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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00014
 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 31, 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: UF00028291:00014
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text















Welcome




Home Vets


ForIda


he


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, JAN. 31, 1946-VOL. 37, NO. 15


Assembly Planned To


Introduce Students To



New Athletic Set-Up


Wolf, Stanley

To Be Present

Campus Leaders
To Speak Here

To acquaint Istudents with the\
new athletic setup at the Univer-
sity and' to introduce some of the
new leaders in the field of sports
joining the athletic staff, a gener-
al assembly program is scheduled
Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in the
University auditorium.
The purpose of the mass gather-
ing will afford an opportunity for
new students to meet in a body
and for older men to renew their
acquaintance with faculty and
student leaders and campus prob-
lems.
The program js under direction
of Frank Duckworth, with Jack
Murray, Law School student and
ex-Honor Court Chancellor, hand-
ling the publicity. The center of
attraction is expected to be the
new football coach, "Bear" Wolf,
and directors of the assembly are
of the opinion that a large at-
tendance Thursday night will be
a sincere indication of whole-
hearted student support in his ef-
forts to build a real Yootball power
on the campus.
Campus activities will be well
represented on the auditorium
stage. "Dutch" Stanley, recently
arrived Director of Athletics, will
be on the platform with Coach
Wolf. President of the University
John J. Tigert will, address the
students, as will student body
president Bill Colson, Harry Par-
ham, newly appointed chancellor
of the Honor Court, as well as
Editors Johnny Walker and Dave
Sage df the Alligator and Sem-
inole.
In addition to the various in-
dividual leaders, the Glee Club,
Band, cheer leaders, and organist
Claude Murphree will aid in mak-
ing this a top-rate general assem-
bly. fJ
After the program President Ti-
gert' will hold a reception in the
FloridaI Union's Bryan Lounge,
which will be in charge of ex-
president of the student body Bill
Rion, 1945 graduate.
This assembly, in addition to
its significance for the entire Uni-
versity, scheduled to be the lar-
gest in some time from the stand-
point of attendance, due to the
tremendous increase in student
enrollment during the past few
days over the corresponding date
in the 1944 and 1945.

1945 Seminole

Is Distributed

Yearbook Dedicated
To H. P. Adair

"The 1945 Seminole," 'Univer-
sity of Florida student body year-
book, five months delayed because
of paper shortages, was distribut-
ed here last week.
Dedicated to H. P. Adair,
Jacksonville attorney and for-
mer chairman of the State
Board of Control, the 1945 Semi-
nole is the first since 1943 when
most student publications were
abandoned at the height of the
war.
Only half the size of -annuals
of former years, the new yearbook
contains only 160 pages, but edi-
torially and stylistically, the new
book has retained the traditional
flavor and student interpretation
of former books. Edited by Eu-
gene Baroff, the book contains a
section dedicated to the student
body of 1943-44 who were without
a yearbook.
The dedication to Adair read
in part: "To H. P. Adair, chair-
man of the Board of Control for
his untiring efforts and service
in behalf of the University and
its student body." A section is
also dedicated to the approxi-
mate ?15 University alumni who
lost their lives in World War II.
Other members of the 1945 staff
were WV:ikie Schell, Jacksonville,
'business manager, and Johnny
Walker, Ocala, managing editor.
Work on the 1946 yearbook is
Already under way.
Those who haven't received
their Seminole are, urged to pick
them up at the Seminole office in
Florida Union.


Student Body President

Greets New Enrollees

To the new and returning students:
On behalf of the student body, I should like to extend
a most sincere welcome. Everyone is glad to see our cam-
pus return to its pre-war enrollment, and to its traditional
Florida spirit.
We are all )planning a better post-war campus and
I feel certain the return of so many familiar faces to-
gether with our new students will assure this hope.
Sincerely yours,
(Signed)
Bill Colson,
President of Student Body.


Lucas States


Aims and Goals


Of Gator Vets

Retiring Leader

Writes Letter

Jack W. Lucas, retiring com-
mander of the Gator Veterans
.Organization, in a letter to the
Alligator this week summarizes
the accomplishments of the group
to date and passes on these rec-
ommendations to the newly elected
administration.
"In the firm conviction that a
well-informed membership always
creates unity and makes for pro-
gress, I think it proper and fit-
ting to make a final report on the
activities and accomplishments of
the first semester administration
of the Gator Veteraiis. The pres-
ent administration has made very
good progress during the past sem-
ester, in spite of many handicaps.-
Our achievements are as follows:
1. Initiated and conducted a
completely successful' drive for
housing funds, which resulted in a
state grant of $250,000 to the
University, the final result of
which is our new 100 apratment
units now being rushed to com-
pletion.
2. Increased membership from
80 men to approximately 500,
through a continues membership
drive-.
3. Prepared and distributed a
veterans information b o o k 1 e t
throughout the state, thereby ren-
dering a valuable service to veter-
ans considering college education,
and receiving favorable publicity
for the Gator Veterans.
4. Made progress in the liberali-
zation of existing loan funds avail-
able for veterans.
5. Secured improvement in sur-
plus commodity distribution,
through public protests, and in
cooperation with other veterans
organizations.
6. Appointed a Publicity Direc-
tor, which action has resulted in
a complete publicity coverage,
with plans .being formulated for
a nationally known magazine ar-
ticle.
7. Planned and set up a perman-
eht organizational committee sys-
tem which allows for the proper
delegation of responsibility and
authority, and which makes smooth
functioning possible.
8. Arranged for Seminole and or-
ganizational recognition keys, se-
cured a box at Florida Union desk,
and 'zn general have taken our
rightful place in campus activities.
Recommendations
In the spirit, of cooperation, and
Continued on Page Three

Contest Photos

Ready Tuesday
Pictures submitted in the
'46 Seminole beauty contest
may be picked up in the Sem-
inole office in the basement
of Florida Union, Tuesday af-
ternoon between two and five,
Editor Dave Sage announced
yesterday.
Billy Rose, well-known pro-
ducer and night-club operator
has selected those pictures
which will be presented in the
'46 Seminole, but results will
not be revealed until publica-
tion of the annual.


Erskine To Give

Lecture Series

Author-Educator Will
Talk To Various Groups
After Initial Address

John Erskine, noted author and
lecturer, will give a series of lec-
tures at the University next week,
Dr. C. P. Lyons, head of the De-
partment of Language and Litera-
ture, announced this week.
After an opening public lec-
ture, Dr. ,Erskine will address
English classes and various
other student groups through-
out the week. The talks are
being sponsored by the Uni-
versity Lecture Series and the
Department of Language and
Literature of the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Also Teacher
One of the country's top ranking
novelists, Dr. Erskine is also a
gifted teacher and accomplished
pianist. After graduating from
Columbia University he was In-
structor in English at Amherst. In
1937 he retired as professor emeri-
tus.
For twenty years ,Erskine
wrote and compiled chiefly
poems and essays for scholars.
In 1925 he turned to fiction
and has since written a num-
ber of best sellers, his latest
book being "The Human Life
of Christ."
During the first World War, Er-
skine held a commission in the
U. S. Army. After the armistice
he was made chairman of the U. S.
Army Educational Commission,
where he organized the A. E. F.
University. He received the French
Chevalier Legion of Honor and
the Distinguished Service Medal.

Vets Nominate

'46 Officers
With hundreds of new veterans
attending the first 1946 gather-
ing of the Gator Veterans Mon-
day, after a sound truck had
spread the news of the meeting
around the vicinity of the campus,
nominations for second semester
officers were called for.
The election to determine the
new leaders of the yvet group will
be held February 11.
Nominated f o r Commander
were Harold Crosby, Sam Gibbons,
Davis W. Ramsay, and Max Stone.
For executive officer the nomi-
nees are J. B. Griffin and William
G. O'Neill.
Adjutant will be chosen from
either Douglas Cooksey or Jim 0.
McBeth.
Running for finance officer will
be Phil K. Schmidt and Norman
F. Solomon, for chaplain, Vernon
L. Scarborough, and for sergeant-
at-arms, Carl Snarr and George
Middleton.

Alligator Staff
Meeting Called
A meeting of the Allfgator
Staff will be held in the offices
in the basement of Florida Un-
ion Monday night at 7:30. All
new men who would like to in-
quire about jobs open on the pa-
per are welcome to attend.
Old members who intend to
continue on the staff are also
urged to be present. News as-
signments will be given out at
this time.
Alligator copy must be depos-
ited at the Florida Union desk
before 3 p., m. Wednesday,
typed, double spaced. News
submitted after this hour will
not be guaranteed an inclusion,
as the Alligator goes to press
early Thursday.


Arnett Chosen


Head Of School'


Of Architecture.

New Director Fills
Vacancy Created By
Hannaford's Departure

W. T. Arnett, professor of archi-
tecture, has been named director of
the School of Architecture and
Allied Arts at the University ef-
fective February 1, Dr. John J.
Tigert, president, announced yes-
terday following Board cf Control
approval.
Arnett, who has been a mem-
ber of the faculty since 1928, and
has just recently returned to the
campus after, serving four and a
half years in the United States
Army and has this week received
the Legion of Merit decoration,
replaces F. T. Hannaford, acting
director of the school who' resign-
ed to accept a position as head of
the Division of Structural Design
at the University of 'Oregon's
School of Architecture and Allied
Arts.
Hannaford has been a mem-,
ber of the faculty since 1925.,
He was named acting director
of the School of Architecture
and Allied Arts in December
1944, upon the death of Ru-
dolph Weaver.
Florida Graduate
Arnett is a graduate of the Uni-
versity, receiving his degree of
bachelor of science in architecture
in 1929 and his master's degree,
in .architecture in 1932. He is a
member of Phi Kappa Phi, honor-
ary scholastic fraternity; Beta
Theta Pi, social fraternity, and a
member ,c? the Florida Association
of Architects.
While in the Army he serv-
ed at the University for two
years as assistant 'professor of,
'military science and tactics
and one year as battalion com-
mander of the Army ,Special-
ized Training Program in
training here.
He received the Legion of Merit
decoration in ceremonies here this
week for "efficiency and crgani-
zation" as post control 'officer of
Camp Rucker, Alabama, where he
raised the standard of the -camp
to a top rating.
He received his reserve Army
commission whiTe enrolled in the
University's ROTC program as an
undergraduate. At the time of his
discharge from the Army, Arnett
held the rank of lieutenant col-
onel.
Commenting upon the ap-
'pointnent, Dr. Tigert said:
"The University is fortunate
-in having a man of the high
educational qualities and 'pro-
fessional acumen of Mr. Ar-
nett to head its School 'of
Architecture and Allied Arts,
and although we regret to lose
the services of Mr. F. T. Han-
naford, who has accepted a
high position at the Univer-
sity of Oregon, we know the
future holds much for both
of these gentlemen."


