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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00015
 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: February 8, 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: UF00028291:00015
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




















THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1946.


262 Pledged By



Campus Greeks



During Rushing


ATO Leads In

Number Taken

Seventeen social fraternities on
the University of Florida campus
pledged 262 students climaxing a
two week mid-year rushing period
that ended here last-week.
Seventeen of the 19 active so-
cial fraternities reported their
rushing results.:
Leading the group with 38 new
pledges is Alpha Tau Omega while
Sigma Phi Epsilon is second with
31. Rushing continues on a small-
e' scale, the fraternities announce,
due to the large registration of
new students.,,
Most of the fraternities will ini-
tiate their pledges in the Spring
after the pledges have been con-
sidered for their scholastic stand-
ing and worthiness to the broth-
erhood.
The list is as follows:
ALPHA GAMMA RHO-Donald
Rothwell, Tampa; Bill Wentworth,
Keystone Heights; Verbon Pugh,
Milton; Gregory Methrin, Cross
City; Milton Sloan, DeLand; John
Fowler, Apopka; Bernard Dowl-
ing, Perry; Burdette Schee, Lar-
go; Gerald Bishop, Greenville;
Walter Woodward, Dade City;
James Faulk, Cocoa; Irvine
Greene, Orlando.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA-Bobby
Turner, Bradenton; Junie Trom-
ley, Bo)'by Stoll, Trent Wakeling,
Sam Alexander, Richard Kamen-
sky, Clearwater; Lloyd Clifton,
DeLand; Pierre Vidal, Jack Vidal,
Gainesville; Jim Coughlin, Jack-
sonville; Alvin Morgan, Jimmy
Horsey, Lakeland; Fred Petrey,
Lake Wales; Darrow Helvenston,
Live Oak; Hal Beardall, Bill Hol-
comb, Edgar Holcomb, Jug Tor-
rence, Buck Lewis, Orlando; John
Straughn, Pensacola; Kirby Fite,
Leo Butner, Sanford; Bill Adams,
St. Petersburg; Gene Duncan,
Bobby Ennis, Bobby Frank, Claud
Hanes, Jimmy Hardee, Murray
Robertson, Preston Smith, Han-
. son Thrower, Jimmy Wilcox, Bill
Williamson, J. W. Hatton, Tampa;
Frazier Hull, Clyde Dickens, John
Witt, West Palm Beach; Hugo
Rhingol, Seattle, Washington.
BETA THETA PI-Leslie Carl
Pooley, Newton M. Ellison, Ray-
mond C. Winstead, Jr., William
B. Middlemas, Jr., Stanley Poole,
Robert L. Rhodes, Ralph C. Ca.r-
lin, Jack 0. Wager, Jacksonville;
Charles R. AlbriLLon, Sarasota;
John Thompson, Jr., Fort Lauder-
dale; Roland M. Lee, Punta Gor-
da; Ezekiel S. Carter, Tallahas-
see; Roy H. DeLoach, Harry J.
Underhill, Orlando.,
DELTA TAU DELTA-Dan S.
.Goodrum, Bob Collie, West Palm
Beach; George Anderson, Monti-
cello; Charles Kicklighter, Ever-
ett Knight, Tampa; John Forres-
ter, Jacksonville; Harry Owens,
Continued on Page Two

University Gives

Short Course In

School Finance

Instruction Open
To County Officials

A three-day short course in
school financial records and pro-
cedures for representatives from.
county public instruction offices
will be held at the University be-
ginning Monday, G. Ballard Sim-
mons, acting dean of the College
of education announced Wednes-
day.
Designed to acquaint pers-
sons employed in County
School Superintendents offices
with correct procedures in
keeping financial records, the
three day course will include
instruction ranging from uni-
form classification of receipts
and expenditures to preparing
financial statements.
Purpose of the course is to ac-
quaint school representatives with
the uniform method and proced-
ure in keeping school accounts in
accordance with requirements of
the State Department of Educa-
tion.
Instructors for the course will
include members of the staff of
\ the State Education Department
and from the University.
Certificates will be granted to
school representatives completing
the course. No fee will be charged
for the course.


R. A. GRAY








Monday By Gray



Housing Unit
Opens For Vets

Secretary of State R. A. Gray
will dedicate the University's new
campus subdivision "Flavet Vil-
lage" for married veteran stu-
dents here next Monday after-
noon at 4 o'clock, Dr. John J. Ti-
gert, president, said yesterday.
D Dedication ceremonies,
marking the formal opening
of the 109 unit housing 'pro'j-
ect on the campus, will fea-
ture selections by the Uni-
versity band and introduction
of representatives from the
Gator Veterans organization,
the American Legion, Veter-
ans of Foreign Wars, and
various state and University
officials.
Dr. Tigert will introduce Sec-
retary Gray and will officiate at
the ceremonies.
Transferred Here
Veterans and their families
were taking possession of the
houses as they were rushed -to
completion through this week.
Convenient to the campus, the
new subdivision is located south
of the Infirmary. Comprised of
one, two and three bedroom
apartments, the buildings were
transferred from a Panama City
housing project and rebuilt here.
Although the State Im-
'provement Commission releas-
ed $250;000 in funds for de-
mounting, transferring, erect-
ing, furnishing and landscap-
ing the units on the campus,
the Federal Public Housing
Administration has ruled that
the University is eligible for
reimbursement of that por-
tioi? of the expense incurred
in demounting, transferring,
and erecting the units on the
campus. However, the Uni-
versity will pay for utilities,
furnishings, landscape an d
roads.
The project is the first of its
kind ever erected on the campus
and is said to be one of the finest
'of its kind in the Southeast.


ASCE Meets

Monday Night

The student chapter of the
!ASCE held its first reorganiza-
tion meeting Monday at the Hy-
draulic Laboratory.
Professor G. M. Keith, acting
advisor, outlined fully the duties
and obligations of the student
chapter and was ably assisted by
Professor C. D. Williams, head of
the Civil Engineering department.
Byron Spangler was elected
chairman and John Bishop acting
secretary. Spangler and Bishop
will comprise the nominating
committee for the slate of officers
and are formulating plans for fu-
ture meetings.
The next meeting of the ASCE
will be held Monday at 7:15 p.m.
in room 209 of Florida Union.
Students registered in Civil En-
gineering and interested sopho-
mores and freshmen are urged to
attend.


Welcomes


Mental Wizard Four Named

To Perform On To Faculty

Campus Friday


Enrollment Tops


First Semester


For First Time

Approximately 2900
Now In School

For the first time in the history
of the University, second semester
student enrollments exceeded first
semester figures as approximately
2,900 students registered here
through the close of registration
last Saturday.
Of the approximately 2,900
students, over 1,800 were vet-
erans of World War II. New
students enrolled this semester
who were not in the University
last semiester totaled approxi-
mately 1,700.
Approximately 1,200 students
who were in school last semester
'enrolled for the second term.
Exceeds First Term
R. S. Johnson, registrar, said'
today that second semester regis-
jration in pre-war years never had
exceeded the first semester fig-
ures and pointed out that return-
ing veterans had largely account-
ed for the increase this year.
With a majority of the regis-
tration in the first and second
year courses, Johnson said the
burden of assigning instruc-
tors and classroom space had
been placed in the freshman
and sophomore years. Classes
in the first two years are "ex-
tremely large" with instructors
doubling up to handle new
course sections in taking care
of classes.
Of the total registration, ap-
proximately 500 students comprise
a group who were attending the
University before the war and
whose education was interrupted
iby the war.
Registration for the first semes-
ter, including a six weeks' short
course started in November for
veterans, totalled approximately
1,500, while registration for the
same period last year reached 678
students.
Complete registration figures
will be available as soon as all data
is classified, Johnson said.


John Marshall

Bar Association

Meets Monday

Elections Are
Scheduled

The first John MIarshall Bar
Association meeting of the cur-
rent semester will be held in the
Practice Court Room of the Law
Building -Monday night at 7:30,
Secretary-Treasurer Kenneth Van
der Hulse announced yesterday.
Graduation of President
Lewis Schott and certain oth-
er -officials of the organiza-
tion will necessitate elections
and some reorganization, Van
der Hulse said.
The local bar group, a chapter
of the Florida, State Bar Associa-
tion, listed as its members last
semester almost the entire law
student body.
Jess Wilder, in charge of mem-
bership, said yesterday, "With
such a large enrollment in law
school, we expect the organiza-
tion to be much stronger this
semester, and hope to surpass our
membership accomplishments of
last semester."


DeBruyn's Music

Book Published
A publication of a Univer-
sity professor was examined by
residents of the campus who are
interested in music this week as
Prof. John W. DeBruyn's "Simpli-
fied Position Sight Singing" ap-
peared under his signature. /
Based on' his experiences and
conclusions through years as di-
rector of the University Glee
Club, the little pamphlet carries
the slogan, "Divide, Combine,
Conquer." The primary thesis is
the mastery of relative pitches in
singing.
As DeBruyn states in his intro-
ductory notes: "A chain is as
strong as its weakest link. So
likewise in choral singing if even
a very few of the singers do not
know the exact pitches, the chords
sting will not be clean-cut but
'muddy.' Particularly will this
fault show in radio broadcasting.
Sight singing concentrates the at-
tention and the ear upon each spe-
cific interval, and the learning is
hot slipshod."


Pictures Set'

For Seminole

Karney Announces
Photographing Time

The taking,,of class pictures for
the '46 Seminole will begin Mon-
day, Ligget Karney, business
manager, announced yesterday.
The large room directly above
the bookstore in Fl iorida Union
has been selected as tihe site for
the sittings. Ralph Snerringer,
University photographer, will take
the portraits during the hours of
3-6 and 7-10 on weekdays. Stu-
dents will be notified of their ap-
pointments by postcard.
A fee of $1.25 must be paid
at the time of the sitting. Two
pictures will be taken, and
the student will have the op-
portunity of choosing the one
to be run in the Semincle.
Additional reprints will be
available at $.25 each.
Karney stressed the fact that
picture appointments must be
kept, if the student's picture is
to appear in the Seminole. Men-
tioning the greatly increased en-
rollment as a factor, he said. that
the job of photographing the stu-
dent body will be extremely diffi-
cult this year.
If a student cannot keep his ap-
pointment, he should notify the
Semincle immediately, so that an-
other date may be set. If an ap-
pointment is missed without noti-
fication, another date will not be
set and the student's picture will
not appear in the Seminole.

