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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00017
 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 22, 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: UF00028291:00017
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Table of Contents
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        page 2
    Main: Alligator Sports
        page 3
    Main continued
        page 4
        page 5
        page 6
Full Text

















H o ida
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA-FEBRUARY 22, 1946


Gator Vets To Lead



Red Cross Drive On


University Campus


Gibbons Says

Campaign To

Start March 1
The Gator Veterans have volun-
.teered to lead the annual Red
Cross fund drive on the campus
according to a statement made by
Sam Gibbons, commander of the
organization. The drive will start
March 1 and it is hoped that the
contributions will be such that
the goal can be reached in two
weeks time.
Gibbons will be working with
the Alachua County chapter of
the National Red Cross and the
contributions of the .students
will be turned over to Mr. W.
T. Laird, chairman of the chap-
ter. The sole basis of support
of the Red Cross, the only source
of finances for its many activi-
ties, is that received in private,
voluntary donations.
The total minimum goal assign-
ed to this county for this year is
$33,650. Of this $7,200 is ear-
marked as the national quota-
this means that 7876 percent of
the funds raised will stay here in
the county to be used for local
work. In 1945 the minimum goal
set for this county was $43,600 and
contributions amounted to $56.-
834.
Dr. L. M. Bristol, chairman of
the home service committee,
stated that the work of the Red
Cross in World War II, as in all
times of disaster, is well-known,
but of even greater importance
is the assistance that is now
given to veterans. This assist-
ance includes, among many
things, counseling service and
financial assistance to those in
need.


O'Neal Heads

Joint Photo

Staff For

Publications
Keep that tooth-paste smile
handy and don't forget to shine
your shoes and always carry a
comb along so that you can put
those curly, golden tresses in or-
der when the big moment comes!
Through a new system of co-
operatioh worked out between
the staffs of the Alligator and
the Seminole all of the photog-
raphers available for this work
will be pooled under the direc-
tion of Pat O'Neal, executive
editor of the Seminole.
These photographers are all ex-
perienced men, and they are going
to establish their own darkroom.
The pool will permit maximum
use of those hard-to-get photo
materials, and will provide more
complete campus coverage with
pictures in both publications.
New members to the staff are
Joe Price, Jr.. Lester Bodden, Jr.,
Earl Tonjes, Gordon Christensen,
and Joe Gamble.

Young Democrats

Group To Be

Reorganized
Schedule Meeting
Monday Night
Young Democratic Club of the
University will be reorganized at
a 7 o'clock meeting Monday night,
in room 209 at the Florida Un-
ion Building.
Purpose of the club is: "to
stimulate in young people an
active interest in governmental
affairs, to foster and perpetuate
the ideals and principles of the
Democratic party, and to pro-
Svide for our people through the
administration of the party, the
highest degree of justice, pros-
perity and happiness."
Students interested in joining
the club have been invited to par-
ticipate in the reorganization, anc
all former members are urged tc
attend.

BENTON ENGINEERING
COUNCIL TO MEET
There will be a meeting on
Thursday, of Benton Engineer
ing Council at 7 p.m. in Room
305 Florida Union. This is the
first meeting of the semester
and representatives of all stu-
dtent engineering societies should
all eld.


