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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00013
 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: January 11, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00013
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text












c m


Welcome




Back 'Dulch'


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, JAN. 11, 1946


49 To Graduate From


University January 26,


In Informal Exercise


Manning Dauer Noted Organist

To Give Address And Harpist To

3 Graduate Degrees To Appear Here
Will Be Conferred
Program Set
The University will confer de- For January 20
agrees on 49 mid-year graduates in
informal exercises Saturday morn- A concert of music for' organ
ifg, January 26, Dr. John J. Tigert, and harp will be given at the Uni-
president, announced yesterday., versity auditorium Sunday after-
Dr. Manning Dauer, profes- noon, January 20, at 3:30, by
sor of history and political sci- Alexander McCurdy, renowned or-
ence at the University, will ganist, and Flora Greenwood, for
deliver the commencement ad- three years solo harpist with the
dress. Dr. Dauer, who has Philadelphia Symphony Orches-
been on leave of absence from tra under Stokowski.
the University since Septem- This concert is being presented
her 1942, returned to the cam-
er 1942, returnedtotheea under the joint auspices of the
pus this month after serving under the ot p of the
as a Major in the Army.
Coleman Jett Goin and John
Louis Voigt, Gainesville, will be
awarded the degree of Doctor of .
Philosophy, and Roberto Espinosa,
Bogota, Colombia, South 'America,
Will receive the degree Master of
Science in Engineering. The
class includes two women who will
both receive Bachelor of Laws de-
grees.
Candidates for graduation in- a
clude: .
BARTOW-Jerry William Bas-
sett, BSBA.
;CLEARWATER Richard Ed-
ward McGaughey, BAE.
DAKYTONA BEACH Lester L.
Herstedt, BSBA; Lewis Morris
Schott, LLB.
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS-Joseph ALEXANDER McCURDY
Ivan Goyer, BSE. A N _M
FT. LAUDERDALE Stuart Gainesville Philharmonic Society
Gordon Newman, BA. and the University Division of
SGAINESVILLE Cephas Joe Music.
Adkins, Jr., BA; Coleman Jett The program will include one of
Going, PhD.; Thomas Tomlinson, the most beautiful works of mod-
BSBA; John L6iiis Voiglit, PhD. ern times for harpthe "Intro-
JACKSONVILLE David HI duction arid Allegro" by Ravel,
Cochran, BCE; Nicholas Mastro- a kind of miniature concerto for
gianakis, BCE; Alfred Narrallah, harp, with string quartet, flute
]SF; Wilkie Jay Schell, LLB. and clarinet-an accompaniment
LAKE MARK-Clarence W. Is- which can be effectively played
bil, BAE. on the organ. The Debussy
LAKE 'PLACID-Patricia Whit- Continued ion Page Four
more, LLB.
LAKE WORTH-Richard C.
1,adeburg, BSA. Phi Delts Beat
0MANNVILLE-Frank C. Han-
son, BSF.- William Fre Pi Lars To W in
MIAMI William Frederick._ E..-.


Continued on Page Three


inter-American

institute Names

Hume To Board

Appointed To
i Ag. Committee

Dr. H. H. Hume, provost for
agriculture and dean 'of the Col-
lege of Agriculture, has been
named to a four member admin-
istrative committee of the Inter-
American Institute of Agricul-
tural Sciences, it was announced
here from Washington recently.
Dr. Hume's, appointment
was received here in a letter
from J. L. Colom, secretary
of the Inter-American Insti-
tute who wrote in part: "I
Shave known for many years
of your great interest in and
the help that you have given
to the work of agricultural
education in the American Re-
publics."
The Inter-American Institute is
under the general supervision of
the Pan-American Union and was
set up several years', ago to pro-
vide educational facilities and un-
dertake research in tropical ag-
riculture. The Institute is lo-
cated on a 2,800 acre tract in
Turrialba, Costa Rica. It is staf-
,fed by men covering the entire
general field of agricultural re-
search and education. Students
are graduates of the universities
of the Latin-American countries
and the United States.
Commenting on the ap-
pointment, Dr. Hume pointed
out that the Institute grew
out of a recommendation
made by an advisory commit-
tee set up by the late Presi-
dent Roosevelt. Among the
early recommendations of the
committee was one to the ef-
fect that there should be lo-
cated in the Western Hemi-
shere an institution that
would give particular atten-,
tion to research in tropical
agriculture and to the train-
Continued on Page, Thr


Football Title
In a grueling tussle Wednesday
afternoon, the Phi Delts defeated
the Pi Lambda, Phi team to gain
the touch football title. It was
their third consecutive victory in
the final events.
Prior to their championship
victory, the Phi Delts, behind the
superb running, passing and kick-
ing of their star Billy Wynne,
toppled SAE 19-0 and ATO 18-0.
These wins, together with their
victories over the AGR's, SPE's,
DTD's and KS in the prelimi-
naries, earned the victors' laurels
seven times.
The Pi Lambs defeated Inter-
Americans, SN, and the Newman
Club in their climb to th finals.
The ATO representation was
earned after defeating TEP, KA,
PKP, and SX, while SAE receiv-
ed their bid upon defeating PGD,
BTP, PKT, and PKA for their
bracket win.


University Issues Bulletin

On General College Set-Up


Reviewing ten years of the com-
prehensive program of education
required for freshmen and soph-
omores, the University has issued
a bulletin describing the general
education program in the lower di-
vision which pioneered a nation-
wide curricular trend in leading
colleges and universities.
Facing the hard fact that
over one-half of its entering
freshman failed or dropped out
of school before they reached
the meaningful parts of a
professional study, and left
school with only fragments
of learning, University offic-
ials in 1935 worked out the
core program. Professional
work was not curtailed, but
the general education prog-
ram took the place of the pre-
professional foundations and
the scattered elective courses.
The' growing general education
movement is found in every sec-
tion of the country. The Dec-
ember 10, 1945 issue of Time
magazine told how Harvard, Col-
gate, Yale, and Princeton, long
eesteeped in the free elective course


system, all joined the movement
toward a broad basis of under-
standing.
Florida Listed As Key
The Office of Education in
Washington in its official bulletin
on higher education listed the
University of Florida as a key
institution in the general educa--'
tion movement. Accepting its
responsibility to provide adequate
vocational and professional train-
ing at the college level is needed
by the individual and the state to
preserve American civilization and
to make a more' desirable future.
'/ General education work at
the University is in the follow-
ing areas: American institu-
tions; the sciences, reading,
speaking, and writing; effec-
tive thinking; and the human-
ities. Facts. and concepts
from these major areas of hu-
man achievement are studied
.along with meanings and rela-
Stionships.
The program is carried out at
the University under the direc-
tion of the University College,
headed by Dean W. W. Little.


Board Accepts

Grid Challenge
In answer to Tampa Tribune
Sports Editor Pete Norton on his
statement that the challenge of
building a football team at Flor-
ida was in the hands of the Board
of Control, J. Thomas Gurney,
Board chairman, sent the follow-
ing letter, which the Alligator re-
prints in its entirety:
Mr. Pete Norton,
Sports Editor
Tampa Morning Tribune
Tampa, Florida.
Dear Mr. Norton:
I have seen your nice and
friendly letter to the members of
the State Board of Control includ-
ed in the issue of the Tampa
Morning Tribune of December 22,
1945. In it you indicate that the
challenge is out to the members
of the Board of Control so far as
the future of the University of
Florida football is concerned.
I am sure that the members of
the board will approve my telling
you that insofar as their ability
and authority extends they accept
the challenge and have no inten-
tion of relinquishing their inter-
est in the matter. If their best
alcility is insufficient to bring sat-
isfaction, it will be most regret-
table. Nevertheless, I think they
can be relied upon to go to that
extent. Not only is this true with
respect to the Board of Control,
but it is also true with respect
to the University officials, inclu-.
sive of Dr. Tigert. The spirit
which has been maintained in
these difficult times by the
coaching staff at Florida is
clearly indicative, of cooperation,
\which is very heartening. The
alumni of the University of Flor-
ida, are also rousing to an inter-
est which is most encouraging to
Continued on Page Four


Ten Students

Get Glee Club

Scholarships

Plans Made To
Resume Concerts

Ten University students have
been awarded Glee Club scholar-
ships for the second semester,
Prof. John W. DeBruyn, director
of the Glee Club, announced yes-'
terday following approval by the
Board of Control.
Known as 'Florida's Ambassa-
dors of Good Will," the Glee Club
has made a wide reputation dur-
ing its concert tours. Tentative
plans have been made to resume
the concert series during the sec-
ond semester.
Those receiving scholarships in-
clude: A. W. Bryan, Jacksonville;
Anthony Caminiti, Allan Stuart,
Earl Wadley, Elmo Valdes, Tam-
pa; Lee W. Elgin, Theodore Nel-
son, Miami Beach; Wallace, Ha-
vana, Cuba; Lawrence Lever,
New York, and Eugene Masters,
St. Augustine.


