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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00016
 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 15, 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: UF00028291:00016
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Table of Contents
    Main
        Section 1
        Section 2
        page 1
        page 2
        page 3
    Main: Sports
        page 4
Full Text


















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SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


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THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA-FRIDAY, FEB. 15, 1946


GATOR STARTS
EXPANSION


J-,
.,,


SONNY DUNHAM, whose band and trombone will provide the
main attraction at second full-scale peacetime weekend.


Dunham To Bring 'B"-Time'

Reputation To Campus For

IFC Sponsored Weekend


By Johnny Walker
When Sonny Dunham rides into
Gainesville on a trumpet solo
March 8 and 9 to provide the mu-
sic for the University of Florida's
Inter-Fraternity Conference spon-
sored Spring Frolics, he brings
an able aggregation of musicians
and a "big-time" reputation with
him.
"The "Frolics" will be. offi-
cially opened Friday night,
March 8, when Dunham steps
onto the bandstand inf the Uni-
;versity Gymnasium, picks up
his horn, and blows the first
, note of his theme-song, "Mem-
ories of You," for dancing stu-
dents and dates.
Sharing the musical spotlight
with Dunham and his band will be
Louise Douglas and Pete Hanley,
who handle the vocal department.
Doubles On Trumpet, Trombone
Dunham, billed as "the only set/
of lips which can switch from
trumpet to trombone and back
again," will dominate the week-
end throughout. He is scheduled
to raise the "Frolics" curtain Fri-
day night, close the weekend Sat- I
urday night, March 9. with a
in the Gymnasium, and throw in a
Saturday afternoon concert in the
University Auditorium for good
measure.
Before organizing his own or-
chestra, Dunham broke, into the
"big-tCme" with Ben Bernie,
and then moved on to Paul Tre-


John Marshall

Bar Association

Elects Emmanuel

To Serve As
President


maine and Glen Gray's Casa
Loma crew, where he earned his
reputation as a solo instrumen-
talist.
Takes Instrumental Honors
In 1939, less than ten years
after he first played the trumpet,,
Metronome voted him first among
hot trumpeters, and later that.
year he scored in the charmed cir-
cle of Downbeat's first five trum-
pet artists. And to further con-
fuse matters he also rated high in
another Metronome poll for trom-
bone
His style and music is well
known to the dancing public, hav-
ing played engagements' at the
hotels New Yorker and Pennsyl-
vania in New York City, the Pal-
ladium. in Hollywood, and the Ho-
tel Sherman in Chicago. He has
also appeared on Columbia Rec-
ords, CBS network, the Spotlight
Band radio program, and in RKO
pictures.
Other events scheduled for
the weekend, according to W. C.
Nesbitt Inter-Fra'brnity Con-
ference President, are, "frater-
nity parties, dances, and break-
fasts,"
The annual S.A.E. Review, a
campus highlight, will be present-
ed.
A survey of the Gainesville
rooming houses and hotels, al-
ready booked solid to house stu-
dent dates, indicates a record
crowd for a University social
weekend.


Miller Elected

ASCE Head
Williams Addresses
Group

Roger Miller, Gainesville, was
elected president of the student


Patrick G. Emmanuel, senior chapter, ASCE, at a meeting this
law student, was elected pfresi- week held irr the Florida Union.
dent of the John Marshall Bar As- Miller, a: veteran, is a senior in
sociation at its first meeting of civil engineering and expects to


the semester Monday night.
The group, an affiliate of the
Florida State Bar Association,
is in the main organization of
students of the Colleges of Law
and brings speakers to the cam-
pus, coordinates work of stu-
dents and faculty, and promotes
good relations with practicing
lawyers throughout the state.
Kenneth Van der Hulse, secre-
tary-treasurer, presided over the
meeting until the election of the
president. He explained the pur-
pose of the organization and its
work during the past semester.
Jess Wilder, chairman of the
membership committee, spoke
briefly of the fine representation
the club had had during the pre-
vious semester. Jack Hayward
explained certain traditions of the
law school to the new members of
the student body.

The emblem of the American
Society of Chemical Engineers is
engraved in stone on the south
wall of the Chemistry Building,
f:'insg the post office.


graduate at tne end of this sem-
ester.
Also elected to serve for the
ensuing semester as vice president
was Byron Spangler, Bascom, who
has already received a degree in
mechanical engineering from Vir-
ginia Polytechnic institute, and
is a junior in the Civil Engineer-
ing Department.
John A. Bishop, Rochester, New
York, was elected treasurer. He
holds a degree in mechanical en-
gineering from the University of
Manderin, was chosen for the pos-
ition of secretary. Abbey I Fink,
Jack'sonville, will act as the Dir-
ector of Publicity and will also
be in charge of the programs of
the organization.
ProfessorC. D. Williams ad-
dressed the group. on the merits
of the parent chapter and also gave
full details concerning the work
of the organization. Professor
G. M. Keith discussed the chap-
ter's duty here in the Southern
section and also the benefits de-
rivedl from isludent offilianlion.


Pikes To Pick

Dream Girl

This Weekend

Frat To Celebrate
Aihnual "Weekend"
A, formal dance tonight will be
the opening gun for the biggest
week-end of the social year for
the mem ers of the Pi Kappa Al-
pha social fraternity when they
present their annual dream Girl
Week-end, it was announced yes-
terday by Social Chairman W. C.
Nesbett.
The principle purpose of the
week-end is to select the succes-
sor to Miss Marjorie Elliot of
Winter Haven who was the "Pike"
Dream Girl of 1945.
The schedule for the week in-
cludes an informal dance tonight
at the chapter 'house at which
time the dates of the members will
receive favors from the chapter.
Tomorrow afternoon a picnic will
be held at Sunnyside where the
boys will have the. chance to look
over the girls of the group to se-
lect the new Dream Girl.
Tomorrow night a dinner will
be served '"at the Hotel Thomas'
dining room. Immediately fol-
lowing this there will be a for-
mal dance in the ball room with
a local orchestra. At this dance
the Dream Girl will be announced
and crowned. The winner will be
presented with a loving sup.
Coach Bob Pittman and Mrs.
Pittman, and Mrs. E. F. Siviter,
house mother, will be the chaper-
ons for the week-end. Members
of the committee formulating
plans include: W. C. Nesbett, so-
cial chairman; Bill Mills, chapter
president; Bill Jones, vice-presi-
dent; and John Palmer and Hugh
Roberts in charge of the decora-
tions.

Caldwell Hints

At Enrollment

Restrictions

Makes Comment
In Tampa
According to the Associated
Press, Governor Millard F. Cald-
well, in Tampa for the Florida
State Fair Tuesday, .commented
that the brcwded tourist condition
in the state had extended to the
University, and hinted that re-
strictions on enrollment might be-
come necessary in the near fu-
ture.
The Governor's statement
was somewhat broad, but the
general inference was gather-
ed from the following re-
marks. "Should it become
necessary to restrict out-of-
state students," he stated, "I
hepe the restrictions will be
imposed on a scholastic stan-
dard."
He added, "If restrictions are
extended to Florida students, I
hope they will be imposed on
those who are poor students from
choice and not because of in-
fericr training or physical handi-
caps."
However, the Governor was not
in favor of placing any lifnits on
the standards for enrollment of
ex-students who served in the
armed services.


Undoubtedly the most outstand-
ing character on the campus is a
young man named "Duffy." .
Students recognize the name.
It's displayed prominently in such
Places as the Post Office, dormi-
tories, classrooms, restaurants,
pool rooms, various dens of in-
iquity, etc. No place is too big,
too small or too, important.
This publicity campaign isn't
confined to the limits of Gaines-
ville. "Duffy's" name can .be
found in East Palatka, Tampa,
Miami, Jacksonville, Tallahassee-
practically every town in Florida
and even as far north as Aug-
usta. Maine.
"Duffy" covers as much
Around in his travels as Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt. Add to
this "Duffy's," many friends
here on the campus, in various
parts of the country, and inour
armed forces abroad who are
helping to spread the gospel and
you can see that this lad might
very well become world famous.
This guy "Duffy" really exists--
he isn't some mythical person,
though many people seem to think
so. True, he has achieved an
almost legendary fame. But
that's only natural. So many
know the name "Duffy" without
knowing the man "Duffy."''


U. S. Education,


Official Here


To Confer

Will Discuss Problems
Of English Institute

Dr. Paul E. Smith of the Divi-
sion of international educational
relations of the U. S. Office of
education will be on the campus
from Sunday and Monday to con-
fer on problems relating to the
English Institute. Dr. Smith .is
in charge of arrangements for the
national program of the institute.
The English Institute here
at the University is under the
joint auspices of. the Inter-
American Institute and the
idiivsion of languages and lit-
erature. It is a six-week
course for teachers of Eng-
lish from Lantin-America.
Professor Norman Eliason of
the division of languages and
literature is head of the insti-
tute.
There are eight students in the
institute here, representing Ar-
gentina, Uruguay, Venezuela, and
Cuba. They were selected from
teachers of all educational levels
by 'representatives of the State
Department and are here in
America on fellowships provided
ly the State Department and the
U. S. office of education.
The program at Florida, from
February 4 to March 17, covers
the study of English and methods
of teaching English as a foreign
language. This includes studying
techniques of Spanlish teaching by
visiting classes bot hat the 'Uni-
versity and at P. K. Yonge school.
In the afternoons the students are
given instruction in American lit-
erature by Dr. H. E. Spivey and
in American history by Dr. Rem-
bert Patrick.
This is the first :time that
the institute has been held at,
Continued on Page Six

Gibbons Elected,

Gator Veterans

Commander

Price Addresses
Veteran Group
Sam Gibbons, of Tampa, was
elected commander of Gator Vet-
erans in the meeting of the vet-
eran group Monday night.
'Other officers elected at this
time for The semester were Bill
O'Neill, executive officer; Jim 0.
McBeth, adjutant; Phil Schmidt,
finance officer; Vernon L. Scar-
boreugh, chaplain, and Carl Snarr,
sergeant-at-arms.
Dean J. Ed Price, Veteran
counselor, spoke briefly on
the various problems that
confront men returning to
school after years of military
service.
Commander Gibbons has begun
work in his new post and various
committees have been appointed
to carry on the .work of the vet-
eran organization.


The' "Most Handsome Boy" of
1944's Jefferson High School grad-
uating class came to the campus
of the University straight from
his present home in Tampa in
January '45, with his hat pulled
down over his eyes, a pencil in
each hand, and a marked Jersey
accent (the kid was born in Jer-
sey City)-ready to work his way
into the affections of his fellow
students, professors and any and
all women who might be interested
in swinging some sort of a deal.
And in the short time that he
has been here he has made notable
progress along all of these lines.
His countless friends are ample
evidence of hiis success.
On the surface "Duffy" might
appear to be a very conceited
sort of person but he isn't.
He's just supremely confident.
He goes into all of his undertak-
ings with that do-or-die air so
characteristic of many of our
most famous Americans.
Now to describe "Duffy's" phys-
ical characteristics. He is 5 feet
5 inches tall, has large brown eyes,
wavy hair, and eighteen hairs on
his chest.
And so now we leave you with
this picture of "Duffy" and the
revelation that his real name is.
Steven "Duffy" Alfonso.


Coroner's Jury ATO To Begin
Valentine Ball

TIrmm %idtnft Weekend Tonite


Death Suicide

Testimony Taken
Last Week-

James 1C. Faulk, 20-year-old
University freshman who died in
his friend's room in Lloyd dormi-
tory February 5, was termed a
suicide yesterday by a six-man
coroner's jury, State Attorney
T. E. Dncan announced yesterday.
Donald. Walker, friend of the
dead youth, testified at the in-
quest held 'last Wednesday that
Faulk came into his room early
on the morning of February 5
and said .he had Ataken rat pol-
so0n. -
Walker testified he did not
think Faulk was critically ill, and
did not call for .medical assist-
ance.
This testimony was given at
the initial inquest held last week,
following which Duncan adjourn-
ed the jurors until he could make
further investigation.
Faulk's home was in Cocoa.


Nations From

Latin America

Represented Here
The United Nations Organiza-
tion is nothing new to Florida.
For the past 16 years students
ftom neighbor republics have been
working together here as mem-
bers of the Institute of" Inter-
American Affairs. Today 14 dif-
ferent nations are represented in
F.Icrida classrooms.
In 1930 the University 'estab-
lished the Institute of Inter-
American Affairs which has for
,n aim the fostering of better
*educational and cultural relations
between the countries of the
Western Hemisphere.
Thirty-five students represent-
ing 14 ,nations are registered this
semester in the institute, which is
under the directorship of John F.
Martin.
Before coming to the Univer-
sity, Mr. Martin was a member
of the U. S. diplomatic service.
His tours of duty included Lon-
don, Rome, Mexico City, and most
of the capitals of Central and
South America.
In addition to the regular stu-
dents of the institute, we have on
the campus a group of Latin
American teachers of English who
are taking a special course under
the direction cof the University's
Division of Language and Litera-
ture in cooperation with the Insti-
tute of Inter-American Affairs.
With the' Inter-American air-
lines and the new Pan-American
Highway in construction through
Mexico1 the Central American re-
publics, and South America, the
Western Hemisphere is ,rapidly
and necessarily becoming one
great economic family.


Press Club To

Reorganize On

Campus Tuesday
A reorganization of the Campus
Press Club has been initiated. This
group has .consisted in the past of
students wishing to act as corre-
spondents to their home town
newspapers.
A meeting was held .recently,
but a second has been called for
Tuesday night in Room 108 of the
Florida Union. Any students in-
terested in this phase of news-
paper and publicity work .are in-
vited to attend.


Calling All Tuxedos!
Glee Club Needs 'Em
"Buddy, can you spare a
tuxedo?"
That, seriously speaking, is
the plea of John W. UeBruyn,
director of the University of
Florida Glee Club.
His reasons?
Members returning f r om
service, the shortage of men's
clothing, and-of course--no
self respecting glee, club
would think of appearing be-
fore an audience of beautiful
.girls without the traditional
attire!
So, Director DeBruyn would
xould be most happy to hear
from anyone having a "tux"
to sell---or even to give away.


