will be attended by mem-
bers of virtually all religious
groups in Gainesville, marking the
highest point the cusAim of joint
-community services has reached
since the late victory celebra-

F-Club Project

Initial Success
The first organized meeting of
r a Gainesville Boys Club was held
Thursday, December 6. Approx-
imately 100 boys responded to the
' summons of the F-Club.
Johnny Joca, president of theF-
Club, asked the boys if they were
willing to have a club and they
all answered in the affirmative.
The meeting was" climaxed by
a moving picture of the highlights
of last year's football games and
a weiner. roast.

World Students

In Federation
The first post-war World Stu-
dents Congress attended by repre-
sentatives from the United Na-
tions and neutral countries met in
Prague, Czechoslovakia, from No-
vember 17-23. Under discussion
was drafting a constitution for a
new International Federation of
Students. Formal opening cere-
monies were on the sixth anniver-
sary of November 17, 1939 when
Czechoslovak students were mas-
sacred by the Nazis-International
Students Day. Preliminary discus-
sions were held in London on No-
vember 10 and 11.
The conference, sponsored by the
National Union of Czechoslovak
Students and the Czechoslovak
government, was organized in co-
operation with che National Union
of Students of England and Wales.
Invitations were sent to all demo-
cratic student organizations, and
it was estimated by the arrange-
ments committee that about 200
delegates were present. This in-
cluded a group of six Americans,
representing the Student Divisions
of the YMCA and YWCA, the
United States Student Assembly,
the American Youth for Democ-
racy, American Unitarian Youth,
and the Southern Negro Youth
During the conference Dr. Ed-
ward Benes, President of the
Czechoslovak Republic, addressed
the group, and on November 18
messages were broadcast from
Prime Minister Atlee, President
Truman, and Marshal Stalin.
Charles University in Prague
awarded an honorary doctor's de-
gree to, Mrs. Franklin Roose-
In general, present aims for the
federation-as worked out by a
-committee of national student or-
ganizations-are that it will:
1. Act as the representative in-
ternational student organization.
2., Provide means of encouraging
cooperation between democratic
national organizations of students.
3. Promote friendship between
students of different countries.
4. Promote the well being, and
improve the educational standards
of all students in order to enable
them to. play a full part as demo-
cratic citizens.
In order to carry out these aims,
it was proposed that the new fed-
eration will "represent student
opinion as defined by the Coun-
cil of the Federation, organize
international student conferences,
distribute information on student
interests in all countries, organ-
ize the international student travel
and promote international student
exchange, and organize internat-
ional sport activities." These
were the bojectives to be consid-
ered at Prague.
Also on the conference agenda
was discussion of the federation's
relationship to other -groups with
allied aims-particularly .to the
Educational and Cultural Organ-
ization of the United Nations.
The idea of a new and effective
world federation of students rea-
ches back into the early years of
World War II. During this per-
Continued on Page Two

Cagers Tangle With Maine

Maritime Outfit Tonight

Sailors Request Game
With Florida Five

The Fighting Gator basketball
five will open the 1945-46 season
tonight when they meet the Maine
Maritime Academy team from the
state of Maine at the New Gym at
8 p. m.
The men the Gators are tang-
ling with are not very well
known in this region. They are
in Jacksonville on a ship and
wanted a game with the Univer-
sity. Coach Spurgeon Cherry
'was glad to oblige.
This will be the first of ten
games to be played on the local
Although the starting line-up for
the Gators is not certain, Coach
Cherry will probably start Pete
Hartsaw and Harry Hobbs as for-
wards, Bill Edmiston at center,
and Angus Williams and Scotty
Henderson at the guard positions.
Edmiston is the only letterman on
the squad and much is expected
from him.
In a practice game with a
team from Camp Blanding the
Gators scored at will as they
raIn up la large score. In this

game the high-point -man was
little Pete Hartsaw, whom .many
expect to become the big gun on
the five this season.
The next tussle on the Gator
schedule is with the Jacksonville
Naval Hospital on Monday night
here in Gainesville. This will be
the last game before the Christ-
mas vacations.

Alligator, Seminole
Meetings Called Jan. 7
Meetings of both the Alliga-
tor and Seminole staffs have
been called by their repective
editors for, 7:30 p. m. Monday
January 7.
This is meant to include both
editorial and business represen-
tatives. Seminole Editor Dave
Sage will announce his official
staff at that time.
Final plans for the advertis-
ing campaign will be completed
and territories for solicitors will
be assigned. Liggett Karney,
business manager, stated that
the attendance of all solicitors
was important.
No Alligator will be published
until after the holidays.


White To Play

In East-West

All-Star Game

Andy Kerr Invites
Gator Tackle To Bowl
Jack White, star Gator tackle,
received an invitation yesterday
to play in the Shrine game in San
Francisco between the teams re-
presenting the East and West on
New Year's day, it was announ-
ced yesterday.
White received his bid from
Andy Kerr, one of the mentors
of the Eastern team. He will
leave here on the fifteenth and
will report to the Palmer House
in Chicago, where the team will
organize, and then work out
December 17, at Northwestern
University before leaving for the
Coast late that night. Pre-
game work-outs will be held at
Santa Clara University.
White is a sophomore in the Un-
iversity college and was the out-
standing man on the Gator for-
ward wall. The big tackle play-
ed superb ball all season as he
blocked five punts and recovered
seven fumbles, with five of the
recoveries being converted into
tallies for the Gators.
Hailing from Paris, Texas where
he made the Texas all-state team
two years in succession, White
weighs 205 pounds and stands at
six foot one. He was named on
the second All-Southeastern 'team
by the United Press, and on the
third of the Associated Press. He
also was given honorable mention
on the Intenational News Service's
All-American team.
One of the Florida star's great-
est seasonal honors came when
White captained the Gator team
that held a highly touted Green
Wave from Tulane to a 6-6 tie

in New Orleans.

Books Praised

In Library List
New books recommended by the
University library for the week
ending December 11, included:
"Party Line," by Louise Baker,
a homey and appealing collection
of heart-warming portraits; "S.
R. 0.", the most successful plays
in the history of the American
stage, compiled by Bennett Cerf
and Van H. Cartmell; "The Bible
and the Common -Reader," a tri-
bute to the literary excellence of
the Bible by Mary Ellen Chase.
"Against These Three," a vigo-
rous retelling by Stuart Cloete of
the crowded chapter in South Af-
rican history that was dominated
by three strong men; "There's
Laughter in the Air," short sket-
ches of the lives and careers of
the best-known radio comedians,
and recommended as being far
better than any joke book.