University Plays Host


To High School Stars



In Sports Weekend


Tigert Answers


Critics Charges


On Cafeteria

Declares No One
Has To Eat There

Replying to student critics who
had circulated a letter over the
state deploring prices and food at
the University cafeteria, President
John J. Tigert recently pointed out
that "any student who doesn't like
the prices or the food at the cafe-
teria doesn't have to eat there."
Dr. Tigert said the cafe-
teria was operated only for
the convenience of the student
body to provide low cost eat-
ing facilities on the campus,
"but no student is compelled to
eat there."
He replied to an open letter cir-
culated in Florida newspapers by
six University students who in
brief charged that prices at the
cafeteria were high and the food
poor.
Three Point Reply
In a three point reply Dr. Tig-
ert pointed out that : (1) "We op-
erate a cafeteria in order that a
criterion may be set up for the
purpose of keeping prices low. If
the cafeteria was not operating
prices would go up materially. Off
campus operators of restaurants
sometimes object to the low prices
charged at the cafeteria and re-
quest that prices be raised.
(2) "We have a good many
boys at the University who require
work of some kind in order to
make their way through school.
The cafeteria 15rovides work and
food for a considerable number of
boys.
"No one is required to eat
at the cafeteria. It is operated
for the benefit of those who
care to avail themselves of it,
either because of convenience,
or because they like the food.
Those to whom it does .not
make an appeal are at liberty
to eat elsewhere."
Referring to the six who signed
the letter of criticism, Dr., Tigert
said, "These gentlemen are en-
titled to their opinions and they
do not have to dat at the 'cafe-
teria," adding that he and Mtrs.
Tigert often ate at the cafeteria
and regarded the food excellent

Rooms Needed

To Handle New

2500 Enrollment

Dormitories Are
Over-subscribed

In view of an expected enroll-
ment of 2500 students at the
beginning of the new semester in
February, Dean R. C. Beaty ap-
pealed to all Gainesville citizens
to notify his office if they have
any rooms they can rent to the in-
coming men.
He asked that persons hav-
ing spare rooms to rent, file
such vacancies in writing. His
office would classify such
Rooms for student occupancy.
Although 100 housing units
will soon be available for married
veterans, this leaves the dormi-
tories already over-subscribed,
with letters pouring into the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
from many areas requesting in-
formation on rooming facilities.
The federal government re-
cently approved a giant vet-
eran hospital project for this
city, and this will ultimately
swell the critical housing
shortage to a new high-water
mark.
Sam Harn, Chamber of Com-
merce secretary, broadcast an ap-
peal which would include all stu-
dents or student families now
occupying residences such as pri-
vate homes. ""If any one in
Gainesville has even as much as
an extra 'room," Harn said, "it
would certainly be appreciated if
they would list it with Dean
Beaty and help ease the situa-
tion."
That more applications have
been received for living space than
there are rooms in the dormitor-
ies was the report of Director of
Residence Carl B. Opp yesterday.
"Enrollment, it appears now,
will be almost to the pre-war
level," Opp said, "and places for
students to live are scarce. It
has been suggested to the frat-
ernities that their men move from
the dormitories into the fratern-
ity houses, giving spaces now oc-
cupied to non-fraternity men who
will be registering for next sem-
ester. Considerable space would
Continued on Page Three


Rowlands Named

Head Professor

Of Real Estate

Comes Here From
U. Of Pennsylvania

Dr. David T. Rowlands, mem-
ber of the staff of the Whartonr
School of finance, University of
Pennsylvania, has accepted the
position of head professor of the
University's new department of
Real Estate, Dr. John J. Tigert,
president, announced yesterday
following Board of Control ap-
proval.
The Department of Real Es-
state, established by an act of
the 1945 Legislature, is in-
cluded in the College of Bus-
iness Administration, and will
be one of the first of its kind
ever offered in an American
University, .Dean Walter J.
Matherly pointed out in con-
nection with the appointment.
Courses Offered'
Although two courses ini real
estate will be offered the sec-
ond semester of the current
school year beginning February 1,
Dean Matherly said that the full
program of courses will not be
worked out before next Septem-
ber.
The new department is being
established -through funds appro-
priated from surpluses of the Flor-
ida Real Estate Commission and
inauguration of the department
climaxes active interest in the
program by the Florida Realtors
Association and the individual ef-
forts of several prominent real
estate men.
Dr. Rowlands received his
academic degrees ,from the
University of Pennsylvania,
getting his B. S. degree in
economics in 1938.
He has served as a faculty rep-
Continued on Page Two


ROTC Selects .


Cadet Officers


And Non Corns

84 Students Picked,
Col. Joyner Reports
Eighty-four students at the Un-
iversity have been appointed cadet
officers and non-commissioned of-
ficers of the Reserve Officers
Training Corps on the campus, Lt.
Colonel Ralph L. Joyner, PSM&T,
announced yesterday. .
William D. Hart, Ft. Lauder-
dale, was appointed battalion
commander with the rank of Cadet
Lt. Colonel. Alan F. Westin,
Miami Beach, attained the rank
of Cadet Major and will act as
battalion executive officer.
Others receiving cadet appoint-
ments at this time include:
Baldwin--William F. Oliver,
Cpl.; Bartow-Owen E. Williams,
Sgt.; Coral Gables-William D.
Rogers, Capt., John W. Mueller,
Sgt.;! Daytona Beach-Floyd L.
Winfree, Sgt.; Deland-John R.
Strong, John M. Fountain, Sgts.;
James A. Coggin, Cpl.; Dunedin-
John C. Poston, Cpl. Delray Beach
-Roy C. Diggans, 1st. Lt.;. Eus-
tis- John J., Koss, Jr., 1st. Lt.;
Flagler Beach-James A. Babbitt,
Jr., Capt.; Ft. Pierce-Louie II.
Davis, Sgt.; Robert N. Enns, Cpl.;
Gainesville-Robert C. Bless, 2nd
Lt., William A. Tisdale, Master
Continued .on Page Four

Caldwell Says

Florida Band

Is On Decline
Latest attack made on the Uni-
versity by Gov. Millard Caldwell
is the University band. Along
with State Treasurer J. Edwin
Larson, he said they have heard
complaints that the band "isn't
what it used to be."
Caldwell told Dr. John J. Tigert
and the Board of Control that he
had received a few complaints
about the band and that "it seems
some of our best high school
bandsmen are going out of the
state."
Larson added that Floridians
used to say, "We haven't much of
a football team, but we have a
crackerjack band." He continued
that some are beginning to say
"We haven't got either one."
Tigert replied that he was
aware of the fact that the band
had dropped off somewhat due to
wartime student shortages, but
"outside of Georgia Tech, we still
have about the best band in the
South."


Stanley Returns

To Campus In

New Position

Is Former
Head Coach

/Returning to his alma mater
after an absence of eight years,
Dennis K. (Dutch) Stanley was
appointed by the State Board of
Control as director of athletics
this week.
Stanley, for eight seasons
an assistant track and foot-
ball coach at Duke Univer-
sity, will take over the
new University department
of athletics. He was an as-
sistant coach ?t Florida in
1931, two years after his
graduation from the Univer-
sity, succeeding Char les
Bachman as hAd coach in
'1932.
Stanley was star end on the
1928 1 Gator team, coming to
the University from Hillsborough
High of Tampa. Before taking up
his first coaching position here,
he also coached at Daytona
Beach High and Andrew Jackson
of Jacksonville.
Tigert Goes To Convention
* Immediately after announcing
the appointment of the new direc-
tor, Dr. John J. Tigert, President
of the University, flew to St.
Louis to be present at the Na-
tional Association of Football
Coaches meeting, where he will
try to get an outstanding men-
tor for Florida's future football
squads. President Tigert remark-
ed on leaving that Stanley would
be with him at the meeting..

Carleton Speech

Published In

"Vital Speeches"
A speech entitled "Peace Is
Made by the Living and not the
Dead" by Prof. William G. Carle-
ton appeared in the January 1,
1946 issue of Vital Speeches," na-
tionally known magazine of im-
portant addresses.
This was the second time in past
weeks that Carleton has appeared
in a periodical of major standing.
The first was in an article "Prog-
ress Towards Peace," in the De-
cember issue of "The South and
the Nation," published under the
auspices of the University of
North Carolina.


Two University Men Recall

Seeing "Coach Of Year" Play


When Bo McMillan, Indiana
University, compared his joy over
his nomination as "Coach of The
Year," to the touchdown he made
against Harvard while playing
with Center College, two Univer-
sity of Florida men recalled that
day.
It was back in 1921, and Center
College was playing a stronger
Harvard team. McMillan made
his touchdown that put Center
ahead by a 6 to 0 margin. Later in
the game Harvard called its num-
ber one pray and ran to Center's
five yard line-but a Harvard End


was offside. The head linesman
who called the offside penalty was
a former Vanderbilt halfback and
All-Southern star-John J. Tigert,
now president of the University.
In the stands that day was an-
other University man-Prof. John
W. DeBruyn, assistant professor
of music and director of the Glee
Club. Both Dr. Tigert and De
Bruyn recall the play on which
Harvard's near. score was called
back as a famous sneak play. Be-
cause of that one play Harvard did
not number the players jerseys,
thus making for greater deception.


Football Visitors Schedule
Note: It is requested that each man follow this schedule
closely and be on time for all scheduled events.
FRIDAY---January 11
1. Immediately upon arrival, register at the gymnasium and se-
cure room assignments, and receive reimbursement for travel ex-
penses.
2. 12:30-1--Lunch at University Cafeteria. Go through line,
select your meal and turn in check to cashier.
3. 1:30-3:30-Draw your equipment and your locker assignments
at the gymnasium.
4. 3:30-4-Meet at gymnasium for a tour of the campus.
5. 5:30-Banquet at the Student Union Building, adjacent to
University Cafeteria.
6. 8-Basketball game at gymnasium-"Florida vs. Jacksonville
Naval Air Station."
SATURDAY-January 1l
1. 7:30-8:30-Breakfast at IUniversity Cafeteria.
2. 9:30-Be dressed and on the field ready for workouts.
3. 11:30-Lunch at University Cafeteria.
4, 1:30-Be dressed and on the field ready for workouts.
5. 4-Big barbecue at College Park southwest of Radio Station.
(Assemble at gymnasium after practice.)
6...Before leaving gymnasium for practice be sure your WEIGHT
and HEIGHT have been checked by the trainer.


Plans Set For

Visitors Stay

Frats To House
Large Number

This week-end the students of
the University will be host to
some three hundred high school
sport stars as the Athletic De-
partment will again hold its sec-
ond annual Athletic Orientation
Week-end.
The session which will be-
gin this morning and will
continue until late tomorrow
will feature a banquet attend-
ed by the prep stars, their
coaches, the state's sports
writers, and other interested
sports-minded fans; a basket-
ball game on Friday night
between the University five
and the powerful quintet
from the Jacksonville Navy
Air Station; a barbecue, and
a tour of the campus to ac-
quaint the future students
with the Florida .set-up.
Registration for the week-end
will begin this morning at the
Athletic Department headquar-
ters in the Basketball Court, and
the first athletic work-out will
get underwvay this morning. Mem-
bers of the coaching staff will be
hosts of the athletes.
Frats To House
The prepsters will be housed
in- the different fraternities near
the campus.
Percy M. Beard, acting
athletic director of the Uni-
versity, said the acceptance
of invitations sent to the
coaches earlier indicates a
large attendance and that the
plans for the week-end are
complete.
The week-end; inaugurated last
year and designed to acquaint
high school athletes with the Univ
versity and its program, although
open primarily to high school ath-
letes and coaches, is also open
to veterans who 'may be interest-
ed in attending the' University,
Beard pointed out.