"Comic Cipers" Is
TFirst On Schedule


Vets Families



Move Into New


'Flavat Vilinmay


The Alpha Tau Omega Valen- "- a W -
tine Ball Week-end begins to-
night.
The ATO's begin the round of
events with Comic Frolics tonight
at which everyone will imitate
some character in the funny pa-
per.
.Saturday afternoon a bar-
becue is planned at the coun-
try honime of Coach and Mrs.
,Carlos Proctor. The seventh
annual Valentine Ball will fol-
low Saturday night in the fra-
ternity house. Perry Watson,
and his 16 piece orchestra will
provide music.
Chaperoning the party will be:
Dean and Mrs. H. R.. Trusler, Mr ....
and Mrs. Bob Lockett, Coach and
Mrs. ProctCor, and Mrs. Huetta
Armstrong, house-mother.
The committee in charge of the
weelk-end includes: Jack Weeks,
Lakeland, chairman; Matt Jetton
and Ashby Moody, Tampa; and )SULLIVAN C. RIC-LO iD:ON
Max Brewer, Orlando, president.
Adventurer To

A i 9ator Lecture H'ere

,Next Week


With this issue the Al-
ligator raises its ante to
six pages. This is just
three times the size of its
tabloid predecessor which
held sway from 1943 to
early in October of 1945.
But the student body
has increased to five times
the enrollment 6f Septem-
ber, 1944, the low point
of the war years. And,
thel task of preparing and I
publishing a st^u'd ent
newIpaper has increased
jist as has the work of
the deans, professors, sec-
retaries, and all adminis-
trative officials of the
U university.
We want to make it a
good job. We want to
make the Alligator a stu-
dent voice that e v e ry
Florida man and woman
is proud of. We' want to
be the true, unbiased or-
gan of student opinion
and student thought.
To do this task justice
requires the help and co-
operation of every stu-
dent. The Alligator wel-
comes letters of sugges-
tion or a visit to the office
to talk things over with
the editors:.
Every campus organi-
zation should have a pub-
licity agent who can con-
tact the Alligator when-
ever news of importance
comes up. This enormous-
ly facilitates the work of
the, staff, which has to
send a member to gather
information on every mi-
nor event on the calendar
as a rule.
Now let's hit the line
and tackle the job of real-
ly building for the greater
Florida.


Is Noted Author
And Explorer
Sullivan C. Richardson, adven-
turer and explorer, will 'give three
lectures illustrated by technicolor
movies on February 18, 19 and 20
at the University, John F. Martin,
director of the Institute of Inter-
American Affairs, announced yes-
terday.
"Rubber River," a story of
adventure in the jungles, will
be Mr. Richardson's opening
lecture Monday morning at
11 o'clock in the P. K. Yonge
auditorium.n
Tuiesg.- at 8 p. m. he will speak
in the Florida Union auditorium
on ."Adventure South "to Cape
Horn," the tale of his attempt to
drive the Pan-American Highway
route from the Rio Grande to
Magellan Straits.
At a luncheon given by the
Gainesville Rotary Club on
Wednesday, Mr. Richardson
will talk on "Good Neighbors
and Strategic Materials," a
tale of his search for war
materials in the jungles of
Latin America.
Born in Mexico, he has spent
most of his life working and
traveling in Latin America. He
has been a cowpuncher, miner,
explorer, missionary, author, and
producer of motion pictures on
Latin America. Besides writing
many magazine articles, he has
just finished a bcok, "Adventure
South."

French Stamps

On Display
Stamp enthusiasts will be inter-
ested in the exhibit of a. number
of stamps issued by the Vichy
French government, on the sec-
ond floor of Language Hall. These
stamps feature the renowned cath-
edials of France and some fam-
ous French authors.
The stamps were put up on the
bulletin board as a, courtesy of
Major Carl T. Langford, a stu-
dent at the University.


Boo! It's Flunkenstein, Here

To Haunt All Freshmen


By ,ELLIOT SHIENFELD
Early this week college boys
braved the antics of several as-
sorted monsters and ghouls in the
local cinema while breathlessly
thrilling to the performance of
the House of Dracula. Let it be
known that the University will
not be outdone by this fiendish
extravaganza; for herewith is
submitted the daring expose of
Gainesville's own House of Flunk-
enstein.
This chamber of horrors
limits its torture to students
only; for daily the fates of in-
nocent men are decided with
the mechanical 'precision af-
forded only by a monster.
Flunkenstein, as most victims
know, grades all University
College examinations.
The machine is in the shape of
a common office desk. A record-
ing dial covers the top face of the
machine and papers to be checked
are fed through a slot at the
right. -Operating the mechanism
requires only three steps: insert-
ing the paper, punching the scor-


ing lever, and reading the results.
Men of Florida, your fate
is determined within the one
second interval between the
rise and fall of a lever!
If Flunkenstein has a heart it
is provided by Dr. John V. Mc-
Quitty, master of the menage.
The monster only records the raw
score. It is Dr. McQuitty's task
to figure the curve and determine
the letter grade. You may safely
breathe a sigh of relief, as Dr.
McQuitty is a. genial and most
sympathetic gentleman. The doc-
tor has several charming and
capable assistants.
Thus the strange combinations
that make up the House of Flunk-
enstein continue their all-impor-
tant work. The mad doctor's
laboratory is replaced by a mod-
ern office supervised by a mild
mannered gentleman. The man-
killing monster is a scoring ma-
chine. To "Man and the Humani-
ties," "Man and the Social World,"
and all the rest, may be added
"Man and the Atrocities." Or
wasn't that What we were talk-
ing about ?


w u


Gray Dedicates
Project Monday
Almost all the vet families
scheduled to move into the "Fla-
vets Village" near the photog-
raphy lab and Murphree Hall had
sec up house in their new quarters
for the remainder of their stay in'
the University.
Erected at a cost of $250,000,
the project includes bedroom fur-
niture but is awaiting living room
furniture which was purchased
new by the University. The rent
charged the families is $26.50 for
one bedroom apartments, $29.50
for two bedroom buildings, and
$32:50 for three bedroom affairs.
The University is providing
lights and water without charge,
but the residents must furnish
their own costs for gas,' hot
water,, and central heaters. ,/
Veterans interviewed by a'.Flor-
'da Times-Union reporter were in-
variably pleased with their new
setup. Most of the men and
their families were planning a
steady sojourn at the University
until graduation.
Good For Years
In a short dedication, ceremony,
Monday, President John J. Tigert
said that the buildings and mucn
of the equipment could probably.
be .used by the University for 15-
25 yeats. "They began moving
the buildings here January 1, and
the road department is laying the
road to finish the project now,"
he, stated in his dedicatory ad-/
dress.

PICTURES ON PAGE 4

E. Meade Wilson, department
commander of theAmerican Le-
gion, spoke briefly in one of the
main addresses of the afternoon.
Laying the Legion's influence and
efforts in aiding the cause of bet-
ter housing for the -new veteran
families, he cited 30 other colleges
and universities in which such
efforts have resulted in concrete
developments along thu lines of
securing housing for the war-
created families.
150 Attend
The 150 persons attending
were treated to a lovely after-
noon and a somewhat pictur-
esque setting behind the speak-
ers, who sat on a platform
raised near the Florida Union
and in front of one of the new
houses.
Among State officials attend-
Continued On Page Six


(onroy Talks

To Florida

Blue Key
Tells Some Of
Frat History
Pat Conroy, prominent Jack-
sonville lawyer and former mem-
ber of Florida Blue Key on the
University campus, addressed that
organization following a,banquet-
meeting Tuesday night at the
Primrose Grill.
Speaking on the history and
purposes of Florida Blue Key,
Conroy expressed, satisfaction at
the return of the chapter to an
active status on the campus fol-
lowing a war-time layoff ana
pointed out that "Florida Blue
Key has always been, in the past,
a leading voice in student af-
fairs. Let us resume this role."
Before the banquet, Conroy
spoke before the pledge class of
Florida Blue Key on the reasons
why the chapter here is not af-
filiated with the national organi-
zation. The meeting was held in
Florida Union.
Plans are now being prepared
for the initiation of the pledge
class.
Frank Duckworth, chairman
and former chancellor of the Hon-
or Court, presided.

Kowkabany Wins
Newman Scholarship
George N. Kowkabany, Jack-
sonville, president of the Newman
Club, has been named recipient of
the Newman Club award for
scholastic attainments d u r i n g
1944-45, the Rev. J. P. O'Mahoney,
chaplain of the local chapter, an-
nounced yesterday.
Kowkabany achiever a straight
A average in all his work. A ma-
jor in chemistry, he also has re-
ceived an assistantship in the
Chemistry department.


Has Anybody Here Seen Duffy?

Introducing The Man Behind The

University's Best Known Name


now














The Florida Allqa. VOL. 37, NO.17 What Others Think

Entered as second-class matter at the post office at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912 Cam us e
JOHNNY WALKER ....... ...... EDITOR C a ipuS O p n on .
TED NELSON . . . . . MANAGING EDITOR Last week announcement was made that this section o
JOE PERO..................................BUSINESS MANAGER Alligator would hereafter be devoted to communications front

EDITORIAL STAFF .readers. Thus far few letters ]have been received except for
hip rilith ni Ot od h n fhi px-uununt untitnubLU In fh t


E The
m the
those


n i erewitiIi w pri ntt, but t is is p-robably a ttribuitaile to tihe short
Tom Jarvis ......... ........................... Executive Editor time elapsed since the initial announcement.
Tom Henderson .................... ............ Associate Editor "Campus Opinion" affords every student or other reader on the
.mmet Holton ............. .... .. ........ Associate Editor campus an unequalled opportunity, after a fashion, to. write his
Bill Boyd......................................... Sports Editor own column without necessity of impressing his name on The Al-
George Kowkabany.......... .................... Copy Editor ligator staff roster. We trust the response will be hearty. It will
Robert N. Johnson .................... ..... Exchange Editor be a concrete indication of student interest in University life.

FEATURE STAFF Speak Up
Aside from the technical knowledge that he acquires in the class
Tom Edwards ........ ................................ Fraternity room, the most Important qualification that a college man is expected
Don Walker ............ ........ ........ .... Theatre to have is the ability to make intelligent decisions., This qualification

REPORTERS is meeting its supreme test on our campus today; yet, there is always
the few who cannot meet it.
,Herb Guy, Elliot Shienfeld, Stanley Toatelmen, Joan Whitmore These are the few to which this week's column is dedicated. One

BUSINESS STAFF would be surprised to know that the answers one gets from these stu-
dents, on almost any question, are either hand-me-down decisions, or
Edoar Davis .. ...... . .. .. Assistant Business Manager decisions entirely devoid of\personal thought.
Charles Vick ......................... Assistant Business Manager No man is perfect in his thinking, but every man should at least
Fred Temple .............................. Circulation Manager try to accomplish, with the best of his ability, the art of thinking for
Bob McGowan ........ ................Collection Manager himself.
Ed Vining ................................ Advertising Manager This process we call thinking is the seed in which democracy takes
Prof. W. L. Lowry, Laboratory Coordinator root and grows; without it, the vine deteriorates and disappears. I
S' L. have heard- students speak of revising democracy, freedom from want.
political slavery, economic slavery, and other vague technical words
Editoria/II .S Ieaki ~,. .that describe democracies faults.
"d ///V Perhaps revising the 'people themselves, teaching them to think


* *


Spirits.soared all over the University this week with
the arrival of "Bear" Wolf to the campus. The old hope
was awake again, the old battle-axe was drawn out of the
attic, and Florida men talked about "\ ictory"-with a fa,
miliar gleam in their eyes.
Coach Wolf was well-received by all circles in the
state which he contacted since his arrival. The various
pro-'loricda state sports writers grew almost enthusiastic
over the genial, atiable Wolf, who still maintained a cer-
tain air 01 discipline, of toughness, that was spoken of as
tne medicine the Gators need.
Vvon, however, was already busy. traveling about,
trying to line up more talent from Wvest and Southeast
1lorida cities., his assistants were hard at work planning
the work schedule ior the months ahead. This time it look-
ed like business.
But something appears to smack of old times besides
the Gator rooters gleamr it seems'that former coaches,
wnen they first got to Gainesville, were also fete. anu.
wined and dined until their luxury rivalled that of a no-
man emperor. And then something would go wrong, some-
uvicr'e a pin would lall into the machinery, one year tne
team would come out on tne losing end, and then a new
mentor was rushing to the Dry City to pull the bacon oui:
oi me fire. .
This can't happen again. There is sim. ly too. muth
confidence overflowing to\vards trhe new coacn, too 11nuIci
of an effort being expended to 'help his efforts to relorMn
tne ranks of .orida's grid teams, for any hitches to occur.
1ie has been given the ireest hand of any team director
iii decades. U whatever restrictions may exisr on. his prerog-
ative, tney- are obviously too insignificant to have bee-.
mentioned.
With. this free hand, with this new authority, and.
with an active campaign to line up state talent tor the
University,. it is plain tnat "'Bear" Wolf, regardless'of a
tougn schedule ior his first seAson, has a great oppor-
tunity for hoisting Floriaa back on the pedestal of toot-
ball lame.
But never for one moment can the spirit slackene.
Never lor one moment can, those who placed their trust.
in him allow that trust to be questioned. As when-a na-a
tion is declared in a state of emergency, the head of state
is given emergency powers, martial prerogatives, ultimate
confidence. ,
Thus it must be with "Bear" Wolf. His record proves
his worthiness. .-ut the' best coaches in the nation can do
little without material and moral support. At Pittsburgh
and Coll&ge of the Padific and New York University and
a host of others, that thesis has become a sadly accepted
" -axiom.
X0So let's get behind the "Bear," let's push and pull
and heave and lunge until a Florida team can sit down
or stand up to the best in the nation.
That's not an easy goal to, attain. It may take years
of unabated effort. But if the results are attained, almost
any effort will have been worth while.


. .


Let's all pitch in and give the hard-working Seminole
staff a break. .
The question arises as to how this can be done. It's
perfectly simple!
When the Seminole makes an appointment with you
to take a picture-BE THERE. If this is absolutely im-
possible, notify them so they can set another date for
you.
When the Se~minole asks an organization to notify
them concerning the number of pages it will want-
DO SO.
When the hard-ipressed editors ask a fraternity or
group to submit snapshots or written material for the
pages it has taken-ACT PROMPTLY.



Assembly Encouraging. .