Duh, Duh, Say

Doc, Wot's Dis?
It happened on the campus.
A taxi pulled up in front of the
entrance to Language Hall and the
driver, evidently new on the route,
called to the man standing in the
doorway, "Say Bud, where is the
beautification department?"
Not knowifig of any such de-
partment but thinking that maybe
something new had been added,
the fellow tried to. find the loca-
tion of such a spot. Several mem-
bers of the teaching staff were
asked, but they just laughed and
zaid there was no such place.
It remained for the campus post-
man to solve the mystery. "Beau-
tification-well I've been here for
many years and never heard of
that one," he said, "but I'll bet he
means duplicating department."
"That's it. That's the place," ex-
claimed the taxi driver, and all
ended well.


Groups Led By

Co0Ison and Pero

Florida Men Elected
To Head State Bodies

Two University of Florida stu-
dents were elected to head state-
wide groups of students from
Florida colleges and universities at
a joint meeting of the Florida
Stuilent Government Association
and the Florida Intercollegiate
Press Association in St. Peters-
Bill Colson, Miami, president
f the Univf sitv of Floida .bi-

i ue univere A y o or aiu su- ---- 1
dent body, was chosen to lead DEAN R. C. BEATTY
the Florida Student Association
while Joe Pero, Miami, business
I.anager of the Florida Alliga-*
4t, student newspaper, was el- Conservation Is
e ted president of the Florida Discussed By
Intercollegiate iress Associa- s ss J

,On returning from the meeting, County Officers
Colson and Pero announced plans County agents, Administrative
for 'a joint convention of the two
groups at Stetson University in assistants and committeemen from
March, 1946. 20 central Florida counties as-
sembled at the College of Agricul-
S d ture to study details concerning
Student Poets tht 1946 agricultural conserva-
1 d I J Ition program. The conference,
included in called by H. G. Clayton, state di-
SA rector for the Production and Mar-
New Anthology keting Administration, went on
throughout yesterday afternoon.
Three University of Florida stu- The 1946 program, according
dents will have poems published to Clayton, gives more reslon-
in :the forthcoming annual "An- sibility to farmers working
theology of College Poetry," issued: through AAA community and
by the College Poetry Association, county committees, in recom
Students and their poems to be mending conservation practices
printed are: Theodore R. Nelson, to be carried out on farms.
Miami Beach, "Cloud Before Aut- Emphasis will be placed on ap-
um ',J u Rc ds n- an "i, Emphasis will be placed on ap-
umn"; James F. Ricrardson,,Gain- plication of line, fertilizers and
esville, "Sons of Toil"; and Ray- other materials to grasses and le-
mond W. Washington, Jr., LiVe"gues. Other practices from
Oak, "Weird River." which assistance. will, be available
in the planting of cover crops,
i A r s* harvesting of legumes and grass
Foreign Affair seeds, erosion control and water
conservation, range and pasture
BOOks Displayed improvement, forestry, and other
practices such as noxious weed
Keeping abreast of the rapidly control, and clearing land for til-
shifting times, the library Monday large or pasture.
added a display on books on inten- James A. Love, chairman of
national relations and problems to the State AAA committee, de-
the growing list of pertinent ex- lared that the land belongs to
hibits maintained recently in the the' nation, and its conservation
case on the first floor of the build- and proper use are important
Ing. not only for the present but al-
In connection with the subject so for the future.
of international relations, the Those representatives of the Ex-
staff of the library sponsored a tension Service for the College of
talk by Professor William Carle- Agriculture include J. Fracis Coop-
ton yesterday on books coming er, Agricultural Editor; John M.
under this heading. The C-1 chair- Johnson, Agricultural Engineer;
man's reviews, delivered in the Marshall 0. Watkins, Assistant
Florida Union, were followed by to the Director; J. Lee Smith and
a tea in the lounge. W. T. Nettles, District agents.

Dorm Director Reminisces,

Expounds On Honor System

By Herb Stallworth
(Second in a series of six in-
terview articles concerning the
University of Florida Honor
We felt that a non-faculty mem-
ber of the University staff should
be interviewed concerning the
Honor System and its code. No
individual on the campuisis bet-
ter known than Carl B. Opp, Di-
rector of Residence, and no indi-
vidual comes in closer contact
with majority of students than
When he was asked to make
a statement as to his own atti-
tude toward the Honor System,
he seemed eager to do so. "My
student contact with the honor
system dates back to my high
school days when I was fortun-
ate enough to attend a high
school where the Honor System,
while not officially recognized
as part of the school's rules,
was nevertheless almost univer-
sally practiced by the teachers
and students in the upper clas-
"The most interesting assem-
bly of each year was usually the
one at which University of Flor-
ida students appeared to discuss
Student Government and the Hon-
or System with us high school
students. Consequently, when I
entered the University as a stu-
dent ten years ago, neither I nor
my classmates even questioned
the Honor System as an integral
part of the student body tradi-
tions and mores."

"Perhaps this lack of philos-
ophical questioning on our part
would be taken to indicate naivete,
but I doubt it. We were well
aware of the fact that there had
been and would probably continue
to be cheaters, thieves, and for-
gers in our midst; but we were wil-
ling to accept the Honor System
as a workable ideal with the clear
understanding that while we
might be taken in occasionally by
a "sharper" but that we could
contribute legally to the punish-
ment of any "sharpers" who might
get caught. In other words, we
accepted the faith, but we kept
our guard up just the same."
"From my experiences as a
student, and as a member of
the Honor Court, and as an ob-
server of the effect of the Hon-
or System on students since
1939, I feel that there are two
ways in which the present stu-
dent body and Court can contri-
bute to the strengthening of the
.Honor System:
(1) By a more careful and ex-
act indoctrination of new students,
with clear emphasis on the fact the
Honor System is not completely
attained and perpetually self-sus-
taining ideal, but rather one that
must be continually guarded, nur-
tured, and strengthened.
(2) By possible revision of same
forms of procedure in criminal
cases to make procedure adhere
more closely to the best traditions
of accepted legal procedure."