Interpretation

Of Constitution

Asked Of Court
Twenty University students
have petitioned the Chancellor of
the Honor Court asking for an of-
ficial interpretation of Paragraph
3, Section 2, Article V of the Con-
stitution of the Student Body,
which concerns the minimum num-
ber of semesters a student must
attend the University to. be quali-
fied for the offices of president,
vice president, and secretary-
treasurer of the student body.
The Alligator prints the petition
in full:
Chancellor, Honor Court,
Dear Sir:
Under the provisions of Para-
graph 3, Section 4, Article VI,
Constitution of the Student Body,
the undersigned members of the
Student Body request an official
interpretation of Paragraph 3,
Section 2, Article V, Constitution
of the Student Body, to determine
the minimum number of semes-
ters a member of the Student
Body must have attended the Uni-
versity in order to be" qualified in
this respect, f6r candidacy for the
offices of President, Vice-Presi-
dent, and Secretary-Treasurer of
the Student Body.
Inasmuch as this is the only sec-
tion of the Constitution covering
this point, and since Paragraph 3
of this section plainly states
"Which shall exceed two regular
semesters," it is assumed that this
means that the candidate must
have completed a minimum of two
regular semesters in order to
qualify in this respect.
In view of the fact that there
has been some discussion on this
point, and in the interest of the
Student Body as a whole, it is re-
spectfully requested that an inter-
pretation be given.
Yours very truly, Signed Davis
W. Ramsey, Robt. H. Wheeler,
James WV. Boney, Jr., William H.
Wynne, Harry S. Jennings, Bob
McCorkle, Bill O'Neill, Ben John-
son, Hazie Turner, Ross E. Barnes,
James A. Busse, Author Forehand,
Douglas Cooksey, R. J. Hyman,
Lawrence Kahana, Fred Massaro,
Dewey C. Wenton, Frank Joyner,
Stanley R. Rouraker, William L.
Durden.


AM


Floo


IF


ROTC Receives

Board Approval

To Reactivate

Goes Into Effect
January 20

/ Reactivation of the University's
Reserve Officers' Training Corps
in both the artillery and infantry
divisions on January 26, has re-
ceived. Board of Control approval,
President John J. Tigert, an-
nounced recently.
The University was recently
notified ,by the War Depart-
ment of the expanded ROTC
program that will mean in-
creased financial reimburse-
ment to veterans, but no date
for its reactivation was an-
nounced at that time.
The ROTC was suspended at the
University early in the war be-
cause of decreased student enroll-
ment, although the basic military
training course has been carried
through the war.
New Program
Under the new program, veter-
ans who have served six months
will be excused from one year of
the basic two year course, and vet-
erans with a year or more service
in the army will be excused from
all of the two year basic course.
Physical standards for the
advanced course will be in
keeping with army standards
required of officer candidates.
Veterans and students enrolled
in the course will receive fi-
nancial reimbursement in
keeping with garrison pay and
wear standard officer uniforms
prescribed by the army for re-
served officers. At the end of
the two. year training period
students will receive a com-
mission as a second lieutenant
in the reserve corps.
Applications for the ROTC are
being received at the University,
and students qualifying through
standard army physical and men-
tal examinations, may begin the
course the second semester of the
current school year.

NO ALLIGATOR
NEXT WEEK
The Alligator will not be
published next week because
of semester exams.












The .FordlO Aiq ior VOL. 37, NO. 14

Entered as second-class matter at the post office at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912
JOHNNY W ALKER ........... .......... .... EDITOR
TED NELSON .............................. MANAGING EDITOR
JOE PERO . . . .. .... BUSINESS MANAGER
EDITORIAL STAFF
Tom Jarvis ............ ....... ................ Executive Editor
Tom Henderson .................... ........... Associate Editor
Em m et Holton .................................. Associate Editor
Bill Boyd ............. .............. ....... Sports Editor
George Kowkabany ....... ..................... Copy Editor
Robert N. Johnson ......... ...... Exchange Editor
FEATURE STAFF
Tom Edwards .............. ... .................. Fraternity
Benny Suarez ................ .. ..................... .. Sports
Don W alker ............... .. .. ......... .. Theatre
REPORTERS
Herb Guy, Elliot Shienfeld, t.enley Tatelfiaat, John WMhiitme
BUSINESS STAFF
Edgar Davis .................... ... Assistant Businress Manager
Charles Vick ......................... Assistant Busirrn ss Manager
Fred Tem ple ............................... Circulation M manager
Bob McGowan ....... ...................... Collection Manager
Ed Vining ...... ............. ............ Advertising M manager
Prof. W. L. Lowry, Laboratory Coordinator


Edi/tonlly Speaking:

This week-end the students of 'h i University play host to over
three hundred high school sport stars and their coaches. These boys.
will come from every corner of the state and Will lye the cream of
the crop of Florida's high schools.
.With these boys here it will ,:e an excellent opportunity for the
students of this school to show them some real Florida hospitality.
At the present time the Athletic Department of the University is
going through a process Which, when completed, will -make it one
of the finest Athletic Departments in the South and we must as
students of this school, do our part in the big job ahead.
The students at Florioa have for the last five years been ask-
ing, "What can we do to help make the Gators a better team ?" Now
is the time for all of you forward thinking students to come out
and do something about this thin--. The. sports pages of 'the state
for the last few years have been yelling, "Keep the state's athletic
stars ih the state and 'Q e will have a good football team."
Now, the student co:.- r into the picture. No one, the coaches nor
the University officials, CLh do; more to make the high school visi-
tors like the University than the students themselves. The fraterni-
ties are going to keep some of them in their houses Plans have been
made for their entertainment by the University. Each student, too,
can do his part by extending them a hearty welcome.
Many of the coaches in the state are graduates of tther schools
and are not sold on the University. If we show thefi and their boys
that we are interested oin them, the chances are they may Obecome
interested in the University.
This is an excellent opportunity for the student body to do its
part in building the new athletic program and a championship foot--
ball team.


Cafeteria Controversy .

CAFETEMIA OOINTROVERSY
Just before the Christmas' holidays,' the Alligator received a let-
ter from six students who claimed to represent a majority of student
opinion on the campus. These six men wv-re ronrirctr'ed (in a, vague way
whose precise nature we couldn't determine) with some move .by
their own little group and an unnamed number of others to investigate
the cafeteria, charging that the disparity between University cafe-
teria prices and those of others was considerable, and directly ac-
cusing someone of "fraud and mismanageilent."
The Alligator went to press without printing that letter. Short-
ly afterwards, several newspapers throughout the state printed ap-
proximately, the same item in one form of aflotheg.
The Alligator's reasons for withholding this letter, we feel, are
beyond reproach. The charge of fraud was unshielded by any subtlety,
and not supported by any parallel listing of facts and figures, except
a blanket statement that their investigation had shown a meal, in
privately operated businesses costing $.42 to produce (all costs in-
cluded) being priced at $.65, while the same meal at the University
cost $.75. How this was figure, and what experience gave the six
the authority to consider themselves able to price indirect costs, was
likewise not specified.
Student criticism of University activities is a healthy sign, when
it involves a constructive basis for that criticin tAis well as a good
end in view. The means chosen by the six students to air their comn-
plaint has, first of all, given anti-Univertsity forces an excellent tar-
get for derogatroy remarks about out State University. Secondly, it
directly libels University officials in general without the apparent
desire to come right out and place the blame for the purported "fraud
and mismanagement" on any particular set of shoulders. Third, it
claims to represent a majority of student opinion without any listing
of the names of the supporters of the investigatory project.
Whether or not cafeteria prices are beyond the average student's
range of spending is not the issue involved, as the six hold. The is-
sue is whether the cafeteria can turn out food With its ultra-sanitary
methods any cheaper than it does. As to the quality of the food, of-
ficials claim that it is the best they can get. To call them liars seems,
in view of present food conditions, and Without corroborating evi-
dence, somewhat foolhardy and out of place.
The six students and all other new men on the campus might ,e6
interested to know that these situations are hardly a novelty to the
University. It was only last year that an almost identical situation
arose. As one Alligator staffman remarked today, "They all end up
the same way." There are several eateries in the vicinity of the
campus. The cafeteria, like all restaurants, serves only one main
style of food. This food may not be to the liking of some individuals.
They are hardly being compelled to eat it.
The most outstanding evidence, of a lack of coherent student spir-
it has been shown by this incident. We are painfully forced to note
the lack of good orientation of new men that has existed in the past
two years. We hope that in the future those with ideas for the im-
provement of the University work their problems out with older-
students, use available Alligator *_nd publicity files, take advantage
of the experience of upper classmen, and confine investigations and
subsequent findings to rcmpus scrutiny.
The entire situation has given thousands of Florida citizens the
impression that this is the Black Hole of Calcutta. It does not call
for discipline. It calls for education, for Coordination, for mass spirit,
for closer contacts between the University officials and the student
body.


Letters To The Editor
Dear Sir,
We write you on a matter which Will surely interest your read-
ers: foreign correspondence.
Among the boys and girls of Sweden there is a very great inter-
est in getting pen-friends abroad. "My Friend Abroad" (a Swedish
pen-pal group!) has about 1,000 members all over Sweden, and all of
them are eagerly looking for a friend in the U. S. A. Thus we should
be very thankful to you if you should be able to publish the follow-
ing note in your paper:
The members of "My Friend Abroad" are youlhg Sweded, aged


15 to 25, who want to get correspondence with American friends. If
you want a pen friend in Sweden write to us, stating your name,
address, age and interests.
My Friend Abroad
27 B Lastmakaregatan
Stockholm, Sweden.
Trusting that this note may start an animated correspondence
been the young folks of our two nations, we are, Dear Sir,
Yours truly,
My Friend Abroad
K. G. Knutsson, Secretary
Stockholm.