Tally Glee Club

To Perform On

Campus, March 2

Group Composed
Of Forty Girls

The Glee Club of the Florida
State College for Women, popu-
larly known as "Tally," will visit
the campus Saturday, March 2,
under sponsorship of the Division
of Music.
Forty girls will be included in
the group, which will arrive in
Gainesville early on the afternoon
of the' second, and remain until
some time Sunday.
The main feature of the visit
will be a concert on Saturday
night in the University audi-
torium, to which all students,
faculty, University employees
and inhabitants of Gainesville
are invited. A nominal ticket
price of twenty-five cents per
person will be .charged to cover
all possible costs incurred by
the girls during their stay.
To insure the success of the
venture, one that the Division of
Music classifies as of great im-
portance to the advancement of
more correlation between the ac-
tivities of the two divisions of
the state higher education sys-
tem, University fraternities are
being asked, in effect, to under-
write the concert by buying-blocs
of tickets. Each fraternity that
does this will be mentioned prom-
inently on the program. as co-
sponsor of the program and of the
F.S.C.W. Glee Club.
A suggestion has been offered
that fraternities already provid-
ed with regular dining rooms
and qualified house mothers al-
low some of the girls to share
the evening meal at the house.
Such a move, not yet officially
approved, would undoubtedly
cut down the expenses of the
girls during their stay, as their
residence will probably be at a
downtown hotel.
This will te the second visit of
the Tallahassee group to the cam-
pus in two years, the first com-
ing last year at the Homecoming
game with the University of
Maryland.
Tickets will be on sale some
time next week.

ALPHA PHI OMEGA
TO MEET FRIDAY
A meeting of Alpha Phi
Omega will be held on Thurs-
day night, Feb. 15, in the
Florida Union., It is impera-
tive that all members and
pledges attend.


To Be Sponsored
By Lyceum Council

Main feature -of next week's en-
.tertainment is the appearance of
the renowned mental wizard,. Dr.
Franz Polgar, in the University
Auditorium Friday night at 8
o'clock.
Dr. Polgar features in his dem-
onstrations remarkable feats of
memory and demonstrations of
the power of suggestion.
The Lyceum Council is bringing
Dr. Polgar to the campus for the
evening's entertainment and fa-
vorable recommendations from the
New York World Telegram, San
Francisco Chronicle and Saturday
Evening Post indicate that the
presentation here should be a s-uc-
cess.


Glee Club Sets

Quartette Sing

Contest Date

Brown Jugs '
To Be Awarded

Group competition in quartet
singing was set this week by
Prof. J. W. DeBruyn, Glee Club
director, for February 26, in the
University auditorium. Intention
to enter a quartet in the contest,
for which two traditional brown
jugs will be awarded must be
given by February 17.
Competition has been divided
into two classifications, one to
consist of all Greek letter social'
fraternities in the Interfraternity
Conference, and the other to con-
sist of any clubs or independent
campus dormitory groups.
Each division will compete for
one of the jugs, the winner of
each to receive the award. Spon-
sored largely by the Glee Club,
no playoffs of the winners is
planned.
It is hoped by the Glee Club
that the vent will become a trad-
itional campus affair. The cus-
tom has been successfully estab-
lished at many state and private
universities in recent years.


Waldo Addresses

Legal Fraternity
Selden Waldo, well-known local
attorney, was the principal speak-
er at a special supper meeting of
the Cockrell Inn, local chapter of
the international legal fraternity,
Phi Delta Phi, held Saturday eve-
ning at the Primrose Grill.
The meeting honored three Law
School faculty members who had
birthdays during ,the week-Mrs.
Ila R. Pridgen, librarian, and Pro-
fessors Dean Slagle and James R.
Wilson.
Dean H. R. Trusler of the Law
School gave a brief address in
recognition of the birthdays which
were being celebrated.
Waldo discussed the problems
facTilg men newly graduated from
school and entering the practice
of law. He also discussed the pur-
pose of the legal fraternity
Patrick Emmanuel, law student
and newly elected magister of
Cockrell Inn, presided at the
meeting. Honorary and barrister
members present included James
W. Day, C. J. TeSelle, William
Chandler, Ross Mowry, and Ralph
Dell.
Student members present in-
cluded Robert Lifsey, exchequer;
Kenneth Van der Hulse, clerk;
James Chace, historian; and John
Dewell, Grover Robinson and Ver-
non Scarborough.
New Phi Delta Phi Pladges are:
William Colson, president of the
student body, Frank Duckworth,
James Golden, Dave Hedrick, and
Tom Wakefield.

RAT CAPS AVAILABLE
AT UNION DESK
Hearken, ye freshmen! Rat
caps are now available at the
Florida Union desk for the
price of one dollar. Freshmen
are expected to be seen sport-
ing same in the near future.


Campus Student Officers

Introduced To Newcomers


Board Of Control
Approves Jobs

Four new faculty members at
the University were approved this
week to meet the immediate de-
mands of increased student enroll-
ment, Dr. John J. Tigert, presi-
dent. announced with Board of
Control approval.
With approximately 2,900
students already attending
classes, a majority of them
in the freshman and sopho-
more classes, the four new
staff members were approved
to begin classes hin-iediate-
ly.
The four are:
A. Ross Evans, associate pro-
fessor of accounting in the Col-
lege of Business Administration.
A certified public accountant, Ev-
ans is an alumnus of the Univer-
sity, and holds a master's degree
from Columbia University. He re-
places Wesley Fly, who has re-
signed.
Dr. John H. Davis, Jr., associate
professor of botany, 'College of
Agriculture. Dr. Davis has taught
at Presbyterian College and at
Southwestern Tennessee College,
and holds a PhD degree from the
University of Chicago. He has
been connected with the Florida
Geological Survey since 1941.
Forrest M. Kelly, Jr., assistant
professor of architecture, School
of Architecture and Allied Arts.
A registered architect, Kelly holds
a B.S. degree in architecture with
honors from the University. He is
a veteran of World War II, where
he served, as an officer in the
U. S. Army Engineers.
W. F. Moshier, assistant pro-
fessor of accounting, College of
Business Administration. A grad-
uate of the University, Prof.
Moshier has recently returned
from service in the Navy. He re-
places Homer Still, resigned.
Meanwhile a fifth appointment
announced yesterday placed Dr.
E. Benton Salt, member of the
faculty for the past 16 years, as
head of the Department of Pro-
fessional Physical Education un-
der the University's new Division
cf Physical Education, Health and
Athletics. Dr. Salt is the third de-
partment head appointed under
the -new division. Dennis K.
(Dutch) Stanley, former end and
head coach and professor of phy-
sical education, last month was
named director of the division,
while Ray (Bear) Wolf last week
was named head coach in charge
of the Department of Athletics.

Sellars Leaves

To Tryout With

Mutual Network

Served With
WRUF Station
Jack Sellars, WRUF announcer
and University student, resigned
from the radio station and school
last week-end to make a 'trip to
New York City where he will be
interviewed and auditioned by of-
ficials of the Mutual Broadcasting
System through arrangements by.
WRUF's Director Garland Pow-
ell.
Sellars came to the University
and the radio station from Jack-
sonville in 1941, leaving both two
years later to join the Air Corps
in which he served as a B-24 pilot
in the European theatre.
Since being released from the
service, Sellars has attended the
University one semester while be-
ing re-employed at WRUF. He is
one of many former University
radio station announcers who
have received "basic training" at
WRUF and have gone out into
lucrative positions throughout the
country

,SE7INOLE BUSINESS
STAFF MEETING IS
CALLED MONDAY
There will be a meeting of
the Seminole business staff
in the Florida Union Monday
at 7:30 p. m. It is urgent that
all members attend.


A-i


i .Ak


'V.,
~


RAY "BEAR" WOLF



Erskine Speaks


On .Education


in America

Calls: For American
Leadership In World
"Education has at this 'moment
the best opportunity it has ever
had, because for the first time
it has, or can have, a purpose,"
John Erskine, noted educator, told
students and faculty members of
the University in a public lecture
here Monday night. He called on
educators to work towards the
goal of American leadership in
world affairs for peace and unity.
iSpeaking on "American Ed-
ucation and the American
Destiny," Dr. Erskine pr'e-
sented his theory of the prob-
lems and inadequacies of Am-
erican education which must
be corrected to cope with the
American- destiny. "'Our des-
tiny is presented as a series
of obligations to the world.
Although unpleasant, it is
clear."
Dr. Erskine praised President
John J. Tigert fcr the improve-
ments he has effected for Amer-
ican education in the college field.,
"For once the purpose of the
student and of the teachers is
going to be one," Dr. Erksine de-
clared. To help meet our "One
World" expectation through edu-
cation he enumerated some of the
needs and how to meet them.
First, he said, there should
be proper education for boys
who must serve the country
in foreign service. "It ila it-
self is an educational advan-
tage, so why not 'prepare him
and relate education to it?"
Second, lie said, "Colleges
ought to use education to
meet the present economic
problems."
He concluded with the opinion
that Americans should be pre-
pared through education to meet
their neighbors in the Western
Hemisphere on an equal basis of
language and understanding.
Dr. Erskine was introduced by
Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
the University, in the P. K. Yonge
School auditorium.

Murphree Plans

Organ Recital
Resuming his Sunday afternoon
organ recitals for the second se-
mester in the University auditor-
ium, Claude Murphree, University
organist, announces an all-French
program, to be given Sunday at 4
p. m.
Featured will be the imposing
Sixth Organ Symphony by Widor,
also the Chorale in E Major by Ce-
sar Franck.
Also listed are:
Caprice, Romance, Bonnet; Can-
zone, Loret; Scherzo, Commette;
Andantino, Tournemire; Thou Art
the Rock, Mulet.
Students and friends are cordi-
ally invited to attend.


Wakefield Acts

As Program M. C.

The' student body met in the
University auditorium last night
at 7:30 for the first general as-
sembly in several years to welcome
new Head Coach Ray "Bear" Wolf f.
to the campus.
Following, the introduction
of campus leaders and welcom-
ing ceremonies, newly appoint-
ed Director of Athletics D. K.
"Dutch" Stanley rose and
brought forth Head Coach
"Bear" Wolf, the new Gator
football mentor. Cheerleaders
led in an ovation to the new
grid director, the primary pur-
pose of the assembly as stated
last week.
'Entering the auditorium stu-.
dents found their seats last night
while Prof. Claude Murphree play-
ed the organ.
Presenting the music professor
to the assembly was Tom Wake-
field, master of ceremonies. After
the introduction Murphree played
the "Light Cavalry Dverture" of
Suppe.,
Introduce Leaders
The assembly, called to in-
troduce the new athletic lead-
ers of the University as well
as many other B. M. 0. C.'s
in student administration and
faculty activities, continued... -
with a march by the Band,
after which the Master of Cer-
emonies- called out the cheer-
leaders, who, after the Band
led the audience in singing
"We Are the Boys From Old
Florida," demonstrated three
cheers, the Locomotive, Cen-
ter-End-Tapkle-Guard, and the
Three F's.
Following the cheers Bill Colson,
president of the student body, said
a few words. Mr. Murphree enter-
tained with a few numbers from
the late Jerome Kern's "Show-
boat. Harry Parham, prewar
Clerk and present Chancellor of
the Honor Court, followed him ihto
the spotlight, the band afterwards
striking up a spirited march.
Political Reports
Shifting the scene to other cam-
pus activities, Wakefield an-
nounced the time for the party ral-
lies of the Dixie and Gator campus
political groups. He gave a brief
review of extra-curricular activi-
ties and spoke for a short time on
the need for united student body
support.
Men were needed to work on the
expanding Florida Alligator as
were photographers for the Semi-
nole, Wakefield added.
Speaking next to the veterans,
the m. c. informed the men where
they may go to obtain informa-
tion on insurance, medical and
dental care, and help in all other
problems.
Commenting lightly on the
sunrise of sports at the Uni-
verslty anticipated in coming
months, Wakefield introduced
the Florida Glee Club, which
presented "The World Is Wait-
ing For the Sunrise."
'Introduction of University Presi-
dent John J. Tigert was next on
the agenda of the program. Fol-
lowing a short address the cheer
leaders, Band, and Glee Club all
joined in leading the audience in
the Singing of "March On Flor-
ida." Then Wolf was introduced..