Perhaps this comes a little late, but that's due to
this business of publishing a paper once a week. The
thought strikes one that the general assembly last Thurs-
day night was one of the most encouraging sights on the
campus since John Cotten Brown, bossing the Alligator
back in '41, wound up and took a shot at old Red Tal-
madge.
It wasn't the best of events when one considers that
the number of people attending added up to about half
the total registration, and some of them were non-
students. But even that was a far larger percentage of
the student body than any that filled the auditorium with
feebles criers in the dark days of 1944.
The large number staying home or going to the show
was not complimentary to the fact that the rally was sutp-
posedly a demonstration of confidence in Coach Ray
"Bear" Wolf, but that may all be laid by the wayside,
It was still the best in years.


-if


.HOC ,.10. TAURUS ET

By TED NELSON
Each week, after the copy dead-
line is past and the newsmen have
all reported, the editors cf the
Alligator troup down to the city
paper's offices to have this agency
_r.nt the campus organ.
the paper has been traditional-
ly a weekly. rut at state univer-
".ities such as Iowa, Michigan,
Minnesota, and California, the
-L.ate government supports a uni-
.,ers.ty press.
We read the other day
where hundreds of thousands
of dollars had accrued in
funds received by this Univer-
s'ty and other colleges under
state supervision, over and
abt ve u,)erat-ng costs. These
funds may no-t now be legally
tlciuched for any purpose by
any ,of these institutions. 'On
ftot, in addition, is a legis-
lative miove to deprive the
sc(hs'ois (f use of this money
by putting It into a general
state expenditure fund.
Thus moey- gathered apparent-
y for' educational- purpcsea, be-
:ides which there is, no. more im-
'.ortant function of the state ad-
.ninistration, would'sink into the
bscurity of a thousand, expendi-
.ures. and miscellaneous items.
There is little that can be
done by writing such a col-
umnL as this. If the state leg-
islators choose to shift the
funds thus collected to other
ends, it Is their right and pre-
r gative as representatives of
the 'people's choice. gut In
some cases the people who
should be concerned with the
actions of theft freely elected
representatives seem to lose
all interest, in politics and
government immediately aft-
er election time,
The students on this campus
.re no longer primarily 17-year-
.ld freshmen. They are voting
citizens of the State of Florida
nd 6f the United :States. Many
iave demonstrated through such
organizations as the Gator Veter-
:ns their will to do more 'than
survive the conflict of present-
lay life, their determination to
)ush forth' progressive enter-
)rises,
At the moment there is 4a
great deal of disorganization
In the University. Dynainical-
ly swelled enrollment has
made this quite unavoidable.
But in -the near future the
,mass of unorlented students
will be mellowed Florida men
and woimeg. At such a time
inre moves to delve into the
politics behind' a university,
irto the machinery that, move
the navcJiner., might econ-
ce(vably be made.
With pr-ogressiVe,.a en; younger
men, many of whom are veterans,
being elected every month to fill
seats in the- houses of the Legis-
lature, .the chances of putting
some functions of University' life
on a more non-political, non-lobby-
Ist nature, will be greatly increa.s-
ed. At. that time every student
Interested in forwarding the cause
of free .ibraL education should
stand by .or with those who will
rise up to ask, questions.
"-The matter of a press is
brought up as an isolated ex-
ample. Many more important
ones will arise. This is just
easier to question at the mo-
ment. Why, when actual prof-
its have. been made here and
there in state ,- sponsored
schools; cannot they be turn-
ed over without question to
those schools for frantically
needed inmprovementk? Why,
when 4tarn, uith lower 'per
capital income than Florida
haVe done so, does not this
state allow its students the
pride in worjspg and belong-
ing to a first-class, wholly
University operated campus
paper? Why must the stu-
dents go to outside sources
to be provided with the privi-
lege of airing tlelr thoughts,
when race tracks, football
stadih',ss, and barge canals
capture the headlines?
The Romans had great sta-
diums, and the Nazis too. Neither
of them had a free university such
as we. Education in a democracy
is the root and soul of that de-
mocracy. And true education in-
volves every possible aid to the
development of individual thought.

LC.S PICARiOS TO' MEET
IN UNION TONIGHTt
Los Picaros, campus 'Span-
ish honorary and social fra-
ternity, has announced that
a -neeting will take place to-


night at 7:30 in Room 308 of
the Florida Union.
Persons interested in be-
coming members of the so-
ciety are urged to attend this
gathering.


Magnesium is so weak in its
pure state that a small boy could
bend a half-inch bar, yet it is so
tough as an alloy that it will
stand the shock of landing a 30-
ton war plane.


Editoria/4#d Opinion Page

Politically

Speaking
By Jack Doherty
Editor's Note: Cognizant
of the approaching campus
elections it was necessary to
appoint a political editor, who
r -in atZiion to handling ma-
terial concerning elections
: '-: 'U' .will contribute a coluttmn each
Si': week. The opinion reflected
in his column is not necessar-
ilA that of the Alligator.
S.' The second World War has left
S' its mark upon the University of
Florida in many ways. A few of
S. .the results of this war brought
". improvements, tut some resulted
in damage to cherished Florida
institutions. In this atter cate-
'.'i gory come the effects upon stu-
'" A ent government.
S'' Unfortunately, it was found
necessary to curtail student gov-
ernment during the war period.
This was accomplished by amend-
/ ing the constitution .which had
been in effect for so many years.
The amendments abolished sev-
/ eral offices and made a num-
ber of elective offices appointive
They are almost complete, but
very hasty, revisions of the orig-
inal constitution. Consequently,

7,. poorly' constructed section.
This fact, howevel-, cannot be
held liable for the confusion which
has charcaterized our war time
governments. We cannot hold
But I didn't know he was a Florida man, Mother the, authors of the amendments
--- responsible for the near-irregulari-
y ties in our student administration.
FORI, VT r I The blame can only be placed on
9W: k the war time politicos themselves
AND OF -including the present ones.
Neither of the existing political
By GEORGE KOWKABANY parties has had the initiative to
The majority of the student body now consists of veterans. A conduct, the student affairs in an
large proportion of these veterans have just returned to school after open. above board manner. They
an absence of anywhere from one to even ten years. the students with the workings of
Housing, the eating situation, and the dearth of books are im- the government. In short, efforts
portant but in the long run another situation may prove to be of more to educate the student body to
vital concern to a greatt number of these veterans. an. understanding of its rights and
For those veterans who responded to Uncle Sam7s irresistible privileges have been few and far
call just after graduating from high school or who were unable beteween-and ignorance does not
to graduate, memories of high 'school algebra, trigonometry, chem- promote democracy.
istry, etc., are rather hazy. To the veteran who left college three How many students know their
or four years ago,' the more technical subjects are even hazier. senow they may attend studenate
When the veteran returns to school, he finds himself taking the meetings ? How many realize
courses he would normally have taken three or four years ago when the extent of control the senate
.the background or basis for those courses was still fresh in his mind, exercises over the student activi-
Instead he now finds himself taking advanced subjects for which ties fund? How many have' ever
he may no longer have the proper background. H-e must then com- seen the Emergency Amendments?
pete with students who do not have such a handicap .or attempt to' (Some senators have never seen
review the subject which be has forgotten. In either case he is labor- the first one.) Why is the gov-
ing under a handicap. Instead of devoting his full study time to new erment conducted almost as
work he must spend time reviewing or get a lower grade than .he Bprivate club?y, the present condition of
Briefly, the present condition of
normally would have received.ifficulty some veterans are hav student government is confused,
Add to this problem the difficulty some veterans are having i to say the least. Neither of the
establishing study habits and the fact that most of the veterans organized political factions has
have to maintain presentalile grades for the Veterans Adminis- provided the leadership to clean
traction and you have a picture of the situation, which confronts up the mess. By leadership, we
oe of them. do not mean the "boss system" of
The most thoroughgoing solution for such a problem is, of course, several years back, but a broadly
to take the foundation courses over again. But in many cases this representative group willing to re-
stdre the true Florida spirit.
is impossible or impractical. Most -veterans have been retarded in "Bossism" should be particularly
their education by three or four years. Consequently they are anx- distasteful to veterans.
ous to finish up as rapidly as possible. Where such leadership will
Another solution, perhaps more practical, is that of establish- come from is not yet evident, but
ing special help sections and review sections. Such sections could, come it must. The end of this
be established in fields in which there is a definite need and de- semester will see the return of th2
mand for such help. old constitution. If student gov-
However there is a big obstacle to such a solution which is not to ernment is not to founder in the
be overlooked or minimized. Such sections would mean an additional and old-must take a vigorous
strain on the time of faculty members. While students have .teen re- interest in campus politics. Only
turning in droves a sizeable part of the faculty has not yet return. by action on the part of all con-
As a result, an undermanned faculty is now laboring under an in-' cerned can Florida return to her
creased load. Whether or not the faculty can undertake the addition-, cherished traditions of honor.
al work of initiating help sections remains to be seen.


for themselves, and leaving our constitution out of the argument would
*solve the nation's pro:ems to begin with.
R. N. Johnson
According to President Truman, peace has not been officially de-
clared. After viewing the first week of the second semester on the
campus of the University, we can all readily agree with the President.
Peace has definitely NOT been declared!
However, things seem to be settling down to the familiar routine.
The following is the average veteran's conception of the return to the
University:
Arriving in Gainesville, we find that the familiar landmarks are
*fundamentally the same. Here and there are a few changes, some bet-
ter, some worse. As for the campus itself, the changes are relatively
few. Thomas and Buckman Halls are receiving a new "hair-do"; the
new addition to Florida Union remains unfinished; (probably,, due to
scarcity in materials) the trees and grass remain the same; and the
University is still non co-educational!
Most of us returning to the University naturally expected a few
changes, but have found that everything in general is just about the
same as when we left. However, we have formed one opinion that
is unanimous! There are some things that never change among,
these are: college professors, ideas on co-education, and Artle Shaw's'
"Begin the Beguine"!
Many students who registered for the second semester are veter-
ans who have never attended college. These men find it a bit difficult
to fall into the new and strange routine of grinding studTy, but are
typically matsering the situation in a short period of time.
The week-ends on the campus are beginning to look like the pre-
War days. The familiar orange and blue "rat" caps are dominant on
all corners, whether they te heading north, east, west or south. It is
very evident that securing free transportation to other sections of the
state is not quite as simple as in 1940, but the prospects becomes a lit-!
tle brighter with each passing week. Although it may take sof'fe
time yet, things are getting back to normal!
Elgin White, Jr.




The Inqtuiring Reporter **.-

We roamed 'round the campus this week and asked some of the stu-
dents their opinions on:
"Alachua County, wet---or Dry?"
BOB JOHNSTON, 24, Soph., Chadburn, N. C.
"Definitely wet! To use the school's pet phrase, I do not consider
a man well rounded mentally or in any other respect until he has
learned how to indulge in drinking as a gentleman should-an art which
most professions require in modern society. It is a generally accept-
ed fact that those desiring to drink will do so, let's have an opportun-
ity to acquire bonded whiskey-the guarantee and protection that
every American citizen is entitled to."
REROY F. LEBOLD, 28, Freshman, Miami
"I prefer it dry because the University is located in the county.
Students and whiskey just do not mix."
MILLARD L. JONES, 21, Freshman, Lakeland.
"My opinion is that it should be wet because if people want wlhskey
they will get it anyway. It would help the county revenue very much,
thereby improving schools, etc."
ANDREW H. HINES, JR., 'S, Junior, Alachua, Fla.
"I am in favor of alachua county remaining dry. Theer is too much
drinking by those who can't hold it'already. The menace is not the
capable drinker but the amateurs. Repeal of the law would greatly
increase the latter class."
JACK HAGAR, 26, Junior., Ag., Orando.
"I think it should be like it is now: beer only. Of course the Uni-
versity is only a part of the county, but I think it would probably be
for the best interests of the students in the long run to have just
beer."
JOHN STONECIPIHER, 24, Soph., Orlando.
"Wet, definitely! If whiskey were available people could have a
drink or two here and still study, rather than killing the whole week-
end by running off in search of it. Our national experiment in prohi-
btion proved no good., and most armies find it is better to make it
available in moderation."
DICK WYKE, 25, Junior, Arch., Miami.
"Prohibition as we have it in this county has been a failure, due
to the laxity or inefficiency of the enforcement agencies and to the
fundamental behavior patterns of humans. There are quick methods
of improving the former, to change the latter is always hard. Any-
thing which is prohibited takes on the aura of Forbidden Fruit, human
nature at this point in development make us tend to search for the
things we would rationally put behind us. As we cannot at this time
change our natures it seems :q me we should try to remove whatever
of the fascination we can to bring on a more mature approach to this
problem."
Editor's note: This is the first of a weekly feature to le known
as The Inquiring Reporter.


By Robert N. Johnson
The first newspaper to appear
on the campus had its publica-
tion on October 19, 190C. This
paper was titled "University
News," and bore the slogan, "a
sprightly college paper that de-
serves your patronage." It was
a semi-monthly paper edited by
Clyde Evens and Sam A. Sanborne.
Preceding its offspring, the
"The Florida Alligator." by six
years, the newspaper was a defin-
ite step forward in the progress
of the Florida student body.
The appearance of this news
coincided with the opening of
The University on Its present
campus. The first issue carried
University President A. A. Mur-
phree's speech at the opening
of the University, and the pap-
er's report covered three full
columns. Also appearing in
that issue, on the front page,
was an account of the first inter-
collegiate football classic with
pollins College.
The headlines were nothing more
than mere labels. Editorials of
timely significance, a society col-
umn, (such as it was.) sports,
apd exchanges occupied the inside
pages of the first issues. The
news never exceeded four pages,
and these were mostly taken up
in advertisements.
The News struggled for a bare
existence through some eleven
issues, then it lost what little
backing it had and completely dis-
appeared from the campus.
Only four Issues if this pa-
per are now in existence in
a bound bolume and can be


Chart Shows Designs
To Identify Quality
In Purchased Chicks
To help buyers of baby chicks
identify their quality more readily,
officials of the National Improve-
ment Plan, sponsored by the U. S.
Department of Agriculture, have
just.issued a chart that explains
the meaning of eight registered
trade-mark designs now widely
used commercially.
Four of the designs represent
the four progressive stages of
breeding quality provided by the
USDA plan, the other four stand
for different degrees of pullorum
disease control. The chart is
entitled' "Trade-Marks Identifying
Quality Chick Breeding Stock and
Hatching Eggs," and is available

found in the library. These
four editions reveal only too
well the struggle and hardships
under which the paper was
puhbshed. Inadequate print-
ing facilities, and the appar-
ent inexperience of its staff
seems to account for many of
the News shortcomings.
The University News, although
lacking in many respects, cannot,
and will not, be forgotten in the
archives of University history, as
one of the first molders of under-
graduate initiative and enterprise.
It holds the spirit of the strug-
gling student-body, in it's great
beginning, and is well justified in
holdinb the title of "Father of all
Student Publications."