Platter Chatter

ELLINGTON AGAIN TOPS ESQUIRE'S JAZZ AWARDS
The inimitaj.le Duke Ellington has been chosen for the Second
consecutive year as the top arranger and his band as the top jazz
band in Esquire's 1946 All-American Jazz Selections.
And the jazz stylists Benny Goodman, Louis Armstrong, Red
Norvo and Coleman Hawkins have been picked for the third con-
secutive year as the top specialists in the jazz world th.ree-time
winners of one of jazz's most coveted awards, the 1946 Gold "Esky"
Statuette, signifying All-American rating.
The complete list of the ranking jazzmnen of the year as picked
by Esquire's nationally known Board of Experts all winners of


the 1946 Gold "Eskys" are:
Coolie Williams, trumpet
.Bill Harris, trombone
Benny Carter, alto saxophone
Coleman Hawkins, tenor sax
Benny Goodman, clarinet
king Cole, piano
Oscar Moore, guitar


Dave Tough, drums
Chubby Jackson, string bass
Red Norvo, vibraharp
Duke Ellington, arranger
Duke Ellington, band
Louis Armstrong,. male vocalist
Ella. Fitzgerald and Mildred
Bailey, tied, female vocalist


The jazzmen who will receive Silver "Esky" Statuettes are:
Charlie Shavers, t-mopet Gene Krupa, drums
Vic Dickenson, tromboiv Slam Stewart, ihass
Johnny Hodges, alto saxophone Stuff Smith, violin
Don Byas, tenor saxophone Billy Strayhorn, arranger
Barney Bigard, clarinet Woody Herman, band
Teddy Wilson, piano King Cole, male vocalist
Remo Palmieri, guitar Billie Holiday, female vocalist
The BronZe Award All-American New Stars, who, in the new
method' of selection, were picked by last year's Gold Award win-
ners, are:
Pete Candoli, trumpet J. C. Heard, drums
J. J. Johnson, trombone Junior Raglin, bass
Charlie Parker, alto saxophone Ray Perry, violfh
Charlie Venturo, tenor sax Ralph Burns, arranger
Jimmy Hamilton, clarinet Woody Herman, band
Erroll Garner, piano Billy Eckstine, male vocalist
Bill de Atango, guitar Frances Wayne, female vocalist
In the February Esquire the 1946 Jazz Issue .... a 15-page
section will be devoted to commentaries and photographs of the
jazz award winners and to comprehensive articles covering the Am-
erican Jazz Scene.
As an additional contribution to the appreciation of good Am-
erica jazz, Esquire has selected twelve of the above individual award
.winners to appear as soloists in a special one hour broadcast on
January 16 a coast-to-coast All-American jazz session over the
complete American Broadcasting Company network from 9-10 p. min.,
E. S. T. These soloists will be backed up ity the. top-ranking Duke
Ellington and Woody Herman bands, plus the King Cole Trio and
Master of Ceremonies will be the radio and motion picture star,
Orson Welles.


FOR, BY,

AND OF:


VETERANS


By GEORGE KOWKABANY
After much debate and delay Congress recently passed the re-
vised G. I. Bill of Rights which attempts to remedy the defects in the
original law. Benefits Were increased and some of the cumbersome
and unworkable provisions in regard to loans were relaxed.
The new law covers a great .deal of territory but we shall try
to summarize the main points.
'Proba~ly of greatest interest to veterans here at the
University is the increase in subsistence granted veterans
who are attending school under Public Laws 346 and 16. Sin-
gle veterans will now receive $65 monthly under P. L. 346
and married veterans $90. Those Under P. L. 16 will now re-
ceive $195 monthly while married veterans under the same
law will receive $115.
Next among the educational provisions was the abolishment of
the stipulation that veterans over 25 When they entered service must
be able to prove that their education was interrupted. This is no
longer necessary. Any veteran, otherwise eligible, can now get
schooling up to, four years, based on length of service.
Another ban relaxed was that prohibiting the Veterans Admin-
istration from paying for correspondence and short intensive courses.
Heretofore only extension courses at universities were paid for. In-
stead of so -much tuition allotted per month, a veteran may now
expend the full $500 per year allowed for tuition, in a much shorter
period. In other words, if he takes a two month intensive course
whose cost is $500, the V. A. will pay the entire cost. Previously
the V. A. figured a school year as being nine months and allotted
so much tuition per. month. Consequently under .the old rule, if .a
veteran took a two month course costing $500 the V. A. would have
paid only approximately two-ninths of the $5'00 for thosp two months.
Another provision which went Iby the board was that providing
that all benefits received under the G. I. Bill of Rights were to be
deducted from any future bonus voted by Congress.
In addition the stringent control wielded by the V. A. over G. I.
loans was eased.
Loans for the purchase of property will be easier to ob-
tain because the "reasonable value" will now be considered
instead of the "normal reasonable value." The large increases
in the price of property during the war years kept a; Veteran
from 'buying under the previous regulation because the "nor-
mal vatue" of property was based on the cost before the war
instead of present day costs. Consequently very few veterans
were able to buy homes under the old program. The period
for repayment of such loans has been lengthened. The maxi-
mum government loan ,guarantee has been raised from $2,000
to $4,000. This permits a real estate loan of up to $8,00 with
the government guaranteeing half the amount.
The provisions of the new law are too broad to be adequately
covered here. However, the main features of the law have been
covered. ,At some future time other provisions of the law may be
covered.


Freshman Speaks


. 0 .


gles and coos, much to the delight of Mr. and Mrs., who spend all
their free time gazing at their handiwork.
Upon his arrival at the home, baby learns a number of important
facts. First of these is that ily screaming bloody murder, he is sure
to make someone come running in to see what ails the little critter.
Quite often, this results in food or milk, and always in attention.
Therefore, whenever the little angel becomes bored, he cries. The
more he cries, the faster Mom and Dad come, and the harder he
cries, the more he gets, so little junior raises the roof quite regu-
larly.


AWujTIOUS


The next significant trick he picks up is learning that all around '7[ETHODIST
him are wonderful things to eat or chew. Chairs, cigarettes, matches, A reminder is made to students
rattles, watches, rihgs, safety pins, and pencils all fall into this that they are always welcome to
category. In nine months, the average baby is well acquainted with use the recreation facilities at
the workings of a stomach pump. the Wesley Foundation (Metho-
Then, little darling takes his first step and soon lands on the clist Chapel).
h The Foundation has ping pon'g,
place that was provided for a fall. Mother is overjoyed. Father ech e ess, the latest maga-
passes out cigars. Joe, his older brother, expresses disgust. The zines, a phonograph and a record
neighbors look on disinterestedly, and the baby continues to bruise collection. Films are shown on
his rearmost limb. Th'irsday nights, besides other ac-
it is at this stage that baby ceases to remain baby and begins tivities scheduled for that eve-
the long, bitter struggle to manhood or womanhood. As we leave the ning.
scene of dear Junior, about to break a beer bottle over daddy's head. A regular attendant says, "If
by throwing it from his crib, we are sure that if Junior could talk, you get foggy from cramming
for exams, come over for an hour
he would say, "Don't be so cynical, bub. You were a kid once, you- or so, and re-create yourself."
self.


150 Freshmen

Have Enrolled

For Semester
With second semester enroll-
ment expected to exceed first fi-
gures for the first time in the
history of the University, Regis-
trar R. S. Johnson said this week
that approximately 150 freshmen
had already completed pre-regis-
tration requirements.
About 200 more prospective
students have completed most
phases of pre-registration and are
awaiting only the completion of
high school work in January, or
other details before entering the
University February 1.
300 Vets To Return
300 former students, veterans of
World War II whose education
was interrupted by the war, are
scheduled to return next semester
according to correspondence being
received by Johnson.
Johnson said that in view of
present indications the second sem-
ester enrollment should be greatly
increased over the approximate
1,600 students in the University
at the present time. He advised
prospective students to file ap-
plications for dormitory facilities
immediately with the Director of
Residence, and married veterans
who' may want to avail them-
selves of facilities in the new 100
unit housing project on the cam-
pus to file applications with the
Dean of Students.


Chemical Frat

Initiates Pledges"
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Honor-
ary Chemical Fraternity, held it's
first initiaon of the year recently,
when the pledges Andrew Roberts,
George Kowkabany, Melvin Prigot,
Victor Dayan, Thomas Broad-
street, and Jean Whitmore were
hosts at a banquet given at Hotel
Thomas in honor of the active
members.
Each pledge was required to
read an original word paper on
'ome topic of chemistry, after
which the group retired to the
Chemistry building for the infor-
mal and formal ihitiations. Re-
freshments and first aid were
served the new initiates about
midnight. Officers conducting the
initiation included Grand Alchem-
ist, James L. Smith; Visor, Walter
Schuller; Recorder, Raymond Bar-
ry; and Grand Atom, Jack Dale.
The office of Grand Atom is a
purely honorary title reserved for
past-presidents and was adopted
as a constitutional amendment at
a meeting held immediately before
the banquet.


Band Fraternity

Is Reactivated
Alpha Eta Chapter of Kappa
Psi, National Band Fraternity,.
was officially reactivated on De-
cember 7th, accordingto a letter
just received from the Grand Ex-
ecutive Secretary by Jack Dale,
Acting President of the Local
chapter.
Initiation of the six pledges,
James Kokes, Jr., Richard Esslin-
ger, I. Harold H'oltsberg, Mardis
Meyer, James L. Smith and Rob-
ert McCorkle completed last night
in a secret ceremony conducted by
R. DeWitt Brown, Jack Dale,
Frank Forth, and/Jerry Bain.
The pledges were started on
their initiations at Homecoming
celebration when they were re-
quired to wear their band hats, a
sign marked Kappa Kappa Psi,
and no pants.


Rowland Named
Continued Prom Page One


'Gift Of The Gods' resentative in Extension Schools
By ALAf F. WESTON of the University of Pennsylva-
By AA F. WSO ,, -* nia, Field Secretary, and Assis-
When God created this earth, He set forth as a scourge of hu- tat Director and has been a Con-
inanity, the baby. The baby is by far the noisiest piece of flesh per sultant for organizations include'
square inch that exists in our fair and flourishing universe. As one ing the Federal Housing Author-
noted pundit put it, "The baby is an organism consisting of a big ity and the National Bureau of
mouth at one end and no responsibility at the other." Economic Research. He is a
From the moment that little junior steps into this world, he is member of various committees on
petted and coddled by his fond parents, who always declare that Economics and Real Estate and
Archibald or Percival looks .just exactly like his 'dad or mom, quite ls the and books.
Often a terrifying idea to contemplate. He is married and has two chil-
For his first few Weeks, baby finds himself in a white, clean dren and is expected to arrive in
place where he is fed, clothed, and washed with greatecare. He gur- Gainesville in the near future.