Block and Bridle University Is
Given 76 Vet


Reorganize Here Housing Units
FPHA Representative


Composed Of
Ag. Students
The University chapter of the
Block and Bridle club* came to
life last Thursday night after a
hibernation of two and a half
years. Block and Bridle is a na-
tional organization of Ag students
interested in animal industry.
The standards for membership
are high, which lends a great deal
of pride to the organization, plac-
ing it on the level of a honorary
professional fraternity. The work
necessary for the smooth opera-
tion of the club requires a rela-
tive large membership.
In the past the local chapter
has had an average of fifty to
sixty students interested in the
well-being of the club. It is the
desire of the few boys here now
who are national members to
get the club back to its prewar
standards.
At the meeting Thursday night
there were about twenty members
besides the six national members
present, all ofi whom showed great
interest in being prospective mem-
members and in working toward
the goal of again having a suc-
cessful club.
The standards for membership
of the local chapter aire such that
when a pledge is taken in as a.
member he also has the necessary
requirements to become a national
member.
Some of the main functions of
the Block and Bridle are to en-
tertain thile State Legislative
body at a barbeque at the Flor-
ida Homecoming week end,
sponsor the state Baby Chick
and Egg Show, and stage the
Little International Livestock
Show, the latter usually being
accompanied by a rodeo.
At the meeting Thursday night
the officers for this term were
introduced. They are' President,
Bob Barry from Newberry; Vice-
President, Berdett Schee, Largo;
Secretary Bernard Clark, Greens-
boro; Treasurer Johnnie Davis,
Walnut Hill; Reporter. Robert
Hibbs, Cocoa; and Marshall, Dick
Tracey, Miami.
The rest of the meeting period
was taken up by reading the
Club constitution to the pros-
pective members, stressing the
requirements to become a bona
fide member. In addition pic-
tures and programs of past ac-
tivities were passed around to
give an idea of what has been
done and what is expected of a
Block and Bridle member.
Block and bridle meets on the
second and fourth Thursdays of
each month at 7:30 in the Ag
Building. All Ag students with in-
terest in animal industry are cor-
dially invited to attend these
meetings.

NOTICE WOMEN STUDENTS!
Will those interested in swim-
ming facilities please leave name
and address at Union Desk,
Box' W, not later than Wednes-
day, Feb. 27. Most imperative
if immediate action is to be
taken.


To ome Here

The University of Florida has
been awarded 76 additional emer-
gency housing units for married
veterans, Regional Director John
P. Broome of the Federal Public
Housing Authority announced in
Atlanta this week.
Officials of the UniversiLy here
said, following a telephone call
to Atlanta, that it has not been
decided whether the units will be
at the Alachua, Army Air Base or
on the University campus.
The FPHA will send a represen-
tive here from Atlanta next week
to look over the situation.
If it is decided tlat the housing
at the air base is to be used, offi-
cials said, the University will be
eligible for buses in which to
transport the students and their
families back and forth.
The University originally- ap-
plied for use of the air base to
house single veterans, but revised
the application because of con-
tinued needs of married veterans
even after 100 housing units had
been erected in a campus subdi-
'vision known as "Flavet Village."
\ The Associated Press dispatch
frim Atlanta telling of the 76
new units here also said 68 had
been rewarded to the University
of Miami to bring the total there
to 150, and 10 for the Florida Nor-
mal and Industrial School at St.
Augustine to bring that institu-
tion's total to 30.


Thacker Elected

President Of

Law Fraternity
Three Initiated
Tuesday Night
Clarence L. Thacker was elected
Justice of the Duncan U. Fletcher
chapter of the Phi Alpha Delta,
national law fraternity, at a. meet-
ing Tuesday night in the Law
Building duririg which Lawrence
Renfroe, Hiliary Albury, and Eddie
Kelly were initiated into the or-
ganization.
Thacker succeeded Bob Kime,
Gainesville, who graduated last
semester. Other officers elect-
ed are: F. E. Klehle, vice justice;
Renfroe, clerk; Albury, treasur-
er: and Kelly, marshall.
Plans were made for the semes-
ter at a business meeting after
initiation ceremonies.
Phi Alpha Delta was founded
in 1898 by a group of law students
in Chicago. It has chapters in
46 of the leading American law
schools and 31 alumni chapters in
the larger cities. The total mem-
bership of the fraternity is approx-
imately 16,000.
Active members in the local
chapter, in addition to the of-
ficers listed above, are Ted Gal-
atis, John Ruff, Ernie Hewitt,
W. F. Conlee, F. E. Kiehle, Bob
Hewitt. Dick Holbrook, Bill Dur-
den, Marvin Kelly, Jack Johnson,
Tom Stewart, Jack Hayward,
Guy McPherson, and Jim Wilson.