Ex-TB Patient

Tells Kiwanians

Of Treatment
Don Elliot, student at the Uni-
versity and employee of WRUF,
told members of the Kiwanis Club
yesterday how theit money gi-
ven this year to the Christmas
Seal sale" is used in treatment
of tuberculosis at the Orlando San-
itarium, where he was a patient
18 .months.
Elliot, whose name in private
life is Elliot Heald, said his first
x-ray and blood test was taken In
1940, during his freshmen year at
the Uuinversity. This test showed
nothing, he said, but the one next
year showed he had contracted
the disease.
The hospital where he spent a
year and a half was described by
Elliot as being a modern, clean
institution of 400 beds. He said the
size could best be realized by com-
paring the Alachua County hospi-
tal of 116 beds to it.
The sanitarium is staffed by
seven doctors, five of them arres-
ted cases themselves he said. Each
doctor knows his patients person-
ally and the staff meets twice a
week to discuss future treatment,
progress and other matters con-
cerning their patients.
The key-note to T. B. treatment
is complete rest, the speaker said.
At the present there are no med-
icines that will cure the malady,
he told the meeting, but many ex-
periments are being made with the
war-discovered drugs.
The lay-out of the hospital was
described, first rioor being for
male patients, second floor for fe-
male patients, and surgery cases
on the third floor. Isolated cases
are kept separate,. he said, and a
person going in the institution
would never know they were in a
T. B. hospital. There is no cougy-,
ing heard or other indications the
layman might expect.
A mobile store arid library is
circulated through the, sanitarium
once a week for bed-ridden pati-
ents and everything possible done
to keep the patient happy,'Elliot
Prior to his discharge,, .a pat-
ient is given aptitude tests,' the
speaker told the meeting. When
it is determined what type of work
he is best fitted for, the State
pays tuition for his training, thus-
ly fitting him for a future voca-
As an example of this, Elliot
told of a mechanic receiving the
treatment at the hospital. When
cured, the doctors determined this
man could not do heavy mechanic
work. This man was trained to
be a watch-maker.
Treatment costs $3.75 a day for
each patient, Elliot said. If pos-
sible, the patient pays for this
treatment entirely. If not, the
state and county pay part and the
patient part. Then in certain
cases, the stated and county pay
'the whole expense. In no case,
however, do other patients know
which are charity cases and which
are not.
After discharge, a patient must
go back to the hospital every
three months for a year to take a
check-up. After the first year
it is extended to six months, and
finally a year.
New members introduced at yes-
terday's meeting were Sanford
W. Goin and Herman E. Spivey.
Guests were Marshall 0. Wat-
kins, Garland Powell, and G. T.

Tampa Donates

Hotel For Use

By Vet Couples
The University of Tampa has
announced a plan by which mar-
ried veterans of the west coast
school may live within their $75
GI Bill of Rights allotment.
The University has recquisiti-
oned the old Tampa Bay Hotel
for their use, redecorating rooms
on the fourth and fifth floors. Dr.
E. C. Nance, president, said that
they would eat, sleep, study, and
attend classes in the same build-
The hotel building, now being
used by the university, will be
ready next week, and the rooms
rented to veterans and their wives, c

CH S fl-



Tigert, Beatty

Act Swiftly,

End Emergency

Washington Contributes
Prefabricated Units

The threat of a serious hous-
ing shortage, owing to the large
and still-growing married veteran
gfoup on the campus, was appar-
ently resolved for the moment by
the appropriation of $250,000 by the
State Budget Commission for the
transfer and erection of one hun-
dred new housing units at the
Backed by University authori-
ties and the American Legiou,
the Gator Veterans, campus c--
ganization of World War II .-:
vicemen, initiated a drive recent,
ly in an attempt to meet the im-
minent housing crisis. Jack Lu-
cas, Commander of the Gator
Veterans, appointed a committee
to study the question and to act
as liason to the interested groups.
Dr. John J. Tigert, President of
the University,and R. C. Beaty,
Dean of students, left the cam-
pus in search of available hous-
ing units for incoming veterans
and their families. Finally, the
public Housing Authority in Wash-
ington agreed to sell one hundred
houses, of prefabricated construc-
tion, to the University, for the
token sum of one dollar.
These houses, now in Panama
City, must be transported, erec-
ted, and fitted at the cost of the
University. The $250,000 ap-
propriation is designed to cov-
er these costs, and it is expected
that the rapid passage of the ap-
propriation will see the houses
ready for occupancy by Febru-
ary first. ,
Although final approval of the
site for the units' rests 'with: the
Board of Control, University of-
ficials said that the houses would
be located oh the campus, "prob-
ably in the south section of Sta-
NdOium R6ad." .
"The same officials also. added
that careful, cr.nizideratiorn uWoulI.
be given to-'tle size of the'1te
and' its, conver,:rince to the l'ian-
pus proper ai j to tianspr,tfimon
facilities for u.,.'.iito,. n G es-

Story Contest

Prize Announced
A $1,500 prize contest open to
any officially enrolled college stu-
dents throughout the United
States has been announced by To-
morrow magazine.
The best short story and the
best article will each receive a
first prize of $500, while sec-
ond prize in both ohf these cate-
gories will be $250.
The choice of subject matter
for both stories and articles is
left to the discretion of the con-
testants, although no theme is
actually prohibited. Manuscripts
will be judged solely on the ba-
sis o,f literary merit and clarity
of expression.
The board of judges includes
Allen Tate of the University of
the South, Professor William
Blackburn of Duke University,
Stringfellow Barr, president of
St. John's College, and Dr. Eliza-
beth Manwaring of Wellesley Col-
Tomorrow; a magazine interest-
ed chiefly in public affairs, litera-
ture, philosophy, education and
science, with emphasis on their
development in the future, will
publish both the prize-winning
story aild article in its December
1946 issue. However, all manu-
scripts, whether or not they re-
ceive awards, will be considered
for publication.
Length of manuscripts may
range from 2,500 to 5,000 words.
The notation "Entry for College
)Contest" along with the name
and address of the contestant
.must appear on the envelope and
also the first page of the manu-
script. Return postage must also
be included.
This contest closes on May 1,
1946. All entries should be mail-
ed to College Contest, Tomorrow,
11 East 44th Street, New York
17, N. Y.

To complete the picture, a'base-
ment cafeteria is being recondi-
tioned for operation by the veter-
ans themselves on a non-profit
cooperative basis.