42 Gators Get

Football Letters
Florida's lettermen for the 1'945
football season were announced
this week by Abbey Fink, chair-
man of the Athletic Council.
Varsity letters were awarded to
29 members of the squad and
freshman numerals were given to
13 gridmen.
They are:
VARSITY LETTERS
Ottis Mooney, Brady Hall, Fred
Kuss, Jack White, John Favata,
Kenneth Hamilton, Bruce Martin,
John Gilbert, Horace Drew, Hugo
Miller, Glenn h OdhamI, George
Pharr, E. B. Sapp, Jr., PaUl Mor-
tellare, Joe E. Chesser, Sidney
Vaughn, M. C. Harden, Angus
Williams, Ballard Carte, Jr., Earl
Scarborough; Virgil Dingman,
L. B. Dupree, Jr., Anthony Oc-
chiuzzi, Fred Hogan, William
Gilmartin, Zigmund Sklodowski,
Thomas Vangelas, and Weldon
Wright, Ray Hendricks, Mgr.
FRESHMAN N['MEI 1LS
Henry Brown, Frank Kriston,
Charles Branch, William Land,
James Billings, Harold Goldberg,
-Alfred Carter, Donald Cawthon,
Richard Bracewell, Claude Camp-
bell, Nicholas Testa, and Charles
Ball. Ralph Morgan, Freshman
Mgr.


Murphree Plans

Sunday Program

In Union Chapel

A special program of lightI
classics for the organ will be given
on the small Kimball organ in
Florida Union Auditorium by
Claude MUrphfee, university or-
ganist, Sunday afternoon at 4.
The selections include a Noc-
turne and Solvejg's Song by Grieg;
Suite Joyouse by Diggle, By the
Brook by Boisdeffre; the Negro
spiritual "Nobody Knows de
Trouble I've Seen;" also the fol-
lowing:
The Fifers, Dandrieu; Sea Gar-
dens, Cook; Inermezzo, Dethier;
Echoes of Spring, Friml; Indian
Seranade, Vibbard.
Students are invited to attend.-


Hartsaw Leads

Gator Cagers

In Scoring

With' the scores in from their
first four games, the Gator bas-
ketball five scoring race is now
in the hands of the smallest man
on. the squad, little five feet six
inch Pete Hartsaw, who has a
total of 59 points in four games.
Hartsaw has the most points
scored in one game,. tallying a
total of 26 against the Maine
Maritime five.
Coming in for second place
.honors is Scotty Henderson with a
total of 32 followed by Angus
Williams with 18.
Total scores through the Camp
Blanding game:
Hartsaw 59, Henderson 32, Wil-
liams 18, Edmiston 16, Atkinson
16, Hobbs 15, Lubel 12, Land 10,
Delago6, Licker 2, Dunlop 2.


BAPTIST
The Gator Bible Class of the
First Baptist Church extends a
cordial welcome to veterans, their
wives, and other University stu-
dents to .attend Sunday School
at 9:45 each Sunday morning.
Morning worship is at 11
o'clock, evening services at 7:30.
Training Union meets at 6:30.
A special student prayer ser-
vice is held at the student center
each Wednesday night at 7 p. m.

PRESBYTERIAN
.The Presbyterian Student Ses-
sion House, 1606 W. University
Avenue, invites students entering
the University to become acquain-
ted with and use the facilities
available. These include ping
pong, volley ball, several indoor
games, an extensive record col-
lection, a player piano and a' large
selection of rolls, and late news-
papers and magazines.
An Open House gathering i's
held during regular school per-
iods each Friday night, and an-
other following Sunday? evening
services, at 9 p. m. This pro-
vides an excellent social and de-
votional atmosphere for studenits
to meet each other and some of
the people in this area, and the
chance of diversion from the or-
dinary routine of University life.
Student pastor is F. W. Widmer.


Saurlan

Slants
By Btennie Sairez
We extend a hearty welcome
to all the high school football
players who will be on the-camplus'
this weekend. Florida's dream
of becoming a power in the foot-
ball world may materialize next
season if these boys decide to
stick by us. Therefore we urge
you Florida men to make these
boys feel at home at outr Insti-
tution.
Regardless of who coaches the
team next year or what system
he uses, the coach will have to
have better material to Work with
than when Coach Lieb had last
year.

DUKE UNIVERSITY
SCtOOL OF NURSING
DURHAM, N. C.
The next class will be admitted
September 26, 1946. Only one class
is enrolled each year.
Academic requirements are: 16
selected units of High School and
at least one year of College, in-
cluding College Chemistry, and
College Biology or College Zoo-
logy.
Tuition Cost is $100 per year
for 3 years. This covers the cost
of instruction and maintenance.
Duke University School of
Nursing offers the B.S. in Nurs-
ing upon completion of the 3-year
nursing course anAd 60 semester
hours of acceptable College cred-
its.
Because of the many applica-
tions to the School, it is important
that those who desire admission
submit their credentials promptly.
Application forms and catalogue
can be obtained from: The Dean,
Duke University School of Nurs-
ing, Duke Hospital, Durham,
North Carolina.


Florida Blue Key rmet Tues-
day night in Flhn-lida Union.
Chairman Frank Dueckworth
presided at the meeinig.


i S ns

Adults P :4. Chlc


TODAY & SA',





C T
-:PE '..'S T "_ -. i


AND









SUN. & MON.








fPoduc, by EN STOLOFF Dire dby LESIE'GOODWINS

AND




COMiRr/,"



TUESDAY ONLY
BURGESS
MEREDITH
in
"THE STORY OF
G. I. JOE"
WED. & THURS.

Robert Lizabeth
Cummings. Scott
oon DeFore. 6
HALALLIS' ,^
Pr0odu action
A Paramount Picture m


=i


ORANGE AND BLUE




OPEN DAY AND NIGHT

EXCEPT SUNDAY




We Specialize In Home


Cooked Meals and Pies




Our Motto: Courtesy and Quality










THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-GAINESVILLE, FLA., FRIDAY, JAN. 11, 1946
the night. Caging eight field goals
f n and adding one foul shot, he to-
ators Drop taled 17 points for his night's ef-
forts. The Doughboys' center,
W Benson, chimed in with 12 coun-
T Ird S g t ters, and Seghi, a guard, made 10.
Tt I g t For Florida it was again Pete
Hartsaw who led the scolers. Pete
T Fv *made 15 points as a result of sev-
en goals from the field and one
To Service Five from the free throw line.
Scotty Henderson flipped in 8
Finding the service teams as counters and Bill Atkinson had
tough competition, the Univer- seven to trail Hartsaw in the scor-
sitv of Florida suffered its see- ing parade.
ond defeat of the Week last night Florida f.g. fo.g. to.
as the Gatormen bowed to the Henderson, f ......... 4 0 8
Camp Blanding All Stars by a Delgado, f ............ 0 0 0
score of 49-4-1. W illiams, f ........... 0 0 0
This Was the third straight loss Duniop, f ............ 1 0 2
for Florida and all three games Edmiston, c ......... 2 0 14
were dropped to teams represent- Atkinson, c ......... 3 1 7
ing the armed forces. I Hartsaw, g .......... 7 1 15
The Florida boys were off to a Licker, g ............ 1 0 2
slow start and had to fight an up- Lubel, g ............. 2 0 4
hill battle all the way. Trailing Hobbs, g ............. 0 2 2
10-4 after the first ten minutes of Land, g .............. 0 2 2


play, Coach Cherry's boys hit the
cords for 16 points during the re-
mainder of the half, but still lost
ground as Bernie Mehan, former
Tennessee cager, led the dough-
feet by pushing in five baskets
himself and Florida trailed at the
end of the first half 20-28.
The Orange and Blue war-
riors put on their big push
during the third quarter and
pulled up to within two points
of the Arthy five only to Ral"
ter ...ain in the closing mmn-
utes and let the All-Stars ease
into the final five-point vic-
tory.
Mehan was the offensive star of



TUil l


Total ............. 20 4 44
Cp. Blanding- f.g. fo.g. to.
Mehan, f ............. 8 1 17
Marrow, f ............ 1 0 -2
Federic, f ............ O 0 0
Benson, c ............ 5 2 12
Seghi, g ............. 4 2 10
Mi2en, g ............. 3 2 8
Neal, g .............. 0 0 0

Total ............21 8 49

U. C. L. A. has been slched-
uled to play the Gator football
team in Los Angeles next
year.


inT MA LUI


GRILLED SANDWICHES


SOFT DRINKS

OUR SPECIALTY HAMBURGERS



1936 West University Ave.


COLLEGE NI

Across From The Dorms





OPENING SO I


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STUDENTS!


End Your Laundry and Dry

Cleaning Worries


Try The


Gainesville Laundry


Phones 48 or 49

Or See


JULIAN FUSSELL

Our Student Solicitor

At the ATO House


Four


Lads


Gainesvilie


To Attend


members include: R. L. Buchanon,
director of the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station of Iowa; Man-
uel Elgueta, director of the de-
partment of Plant Genetics, Min-
istry of Agricultttre of Chile;
and Luis Cruz, assistant Secret-
ary of Agriculture, Costa Rica.


U. Of F. Meeting
Four Gainesville boys, Fal
Johnson, Phil Itrogel, C. R. Smith
and Jim Schaeffner, will attend
the University of Florida's Orien-
tation Weekend, which opens to-
morrow morning, it was reported
here today.
Johnson, who played only one
year at G. H. S. before trans-
ferring to P. K. Yonge, is a 190
pound fullback with plenty of
speed and power along With the
ability to kick and pass.
Fal can be expected to receive
plenty of attention when the
coaches "look them over."
Krogel, former Hurricane star,
has just returned to civilian sta-
tus after serving in the Marine
Corps.
Coach Bustet Bishop is very
enthusiastic about Krogel and his
ability.
"That boy scored 106 points for
me the last .year he played," said
Bishop, "I don't think there is
a back. in the state who rates
more consideration,')
Schaeffner and Smith are both
senior guards who played on the
1945 G. H. S. grid team.
The Orientation program, in-
augurated by the University ath-
letic staff last year, is expected
to attract over 200 coaches and
players from the high schools
throughout the state.
The program was originated
with idea of acquainting the vis-
itors with the University and its
facilities.
Entertainment will be included
on the program that will also
see the high school boys work out
under the watchful eyes of the
Gator coaching staff.


Senate Minutes.