Erskine Speaks

At Library Tea
Dr. John Erskine will be guest
of honor at a tea given this after-
noon in the Florida Union by the
Library staff of the University
Library, it is announced by Miss
Nelle Barmore, Acting Librarian.
An address by Dr. Erskine
in the Florida Union auditori-
um will be followed by the
.tea for faculty and students
in the main lounge.
This will be the second in a
series of teas given by the Library
staff. The teas are planned for
once every six weeks, when a
guest speaker will be invited to
address the group.
The tea will be held from 4
until 6.


WELL"OME




COACH


10,11 a


~AF:)


BACK BEAR


I"


RKudftk


waody


'Bear'Wolf In-Alssemll
















The Florida Allgator VOL. 37, NO.6

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


JOHNNY WALKER .
TED NELSON . ....
JOE PERO . ..

Tom Jarvis ............
Tom Henderson .... .
Emmet Holton ........
Bill Boyd .
George Kowkabany .
Robert N. Johnson .. ..


. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ED IT O R
........ ...... MANAGING EDITOR
. . . . ...... BUSINESS MANAGER
EDITORIAL STAFF
....... Executive Editor
. .. ................. A associate Editor
....... ............ Associate Editor
... .. .... .... ......... Sports Editor
.... ........ .. Copy Editor
..... Exchange Editor


FEATURE STAFF
Tom Edwards .. .... .. .... ........... ..S. Fraternity
Benny Suorez . ... .. ...... ............... Sports
Don W walker ......... ... .. .. .......... Theatre
REPORTERS
'Herb Guy, Elliot ShienEeld, Stanley Tatelman, Joan Whitmore
BUSINESS STAFF


Edgar Davis .
Charles Vick
Fred Temple .
Bob M cGowan . .......
Ed Vining


. Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
Circulation Manager
............. Collection Manager
Advertising Manager


Prof. W. L. Lowry, Laboratory Coordinator


Editoriall//y Speaking


Speaking f Spirit .

Many a time in ,past years some nebulous thi .g call-
ed vaguely "school spirit" has been the topic of both
learned and unlearned conversations. General opinion
seems to classify this thing in the division of cheer-leading.
Spep rallies, yells, school songs, and other miscellaneous
l noises.
Is school spirit a sound or a state of mind ? There
are too many new men and women on the canmpius who
cannot be expected to know how and where that question
:applies to the U. of Florida.. But, with the old editorial
freedom of any reasonably unshackled iiewspal)per. we'll
sti'k our neck out and say that it's the latter, first and
foremost.
This is not to deny the blessings of constructive acts
and constructive criticiAms. It is written merely to point
out that yells and cheers, unsupported by a deetply-felt
spirit of lasting devotion to the cause of advancing educa-
tion, and a greater University for the individ-ual who finds
himself part of it for three or four years, is a thing that
kills itself each time it is born.
To depend on sound waves is a superficial fallacy.
At basketball games the mass of students cheer wildly
when the Gator cagers are leading. As the tide turns
they girow silent, imorose, brooding, almost humiliated,
their minds haiuping on the raw score and not the sincere
'effort of the fellows who are fighting for them.
This is because there is no concerted movement, n'o
--train of tradition and ideals, motivating student spirits.
The honor code of student government, as we observe it,
is like the letter "X" in the alphabet. We put'it in the
middle of our words, but seldom start with it. .Like "X,"
no one challenges its place in the language. Like "X," we
could probably substitute "ks" for it and never miss it.
Call it the Honor System, pin it u)p, in big orange and blue
' posters all over the school, then tell it to-the, freshmen
who go back to their dorms or frat houses and listen to
the sophmoronic "They've got the honor and we've got
the system."
Last year a prominent campus politico was reproved
Sfor an action by a professor. He was a key man in the
operation of the honor code. His comment was, "Don't
tell me about conscience. I've got no conscience."
l How do these things happen ? Why are sacred tra-
. editions so-called, rc.egated to a place in the mud ? Why
is school spirit only for the poor henpecked frosh and the
alumni '.*
We attribute it to the students themselves. Too many
men have waited patently for a Messiah to come, and he
hasn't come. Too many want someone else to lead them
out of the wilderness. Too many join groups because they
fc.l they. have to, not because they want to.
Picture three thousand men marching side by side
in a torchlight procession, boldly singing out the notes of
Almna Mater. That is the campus spirit idealist's picture
,of the ultimate in'*cooperative proof or love for the old
school.
But is love for an individual school more important
than reverence for the ,principles it theoretically repre-
sents ? Can loud demonstrations ever compensate for lack
of a feeling of inner unity of purpose and ideals, in which
not the fraternity, not the club, not the team, not the home
town, but tne UNIVNVRSITY, takes first and foremost pre-
pedencee?
Has anyone shown such unity recently ? At the Uni-
versity of Utah students were told years might elapse.
before they could have a student union. Th'e campus
newspaper circulated a petition to raise student fees. A
tremendouss acclamation was the result, an almost unani-
mous approval of a sharp increase in student fees to pay
for the immediate construction of Utah's recreation hall.
Fortunately, we have a student union. But only a
few seem to possess the almost indefinable something that
passes for unity and .spirit, that got the Utes their cherish-
ed project.
It's foolish to repeat th.e old admonition "Let's get
some spirit." The approach seems to 'us to have been
wrong irom the start. One camnp,us prof tells us of the
Michigan instructors who in his day yelled themselves
hoarse for the Wolverine grid team. Another tells us of
the huge. bonfire in Miami last year in which 90 per cent
of the U. of Miami student.body burned the U. of Florida
in effigy.
These last examples are in a lighter vein. But they
only add further to the thesis that we have been a sadly
deficient unit in relation to a mass spirit.
Now, in February of 1946, most of the student body
is relatively new. For these new men and the few women
to allow themselves to fall into the rut of so many ,of their
predecessors would be criminal. The hot-and-cold flur-
ries of coeducation drives (let's make them all red-hot),
of the great team spirit at the beginning of each grid sea-
son, must be downed forever. The country doesn't think
or act as it once did, nor can the University, nor can the
individual.
What will the verdict be ? Before next Christmas the
answer will be known. On that answer the verdict of the
educational world and of the people of the state on us,
the student body, will rest.
T. N.


Quicken (

It seems to us t
more prompt payb
school under the G
So far as we k
payment does not 1
who are in charge I
ing the government
Several veteran'
ey, needed in ord
months behind in
several loan agency
dents in financial
exclusively to vete
want to get into de


FOR, BY,

AND OF:


Today's ,column is in
pus who may not be fa
tudioua methods tor so
It seems that the a
for courses taken in A
with government insure
lem, ignore the rumors.
way to settle doubt in .
administration who are
your particular problem
If you're in doubt
en in ASTP, pre-fligh
istrar not only has al
authority to settle all
If you feel you should
or another, see-Lhe dea
you solve such a problem

Should these fiethods
.one muddled-up mess,
Price, whose office is
cialty is handling veteran
unturned to help you so
plexities which confront
send you to some one v
While we're in the
insurance lapse with
Hereof again don't be
ing officer in the Ve
and discuss it with D



Platter Ci

The Duke is back
standard superbly orch
RCA Victor's "The Won
There is an unusual an
ranging from Ellington
Brown's tromhtone and
top form. The sultry a
of You" vocal in her mo
tempo, which is picked
.blow it at an easy, leisi
which, combined with t
fying selection.
The flipover, "I'm Ji
slow drag tempo with
-strumentalists. There's
the Ellington keyboard,
with superb musicians:
.style with deft phasing
platter parade of smash

' Erskine Hawkins hi
RCA Victor release, "I
It's a top tune given c
treated version. An ex
commanding vocal by b
has ;been off the wax fo
the Hawkins fold. He
the ears. A potent Haw
while Kelly Martin be
band boys.hit an even fa
which tears along at a t
The "20th-Century Gab
orchestra beats out a s
A very clever orche
Charlie Spivak's record
ing renewed prominence
of the same name. Ch
sweet and clear above
like orchestral mood.
pealing bells. Finally
majestic finale suggest
brightly sings the vocal
Cry on Somebody Else
tune, gets a tantalizing
ited harmonies.

Big Maceo runs his boi
on his new RCA Victor
Time Blues." An exce
rugged rhythm of these
gie-woogie with a maxir
down" is strictly insti
Blues," gets a typical
sad lament about his r'
That man with the
has recorded a pair of
"Whiskey Head Buddle
the usual rugged rhythm
his easy-going vocal de
cal mannerisms. Some
making of a harmonica
fire Gillum sides.


Student Dies

In Dormitory
James C. Faulk, 20,
at the University from
found dead Tuesday in
of a dormitory room
cumstances which Stat'
T. E. Duncan said wo
vestigated.
Dr. Embree R. Ros
sity physician, made
meant other than the st
dead when he was sumn
that he had notified th
office. Dr. Rose, hoy
clared he ha. not mad


freshman can an inquest w:s etL for 10:?'
Cocoa, was a.m. Wednesday but ,n:ght be de- Follow the
the bath played for an autopsy. .... ...
under cir- Faulk, .ci, of Mr. and Mrs. W' i
e Attorney liam H. Faulk, Jr, CF Cocoa, en- T H E
tuld be in- termed the Ua-vcersicy n Ju'i,
1945.
e, 'Univer- Besides his parents he is surviv- ACROSS FROM
no state- ed by two brothers, Neil M. Faulk,
student was also a student at the Univer;.ty We Specia
noned, and here, and William H. Faulk 3rd,
he sheriffs with the eSabees on Guam, and a BEST HAMBUR(
ever, de.- sister, Mary Lida Faulk, student
de an offi- at Rollins College.