The French settlers in Nova
Scotia and Ouebec planted apple
seeds more than 300 years ago.

Feldspar is a rock-forming min-
eral used in the manufacture of
pottery.

The' name Australia was first
applied to a group of south sea
islands.

Norman kings of England were
the first to establish game pre-
serves.

from the Bureau of Animal Indus-
tEy, U. S. Department of Agricul-
ture, Washington 25, D. C.
Use of the designs is limited to
participants in the improvement
program.
As they appear on chick boxes,
which is the most common us0.
the emblems signify that the chickl
were hatched in supervised hatch-
eries from eggs of officially super-
vised flocks. The quality of breed-
ing stock and hatching eggs is
identified in a similar manner.
The design, "U. S. Register of
Merit," represents the highest
breeding stage, "U. S. Record of
Performance" the next highest
mrily for specialized breeding
flocks. "U. S. Certified" and
"U. S. Approved" chicks are rec-
ommended for general use.
In the four classes signifying
different degrees of control over
pullorum disease, "U. S. Pullorum-
Olean" chicks are best for both
specialized breeding flocks and
farm flocks. The .second, third,
and fourth highest ratings in the
nullorum-control group are "U. S.
Pullorum-Passed," "U.S. PullorumTn
Tested."
Dr. D. C. Gilles, veterinarians
with the State Livestock Sanitary
Board, Tallahassee, is in, charge of
the program in Florida.


Here's Inside Story On Beginning

Of: Publications On Campus


kThe 'Bear'


Let's Pitch In On Seminole


I












Nail Keg

PHILOSOPHY
By R. M. JENRETTE
We would say the honeymoon
is just about! over when the bride
comes in ftoin work and finds the
groom has put on her nicest pair
of trousers, and gone to the mo-
vies with .that blonde around the
corner.
*. *
"To the :.victor belongs the
spoils" is a slogan which all poli-
ticians believe in, except those
who lost.
'F
Some people are like alarm
clocks. Always sounding off when
you don't want to hear them.

When a fellow pays 35 or 4.0
cents to go, to the movies to see
a picture on the screen, he doesn't
care for an exhibition in the art
of necking by a boy and a gal
on the seat beside or just in front
of him.

Of course, you can't much
blame a man for going out with
strange women. His wife would
raise the devil if he took them
home with him.

According to history, Abe Lin-
coln once walked ten miles to. bor-
row a book. However, so far as
we have been able to learn, he
never did walk that far to take
it back.

"Socialite Hit By Car In Mi-
ami," says a headline. That's one
thing about a car. When it takes
a notion to hit you, it doesn't care
a thing about what scrt of tree
your ancestors used to hop around
in.

When a bandit raided a federal
loan office in Sarasota, a woman
clerk saved most of the cash by
slipping it into the neck of her
sweater. A lotta gals couldn't
have 'done .that.

We're inclined to think Con-
gress is right in opposing a ceil-
ing on old houses. And the fact
that we've' got an old house (in
Tennessee) that we might want
to sell sometime for about twice
what it's worth ain't got a thing
to do with it. (Of course, not.)

Just about worn out is that old
political refrain, "I believe in la-
bor unions,. decent wages for
workers, collective bargaining and
all i that; but- ."

Did you ever stop to think that
today is' the tomorrow you were
so worried and upset about 'yes-
terday?

In the T..d days young folks
went to he.. park to spark.-Now
they park .and spark most any
old place.

A woman we know read some-
thing in the papers about a "stock
market revival," and said she
thought it 'was about time Wall
Street got' a little more religious.
In our opinion, a- boy and a
gal should try to catch up with
most of their hugging and kissing
before they' decide to go to the
movies.

Of course, if we were worth
two or three hundred thousand
dollars, we'd probably think too
that a working man ought 'be
able to live quite nice on $25 or
$30 a week.

A fellow'w we know is such a
firm believer in peace that they
say when he finds a strange hair
on his coat collar he sends it to
the cleaners and has it dyed the
color of his wife's.
*4 *
"U. S. Accuses Argentina 'Of
Pouble-Cross," says a headline. In
other words, our "far sighted"
State Department seems 'to be
just now discovering what the
average newspaper reader has
been knowing all the while.
'F *
Some folks seem to think .a
moving picture show is a place
for them to go and talk over the
news of the past week or two with
former neighbors from the other
side of town they haven't been
seeing very much of lately.

It was Napoleon, we believe,
who said nothing was impossible.
Do you reckon Nap ever tried to
strike a ia.tch on a soft cake of
soap?

Police are investigating the
death .of Philadelphia editor.
They might check and see whether
he had it-e leaving "lovely," "ap-
petizing," ."delicious," "attrac-
tive" and "delightful" out of very
many bridge parties lately.


Unadulterated



Orange Juice


Sold at

Th9 Mascot


Erskine Gives Book Advice

At Library Tea Friday
Dr. John Erskine, in a pleasant, dent of the University, spoke to
informal talk at a Library Tea at various groups on the campus. On
which he was the guest of honor, rMondv he addressed the general


advised the library staff, students
and members of he faculty gath-
ered i nthe Florida Union auditor-
ium Friday afternoon not to buy
books that they do not intend to
read at once.
The speaker, who was intro-
duced by Professor Robertson of
the Division of Languages and
Literature as author, educator
and concert pianist, spoke on the
acquisition of books and building
of personal libraries, and gave
many interesting anecdotes from
his own collecting experiences,
both here and abroad. He advised
purchase of only as many books
as are desired for use and as can
be afforded. Books, he said.
should not be bought merely be-
cause they are available and one
ha sthe money. As in marriage,
lie suggested, if there's an option,
one shouldn't do it.
Dr. Erskine said further that
books should not be desecrated by
markings and underlining, not
because they are unsightly but
because, when you want to read
the book again, you may not be
able to lose yourself in the pleas-
ure of reading because of the in-
terruptions. His system, when
he wishes to make notes of ideas
and feelings, is to index them on
the blank fly-leaves of the book.
His own library has grown to
such proportions, the doctor ad-
mitted, that the volumes have
crowded into even the shelves and
tables of the kitchen. In bring-
ing his collection down from 20,-
000 to his preferred 10,000 he is
shipping many of his extras to'
Caen, France, to replace the li-
brary destroyed there at the time
of the invasion.
The address was followed by a
tea in the main lounge of the
building. This was the second in
a series of teas presented by the
library staff once every six weeks.
Miss Nelle Barmore, acting li-
brarian, was the hostess.
During the week of February 2,
Dr. Erskine, here at the invita-
tion of Dr. John J. Tigert, presi-


CONTINUOUS FROM 1:00 P.M.

Adult Chit.
86c 9c


TODAY & SATURDAY
Zone Grey's
"West of the
Pecos"
-and-
JAMES ELLISON
SIMONE SIMON
WILLIAM TERRY
in
"Johnny Doesn't Live'
Here Anymore"
SUN. & MON.
JUDY CANOVA
in
"Hit the Hay"
-and-
"Shadow of Terror"
with
ALLAN JENKS
TUESDAY ONLY
CLARK GABLE
LORETTA YOUlNG
in
"Call of the Wild"
(Reissue)
WED. & THUR.
GINGER ROGERS
LANA TURNER
WALTER PIGEON
VAN JOHNSON
inl
"Weekend At the
Waldorf"


student body with the topic
"American Education anid the
American Destiny." Tuesday
night he spoke to the C-3 students
on the ,relationships of reading
and writing. In the Graduate
Council Room, on Wednesday, he
talked to the Language and Lit-
erature Club and the President's
Faculty Committee on Humani-
ties. on the place of the humani-
ties 'in the university. Thursday
he lectured the students of C-5,
and -Friday he gave two talks, the
first to the Latin-American stu-
dent teachers of the English In-
stitute and later the talk at the
library tea.
lor many years Dr. Erskine
was Professor of English at Co-
lumbia University, during which
time he had in his classes many
of the prominent writers of today.
He was one'of the editors of the
popular Golden Treasury, and his
own writings include the well-
known Private Life of Helen of
Troy and many other novels and
critical works. Dr.. Erskine left
last Sunday to return to his home
in New York.


Today and

Saturday


MAT.
40c


Campus Frats

To Underwrite

Tally Glee Club

Tickets Go On Sale
For March 2 Visit

The University Glee Club, head-
ing the group who are bringing,
the glee club of the Florida State
College for Women to the campus
March 2, announced that virtually
all campus fraternities had signed
up to support the venture, which
is under direction of the Divis-
ion of Music of the University.
The fraternities were asked
to underwrite, in effect, the vis-
it of the girls' organization here
next month. Prof. J. W. De-
bruyn, director of the local
group, has expressed deep sat-
isfaction with the hearty res-
ponse. '
Tickets have gone on sale 'to
all students, University personnel,
and to the general public, at
twenty-five cents each, through
the offices of the Glee Club in
the auditorium.
Professor DeBruyn said last
night, "It would be nice if a full
auditorium turned out to hear
this excellent club to show the
girls a concrete example of Flor-
ida Spirit."


Polgar Baffles

Students With

Mental Feats
On Tuesday at 8 p.m. the Ly-
ceum Council presented Dr. Franz
Polgar in his program, "The Mir.a-
cles of the Mind."
The University auditorium was
packed with 1300.
The program consisted of the
performance of numerous 'hynotic
feats. During the course of hyp-
notic spells, mental telegraphy, or
thought transference, Dr. Polgar
found an object hidden in the
auditorium while he was out of
sight.
Another feat of mental power,
the reading of subjects' minds to
find a bank check placed on a per-
son in the audience while he was
outside, succeeded in baffling
most of the audience.
So far this' year, the Lyceum
Council, made up of Bill McRey-
nolds. Louis Schott, Don Eanett,
and Bill Mills, has presented Miss
Frances Lehnerts and Dr. Franz
Polgar.

The University now numbers
2,900 students, with President
Tigert declaring that 100 a day
were registering for September,
bringing the expected maximum
at that date to 6,000 twice the
number it is possible at present
to adequately house.


I Lm'IDA


Special
EVE. Student
44c Rate, 30c
Saturday


DR. JOHN J. TIGERT, president of the University, introduces a
distinguished group of men at the dedication of Flavets Village.

M urphree Plans Thou Art the Rock, Mueller.
y r Two hymn preludes, Edmund-
Hymrn Program son.
Arranged One Lead Kindly Light, Schmutz.
Number-HinselFolkhymn Prelude, Murphree.
Number. Himself Evening Star (Tannhauser),
Continuing his Sunday after- Wagner.
noon programs of organ music in Prelude and Fugue i nA Minor,
the University auditorium, Claude Bach.
Love's Old Sweet Song: Molloy.
Murphree, University organist, Bells of St. Anne, Russell.
will present' a varied program Fountain Reverie, Fletcher.
Sunday at 4 p.m. featuring spe- Hymn of Glory, Yon.
cial arrangements of famous Students an friends are cordi-
hymns, including one by himself. ally invited to attend.
Th]e complete program includes:


Technical Film tional movie portrayed the em-
Technical Film bryonic life and -development of

Shown To Ag Club a chick during incubation in a
highly interesting manner. The
Forty members attended the picture was produced at Ccrnell
meeting cf the Agricultural Club University.
Monday night. President Don
Bryan presided. Leather making was probably
Immediately after the club busi- one of the first manufacturing
ness was transacted a technicolor processes of primitive man. In
film, "Where Chick Life Begins," cave men days, crude leather
was shown by Mr. Clyde Driggers, soles were attached to the feet
a member of the faculty of the by thongs, and served as the first
Agricultural College. This educa- shoes.




HIY-FELLOWSI



H iW'lS TlH C* CHO






Drop in for a real home cooked meal fried

chicken or a good steak with lots of fresh vege-

tables and home made pies or cake.



A REAL WELCOME TO

YOU


"Where It's a Treat to Eat"


THE




Gainesville Cafeteria


AM'












'. ,:' '^'I'^ FEBRUARYT
ON









-'- -- .. C' 15th Thru 23rd


Inclusive


TO AIL WORLD WAR II VETERANS

of the Army and Navy Armed Services

... Whether In LUni form or Out of It!

PLEASE NOTE


YOUR UNIFORM or YOUR

HONORABLE DISCHARGE

Will Serve As Your Discount Card


The discount of 10% applies only to sales made at
our store from opening time, 9 A. M. today' (Febru-
ary 15th) to closing time 6 P. M. Saturday, Feb-
ruary 23rd, inclusive.
Sales made previous to this time and sales made
after this time will not be eligible for this discount.
If you are not in immediate need of the merchandise
you want, you may select it during this period, make
a reasonable deposit on same, thereby earning this
discount and it will be held for you for future de-
livery.


Shop for Your Own and All Your Family's Needs!

Regular Government controlled credit regulations will apply on all purchases. .That is, 20% Down on furniture and
SI the 'balance in twelve monthly payments. We add no interest or carrying charges.

NOTHING EXCEPTED in this discount sale to Veterans. New merchandise arriving almost hourly
is included. You will find merchandise that has been off the market for months.



COX"WE GO T FURHE LIMIT TO PLEASE"CO

"WE GO THE LIMIT TO PLEASE"


CONTINUOUS FROM 1:00 P.M.


SUNDAY AND MONDAY

CHARLES BOYER LAUREN BACALL
PETER LORRE
in
"CONFIDENTIAL AGENT"
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
JAMES CRAIG SIGNE HASSO
in
"DANGEROUS PARTNERS"
COMING FEB. 21ST FOR 3 DAYS



THE MIGHTIEST OF ALL SEA PICTURES!