Of November 29

The meeting was called to 6r-
der by Pres. Bill Colsoh. The roll
was called. Btuee Martin was
sworn in by Chancellor of the Ion-
or Court, Jerry Bassett. Meeting
discussed absent members and
fines for those absent. Fines were
paid by senators. The budget of
the band was submitted and ac-
cepted. The new budget for the
Alligator was also accepted. The
John Marshall budget was ac-
cepted. Requisition for University
Bookstore, Florida Players, 1946
Seminole, salaries for Alligator op-
erators were accepted. A report
was given by Sheehan on trans-
portation. .There wete fifty stu-
dents on the train to the Georgia-
Florida game,
Old Business: There was a dis-
cussion on the War Fund by the
President. There was a motion
made by Drexel to appoint a cafe-
teria committee. The cohimnittee
was as follows: Chairman, Drexel,
assistant chairman, Sheehah.
The President discussed the Sec-
retary Treasurer issue. There were
nominations for secretary treas-
urer. All candidates leave room
while each candidate Was discuss-
ed. Gibbons was elected Sedretary-
Treasurer by the Senate to fill the
unexpired term of Sect. Treas. va-
ca,ted by Tal Murray who resign-
ed' from school.,
Letters were read concerning
the establishment of a literary
magazine on the campus, and on
the Florida Student Government
Committee. There was a motion
made to send two student senators,
and l- : p.v', representatives tot
the .-... nit.:.n of Florida--Student
Government Association. Bill Col-
son and Frank Duckworth were
elected to represent U. of F.


Inter-American
,Continued From Page ,One
ing ot quallled inrh in that
field.
As a result of this recomnmenda-


Turrialba site in Costa Rica was
accepted and since then buildings
have been erected, a staff has been
employed and students are al-
ready in residence.
The institution is supported by
the United States and member
Latin-American countries accord-
ing to a convention signed by these
participating nations at the in-
ception of plans for the Institute.
At the present time, he
Said in particular attention
is being given to the sttidy of
tropical aglrictltti'e Wtith a
view towards developing this
field so that nevet again will
the Western Hemisphere be
dependent on countries out-
side its boundaries for plant
products not available because
of war or other causes.
The administrative committee
was authorized in the cohVention
of participating countries. Other


The University's basketeers met
defeat for the second straight time
Monday night'as the powerful five
from the Welch Convalescent Hos-
pital of Daytona Beach took a 36-
30 victory home.
The Gators were never in the
ball game as the big boys from the
East Coast took a lead at the start
of the game ana held it through-
out. The score at the halftime
was 19-15 with the visitors in the
lead. The game was very hotly
contested as the boys kept the
crowd on its feet through most of
the second half.
Jerry Cady, 6' 5" center of. the
Hospitalnen, Cropped 11 points
thru the hoop to take the high
scoring honors for the night. He
Was closely followed by teammate
Byron Swedberg with 10. Pete
Hartsaw and Bill Atkinson were
the top men for the Gators as they
rang up seven points each.


This was the third game for the
Gators, who opened the season
with a 78-38 win over the Maine
Maritime five, and then dropped a
game to the Jacksonville Navy
quintet, 47-38.
Box score:
Florida- G. F. TP.
Hartsaw, f ...........3 1 7
Williams, f ...........2 0 4
Delgado, f ......... 0 0 0
Edmiston, c ......... .1 2 4
Atkinson, c ...........3 1 7
Hobbs, g .............1 1 3
Henderson, g ...........0 1 1
Lubel, g .............. 2 0 4
Land, g ............... 0 0 0
Welch- G. F. T.P.
Gibbs, f ..............0 0 0
Morman, f ...........1 3 5
Reardon, f ............ 0 0 0
Swedberg, f ........4 2 10
Cady, c ...... .........5 1 11
Nesing, g .............. 3 2 8
Waites, g ............. 1 0 2


$500 Scholarship Rooms Needed

Left Bv Weaver Contilued From Page One


.
In Architecture

A $500 loan fund for worthy
and needy students in .:r '. ii.::-
ture from the estate of ti.- rt-.:
Rudolph Weaver, director of the
School of Architecture and Allied
Arts until his death in 1944, has
been accepted by the Board of,
,Control, Dr. John J. Tigert, pres-
ident of the University, announced.
The fund, to be known as
the "Rudolph Weaver Stu-
dents Loan Fund," is being
established at the University
at the request of the former
director of the school. Spec-
ial provisions of the fund des-
ignate that it shall be given
"worthy and needy students"
inarchitecture and allied arts
after they have completed two
years of college. Mrs. Weaver,
widow of the late director has
given the University a check
for $500 for the fund.
Weaver died November 10, 1944,
after nearly twenty years as di-
rector of the School of Architec-
ture and Allied Arts. He was
prominent in architectural circles
throughout the state and nation
and many of the buildings on
the University campus were des-
ighed by him as architect to the
Board of Control.

AGRICULTURE CLUB HOLDS
YEAR'S LAST MEETING
The Agriculture Club held its
last meeting of the current sem-
ester Monday night, making plans
to elect officers on January 28
and to entertain new members
at that time.
Several visitors attended, among
them Mr. Vaughn, who has just
returned to the campus from the
Hawaiian Islands and gave an in-
teresting talk on cattle-raising in
that outlying possession of the
United States.

GATOR QUINTET TROUNCED
BY WELCH, BLENDING
The Gator Basketeers, looking
the worst they have looked all
season, were nosed out Monday
night by a Welch Convalescent
five. Wednesday night the Ga-
tors journeyed to Camp Blanding
and were again nosed out. Al-
though both games were close, the
Gators hit mid-season form in
their game with Blanding, scoring
on approximately one-third of
their shots.


be released by this arrangement
for in-coming students."
Repairs are underway on four
'dormitoi* sections that have not
I.:,-i us4 recently because of run-
d* ri, conditii'ns. :Buckman sec-
tions B and C and Thomas B and
D will house 168 men when re-
pairs are completed. Space in
these sections has already been
assigned, Opp said.
A survey of off-campus room-
ing houses reveals that rooms in
these houses will be inadequate
to care for the students expected'
to register next semester.
Dean of Students R. C. Beaty
said that at one time about 1500
students were housed off campus.
Now, due to the number of build-
ings converted into apartments
and other arrangements among
families who previously rented
rooms to students, no more than
500 students can be taken care
of off campus.
Work on the Veteran Housing
Project is being pushed but there
are more applications than will be
units. Veterans who have 'apart-
ments and rooms in town and who
will move into the Project, re-
leasing some space that can be
utilized.


Jones Elected

CLO President
Tom Jones of the College of
Agriculture was elected president
of the Cooperative Living Organ-
ization this week, taking over the
gavel from William B. Griffith,
Law School senior graduating
this month.
Jones, a navy veteran, an-
nounced that CLO had reach-
ed capacity enrollment, at
least for the time being, and
that most of the incoming
participants in the living
group are veterans.
Elected with Jones was Ted
Nelson as vice president, also
continuing as purchasing agent,
Bill Boney retained his office of
secretary-treasurer.

UNION JOBS OPEN
The Florida Union is at pres-
ent in need of several student
employees. Those interested
should come by and make applica-
tion at the desk.


BOYD


age disposal plant, recently completed at a cost of $16,284. The
tank, an Imoff type with chlorination equipment installed, was de-
.-








signed by F. E. Clayton, Gainesville engineer, and built by Lee R.
Sheffield Petersburg. This tankreplaces the old septic tank
I kA






IMPRIOVEMENT AT FARM COLONY-One of the latest proj-
.ectS finished at the Florida Farm Colony is the above-pictured sew-
age disposal populant, recently completed at a cost of $16,284. The
tank, an Imhoff type with chlorination equipment installed, was de-
signed by F. E. Clayton, Gainesville engineer, and built by Lee R.
Gheffield of St. Petersburg. This tankreplaces the old septic tank
which was discarded some time ago because it was deemed inade-
quate.' The present disposal unit will care for approximately double
the present population. of the colony.


Gator caer s Lose


+0oc HO Q TAURus EjT
By Ted Nelson
We spent our Christmas vaca-
tion at home in the southeastern
part of the state, and had a good
chance to sound out various senti-
ments in the coast cities of Mi-
ami, Miami Beach, Ft. Lauderdale,
Hollywod, and the rest of the clus-
!.ter of towns in the area.
Naturally, with the already tra-
ditional New Year celebration that
embraces the horse and dog
tracks, the C-! : Bowl spectacle,
boating and .-,.. and the air
races, the folks in Dade and Brow-
ard counties had a lot to keep
them happy. But they were hardly
drunk with the pleasures of lux-
ury and a perfect holiday.
The city of Miami knew
quite well what it was doing
when it put its University into
an Orange Bowl that has in-
variably seen fetter teams
than the opponents of 1946 for
almost a decade. It seemed
cognizant of the fact that
Gecorgia, L. S. U., and other
big-name outfits could prob-
ably make the local boys look
weak in comparison.
They weren't playing a game
that had its beginning and ending
on the first day of 1946. They were
playing for keeps. The city and
county, the university and its
profs and leaders and students,
had their eyes on a long, long,
future, and they were gambling
for heavy stakes.
We don't feel we're sticking our
head out too far when we predict
that the near future will prove
they've won those stakes.
It's all well and good to
point out that the University
of Florida has and does rank
well above the southeast Flor-
ida school in most academic
fields. But to point that out
now as reconciliation for Mi-
ami's and its publicity agents'
triumph seems to us a some-
what weak defense mechan-
ism.
While some Florida students
fulminate about purported faults
in the cafeteria, (Miami students
have also complained strongly
about their eatery), an effort-
sparked by the administration of
a city and backed by almost half-
a-million inhabitants of a county
landed their football team in a
national niche, placing it in -the
headlines of an entire nation's
newspapers.
"That was the cinching, factor
in the deal that put the U. of
Mi'ami up against Holy Cross in
the Burdine Stadium gridiron. And
for us to think that the partici-
pants, large and little in impor-
tance, who were involved, had
forgotten the University of Flor-
ida, would be a fatal mistake.
We talked to an occasional
student, a football player,
high school grid stars, busi-
nessmen, politicos. They all
said, in one way or another,

"It's now or never.'" They
seem sure that their energy
can last until they have built
another UCLA- a combina-
tion of glamor, high scholastic
standing, and nationally rec-
ognized sports power.