G. 1. Payment 62 Pledged
'Continued From Page One
that something should be done to insure Palatka; William J. Acenorack,
ment of money to veterans attending Miami.
I. Bill and Public Law 16. KAPPA ALPHA Charles R.
know, the responsibility for this lag in Gorsuch, John J. -Richardson, Or-
ie on the campus. Nevertheless, those lando; Ronald W. Moore, William
here might investigate means of speed- D. Green, Tallahassee; Jesse L.
up (if this is possible at all). Morrison, Sidney D. Herndon, Jr.,
ns have reported to us that their mon- Waiter L. Humphrey, Gordon A.
to re i in sc is sChristensen, Tampa; Robert Mc-
er to remain in school, is sometimes Rae Leite. William A. -Poppell,
payment. We realize that there are Jacksonville; James K. Henderson,
ies set up on the canipus to help stu- Charlotte, N. C.
difficulties-in fact one is devoted KAPPA SIGMA Charles A.
rans. But the fact is, some do not Wade, Pensacola; Bob Sparror-
?bt unless driven to it. hawk, Tampa; Judson Minear,
.Jupiter; Dave Howard, Leesburg;
Robert Ulric Boyd, Jr.', John
V EA Nft E 'Chlarles Poston, Dunedin; Foster
L. Jennings, Bill Pace, Bill Parra-
Aimore, arianna; Jimmy Alan
Coggin, DeLand; Curtis Weaver,
By George Kowkahany Boynton Beach; John Hiatt, West
Palm Beach; Jerry Alexsuk,
tended primarily for the new men on the cam- Brooksvile; Gerald Sheffield, Ben
imiliar with the University's varied an.d multi- Grisham, Dunnellon; Frank Giot-
lving veterans' problems. to, Al Barres, Ft. Lauderdale; Bob
ir is full of rumors concerning courses, credit Ringdahl, FL. Meade; Joe Mur-
STP, V-12, etc., and what or what not to do phy, Ray Hardy, Bill Jeffries,
Belle Glade; Bill Shirley, Paho-
ance. If you're one of those with such a prob- kelle B ilad Roberts, Clearwater;
Get at the source of the problem. The best Jimmy Rice, Knoxville, Tenn.
such a case .is to see the men in the University PHI DELTA THIETA George
specifically concerned with the settlement of Smith, Gainesville; Bob Shingler,
1. Bud Upchurch, St. Augustine; Joe
about the credit you can get-for courses t'ak- Burnett, Jack Fahs, M. F. Swint,
it training, etcl., see the Registrar. The reg- E. B. Wilsie, Jacksonville; Marcus
1 the information on the suoliject but also the Snow, Tampa; Joe Douglas, San-
Ssuch cases. / f:d; Bob 'Olive, Bartow; Dick
dnt be taking a certain curse for one reason all, West Palm Beach; Jack
dnt be taking a certain course for one reason ,utch, St Petersburg.
,n of your college. He's best qualified to help PHI GAMMA DELTA ---Frank
am. Young, Howard Elmore, Bob Hud-
See Dean Price son, Miami; Bill Field, Miami
s not meet your approval or if your problem is Springs; Joe Gamble, Tallahassee;
seek out the Veterans Counselor, Dean J. Ed Bob Sanders, Jacksonville; Dick
in the basement of Language Hall. His spe- Shoemaker, Winter Park; Edsill
ans' affairs on the campus. He'll leave no stone Brooks, DeFuniak Springs; John
olve your problem. He's an expert on the pen- PHIonner, KAPPA TAU Warren
Returning veterans. If he can't help yoif, he'll Erikson, Orange City; James
who can. Whitehurst, Wauchula; Charles
process of giving advice, don't let your G. I. Whitehurst, Avon Park; Gerald
rout thoroughly investigating the situation. M. Davis, Miami; Thomas R.
.guided Vy rumor. Discuss it with your train- Townsend, Mt. Dora; Gerald War-
'terans Administration or failing that, go In ren, Auburndale; Channing Ew-
ean Price. ing, Edwin Douglas, Weirsdale;
can Price. Adrian McLane, Grand Ridge;
Earl Truitt, W.. D. Mayo, Robert
Andrews, Stuart Russell, James
hatl yer Barnes, St. Augustine; Bill Mea-
ker, Jacksonville; Jack Seaman,
St. Petersburg; Edward Campbell,
once more, and with yet another of his high Coral Gables.
hestrated and smoothly solid discs, this time PI KAPPA ALPHA Charles
ider of You" and "I'm Just a Lucky So-and-So." Jamison, Tampa; Paul Herndon,
mount of solo work on both these selections, Ft. Myers; Neill Powell, Sanford;
's piano to Johnny Hodges' alto sax, Lawrence Walter Carpenter, Grant Staton,
the trumpet of Rex Stewatrt, all showcased in Bill Hays, Orlando; Murdock Bar-
Lnd fascinating Joya Sherill sings the "Wonder rineau, Thomas Barrineau, Pen-
S sacola; Burt Munro, Miami; Billy
)st exciting style, piping along at a slow bounce 'e, Tavares; Bob Marshall,
up instrumentally by the boys in the band, who Eustis; John Campbell, Bob
rely stride. The tune has smart, catchy lyrics Campbell, Howard Gregory,- Quin-
the tricky melody, make it a thoroughly grati- cy; Albion Hutchinson, Harry
Kerran, Warren Duke Thomas,
ust a Lucky So-And-So" also swings along at a Jacksonville; Donald Wheeler,
particular attention to the ace Ellington in- Hawthorne.
PI KAPPA PHI-Eddie Gra-
s a sparkling crescendo of piano. chords from ham, Eddie Manning, Jackson-
ham, Eddie Manning, Jackson-
then the Duke's three star soloists take over ville; Frank Stetson, Ft. Pierce;
ip. Al Hibbler carries the vocal in his pleasing Bob Higgins, Daytona Beach;
, and it's still another top hit in the Ellington Roy Summerlin, Winter Haven;
h records. Jack Condon, Miami; Gordon Has-
Hawkins Hit High kins, Blo, ntstown.
ts a new high in easy-listening with his latest PI LAMBDA PHI-Paul Buch-
Guess I'll Have to Get Along Without You." man, Plant City; Aaron Pearl
man, William Foor, George Proc-
.rackerjack rendition in this smoothly orches- ter, Sam Silberstein, Bob Talis-
tra added feature is the extremely attention- man, Walter Kramer, Morty
beautifull Dolores Brown. This ace thrush, who Rosencranfz, Jacksonville; Jesse
or some time, makes a welcome return back to Simon, Jerry Karpf, Bill Freid-
r vocal is rich, mellow and falls smoothly on hopher, Miami Beachk Larry Ka-
7kins horn solo points up the musical contagion hanna, Tampa.
ats out a, mean rhythm on the drums. The SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON -
aster pace on the reverse, "Holiday For Swing,, Archie Young, Clearwater; Bryan
torrid tempo with plenty of musical excitement. Henry, Tallahassee; George Mill-
briel" really sounds off on this one, and the er, Eric Schroeder, West Palm
olid jump groove, with plenty of kick. Beach; Perry Sparkman, Plant
estration, imitative of the song- title, features City; Witt Brown, Gene Cox, Lake
ng of "The Bells of St. Mary's," currently gain- City; Pete Brand, Miami Beach;
e through its spotlighting in the current film Penn Taliaferro, George Watson,
ime-like brasses, with Charlie's horn sounding Ken Richards, Tampa; Bob Phil-
e ra i e- lips, Jacksonville; Ben Smathers,
the orchestral harmonies, create a cathedral- Atlantic City, N. J.; Owen Mc-
The piano also joins in with soft imitations of Culler, Gainesville; Tommy Ba-
the entire orchestra sonorously blends in, a likes, James Hare, Miami.
tive of a mighty organ. Jimmie Saunders SIGMA CHI Robert Dill,
, both on this'and the reverse side, "You Can George Dempsey, George Adams,
.'s 'Shoulder." The latter, a ,bright, bouhcey Jacksonville; Denton Albertson,
swing rendition with the Spivak Band's spir- Bob Woodland, Doyle Wadsworth,
James Hargan, B. E. Jolly, Tam-
pa; Gene Tavel, John Toe, Or-
Maceo Plays Boogie lando; Bobby Matheny, Wau-
ogie fingers over the keyboard in winning style chula.
r Bluebird "Chicago. Breakdown" and "Winter SIGMA NU- Murell Haines,
llent orchestral accompaniment shows off the Dic k Cox, Gainesville; Max
low-down selections, which feature real boo- Stults, St. Augustine; Buddy Pur-
mum of solid ivory fingering. "Chicago Break- ser, Atlantic Beach; S. P. Pea-
cock, Robert Hatcher, Chatta-
umental while the flipover, "Winter Time hoochee; Johnny Stanford, Ft.
gravel-throated vocal in which Maceo sings a Lauderdale; Jack Andrews, Tom
ough treatment. Johnson, Alvin Robin, Tampa:;
peculiar, halting song delivery, Jass Gillum, Bobby Davis, Jacksonville; Emery
typical sides that his fans really will go for in Newell, West Palm Beach.
s" and "Afraid to Trust Them." Both have .SIGMA PHI EPSILON-Joseph
m which Gillum beats out in a blues style with Adeeb, Richard Minor, Louis Tyn-
livery, accepted with characteristic husky vo- dall, Vernon Vaughn, Jackson-
good barrel-houlse piano and the lively music- ville; Julian A. Bagget, Donald
add to the rhythmical appeal of these two sure- Burton, John Livingstone, James
V. Peele, Robert Scott, Morton
Parks, Orlando; 'Ollie Ben Butler,
cial report of the death. Tampa; Alonzo A. Cady, DeLand;
The State Attorney reported an Austin L. Dunn, William 'O'Neill,
The State Attorney reported an Leonard Winfree, Daytona Beach
y empty tub' .of rat poison was
found iri the it lnenit'a i -om. D:,t-


Crowd To


ASCOT

THE DORMS

lize In The

GERS IN TOWN


Robert Montgomery
John Wayne
Donna Reed
In
"THEY WERE
EXPENDABLE"
SPECIAL STUDENT 'RATE
SATURDAYS 30c
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Vivian Blaine,
Dennis O'Keefe
Perry Como
in
"DOLL FACE"
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
Joan Bennett
Charles Coburn
in
"COLONEL
EFFINGHAM'S RAID"

FEB. 14-16
John Wayne
in
"DAKOTA"


When Michelangelo painted his
"Last Judgment" in the Sistine
Chapel, he had a special wall of
selected bricks built for it in front
of the real structural wall.