POOR MAN'S MECCA

All Faces Turn To Campus

Postoffice Twice A Day


By Elliot Shienfeld trous. Yet here they merely ex-
All roads lead to it! All faces change knowing glances and go
turn to it! From 10 a. m. when their separate way. (The prof-
the nine o'clock mail goes up, to a he ro
5 p. m., when the three o'clock essor, no doubt, hasn't heard from
mail is ready, the campus post his Frolics date either.)
office is the poor man's Mecca. Daily drama did we say?
Not only is the post office How many minds have plotted
a perfect stage for everyday homicide when the sport next
drama, it is the leveling groud to him pulls four letters to our
for aristocracy and proletariat, none and smartly murmers, "I
Here rank is forgotten as rich guess some guys got and some
man, student, and professor alike ain't." How many stout hearts
congregate at the common "mail have bordered on suicide when
box wailing wall." that check didn't show up?
All emotion is clearly and free- Thus this temple to tangled life
ly expressed. The student who (and Duffy signs) goes on its
finds his box emty turns from it seemingly simple way. Let us,
and audibly registers his displeas- however, realize its true meaning,
ure. As he does, he confronts Let us share our joys and sorrows.
his mathematics, professor face to And if the man in the next box
face. In any other setting, this goes without mail, don't scoff.
scene would have proven disas- He may be bigger than you.


CITY OFFICIALS
WARN STREET
LIGHT BREAKERS
That part of the campus ad-
joining University Avenue will be
lacking in Illumination from
street lights if those unknown
parties who have repeatedly
broken lights do not stop.
It has cost the city of Gaines-
vile a great deal of money
since January to replace the
lights broken.
City officials have sounded a
sombre warning that hereafter
they will replace no more street
lights broken along the part
of West University Avenue
which adjoins the campus.
It seems that college students
should have better things to do
than go around breaking street
lights. If this practice does not
stop, city officials said, drastic
measures will be taken.


Hawley To Head


Memorial For


War Casualties

Professor Claude Hawley, of
the Social Science department,
was named secretary of a joint
alumni-faculty committee activat-
ed this week to plan a permanent
memorial for University alumni
who lost their lives in World War
II.
Organized at the request of
President John J. Tigert, the
committee, composed of four-
teen representatives from the
alumni, faculty and student
body, was urged to begin imme-
diate planning for the selection
and designation of a permanent
war memorial to the approxi-
mately 350 alumni killed in the
recent conflict.
Professor Hawley, Dr. W. W.,
Ehrmann, Professor Fifield, Pro-
fessor W. L. Lowry, Mr. Allen
Skaggs, three alumni members at
large, three alumni veterans of
World War II and three student
veterans now in school make up
the committee.
E. A. Clayton, Gainesville at-
torney and chairman of the
conunittee, pointed out that se-
lection of the memorial would be
based on intensive study and in-
vestigation with a view towards
perpetuating for all time the
memory of World War II alum-
ni who lost their lives in the
service of their country.
Of more than 10,000 University
alumni who served in World War
II, approximately 350 are known
to have died, forty are still listed
as missing, and two are still pris-
oners of war, according to figures
compiled by Mrs. Lillian Relihan
in the University alumni office.


University Has Prospects




Of 1 Million Authorization


Vet's Eligible To


Enter Foreign


Service For U. S.

Applications At
Beaty's Office
Veterans of World War II who
cpn meet the requirements may
now become foreign service offi-
cers, according to information re-
ceived from the Department of
State by Dean R. C. Beauty this
week.
Applications will be examined
by the State Department and
Written examinations will be giv-
en.
The following qualifications are
necessary for eligibility: must
have been born between July 1,
1915, and July 1, 1925; must have
been a citizen of the U. S. for at
least 15 years prior to July 1,
1946; must not be married to an
alien; has received a bachelor's or
equivalent degree from an ac-
credited college or university, or
if education was interrupted by
war service the applicant must
have completed three-fourths c.f
course required for above men-
tioned degree; ability to read one
3f these languages-French, Ger-
man, Spanish; and must have been
honorably discharged from the
armed forces of the United States.
Men meeting the above require-
rnents may secure application
.blanks and other additional in-
formation at the Dean of Stu-
dents office in Language Hall.


Tigert Goes

To Washington

President Tigert left for Wash-
ington Sunday to appear before
a committee on Post-war ROTC
affairs in the interest of the re
cently reactivated program here.
While there, br. Tigert con-
ferred with the committee on
matters pertaining to the post-
war ROTC program in Land
Grant Colleges in an attempt to
set up provisions and criteria.
The War Department, is now
studying the ROTC program
with the view towards improv-
ing standards in the ROTC cur-
ricula.