Alligator Reporter Looks

Into History Of University


By BOB JOHNS.ON
(First of a series on the Univer-
sity of Florida)
When Florida was admitted to
statehood in 184'5, the government
granted almost 1,00,000 acres of
land for the establishment of semi-
naries of learning to the state.
In 1853, a small school
founded by S. S. .Burton, a
New Englander, and six teach-
ors, was taken over by the
state. The name was changed
to ,East Florida State Semi-
nary and remained so until
1866. In %hat year the school
was moved from its first home
in Ocala to Gainesville, where
it absorbed a private school
run by Professor Roper, and
the name again changed to
,East Florida Seminary.
Many other schools were being
formed by the state at this time,
but all of these were meagerly sup-
ported and not very highly rated
*in comparison with colleges of the
.Northern and Eastern United
States.
Florida was in the pioneering


stage of education, and the stud-
ies of these schools ranked scarce-
ly higher than those of our senior
high schools of today. They did,
however, play an important part
in state development by turning
out leaders in this period when,
according to many writers, the
South was suffering from an in-
feriority complex.
The State Constitution
adopted in 1863 contained pro-
vision for a uniform system
'of common schools and a uni-
versity. The constitution 'was
not ratified until the following
year, and it was many years
later before the University
was established.
The Legislature in 1870 made
provisions for the Florida Agri-
cultural College-to take advantage
of the Morrill Act of Congress,
granting public lands for the es-
tablishment of colleges for agri-
cultural and mechanical arts. All
efforts were unsuccessful until the
University, in 1884, located its
third home in Lake City, Fla.
(Continued next week)


Sonny Dunham Signed


To Provide Music For


Housing Project

To Be Dedicated
February 11
The University's residential sun-
division for veterans and their
families will be formally dedicat-
ed here February 11, when the 100
unit housing project will open, Dr.
'John J. Tigert, president of the
University, announced yesterday.
Secretary of State R. A.
Gray, former State Commander
of the American Legion, will
speak and other prominent
members of the Legion will at-
tend the dedication. The cere-
mony will be held at 4 o'clock
on the grounds of the new pro-
ject located just south of the
University's Infirmary.
The houses, constructed of a
durable "cemesto" board, with
permanent roofs and floors, will
be completely furnished and each
unit will contain electricity, and
gas heating and cooking facili-
ties. Permanent roads are being
constructed through the project
under the direction of the State
Road Department, and each house
will be landscaped.
Veterans with children will
have priority for the new houses
and the entire unit will be used
exclusively for veterans and their
families.
After clearance with the Fe4h-
eral Housing Authorify, the
University will charge $32.25 for
the 17, three bedroom units;
$29.50 for the 56 two-bedroom
units; and $26.75 for the 27 one-
bedroom units. This cost in-
cludes water and electricity.
Costing approximately $250,000
when completed, most of the mon-
ey was- spent in transporting,
furnishing, landscaping, streets,
sidewalks, and utilities of the pro-
ject. The University is eligible
for reimbursement in part for
the amount expended on the pro-
ject, but not for the furnishings
or improvements made on the
grounds.

Glee Club Begins

Campaign For

Membership
Going all-out to solidify its
"Ambassadors of Good Will"
reputation, the University Glee
Club initiated a publicity cam-
paign this week for new members.
A shortage of talent had
forced all University clubs and
organizations to occasionally ad-
mit members who might not
measure up. to the competitive
standards of normal time, Glee
Club publicity men stated. The
time for such measures, how-
ever, is over, they added.
Recently awarded the right to
bestow a musical "F" on its mem-
bers, the new rules of the club
require attendance at special part
rehearsals outside of regular
group rehearsals at least two
hours a week. This is in anticipa-
tion of the beginningg of a road
schedule in the very near future
that calls for visits to Sebring, St.
Petersburg, probably Tallahassee,
and several other major points in
the state.
Members given scholarships
this semester put in additional
hours to earn these awards.,
Returned to the Glee Club are
over half a dozen regulars who
have seen service during the war.
This has swelled the number at
daily gatherings to a point where
the crowded quarters of the club
allows for little increase in the.
total number it is possible to en-
roll.


Sincerely yours,
Jno. J. Tigert,
President.


Latin Americans

Get Scholarships
Five Latin Americah students
at the University have been grant-
ed scholarships, in the form of a
waiver of the non-Florida Insti-
tute fee, for the second semester,
John F. Martin, director of the.
Institute of. Inter-Anmerican7 Af-
fairs, has announced, following ap-
proval of the Boardof Control.
Two of the five are enrolled in
the College of Agriculture, while
the other three represent 'the
graduate school, the College of
Business Administration, and the
College of Engineering.
Scholarship winners and their
home towns include Eugenio Ca-
banillas, Mayaguez, Puerto Rico;
Luis Estacio Guerra, Puno, Peru;
Alvaro Jose Davila, Santa Marta,
Colombia; Carlos C. Ramos, Qui-
to, Equador; and Fernando San-
chez, San Jose, Costa Rica.

Refund Possible

For University


The University is eligible for re-
imbursement in part on its new
100 unit housing project for mar-
ried veteran students, Dr. John J.
Tigert, president, announced.
Although the extent of reim-
bursement on the $250,000 pro-
ject rushed to completion on the
campus has not been determined,
Dr. Tigert said that the Univer-
sity is eligible for a substantial
refund on the amount expended
on the project. However, he point-
ed out that the University would
not be reimbursed for streets,
furniture, landscape,, sidewalks,
and utilities.
Extent Undecided
Under the law, the Univer-
sity is eligible for reimburse-
ments for the demounting at
Panama City, former site of the
units, transportation, and erec-
tion here of the demountable
houses. But Dr. Tigert empha-
sized that the extent of reim-
bursement was not yet decided,
and he added that the Univer
sity had applied for such refund
as is allowed.
Meanwhile, workmen were rac-
ing against a February 1 deadline
to complete construction of the
units here in time for the open-
ing of the lscond semester term.
The units, comprising one, two
and three bedroom homes, will be
used exclusively by veterans and
their families and veterans with
children will have priority.
Constructed of a durable ce-
mesto board with permanent roofs
and floors the homes will be com-
pletely furnished, each unit con-
taining electricity, and gas heat-
ing and cooking facilities. Per-
manent roads are being construct-
ed through the project under the
direction of the State Road De-
partment and each house will be
landscaped.
Lotated just south of the In-
firmary on the campus proper,
the homes are convenient to all
classrooms.


"Spring Frolics"



President Tigert Extends

Welcome To Newcomers

There is cause for gratifications and real rejoicing on
our campus with the return of more, than 600 former stu-
rents who are resuming their academic work, so abruptly
terminated by the call to duty in defense of their country.
and freedom. Our thoughts and prayers have followed
them constantly during this cruel war. We, are indeed
grateful that they have survived the ordeal and have re-
turned 'safely to their Alma Mater.
We are also glad to welcome some 1,200 additional
students, many of whom also have been released from the
armed services and who are now entering the University
for the first time. To these latter we bid welcome and
express'the hope that they will come to \participate fully
and immediately in the affairs of the University. It is a
tradition of the University of Florida that students come
first and that the University is established for the serv-
ice of its students. Students in the past have appreciated
this by active participation in the operation and improve-
ment of the University. The administration is keen to as-
sist you in the solution of any of your problems and to help
you derive the maximum from your work here.
: To one and all we bid a hearty welcome into the cir-


Here

Famous Band To

Play 2 Dances

Was Formerly
With Gray

With Sonny Dunham and Or-
,chestra playing, Spring Frolics
_+i ,sprinkle the campus with girls
and gayety Friday and Saturday,
March 8 and 9, it was announced
yesterday by leaders of the Inter-
fraternity Conference, who have
the task of setting up the first
really big peacetime social week-
end since the last days of 1941. ^,
Dunham and his orchestra
will play two dances and a
cpicert, W. C. Nesbitt,N IC
president, who is in charge of
arrangements, announced last
night. Dun;am played here
once before, in 1941, going .
over well with the student
body of that time.
Dunham was starred with Glen
Gray's orchestra for years as
trumpeter and trombonist, prin-
cipally the latter. Leaving to form
his own band, he is now -consider-
ed one pf the finest trumpet play-
srs in the country, and his band
has been featured at some of the
leading night clubs and amusement
spots, such as the Ice Frolics at
.he Hotel New Yorker in New
York City.
Dunham's most famous ren-
dition of a popular song is his
"Memories," which he will
probably .offer sometime dur-
ing his stay at the Univer-
sity. -. -
Theimusical schedule of the band '
will :include an informal dance!
Friday night, a concert open to
the public Saturday afternoon in
the auditorium, and the formal
Saturday night in the gym.

Memorial Placed

In Kohn's Honor

Former Student Killed
While On "Stars
And Stripes"

A memorial scholarship fund in
memory of Alfred M. Kohn, former
University student who was killed
during the war, was accepted here
recently by Dr. John J. Tigert,
president of the University, with
approval of the Board of Control,
as a gift from the boy's parents,
Mr. and Ivirs. Harry Kohn, Mi-
ami.
To be known as the Alfred
Morton Kohn Memorial Schol-
arship, the fund will lend to
two students attending the
School of Journalism $25.0
each year 'Kohn received h's
BA degree in 1942. The check
in the amount of $3,000 was
tendered the University
through the office of M. L.
Mershon, Miami member of
the Board of Control.
On Stars and Stripes
Kohn was a front-iine correspon-
dent for Stars and Stripes, Army
newspaper in the Mediterranean
area, when he was killed by Ger-
man machine gun fire.' He was
inducted into. the Army four
months after his graduation from
the University, where he had
achieved an excellent record as a
college journalist. He was a mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa, national
honorary scholastic fraternity.
Other gifts announced at
the same time was an annual
award of $100 to be known as
the Burpee Award in Horticul-
ture to the ,most outstanding
student in horticulture at the
University. The gift was given
by the W. Atlee Burpec Com-
pany ,of Philadelphia.
The Sherman Concrete Pipe
Company of Jacksonville donated
to the University twelve four-foot
sections of thirty-six inch diam-
eter reinforced concrete pipe to. be
used in connection with the Uni-
versity's sewage treatment pilot
plant.