PAUL Ml-UREEN WALTER
HENREID- O'HARA-SLEZAK
wih BINNIE BARNES JOHN EMERY RKO
A FRANK BORZAGE PRODUCTION
Executie ProduceROBERT FELLOWS* Associate Producer STEPHEN AMES V
Directed by FRANK BORZAGE 5-.e.. play by GEORGE WORTHING YATESand HERMAN JMAINKIwIC












f OC FZ


SPORTS--





Saurians Defeat Auburn

Saturday, 53-34, To Break

Even in Cage Series


c~ re-i e


f-i- LD FII D ^


Gators Meet Georgia



Cagers Here Monday



In New Gymnasium-


Hartsaw, Licker
Pace Gators

The erratic Florida Gator five
defeated the Auburn Plainsmen
Saturday night, 53-34 to gain an
toven break in their two games
series. In the first game of the
series the visitors grabbed a scv-
;n point lead at the half and held
this margin to win the game 60-53.
In the second game the Ga-
tors played a good gam with
Ralph Licker and Pete Hartsaw
<'0:etiing to pace the point get-
ters on the Gator side as they
collecte:i 13 each. Bill Lubel
also did some very fancy shoot-
ing as he tallied 1! points.
The Auburn five played without
the service of their star center
Jack Powell, who scored 17 point;-
the night before and injured hi:.
ankle in the game. Burgess tal-
lied nine points to pace the los-
ers.
Hartsaw, and Licker were the
big gun's for the losers as they
tallied 14 and 12 points respec-
tively in the first game.
By splitting the series, Florida
won its second Southeastern con-
ference game and now has a con-
ference record of 2 wins and four
defeats.
Friday night's game.
Box score:
Florida- f.g. f. to
Hartsaw, f .......... 4 6 14
Licker, f ............. 5 2 12
Henderson. f .........3 2 8
Atkinson, c ...........1 0 2
Land, c ............. 1 0 2
Lubel, g ............. .2 0 4
Hager, g ............. 4 0 8
Ryan, g ............. .0 1 1
Bishop, g ............. 1 0 2


Total ..... . .21
Auburn- fg.
Burgess, f .......;.;. 4
'W illiams, f ......... .. 3
Powell, c ............ 8
Colbert, c .......... 0
Lancaster, g ..... .-.3
Seibert, g ............ 4
Kremenski, g ........ 0
McKelvey, g .........; 3

25


f. to.
14 112
3 9
.1 17
0 0
0 0
2 10
0 0
0 6

10 60


Saturday night's game:
Florida- fg. f.
Henderson, f ..........3 2
.Licker; f............. 5 3
Hagar, f .............0 3
Atkinson, c ..........2 1
Hartsaw, g .:.........4 5
Lubel, g ...... .... 5 1

Total ........... 19 15
Auburn fg. f.
Colbert, f ............ 0 1
Burgess, f ............ 2 .5
McKelvey, f ..........2 1
Sanderson, f .......... 2 3
Williams, c ..........1 2
Lanchester, g ......... 2 2
Siebert, g .......... ...1 0

Total ........... .10 14


Galor Ouintet


Defeats Jax


Cavalier Cilb


Tally One Of
Seasons To Scores

The Fighting Florida Gators
journeyed over to the Gateway
City of Jacksonville and to k the
ride of that fair city, the Cava-
liers dlub five, by a score of 66-51
as little Pete Hartsaw, the migh-
ty midget, tallied 20 points.
The Gators, who have play-
ed an -off and on game all sea-
son, found themselves to hit
the basketball with satisfac-
tory accuracy. In tallying 66
points, with 60 of them by
the field goal route, they ran
up one of the highest scores
of the season.
For the fourth consecutive time
Hartsaw has been getting some
much needed help from the scor-
ing of clever Ralph Licker. Ralph,
has been hitting the strings with
uncanny accuracy for the last two'
weeks and by ,the time the South-
eastern Cofiference tournament
rolls around he should be right
at the top in scoring for the sea-
son.
R. G. Baskett, former Univer-
sity of Arizona athlete, was high
point man for the losers with 16.


Box score:
Florida fg.
Hartsaw, f ........... 9
Henderson, f ......... 3
Pigott, f .. ...... 0
Atkinson, c .... ; ... 5
Land, c .......... . .0
Hagan, c ............ 1
Lickes, g,f ........... 7
Lubel, g ............. 3
Ryan, g ............... 2
Bishop, g ............ 0
Crosley, g ,....... :,.. 0

Totals ........... 30


3 Cavaliers fg.
5 Steger, f .. ....... 0
13 Mackie, f ........... 2
11 James, f ...... ... 0
Baskett, f 7......... 7
53 M ills, c -. .. .. .. .. .. 2
to. Thompson, c .....;.. .
1 Ogier, .. 2
* 9 Patrick, g ......; 0... 0
5 Vahlick, g..5...... 5
7 Elider, g . 2
4
6
2 Totals . .... 23


5 51


- Officials: Co m.


Lacy Mahon



MURINAL




SAE's RETAIN LEAD
The SAE's are still in first place by a comfortable margin ac-
cording to the latest standings as issued by Abbey Fink, student direc-
tor of intramurals. Holding on to second and third place are the Phi
Delts and ATO, respectively. The standing of each club. at the end
of shuffle board singles, is as follows:


SA E . . . . 803
Phi D elt .................. 715
A TO ................... .642
Pikes ................ .621
KA .................. .N 571
Pi Lam ................ : .568
Sigma Chi ........... ..... .463
Inter-Am ...............424
Betas ................ .421'.
TEP ....................421


A GR .................. .408
SPE .................... 381
PKT '.. ............... 380
D TD .................... .353
PGD .: ........... 350
PKP ...... ............... .311
Sigma Nu ................ .306
Newman Club .............. 252
Kappa Sig ................. .210
Chi Phi .....................175
CLO .................... 70


ATO's WIN SIWtJFFLE BOARD SINGLES
In a closely contested battle Bill Leavengood of the ATO hotel de-
feated Liggett Karney, representing SAE and captured the shuffle
single crown. Leavengood defeated Bill Rion, Phi Delt, the previous
day to earn his shot at the title, and Karney defeated Louis Ans-
bacher to gain the finals.
Rion, who was defeated in the semi-finals by Leavengood, was
last year's title holder. Jack Murray, finalist for the past few years
was conspicuous by his absence. Afternoon employment prevented
his participation in the event this season.
, VOLLEY BALL NEXT
Now in progress is the hot match for the shuffle board doubles ti-
tle. No results have as yet been obtained but today will again tell the
tale when the finalist are scheduled to meet. Fink announced that
volley ball will start Monday as scheduled. Tihe demand for volley
balls has been exceptionally heavy in the' intramural department so
there should be some hot teams entered. The drawing has not as yet
been held so we can't give you the shcedule of matches in this print.
Keep your eye on the inter-mural bulletin for the latest details.


Front row, left to right: Irving Fleet, manager, Conrad Delgado, Ralph Licker, Harry Hobbs, Angus
Williams, and Pete Hartsaw. Back row, left to right, Coach Spurgeon Cherry, Bill Atkinson, W. R.
Land, Bill Edmiston, Bill Lubel, and Scotty Hender son. On the squad but not shown are Jimmie Pigott,
Bill Ryan, and Jim Guritz.


Auburn And N.C.


State Play Here;


Two Dates Open
A tentative ten-game Univer-
sity of Florida 1946 football sched-
ule including two open dates yet
to be filled, was announced y'es-
terday by Head Coach Raymond
(Bear) Wolf.
In revealing the schedule, Wolf
said open dates on Oct. 19 and
Nov. 2 would be filled as socn as
current negotiations can be com-
pleted.
The tentative schedule is:
Sept. 283 Mississippi at
Jacksonville.
Oct. 5 Tulane at New
O'rleans.
'Oct. 12 Vanderbilt at
Nashville.
'Oct. 19 Open.
Oct. 26 North Carolina
at Chapel Hill.
Nov. 2 Open.
Nov. 9 Georgia at Jack-
sonville.
Nov. 15 University of
Miami at Miami.
Nov. 25 North 'Carolina
State at Gainesville.
Nov. 30 Auburn at
Gainesville.
Wolf said in Tampa yesterday
that either North Carolina State
or Auburn would be transferred
to Tampa if a game can be ar-
ranged in Gainesville on either of
the two open dates.
Commenting on an announce-
ment from J. L. Von Glahn, man-
ager of athletics at North Caro-
lina State, that his team would
play Florida in Tampa Nov. 23,
Director of Intercollegiate Ath-
letics Percy Beard said selection
of the site was up to Florida.
'He added that North Carolina.
"Zt f,?" 1-'.-l merely been asked
'ih-ttr- tl.,r, would be willing.to

Nieill -:in'"-3 now, on -the -Flor-
,. ,1a -..i include u;.--i .Fr.i


SAE Holds Lea'd

In IntrafR m rals
With the completion of shuffle
board, SAE has grabbed a firm
hold on first place in the intra-
mural race with a, total of 803
points.
The Phi Delts follow in the sec-
ond slot with 715.
ATO, by winning the single in
shuffle board, grabber third place
away from the fourth place Pikes
with a total of 642. The Pikes
have 621. .,
Fifth and sixth are held by the
KA's and PLP's with 571 and
568 respectively.
(The complete list of teams and
points is included in "Mural Mus-
ings.")


Robinson, Navy Star,
Enters University
Center Jim Robinson of the
1942 Jacksonville Naval Air
Station has enrolled at the
University with a football
scholarship. Robinson played
for Knoxville Hfgh of Teh-
nessee during his prep days,
and weighs all of 220 pounds
at present.


ISSUES CALL

Genovar Issues

Call For Tryouts

To Swimmriers
Few Applications
Received To Date
Coach Frank Genovar has is-
sued a call for any man interest-
ed in swimming to come out for
the team. Thus far few applica-
tions have been received.
In the past, it was noted, the
University led the Southeastern




.








.++ :',. .'
+i + I

j,


Conference in this sport, at one
time for three consecutive years.
The rebuilding of this position in
the conference was said to bhe de-
pendent entirely on the response
of students in the near future to
the call for swimmers.
Coach Genovar may be contact-


ed at the athletic office
weenkiay.

Joca, Parham

Speak- Before

JayCees. Club


on any

I.


Talk On Organization
Of Boys' Group
T ''. I i '. It'. ,.udents and a
'. i Y y. -.r .1'.I.[r spoke before
the Gainesville Junior Chamber of
Commerce yesterday on the or-
ganization of the Gainesville Boys'
Club.
Johnny Joca, president of the
University "F" Club, told the
JayCees of the organization of
the Boy's Club bp. the campus
athletic group. "We need adult
aid," he said in an appeal to the
JayCees for support.
"F" Club vice-president, Harry
Parham, added a plea for sup-
port of the Boys' Club saying, "The
civic clubs of Gainesville must get
behind this thing to make it per-
manent."
Fal Johnson, P. K. Yogge Lab
-School student and basketball star,
spoke as president of the Boys'
Club.
"I have spoken with many
Gainesville boys about the Club
and they like it," Johnson declared.
"Because of thefailure of Shanty
Town (a recreation project which
was in operation here several
months) and other youth organ-
izations, the young people have
lost faith. They have to be shown
that the Boys' Club is going to
carry through its plans."


Track Rolls

Into Second

Week's Work
Three Lettermen
Back This Year
As the University track


team


rolls into the second week of
practice, prospects for the coming
season are none too bright. Al-
though there are a few experi-
enced men out for the initial prac-
tic:s mcst of the forty men re-
porting are very green.
Head Track Coach Percy
Beard announced that there are
many gaps to be filled and
would like any man having pre-
vious experience in track to con-
tact him, if interested in try-
ing for the team. This also ap-
plies to those without previous
training. He added that there
are men on the campus capable
of filling these gaps if their' in-
terest could be aroused. Piac-.
tice is being,held every day at
thle gym.
The schedule for the coming
season, which will begin sometime
in April, is not complete, .but fans
will probably get a chance to see
the team pitted against such
schools as Georgia, Auburn, and
Havana. Participation in the
State A.A.U. Meet, which may be
held in Gainesville, and the
Southeastern Conference Meet, to
be held in Birmingham, Alabama,
is certain according to Coach
Beard.
There are only three .letter-
men back from last season,
around which the forthcoming
team will have to be formed.
These are John Ford and Robert
Bless, milers; and Oscar Miran-
da, hurdles.
Among the most promising new-
comers are Tommy Balikes of Mi-
ami High, javelin throw; Bobby
Ennis of Plant High in Tampa,
low hurdles; Jimmie Wilcox of
Plant Highjbhroad jump; Jim Rob-
inson, discus; Paul Weeks of Lee
High. hurdles. .
Balikes, Ennis, and Wilcox Ktook
top honors in their respective
"events in the -1943 State lIeet.
Robinson received training jn a
Navy.. Pre-Flight School, and
Weeks held second place in the
State Meet of. 1944.

Cavaliers Plan

To Reorganize
I And Non-Frat Men
Composed Of Frat
Cavaliers, a social society com-
posed of both fraternity and non-,
fraternity men on the campus,
has begun a campaign to reorgan-
ize in time to be active Spring
Frolics weekend. A preliminary,
meeting of former and prospective
members was held this week.
Men on the campus who are
former Cavaliers or who desire
to become members are request-
ed to attend a meeting in Flor-
ida Union next Tuesday eve-
ning at 7:30. The principal pur-
poses of the meeting will be the
election of officers and the ap-
pointment of a committee to re-
vise the constitution.
Cavaliers numbers among its
members and alumni a large num-
ber of campus leaders in all fields
Cf student activity. Members )f
the organization now on the cam-
pus have expressed a desire to
maintain a high-caliber constitu-
ency.