Campus Politics Move Into

Action For Election Under

Constitutional Changes


With a sudden flurry of politi-
cal maneuvering in the past few
days all signs pointed to a healthy
burst of election activity in the
immediate future. Chiarman of
both parties made preliminary an-
nouncements, preparatory to the
expected appearance of further
campaign notices.
No mention of slates accom-,
panled these moves, but thie fact
that the wartime constitution
was being replaced by the pre-
war body of laws was made of-
ficial by Dean R. C. Beaty's con-
firmation.
,This constitution, based on the
1941-43 editions of, the "F" Book,
annual directory and descriptive
booklet formerly issued by the
student government, comprises
several radical differences from the
emergency set-up. In place of
the familiar Student Senate a re-
turn will be made to the "Execu-
tive Council," elected on the first
Thursday in April to take office
the first Tuesday in May.
Each class (senior, junior, etc.)
is to have its own immediate of-
ficers, chosen by election in the
fall the third Thursday after the
Thursday of Freshman Week. Va-
cancies occur Freshman and soph-
omore councilmen-elect before
these Fall elections are filled by
the next highest candidates not
elected, whereas upper division
positions in which vacancies occur
are filled by special elections held
simultaneously with the Fall vot-
ing.
The officers of the student
body will be elected by the entire
body of students in the Univer-
sity i the spring elections.


These will be a president, a vice
president, and a secretary-
treasurer, only the second-named
having a vote on the Executive
Council.


Foote Lists

Outstanding

Pharmacy

Graduates

Three deans and a director of
pharmacy schools are included in
the list of outstanding graduates
of the School of Pharmacy during
its 23 years at the University, Dr.
-P. A. Foote, school director, an-
nounced this week.
The deans listed are: Dr.
George L. Baker, dean, Col-
lege of Pharmacy, Toledo,
Ohio; Dr. J. L. Klotz, dean,
College of Pharmacy, Univer-
sity of Cincinnati, 'Ohio; and
Dr. J. A.-Reese, dean, College
of Pharmacy, University of
Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.
The director is Dr. A. W.
Matthews, of the School of
Pharmacy, University of Al-
berta, Edmonton, Alberta,
'Canada.
Also listed in connection with
schools of pharmacy are: Dr. Rob-
ert B. Smith, Jr., assistant dean,
School of Pharmacy, Medi.cal Col-
lege of Virginia, Richmond, and
Pr f. E. T. Stuhr, head of the
Department of Pharmacology and
Pharmacognosy, School of Phar-
macy, Duquense University, Pitts-
burgh.
The annual demand for phar-
ma-cists greatly exceeds the num-
ber of graduates, Dr. Foote said.
Most of the outstanding graduates
have obtained graduate degrees
here or elsewhere.


Cavaliers Elect

New Officers

Green Picked
As President

At their first meeting since the
reorganization of the society.
members of Cavaliers elected
Frank Green president, Franklin
Palmer vice-president, Marwin
Cassell secretary, Eill Norman
treasurer and David Rogers, chair-
man of the dance committee.
In addition to the above, a
Board of Governors composed
of John Britt, Harry Brower.
Reuben Capeloto, Robert Ervin,
William Hoffman and Robert
Mann was named.
Faculty adviser and sponsor of
the organization is Prof. James W.
Day, of the College of Law.
Also discussed at the meeting
were plans for a dance to be held
on Spring Frolics weekend and
applications for membership.


Florida Players


Complete Plans


ForNextPlay

Elect Officers;
Schedule "Three
Men On A Horse"