SIGMA TAU CALLS
ELECTION MEETING
There will a special Sigma
Tau meeting in Florida Union
next Thursday night, at 7 p.
m. to elect officers for vacan-
cies left by graduating seniors.
keturnng members are
cordially invited.


cle of Flgrida men.


Latin American

Teachers Arrive

For Meeting

University To
Play Host

Teachers of. English frcm Latin
America are arriving on the Uni-
versity campus this week in ad-
vance of the opening of the
University's Institute for Latin
American teachers of English
Monday.
Designed to give the teach-
ers an understanding of United
States culture and language,
the course will include history,
fine arts, music, and both writ-
ten and spoken English. The
course is under the direction
of the University's Division of
Language and Literature in
cooperation with the Institute
of Inter-American Affairs.
Already on campus is Miss Ma-
tilde Infante Goyenechea, English
teacher in Rosacio Cultural Insti-
tute in Argentina, who is visiting
the United States for -the first
time. Miss Infante has taught Eng-
lish for several years and holds
the highest degree in her speciali-
zation given in the Argentine.
Very favorably impressed
with the University, Miss In-
fante says the United States
is "just as I expected it to be.
The people are so friendly and
the University campus is beau-
tiful."
The English Institute will be a
counterpart of the Latin-American
Workshop offered at the Univer-
sity, last summer when teachers of
Spanish in the United States
learned Latin American .culture
and language. 'Other colleges giv-
ing similar courses as the one of-
fered at Florida are Indiana, Ohio,
and Texas Universities. The course
is being given in cooperation with
the U. S. Office of Education.

Arnett Awarded

Legion Of Merit

Presentation Made For
Outstanding Service In
4th Service' Command

W. T. Arnett, University faculty
member on terminal leave from
the United States Army, received
the Legion of Merit, the Army's
highest non-combat service decor-
ation in the ceremonies Monday in
the offices of Dr. John J. Tigert,
president of the University.
Col. lM. u. Snanenoerger,
Post Commander, Camp Ruck-
er, AlaBama, representing
Maj. Gen. Edward H. Brooks,
Commander, Iuourrfn service
Command, made the award in
the offices of University Pres-
ident John J. Tigert.
The citation read in part: "Maj-
or William T. Arnett, Infantry,
Army of the United States, as
Control Officer, Camp Rucker,
Alabama, from 8 August 1944 to
Continued on Page Two


I


~~elcome.e












I he Horida AlliqatorVOL 37 No 15

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


JOHNNY WALKER ... EDITOR
TED NELSON MANAGING EDITOR
JOE PERO ................................ BUSINESS MANAGER
EDITORIAL STAFF
Tom Jarvis ........................... .......... Executive Editor
Tom Henderson ................................. Associate Editor
Emmet 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, Stanley Totelman, Joan Whitmore
BUSINESS STAFF
Edgar Davis ........................... .. Assistant Business M anger
Charles Vick ......................... Assistant business Manager
Fred Temple ............ ....... . Circulation M manager
Bob M cGowan .............................. Collection M manager
Ed Yining . . ... ......... ... Advertising Manager
Prof. W. L. Lowry, Lqboratory Coordinator


Florida's Future .
With a semester that holds l1romise of a normal sem--
blance- already in process, the Alligator heartily greets
the men who have come back and the men whqo have join-
ed Florida's ranks to swell the enrollment to the h lh-.tI
point since the ASTP marched away in 1944.
Perhaps the war may be considered technically pv.er.
Perhaps there are signs in the air that, with shortages aud
all the other recent inconveniences, an atmosphere of pre-
war conditions may come into being in the near future. But
these, remain hectic times in which to go to school, hectic
times to keep one's eyes on books and one's thoughts oni
studies.
To jump from a war to a college is going to be a big
leap for some. It's going to require a special effort, an ex-
tra amount of application. But tilis entrance or re-entrance
into the life of a university alsp finds the state and its chief
educational center on the threshold of new heights of
achievement, in which the oJportunity for distigigu1ished
service to the community will be unparalleled.
To raise the University of Florida to the position in
the national educational picture which it requires to belne-
fit its students to a maximum degree, is a problem of
student effort almost as much as one of administration
and appropriations.
'This will require'strong support of student body, ad-
ministration, faculty, and tneir associates, support of all
campus organizations with every facility avail-able, and,
above all, a searching and critical but never a destructive
attitude towards evei-ything pertaining eto he Uiie-r.sity.
The Alligator calls on the new blood to help lead
the effort, on the old-liners to keep tile trad itiuns and spirit
of the past alive. To all, the best- of luck and a proud
confidence in the advent of a 'brilliant future.


.

Orida's Neit Step 9


* 0


- With enrollment nearly doubJe that pf first semester
and fast approaching the pre-war normal, the University
is again on the upswing.
The lean war years are behind us and.'Florida npw
stands upon the threshold of a period that .can be its
brightest .. an era'which can sweep the UJniversy into
the ,forefront among American educational, institutions.
We use the words "can sweep" rather than the words
"will sweep" in speaking 'of Florida's prospects, because
we may never cross that threshold without lots of hard
work and intelligent planning.
During the war, many charges were leveled against
the football team. Things *re being improved in this de-
partment and'Florida seems to be Pn its way to great-
er football feats. We approve of the steps taken in building
up the University's Athletic department.
But what about some other matters-? It's good to build
a championship football team let's keep it up, but let
us not neglect the-building of a greater academic center.
A better and more extensive gradute- school and und,er-
graduate curricula should be our next step. Why not work
for this as well as a football team ? After all, the real test
of a University is its curricula, staff, and its dispensation
Sof liberal and ;progressive education.


Has Anyone Se n A 0ook?

Do you mind if we ask a blunt question?
What happened to the University Bookstore?
All week long lines have formed outside the
Bookstore door in the basement of Florida Usnion, but
a large number were unable to make ,the purchases
needed.
Granted the enrollment may have slightly ex-
ceeded expectations, some measures should still have
been taken to make' certain that so many studentss
shouldn't have to go bookless. After alj, most ,pf the
business of a university is parried on through the med-
ium of books.


Florida Traditions


*


The Pep Club has published a little orange-and-blue
covered booklet entitled "Florida Traditions."' Filled with
19 pages of pertinent information about th.e University
n-d freshman responsibilities, and last seen being dis-
tributed by the Florida Unipn desk, this little publication
should be in every frosh dresser or pocket, pot to merely
lie there, but to be studied and followed closely.
Included in these pages are articles on' the Honor
Code, freshman rules .(such as the wearing of rat raps),
space for the naming of athletic teamrn captains, coaches
and managers, Florida traditions, organization leaders,
and team yells and songs.
If you are a freshman and don't have ,one, find one.
They serve an excellent purp.ose.
w- Patrick's n.epwset book, Flor-
Patrick's Book ida Under Five Flags was what.
T they received.
To Be Used In Taking the highlights of Flor-
t* i'sa'shistor.y,.-Prfessor. Patrick has
History LOUrSe skilfully woven together a story
that .will make ,an invaluu.b.e ref-
Students received the surprise erence for the students .taking this
of the year when they went to the course.
book store to purchase their text 'This book, fresh from the .press,
for this semester's study of Flor- ha already .become popular with
ida history and Professor Rembertf pnny studleppts on the ,campus.


Platter Chatter
With those festive holidays now a thing of the past and mid-year
exams the present problem, it's good to ease the current cramming
headaches with a minute or two of relaxing, soothing and stimulating
platter-listening. You'll find you can get back to that physics or
English Lit with renewed zest after a short time out with Vaughn
Monroe or the Duke. Take a deep drag on a cigarette, start the turn-
table spinning and chase those crammin' cramps from the cranium
with the latest record on the new winter platter parade of recorded
hits.
Smooth listening with an unusually effective orchestration, Charlie
Spivak rings "The Bells of St. Mary's" loud and clear in lis dance
tempo adaptation of the standard classic. Hitting a new high in popu-
larity through its current revival in the RKO film of the same name,
the beloved ballad gets a streamlined rendition with vivid orchestral
color on this Spivak release. Charlie's horn brilliantly solos above the
brass, and piano imiations of pealing bells, adding a full-bodied or-
chestral blend in the finale, suggestive of a mighty organ. It's a stir-
ring version of "The Bells" with Jimmy Saunders expressively paint-


Educators Meet L
LI i *. \Af i(T fc:"^ rLK~ R
Here Last Week .
U- ^ ^ T.USEL $ .


English Meets With
Superintendents

Florida county superintendents
of public instruction met here
last week for a three-day confer-
ence and study course with G.
Ballard Simmons, Acting Dean of
Education, as host.
Sponsored jointly by the Uni-
versity' College of Education, the
State Department of Education,
and the Florida Association, the
conference discussed Florida re-
sources and education, school