On Price Control

Johnny Walker .......................... Editor Price control will "e mhe major ^
Joh......nny. .ny .. function of the new Area Price -
Ted Nelson ...................... Managing Editor Control Board to be set up in -
Joe Pero ......................... Business Manager Gainesville Saturday covering ter- /
EDITORIAL STAFF ritory formerly served by local
Tom Jari .. .. Executive Editor ar Price and Rationing Boards o
Tom Jarvis .................................... Executive Editor here and at Cross Cty Trenton --
Tom Henderson ................................ ..Asso"iate Editor and Starke.
Emmet Holton ................................. Associate Editor The bcard here will be one in
Sports Editor ................................... ....... .B l oyd a consolidation of 76 North Florida I .
Copy Editor ..................... ............. Giore toiabany local boards into 17 area groups., i
Robert N. ,Johnson ...... ..................... .. Exchange Editor The re-organization is effective
throughout the district on Decem-
FEAT'I/Rfk STAFF ber 15.
Fraternity ........ ............. ................ 'rri Edw#d3s Two, Items Rationed "Anything Wtrong
sports .............................................. Benny Suarez Tires and sugar are the only
itfeatre ......................... ...... ... i)on Walker commodities still on the rationed Reprinted from the J
list, District OPA Director Roy M. ____
REPORTER.S Coffey said, and the area boards
will be able to devote most of their
Hert Elliott ,hiehteil, Sianiley Tatelman, Jean W'litinore time to effective measures forla4n-E )
Holding the line against inflation- 1Aw A'M- ,
BUSNESS STAFF aiay price increases which now are "
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER .................. .. iAtES tc Ithr s ex ted thae t at ires wiil be'
CIRCULATION MANAGER : ...................... FRED TEMPLE rerdioved from rationing sometime
COLLESTION MANAGER .... .............. BOB McGOWAN after the first of the year, at which By DONALD WALKEAI
ASSISTANT. BUSINESS MANAGER ................. EDGAR bAVIS time sugar rationing will be trans- Directed and produced by Oo
ADVERTISING MANAGER EO V1N1NG fried to the district offices at Directed and produced by Otto
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....... ...... ED VINING fred o the district offices at Preminger who brought "Laura"
boards vio devote all their time to to the s.:reen, "Fallen Angel" will
ePriode control acltivties, Coffey be found to be of nearly equal cali-
Sri control activities,Coffeyber. Released through 20th Cen-
Fr rSO ex*inerd.- the 76 local ty-Fox, it will appear Sunday
THE VETERAN AND THI E HOI Ot SYSTiM6l boards into the area price control and Monday. The film marks Alice
SBv Enil Triiet groups, the OPA will be able to Faye's first picture in two years
SIi the discUssion on the honor system last M1onday a iquestionf was effect substantial reductions in and her first dramatic role.
'ntniduced vrhichi nOEds cleaning fuj from thh viewpoint of the veteran. personnel, office rentals and oper- Linda Darnell, the screen's most
What attitude wil lthe vetenng adopwpoint toofa system w hich e is most e ating expenses, Coffey said, point- luscious portrayer of the famine
What attitude wil Ithe vet~en adopt to.a syst .tm which. is most imprac- in out that as many as eight fatal, lets out all stops in the
ciail and: hi'kfy idealistic ? Thie stand that I take on this matter is oc'al bo'ads will be merged ihto present mcvie. She becomes an ob-
iirely p''rs6rn'aI hit wfil reflfci the general attitude of the veteran to one area price control board, session t, Dana Andrews, arid also
the honor systefmi, I hope. ,Serves Wide Are a claims among her victims Charles
The veteran has been doifig maily, rmany things that are highly im- After Saturday the Ocala board ricktord, Bruce Cabot, and Percy
r-actical. From the time he entered ti he rvi, e-,fI' was exposed to" will serve Williston, Bronson, ,ll' '
various aid sundry experiences whid! tO hi-p inoffit of view er un- Cedar Keys, Inverness, Chiefland, deire. Anigel" is a draia. of
ca:16d for and not related to the purpose at hand. He learned a little tte r ankeetown. Crystal River of the love of a woman for a
latr; however, that maybe the impractilbility of th Ji 'I d hitn Lake City will seive Lak, But- man, a love over which hangs the
imptrolVe his patience. You can noi call anything' imiracticafl that ler, Macclenny,i Raiford arid White fascination of another woman's
achieves an eicd in which something useful is gained. If you judge Springs. beauty, and which is haunted by
honesty to yourself a gain, then you will agree that it is not imprac- Other area boards will be lo- the spectre of murder.
ical. cated dt Jacksonville, St. Augus- "BeWitch'ed" Taiesday
At the moment, I cannot think of anything as highly idealistic as tine, Daytona Beach, Orlando, Metro Goldwyn Mayer's "Be-
the d hemomcratic way of.1 life. The i redomf syet forth b hg ie D. Madison, Tallahassee, Marianna, witched," showing Tuesday and
the democratic .way of life. The freedms set forth by franklin D. Panama City, Crestview, Pensa- Wednesday, stems from Arch Obo-
Roosevelt are certainly, as highly idealistif a gbal as yol can find any- coia, Sanford, L.- I..r.. Cocoa ler's radio play "Alter Ego."
either. Many have given a part of their b..dy, raiiy hfia6 died, and and Qutin.cy. Heading the cast are Phyllis
Ail have given a part of their life to realize that end for whteh they Thaxter, Horace McNally, Ed-
fought. Adjustment to a high ideal is no problem for the veteran. rs Vi mnd Gwenn, and Hehry H. Dan-
SWith the hon'r system a.s a whole the veteran is well acquainfed. Of v iewB els, Jr.
He found out soobi enodgti' that in order to survive he had to be hon- P Sibe Sites This is the strange te of a iri1
est witi himself bi he would not last long on the battlefield. Those witcovers to he o r tag
ho cheated in their basic anrd advanced training arid those who cheat- F NP H pital ives two amazing lives: one, a s a
., 1. .., I I .- ,. ; 1 1 lives two amazing lives: one, as a
ed on the field in which they fought did not last long. If they survived Two Army officers representing darling of society; the second, as
the battle they were not held in esteem, they were held in contempt, the Veterans Administration con- a cruel killer.
The honor system new to the veteran? N'8; by no means, hee Was exk- tinued their search today for sites Unabl6 to face her family and
posed to it from the day of his entry into the serve ice for the NP hospital scheduled to her fiance when she discovers this
The average v6tefan is a little older than the' av6tage fres'hittri n be erected in or near this city. secret, she flees rather than re-
the campus arrd perhaps' realizes that he will get ofit of the ithool ex- The officers-Col. C. P. Thomia- veal it. When her fiance pursues
what h puts into it. id branded son and Major W. R. Metz, said in and tracks her down, she feels she
actly what hQ puts into it. Maybe he is broadened by his travels and ion i i'
*any. eh b.tt fr ti ave as and interview that ,no action Will be has been freed and is prepared to
,an realize a clerert concedtioir of what this battle for life is all about. aken util after they submit fll resume ier normal ife. Bt at
Maybe he realize. that he will have to live with himself all of his life. ,.:f .; to Washington. that moment Karen, the evil spirit,
The philosophy of the honoi system is, certainly not a new one.- Major Metz, speaking for him- returns to upset her hopes.
Shakespeare must have been acqtiatilrtd With It when he wrote the self and the colonel, ho arrived Re-Release at Florida
following: yesterday, said, "We serve solely "Call 'Of The Wild," at the Flor-
"This above all: to thine own self it trie; as liaison officers between the city ida Thursday through Saturday, is
And it must f0!low; as the night the day, of Gainesville and the federal gov- a re-release of the movie which
Thou canst not then be false to any man." ernment. Final selectifi of the was made in 1935 by'2(0th Century-
Honorable mention: Edward A. Gdfaeeii, Ikigh E. WilKer, Vance hospital site will bh left up to Fox. Clark Gable, Jack Oakie,
,' a Washington." Loretta Young, and 'Reginald
kMorgan. C ity Manager J. B. Mobley, Jr., Owen star in this Jack London
------.------------l- h -- -- -- --, i adventure in Alaska.