Plans for Florida Players' sem-
ester activities are well underway
with tryouts for the next three-
act play, completed, and officers
for the new semester elected.
Tryouts fpr the first production
were held Tuesday and Wednesday
with a small tprnout. The pres-
entation, "Three Men on a Horse,"
a hilarious comedy revolving
around a man's uncanny ability to
nick winning horses, was written
by John C. Holm. Part of the
1935-36 Broadway season, the
farce is said by many critics to
be one of the classic American
comedies.
The casting committee, con-
sisting of Professors H. P. Con-
stans and Roy E. Tew, will post
the tentative cast on the bulletin
board in Peabody Hall this after-
noon byv one o'clock. First re-
hean-sal is scheduled for tonight
in Peabody 205.
"Three Men on a Horse," is
scheduled for presentation the
evenings of April 2 and 3, in the
P. K. Yonge School auditorium.
'eleven men and 4 women are. in
'he cast.
Jack Mills. newly elected presi-
dent of Florida Players,' .has call-
ed a meeting of all members for
5 this afternoon in room 203,
Peabody Hall.
Mills, a senior from Tampa,
succeeds Billy McReynolds ahs
president after three and one
half years in the service. Leon
McKim, Gainesville, succeeds
Donald Walker, Ft. Pierce, as
secretary-treasurer. '
Player members will be appcint-
ed to head various phases of pro-
duction work at the meeting to-
night. Each.committee head will
select men to work with him on
the production-business, public-
ity, programs, tickets, advertising,
ushering, painting, building, shift-
ing scenery make-up, properties,
lighting, stage crews, costumes,
, etc.
Those interested in produc-
tion work, who have not filled
out cards, are asked to do so
at Professor Tew's office in Pea-
body 203. Announcements con-
cerning production crews will
anrnar in the Orange and Blue
Bulletin.


Alligator Meeting A bill of one-acts will be pres-
ented the latter part of April.
Alligator staff members will Rounding out the semester's ac-
meet in Florida Union offices at tivities will be a series of radio
7 p.m. tonight and 7:30 p.m. Men- plays by the Radio Guild.
day night.


Because of the greatly increas-
ed enrollment this semester over HERE'S THE STORY
last year, the Executive Council
will be considerable larger. Ab- O *
cording to the constitution, two On Re fstration Figures On
members shall be chosen by their
respective constituencies from each T he C T his
college in the University, and one am pw s T i em ester
each from the schools of Architec-
ture, Forestry, and Pharmacy. Second semester registration at 'ending school by virtue of an act
The Honor Court will more re- the University totals 3,406 stu- by the 1945 Legislature enabling
semble its wartime substitute than dents here this week. them to attend school but officials
will the Executive Council. The A breakdown of registration estimate the figure below 100.
will the xecutiveplaced a total of 2,916 students in Registration for the second se-
former empowered with the auth- the college level, of which 1,932 master began January 14 for stu-
ortiy to administer and enforce the were World War II vets, and 984 dents enrolled during the first se-
tenets of the Honor System on non-vet students. master, while registration for new
which student government at the The acute housing shortage students began January 26, and
University of Floriad is based, will in Gainesville area decreased continued through February 9, one
retain its leading memebrs.Chan- the number to 2,916 college stu- week longer than previously
ceor and Clerk, chosen with eev- dents when some were unable to scheduled because of continued
en justices in the spring elections, find a place to live. The 490 large enrollment.
The Colleges of Education, En- sub-college students are enroll- / Dormitories on the campus
gineering, Law, and Architecture ed in the P. K. Yonge Labora- were filled to over capacity with
will hold one office each. Two will tory School supported by the approximately 1,200 students.
be elected from Pharmacy and Arts state under the direction of the One hundred married vets with
and Science combined, one each University College of Educa- children were eligible to live in
from the freshman and sophomore tion, the 100-unit Flavet Village
classes, and one from Agriculture "Of the 1932 veterans, 137 are housing project on the campus
and Forestry combined, registered as non-Florida resi- and the nineteen active social
The remainder of the constitu- dents, while of the 984 non-vet fraternities are filled to the brim
tion deals with the characters of students, 48 are registered as non- with 700 students. Approxi-
various organizations, such as the Florida residents. 'Of the total mately 1,000 of the students' are
Florida Alligator, the Seminole, registration in the college level housed throughout Gainesville.
the Board of Student Publications, 2,731 students are residents of 'Applications for registration
the Glee Club and Band, and sev- Florida, and 185 are out-of-state next September are being receiv-
eral others. Some of the officers residents. ed at the rate of almost 100 a day,
of these bodies are to be chosen It is estimated that 500 of the and President Tigert has estimat-
at large, others entirely within 1932 veterans are married. There ed that between 5,000 and 6,000
the jurisdiction of their own con- were no figures available on the students will attempt admission
stituencies. number of wives of veterans at- at that time.