By DONALD WALKER
In accordance with the pre-war
policy of the Florida Theatre in
Gainesville, which is to employ
only University students as ushers,
etc., the manager, V. M. Carter,
is receiving applications for em-
ployment. The Florida. Theatre of-
fice is located above Wise's Drug
Store; students may fill out appli-
cation blanks there.
She Says "No"
A comedy cf little consequence
and slight originality of plot, but
providing fair diversion brought
about mainly by the talent' of


ng e muscl pure on e voav transporttaion problems, proposed Rosalind Russell, is "She Wouldn't
lively ballad with a full quota of musical bounce, "You Can Cry on
meby's Shouler." t t solos ct this hh changes in certification policies, Say Yes." A Columbia film, it
Somebody's Shoulder." Spivak trumpet solos accent this highly dance- plays today and tomorrow.
abe seleetloo.r ..va.ume.cn.g d eand county teacher improvement, plays today and tomorrow.
able selection- Rosalind Russell, psychiatrist,
Como Waxes Favorites Colin English, State Superin-discovers she has the same berth
That all juke box and sorority row favorite, Perry Comp,, has waxed tendent of Public Instruction, con- Iop a train as Lee Bowman, soldier
another pair of sides that will rank high up on your list of top favor- ducted .a conference with the su- headed for the Pacific. F.rii,.-r.
ites. Pairing a bright rhythm ditty with an oldie, he sings "You Won't periptpdents. Leaders from the confusion is avoided when aid is
... .caled for a girl, Adele Jergena,
Be Satisfied (Until You Break My Heart)" and "I'm Always Chasing University and Florida State Col- wlle for a girl, Adele Jergesi
o a wegf tiesa who believing herself the nemesis
Rainbows." The lively tempo of the new tune, contrasted with the lege for Women faculties and of all men who kiss her, has tried
leisurely, poignant melody of "Rainbows" provides perfect platter- members of the State Department to .commit suicide. Miss Russell
mates. "You Won't Be Satisfied" has The Satisfyers ; 1. ,.];'. their vo- of Education also took part in promises to cure her and decides
cal talents in support of Perry and the effective combination points the program. tc. us-e Bowman as her guinea
up the lively appeal of this sprightly tupe. At a slower tempo, Perry University faculty members pig.
gives a subtle and thoughful shading to the ageless melody of "''m who participated include Dr. Wal- Wonder Mlan
Always Chasing Rainbows." The song has a strong heart-tug and ter J. Matherly, dean of the Col- Danny Kaye's amazing versa-
the Como rendition extracts all its sad, melodic charm. Excellent or- lege of Business Administration; utility is given full sway in Samuel
chestral accompaniments with Russ Case at the baton add immeas- Dm As P. Black, profieorof Gidwyn lavishh techcolor pro-
y to t c. chemistry; Dr. H. C. Hamilton, diction released through RKO,
urably to the musical mood. professor of agricultural econorr- "Wonder Man," showing Sund.ay
Tommy Dorsey hits the record presses once again, this time with ics; Dr. Roland B. Eutsler, direc- and Monday. Kaye's three miusi-
a rousing spiritual, "Never Too Late to Piay." The tantalizing, slow tor of the Bureau of Economic cal routines were written by his
beat of this infectious tune gets a solid rhythm base, sparked with Research; and Dr. Sigismond deR. wife, Sylvia Fine. The first two,
smooth Dorsey solos while Stuart Foster, aided and abetted by The Diettrich, professor of economic "Bali Bali Boogie," a night club
Sentimentalists, gives out with a good revival meeting' spirit on the geography, routine with the new star Vera-
vocal. A really groovey old favorite gets a solid workout on the flip- In addition to Superintendent Ellen, and "OQtchi Tch rnyia," a
over, with Tee Dee and his boys accenting the nostalgic appeal of the English, the State Department of burlesque on allergies, are most
Windy City swing tune "Chicago." Cy 'Oliver's husky vocal gives the d, tip was rep nted birDr. arousing, but the thir u grand
to iW. T. Edwards, assistant direc- opera routine, will undoubtedly ap-
proper low-down quality to this torrid turntable treat. tor, division of instruction; J. L. pear a bit absurd and not a suit-
The lush, silken strings of David Rose are at their rich and full- Graham, supervisor of school able climax for the movie.
bodied I.est in the newest Rose release, which combines 'the modern plants and transportation; and T.. Danny plays a dual role in
melody of "One Love" with the ageless appeal of "Humoresque." The George Walker, manager, State "Wonder Man," one as a 'New
David Rose theme song, "One Love" has a haunting motif that lends Textbook and Library Seryice. Ycrk night club entertainer, one
itself superbly to the distinctive Rose orchestral treatment. Reverse Dr. M. W. Carothers, Registrar, as the entertainer's scholarly twin
side, "Humoresque," has all the orchestral excitement of Dvorak's Florida State College for Women, brother. In the first mentioned
mellow old tune. A string pizzicato and odd and catchy tempo make formerly of the State Department role, he is engaged to Vera-Ellen,
mellow old tune. A string pizzicato and odd and aty tempo make of Education, explained the Flor- his dancing pdrnter; in the latter
arresting listening on this unusual disc. ida Resource Education projects. role, he falls for the beautiful Vir-
Hawkins In Form : C. H. Overman, director of the ginia Mayo, a librarian.
.Florida State Improvement Coam- Additional entertainment is pro-
Erskine Hawkins is in fine form on his new RCA Victor release mission, explained procedures for vided by Donald Woods, Ed Gar-
"I Guess I'll Have to Get Along Without You." The "20th-Century schools to use for acquiring sur- gan (park policeman), Virginia
Gabriel" has waxed an easy, relaxed and infectious tune that show- plus property. Gilmore (sailor's girl friend), Na-
cases the solid orchestral body of-this top group of music makers in Count superintendents who talie Schafer (Mrs. Hume), S. Z.
: '_ Countys uperintendents
exceptionally fine style. A mellow.tenor sax introduced the melody, were scheduled to appear on the Sakall and Gisela Werbiseck (Bak-
building in a low-down manner to a warmly effective vocal by the program include: Landis Blitch, er Schmidt and wife), and the
beautiful Dolores Brown. The brasses spotlight the slow rhythm and Qacla; John Dekle Milton, Marl- Goldwyn girls.
the Hawkins horn is heard to good advantage. Hitting a torrid bounce anna; John I. Leonard, West Palm Double Feature
on the reverse, Erskine and his boys aren't kidding with the title, "Holi- Beach; Dr. James T. Wilson, Mi- A double feature, "First Yank
day for Swing." The band teats out a solid jump grove with this ami; Randolph McLaughlin, Tam- Into Tokyo" and "Black-Market
da o Swn g. pa; L. S. Barstov, .Palatka; A. S. Babies," compose the bill at the
selection. ..Edwards, Pensacola; Ellis P. Florida Tuesday and Wednesday.
Greene, Ft. Myers, and J. Hartley The former film deals with a. dar-
SBlackburn, Bradenton. ing American officer who makes
his way into the enemy capital
/ U A L on an important mission. Knowl-
Prcita Exhibits edge of Japanese and facial sur-
M U IN1" ...... .gery enable him to penetrate there.
.. Billiard S lr The adventurous pilot is handicap-
........... .. ped by two discoveries-his sweet-
hort i. a Jf iq 9 i. thck = alt tiC


roriaa union
By A. W. HAGAIN
By A. W. A N ore than one hundred students
A finial draft of the sports calendar for the coming were present Wednesday, in the
spring session was presented at a meeting of the sports- Florida Union Game Room when
managers of the various organizations on Wednesday aft- Joseph Procita, world renowned
oer. ..n. billiard expert, entertained with
ernoon. eb two exhibition matches and trick
Inaugurating the new program will be shuffleboard, two exhibition mathe pocket and bick
starting Monday at 5 p. m. The series will be played off iad tables. pocket and bi
in both afternoon and evening sessions. Procita, while doubling on
Other sports on the new program include volley ball: the pocket table for the benefit
basketball, tennis singles and doubles, handball single's of all who attend his exhibi-
and doubles, and track, with diamond-ball bringing down tions, displayed his skill to the
the curtain around May 2. It is planned to run the events greatest degree in three-cush-
off as they appear above. However, changes may occur i owned billiards. He is one of the
world's leading billiardists, los-
as they are deemed necessary, ing to -Willie Hoppe 50-42 in the
Fink To Serve world's champion match.
Abbey I. Fink will continue to serve in the capacity The afternoon performance in-
of student directQr. The position of the assistant director eluded an explanation of the fun-
will be announced at a future 'date. Assisting Fink will damentals of the game, an exhi-
be. Buck Lanier as the head official, and Sam Goldenberg bition match between Procita and
and Alfred W. Hagan serving as equipment manager and Bill on the capu 194 chain-
publicity director respectively. run of 48, winning 134-29. Sev-
During the. meeting, the director stated that all events eralun o 48, winning 134-29. Sev-
are to be run strictly according'to the rules set forth by p both tables to round out the
the Intra-Mural Board, and there will be no deviation. afternoon program.
Special stress was placed upon the subject of sport The evening program was
officials, a subject that caused minor grievances during similar to the afternoon event
the semester past. Once appointed, said Fink, the official as Pr'cita beat Ljoy{d Jenny in
is permanently placed and will not be removed. an exhibition ion167-1.'. The high-
It has been requested by the Intra-Mural office that light of the exhibition was the
a new roster for the organizations expecting to participate shots by Procita.
in the coming activities must be handed in by 5 p. m. Mon- The Florida Union is going to
day. Due to the enormous amount of work which must be present another exhibition Febru-
accomplished before the new sports program can be put ary 13, with Clarence Anderson,
into operation, it is requested that the. roster lists be ar- world champion pocket billiard
ranged in alphabetical order. The list must be prepared trick shot artist. Anderson will
on the official stationery of the organization and co-signed give one ful hour of trick shots
by the. president and sport manager of that group. Addi-th30 pocket. in te Game Room. Theand
tional information concerning intra-mural activities an 7:30 pm. highlight of hi perform-
policies may be secured at the office Monday through ance will bethe feat of pocketing
Thursday, during the hours of 4 to 6 p. m. 15 balls.


professor of Military Science anyt
Arnett Tactics at the University and one
Continued From Page One year as battalion commander of
11 October 194.6, rendered out- the Army Specialized Training
standing service. He was prom- Unit here. He later -served four
inently influential in the devel- months as Regimental Planning
opment and establishment of the and Training Officer in an Engi -
Work Measurement' Program and eering General Service Regiment
handled it in such a manner that before going to Camp P uckey,
the over-all efficiency of this in- Ala., where he was Post Control
stallatiop moved from a low place- Officer for one and one-half years.
to first place in the Fourth Ser- He received his prpmo.ton
vice Command. from na.jor to Lt. Colonel
Major Arnett's accomplish- tils week. Attendigg tke
ments reflect the highest ceremonies were prominent
credit qpon himself and the members of the faculty and
Military Service." close friends of ,Co. Arnett.
Lt. Col. Arnett, professor of Accompanying ,Col. Shallenbei -
Architecture at the University, ger to Gainesvilie was Lt. Col. C.
went on active duty March 1, 1941. R. Yeager, Post Adjutant, Army
He served two years as assistant Service Forces, Camp Rucker.