FOR SALE


De r So hB r

By Ralph Smith LIGATOR-I wonder how it got
Glad to hear you got settled and it's name-because of it's long
had no trouble getting, a room ... tales.
you wil1 get used to walking up to You say you joined the GATOR
the fourth floor. The housing VETERANS? You said after you
shortage is still bad here, too. Sor- joined the Navy that you would
ry you had to sleep on that bench think three times .before joining
in the bus station the night you anything else--at least you are
arrived. At least the hotel clerk doing more thinking. You don't
offered you a chair to sleep in- have to wait for books to learn
all of the chairs are filled here! how to think straight--or do you?
What are all these "C" courses I would like to talk with those
you are taking? billiard experts myself, maybe they
What are all those "C" courses can tell me how to stay out from
you are taking? You know I want behind the eight-ball. You know
you to take all "A" courses even from the past, that when I get in
though you will probably make the dog-house, behind the eight-
"C" in them. You will have to ex- ball, that I don't have a half
plain in the next letter. chance-your mother takes all the
Your mother wants to know if shots.
you get up in time for early morn- What is this FLORIDA UNION
ing classes. You told us about the you talk about? Do they ever
sound truck for announcing meet- stage a walk-out?
ings she wants to know if it Yowr' mother and I went to a
could be used to wake you in the 'double feature last night--saw
morning for first period classes. "THE LOST WEEK-END" and
Well, son, if you don't get your "SHE WOULDN'T SAY YES."
books 'til the last of the semester, Come home when you can, son,
they will be new and you can sell but don't Skip too marTy Satur-
thc'm for more money. day morning classes.
Thanks for that copy of the AL- -MOUR LOVING DAD.


Gopher and Ed's

Column


T.

or,


by 3V/4 Solar En-
new, also paper,


J. ARANT
Box 2894
246 Fletcher K


Candy, Cigars and

Fountain Drinks

'Ice Cream-Pts., Qts.

AT


The College Inn


You Can Enjoy Your

Breakfast

And Gainesville's Best

Hamburgers

Drirtks, Candy Bars, Cigarets
Magazines, Sundries

CAMPUS CANTEEN
M. K. Forehanru J. V. Zierjack

1866 W. University



THE THEATRES
FROM 12,00 P. M.


Adult, m I
350 oo.


TODAY AND SATURDAY
Two Features
"CISCO KID IN OLD
MEXICO"
and -
Noah Beery, Jr.
"CRIMSON CANARY"

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Eddie Cantor
'in
"KID FROM SPAtN"
(A Re-Issued Hit)
and -
Lon Chaney
.in
"HOUSE OF DRACULA
TUESDAY ONLY !
John Hodiak
Gene Tiepney
in
"BELL FOR ADANO"
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
An All-Star
Musical
"DUFFY'S TAVERN"
Headed By
Ed Gardner As
"ARCHIE"


Hang your Arrow Ties on

the wrong side of your bed!

When you wake up on the grouch side some A.M.
. with a tough day of textbook-tussling ahead
. don't reach for your Luger. Relax. Put on a
bright Arrow Tie!
Nothing like a splash of that tasteful-but-terrific
Arrow pattern to cheer you up. And the ease with
which you tie a perfect knot in it is soothing, sir,
definitely soothing.
Your dealer has plenty of.Arrow Ties, in colors
and patterns that please.


ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDERWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS SPORTS SHIRTS'


35 mm to 21/4
larger, almost
tens, etc.


THE QUEEN OF THE CAMPUS that the surroundings here are
Our queen has not been chosen very condusive to study. She is
,by popular vote, but "Gopher" and a member of the Alpha Gamma
I feel sure that if the issue were Delta sorority, and was sponsor
put to a vote that she would un- of the Buckingham Palace Re-
doubtedly win this title by a large view while a student at Georgia.
majority. At the time of our in- Our queen is happily married to
terview, she was busily engaged Mr. Wesley Carter, who is study-
with her duties in the University ing accounting here at the Uni-
Book Store, and was wearing a versity. She believes that she
dress of peach-colored material, and her husband are making many
Her feet were decked-out in pe- good friends, and although they
tite moccasin-type sport shoes have teen here only two weeks.
that were embroidered in white. like Florida very much. Mrs. Car-
Needless to say, her overall ap- ter is not a stranger to Florida
pearance was petite and striking, though. She hails from Tallahas-
At first glance, she strikes you see.
as being beautiful, dreaming, so- In closing "Gopher" and I both
phisticated, and reserved, and the agree that Mr. Carter is a very
impression lasts even after you lucky chap, indeed.
leave the book store. .She is 19 Gopher and Ed.
years of age, is 5 feet, 1 and 1-2
inches, and weighs .around 115 T H S W E E K A T 3
pounds. T I W E E K A
Her hobbies are horseback rid- SHOW CONTINUOUS
ing, football, swimming, and mu-
sic. In music, she is partial to
semi-classic and popular hits. MAT. EV'E.
She loves the University of 40c 44c
Georgia, her Alma Mater, but she
is impressed with the studious at-
mosphere at Florida. She thinks TODAY AND SATURDAY


______ ~__~


James F. Fletcher, Palm Harbor:
James P. Fletcher, Live Oak;
Raymond Hooten, Gainesville;-
Keith Howard, Plant City; Clar-
ence Leigh, Emmett Owens, J. P.
Perry, Lake City; Jack Mauney,
Clearwater; Mardis Meyer, Lake
Placid; Hunter McCluer, Fells-
mere; William Nexsen, West Palm
Beach; Harold Powell, Chattahco-
chee; Clyde Smith, Delray Beach;
Andrew J. Roberts, Belleview'
N. J.
TAU EPSILON PHI- Leonard
Wienstein, Minneapolis, Minn..;
Morris Silverman, Stanley Spear,
David Levine, New York City;
Marvin Bran, Jersey City, N. J.;
Julius Gabzilowicz, Port St. Joe;
Arthur Kallen, Gainesville; Stan-
ley Nass, Daytona Beach.

FLIER
SPRINGFIELD, I11. (/P) A
classified advertiser who wanted
to sell a two-seat airplane asked
for a "blind ad" box number.
Joe Slaven, classified advertis-
ing .manager of the Illinois State
Journal and Register, pulled the
first vacant box number from a
file.


DUKE UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL 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 and 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.















Here's Background On



New Florida Coach


By Bill Boyd
A soft-spoken arid enthusiastic-
Texan took over the reins of the
football team this week, when
Coach Raymond '"Bear" Wolkf
came to town and immediately
got into the harness.
One of the first things Wolf
did was to name his first assist-
ant. Buster Brannon as backfield
coach for the coming season.
Brannon now is directing the bas-
ketball team of Rice Institute in
the Southwest Conference. He
is expected to join Wolf in time
for the opening of spring practice
March 1.
Right at the start Wolf met
the members of last year's eleven
ano! others who were interested
in football and told them of
springg practice and his other plans.
Next week he plans to make a
tour of the state, visiting Tampa,
Orlando and other parts of South
Forida.
He has not named all of his
assistants and will .rinot do so for
the next two months. When he
gets his set-up complete he will
finish naming his staff.
Wolf, who was born in Chicago,
Illinois, in 1904, moved to Fort
Worth at the age "f four. In
high school at 'Fort Worth he
won letters in football, baseball,
basketball and track. He re-
ceived his nickname of "Bear"
when in high school, but has for-
gotten the reason for it.
He graduated from high school
in 1924 and in February of that
year entered Texas Christian,
where he received a bachelors de-
gree in Business Administration.
While in college he received letters
in football and baseball. He played
tackle and guard in college and
made All-Southwest, both in base-
ball and football.
Married in 1928, he has no



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Ray Brannan's
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t :


children. He was a member of the
Rotary Club in Chapel Hill, North
Carolina. His hobbies, are golf
and fishing, but he likes golf the
best.
His experience is extensive, for
he coached at North Carolina for
six years and won the Southern
Conference title in 1937.
During his first year in the
Navy, after he enlisted in 1942,
he was commissioned a lieutenant
commander. He took the job of
bead coach at Georgia Pre-flight
where his team won eight games
and lost one, with one ending in
a tie. Since then he has served
as officer in charge of athletics
at the United States Navy Flight
Preparatory School in Austin.
Texas, and Naval Air Station in
Miami, Fla.
November of 1944 found 'him
taking over the job of Mr. Bernie
Biermyan as athletic director of
the United States Naval Air Train-
ing Base in Pensacola. He was
discharged in 1945.

Dauer Speaks

To Rotary Club
"We are trying to give the Jap-
anese a reasonable living that will
not depend on conquest," Dr. Man-
ning Dauer, professor of political
science at the University told the
Gainesville Rotary Club Tuesday.
Dr. Dauer recently resumed
his duties at the Tniversity
after being separated from the
armed service. He saw duty as
a major with the Fifth Air
Force in both the Mediterran-
ean and Pacific theatres, and
spent several months in Tokyo
before returning to this coun-
try.
Speaking on the subject "Japan
Today," Dr. Dauer predicted it
would take from 10 to 20 years to
complete the program now being
carried out in Japan.
He listed as the principal objec-
tives the breaking up of the finan-
cial monopoly of a small group,
separation of church and state,
educational program, demobilizing
the military, and drafting anew
constitution.
"The Japanese do not see a
lot of difference between Hir-
oshima and their other great
cities," Dr. Dauer said, ex-
plaining that most of the ma-
jor cities' were from 70 to 80
per cent destroyed by re-
peated bombings.
He added that tha.fundamental
facts facing the Japanese were
this destruction and the failure of
their past system of government
under which the Emperor was held
responsible for everything.
Dr. Dauer described how the
small monopolistic financial group
used their power to build up the
Japanese home industry and im-
perialism abroad, while the people
were being told by the militarists
that they should sacrifice every-
thing and concentrate on the build-
ing up of the military establish-
ments. I
He revealed further that the
Japanese people in the past had no
popular participation in govern-
ment. City officials were appointed
by the Interior Department, while
the people only elected a represen-
tative to parliament in contests in
which issues were seldom raised.
Dr. Dauer spoke favorably
of the new Four-Power Coun-
cil set up to determine the
policy to be followed in the oc-
cupation of Japan, stating that
it "seems to be the only logi-
cal' answer." .
Prior to his tlk Dr. Dauer high-


'RtLIG IQUS


JEWISH
The University of Florida Hil-
lel Organization is presenting its
annual reception ofr both the old
and new students of the Jewish
Faith, the faculty, and wives, Sun-
day from 4 to 6 p. m, in Florida
Union.
Dean WVeil, of the College of
Engineering, and Dr. Black, will
be presented as the guest speakers.
Don't be bashful, come on over and
meet some of the faculty, and the
rest of the fellows. Refreshments
are to be served.
BAPTIST
The Baptist Student Union will
be in charge of the fellowship
hour after the Sunday evening
service. All students, their wives
and friends are urged to stay for
an hour of fun, food and fellow-
ship.
The Gator Bible Class will meet
at 9:45 Sunday morning at the
church. Morning worship is at
11:00 o'clock.
The student Training Union
group will meet at 6:30 p. m.
Len Jones is in charge of the pro-
gram. Evening worship is at
7:30 p. m.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend the mid-week prayer ser-
vice at the Student House on
Wednesday night at 7:00 .