Gators Suffer

Second Defeat

From Fleet Team
Licker Leads
With 15 Points
Florida's Gators ran into Jerry
Queen arid Abel Rodriguez, who
s.: red 37 points between them to
lead the Group Sixteen Fleel quin-
tet to victory Tuesday night.
The conte, t was played dt
Green Cooe Springs. Coach
Spurgeon Ch rry's charges
gave a much better account
of themselves than they did
a week ago at the Florida
gym.
Ralph "Spider" Licker was high
man for the Gators with 15
points, featuring his clever decep-
tions and fine passing. Pete Hart-
saw, guarded closely by Queen
throughout the game, was able
only to rack up nine points, four
on field goals and one for a free
toss.
16th Fleet fg. f. tp.
Skoog, f .............. 2 0 4
iodrigues, f ..........9 0 18
Dennis, f ..............0- 0 0
Sawick, f ............ 0 0 0
H art, c ................ 1,' 1 3
Frank, c .............. 1 0 2
Bohannon, f .......... 2 1 5
W hite, f .............. .0 0 0
Queen, g .............. 8 3 19
,Regan, g ............. .1 0 2


Totals ............. 24
Florida fg.
Hartsaw, f ..... ..... .. .4
Delgado, f ............ .0
Henderson, f ......... .1
Atkihson, c .......... .1
L itnd, c ............... .0
H' agar, c .............. 0
Ryan, g ........ . .0
Lubel, g .............. 3
Licker, g .............7
'Bishop, g ............. .0
Croley, g ............. 0

Totals . ... .16


6 38


M~AI~~er a!Is Floelda cy'c

Fo& Baseba~ilF~s ~~

Candidates


Several Letters
Return To Squad
IMonday has leen Set as the day
on wVhich applicafits for the base-
ball 'team will meet with Coach
McAllister. Former players and
a few new men are already lim-
bering' up their legs for the ap-
pioaching season.
Bud Manchester, returning let-
terman from the 1942 squad, is
onie of the brightest lights on the
squad. Bud is working out with
Jim Forbes, right-hander from Mi-
aimi Senior High. Benny (Shanty-
boat) Suaret, returning catcher
from last year's nine, has appear-
ed oh the receiving end of the
slants.
Other men already marked for
notice are Angus Dunlop, Burnell
Murphy, Joe Stangry, Jim Owens,
N6wtofi McEllison, and Denton
Albertson.
The Gators 'lat year had a hard-
fighting Combifiation that featured
the pitchin gof big E. B. Sapp.
However, the team saw little col-
lege competition, most of its tilts
being With service teams, so that
the coming' schedule will be the
first real test of Florida's SEC
base power since pire-war days.

oi-ganizing on a national scale to
combat accidents such as fires
and automobile casualties this
year.


The University of Georgia w;ll
battle the Fighting' Gators in the
New .Gyr Monday night in a re-
turn game. the .dntest the Uni-
versity student t1ody h1s been
wattmng to see.
In the first meeting bie-
ti'ren th;'se two tea',:2; the
(Catars playc'l the'r ', st
gao]e of the seea:oi' in .,th-
en'.; a'.1i c.a 'n;im -;W .( I. a.
cud rf a G5-37 count.
In the first g~sme I etc i-art.nw
scored 28 points lo d the Ca-
tors' attack. He wilI M roi;)1.v be
well guarded in this clash a.nd
this should make the game inter-
esting from the fans' side of the
fence.
Much of the patonr' hopes
far a win will be in the hands
of their new scoring" sensa-
tion, Ralph Licker, former
Miami High star. Licker has
been one of the to) scorers
for the last four 'games.
When the Bulldogs take the
floor they will be paced by Ross
Maddov and Bill Russel, who have
been headaches for the opposition
all season. If the Gator defense
can stop these two b"ys they will
have stopped most of the Bull-
dogs' attack.

A typographical error in a Al-
ligator reporter's copy read "he
moulted Florida's teams" for "he
molded Florida's teams.


WANTED D

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HUMPTY DUMPTY

420 NORTH 9TH ST.
W 4 %-


Seven Andrew Jackson
FoOtball Players
Enter University
The Andrew Jackson High
School of Jacksonville will be
amply represented on the 1946
University football team by
seven products of the Big Ten
school. These are E. B. Wilsie,
M. F. Swint, Tyler Taylor,
Sam Silverstein, Art Sanders,
Tommy Bishop, and Fred
Pratt..
Silverstein and Anders, a
guard and a tackle for the
Tigers, tip the scales at 220
and 205 respectively.

CONFLICT ARISES
A conflict has arisen be-
tween identical dates set for
a Frolics Dance and the State
Class ,B Basketball Tourna-
ment. It is expected that, in
view of the priority usually
accorded events on the scale
of Spring Frolics, and the
fact that the dance cannot
be moved, this will c-
cord the. latter the berth and
move the -playoffs to some
other locale.

MURRILL PUBLISHES
BOOK ON STARS
Dr. William Murrill, retired
scientist and voluntary member cf
the Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion, has published a new book on
fact and fiction concerning the
stars.
Dr. Murrill, formerly on the
staff of the New York Botanical
Gardens, has written, in addition,
pocket guides which deal with
rocks, trees, reptiles, Florida
plants and animals, and historic
foundations of botany in the
state.


300 W. UNIV. AVE.


to us, that by every stand-
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finest timepiece!

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FLA5E5


By DONALD WALKER
"Confidential Agent," running
Sunday and Monday at the Flor-
ida, is concerned with the drama-
tic adventures cf the Spaniard,
Denard (Charles Boyer), employ-
ed by the Spanish Republican Par-
ty as a confidential agent. En
route to London, Denard meets
Rose Cullen (Lauren Bacall),
daughter of British nobility who
is first attracted to the mystery
surrounding him and later falls'in
love with him.
Of mortal enemies Denard en-
counters an abundance. There are
Mrs. Melandez (Katina Paxinou),
manageress cf a small London ho-
tel; Contreras (Peter Lorre), a
contact man attached to the Span-
ish Republicans; Lcata (Victor
Francen), treacherous Fascist;
Captain Currie (George Cou-
louzris); and Mr. Muckerji i Dan
Seymour), a Hindu.
S',)pecial Featires
Lauren Bacall in this role
makes her first screen appear-
ance since her successful debut
opposite Humphrey Bogart in "To
Have And Have Not." "The Big
Sleep" completed before "Confi-
dential Agent" reunites the "cou-
pie.
An important feature of the
film is Katina Paxinou, award-
winner as supporting actress in
the role of Pilar in "For Whom
the Bell Tolls." Another feature
is Wanda Hendrix, Jacksonville
girl, who plays Else. a Cockney
servant. The movie is a Wqrner
Bros. production, directed by Her-
man Shumlin who last directed
the Bette Davis-Paul Lukas pic-
ture "Watch On The Rhine."
Romantic Culprits
Signe Hasso and James Craig
are a romantic, couple of cul-
prits in "Dangerous Partners," a
Metro Goldwyn Mayer picture
coming to the Florida Tuesday
and Wednesday. A shady lawyer
and his feminine accomplice,
Craig and Miss Hasso start on
the trail of a man to whom four
people have left wills of a million
dollars each.
From Cleveland to New York
and then into New England, they
follow a trail involving a menu
that means murder, a brief case
that holds a secret, and a war
criminal plot.
The cast includes the veteran
character Edmund Gwenn, as
Kingley, the picture's villain.
Audrey Totter, who will be re-
called as the "paddy roller" of
"Main Street After Dark," plays
Loti Roegan,- night "clib" singer.
John Warburton, Henry O'Neill
and Grant Withers are other per-
formers.
Pirate Captures Lady
A romantic adventure of the
seventeenth century Caribbean is
"The Spanish Main," a Frank
Bcrzage production in technicolor
for RKO, playing Thursday
through Saturday. Frank Borzage
is twice an academy-award win-
ning director, known for "Seventh
Heaven" and "Farewell To Arms."
Paul Henreid, Maureen O'Hara,
and Walter Slezak star in the
show. Binnie Barnes is among the
supporting cast as Anne Bonny,
a lady pirate.
Henreid is cast as a peaceful
Dutch navigator who turns pirate
to avenge himself on the Span-
iards for havnig enslaved his
crew, and Miss O'Hara portrays
a proud Spanish lady who is the
intended bride of Slezak, the bru-
tal governor of Spain's dominions
in the New World.
The buccaneer interferes with
this plan by capturing the vessel
carrying the lady, and marrying
her himself to spite the governor,
but fails to take into account two
factors-the treachery of his com-
rades and the fact that he finds
himself falling in love with his
bride.



Beer's Tailors

Made To Measure Clothes
Alterations
421 W Univ. Ave.



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Across From the Dorms


Legion Leaders

Approve U. Of F.

Vet Program
Department C on mi a n d e r E.
Meade Wilson, Mulberry, and the
department adjutant, Ried Mann,
Sanford, told local Lefgionnaires
Wednesday night the department
heartily approves policies for edu-
cation of World War II veterans
set forth by Dr. John J. Tigert
University president.
The Legion leaders spoke before
an audience of Leo-ion members in
a special meeting of Haisley
Lynch Post No. 6C in LeTi, n Ho.muc
following a dinner .t Primrose
'rill in which the post officers en-
tertained distinguished vi;.itor.
who had particip-at(-d in the
dedication of Flavet Village, vet-
erans residence community on th(
universityy campus.
Dr. Tigert, speaking ;0i the din-
ner, described the effnrl s of the
administration, the Boird of Con-
trol, and the State improvementt
Commission, beginning before the
war had ended, to secure horusin';
facilities for veterans' families ex-
pected to attend the University un-
der terms of the GT Bill. These ef-
forts culminated in e:.a'liohment
of apartments into which 100 vet-
,rans and their families are mov-.
inrag.
Wilson told the Legionnaires
that the American Legion had
spent more than a million dollars
in promotion of the G. I. Bill and
dhat it "will spend whatever may
.)e required to see that the bill is
",mended fro;:i time to time to pro-
vide adequate care for returning
veterans."
Among visitors who addressed
the Legionnaires were Charles Q.
Kelley, Little Rock, Ark., member
of the Legion's national rehabili-
tation committee; Emmet Safay,
Jacksonville; and Harvey R
Payne, Miami, and S. S. McCahill,


Tally- Grams

By Barbara Wickham
Golly Day. I don't know when
I've seen the campus look as coed
as it did this week-end. G'ville
must have looked like a ghost
town in comparison. It really
was nice to see all of the fellows
up here.
.There was a dance for fresh-
men the Jennie Murphree
Dance -and there was a dance
for the Sophomores-the Sopho-
more Hop-and there was a lec-
ture for the upper-classmen!
That's the way things go up
here. I went out to watch the
msophomores hop after the lee-
ture and they all seemed to be.
having a large time. The gym
was decorated beautifully with.
pictures of the world's great
lovers (including one of our fac-
ulty members and his wife) and
cupid all over the place. The
big surprise of the evening was
the crowning of the sweethearts
of the dance. Betty La Bree and
Jack Me Millan.
While I'm on the subject of
dances I'll -tell you about the
queen of the Jennie Murphree
Dance who was Pat Dillard. Would
anyone like to vote for me for the
wreck of the junior class to be
crowned at the Junior-Senior
Prom? I've got to start my
campaign early.
I got a letter from G'ville the
other day. I don't know whether
to call it a fan letter or not. Any-
way I was glad to know that you
people down there can write and
I enjoyed the letter. My anony-
mous (please check for spelling)
correspondent sent in a crack
which I like'. A pun is the lowest
form of humor,, unless used first
by; yourself. Ain't it the truth!
The other afternoon as I was
quietly eating otter haunches
(have you read Zebra Derby,
Max Shulman's latest?) and
drinking my favorite limeade
with carbonated water no sugar
but a dash of cherry please, a
crewly mot of G'ville boys wan-
dered in. Always a good judge
of people I said to my roommate,
"Those look like Sigma Chis."
My roommate in a voice of awe
asked how in the world I could
tell. I decided to teach her to
be a judge of people, too, so [
disclosed my secret. By the
big signboards they are wearing
which say 'We'll do or dies for
Sigma Chi'." This can't help
my roommate tho cause I had
forgotten that she can't read.
Which reminds me. Have you
heard of the new rugs designed
'or sorority and frat houses which
are on rollers like a window shade
so that when you want to roll up
the rug to dance all you have to
do is pull a cord?
But enough of this chit chat
I must go back to the salt mines.
Come back and see us soon.


Luncheon
12 to 2


Stop The Presses!


Dog Attends Classes


If anyone says that the cam-
pus is goign to the dogs-believe
him. It is something that can't
be escaped no matter where one
looks.
But whereas previous genera-
tions of our canine friends con-
fined themselves to doing what
every normal dog should do, the
present generation of dogs has
forsaken the hydrant and the tree
and is seeking to better itself ed-
ucationally and socially.
Following the example of the
sports-conscious mongrel who pat-
tered blissfully down the aisle of
the auditorium to greet "Bear"


Out of The

Frying Pan
'tv Falph Valerie
NOTES FROM A FRAYED
CUFF:
Latest figures from the Regis-
trar's office reveal that admission
applications to the University, for
the summer and fall terms, are
coming in at the rate of 100 per
day Administrative officials
have asserted that future enroll-
ees may have to be turned away
if adequate housing facilities can-
not be provided.
The reports that Tom Lieb has
been added to the Alabama coach-
ing staff are still unconfirmed. .
The former Gator mentor has
vigorously denied having ever
having been contacted by Frank
ThomAs, Alabama head coach. .
The Gainesville Service Club girls
will augment their "dancing squad"
for the popular Wednesday and
Saturday night hops at the Ser-
vicemen's Center A cordial
invitation is always extended to
University students.
BULLETIN BOARD NOTICES:
That comely brunette attract-
ing all the stares( and sighs) in
the cafeteria daily, is Mrs. Hen-
dersoq, wife' of S',.tt'.' HeI,,l.-r'.:.ii
flashy Gator basketball star.. .
The "hot trumpeting" of Bob
Mann, business administration
senior, has made a big hit at the
Nightingale, local after-dark nit-
erie The torrid Perry Como-
Martha Stewart "Hubba Hubba"
song-and-dance number in the
breezy TCF musical, "Doll Face,"
is; the cause of the whistling craze
heard in every corridor and class-
room on the campus.
F r e s h m a n "boudoir-pirate"
Francis Brown, escorting a teen-
ager to a Saturday night blanket-
party Ottum, Jennigns, For-
tuck, and Elsten, rabid members
of the "Sighing Society of Sinatra
Swooners" Street-corner "yoo-
'hoos" oogling at Mary Forsythe,
Cypress Garden bathing-model,
and weekending campus visitor
. Ticketed for more auditorium
short-talks will be Bill Colson,
student-body president His
delivery at the past student-rally
had the listeners buzzing with
envy .'. Already, local basket-
ball followers are confident that
Pete Hartsaw, high-scoring court
ace, will place on the all SEC
team.