Letters To The tEditor
Dear Editdr,
Your article concerning the liquor question happened to get on my
In the first place, you referred to the students on the campus as
,upp6rteirs of bootleggerss." You also stated that a wet county would
protect students from the effects of bad liquor. In other words, Flor-
ida men are virtually sots Phooy.
Secondly, a vote for a wet coffnty is a vote for vic&, crime; arid
aven drugs. Package stores invite the sal6oon; the saloon id tihe hlead-
ituarters of the underworld. There the inhabitants swaifi like rfiiaggots.
'fhird, there is no more season for the legalization of the sale of
Iftfio dr rcoeverage purposes than for the legalization for the sarhe
purpose of indrpmine or cbaine!
A wet county is just what th cliap politician arnd crook want. You
can't control the sale of liquor in a wet county any ifhor than youi can
control the sale of Coca-Cola. The" law sh0Uld -,r:' "'d a penalty shilchl
as', that a man caught drnnk and distiurIin tlie peace would be fined
so heavily that he would riot want to see a liquor bottle again.i
i think you're nuts!!!
An Indignant Student

World Students
'Continned From Page One
iod, Great Britain served as re-
fuge for students arid teahers,
aid as a clearing house Of ideas
from the occupied and fighting
countries of Europe. It was,
therefore, the logical plaice for in-
ternationiai student action to ger-
In March, 1945, an informal
group of delegates from national
student organizations met in Lon-
don tb decide whether to revive
the moribiifd International Stu-
dents Assembly, or to create a new
bod~r to take its place. They chose
to work towards a new internation-
al federation of students, and in
Augusit, 1945, a Committee of Sev-
en Nationailities TCanadt, Cliina,
Frahce, Great Britain, the U; S. A.,
the U. S. S: R:, arid Yugosla-
viaY prepared a draft constitution
for the new perslanent organiza-

One of the nicest things abcdat
waiting until the last minute to
d6 your Christmnas shopping is that
by that time the stores have sold
most of their stuff and it doesn't
fake you long to select sOnmethiig
fr6mii What's left.

Writing Club Meets
Atib4 wu tij

said this morning. several sites au
beer looked over.
"Col. Thomason and Major Metz
recommend the sites," Mobley
said, "and the Veterans Adminis-
tration headquarters then study
their recommendations for approv-
al. None of us will know where
the hospital will be built until
Washingtdn announces its deci-
Miyor-Comimissioner J. M. But-
ler anrd Chamber of Commerce Sec-
ri-tary Sam Harn joined the offi-
cers and other city officials this
riibning at 9 o'clock to look over
more areas.
Harn said, just prior to leaving
his Office to join the party, that
no possible location was being
overlooked. He said several rec-
omnmendations would probably be
sent to headquarters by the offi-
cers in an effort to select the most
desirable site.

Fith Fry Nets Gourmets
Anatomic Pleasure

10:00-News for Women (M)
10:l15-Christmas Car:van
10:30-Fun With Music (MM)
11:00-Cecil Brown (M)Y
11:15-Luncheon Dance Melodies
12:00--William Lang (M)
52:15- Florida' Farm Hour
1:00-Mr. and r.i,:. Reporter (M)
1:15-Variety '.Iu I Parade
1:30-Variety Musical Parade
1:45-John J. Anthony (M)
2:00-Cedric. Foster (M)'
2:25-Cliff Edwards .(M)
2:30-Queen for a Day (M)
3:00-John Facenda (M)
3:15-Concert Orchestra (M)
3:30-P. M. Pidku6
4:00- Erskine Johnson in Hollywood
4:15-Johnson Family ,(M)
4:30-Mutual Melody Hour (M)

icith the chili, sir?"
andary issue of Esquire

Faculty Member

In Washingfton

S muay The fish fry of the students and
Thi Writing Clul -i11 hnot meet faculty of the College of Agricul-
again until the first Tuesday aft- te9u was a big success It was re-
er the hrismas i Dr ported that at least 200 persons
er the Christmas holidays, Dr er present.
C; .E: Mounts almounced toddy. Everyone present enjoyed the
Meinb'e`f and all interested per- fish ard hush-puppies even if at
sofsi are iiivited to bring copies tries were was a shortage be-
bf their ceativf e efforts for con- cause of the demand exceeding
strictive eriticisiri by the club. the arndiunt which the cooks could
turn out at one time.





1q36 West University Aye.

The Forid Al atoVOL. 37, NO. 13Combine Boards

Dr. Sigismond Diettrich, head of
the geography section and 6hair-
man of the divisiorr c.f geology and
geography at the University. re-
cently gave a series of lectures in
Washington, D. C., at the request
of the State Department.
Diettrich previously returned to
the campus after serving in Wash-
ingtonf with fthie' Utfitd Sftt6s"
Board of Geographical Namies as
a specialist on Central and South-
eastern Europe. He was also spe-
cial consultant in the Offince of
Strategic Services- and special as-
sistanft t' the chief d0' the division
of ge6'ghaoWy 'and catOgraktphy 'i4f
the Department of State.
While in Washington, Dr. Diet-
trich is taking charge of the geo-
graphic program in the State De-
partment's expanded training and
orientation Of p'rs'hiiel for for-
eign service. He is delivering a
series of six lectures on geographic
and human problenis of selected
regions of the world.