Students Interested
In Oratory Asked
To Report Monday
There has been a meeting 'call-
,d for all students Interested in
o r a to r y and extemperanecus
speech, Monday at 7 p. m. in
Peabody Hall 205.
The object of this meeting is
to discuss plans for and to give
reference to various contests that
are -to be held this spring within
the University and with others
schools.


By Johnny Jenkins
On Sunday night Mr. and Mrs.
G. I. Joe, by virtue of the veter-
ans' housing finit on the campus
recently labeled "Flavet Village,"
will become the number one home-
makers at the University of Flor-
ida.
Over the weekend one hun-
dred married veteran 'students
and their families will take pos-
session of the newly completed
one hundred unit campus sub-
division, and thereby make Uni-
versity history by being pio-
neers in a new era of domestic
relations on the Florida cam-
pus.
Although veterans and their
wives have been welcome on the
Florida campus since June, 1945,
by virtue an act of the 1945 leg-
islature. admitting veterans and
their wives to study at this other-
wise non-coeducational university,
they have not. had the benefits of
complete homemaking facilities.
By Sunday night veterans and
their families will be established
in the one, two, and, three bed-
room apartments, cldse to their
studies, and free for the moment
from housing worries.
Algernon Blair Construction
'noipar-, immediately began the
,-o: k of transporting and erect-
SJig thi-: nits on the campus =e.-
eral weeks ago and Sunday the
project will be complete. '
The houses themselves are
,constructed of a durable "ce-
mesto" board, -permanent roofs
and furnished throughout. As
soon as permanent road s
through the project are com-
pleted landscaping of every unit
will be started.
The units are attractively fin-
ished in white, trimmed with
green. Each division has a large
bay window, adding to the at-
tractiveness of the house. Inside,
the walls are finished in pastel
colors. Gas stoves, electric water
heaters, lights and gas heating
units are installed in each of the
apartments.
With' the veterans, their wives
and children in the houses, Uni-
versity officials say the project is
a beginning. As the demand
grows, additional units may be
made available. Already the Uni-
verisity has requested permission
to convert facilities at the Ala-
chua Army Air Base into home
units for veterans. The need is
still present, but the beginning
has been made.

ly complimented Col. John Allison
of Gainesville, who served as op-
erations officer for the Fifth Air
Force during the final stages of
the war.
Another speaker on the program
was Mrs. Haydee Mobilia de Lo-
pez Arias of Buenos Aires, who is
atteding a special course at the
University. Mrs. Lopez is the wife
of a Rotarian and read a letter of
greeting from the 'Buenos Aires
Rotary Club. "The Argentine peo-
ple like you and want to be friend-
ly," she concluded.


Dr. Morgen Tells Kiwanians

Business Must Do Research

Scientist Gives Plan in.two classifications-fundament-
For Small Industries al and developed.
The fundamental research, the
Dr. Ralph A. Morgen, assistant speaker said, is a gamble with
director of the University War about a ten to one chance and
Research Laboratory, told memn- the small business man cannot af-
bhers of the Kiwanis Club yester- ford this- risk. This, Dr. Morgen
day that without extensive re- explained, was the kind of re-
search and engineering study, the search entered in by big business
war might not have terminated and not small industries.
as soon nor as much in our favor The other classification-devel-
as it did. oped research-was described as
Taking up the subject of re- a means by which small business
search for small industries, Dr. or industries might take a devel-
Morgen said it was abs61lutely nec- oped process discovered in the re-
essary to, incorporate this study search of big business, and apply
as a regular part of all businesses, the process to their own use.
As a simplified plan, the speak- This type of research as a 50-50,
er listed three things to determine chance of proving successful, the
before any research is started: speaker said.
How much research to do? What As to the "where to do it" ques-
kind? and, Where to do it? tion, Dr. Morgen named several
The "how much" phase, Dr. universities, including the one
Morgen said, should be considered here, that are equipped to enter
on the same basis as rent or oth. into research for small concerns
er expenses and set aside as such on a non-profit basis.
in the business' budget. He added that not only schools,
He suggested the amount of re- but large concerns such as duPont
search to be from two to. five per- and others,' sometimes did non-
cent of the business gross. It ir profit research work.
necessary, he-said, and cannot be Dr. Morgen brought with him
avoided, the V-T fuse, part of which was
. "Small business will pay for it developed .and perfected at the
one way or the other-by doing University Research Laboratory.
research properly and staying in Guests at yesterday's luncheon
business or not doing it and going were: John C. Turner, Wayne Eu-
out of -business." bank, Lt. Com. Fred Bishop, H. M.
The "what kind" phase was de- Miller, R. Earl Kipp, and J. B,
scribed by Dr. Morgen as being Walker.


Tally- Ga rnms
By Barahara Wickham
What is so fair as a Sunday
in Tallahassee? ..I can think of
numerous things but I happened
to be in Tallahassee so I had to
make the best of it. We've
started taking bus rides around
this place ,to entertain ourselves.
Do let me give you a brief de-
scription of the city. Tallahassee
is an Indian name meaning "aban-
doned town-site" but they didn't
abandon this one quick enough
and it was' chosen for the state


capital. It is picturesquely sit-
uated on umpteen million hills (you
can tell how long a girl has been
in school here by the muscles in
her legs). Everything that isn't
up is down.
The entertainment facilities
of this burg are something
out of this world. That's the
only way I can .explain them.
There are three moom pitcher
shows, two of which are the
shoot 'em up pop corn selling
tyle. Then there are the
eating places-all three of
them-where you can get al-
most any disease from scurvy
to ptomaine. There are lots
of lovely parks and a wonder-
ful golf course located within
a convenient three days hike
from the center of town. The
-local chamber of commerce
will be' glad to answer any
letters 'from those interested
in locating here.
Hope the G'ville boys who
spent the week-end up here for
Youth Conference didn't freeze to
death. I heard one boy say
that he had been so warm that
he arose all during the night to.
take plunges in the pool. (For
those wh6 don't know-they stay-
ed in the gym). It really was
good to see their smiling faces on
campus. Come back and see us
again.
Did you hear that until a
girl is 18 she is a minor but
after that she is a gold digger.
Now I don't think that's being
very fair at all.
What's the future in going- to
college? After all, most men prefer
a woman- who is well formed to
one that is well informed. Or
so they tell me. Anybody want
to argue the point?
Wouldn't all you fellows like
to chip in and buy me a sub-
scription to some good humor
magazine so there will .be some.
good, jokes in here ? I do the
best I can, but usually the best
ones can't be printed.
I have a friend up here (all
right, 1.11 quit bragging) who
is suffering from the illusion
that she can speak French.
She goes around all day mut-
tering "Chevrolet coupe on ze
highway" through her nose.
She is transferring to Chatta-
hoochee next term.
That's about all the chatter for
this time. -Hope to see scads of
you fellows at the Sophomore Hop
February 9.


AUTOMATIC, ELECTRIC,

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Alligator Begins

Opinion Column
In an effort to bring The Al-
ligator into direct and immedi-
ate relationship with its read-
ers, the announcement is here-
'by made of the beginning of a
"Campus Opinion" section in
each issue. The Alligator will
be open to letters from all its
readers on any topic of current
and vital interest.
These letters, whether of
praise, or blame, or general
commentary, will, in every case,
be given deep consideration for
immediate publication. The Al-
ligator only cautions the au-
thors of such letters to avoid
vituperation, serious ch ar ges
unsupported by more than an
individual's opinion, or similar
libelous statements.
However, it is stressed that
readers should not withhold
comment from any subject sim-
ply ;because of its controversal-,
ity, whether it be in relation to
The Alligator itself or concern-
ing a far larger topic such as
national and international po-
litical and economic questions,
social problems, or civil liberties.
The editors will never censor
or delete an opinion because of
personal views on the topics of
the day. Communications con-
taining unsupported charges will
!be returned with all speed with
comments on' the reasons for
their delay in publication.
"Campus Opinion" is an Al-
ligator reader's chance to have
its say on any topic without edi-
torial comment. Address all
notes to "Campus Opinion" with
signature and Gainesville mail-
ing address.

DEBATE SQUAD
'TO MEET TUESDAY
The Debate Squad will meet
in 205 Peabody Hall, Tuesday
at 7 p. m. There will be an
exhibition debate. Members
are requested to be pres-
ent.


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Mutual Begins

Talent Search
Young writers who are seeking
a career in radio will find an
opportunity to achieve their am-
bitions When the Mutual Broad-
casting System inaugurates a
new halfhour dramatic show, "The
Carrington Playhouse," beginning
Thursday, February 21 (8 to 8:30
p. m., EST). Only original scripts
will be used on this series which
will be produced by Elaine Car-
rington, famed radio script writer,
author and playwright.
Mrs. Carrington has long felt
the need for means of discovery
of new talent in the field of radio
dramatic writing. Sharing be-
lief in this need, MBS is making
available its facilities for the pres-
entation of this unusual series of
Carrington Award broadcasts.
These 'awards have been estab-
lished in recognition of a need
for new creative talents, for new
ideas and innovations that will
ultimately contribute to a higher
calibre of radio entertainment.
Phillips Carlin,- MBS Vice Presi-
dent in Charge of Programs, re-
ently stated: "Mrs. Carrington and
I believe that the future for radio
as a dramatic medium must de-
pend, in the final analysis, upon
new talent. We are convinced
that there is a great reservoir
of talent in our schools and col-
leges and among our returning
service men. In. recognition of
this we are starting this new
dramatic series."
Rewards for accepted scripts
will be both in money and in per-
sonal recognition to the author.
Writers whose scripts are accept-
ed will- receive $200 plus the na-
tion wide recognition that goes
with having their drama beamed
throughout the country by the
far-reaching Mutual network.
In addition, all winners will
automatically become eligible for
the special 'Carrington Award of
an additional $500 and a hand-
some plaque, which will be awarded
for the best script submitted dur-
ing any 13-week period. Mrs.
Carrington herself will appear on
each broadcast to give full "name
credits" to the author and his
school' or organization.
Perry Lafferty, recently dis-
charged from the Army, has been
selected to direct the show. John-
ny Gart will compose and con-
duct original musical scores for
each program. Through the com-
bined efforts of these men and
other Mutual staff 'experts, the
author's original idea will be re-
fined and enhanced. Each win-
ner will.receive a recording of the
broadcast and since all dramati-
zations will feature finished pro-
duction casting and rich musical
backgrounds, authors will have an
extraordinary "show case" pres-
entation of their efforts.
The network is .oiicitfi'g the
cooperation of established radio,
dramatic and journalism depart-
ments of universities and colleges
throughout the country to unearth
new writing talent. -The radio
writing departments and work
shops ,of all higher educational
institutions embracing such cours-
es have been advised of the Car-
rington Playhouse series, and en-
try blanks are being made avail-
able to all personnel through their
various department heads.


Freshman Speaks .

BACK TO THE PEDESTAL


Editor's note: Every week, -
the best C-3 theme written
by one of the students of the
writing laboratories, is judged
by an impartial committee of
the C-3 department and the
wininng paper is published in
the Alligator.