Would Be Used

To Improve The

Campus Facilities

Tallahassee
Florida A & M
Get 2 Million

The State Cabinet Improvement
Commission is getting ready to
seek authorization for spending a.
millic-n or more dollars at the Uni-
versity.
Dormitories and f ratern :n y
.houses have a capacity of 1,950
students, which leaves about 1,000
students to find rooms off cam-
pus. In pre-war years, finding
rooms in private homes was an
easy task but at present the gen-
eral housing situation is tight in
dainesville.
Married veterans present
the largest problem. Facili-
ties for 180 families are avail-
able outside of the donmni-
tories, but these are not
adequate for the number of
applicants expected in Sep-
tember '46.
In the next few years, a stu-\
dent body of 5,000. is forecast by
President John J. Tigert.
The University auditorium will
seat little more than the fresh-
man class, and for several years
graduation ceremonies have had
to be held in the stadium-rain
or shine. The gymnasium will seat
only a third of the student body.
A combined gymnasium, audi-
torium and armory with a seating,
capacity of 8,,C00 persons is pro-
posed by the Board of Cuonrol
The State Cabinet has al-
readoy approved expenditure
of more than $2,60,),)0 on
new buildings at Florida
State College for Women and
Florida A. & M. College.

Boord Talks

Before ACS

Elects Officers

Soeaks On
Hydrocarbons
Dr. Cecil h. Boord, retired pro-
fessor of Chemistry at Ohio State
University, and formerly in charge
of hydrocarbon research for the
American Petroleum Institute
while at the university, was guest
speaker at the February meeting
of the American Chemical Society
here in the Chemistry Auditor-
ium Saturday .ight at 8 p. m. in
the Primose Grill.
Subject for discussions was
"The Synthesis of Pure Hydro-
carbons and the Relations of
Their Physical Constants to
Molecular Structure."
In his lecture he made a critical
survey of old and new methods
for the preparations of hydrocar-
bons. He revealed the relation-
ships between physical constants,
as melting points, boiling points,
densities, and refractive indexes
and structure.
Dr. Boord's address followed a
dinner at the Primore grill.

John Marshall

Bar Association
Pat Emmanuel, president of the
John Marshall Bar Association,
announced committee chairmen of
the organization yesterday follow-
ing a meeting of the executive
committee Friday afternoon.
They are James Chace, pro-
gram; Julian Liifsey, social; Jess
Wilder, membership; Betty
Smith, scholastic aid; Eddie
Kelly, publicity; Jack Hayward,
debate.
At the meeting of the executive
committee, Kenneth Van der
Hulse. secretary-treasurer, report-
on a Monday night meeting, pur-
pose of which *was to introduce
new law students to the local bar
association.
Plans were also discussed, for
the presentation of several speak-
ers during the semester and for a
social event tentatively scheduled
for the spring.
Emmanuel said in welcoming
the large number of new stu-
dents, "We invite you all to af-
filiate with the John Marshall
chapter ,a member of the Flor-
ida State Bar Association."
Dean Harry R. Trusler of the
law school continues as faculty ad-
visor for the Jocal group.