Japanese colonel in charge was his
roommate at college. Tom Neal,
Barbara Hale, Richard Loo, and
Key Luke have the leads in the
RKO film.
"Black Market Babies" is a
Monogram film exposing a semi-
legal racket of establishing homes
for the birth of children of unmar-
ried mothers. A two-bit racketeer
and an alcoholic doctor establish
such a home. Business runs smooth-
ly until a baby is stillborn to a
high-paying customer.
PT Action
"They Were Expendable," to be
screened next Thursday through
Saturday, tells of the action of
PT boats in and around Mindanao
from the attack on Pearl Harbor
to MacArthur's exacuation to Aus-
tralia. Filmed on the Florida Keys,
the action sequences of the PT
boats are excellent.
Robert Montgomery returns to
the screen in the title role. Includ-
ed in the film are John Wayne
and Donna Reed, the latter play-
ing a nurse with whom Montgom-
ery has a brief romance. The fam-
ous director, John Ford (".Grapes
of Wrath," "How Green Was My
Valley," "The Informer"), receiv-
ed special leave from the Navy
to make the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
film.

DEBATE SQUAD PRESENTS
EXHIBITION TONIGHT
ThIe Debate Squafd is pre-
senting an exhibition debate
this evening at 7 o'cloCk in
Peabody 205.
Students interested in de-
bating are urged to attend this
exhibition.


PATRONIZE





COLLEGE INN



BARBER SHOP


Across From Dorms


RADIO

THURSDAY
5:00-Review of the News
5:15-Superman (M)
5:30-iSupper Serenade
5:43.-Frost Warning
5:45-Tom Mix (M)
6:00-Red Cross Show
6: 15-Little Concert
6:30-Dance Time
6:55-News
7:00-Fulton Lewis, Jr., (M)
7:15-Wilson's Review
7:20-Music
7:30.- America Sings
7:45-Inside of Sports (M)
8:0C-One Night Stand (M)
8:30-Rogue's Gallery (M)
9:0.-Gabriel Heater (M)
.9:15-Treasury Salute,
9:30-Treasure Hour of Song (M)
10:00-You Make th- N.' : ; M)
11:15-Orchestra (M)
11:30-Evening Reverie
11:55-News (M)
12-00-Sign Off
FRIDAY
6:00-Sign On
6:01-Langworth Music
6:15-Early Bird Reporter
6:30-Reveille
7:1'5-Mustard and Gravy
7 30-Ayem Pickup
7.45-Hehrew-ph rstian Hour
8900-News
8:05-Coffee Cup Capers
8:15-Louise Massey and the West-
erners
8:30-Clockwatcher
2:5-N'ews '
9:00-Frazier Hunt (M)
p:'1i-Community Salute -
10;00-News-Once Over Lightly (M)
10:15-Excursions in Science
10:',0-Tic Toc Time (M)
10:45--Fun With Music (M)
11:00-Cecil Brown (M)
11:15-Luncheon Dance Melodies
11:39-News
11:45-Victor H. Lindlahr (M).
12:b0-William Lang (M)
2 ',:-Fi.;,da Farm H, our
1 N" ,'. .
S' I-. For Women (M)
1 15-Tune-up Time
1:25-News
1 :0-Variety Musical Parade
1 45-Jo6n :J. An'thony (M)''
. P 0o--Cdric Fos'ter (M)
2 15-Jane 'Cowl ('Ml
2 :30-QuLen fo'r a Pay (M)
3 o:0--riffin Reporting (M)
3:15-Palmer House, Concert Orches-
tra (M)
3:30-P. M. Pickup
4:00-Erskine Johnson in* Hollywood
(M)
4 15-The Johnson Family (M)
4:30-Cbmriurnity Salute

SUNDAY
7:00-Sign on
7:01--Langworth Music
7:15-News
S,',-- rn'/ morning music
,:i'-. ,'.' _
_'- ,,P- 1 Roy Mason
8:30-Chfist For the World
9100-Dr. Percy Crawford '(M)
q:30-Voice. of Proohecy (M)
10:00-Radio nBjIle" Class
.o-;o-News n#,'the Wbrld
10:45-ilvincible 'Sintets"
11:00-Rev. John Zoler'(M) .
11:31-Local Worshi'p' service .
12:00-Pilgrims hour (MN
1:20--Lutheran Hour (M)
1:0o-Lets go to the '.-.- '.;
1:15-Weks News' in Re.ew
1: 7-Frost Warning (L)
1 :30-Words and' Music
2:00--Chaplain -J'im' (M)
2:3"-Bill Cunninoham (M)
2:45-Mutual Music Box (M)
.onn-Sonqs Along The Trail (M)
-'--.r iHolly. Sin'gs (M)
4:00-lMurde- IC My Hnbby (M)
4:?0-T'ue" Detective r-1. nite',,'.:- (M.)
5:00-The SHadow (F 1'.
5'30-Concert Hour .
E-ng. Of, My Old Ken.
6:?!-B1lusic -For Meditation
6:45-Nedws, 'Frost' Warning
'7:00-Old 'Fashioned Revival Hour
P:;0-Masterworks of Music
8:?0-Don't Be A Sucker'('M)
Stir-nab8ipl, Hf Atter -(M)
S".- E"' ,Epl ring "The 'Unknown
.-*'?-1D .,t.iJ'.or 'N'6thiri (M'y)"
10:00-Freedom of Qpoortunity (M)
1: '0--'n-t' '' The Na'me'" oBf That
o11:0-N M)'
11 :Op--e sN


FIRST RUN
DOUBLE
FEATURES
Adults 35c


A


LUTHERAN
St. Matthew's Lutheran Church;
E. F. Helms, Pastor.
Services are held every ,Sunday
in the chapel of the Florida Upion
Building. Divine Worship, at- 1
a. m. Bible Classes at 9:45 a. m.
A cordial invitation is extended
to all the students and i .."rh' l
of Florida University.
BAPTIST

Ba.list students and friends are
extended a cordial invitation-to at-
tend the Gator Bible Class held
,each Sunday morning at the First
Baptist Church; the time 'is 9:45.
Morning Worship is held 't'i
o'clock.
The Student Class of the, Baptist
Training Union will meet Jin the
main, lower auditorium at 6:30
p. m. A nominating committee
will be appointed to nominate the
new officers. At 7:30 p. m., the
Evening Worship service Will be-
gin. All young pen.! -,, .;,:i
to stay for the f. '. l.,l ,jur
after the evening worship.
Each Wednesday evening at 7
o'clock, special prayer services alg
.conducted by and for college stu.
dents. Tal-e a half hour from your
studies and get some spiritual rec.e
creation.


11:15-Orchestra (M)
11:30-Orchestra (M)
11 :55-News
12:00-Sign Off ,
MONDAY


S 1. .


6:00-Sign On
6:031-Larigworth Music
6:15-Early Bird Reporter "
6:30-Reveille
7:15-MLstard and Gravy
7:30-Ayem Pickup ,
7:45-Hebrbw Christian Hour
8:00-News
8:05-Coffee CLIup Capers
8:15-Louise 'Massey and the West.
erners -
8:30-Clockwatcher
8:55-News '
'9:C0-Churches of Christ (L)2
10:0-Co6mmurity' Salute /,,
10:15-N6ws--Once Over Lightly
10:00-Married for Life (M)
1 1:00-Cecil Brown (M) '.-
11:15-Luncheon tance Melo ies
11:40- News "*'
11:45-Victor H. Lindlahr (M),
12:00-William Lang' (M)
12:15-Florida Farm Hour
12 55-*News
1 :0-News For Women
1 :'5-:Turie Up Time ..
1:25-News t ..'
1:30-Variety Musical Parade
1:45- Johri 'J. Anthony (M)
2:00-Chdric Foster (M) ,,
2:15-Jane Cowl (M)
2:30-Queen :For A Day (M) -
3:00-Griffin Reporting (M)__
3:15-Judy Lana-Songs (M--
3:30-P. "M. Pickup'
4:.60-Erskine 'Johnson in Hollywood
4:15-The Johnson Family jt
4:30-Mutual'-Melody Hour'-


1~~~~ III I- ~_ 4


STUDENT RATE
SA-TURDAYS
SiON NLY '
AT FLORIDA
THEATRE--30c


ASK CASHIER
FOR STUDENT
TICKET AT
FLORIDA
SATURDAY
6NLY '


SECOND RU
OF THE BEST
FEATU.PRES
Children 9c


TODAY AND SATURDAY

JOHNNY MACK BROWN CHARDD CqNTE
RAYMOND HUTTON F,Y MARLQWE
in
in "The Spider"

"Flame of the West" Also
.Cap. 9-SERIAL

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
CONSTANCE MOORE EDWARD ARROLD
TITO ,GUIZAR FRANCES RAFFERTY
in in
"MEXICANA" "The Hidden Eye"
TUES. ONLY WED. AND THURS

PEGGY ANN GARNER Columia's In TECHilCO
ALLYI J.OSLYN A

A ONE N6H0

"JU OR M ISS" 1 y KeyesPhilSilvers. Adele
.. ... .and CORNEL WILDEt


TODAY AND SATURDAY

ROASLIND RUSSELL
LEE BOWMAN
in
"SHE WOULDN'T SAY YES"
SUN.-MON. TUES.-WED.
DANNY KAYE TOM NEAL
ni "First Yank( In Tokyo"
"Won.ler Man" -Second Feature-
with Ralph Morgan ;
VIR,GINJA MAYO "BLACK MARKET BABIES"
THURSDAY THRU SAT.


F LC) R fn A
T HK- AT RE L11A


__












VETERANS
By GEORGE KOKABANYV


As the campus swarms with'
new-found life, the University finds
itself swamped with students and
p.oblems. Wifh' crowded class-
rooms, overtaxed housing facilities,
and a war-depleted faculty, the
University is meeting the crisis.
However, the present situation em-
plasizes the even greater serious-
ness of the problems which will
confront the University next Sep-
tember when the enrollment is ex-
pected to take another big leap
upward.
Leaving' suclh 4nyoP.ye.1 t.pics
for wiser heads, we'd like to
wel((xme tile veterans 'back to I
11the campus. For the benefit of
the new students perhaps it
would be wise to reiterate the
aims and 'purposes of-this col-
unn. They are very simple:
lFirst, to' serve as a source for
news of interest .to veterans,
and second, to serve as a med-
"'mI for discussion of problems
pertaining to veteraIs apd vet-
erans' affairs. Questions, sug-
.gest'ions, and criticism m via the
mailbox will be 'welcomed.
Another topic of interest to the
new students is thie question of
whether to join "Gator Veterans."
We strongly urge you to do so.
"Gator Veterans" is a non-
partisan organizatiQp ppen to all
veterans. It serves as a medium
for bringing together the veterans
on the .campus fcr the purpose of
discussing and'acting on problems
of special interest to themn. Since
its inception in September, 1944,
"pator Veterans" has been very
effective in solving problems which
would have been difficult if not
iinpossible for an individual to
work out.
Among its cther functions, the
group brings prominent speakers
before the veterans on the campus
and throws in an occasional so-
cial event. The dues are very nomi-
nal.
The organization, in spite of
fears to the contrary, has not
developed into a 'political foot-
hall. Instead of becoming a po-
litical bloc as some feared-, 'the
group has split along the usual
party lines. ,Events have 'prov-
ed the non-artianhip of
"Gator Veterans." 'in the last
eOecffqi Wnem -ers Of the: or-
gantati on wxve candidates on
both 'party tickets.
The danger is not that veterans
will form a segregated group in
campus life byt that ".?terans will
fail to participate in the. organiza-
tion and allow control of the group


to become one-sided and non-repre-
sentative.