By Muriel Benfield
Every day there is new and
devastating evidence that women
are forsaking that which has for
centuries kept them guarded from
strenuous work, deep thinking, and
indelicate situations,. For cen-
turies they enjoyed carefree ex-
istence. Men had taken it for
granted that they were the weaker
sex-fragile creatures for decora-
tion, useless in progress. Their
hands were for soothing weary
brows of tired men after a long
day's work; never were they for
the operation of a machine. Their
forms were fbr the pleasure of
man's vision; never for exhausting
tasks. Their heads 'bore the lat-
est creation from Paris. They
never held a serious thought. It
was man's duty to feed, clothe,
and entertain women.* Women
were humored, pampered, and
sheltered from the world.
Unfortunately, some of the
more vigorous and short-sighted
of our sisters of a few decades
ago decided they wanted to seek
genteel employment-thehy wanted
to work! They wanted to get
up regularly every morning and
work eight hours a day in an of-
fice. They were sure they would
compete with the men. They
could and did. The inevitable
happened. If the women could
work as well as the men, Why
could they not vote as wisely?
Women should' have -equal Tig'hts
with men. A campaign for
women suffrage was undertaken,
and it was not long before the
women appeared at the polls.
Things were progressing from bad
to worse.
It was only natural':, that the
next generation should go a step
farther. Some of our sisters
decided they were as capable as
the men in thinking. It followed
logically that they could manage
the affairs of government quite
as well as the men were managing
them. Soon there were lady
mayors and senators.
Necessity entered the scene
about this time. With many- mil-
lions of men at war it was essen-
tial that women invade industry.
Previously that was indisputably
and exclusively a: manhrs world.
A startling truth was revealed.


The weaker sex carried out the
men's work admirably.
In this progressive course of
events it is easily seen what has
happened. More and more evi-
dence accumulates and the facts
show clearly. Less and less are
women pampered, sheltered, and
protected as 'they were under the
old system. Woman today is
quite able to take care of herself.
What is more, the fact is common
knowledge.
A state of equilibrium exists
at present, but a crisis is at hand.
Which way will the situation turn?
Will the men gradually become
more and more dependent on the
women for their support? Will
they allow the women to retain
their coveted jobs while they stay
home with the cooking? Will they
decide the women can manage the
government competently, and free-
ly turn over the headache? Will
they begin an emancipation cam-
paign for freedom from the re-
sponsibility of voting? Will the
men let it be a woman's world
and crawl up on the deserted ped-
estal for a nap?


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THE




Gainesville Cafeteria


-- _~a 1












Wolf Tells 96 Galors



Studies Are Important


New Coach Explains
His Style Of Play

Coach Ray (Bera) Wolf, speak-
ing before 96 prospective 1 94 6
Gator footballers Tuesday in the
University gymnasium, empha-
sized the importance of education
to the athletes.
Wolf, speaking forcefully, said,
"Football should not be an end
in itself. Every one of you should
have graduation from the Uni-
versity as a goal and aim toward
that during your entire college
career.
"My experience has been that
football players whose minds are
free from worry about their
grades are better players, as a
rule, than those who are cont-
tinually on the border line as far
as passing school work is con-
cerned," he said.
With only one senior and
three juniors present, the
prospective members of the
1946 Gator eleven listened at-
tentively as Coach Wolf brief-
ly explained the single and
double wingback formations
from an unbalanced line that
he will employ next year at
Florida.
The head mentor then spoke of
the "common interest" that every-
one had, that being the Universiy
of Florida and the betterment of
the school.
-'After the coach had finished
his short talk, slips were passed
around and each man filled in in-
formation on equipment sizes.
In view of yesterday's turnout,
it seems safe to predict tliat over
100 men will be working out next
month when spring football prac-
tice rolls around.
Coach Wolf will be presented
to the entire student body Thurs-
day night at a student "rally" to
be held at the University audi-
torium.
The first out of town visit by
the new mentor is slated for next
week, when Wolf and D. K.
(Dutch) Stanley, director of the
Division of Physical Education,
Health and Athletics, will be pres-
ent at the Quarterback Club meet-
ing in St. Peterburg. Other South
Florida towns to be visited dur-
ing this three-day jaunt are Or-
lando and Tampa.


Ag. Club Elects

New Officers
The regular meeting of the Ag-
ricultural Club of the University
was held Monday night at 7 in the
)Agricultural Building.
There were 35 members'present,
many of whom were newly re-
turned veterans. Lee Bouquardez,
president, presided over the elec-
tion of officers for the coming
quarter.
The newly elected officers are:
Don S. Bryan, President; Richard
C. Harley, Vice President; Verbon
Pugh, Secretary and Treasurer;
and W. Gayle Diamond, Reporter.
Dr. P. H. Senn gave a brief account
of the history of the club and in-
stalled the newly elected officers.


Meeting Tonight

Of Alligator Staff
A special mee.Ling of The Al-
ligator staff is to be held tonight
at 7 in The Alligator office in the
basement of Florida Union instead
of regular meeting time, Monday.
This meeting is urgent as it per-
tains to the expansion program of
The Alligator.
All staff members are expected
,to attend, and all students inter-
'ested in joining the staff are in-
vited.





For Stationery

and School

Supplies

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The College Inn


Man



To
Man



By Bob Mann
In general, it seems to me upon
returning to the campus that the
situation with respect to the Uni-
versity has improved. But pro-
gress has been notably lacking in
some things.
Progress, in the Southern tradi-
tion, has been the maintenance of
slight forward momentum with the
least possible expenditure of mon-
ey. But recent allocations of
funds totaling over a million dol-
lars for improvement at Talla-
hassee and Gainesville (We get a
$35,000 auxiliary sewage disposal
plant out of the, million) lead us
to believe that within the next few
years our institution might grow
into its logical place among the
nation's universities.
In the long run, the school's
reputation will be traceable to
its facilities. Yet salaries
for professors and appropri-
ations for facilities for re-
search in engineering and agri-
culture are below the mini-
mum necessary to operate a
top-notch modern university.
Only recently a proposal was
made in Tallahassee to throw the
profits of the enterprises such
as the University Bookstore, the
cafeteria, etc., into the state's
common fund, to be paid out as
seen fit by the state administra-
tioh. Dr. Tigert, along ,with Dr.
Campbell and Dr. Gray' of the
Tallahassee colleges, protested.
With books selling like hot cakes
and the cafeteria doing a good
business the story we get from
Tallahassee is, "Let us hold the
money. We'll give it back to you
when you need it." And so the
politicians battle the educators
while the students return to a
university which has not as yet
been promised an establishedment
large enough to accommodate the
state's educational needs.
Petty considerations such as
cafeterias and bookstores will
continue to cloud the issue un-
til we get down to the basic
need and execute a plan for
its fulfillment: Florida needs
a university of greater intel-
lectual rank in the nation. We
can't use a substitute. Don't
let them pawn off on us an
assembly line for the manu-
facture of Bachelors of Arts,
etc.' What ,we would genu-
iiely like to have is an institu-
tion nationally respected for
its development of intellect
in the state which it serves.
S.Remember, gentlemen, that our
school represents the state of
Florida. What does 'the nation
think of it ? How does, it rank
educationally? Is it a breeding
ground for such Southern speci-
mens as Bilboa and Talmadge?
Or has the nation even heard of
us? Let's have your opinion.

Murphree Piano

Recital Sunday

Well Received
At the largest turnout in years
for a regularly scheduleS Sunday
afternoon musical, Prof. Claude
Murphree presented a selection of
piano pieces to a crowd filling the
Florida Union auditorium.
Playing with his accustomed
verve and enthusiasm for the mu-
sic he offers, Prof. Murphree al-
ternately thrilled and quieted the
capacity audience. Best received
of all the musical choices, appear-
ed to be the familiar "Moonlight
Sonata" of Beethoven.
ChOpin Presented
Chopin was represented in the
concert by the "A-flat Polonaise"
and "Polonaise Militaire"; De-
bussy by five preludes, including
"Claire de Lune," and the new
British composer Richard Adinsell
by his now-famous "Warsaw Con-
.certo."
This recital, the first piano mu-
sicale of the semester, will be fol-
lowed by the customary series of
organ and piano presentations by
Prof. Murphree each Sunday aft-
ernoon at 4 p. m., the schedule
to be announced as the season
progresses.


Service Club To

Give Dance With

Watson Band
Students, their wives or dates
are invited to attend a costume
dance at the Gainesville Service
Center next Wednesday from 8
to 11 p. m., sponsored by the Girl's
Service Club. Either costume
or formal dress is permissable.
The program for the evening is
being selected by the entertain-
ment committee, composed of Mu-
riel Thomas, chairman, Chris Ded-
man, Gladys Haskell, and Adel-
aide Selle.
Avis Thomas is president of the
Girl's Service Club.
Over 300 turned out for the
Club's first formal function of
the year Saturday night, dancing
to the music of Perry Watson's'
16-piece orchestra.



^&$ESuo



40ot4 TAURUS E By Ted Nelson
For years an emergency war-
time constitution has rested in the
place of the original document.
But that situation will soon be
ended.
There are many controversial
terms in the wartime setup. But
there are more of these in the old-
er paper. One of the most im-
pressive from the standpoint of
effect on the entire University is
that of political nominees for
posts requiring specific qualifica-
tions.
There is a sp-~citc move under
way to make these responsible
positions harder to qualify for.
This is not in any way to imply
that many members of boards
and committees of this nature
have not during the past or pres-
ent, been fitted for their posts.
In most cases a man has been
chosen for an appointive or elec-
tive post outside the ranks of
the Senate and Honor Court be-
cause his record justified the
choice. If this were not true
student government at the Uni-
versity would have fallen by the
wayside long ago, or been ,given
over to strict faculty and ad-
ministration supervision.
But the problem still needs
clearing up. At some time or oth-
er a Lyceum membership may be
granted a student whose only
qualification is his affiliation with
the right interests. The result is
sad to contemplate.. Only the in-
terference of faculty or adminis-
tration could make the workings
,of the council compatible with the
high reputation of .the University,
as the foremost center of culture
in the state of Florida.
If a need for stricter pre-re-
quisites for non-political jobs in
student govenrmqnt. comes to a
head in the near future by a
consitifutiunal lore of the sl.u-
dent body itself, it might be well
for every Florida man (and
woman, things now being slight-
ly modified) to give the reform
full-hearted support.
To insure the continuance of
strong and free student govern-
ment in all its phases, to serve as
a base for training ourselves to
build a greater state and democ-
racy, to uphold at all times the
cultural, reputation of the Uni-
versity, our leaders must always
be chosen from the highest strata
of ability and qualification.