IThe


Amk












Florida Alligator Io What Others Say& Po,.ay Editorial
Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Spea king
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912 IS O po By JACK D*IETY
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA In the opiniioi of this reporter,
bone of the most lamentable in-
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA ILet's Have Co-Eds justices in student government is
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1946 the method by which candidates TO
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22 1946 It is with mingled emotions of both sincerity and regret that I for office are selected. The stu-
JOHNNY WALKER ................. EDITOR write this letter to you. The regret is for the fact that once again the dent body has little voice in mak-
TED NELSON ............... .. .... MANAGING EDITOR degrading co-education problem must be brought to. the front. The sin- ing nominations, and at election
JOE PERO ...... .. .......... .. ... BUSINESS MANAGER cerity characterizes my earnest interest in this subject. time often has to choose between
EDITORIAL STAFF I had given up this controversial subject as a bad dream, or as the lesser of two evils. While it Bob Mann
Tom Jarvis -----. Executive Editor something that would never occur at the University of Florida. Just is trt ethat anyone who qunalfesB
Tom Jarvis .................. Executive Editor .may run for office, independents
Emmet Holton Associate Editor recently, however, my interest has been renewed to such an extent have little chance against the or- Since the publication recently
Jhnny Jenkins.. . Asociate Editor that I can no longer he satisfied with simply saying that. co-education ganized machines of the political! of the first in this series of col-
/. S. Carver Copy Editor : is a dream. ai parties, umns a number of people on the
.. Carer ..................... ....... op. i or campus have provided me with
George Kowkabany ............. ............ Veterans Editor The fact that ex-service men are now attending the University is Even the names which are materialsfor future columns deal-
Pobert N. Johnsn ........................... Campus Editor a very fine thing and I am all for it, '?.ut these self-same ex-service placed in nomination by the pa- ing with ideas for the furtherance
Jack Doherty ................. ................ Politico! Editor n en are also bringing with them their wives. These women come 'from ties often do hot represent the of the University, This column
Rc,, Johnson ............................. Fraternity Editor all parts of the country; some are nice looking, some are beautiful hoe of the entire party. The is intended primarily for the dis-
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS some are old, some are young, but nevertheless they are women s om te to setthe a cushion of the vital issues of our
SPORTS The presence of these women around the school only tends to mag- slate. The most persuasive faction life here. It is more a place
B1 Boyd nify the fact that ours is not a co-educational institution and this helps f the committee ustially emerges for facts to be aired than for bull
L B hy . .... Sports Editor to push the morale of the students to a depth even lower than the sub- from the smoke-laden atmosphere substantiated by factual opinden -
SMahon .. .... ....... ntramuroal Editor terranean level it held a year or so ago. If the proper' authorities of the caucus room with the most is of little value to the columnist
Reporters, H. V. Johnson, Duanne Savelle, Buck Lewis (state legislators, members of the Board of Control, etc.) deem it nee-, influential offices in its collective ):r his reader.
FEATURES essarv to keep this institution strictly a "stag affair" (generally locket. The choice of the .oom- 4
Tom Hnderson .............Feature Editor speaking) then the-single students will have to make the best of it mittee is then presented as the Perhaps this statement of )pol- i
l M. n .............. .... ........ darty slate. Only rarely does the i(-y i extraneous, but I believe
Lois Scott Weiss .............. Assistant Feature Editor On the other hand, these authorities ought to take into consideration committee repesent all organiza- it to be apropos. It. states my
Special Feature Writers: Elliot Sh'enfeld, Joao Whitmore the plight of the students now enrolled and that of those who will de- tions in the party. appeal for facts. A half-way
COLUMNISTS AND REPORTERS sire to enroll here in the future. However, there is .little- that dis- readable column cannot be car-
COLUMNISTS AND REPORTERS Needless to say the married women are here to stay and others .ltifr-i ert-lnnt.l a1n do but bolt ried on without them. So if
Stan Tatelman, Elliott Shienfield, Ed Holcomb, Walter Martin, Joan Whit- will be coming after them, thus swelling their ranks. These authori- tlhe. p- it. Few choose this course you are in the possession of facts
mare, S. Pearson, Hank Guzik, Jim Dudley, Marty Lubov, Ralph.Smith, H. J. ties should therefore take steps to alleviate this situation immediate- because they often feel that it-is or even suspicions that may
Doherty, Ralph Valerie, Wm. J. Brown, Tom Brown, Lacy Mahon, Bob Mann, ly. This need not be done for the old, weather-beaten reason. Mainly, better to .have a 'little thanh noth- shed light upon our needs and
le;ing at all. When rifts in the party l)roblems, please leave them for