100-Yea' Old

Gainesille Map
In Yonge School
A map of the Gainesville region
100 years ago is included in the
vatluable historical riaterial relat-
inkg to the East Florida Snriifiary
".in.'.li is beifg' colteefed by the
P'. K. Yonge library of Florida
History at the' universityy of Flor-
The Eist klIbrida Sefmiiary,
which vas a fo runner 6 the
University of Flboida, played an
imp'ofttdzt part in tfd history Of
the state ahd any records o his-
torical material relating to the old
:!,.t,li.:r.r[ is -'.,-'',-'i to preserve
information on thdt phase of Flofr-
ida history; Juliai C. Yonge, direc-
tor of the Yonge Library, ex-
Several Gainesville and Florida
persons have contributed material
ranging from a catalog of the
Seminary for the school year. 1900-
01, to old newspapers and various
other items.
Donors include Ben F. Richards,
Mrs. George S. Waldo, W. Percy
Van Ness, Mrs. J. W. Patton, Mrs.
Christine Richards Spruill, Mrs.
Frederick Cubberly and Miss Ma-
bel Sanchez, all of Gainesville.
The P. K. Yonge' Library of
Florida History is devoted to the
acquisition and preservation of
any historical material relatifig to
Florida. Now. looted on the cam-
pus of the University, the library
was built around the P. K. Yohge
collection of Floridiaffa coipiled
during the last forty years. The
material was formerly housed iii
Pbnsacola in Yonge's private col-
lectidn, and was reehitly presented
to the university by Julian C:
Yonge as a memorial to his father.





In Technicofor









Entered as second-cl'ss matter at the post office at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912

mBond Sales5'c le Grahlam, and Kathryn Carroll. of the make-up.
Bon Sale Scl el Mary Ann -Otte is business man- ... .
ager and the publicity committee A lot of children can't seem to
is Mina Jo Powell, chairman; Dor- understand how a giat big, fat
Alch I1othy Gunn, Mary Ann Otte, old fellow like Santa Claus can
Alachuia Qu o a 'George Steele, ByrcIn SheroUse, g d uch small chimneys.
and Christine Webb. then there are others who wonder
Ushers for the play will be Mar- how the stork can travel for miles
jorie Beaty, RKathryn Carroll, Hil- and miles with an eight-or-ten-
And 0 p re liar'd Cameron, Evelyn Whitehead, pound baby in his beak, and sorrie-
dnd Jacqueline Beal. times two or three.
Final results received this morn- ----
ing from the Alachua County
Victory Loan drive show $801,753
netted, making an "over the goal"
figure of $162,753, the original
goal being set at $639,000. L |
These final tallies showed six
towns in the county going over, 3
with the little community of Phi-
fer moving Fairbanks out of the
first place it had held since the
opening days of the drive. Phifer
showed a net total of $9'9,534 with
a goal of $1,500.
Fairbanks held second place
with a n6e of $60,300 and goal 301 West University Ave.
of $5,000.
Rochelle was third with $1,293
netted and a goal of $1,00'0'.
Fourth place was held by New-
erry, gal of 15,000 and net ofp et Lie of Gen
$18,975; fifth place by Gain6sVillo -,IL eo e.
with a goal of $32.,000 a'id a diet
of $358,601; and sixth place waska A alligator Goods
held by Hawthorne with $12,075
netted and a goal of $12,000.
Civic clubs in Gaihesville going
over their goal were: Rotary, Ki-
wans, B'Nai B'rith, Twerntith I ift
Century Cub, America egio', Costume Jewe y Am as Gifts
Eastern Star, University Wonns
Club, Junior WVelfare League, _
Knights of Pythias, and the
Cosmos Club.
Schools going over their g6dIs
'were the P. K. Yofge, Gainesville
High, kirby-Smith, and the J. J.

0. Boozer, .county chairman W HE1 V YOU GO
ot the drive, said this motnine: W...t
"I would like to express my F T O I AYS
gratitude to all the co-workets, FOR Ji HOLIDAYS
community chairman, ahd the in-
dividuals wMo gaiVe their tirieid R IP
efforts in this drive. It wuld til e
impossible to' rirc i Ll,-ni each arial
every one i,,.l,'.,Ju,ly', ilt tie f W ITH Q J.YOUR BAGGAGE.
success of the drive shows the
heart-felt effort and wdO'k done SEND IT BY
by all concerned." W

Yohge Seniors RALWAY

Offer Comedy EXPRESS

"The Imaginrary Invalid," a com-
edy written by Moliere, will be
presented in the P. K. Yonge au-
dit'rium by the senior clagos of
that school at 8:15 Friday eve-
The set of the comedy is the
combined efforts of the stage and
property committees, the stage
committee being as follows:
George Steele, chairman; Mina Jo
Powell, Donald Kokoinmor, Conrad
Marshall, Esther Powell, Hilliaid
Cameron, Mickey Mc(icQiaig, Lobu-
v6nia Ann Ioney, and John
The property c,,,iri,;tte-e is:
Esther Powell, chairiaran; Ann
Parrish, Jimmy Johnston, Do0tthy

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% lw- Z -I&,- --dolv


SNaurian Slaits

Gorge Defeats Johns in Pocket
Osweldo George came through
as expected by defeating Tom
Johns in the pocket pool finals.

We carry a complete stock of
round and odd sharps in glass
watch crystals in regular and du-
eix tifckness.




423 W. University Ave.


Johns got off to an early lead
but was never a match for George
after the first 50 points, as Os-
waldo's position playing was the
best seen on the campus this
Basketball Team Inmpressive
in Win
Led by diminutive Pete Hart-
saw, the Gator basketball quintet
romped over a. Camp Blanding
pick-up five.
The major asset in the Gator's
win was their fast-breaking com-
bination of Hartsaw, Angtus Wil-
liams, and Scotty Henderson.
Rion, Valearcel to Lead Florida
Billiard Team
It is not known whether the
National Intercollegiate Billiard
Tournament will be held this year,
but there is high probability of it
being held.
Provided the tournament is held,
the Gators will be represented by
Bill Rion and Frank Valcarcel,
members of last year's team, Os-
waldo George, Gus Mendez, and
your correspondent.

St Mary's

A fellow we know says his wife late getting home from work, and!
appears to be getting a little more she doesn't stomp her foot and
reasGnable in her old age. He says say, "Now where in the world
for some time now he has been. have you been, leaving me here all
able to be as much as 15 minutes .night by myself?"