S SESSION
' u* i 1t-TAURUS EST
By Ted Nelson
' With the tremendous second
semester enrollment all but com-
pleted and the far more tremend-
ous housing problem still weigh-
ing down the minds and backs of
University officials, it was clear
yesterday that the old days, as
the old days all over the world,
would not come back again.
Enrollment is not the reason
for this, naturally. That's just
a convenient way of starting a
column. It's the question of the
"good old times" that comes up
for scutiny.
As the weeks wear into month:;
and most new men get settled in
the business of becoming educated,
in one sense of the word, it will
appear that pre-war conditions
have returned with the fellows
who left the campus years ago.
'True, there will be a lot of class-
es, a lot of subjects taught, many
more profs than there were last
year and the year before, crowds
of men wearing the grass between
the postoffice and Peabody Hall
thin; but that is only a superfic-
ial view.
A forty-year-old man miy
put on an old suit that he
wore when he was twenty.
He may' fel that old zest for
a second-but only for a see-
cond. A moment later he-
will remember the interven-
ing years, and the state of his
stomach, and the numbers of
his offspring.
That seems to us the campus
today. Many of the same faces
are back, besides a large number
of '.'h"-" who never saw Gainesville
before. But the voices are thus
far quieter, the purposes firmer.
The old hell- raiser is likely to
be more lonely than in the past,
because hell-raising has taken on
a different, also a more serious,
complexion.
c m i-'lltuI ihnking? Perhaps.
Someone said that a soldier's
main object in fighting the
war was to get out of it and
home again. That's likely
to be a cmmonp attitude' in
relation to .the 'University.
"To get it over with and get


Retiring
Continued From Page One
in the belief that our recommenda-
tions will promote continuity of
effort and achievement, the re-
tiring administration, makes these
recommendations to the new ad-
ministration which will be elected
on February 11, 1946:
1. To continue the drive for ade-
quate housing for all veterans,
married or single.
2. To work for the establishment
of a war memorial or .shrine.'
3. To maintain a constant mem-
ber'ship drive.
4. Compile all amen1 ments of
the constitution, bring it up to
date, mimeograph sufficient 'cop-
ies, and mail a copy to every mem-
ber.
5. At all times to actively
support and work for co-education
at the University of Florida.
6. To establish a Gator Veterans

to work." And their's noth-
ing anyone will be able to do
about it, if anyone wants to.
The good old days are -over
with for' most. "' Cbllege is
no longer a pleasure-se6king
L end in itself, but a means to
a hopeful end.


Auxiliary for the wives of Uni-
versity Veterans.
- 7.' To complete the project al-
ready under way for a magazine
article which could give the Gator
Veterans at the University of
Florida national publicity."
Jack W. LIucas, Commander
Gator Veterans.

Lieb Offers No

Comment On
Alabama Job
Coach Tom Lieb had "no com-
ment" on the report that he would
be appointed line coach at Ala-
bama.
The report originated out of At-
lanta following the meeting of
the Atlanta Quarterback Club,
where both Lieb and Frank Thom-
as, Alabama coach, were present.
Thomas denied the report the
'day after'it had 'been released, but
Atlanta Sports Writer F. M. Wil-
liams, of the Atlanta 'Constitution,
whlio broke the story, is sticking
to his guns, and reports that he
is sure of his information.
Lieb stated that the Alabama
setup "looks like a good one."
Lieb intimated that he might
turn his talents to professional
football but would not say which


FOR, BY,
AND OF:


Senate Minutes
December 6, 1945
The regular meeting of the Stu-
dent Senate was called to order
by President Bill Colson. 'The roll
was taken, and the minutes were
read and approved as read. Sen-
ator Drexel moved that the caf-
eteria investigating committee be
called the Cafeteria Conimmittee.
The motion was seconded and
passed.
Budgets: Budgets wnich were
passed on through the regular pro-
.cedure: Florida' Symphony 'Orch-
estra.
Requisitions: Secretary-
Treasurer, Jim Hendrix, read the.
following requisitions which were
passed on: Lyceum Couincil; Sem-
inole; University Book Store;
Florida Players; Special Fund-
Stu1dent Senate; Alligator:
Old business: The Laundry Com-
mittee had no 'report to .make.
John Ford had no report from the
Tags Committee. Senators Drex-
el and Sheehan gave their report
on the cafeteria investigation.
They reported that no progress
had been made in their attempt,
to secure information as to the
finances of the Cafeteria. Sen-
ator Jim Smith moved and was
seconded that the Cafeteria Com-
mittee be disolved. The motion
was passed.
New business: The meeting of
the Florida' Student Governnient
Association is to be held on De-
cember 8th and 9th in St. Peters-
burg. Johnny Walker and Joe
Pero were elected from the Board
of Student Publications .Plans are
being made to invite the Associa-
tion to come here to the'University
next Spring. Senator Huff in-
quired about the Benton Engin-
eering Society Budget.' President
Colson said that he would con-
tact Tal Murray about it.
The President read a letter from
the Board of Student Publications
which asked the Senate to ap-
prove the addition of another mem-
ber to the solicitors staff. Motion
made by Frank Duckworth to' ac-
cept the recommendation. Motion
was seconded and passed, Mr.
Carney of the Board of -Student
Publications asked the Senate' to
allow, him to shift 5 per 1 eet
commission from thie Solicitors' to
the, Businqss Manager. Motion
to accept made by Bill Durden.
Motion was seconded and carried.
President Colson read tphe con-
tract for the Seminole pictures.
Motion to accept was made by
Frank Duckworth. Notion was
seconded and carried.
President Colson read a letter
of the pros he had been in con-
tact with.


from Dean Beatty concerning
National Brothherhood Week. The
Letter asked that a -iean or woman
be elected to represent the Spirit
of Brotherhood. A citation was
to be warded by the President.
Jim Smith made a motion to
abandon the idea. Motion sec-
onded and carried.
President Colson appointed a
committee to talk with the City
Chairrpan in reference to a drive
for gellipg Christmas seals. The
following were appointed: Chair-
man EFd Brown, Bruce Martin and
Forest Kilgore.
The President reported that the
Honor Court had reached a decis-
ion on the interpretation of the
constitution as to the election of
SecIretqry-Treasurer. The Honor
Court -ruled the election to be by
majority of the Senate which is
13 members at the present. Nom-
inations of Secretary-Treasurer
follows; Jim Hendrix and Myrpn
Gibbons. Senator Jim Smith moved
that nominations ceased. Motion
seconded and carriedi. Jim Smith
asked that voting be .by secret
.ballot. Discission of candidates
followed by voting. Hendrix was
elected by a vote of 18 to 6.
Election of Hendrix leaves a
vacancy from the School of Pharm-
Iacy. This vacancy is to be fill-
ed later.
Senator Durdqn .asked that an
estimate be obtained from the
E'.:.,rJ :f Student Publications as
to the average cost to each stu-
dent for the Seminole.
'-,i.tor Duckwvorth moved that
a committee be appointed to work
with FI."'i da Blue 'Key on the in-
vestigation of' the awarding' of
keys and revising of organization
charters. M.:tioin was seconded
and carried. Tihe President ap-
pointed Myron Gibbons and Jim
Smith to-this committee, the for-
mer el;ng chairman.
The next regular meeting of the
Senate to be held on January 10,
1946. President Colson adjourns
meeting.' a
.Rspectfully submitted, Jim
Hendrix, Secretary-Treasurer.
Even if a fellow does get to
going to' church so regularly that
it becomes a habit with him, we
don't thini there is any particular
harm fi it nd'his friends should
try not to hold st against him.
Of course, we don't have to like
Communism in order to try to co-
operate with Ruisslia. That's just
an impression' that some Fascist-
minded writers in America would
like top.ut across.

',Of qours4, no senator is going
to get, Up in th~e middle of winter
anp demland that something in
Alaska p.eeps investigating.


The


Universi


Methodist


AND


Chapel


Wesley


Foundation


INVITES YOU TO


1. The Wesley Bible Class Ea ch Sunday
Prof. Ford Prescott, Research Mec. Eng., Teacher
The Largest Student Bible Class in Town.



2. The Morning Church Service .



3 The Refu gee Dinner each Tuesday
All Money Goes to the Aid of the Needy and the Poor.


U


U U U U U U


. U U U


* 9:50


U U 12:05


4. Motion Pidures- Every Thursday Night
M h f Ti S t Sh rt nd Pictures of So'ci l and Reli ious Si nificance


U


* s


mcn or j ime, aporr ft nqrl, a",q vputu*u ur ia anu g gVmu .aignumancev


5. OruSeli g Mrs..Harriet Byron, specialist in Marriage and the Family

Is a member pf the staff and is available for conferences Mon., W ed., and Fri. from 4 -,6 p.m.. The pastor is available Tues. and Th urs. 4 -,6 p.m.


6. Our Co-Wed Program:

1. Child's playground during weekdays for shopping mothers.
2. Child's playground and nursery for church attendance- 0945 -12:15 each Sunday.
3. Ask about our course on marriage and family beginning s oon.
4. Dinner parties, wiener roasts, and informal get-togethers for fun and relaxation.

Boxing, Weight-Lifting, Volley Ball, Horse Sh oes, Ping Pong, and Charles Atlas' Course in Dynamic Tension.



Don't Miss Our Valentine Party-,Sat.,Feb. 16!


LISTEN TO THE CHIMES -- 1546 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.