Dinner
6 to 8


0 0 0


Wolf we have the case of the very
intelligent daschund who is now
attending a C-11 class. His con-
tributions to the lessons have as-
tounded many -of his classmates
and of course the professor as
well. Even at this early stage it
can be seen that he will easily
make an A in the subject.
If this type of thing keeps up
it may soon be said "A dog's best
friend is his man."


Phi Kappa Phi

Elects Floridian

At Cornell U. '

John Carlton Cain, on leave of
absence from the staff of the
University Agriculture Experi-
ment Station here, was last week
elected to the C.rnell University
chapter of Phi Kappa Phi.
According to the Ithaca J.:.ur-
nal, the society is dedicated to
"unity and democracy of educa-
tion, open- to honor students from
all departments of American uni-
versities and colleges.
"Its prime objective is to em-
phasize scholarship and charac-
ter in the thought of college stu-.
dents, to foster the significant
purposes for which institutions
of higher learning have been
founded, and to stimulate men-
tal achievement by recognition
through election to membership."
Cain is doing work for Ph.D.
degree after serving for three and
one half years in the Army. He
was a 'captain in the 33rd Cavalry
Reconnaissance Squadron, Mecha-
nized, with the 20th Armored Di-
vision.


Polgar Baffles

Large Audience
Hypnotises Several i
University Students
Dr. Franz Polgr, ,,o...i i'r,.rp.:-
tist and mind reader, visited Tau
Epsilon Phi house Tuesday even-
ing as the guest of pledge Benny
Kanner.
Mr. Kanner volunteered to drive
Dr. Polgar to Waldo in order to
catch train to Miami Beach.
"There," Dr. Polgar said, "I shall
take a much needed rest." He
added that he had no definite
bonkings, during his stay at the

Dr. Polgar, originally from
Manhattan Beach, Brooklyn, N.
Y., has traveled all over the na-
tion, specializing more or less
in the middle-west. He has re-
cently held performances at many
other large universities, such as
Purdue, Mississippi,. and Wiscon-
sin.
While washing up at the TEP
-house, Dr. Polgar was cordial
and patient while answering the
various questions and inquiries
concerning mind-reading and hyp-
nosis. He gave one .of' the fra-
ternity members the signature of
Frank Sinatra that his stage sub-
ject, Austin Callaway, forged
while under a post-hypnotic sug-
gestion.
Before leaving, Dr. Polgar gave
members of the house his auto-
graph.

An old Florida custom not
practiced extensively in years is
to throw a penny between the
trunks of the V-shaped pair of
trees behind the library, to be
picked up by the help of local
children. This parctice was es-
pecially popular during a Froliics
weekend.


Gopher and Ed's

Column
Last weekend your columnists
journeyed over Tally-way to
cover the Sophomore Hop. After
some trouble, we found a room at
the Floridian Hotel and took off
for the campus.
Women! Women! Women! We
never knew that the state of Flor-
ida had so many good-looking
women within its old rusty walls.
Take our advice men, see Florida
first.
The University was well repre-
sented at this "Hop," we are proud
to say. This fact shows that
Florida men rank tops with Flor-
ida women and that's good for
the state as a whole.
Saturday afternoon found the
gym still undecorated, and many
Florida men were selected to help
the weaker sex ( ?) perform this
well-planned, but difficult feat.
After five hurs and two mighty
bruised thumbs, plus/a good coat-
ing of red paint, we were dis-
missed by the top sergeant. Wc
were of course tired, but we were
glad to have been of some help to
our fellow-sufferers at F. S. C W.
An orchestra from Camp Gor-
don Johnston furnished the music
for the dance, -and in your col-
unist's mind, they were very good.
The music ran from hot tC
srnooth, and then back up the lad-
der to hot again. Many 'Gators
displayed amazing feats of "jive"
on the dance floor. They certainly
must have been -in training.
Although there was a good rep-
resentation at F. S. C. W. this
last weekend, there still is plenty
of room for: improvement. We
urge all single men at Florida to
turn out fo rthe dances at Tally.
After all, men, these women .be-
long to you. If you doubt this
fact, just step into a dgrm and
yell "date." You have no argu-
ment, Brother- "actions speak
louder than words." Again we say
"See Florida first."-
SHARECROPPER GOLF
Golfers who' shoot in the high
nineties can now take heart as
Jack Weeks has devised and prac-
ticed a remedy for quite some
,time.
This brand of golf is played by
watching your partner to see
when he gets back in the rough,
then you stealthily pick up the
.ball, being careful not to squeeze
it' to keep from deflating the darn
thing, walk calmly to the green,
and place it a foot frcm the oup.
Now you are ready for the big
moment, the putt. You grab your
trusty Number 1 driver and plac-
ing the head against the ball, you
gently push the ball into the cup.
This 'is a, very touchy action,
as you have to be- careful not to
let the head of the club leave the
ball. The, next step is to. yell to,
your partner, who is frantically
trying to get his ball through the
pine trees, that you have just
made a birdie.
There is another advantage to
this brand of golf. You never hit
the ball very much; therefore, you
can use ping-pong balls and save
lots of money.
Anyone desiring lessons in
"Sharecropper" golf get in touch
with "Hog" Weeks at either the
Ag. School or the ATO House.


Mead Named On

National Board
Dr. A. R. Mead, director of the
bureau of educational research,
at the Universiity, has recent-
ly been made chairman of a com-
mittee of the department of su-
pervision and curriculum develop-
ment of the -National Education
Association. The committee will
be set up to prepare a yearbook
on development and, change of at-
titudes in school chiidr n.
Dr. Mead has appointed as his
committee members Dr. Elmer D.
Hinckley, University of Florida;
Dr. H. H. Remmers, Purdue Uni-
versity; Dr. J. J. Fuller, Univer-
sity of Tennessee; and C. F. Cum-


New Books in

The Library
Among new books currently
featured at the library for those
who prefer lighter reading are
"The World. The Flesh, and Fath-
er Smith," a very fine novel of
Catholic clerical life. Bruce Mar-
shall. The animal lovers might
like to read "A Treasury of Horse
Stories," by Margaret Self, con-
taining short stories, poems, and
-xcerpts from books, all about
horsess and horse lore.
Also featured is "Meet Your
-ncestors," by the famous nat-
uralist and anthropologist Roy
Chapman Andrews. If anyone
Lhinks his ancestors were mon-
keys this is the book to, read. It
throwss light upon human evolu-
-ion in an interesting and humor-
ous manner. "A Naturalist In
Duba" by Thomas Barbour is a
vork based on the pleasure trips
'nd. scientific expeditions to Cuba
if this American naturalist.
Realizing the need for discus-
-ion of the increasTngly import-
amt role of Asia in any plans for
a peaceful world, Owen Lattimore
has written "Solution in Asia," a
/ery enlightening book on this
-opic.



WRUF Adopts -



AP Service

Beginning tomorrow Associated
Press news will be heard over
WRUF, Gainesville's and the Uni-
versity's radio station.
Garland Powell, director of
WRUF, announced yesterday that
AP's special wire, with news writ-
ten for radio, presentation, has been
installed at the station and every-
thing is ready for the start of the
service.
Here for the start of the ser-
vice to WRUF, Glenn Ramsey,
Southern field representative of
The Associated Press,. said that
AP is "very happy to have the
State University's radio station
with us- because of its long his-
tory of outstanding public ser'-
vice."
Ramsey went on to say that
"one of the chief reasons for
Major Powell's desire to have AP
is our widespread state news
coverage. WRUF is now going
to feature items from all parts of
the state and give listeners a
clear picture of what is going on
daily throughout Florida. It will
mean much to the station and we
promise full cooperation in this
program for improved state news."
"GainesVille people have rea
Associated Press news for many
decades in the Gainesville Sun 4iid
through that medium have cormne
to learn that it stands only for
objective reporting of all sides
of every question," Ramsey said.
"We feel sure they will welcome
the fact that they will now be
able to get Associated Press news
daily through both the newspaper
and the radio."'

bee, associate professor of educa-
tion, University of Florida. Dr.
Fuller is at present during grad-
uate work at the University of
Chicago.
The committee will meet March
21 in St. Louis while members are
attending the national-convention
of the department of supervision
and curriculum development.

TEACHERS. ' SPANISH
MEET IN TALLAHASSEE
The 1946 state meeting of
teachers of Spanish opened Mon-
day at the Florida State College
for Women in Tallahassee.
Features of- theV,' gathering in-
cluded visits to the college's Peru-
Vian museum. A development of
the inter-American program in
Florida, the meeting was made
possible by a grant' of the United
States Office fo Inter-Aimeri.can
Affairs.


~


















PR. JAMES E. CHANCE, acting
head of the Department of Real
Estate.


Chase Speaks

To. Gainesville

Realty Board

Dr. James E. ChacE, acting
head of the University'm new De-
partment of Real Estate, told
members of the- Gainesvyille Board
of Realtors uesdav niorht that the
future outlook for Florida real
estate dealers is "very good."
Dr. 'Ckace said common stocks,
bonds, savings acc-unts, 'or sav-
ings and loan 'hares have been
impaired by advancing prices, low
yields or 'an unfavorable outlook
for earning during reconversion.
Real estate values, on the oth-
er hand, have another two years
c'r more in which Ahe large sup-
ply of liquid funds and small vol-
ume of new private construction
will create a favorable back-
ground for advances.
Dr. Chace cited marriages of
the war years, home renters
wanting to become home owners
and the money saved in recent
years making this possible, in-
creased population, return of war
visitors who want to make Flor-
ida their home, .and other factors
as indicating a good real estate
future.
John M. Powell, local real es-
tate broker, was host to the board*
at a dinner at Club 400.
Following the dinner, the board
retired to Powell's home, where
President E,. M. Deaton took
charge cf the meeting and the
board s regular business session
was conducted.


Follow the Crowd
TO

The Mascot


Entertainment
and


SFree Reading Material


Before the signing of Ray Wolf
to coach Florida's football team,
one new students was heard to
remark he thought the lines of
men outside the registrar's office
in January were applicants for
the job.


>



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By WEYMAN CARVER
Ye olde University certainly has
taken a change for something or
other, what with all the well turn-
ed ankles, wedding and rose rings
around.
When I set foot on the campus,
for the first time in four years,
the latter part of last month, I
was totally unprepared fcr the
sight that met my eyes. Never,
in all my life have I seen so many
girls with that see-my-ring-don't-
come-near-me-hands-pff look. To
part from the strictly grammati-
cal, I may also say that I have,
never encountered feminine pul-
chritude in such great numbers.
I have come to the definite con-
clusion that Florida men know
how to pick them.
From where. I sit, pounding the
print, I have a wonderful view of
numerous domestic activities, in-
cluding everything from taking
the offspring out for an airing to
washing shirts and whatnots,
mostly whatnots.
Not, don't get me wrong, be-
casuse I'm not a peeping-tom. It's
just the fact that I don't have any
other scenery to look at through
the windows of this three room
palace, two closets and a bed-
room, where I hold forth.
Anyhow, the dormitory of mar-
tial (pardon me, marital) bliss is
fully fifty yarts distant a.t the
nearest point to my optical. orbs;
and due to the fact that Euro-
peans drank nothing but a mix-
ture of bath tub gin and canned
heat, which didn't improve their
eyesight, in the last guerre (check
that, French), by vision is no long-
er good enough to tell whether
a mosquito is an anopholes or
otherwise at any point beyond 13
inches.
Murphee Hall, collegiate hotel
where the wedded couples reside.
was never like this in the old
days. A pair of whatnots, such as


614 W. Univ. Ave,


Debate Squad

Plans Meeting

Schedule Rollins
And Stetson

The University debate squad
will hold an organizational meet-
ing in Peabody 205 Monday eve-
ning at 7:30. The purpose of this
meeting is to discuss plans for
tournaments that are to be held
this year.
Debates with the Rcllins and
Stetson squads are anticipated.
The national subject for this year
will be, "Resolved That the United
States Foreign Policy Be To Es-
tablish Free Trade Among the
Nations of the World."
The affirmative side of this de-
bate will be taken by George Moss
and Bill Gatlin, and the 'negative
will be presented by Don Eanett
and Mike Solomon. Prof. hfbank,
the new debate coach from Texas,
announced yesterday that the de-
bate squad has planned an exten-
sive participation in sectional and
national speech tournaments this
semester.

Vet
Continued From Page ,One
Han. R. A. Gray, secretary of
state for Florida. Secretary
Gray was the principal speaker
of the occasion, and gave an in-
teresting talk which dealt wbll
with the situation bringing on
the new housing development
on the campus. In stating his
impressions of the present ex-
serviceman, Gray said:
"He is an ex-serviceman in that
he served his country in time of
war. He will always be a
serviceman in that he serves
h's country in time of peace."
Band Present


The
school
ments.


University band presented
songs in intermission mo-
The band's ranks were


depleted by a number of musicians


I see hanging in a second story being compelled to miss the event
window over there, hanging thus- because of classes, but the music
ly four years ago would have came as an appropriate addition
caused nothing less than a walk to the dedication of such an exten-
on one of the plusher carpets of sive University project.
an inner sanctum of the powers' A number of Legion officials
that be. 'Nuff said. The tender, and others were introduced from
touch is also noted in the appear- the platform,by President Tigert.
ance of a few small, potted plants Among these were Prof. William
and in one or two instances, scme L. Lowery of the school of journ-
white, filmy things known as win- 'lism and local commander of the
dow curtains. I shall leave further Legion, and Jack Lucas, former
description to the society editor president of the Gator Veterans
or some other member of the who retired this week after com-
weaker sex. pleting a semester's work in that
So, "Here's to matrimony, the position.
high sea for which no compass '
has yet been invented."

U. S. Education
Continued From Page One
-",Ake.


We are now taking or-
ders to be filled in rota-
tion on scooters a n d
genuine Harley David-
son motorcycles.


Ray Brannan 's

ACROSS FROM DORMS


i. ing the ceremonies- were Rep.
Joe Jenkins of Gainesville and
the University of Florida.
Other institutions conducting
similar work are Ohio State,
the University of Indiana,
University of' Texas, and Mills
College in .California. After
completing the college courses
the students will .spend an-
other six weeks observing ed-
ucational meth-ods) individu-
ally, at various places in the
States, after which they will
meet in Washington for a few
days -of conferences before re-
turning to their homes.
Professor Eliason points out
that the importance of the insti-
tute is that it brings people from
foreign nations here where they
can see what the American insti-
tutions and people are really like
and so they can tell this to their
*curitrymen upon their return.