322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices

Luncheon Dinner
12 to2 6 to 8

o-.a g 'ndearm'eti d i









End Your Laundry and Dry
Cleaning Worries

Try The

Gainesville Laundry

Phones 48 or 49

Or See

Our Student Solicitor
At the ATO House

SOLO (license)



A glance at metropolitan news-
papers from all over the nation
shows that the housing problem,
now occupying first place on the
agenda cf the University's post-
war program, is reaching serious
proportions all over the nation.
The housing problem reached
the critical point in centers of war
production during the conflict but
now that the war has ended, the
situation instead of easing has
grown even more serious. The in-
flux of returning veterans anxious
to settle down again coupled with
the fact that residential construc-
tion was severely curtailed by the
wartime shortage of labor and ma-
terials contribute to a problem
which has actually existed in a
milder form for many years.
Let's see what other parts of
the country are doing about the
This week the University of
Tampa announced a plah to
house land feed a veteran and
his wife (who must also be at-
tending the university) for six-
teen dollars a week. Of this
amount seven dollars a week
would cover rent. Plans are be-
ing made to .set up a coopera-
tive cafeteria on the campus in
order to realize the economical
food system required. At sixteen
dollars per week a veteran and
his wife could manage to get
by on the 75 dollars a month
allowed a veteran and his wife
by the G. I. Bill. The plan

Instructors 'rating



Any Course of Instruction Financed

For Additional Information

CALL 2259

Oklahoma A. & M.
The 1945 All-America selections, featuring Army players who rank
among the greatest in: the history of college football. Army, however,
has perhaps seen its last year of gridiron supremacy.

Davidson, and especially Florida The party for children, held each

sounds good. How well it will
work, remains to be seen. The
amount allotted for food seems
remarkably low, but then, C.L.O.
on our own campus provides
food and lodging for 28 dollars
a month.
Turning to the housing news
from Washington, we find that
Congress now has a, bill before it
which would allot $196,627,0.00 to
provide 100,000 emergency housing
units for veterans.
Senator Meade of New York is
the author of legislation to give
the N.H.A. authority to provide
housing for veterans by moving
75,000 government owned houses,
originally used by war workers, to
areas of acute shortage. The bill
further provides that surplus
Army and Navy barracks would
be converted into emergency hous-
ing and the various states would
be authorized to provide and man-
age housing sites after the gov-
ernment has paid the expense of
dismantling, transporting, and
erecting the structures.
In a recent press conference
President Truman annmcnced
that lie is planning to revive
the abandoned priorities sys-
tem on building materials in
order to channel materials into
new low-cost residential hous-
ing. The administration envi-
sions a building program of
S'Od,009 new homes in 1946 with
preferential treatment for vet-
In Atlanta, one of the city's
most prominent daily papers is
campaigning vigorously for a, spe-
cial session of the Georgia Legis-
lature to act on the housing short-
age. The paper reports that 4,000
veterans are without adequate
housing in Atlanta alone.
It is interesting to note that
with all the beautiful plans float-
ing in the air, all dealing with
houses in four and five zero fig-
ures, they are all just that: plans,
not houses.

Frat Fat

With the approach of the Christ-
mas vacation, many students are
planning parties and dances for
the holidays, while some from the
larger towns, where there are al-
ways a lot of festivities, have been
intently studying the calendar to
see how many events, they will
have time to participate in.
'One of the big dances of the
season in Jacksonville will be the
Panhellenic's Christmas dance at
the Timuquana Country Club.
Some of the fraternities are go-
ing to hold their own 'closed func-'
tions over the holidays.
The ATO's are planning to hold
a dance in Tampa on the 28th of
December. In Jacksonville the
Betas are going to hold a' big
party with members from Tulane,..
Duke, Georgia Tech, Vanderbilt,


Before the vacation starts there
are going to be several parties
here on the campus.
Monday the Phi Delts are going
to have a quiet Egg-Nog party,
and Wednesday night the Betas
across the street will hold a small

Christmas by Pike, has been a
traditional affair for many years.
The entire membership of the fra-
ternity joins together to make the
affair an enjoyable one for the

celebration. Recently some new pledges have
IForty South Gainesville children been added to the rosters. Pledged
will be entertained this afternoon by the A'TO's are Joe Ellis, Red
from 4 to 6 by Pi Kappa Alpha Walker, Claude Michael, and Hugo'
in their annual children's Christ- Rhingold. The Phi Gams have add-
mas party, ed Joe Lamonaca, Bob Sanders,
Santa Claus win pass out gifts, and Jerry Basset. Newest pledge
fruit, and candy to. each guest. of the Sigma Chis is Frank
Several games are also planned. Wood.



614 W. Univ. Ave.

Phone 257


1910 W. University Ave.



Our University Driver



Steak Plates

Fried Chicken

Fried Shrimp




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in the selection of a ring. Ask
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IRev. W. T. Halstead is serving
as .interim student pastor at the
University BSU. Rev. Halstead
was formerly pastor of the First
Church in Lake City. He has been

host pastor to many student con-
ventions in Lake City and is well
qualified to work with college stu-
S. "will serve as interim student
qeo;tary until the newly 'appoint-
ed- difdent secretary, Mr. Ray
Kuntz," arrives on the field. Mr.
Kuntz is at present in the Army.
The Baptist Student Union will
have its annual Christmas party
at the First Baptist Church Satur-
la-,- iigrit. December 15, at 8 p. m.
All students and friends are cor-
dially invited to attend. Each per-
son is asked to bring an inexpen-
sive gift which will be sent to the
Baptist Children's Home in Ar-
Rev. Halstead will teach the
Gator Bible Class Sunday morn-
ing at 9:45 a. m. at the First
Baptist Church. The morning wor-
ship service will be held at 11
a. m.

) v The University of Illinois will
be the center of the Third Inter-
Inational Student Conference on
December 28, to be attended by
one thousand students.
The conference will be address-
ed by several prominent speakers,
'IN WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH including Bishop C. Bromley Ox-
nam, Bishop Newell Booth, and
Dr. T. Z. Koo. of China.
Representing the University of
WINNER OF 10 Florida will be eight students and
the Rev. and Mrs. Spottswood of
WORLD'S FAIR the Campus Methodist Chapel. The
students are' Pat Cleveland, Her-
GRAND PRIZES, bert Costen, Bob Howell, John
Strawn, John Cash, George Steele,
2 8 G 0 L D MEDAL S Martha Koestline, and Dale Plum-
AND MOREHONORS The Florida religious leader and
FOR ACCURACY THAN his charges are also scheduled to
FOR ACCURACY THAN hear messages from eminent world
ANY OTHER TIMEPIECE leaders, and a special communica-
tion from the Japanese Christian
SI Kagawa.
r Bishop Oxnam will tell of his

experiences in connection with
conferences with European reli-
gious leaders in his capacity of
president of the Federal Council of

The following activities of the
Hillel Foundation are scheduled
for the week-end of Dec. 14-16:
Friday, 7:30 p. m. -Religious
services at the synagogue down-
town conducted by members of Pi
Lambda Phi. Bernie Kirschenbaum
will give the sermon.
This is the first in a series of
student-conducted services to be
held during the year. Tau Epsilon
Phi will be in charge of the next
service and the Independent group
will conduct the one following.
Sunday at the Hillel headquar-
ters, 146 Florida Court-4 to 6
p. m., social; 6 to 8 p. m., buffet
supper and discussion.