I 3aSly- an'S those immortal words, GOh well,
-hare today and goon tomorrow."
By Barbara Wicksbiam I must go' bck into imy attic
S... cause it's nearly time for the
Happy semester and Merry rush chains to be clamped back on. 'But
week! I know you are all very before I close I do want to extend
happy to be back at the old grind. 'a warm welcome to the boys .that
I saw lots of your inmates up here have been at the wars and 'are re-
during the week celebrating their turning to G'ville this semester.
release. All I can say is that they Tallahasee is just the same except
sure picked a funny place to cele- that there are more women. Come
brate. up and see us.
Oh my aching back-and I do'
mean aching. The Don possacks
were here this I"..'k-..:-,'d and iley Honor Court
have some dancers who "do all
those strenuous Russian dances. 'I I ,kes Deciion
got one of the dancers" aufo-graph. -'y ? .. .... ,, ,!
His name is- something' like- r-
nish. When he got home nothing editor's Note: In conform-
would do but that we should try to student ~l on'ythe' tins
our hands (feet I should' say) at o stuilent" government,, 'the
the dance while" humning ""The -iga.r re-ri n 'o elow t.he
Vulgar Boatme6n." I reet--'my textIof a decreehandedoy lthe
aching back. Honor Court' n redby1 ib
There are times when I 'wish Ho.... ro ices. ........
that I were a sophomore again. I""" r DI DECREE
(Not very many times 1 grart you, In interpreting Article V, Sec-
but a few). This is one' of the t1ion 2 Paragraph 3 of the Consti-
times cause I'd love to be able to 'uion of' he student Body of tCle
go to Sophomore Hop 'Febrluary universityy of Florida, te Court
9th. For the first time 'they will has reached the following decision'-
allow stags at the dance. .They The framers of our Constitution
won't tell what the theme is but inte ded the words, "Whifb c' shat
there will be a ten piece 'band and 'x two regular semesters,"
lots of women. The only hitch is ean inclusion of the spring ad
that you have to have t inyita- all semesters only, as regards, the
tin from a sophomo to get minimum number of regular se-
stag. So write, call, rire, or cable er a sude r of regular s. e
anyofthe mlestes,, a student must aarr.nI re
any of the sophmoresyou mgt nversity of'Florida bf.:'.r b.,,g
happen to know if you'd lke t eligible for- office under this se,-
cone. u thi "thion.
Do you think thk they'll ever inenta Jerry W. Bassett, Chancellor
typewriter that can spell? If Harry C. Param, Clerk
hear of anyplease let h'e know im- '
mediately -at th'e Ala Chi mga .. ,
House 'cause I'm getting pretty .DJKE UNIVERSITY
desperate. (So is J6hnny trying .4CHOOL' Ot NURSING
to correct my c6py). n- y" DURHAM, IN. C.
I'm having trotible. Readers Di-
gest is stealing my jokes.' Their The next class will be admitted
circulation will probably'increase S.r'.-embet 26, 1946. Only one .clasp
at once. 'Which -reminds me 'of a is enrolled each year.
joke (which I read in another pa- Academic requirements are: 1P
per naturally-you doii't think I elected units of High School and
make them up do you): at least one year. of college, in-
This is the story .of a little rab- .:1,,d;ng College Chemistry, and'
bit who had a passion for :pulling College Biology oi' College Zod-
squirrels tails. All the squirrels in logy.
the forest were so mad qt the lit- Tuition cost is $100 per year
tle rabbit for doing this but they for 3 years. This covers the cost
couldn't stop him cause .ie' got of instruction and maintenance.
such a large charge' It u of it. ut Duke Uniiversity School of
one day after he Fpt Il-d .ne 'hige Nursing offers the B.S. in Nur4-
tail the'squirrel .::l.' h:m. 'Rabbi t, ing pon completion of the 3-year
the next time you .io th4 I'lm g,9- ,nursing course, and 60 semester
ing to" tell tlhe gooey fairy and 9he 'hours of accelitable College cred-
will turn you ito 'a goo." '"For a' ,its
few days thelittle ra)bitwas'v ry Because of the many applica-
good but one day his purple pa.-: tions to the School, it is important
sion got th. best of hiA.. He saw ,that,'th6ose who 'desire admission
the most beautiful (noteto 'prinit- ubmit their credentials promptly.
er: I meant to spell it that way) .Appfitation forms' alnd catalogue
tail he had ever ee. It was a 'ge obe obtained from: -The Dean,
and fluffy. So he yielded to temp- p e University School of Nur .
station and pulled it. P'e -good ig' Duke .. os"ital," D
fairy appeared and .told him -that i th arolina,. -1 ..
he was to be turned into -a ,gop' ..... ','. ..


St f ESQUIRE, INC., 194
Reprinted from the February'issHe of Esquire
I"t nrigt be just ws epsy, 1ear, tp hpld your, h-ad
still qad moav the brush"
ys fl ~ -yf


. U I U U I 9:50


S U I7:130


_


_ _


for thatA hsnit e-itrt]


Men I I AW4













Noted Organist
Plays Tonight
. Opening the second semester's
calendar of musical events on the
campus will be the organ recital
to be given tonight at 8:30 in the
University auditorium by Robert
Reuter, organist and Dean of Mu-
sic at Flora Macdonald College,
North Carolina.
rMr. Reuter has had extensive
training at the university of Ne-
braska and in Pittsburgh, and has
been organist of several prominent
Lutheran Churches.
The program will include works
of. Bach, Karg-Elert, Franck,
Bossi, and the monumental "94th
Psalm" Sonata by Reubke.
Students are invited to attend.
There is no admission charge. The
University Division of Music is
sponsoring the recital.



ROYAL



CLEANERS


7th & Seminary





Orange House

FRESH

Orange Juice


ALL YOU
CAN DRINK.


...20c


-12 OZ. 10c
CUP 10C
Take Some Home


pT 15c QT 30c


GAL. :1 00
Gift Boxes Shipped


14ON. 9TH ST.


PHONE 135


Sports Scene
By BILL BOYD
Within the next five days a man
is going to make his appearance
on this campus who will guide the
destiny of the University of Flor-
ida's football team for the next
three years, and if he does make
good, for a longer time. The man
is Raymond "Bear" Wolf, former
mentor of the 1937 Southern Con-
ference champs, the University of
North Carolina Tarheels, who will
take the reins of the head football
coach.
For the first time in the
history of the state the new
Florida mentor will take his
job without opposition from.
any of the sports writers in
the state. All of the state's
well-known writers have en-
dorsed him wholeheartedly'and
are putting all of their support
behind him. This is a great
gesture for the men and no
doubt it 'will go a long way in
helping Mr. Wolf with a very
difficult job ahead for him. I
am sure you will agree it is
going to be a job to 'pull the
Gators out of the hole they
have held the lease on for so
long in the Southeastern Con-
ference.
The Board of Control has given
Coach Wolf a free hand in running
the football team and the selec-
tion of his assistants. This is
something they have not' done in
the past and it alone is proof they
are willing to sacrifice something
to make the Gators a football pow-
er,
The sports minded men of
the state seem to feel the Uni-
versity is getting off on the
right foot for the climb to
football fame. This does not
mean we have gotten there, or
will get there in the next three
years. It only means we are
on the way if we continue the
march. It means we have a
coach who can drive the car
if we furnish the gas and the
power to help.
The students of the University
of Florida are spiritless or for
some reason they did not have
the spirit that is needed on a col-
lege -campus. When a pep rally
was held some 250 students would
turn out and the rest would either
not be there, or. if they were would
not take part in the rally. Is that
the kind of support we are going
to give our team and expect them
to win'? If so the best coach in
the game could not make a winner
in this school.
. In Jacksonville, the day of


DRY CLEANING

OTTO F- STOCK

PHONE 354
104 E. UNIV. AVE.


.kUTlHORIZED LONGINES-WITTNAUER AGENCY


PATRON & COMPANY

CALLS YOUR ATTENTION TO


SWINGS AROUND THE WORLD"
OPERATION 8 IN

L THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED


FLIGHTS
WITH .

CI APT. EDDIE RICKENBACKER

as Host and Commentator


SWOR SUNDAY3:30 P.M.




SEE US FOR EXPERT REPAIR

WORK -- PROMPT SERVICE






LEWIS

JEWELRY CO.

"GAINESVILLE'S LEADING JEWELERS"


300 W. UNIV. AVE.


PHONE 455


Courtesy And Service Always
Home Owned and Operated


Two Colleges Add
Graduate Degrees

Ag., Forestry Additions
Available To Students
During This Semester

Keeping pace with Florida's
growing forestry and agricultural
industry, the University has add-
ed two new graduate degrees in
the School of Forestry and the
College of Agriculture Dr. John
J. Tigert, president, announced
here this week following Board
of Control approval.
The degree, Master of
Science in Forestry, will be
available to qualified students
during the current semester
and is designed to fulfill a
need for research in Florida's
growing forest industry in the
field of silviculture, its man-
agement, economics and utili-
zation. The degree of Mas-
der in Agriculture is also
available during the current
semester and is designed pii-
marily for students who want
more work without research
in the broader field of Agri-
culture embracing the several
fields.
Both degrees are designed for
students who want further study
in either forestry or agriculture
and fulfill a desire expressed by
returning veterans for additional
courses in the two fields.
Dr. H. S. Newins, director
of the School of Forestry,
points out that the degree in
Forestry will fill a definite
need for research in naval
stores, including studies in
the selection of gum produc-
ing trees of highest .yield,
genetics and heredity and re-
search in the pulp wood in-
dustry including studies in de-
velopment and mechanization
and wood preservation.
He illustrated the need for such
research in forestry, pointing out
that Florida is the seventh state
in the nation in forest area. He
said that Florida lends itself to
improvement because the climate
is conducive to rapid reproduction
if porperly protected from fire.
The University's School of For-
estry is one of 18 recognized
schools in the United' States and
is one of four ranking schools of
its kind in the south.


the Georgia-Florida game of
this past season, a parade was
held .downtown and not enough
of the Orange and Bluej stu-
dents came out to make the
affair interesting.' Is this the
fault, of the coach? Is it the
fault of the Board of Control ?
Is this the fault of the Gover-
nor? It is in the laps of the
students of the University of
Florida that the future of the
football teams of this school
lies in.
Now. someone wants to
know what he can do to make
the spirit come back to the
campus? Here is exactly what
to do. When a pep rally is call-
ed by the Pep Club, or by the
coach, attend and give sup-
port. Try to do everything pos-
sible to help the team and the
coaching staff.
Now for the most important of
them all. Try to give the new
coach a welcome never before seen
on this campus, one that will ring
throughout the complete state and
will tell the people of this state
we have a good coach and we are
proud of him. When he's seen on
the campus speak to him and make
him feel, at home. Make him feel
that when the Gators win he is
doing something for the students
of this school that will be appre-
ciated.
We are sure if all will try to
get spirit back to this campus we
can, and will have, a first-class
football team and not one that
serves as a door mat for the other
teams in tlMe Southeastern Con-
ference, especially Georgia.