Polar bears have been known
to drift from Greenland to Ice-
land on cakes of ice.


PH. 9261


Phone 257


Frat Fat
By Bob Johnson
After esveral weeks absence,
of this column from the pages of
the Alligator, quite a bit of fraL-
information has accumulated on
the desks of this office.
ATO
The ATO's have heralded in
their new regime for this semes-
ter. Max Brewer was elected
president, Buck Lanier, vice pres-
ident; Bill Hall, treasurer; Henry
Herlle, secretary; Sam Gibbons,
pledge master; Joe Shearouse,
IFC representative.
Eleven new men were initiated
Sunday into the "Blackfoot"
botherhood. They were: Clay
Fields, Avon Park; Bill Holt, Tam-
pa; Bill WQmble, Winter Haven;
Buddy Bland and Pierre Browne,
Pensacola; George Starke, Lake
City; Charlie May and Junior Hor-
sey, Gainesville; Walter .Richard-
son, Jacksonville; and Bob Ward,
Miami; and Lloyd Morgan, Se-
bring.
The President of Province of
ATO paid a visit to the local
chapter here Tuesday night. The
sixth province includes Virginia
and North Carolina.
J. Milton Richardson, vice pres-
ident of the national organization
will visit the local chapter next
week.
AGR
The AGR's were host last Satur-
-day at a buffet dinner and
bridge party attended by alumnae
of the Gainesville area. Those
present included faculty members
of the experiment Station staff
and their guests.
KS
The Kappa Sigs held an informal
initiation last night. Officers
elected to serve for the current
semester are: Frank Forth, presi-
dent; Johnny Harvey, vice presi-
dent; Red Evans, terasurer; El-
mer Davis, secretary; Drayton
Farr, pledge master; Doug San-
ders, IFC representative.
t PGD
The Phi Gamma Delta Frat-
ernity has added to it's pledge
class Charlie Wainright. Tommy
Ryan and Doug Barcus have re-
turned to the chapter.
PiKA
The Pikes have elected officers
for the new semester. They in-
clude Bill Mills as president;. Bill
Jones, vice president; Joe Hamp-
ton, treasurer; George Icke, sec-
retary; W. C. Nesbitt, I.F. C. rep-
resentative; and .Sonny Allen,
pledgemaster.


CAMP WARBURG, pictured above, is maintained by the University 12 miles from the campus for
the diversion of students.


LEARNING THE GAME THE HARD WAY-The life of a movie
star is anything but dull as Buddy Dean (right), son of Mr. and Mrs.
Roy A. Dean, Sr., 1.352 West McCormick St., Gainesville, learned at


BTPS alver Springs tnis week where ne is being featured in a full length
Five Beta's including Les Bard- movie, "Gator .Bait." Ross Allen, noted herpetologist, is showing the
den, Lamar Winegeart, Ikie De youngster the ten-foot gator that chases him viciously in an early
Blieu, John Britt, Ray Winstead, scene from the movie. (Photo by Mozert, Silver Springs).
were seen on the streets of the .
state capital city serenading the .
sorority houses. They covered pledge master, Arthur -lillman;;. pledges to brothernood took place
practically every one of them be- IFC representative, Abbey Fink. last week. They are: Stanley Tam-
fore being picked up by police who SAE ber, Miami; Robert Green, N. Y.,
evidently liked the sound of their The SAE's have elected officers N. Y.; Don Pearlman, Key West,
voices, for the new semester. They are: and Stanley Tatelman, N. Y., N.
New Beta officers include: La- Jack Murray, president; Bill Mc- Y. The pew dining room which
mar .Winegeart, Jr., president; Elmurray, vice president; Liggett was set into operation thigh sem-
William Lewis, vice president; Karney, treasurer; Bob Jolir n, etz.-r has been running success-
John T. Wilcox, treasurer stewart; secretary; George Vass, pledge-: fully and is providing excellent
Lester A. Bardden, secretary, Ivan master; and Bill Byrd, IFC repres- meals.
K. De Blieu, historian; John E. tentative.
Britt, Jr., sergeant at arms; Wil- T he pledge class has also SN
liam Lewis, pledgemaster; Bobby chosen its leaders. Ben Smathers The Sigma Nu's held initiation
'G. Reid, IFC representative., was elected president, Pete Brand, for 12 men last week. They were:
SX vice president; and Ken Richards, Sandy Bryon, Dick Newnian, Bob
The Sigs who were initiated secretary and treasurer. Lund, Jack Roberts, Jack King,
last week include: Hugh Johnson, Formal pledging was held last Bill Mims, Carl Stoudemire, Chuck
Morton Blalock, Angus Dunla.p. Wednesday night. Dr. Rembert Rambo, Kirby Williams, Jim Kir-
Bill Miller, James Babbitt, Frank W. Patrick was guest speaker for by Williams, Jim Kirby, Bob Wal-
Woods. Jacksonville; Doyle Misell. the occasion. ker, and Bill Hogan.
Jackie Marsh, Paul Young, Tam- PKT Officers elected were: Bob
pa; Palmer Craig, Gainesville; Joe Alpha Eta of Phi Kappa Tau Smith, commander; Palmer Tur-
Garrett, Miami; Richard Miller, fraternity elected officers at a ser, lieutenant commander;' Hun-
Ft. Lauderdale; Gus Smith, Glenn meeting held January 30. The ter McElroth, recorder; David
Gugitt, Clearwater; Eddie 'Smith, men elected to offices were: Frank Carroll, sentinel; Robert Rryan,
St. Pete; Jim Henderson, Bunnell; Palmer, 'president; Jack Clark, chaplain; Tom Atkins, marshall.
and Richard Woehle, Delray vice president; Robert Reif, sec- S. P. Peacock was elected pres-
Beach. retary; Tony Cabera, treasurer; ident of the pledge class.
Officers of the active chapter Herbert Cochley, chaplain; and SPE
are: president, Lou Bahlentine; Buddy Uryer, sergeant-at-arms. SPE
vice president, Jim Haston; see-( The fraternity pledged thirty- The SPE's held their annual
retary, Eddie Walker; treasurer, three men during the past rushin" religious prayer service Wednes-
Jim Haston; pledgemaster, Johnny season. The pledges will elect day evening immediately after in-
Sever; IFC representative, Freddy pledge class officers at a meeting, itiation at the Epicopal Chapel of
Corikling. this week. the Incarnation. Wells Folsom
Pledge class officers are: Presi- Phi Tau is planning and looking delivered the message; Elmer
dent, Denton Albertson, Tampa; to a variety of functions when Allen led the litany; Mardiis Mey-
vice president, Robert Dill, Jack- Spring Frolics roll around. The er was organist; Nick Megas, Cru-
sonville; secretary-treasurer, B. E. major activity will be the Hunter's cifer; Herb Q. Guy and Harold
Jolly, Tampa. Ball, 'Saturday afternoon, March Powell were the flag-bearers.
New pledges since last Wednes- 9th. New initiates, are: Leo Winfree,
day are: Lloyd Jabora and Wil- TEP Jack Leigh, Emmit Owens, Andy
liam Boyce, Miami; Danny Eber- The TEP's pinned three new Roberts, Jim Fletcher, J. P. Perry,
sol, Arcadia. students this past week. They Jr., Austin Dunn, Clarence Bur-
Returning Sigs are: Dick Col- are Alvin Robbins, Tallahassee; ton, Bill Nexson, Mardis Meyer,
lins, Bill Ebersol, Percy Entz- Robert W. Adenbaum, Brroklyn, Vernon Vaughan, Jack Mauney,
minger, Leldon Martin, Charlie N. Y.; and Morton Garfield, Mi- Richard Minor, ,Bill O'Neill, Bill
Murphy, Louis Showe, Arch Thorn- ami Beach. Initiation of four Durden and Hunter McCluer.
as.
Affiliates from other chapters
are: Jeep Schnieder, of LSU, Jim ATTENTION: VETERANS
ri f Miami, Arthupr aal- HERE IS THE SOLUTION
Trigg, U. of Miami, Arthur Saal- TO YOUR PROBLEM OF
iner, Ga. Tech. ltht~it% ALWAYS HAVING YOUR
The cal Chi Phi Chapter hl .DISCHARGE READY FOR
The local Chi Phi Chapter held IMMEDIATE SHOWING. A
it's semi-anfnual election of of- miniature photostate (both
""'e sides) of your discharge
ficers for the promising new sem- a sealed PERMANENTLY in
ester. Joe Farish, -West Palm ., plastic. INDISTRUCTIBLE.
Bt ALWAYS HANDY. SIZE
Beach, took the reins from the willfit your wallet. Only
past president, Bill Goehring, Mi- 1$o0orable i r $1.50 plus 25s return post.
age. (for registration). Send
ami. Others elected to office a your original papers (or
were: vice president, Jacksonville; photostat preferred). We
Jac Fara, Or ;''" can also mount pictures,
secretary, Jack Farabe, Orlando; membership cards, marriage
treasurer, Joe Maugans, Leesburg; Arm et ar(s certificates, etc., at the
custodian, Ben Higgins, Plant / 9,,, yu '( sy Arvprice for this item is usual-
ly about $3.03. This service
City; historian, August De Wink- 4e /'esi,,t .''w. is a student veteran operat-
ler, Miami. "/aay,,e;u,/9St a ed service. Your orderst;will
be appreciated. Cash with
P1LAM ew/ Mi, w order please. Send all or-
The Pi Lams held initiiation ders to:
Sunday for Bill Sofranco, Billy O Florida Plastic
Goldstein, Eddie Bell, Beryl Wein- Associates
stein, Jacksonville; Mel Turner,
Tallahasse; Jerry Lenet, Miami Post Office Box 2506
Beach, and Elliot Shienfeld, .Bos- University Sttaion
ton, Mass. I Gainesville, Florida
Officers elected were: president, (All orders will be filled
e -111ft PINKwithin 10 days after receipt
George Benjamin; vice president, of your papers. We will
Al Ukman; secretary, Jimmy take excellent care of your
Mack; treasurer, Art Rubim; papers.)


SL IG U 1 0
ATIV IT 115
I l I -




METHODIST
Every Tuesday at noon a group
of students meets at the Wesley
Foundation for what is 'called a
Refugee Dinner. Here they are
served one cup of soup, two slices
'f brown bread, and all the *wa-
ter they can drink, for twenty-
five cents or more.
The' money from this simple
dinner goes into the World Stu-
dent Service Fund. The simplicity
of the meal served is to acquaint-
American students with the fare
served to students in the war-
torn areas.
The World Student Service
Fund is an international, inter-de-
nominational organization through
which students of North and
South America have been asked
to aid in facilitating the educa-
tion and rehabilitation of their
fellows.
Mcney provided by the fund
serves as a direct relief for as
many instructors and students as
it can reach. The fund goes to
afford or .replenish books, library
q.ualpment, school supplies, food
and clothing, and medical sup-
plies. In addition, it is aimed at
loyal Japanese-American students
evacuated from their homes dur-
ing the war, fc.r student centers
in China.
Florida students interested in
the purposes of the World Student
Fund are invited to attend the
next Refugee Dinner, Tuesday,
12:11 T). m., at the University
Methodist Chapel, regardless of
their denomination.
EPISCOPAL
The Chanel of the Incarnation
(opposite Language Hall), Rev.
Morgan Ashley, Chaplain.
Sunday: 9 a. m., Holy' Com-
munion; 11 a. m., Mc.rning Prayer
and Sermon: 6 D. m., Vesner Serv-
ice and Forum in Weed Hall. First


Sunday of month, Holy Corn- and Dean J. Well, of the College
union at 11. Week Days, 7:15 of Engineering,, outlined the ac-
a. m. Holy Communion Monday tivities of Hillel throughout the
through Friday. nation.
Roy Elliot was recently elect- The gathering consisted or ap-
ed senior warden of the Vestry. proximately 100 people. After the
Allan Sheehan is junior warden, reception, refreshments were serv-
Stanley Fouraker, secretary, and ed by the wives cf the guest
Justus Mainor, treasurer. Other speakers.
vestrymen are Ken Van der Hulse,
Harris Ball, Roy Diggenis, Foster A dozen different kinds of
Jennings, Hollis Buchanan, Joe sharks occur in Canadian waters.
Gamble, John Garret, and Elmer The Romans cultivated many
Allen. varieties of apples.
Mr. Van der Hulse has succeed-
ed Miss Judy Walker as president
of the Sunday Evening Forum and g
Miss Betty Smith is the new pro- .A
gram chairman.
Father Ashley wishes to an-
nounce that a confirmation class
will be started either this week
CT the next. Those who wish to
broaden .their knowledge of the
church services as well as those
who wish to be confirmed are in-
vited to attend these classes.
Bishop Juhan will visit the chapel
on Sunday, March 24, to confirm
the candidates.
Choir rehearsals are held every
Friday, evening at 7:&0. New THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH
members are always welcome. All
former' Acclytes who would like s .
to serve at the week day masses BWIMMCR ft 1 In >, .


can contact Father Ashley at
Weed Hall.
CATHOLIC
The Sunday masses in Crane
Hall have been changed to 8:30
and 11 a. m.
The Newman Club meets the
second and fourth Wednesday of
each month in Crane Hall.
George N. Kowkabany, presi-
dent of the Newman Club, has
been named the recipient of thi'
Newman award for high scholas-
tic attainment with a straight A
average during the school year
1944-45, it was announced last
evening by Rev. Father J. P.
,O'Mahoney, chaplain of the local
group and Southeastern Province
chaplain.
Louis Forget has been niamed
manager of the Crane Hall intra-
mural activities for the duration
of the school year.
JEWISH
The reception held in the ban-
quet hall of Florida Union on Sun-
day, February 10, from 4 to 6
p. m., started off the Hillel pro-
gram for the new semester with
a bang.
The informal get-together .pre-
ceding the' scheduled program
served to introduce the numerous
new Jewish students to each oth-
.er and to the directors and ad-
visors of f6e Hillel Foundation
here on the campus.
The aims of Hillel were ex-
pounded by Dr. Matthew Drosdoff,
director. of the. Hillel .Fcundation,


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