Buddy Dean May

Swim In Movie
The movie picture "Gator Bait,"
soon to be filmed at Silver
Springs; might include Buddy
Dean, 13 year-old Gainesville High
School student and son of Mr.
and Mrs. Roy A. Dean, Sr., of
1352 West McCormick Street.
While on the recent Boy Scout
Camporee held at Silver Springs
during the latter part of Dec-
ember, Buddy was showing his
fellow Scouts some plain and fan-
cy swimming when he was spot-
ted by the movie's representa-
tives who were looking for suit-
able sites for the picture.
The Hollywood men asked Bud-
dy-who's real name is Roy A.,
Jr.-to do several types of div-
ing and swimming, took his namne
and address, and explained they
were looking for water talent for
the picture.
Mrs. Dean, Buddy's mother,
said this morning in an interview
that the men were to contact
her and the boy's father as soon
as they return to Florida from
Hollywood.


RUF Presents

New Program

In Gardening
To help Florida floWer gardens'
bloom with added beauty, radio
station WRUF last Friday night
initiated a weekly series of talks
on Flower gardening.
The program included as speak-
ers John J. Tigert and Mrs. M. M.
Parish, past President of the State
Federation of Garden Clubs. They
were introduced by Major Garland
Powell, director of WRUF.
The program is under the
direction of D e an Hume
of SChool of Agriculture amd is
in cooperation with the Agri-
enttural Extension Service. Its
purpose is to familiarize gar-
deners in home, farm, and
community with the best
methods of ornamental gar-
dening. Following speakers
will be college workers who
are experts in their fields. The
topic for tonight's discussion
will -be Garden Soils.
The series will run until May.
During this time some topics to
be discussed are annual flow-
ers, insect control, pruning, orna-
mental trees and shrubs, and many
others. For the would-be pessi-
mist one night's discussion will
deal with Treatment of Cold In-
jured Trees.
Circulars based on the series
will be published and sent to Flor-
ida residents on request.


49 To Graduate
Continued From Page One
Goehring, II, BME; Josie J. Paine,
LLB; Alfred Harold Smith, Jr.,'
SBEE. '
MIAMI BEACH-Donald Joseph
Eanett, LLB.
MONTICELLO-Robert M. Cur-
t'is, LLB.
OCALA Cornelius E. Wins-
ton, Jr., BCE.
ORLANDO-Robert Clay Kime,
LLB.
ST. PETERSBURG-Milton S.
Boyce, BSBA; Donald E. Gilbert,
BSBA;. William Byron Griffith,
LLB.
WEST PALM BEACH-Hugo S.
Miller, BAE.
ENSLEY, ALA. James P.
Johnson, Jr., BCE.
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA-01-
ney E. McIntyre, BME.
PADUCAH, KY.-Weaks Gard-
ner Smith, BCE.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.-Wil-
liam Bruce Jarvinen, BME.
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI-Philip


RM. 'URE


214 W. University Avenue


Phone 909


AMPUS BARBER SHOP I

ACROSS FROM THE DORMS I


BARBER


317 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.


SHOP


-9e ---- -~- I I -- ~~sl ly I L


1


Vincenit Barcelohia, BCI-E.
HILLSDALE, N. J.-Milton Nar'
than Fischbein, BSBA.
BROOKLYN, N. Y.-Gerald .
Sager,. BME.
AKRON, OHIO-Mathew Al-
pern, BME.
BAY VILLAGE, OHI-Richard
H. Horton, BME.
COLUMBUS, OHIO-John R.
Cherry, BCE.
CINCINATI, OHIO Pierson
Peter DeJager, BME.
CLEVELAND, OHIO-John C.
Joca, BS.
LAKEWOOD, OHIO Julius
Ray Ruetenik, BME; Frederick J-.
Seubert, BME.
DOYLESTOWN, PA.-Williatm
Arnon Spare, BME.
WHEELING, WEST VIRGINIA
-William Albert Wareman, BME.
BOGOTA, COLOMBIA, S. A.-
Roberto Espinosa, MSE.
COSTA RICA--Edgar Lizano
Vargas, BS.
LA PAZ, BOLIVIA-Luis A.
Nuhez del Prado, BEE.
PUERTO RICO-Luis Alberto
Arrieta, BSA.



Beer's Tailors
Made To Measure Clothes
Alterations
421 W. Univ. Ave.


A C f A T











Phi Eta Sigma Board Accepts
Initiates Nine Continued From Page One
Mli S Ine contemplate. The sports editors of
Honorary Addressed the state have been of great help
SP W in interpreting the true intent
Dy Prof. R. W. Patrick and motive of the whole group
Pi Eta Sigma, national hon- of those interested in the prob-
orary scholastic fraternity for lem, for which we are deeply ap-
freshmen initiated nine new mem-
berd last night. Immediately fol- preciative.
lowing the initiation the new mem- The athletic plans are only a
berdj were honored at a banquet part of an over-all ambition for
hel4* at the Primrose Grill. the 'University of Florida. With
4The after dinner ceremonies the help of the people of the state,
began with the invocation giv- particularly expressed t h r ou g h
e4 by Dean R. C. Beaty. Al- their legislative representatives,
li Tisdale delivered the it is hoped and expected that the
c arge to the new members University of Florida will now
W~1ich was followed by the re- step out on a path of development
sibonse on behalf of the new in academic lines as well, the ul-
nembers given by Herbert timate aim of which is to place
S(allworth. it among the leaders in the edu-
The main address of the evening national field in this country. It
wad given by Dr. R. W. Patrick, is now an institution of no mean
author of the recently published proportions, but the future can
book, Florida Under Five Flags. bring to it higher accomplish-
Jimmy Busse and his accordian ments and attainments. The fact
provided musical entertainment for is, I am inclined to think that
theevening, the people of the state do not
The new members are Rob- now realize what they have in the
ert Bless, Fred Conkling, University of Florida. Perhaps
George Dell, Jordan Grant, this incident relating to athletics
Jack Lucas, Theodore Nelson, may serve to revive and renew
Richard Perry, Wallis Skin- their acquaintance with a great
ner, and Herbert Stalft north. 'University.
Present officers of the club are State College for Wom-
Andrew McGhin, president; John- Florida State College for Wom-
ny Walker, vice-president; and en is also facing an era of great'
George Kowkabany, historian, activity and development. It is
Dean J. Ed Price is faculty ad- now favorably comparable with
visor. the best institutions of its kind
in the United States.
Like the dog biting the man, it's 7I know I speak for the Board
getting to the place where the of Contiol when I say that as we
fact that a strike has been called face a new year we should face
Somewhere is not much "news." it with a new conception of re-


N.W. LAU NDRY

DRY CLEANING


614 W. Univ. Ave.


Phone 257


OUR BRANCH OFFICE

1910 W. University Ave.



or



SEE HERBERT WILLIAMS

Our University Driver


Gator

G
BR Bill B d


sponsibility to the young men and
young women of this state who,
after all, are its greatest secur-
ity and undoubtedly its greatest
treasure.
Sincerely yours,
J. Thomas Gurney,
Chairman, State Board of Con-
trol.

Leigh Chemical

Hears Lecture

By Muhieman
Dr. George W. Muhleman, at
the monthly meeting of Leigh
Chemical Society Monday night,
gave .an instructive and entertain-
ing lecture on "Chemistry and
Character."
The first portoin of the lecture
was devoted to showing good char-
acter as being one of the essentials
for success in chemistry, perhaps,
Dr. Muhleman pointed out, even
more so than in many other fields.
Dr. Muhleman, before conclud-
ing his lecture ,performed a num-
ber of ingenious experiments that
were enjoyable as well as instruc-
tive.

HENDRIX IS SENATE'S
NEW SECR.-TREASURER
In answer to inquiries con-
cerning the resignation of
Talmadge Murray as secre-
tary-treasurer of the student
'body and a resulting contest
to determine his successQr, it
was determined that James
Hendrix, Dixie 'senator, had
been chosen to fill the vacan-
cy.


Noted Educator

To Speak Here

Tonight At 8
Dr. J. A. C. F. Auer, professor
of history and theology at Har-
vard University and Tufts College
and president of the International
University Foundation, will speak
at the University tonight under
the auspices of Florida Chapter
of Phi Beta Kappa, C. A. Robert-
son, president, announced yester-
day.
Dr. Auer will speak on "The
Eastern Question and Its Import
to the United States With Special
Emphasis on the Netherlands
East Indies." As vice president of
the Society of Netherlands Schol-
ars, Prof. Robertson said that Dr.
Auer is well qualified as an au-
thority on the Netherlands East
Indies.
A special lecturer at Radcliffe
College, University of Iceland,
University of Heidelberg, Univer-
sity of Amsterdam,. and the Inter-
national Congress of Liberals, Dr.
Auer has been decorated by
Queen Wilhelmina of the Nether-
lands. He received his doctor of
literature degree from Clark Uni-
versity.
The author of several articles
and books, he is being brought
to the University through the co-
operation of President John J. Ti-
gert.
He will speak at 8 p. m. in the
Florida Union Auditorium.


Noted Organist
Continued From Page One
"Clair De Lune" also will be play-
ed, as well as organ works by
Bach, Brahms, Schuman, and
Franck.
McCurdy, director of the or-
gan department of the Curtis In-
stitute of Music, organist and
chairmaster of the Second Pres-
byterian Church ofPhiladelphia,
has, won nation-wide recognition
by his signal performances of the
best in organ literature. Through-
out the years of his training, first
with Wallace Sabin in San Fran-
cisco, and later with Lynnwood
Farnam in New York.
McCurdy supplemented his stu-
dies with practical work as a re-
cital organist and as director of
music in well-known churches.
In 1932 he married Flora Green-
wood, graduate of the Curtis In-
stitute of Music, where she stud-
ied with Carlos Salzedo, and at
that time harpist with the Phila-
delphia Orchestra. In addition
to caring for her two children,
this talented young harpist finds
time to continue her professional
activities.
This concert takes the place of
the piano recital by Jeanne Beh-
rend, announced for last Novem-
ber, which was cancelled. The
same admission charge will be
made, officials stated.
Students and friends are cordi-
ally invited to attend. A small
admission charge will be made.