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


Eleven Grads
Picked For PKP

Engineering Places 4
In National Fraternity

Eleven in the University's mid-
year graduation exercises January
26, have been chosen for member-
ship in the Phi Kappa Phi, nation-
al scholastic fraternity, Alton C.
Morris president of the .Florida
chapter announced.
Those chosen include one
each from the Colleges of Ag-
riculture, Business Adminis-
tration, Education, Law,
School of Forestry ande the
Graduate School. Four were
chosen from the College of En-
gineering, and all four are
former ASTP students here
who are receiving their de-
grees in absentia.
Among the group who will be
initiated Friday afternoon in
Florida Union is Roberto Espin-
osa, from Bogota, Columbia, South
America, who will receive the Mas-
ter of Science degree in the com-
mencement exercises.
Others who will be initiated
include: Richard C. Ladeburg,
West Palm Beach; Milton S.
Boyce, St. Petersburg; Clarence
W. Isbill, Dalton, Ga.; Willard B.
Jarvinen Minneapolis, M i n n.;
Mathew Alpern, Akron, Ohio;
William A. Spare, Boylestown, Pa.;
William A. Waseman, Wheeling,
West Va.
Commencement exercises
were held in the P. K. Yonge
aditirium Saturday at 10 a.
m. Dr. Manning Dauer, pro-
fessor of history and political
science at the University,
spoke on "Japan and the Un-
ited States," and Dr. John J.
Tigert, president, conferred
the degrees.
Thirty-eight students were can-
didates for bachelors degrees,
two for PhD degrees, one ofr the
Master of Science degree and eight
for LLB degrees.

Six Initiated
In Sigma Tau


Gators Drop
Second Game
To Auburn 51-40
The Gators of the University of
Florida dropped their second
straight hoop game to the Auburn
quintet here last night 51-40.
The Tigers, off to a poor start,
managed to make a comeback in
the last half. The score at the
half was 19-all.
Top scorers for Auburn were
Ray Williams with 16 points and
Onuetin Burgess with 14. Pete
Hartsaw and Ralph Licker were
Gator leaders with 13 and 12
points, respectively.
The Florida squad leaves here
for Atlanta where they will meet
Georgia Tech tomorrow night,
Saturday night they play the Uni-
versity of Georgia Bulldogs at Ath-
ens.
The Plainsmen missed 40 out of
47 goal tries in the first two per-


iods.
The box:
FLORIDA (40) g
Hartsaw, f .......\. 4
Lubell, f ........... 2
Atkinson, c ......... 2
Ryan, g ............ 2
Licker, g ........... 5
Delgado, f .......... 0
Land, c ............ 0
Henderson, g ........ 0
Totals ............ 15
AUBURN (51) g
Burgess, f .......... 6
Walther, f .......... 2
Williams, c ........ 5
Lancaster, g ........ 2
Seibert, g .......... 1
Powell, f ........... 1
O'Cain, g .... ........ 0
Krzmenski, g' ....... 0
McKelzey, g ........ 0


pf tp
0 13
1 4
4 4
1 6
3 12
0 0
2 0
5 1
16 40
pf tp
1 14
4 8
3 16
3 6
0 2
2 2
0 ,0
1 0
0' 3


Totals .............19 13.14 51
Halftime score: Auburn 19,
Florida 19 (tie).
Free throws missed: Auburn-
Krzmenski, McKelzey, Burgess 2,
Walther 4; Florida Hartsaw,
Land, Licker, Henderson, Atkin-
son.
Feferee: Harry Kaminsky (Ala-
bama).

kA ,iwhrv, ,-* DIs-a


Sigma Tau, honorary engineer- r e /1n I ailns
ing fraternity, initiated six men
Friday, January 11. The follow- Un ay Program
ing men were initiated: Paul E.
Davis, Arthur Drexel, Leroy Huff, For his recital of the second se-
Nick Mastrogianakis, Starke Shel- mester, Claude Murphree, univer-
by, and J. B. Story. sity organist, announces a piano
The initiates were made eligible program to be played on the new-
by having the three qualities ly-reconditioned Steinway piano in
which are the main. principles of Florida Union auditorium this
the fraternity; namely, sdholar- Floda non audtorum this
shiup, practicality, and s6ciabil- Sunday at 4 p. m.
itv. The concert will include several
The activities of Sigma Tau favorite item s: "Beethoven's
during the year in addition' to the "Moonlight" Sonata, Chopin's A-
regularly scheduled meetings are flat Polonaise, Claire de Lune by
a "Ball" given each year after Debussy, and the Warsaw Con-
the annual Engineers Field Day,
sponsored by the Benton Engi- certo by Addinsell. Students, are
neering Council, and a banquet, invited to attend.
honoring the graduating seniors
in Engineering College who are
members of Sigma Tau. Service Club To

CLO Exceeds 50 Sponsor Dance
In M membership University students, wives and
Sdatesa 'are invited bv the GiA'lI


..... ... ..nv .. .d ...th ....
Service Club to a formal dance
Saturday night, 8 'till 11. Music
is to be furnished by Perry Wat-
son and his 16 piece orchestra.
Miss Avis Thomas, president,
also announced that the Gainesville
Service Center has open house on
Wednesday and Saturday evenings
from 8 until 11. An invitation was
extended to all University students
to participate in bridge, games,
music and dancing at the Center
on those nights.

A fellow we know says he finds
it easy to slip out of his house
at night for an hour or two, but
sometimes has a rather difficult
time getting back in.

Six-sevenths of the iron ore and
limestone used in U. S. steelmak-
ing is carried on the Great Lakes.
The oldest Greek ring is be-
lieved to be one bearing an in-
scription belonging to the My-

and Ed Strickland, G. E. Trent,
Thomas L. Varrt, Felder West-
berry, Joe W. Wetherington, D. A_
Winn, and Julian Diaz.


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


With a flood of returning vet-
eran members and new partici-
pants, the Cooperative Living Or-
ganization swelled its enrollment
to over the fifty mark last week.
Re-entrance into intramural com-
petition and a program of social
activities were announced by Pres-
ident Tom Jones as part of, the
curriculum for the new semester.
Returning to the voting ranks
were Woodrow Black, Bernard
Clark, and Robert Boland. Mem-
*bers Ben Moss, John Rawls, Har-
old Brewer showed up at the
house. During the week Joe Raul
Suarez was initiated by the senior
group.
Included among the new partici-
pants are Myron Ashmore, Wiliam
R. Austin, Howard Bernard, Joe
P. Barnett, Lee Bourquardez, Car-
rol F. Burnette Ed Campbell, Wins-
ton Cooper, Gene Elledge, W. D.
Gallagher.
Joseph E. Johnston, Dan E. Mc-
Intyre, Jack Mills, Dan and Ben
McLain, Loys Moore, W. B. Leath,
Jim Odell, W. L. Rabon, Dan Ry-
als, C. E. Smith.
R. A. Straton, Ben Suarez, L. H.


50c


75c


$1.00


FOR PROMPT SERVICE
BRING YOUR WATCH TO

COLES
JEWELERS


423 W. University Ave.


Faculty Changes
Given By Tigert
Promotions and return of men
from service in the armed forces
to the University faculty were
announced this week by Dr. John
J. Tigert, president, following ap-
proval of the Board of Control.
James Robert Wilson has
been appointed professor of
law replacing William D. Mc-
Rae, Jr., former Rhodes Schol-
ar and University alumnus
who will join the law firm
of Holland and Bevis in Bar-
tow when he receives his dis-
charge from the army. Wil-
son holds A. B. and J. D. de-
grees from the University of
Iowa and J. D. S. from Col-
umbia University. He was
professor of law at Stetson
University from 1939 until
1942 when he went into the
government service as chief
counsel for thie OPA. He is
a member of the American
Bar Association.
S. P. Sashoff has been named
acting head of the department of
electrical engineering, replacing
Dr. H. P. Craig, who is on leave
of absence. Sashoff, while serv-
ing in the Navy, was in. charge
of all radar activities in the Car-
ribean area.
Others receiving promotions
include: Charles iK. Hughes
from assistant professor to
acting head of correspondence
stuoy department witn me
rank of associate professor;
R. A. Thompson to acting head
of mechanical engineering de-
partment; and Manning J.
Dauer from associate profes-
sor of history and political
science.
Among those returning from
military service this month are
Sinkler E. Scholtz, trainer in the
athletic department, who has been
on leave of absence since 1941;
and Frederick M. Bayer, assis-
tant director of the Florida State


Dauer Speaks
At Graduation
"The United States and Japan"
was the topic when Dr. Manning
Dauer, professor of history and
political science at the University
of Florida, delivered the com-
mencement address to 49 candi-
dates for degrees at the Univer-
sity's mid-year exercises Satur-
day.


Dr. Dauer returned to the cam-
pus this month following a three-
year leave of absence while he
served ;in the armed forces. He
will resume his teaching duties
the second semester.
Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
the 'University, presided at the
exercises and conferred the de-
grees. Rev. Fred Widmer, as-
sistant pastor of the First Pres-
byterian Church, Gainesville, de-
livered the, invocation.
Special music included a violin
duet by Mrs. Robert Tayor and
Miss Carolyn Vidal, Gainesville.
Thirty-eight students were can-
didates for bachelors degrees, two
for PhD degrees ,one for the Mas-
ter of Science degree, and eight
LLB degrees. Fourteen of the
students were men who took
courses here under the Army's
AS'*P program during the war,
and together with their previous
h


college work compiled the correct All fourteen received engineering
amount of credit for graduation. Degrees.



WELCOME


NEW STUDENTS

For Real Enjoyment

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-;


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FOUNTAIN SERVICE
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VARSITY DINING ROOM
CORNER UNIV. & 9TH PHONE 9261



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