Former Student

Writes Article
Lt. Col. George Curtis Crom,
graduate of the College of Engi-
neering, University and
former resident of Gainesville, dis-
cusses automatic control of air-
craft in his article, "Air Forces'
Needs in Electrical Engineering,"
appearing in the January issue of
Electrical Engineering.
"Make control automatic, make
it reliable, eliminate the personal
element so far as possible from
things which should be automatic,"
says Lt. Col. Crom. He writes of
the advances in electrical engineer-
ing towards automatic flying and
tells of new safety controls soon
to appear.
"When WRUF, the University
radio station, was established in
1928, Lt. Col. Crom was sent by
the American Transformer Com-
pany as the electrical engineer in
charge of installation. He is a
graduate of the Class of 1914.

It is now or never. Either
women must return to their former
position as gilded lilies or soil their
hands with the grease of modern
machines; either they must take
up True Romances or Time. It
is either back to the pedestal or
on to the grindstone.


Back to the pedestal, I say,
The alarm clock makes such a
disagreeable noise at six in the
morning.

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


Green Cove Navy Wins

Over Gator Five 65-38


Florida Unable

To Stop Former

Santa Clara Star

After a four-game road trip
through Alabama, and Georgia, in
which they won only one game,
the Florida Gators came home
and continued their losing ways
as they met defeat at the hands
of the powerful Green Cove
Springs Naval Air Station by a
score of 65-38.
The game was fairly close in
the early stages as the Gators
grabbed an 8-2 lead before the
shooting eye of Abel Rodrigues,
former Santa Clara star, started
hitting the basket. The Navy boys
grabbed the lead in the middle of
the first half and then built it
up until they held a 25-19 lead
at halftime.
During the last half the win-
ners scored at will and kept the
scrappy Gators from getting any
open shots.
The star of the night was easily
determined as Rodrigues shot bas-
kets from all angles and never
seemed to miss. The fine pass


work of the Green Cove team baf-
fled the Gator defense. Rodrigues
racked up 13 baskets and three
foul shots to score 29 points for
the night.
The Gators looked very ragged
on the offense as well as the de-
fense as they could not rebound
their missed shots. Little Pete
Hartsaw continued to pace the
Uator scorers as he rang up nine
points.
Box score:
FLORIDA FG F T
Hartsaw, f ............ 4 1 9
Pigott, 'f ............... 0 1 1
Licker, f ........... . 3 1 7
Henderson, f ............ 0 0 0
Delgado, f ............. 1 0 2
Croley, f .............. 2 .0 4
Land, ,c ............. 2 3 7
Lubel, g ............... 0 0
Ryan, g ........... . 1 0 0
Hager, g .............. 2 2 6
GREEN OOVE FG F T
Rodrigues, f ........... 13 3 29
'Chadbourne, f ..........0 0 0
Lpoicca, f .... .......... 1 0 2
Skogg, f ............... 3 1 7
Farwick, f ............. 1 0 2
Dennis, f ............ ... 1 0 2
Hart, c ............ . 4 1 9
Bohamnon, g ........... 4 1 9
Queen, g ............. 2 0 4
Reagen, g ....... ..... 0 1 1


p.k as'O. s ones
Soil Scientist


By BILL BOY.D
With the arrival of "Bear"
Wolf, Florida's new football coach,
the with activity this week. Wolf has
already announced one of his staff
for the 1946 grid season, Buster
.Brannon, as backfield coach.
Brannon is'36 years of age, is
married and has one boy. He
was coached by Wolf when he was
quarterback for the Texas Chris-
tian "Horned Frogs" in 1930-31-
32. Brannon is a. strong believer
in the double and single wing for-
mation which will be installed
here for the coming season.
Wolf, at an informal meeting
with the squad Tuesday, seemed
well pleased with the men pres-
ent.
With the naming of Brannon as
backfield coach, what will happen
to Coach Pittman, who has guided
the Gator pigskin carriers for the
last four years? Also Brannon is
a basketball coach and it is pos-
sible he will coach the Gator
hoopsters in 1947. Now he;is guid-
ing the Rice University five
through this season.
Basketball Slants,
With their win over the Georgia
"Bulldogs"' in Athens last week,
it looked like the boys might
come out of their doldrums, but
they came right back Tuesday
night and went down to 'defeat
before the Green Cove Springs
Naval Air Station five by a, score,

Thei nain .cause of'the G.t.:.rs'
defeat seemed to be the failure
to get the ball off the backboard.
The loss of Bill Atkinson, versa-
tile Gator center, has hurt the
hoopsters very much.
Auburn In Two Games
The basketeers will meet the
Auburn five in two games Friday
and Saturday nights. They .have
met defeat at the hands of the
"Plainsmen" twice this season in
Auburn.
The opinion of the players is
that they can take the visitors
in the local gym. We hope so.
Swiutmners Attention
All of you would-be swimmers
and fish that would like to come
out for the swimming team should
contact Coach Genava who is try-
ing to get up some type of swim-
ming team.
Basketball Game Attendance
One of the first indications of
the large enrollment here at the
University was the large crowd
at the game Tuesday night. Al-
though the Gators did not give
their rooters much to yell about
they did make some noise.

CAMPUS JOBS OPEN,
PRICE ANNOUNCES
'Students and their wives
interested in jobs either part-
time or full time are asked
to- contact Dean J. Ed Price
in the basement of Language
Hall. A large number of jobs
of all types are open.


0" 1 1 NUNIV KIalJN

Plan Session

Here This Month
Dr. Selman A Waksman, inter-
.nationally known soil scientist of
Rutgers University, will be the
principal speaker at the annual
banquet session here Feb. 15 of
the Soil Science Society of Flor-
ida, it was announced today by
W. E. Stokes, president.
The society's sessions will be-
gin Thursday evening, Feb. 14,
and continue through Saturday
morning. Officials of the organi-
zation expect around 100 to attend
the meetings.
The discoverer of a soil mould
which produces streptomycin, a
new drug with remarkable cura-
tive properties now being used in
medicine, Dr. Waksman will
speak on the soil as a source
' of microorganisms for combatting
disease- producing germs.
Speakers at the evening semi-
nar Thursday' will include J. R.
Henderson and F. H.' Hull of
the Experiment Station.
Friday mornings discussions
will relate to soil and plant re-
search as the basis for a sound
fertility program. Speakers will
include Dr. Nathan Gammon, Dr.
H. C. Harris and G. T. Sims of the
Main .Station, T. C.; Er.'.iin and'
Di,. 1Vt T Forsee o-f the Eer4
g13:les Stti.on. ar.J Dr. B R.i
Fudge, of. the Citrus Stationr,. ,
Relation of soil type and treat-
ment to the production of farm
crops in Northern and Western
Florida will be the theme for Fri-
day afternoon. Speakers at that
time will include Dr. G. B: Killin-
ger and Fred Clark of the Main
Station,, R. L. Smith, R. W. Wal-
lace and J. D. Warner of the North
Florida Station, and Dr. E. M.
Hodges of the Range Cattle Sta-
tion.
The use of lime in Florida agri-
culture will be considered Satur-
day morning, being discussed by
Dr. F. B. Smith, Dr. F. S. Jami-
son and Dr. Killinger of the Main
Station, Dr. V. C. Jamison of the
Citrus Station, and Mr. Warner.
Dr. R. V. Allison, vice-director
in charge of the Everglades Sta-
tion, is secretary of the society.






Alterations

On Men and Women's

Wear


Sledd Archway


By Donald Walker
The theme of "Doll Face," at
the Florida Sunday and Monday,
is the well-known theme of the
show team trying to make Broad-
way. But Vivian Blaine, Dennis
O'Keefe, Perry Como, and Car-
men Miranda manage to make it
enjoyable.
Vivian Blaine is known as the
"Cherry Blonde" and with her
voice has become a feature of
many 20th Century-Fox musicals.
And, though of a different sort,
Carmen Miranda and Perry Como
get in a bit of vocalizing .in "Doll
Face."
The film concerns itself with
the saga of a "burleycue" special-
ty singer-dancer who sets her
heart on legitimate stage star-
dom. As her manager knows Doll
Face is beautiful and talented, but
she lacks that extra something
uptown producers refer to as "cul-
ture." Her manager then proceeds
to provide her with culture and
to groom her from Broadway.
Colonel Effingham
"Colonel Effingham's Ride" is a
film of homespun humor and sen-
timent. Charles Coburn returns
to his small home town in the
South after a long career in the
Army, aflame with civic ardor,
and orates himself into a job with
the local newspaper as a war
commentator.
Much to the stunned amazement
of Editor Allyn Joslyn, the colo-
nel's first column goes off like an
artillery .,barrage. Instead of
analyzing the course of World
War II, Coburn turns his fire on
the local politicians.
William Eythe, a reporter about
to go off to the wars, saves the
day for the colonel and the public
is aroused against the politicians.
Along with the colonel's crusade
runs the romantic story of
Eythe's slowly awakening love
for the society editor, Joan Ben-
n e tt. "Colonel Effingiham's,
Raid" is a 20thd Century movie,
playing Tuesday and Wednesday.
*With the veteran western star
John Wayne and Vera Hruba Ral-
ston (off skates), "Dakota" may
be classed :as a Super-Western
show. For there are the usual
fist fights and stage-coach chases
tied in with saloon scenes. The
film is Republic, producers of most
of the Saturday Westerns. Ward
Bond plays the film "heel" and
Ona Munson, saloon girl. Walter
Brennan, commonly playing sym-
pathetic roles, is Captain Bounce.


Admiral Leigh

Dies; Was Brother

Of Dean Leigh

Admiral Richard Henry Leigh,
75, who was commander-in-chief
of the fleet and chairman of the
Navy Board in Washington .be-
fore his retirement in 1934, is
dead.
(Admiral Leigh was a brother
of Dr. Townes Randolph Leigh,
vice-president of the University of
Florida and dean of its College of
Arts and Sciences. The admiral
had visited Gainesville on numer-
ous occasions.)
He succumbed at the Naval
Hospital Wednesday, and follow-
ing private funeral services
Thursday was buried in Arling-
ton National Cemetery. He had
been hospitalized since last Sept.
3.
Admiral Leigh did not serve in
World War II, but. in the first
World War headed anti-submarine
operations as chief of staff to
Admiral William S. Sims.
He was fleet commander-in-
chief in 1932-33, later became


614 W. Univ. Ave,


Navy Board chairman and re-
signed that post in 1934 to retire
because of physical disabilities.
Born in Batesville, Miss., he
graduated from Annapolis and the
Newport, R. I., Naval College, be-
coming an admiral in 1925.


/' 1
/


- 'A


'V 2


z-g


Phone 257


PATRONIZE

COLLEGE INN BARBER SHOP
ACROSS FROM DORMS

Opening For Student Barber





N.W.DLAUNDRY

DRY CLEANING


OUR BRANCH OFFICE

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or



SEE HERBERT WILLIAMS

Our University Driver
~I


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12 to 2 6 to 8


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It Is Conveniently Located at

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8:00 to 6:00 Week Days

8:00 to 9:00 Saturdays


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