Bishop Jouhan of the Diocese of
Florida will officiate at the instal-
lation and commemoration cere-
mollies for the Chapel of the In-
carnation and its new rector, Rev.
Ashley, at 9 a. m. Sunday.
The event will take place in con-
junction with the regular Sunday
morning services. Bishop Jouhan
will proceed from there to Holy
Trinity Church where the Rev.
George Alexander will be install-
Communion will be held at 7:15
a. m. every morning except Sat-
urday. In addition, the program on
Sunday includes a forum at 6 p. m.
Supper will be served to a mixed
group of students and young men*
and women of Gainesville.
Wednesday Night Songfest
In'the chapel at 1:30 p. m, Wed-
nesday, the traditional carol sing
of the Episcopal students will take
place, Al Sheehan, vestry secre-
tary, announced this week. A choir
of 20 voices will lead in the sing-
ing of carols and hymns.
Everyone who can is urged to
come and participate.

The annual Christmas party of
the Presbyterian youth will take
place at the Student Session
House, 1606 W. University Avenue,
at 7:30 p. m. tonight.
Regular attendants at the events
scheduled by the group are urged
to bring their friends. Entertain-
ment and plenty of refreshments
will feature a varied program in
the Christmas spirit,


0 oLL

'One of these days the age-old
fight over co-education will come
to another heac in the State Leg-
islature. It will rattle the vener-
able panes of the law-making
buildings and draw many a broad-
side from the state's press.
And through it an, a little
voice will be whispering, "Re-
member me, remember me, re-
member me!" That little vlcee
will be the spirit of private self-
ish interests, the profit and loss
statement of many a business
.midget, the chambers of coxm-
merce of communities involved
in the issue.
Through the years of pro and
con on the famed battlefield of
whether or not to- ruin the un-
doubtedly spotless morals of Flor-
ida's lofty womanhood by sending
.her teen-age generations into con-
tact with Florida's also undoubted-
ly soot-stained and sex-mad male
population, two things have stood
out. Those are the slur on the
character of Florida men and the
usual disregard of their interests
in favor of what this or that com-
munity can get out of the deal.
When a man says that the ala-
baster statues supposedly typical
of the state's healthy, normal, and
vigorous girls will be corrupted by
contact with us, the voters of to-
morrow, he has thrown a potful of
muck into our attempts to make
ourselves the sort of men the state
can be proud of.
The people of Florida pay
taxes to give their youth an in-
expensive yet liberal education
of good quality. Then, when an
issue with the boomeranging

value of this one is thrown open
to public comment, the ones
who are allowed to make the
most of it are the ones who
are most likely to think strong-
ly in favor of their bankrolls or
the bankrolls of their constitu-
It cannot be said to be mere
trashy idealism to think of the
problem in this vein. Other South-
ern states have solved the differ-
ences cf the interest elements
without bloodshed, leaving Florida
the only state in the union to still
operate wholly in its higher public
education with the old tactics.
At some time the students of
Gainesville are going to stop
taking the insults of the un-
informed ox too-well-informed,
and object to being classified in
a division with the occupants of
the penal colony at Raiford.


With this issue the football
program enters its final week of
preliminary competition. Because
of the Christmas recess, starting
one week from today, the final
contests will be played beginning
the first Monday after resumption
of classes.
It is believed this event will
bring to a close the activities of
the Intra-mural department for
the first semester.
According to statistics garnered
by this office, the field of victori-
ous teams is being narrowed. To
date, winners of three out of the
four brackets have been deter-
By trimming the Sigma Chi's

(19-0), the Alpha Tau ,Omega team

won the first bracket. The ATO's
have so far won four victories
against no defeats. Victorious by
virtue of a forfeiture to the Inter-
Americans, the Phi Lambda Phi's
have been declared the winners of
the second group. This is the third
win for the PLP's without suffer-
ing a loss.
Smashing the KA ensemble,
40-0, the Phi Delta's garnered the
top billing in the third bracket,
and ran their winning streak to
four straight.

The benefit supper last night
at Crane Hall was largely attend-
ed and netted a neac sum for St.
Patrick's Altar Society, which

sponsored the delightful function.
The large assembly room was
filled with tables, centered with
mounds of winter foliage, rich in
coloring, and lighted with can-
The delicious food was served
cafeteria style. Several committees
were in charge of planning, pre-
paring and serving the food, and
the ticket committee was quite

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Fraternities and, independents organize your bowling teams now. Have

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* JI VI esa S &W TSIT ..'. '.. St M. l thew's Lutheran Church,
A' **E E F: Helms, pastor.
aS It smells Sevices held every Sunday in
the Florida Union, Bible Class
9:45 a. m., Divine Worship 11
the quality pipe a. m.
,. tobacco of America" to attend a Christria arry tI,0
S' evening sponsored by the congre-
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Y ERE, at last, is an All-American
"' football team selected by the men
..,7 best qualified to judge-the football
coaches of the nation.
It's the first time in the history of
college football that any publication
Shas been privileged to announce a selec-
i2. rtion from the top authorities in the game.
These are the men who have set the
clt-.ge football stage-discovered,
trained and turned out the players. To-
gether, they have witnessed all of the
good football in the entire season.
During each week of the football season,

coaches watched with trained eyes every
man who looked like All-American
material. Week after week, these re-
ports were filed with the Association,
tabulated, and returned to the coaches
for a careful study and a final, end-of-
season vote.

The men who made this final All-
American team are the real "Who's
Who" among the nation's players, as
selected by the "Who's Who" among
the men best qualified to judge.

Don't miss the American Football
Coaches Association 1945 All-
American Team in the December 29th
issue of The Saturday Evening Post.

Again the Post pioneers in a sports venture

of interest to millions of fans. To keep ap

with all that's new in the nation's favorite

sports-be sure to read the Post every week.



14 A
Ear 31