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-GAINESVILLE, FLA., FRIDAY, JAN. 11, 1946


lances


tsy 15111U oya
Pete Hartsaw
Hartsaw at the present time
is leading the Gator scorers and
also holds the high point for a
single game with 26 in the Maine
Maritime game. He is the small-
est man on the squad, standing
5 feet six inches and weighing
140 pounds.
He was graduated from Lake-
land, .high school in 1942 where
he won letters in football, basket-
ball, track, and tennis. Hartsaw
is 19 years old, has black hair,
brown eyes, and is a junior in the
Business Administration school.
He has been the high point man
in the intramural program for the
last two years. The thing he
remembers most in his high. school
career is the time he tallied 23
points in a Big Ten game against
Plant City.
Scotty Henderson
Henderson is the old man of the
team, 28 years old. The amaz-
ing part is that he is one of the
most aggressive men on the squad.
He is an ex-service man, ser-
ving five years in the Navy Air
Corps, where he attained the rank
of Lt.-J. G.
He served time in the Pacific
and the South American theaters.
He was graduated from Landon
of Jacksonville in 1936 where he
was all-district for three consec-
utive years and named the cap-
tain of the all-district team his
senior year. While at Landon
he won letters in football and
basketball. Scotty was born in
Edinborough, Scotland and came
to this country when he was ten
years old. He stands six foot
even, has green eyes,' red hair
and is married.


ROTC
Continued From Page ,One
Sgt., Kenneth B. Palmer, Robert
L. Black, III, Staff Sgt., James
E. Williams, Sgt., Joseph G. Har-
rold, Cpl. Geneva-Olivar R.
Mathieux, Cpl.
Inverness-Johnson S. Savory,
Cpl.; Jacksonyille-James A. Bus-
see, Capt., William H. Triplett,
Staff Sgt., James Craves, Paul E.
Vincent, William B. Curry, John
A Wager, Lewis Ansbacher, John
T. Potts, Leon Savage, Jack G.
Admire, Sgts., Vernon T. Vaughn,
Cpl.; Keystone Heights-Wayne
B. Sargent, 1st. Lt.; Key West-
Alfred S. Lowe, Sgt.; Lake City-
Glenn I. Johns, Sgt.; Leesburg-
David L. Howard,. Cpl.; Live Oak
-Brantley M. Helvenson, Sgt.,
James E. Thurman, Cpl.; Mariana
-Foster L. Jenings, Sgt.; Mayo--
Donald K. Koon, 2nd Lt.; Miami-
Robert H. Wheeler, Capt., John
W.-Rogers, Staff Sgt., Harry Mac-
Dougal, Gerald I. Rosen, Sgts.,
Irwin Leider, Wibur C. Rollins,
James N. Sanders, Richard S.
Pollack, Cpls.; New Smyrna-Tom
H. Johns, Cpl.; Okeechobee-James
L. Dudley, Cpl.;
Palatka-John E. Boltin, Cpl.;
Palm City-Charles S. L'Heureux,
Cpl. Pomona-William M. Pace,
Sgt.; Panama City-Harold W.
Summerford, Sgt.; Perry-Erwin
Fleet, 2nd Lt.; Orlando-Thomas
J.. Farabee, Cpl.; Ocala-Patrick
W. O'Neal, Capt.; Quincy-James
L. Lester, Cpl.; Sebastian-George
W. Letchworth, 1st Sgt.; Seville-
Calvin E. Boltin, Sgt.; St. Augus-
Staff Sgt.; St. Petersburg-Edwin
L. Smith, Sgt., Sidney B. Vaughn,
Cpl.; Tallahassee- Melvin W.
Turner, Cpl.; Tampa-Frederick
E. Wadley, 1st Lt., Jose R. Suar-
ez, Peter Mendoza, 2nd Lt., Hol-
lis H. Buchanon, 1st Sgt., William
0. Savage, Robert D. Braddock,
Pierre A. Bejano, Staff Sgts., Wil-
liam 0. Savage, Robert D. Brad-
dock, Pierre A. Bejano, Staff
Sgts., Herman T. Bevill, Johnny
Fernandez, Allan R. Stewart, Sgt.;
Trenton-Harold V. Watson, Sgt.;
Wauchula-Alfred G. Smith, 1st
Sgt.; West Palm Beach-Nelson
E. Wilder, cpl.
Vero Beach-Herbert S. Guy, Jr.,
Cpl.; Winter Haven-Wiley T.
Simpson, 2nd .Lt.; Mobile, Ala.-
William A. Lubel, Cpl.; Patterson,
Ga.-James O. Echols, Sgt.


By Donald Walker
Th(iPunday-Monday offering at
the Flurida is a story ,of mother
love. -^Mildred Pierce" taken from
Jame-oM4. Cain's novel has a mur-
derouO twist with a tense begin-
ning and end. Between these two
extremities, the flashback method
tells thb unhappy story of Mildred
Pierce and the reaches into which
love for a no-good daughter car-
ries her.
In the title roie of the Warner
Bros. film is Joan Crawford, re-
to-inig to the screen after an ab-
sence of over two years, except
for a guest star appearance in
"Hollywood Canteen." Having
portrayed sophisticated ladies with
wealth and beauty concerned main-
ly with love affairs in the early
part of her career, Miss Craw-
ford had begun to play definitely
"heavy" roles such as "A Wo-
man's Face" before her absence.
"Mildred Pierce" is a triumphant
screen comeback for her.
In the supporting cast are Zach-
ary Scott, playing a typical heel;
Ann Blyth, Mildred's daughter, in
the same division as Scott; Jack
Carson, alternating as a right and
wrong guy; Butterfly McQueen
and. Eve Arden.
Strange Love Triangle
"Uncle Harry," a Universal Pic-
tures' drama presenting a strange
love triangle involving brother and
sister, will be at the Florida Tues-
day and Wednesday. It was di-
rected by Robert Siodmak who
made "The Suspect."
Locale of the action is a small
New Hampshire community,. nam-
ed Corinth. Generations of the
Quincey family have resided there
since the Civil War. "Uncle" Har-
ry lives with his sisters Hester and
Lettie, the latter posing ks an in-
valid. Harry is the one import-
ant person in their emotional ex-
istence.
George Sanders plays the broth-
er; Geraldine Fitzgerald and
Moyna Macgill, Lettie and Hester;
and Ella Raines,, Deborah, fashion
expert who falls in love with
Harry. Featured also are Sara
Allgood, Ethel Griffies, Harry Von
Zell, and. Judy Clark.
Hatcheck Strikes Gold
"The Stork Club" tells the story
of a hatcheck girl in this New
York night spot, and an eccentric
millionaire. Betty Hutt6n, the
girl, saves the life of a sweet, old
man whom she believes to be in
need of a job. The man, Barry
Fitzgerald, lets her find him one


"i 'IiM Mt
1 1 turr, lip
t~hrd rn hi

drag~ged b%


as a bus-boy in the club, although
he is a millionaire many times
over.
Out of gratitude to her he has
his lawyer, Robert Benchley, ar-
range to open charge accounts for
her in the finest shops and gives
her an automobile ,all anonymous-
ly. Betty is faced with a serious
problem when her Marine sweet-
heart, Don DeFore, returns from
the war and demands how she
comes by all this on the salary of
hatcheck girl.
Playing in "Stork Club" also are
Bill Goodwin, Iris Adrian, Mary
Young, and Russel, new radio sing-
er, singing alone 'and with Miss
Hutton. Produced independently
by B. D. DeSylva for Paramount,
the picture was directed by Hal
Walker who made "Out of This
World," and "Duffy's Tavern."

The average person in the
United States uses about 150


pounds of fresh vegetables a
year.


WATCH CRYSTAL

BROKEN?
We carry a complete stock of
round and odd shapes in glass
watch crystals in regular and du-
rex thickness.

50c 75c $1.00

FOR PROMPT SERVICE
BRING YOUR WATCH TO

COLES
JEWELERS

423 W. University Ave.


WELCOME TO


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322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices

Luncheon Dinner
12 to 2 6 to 8


THE STEAK HOUSE
707 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.



OUR SPECIALS




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Fried Chicken


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UNIVERSITY STUDENTS

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I-


The Man's~ Magazine ',

out Imtha Ionumary Issue
at yotd~rr Ii n.mic .-hwsstand now



PAPPYY" OOYINGTON'"sfV IRI AMAZING.-

STORY EXCLUSIVELY ift i F


im cut flighi. t e. .- r.~.4 .- it But.,t did. 91. 1, r. I~ i
tr,.r i, -h i..'i-Ir, c ,' h ,j'i.'n r lru :4. ii~ -' I


I'll Buy the Drinks, Boys
by Lt. Col Gregory ("Poppy") Boymglon,USMC
-- 0f


HORSE LAUGHS


H. Allen Smith is a funny man. He gets paid for it.
He writes best-selling humorous books. This is his first magazine
article in more than a year. Mr. Smith tells why he has given
up playing the geegees-well, almost given up. There's a
Chinaman in his story. You'll like and laugh at
No Horse Can Do That to Me
by H. Alien Smith


MYSTERY SHIP IN NEW

A floating palace of gin and sin, the big New
and proceeded to give a reporter's eye-witn
Uigh jinks aboard. Eye-witness, your eye! ItN
of the notable newspaper hoaxes bundled t

News Out of Their Hats


IS THIS PEACE

JUST A PAUSE?

WillOursler., TRUE's.Pa-
ciic correspondent, says
the Japa know they lk't.
Lost what? ThIy don't
lhink theyt lo'r the war! In
this amazing Report to
the Editor, Will Oursler
tells the hard, cold truth
that thi_ country had bet-
ter face nouw. Be sure you
read

Are the Japs

Really Licked ?
by Will Ouruaer
True's Pacific Ccffe.onis'.tf


YORK HARBOR! ,.

York newspaper said, -
iess low down on the '
was a hoax. It's one i .. --- -
ogether to amuse you in

by Nina Varian ^-S cC


A b. aul-ful reorc'ducfton of
Dean cn.o.niis
remarkable original olI painting of
Errne Pylo
"Peace Ch.-stmas. 1945'
painted for l
only in

And of course
S Another original Petty Girl
'only in A w


21 Features 144 pages of

holiday ,ft e on.
newsstands po1'. '
Your 'coy 64day
.v .-'


ci;,'


VARSITY RILL


Home Baked Hot Rolls

Home Baked Pies

Home Raised Chickens



Special Rates For

UNIVERSITY STUDENTS



OPEN

6:30 A. M. 12:00 Midnight


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