Lc. Girichenaus, Geo. M. Watson, Duane H. Savelle, Buck Lewis, Hugh V. we want girls, but for a new and very plausible reason: the.girls ate occur, they usually take place me at the Florida Union desk.
Johnson, Jr. here, but to make matters worse they are married and therefore out ear-ly in the season -while there is When put together after research
BUSINESS STAFF of reach !! So near, yet so, far still -time for the rebel element and investigation they might
Edi Dovis .. ...................... .. ..Assistant Business Manager The students of Florida U. see a new building program looming on to make a. 'deal" with the cppos- make good knowledge for all of
Charles Vick ......... ............... Assistant Business Manager the horizon. They also see a spendid way to "kill two birds with one ing forces. "s.
Fred Temple ........... ..................Circulation Manager stone," and not only should there be constructed a few new buildings, office thseeke asalwdependent Some people on the campus are
Bob McGowan ................................ Collection Manager but a whole new row of dormitories to be used exclusively and perma- close to the heart ofthis writer, able totakeion of the fiverst objectionty ad-
Ed Vining ............................... Advertising Manager nently by girls Perhaps it's just .the traditional ministration and rtheun it into a big
The United States of America has had universal suffrage for about American sympathy for the under- issue. Without getting the whole
Prof. W. L. Lowry,- Laboratory Cootdinator twenty-five years. How about a little bit of "suffrage" right here at dog, but when. we 'see someone picture, they work themselves into
S ..the JUniversity of Florida? willing to stand up against an a lather and organize to combat
r. z. r C a pus reedS Sincerely, organized machine, seeking no their alleged exploitation. This
Now that the University's enrollment is again hover- A. E. Alper. personal gain, sain, I ppose is always good for disharmony
you and what you stand for," he disrespectability, disadvantage and
ing around normal, we feel that the time is ripe to bring Show Us Tally usually gets our vote. In our hum- disparagenen dadvantat.
some of the student activities back to a nomral status. For some time now, I have been reading of these wonderful soul- btle opinion, the independent of- ra And in retro
When war came to the campus, many activities were inspiring weekends which can be had in Tallahassee by any staunch o1' fice seeker usually makes a better spect they feel foolish for havin'-
necessarily abandoned-among these, three seem to us Florida man. How anyone hailing from the sanctioned halls of Gaines- officer than one who is pat in by made a mountain out of a mole-
wVorthy of immediate resurrection. They are. ville can, by simply making an appearance in the realms of our edu- a machine. hill.
1) The reorganization of a campus literary maga- cated sisters, be overwhelmed ty beautiful damsels who ply one with We note that this *column has
already aroused, the -ire of the The plan we'd like to see ex-
zince modelled along the lines of the old "Florida Re- dances, teas, breakfasts, et cetera. To be a.party to such bteathtak- bosses. They can-do us no great- e uted for the enlargement of
VIOW." ing scenes, one did not have tb be among a chosen few, but the gates er honor than to judge our criti- this school would facilitate the
2) The reactivation of a campus political discussion were open to all. Thus it was written., cism worthy of their, attention, educational rehabilitation of any
group--the International Relations. Club, for instance. This was enough for me. After three weeks of solitary confine- In provoking them, .this, writer veteran who chooses to avail
3) The rebuilding of inter-collegiate teams in .the ment, another poor, deluded soul and I decided to SEE for. ourselves feels well on his way toward himself of legal benefits. No
nimnor sports which were dropped during the .war ten- the much-advertised wonders lying a mere 150 miles to o"ur West. achieving one of his..major objec- more bookless courses, nothing
ni-;. -olf, etc. r tives-the focusing of the white but adequately trained and ade-
We, ay that there is a definite need for hesWell-we went; we saw; and we were damn glad to get back! .light of campus opinion upon the quatelv paid professors, no more
We, say, that there is a definite need for these. Here ate some of the hitherto unpublished facts about those shady field of campus politics. "Standing Room Only" signs in
r Tassy Lassies." There are apparetnly three types of mMle"'on which, It would seem even this early in classrooms. Sounds great.
C OSS they dote: 1) the Kilroys still in uniform; 2) the guys from Gator-way the season that both parties are But the truth of the matter is
All of us have a vital, personal interest in the suc- who already have a girl there; 3) the local yokels who seem to swamp well on the road toward making that the wheels of progress are
cess of the.Red Cross fund campaign. It is of real impor- the joint. No mention shall be made of the dumb mug knowing no !major concessions to certain pop- hardly rolling. The big plan for
tance to every American that this organization which one there who sweats through 150 hot, dusty miles in his Sunday finery iular non-fraternity men It will a big school is blocked somewhere.
'affords so many services to 'the people. in times of need after cutting a couple of Saturday classes to get an early start hitch- n th es hoare for, and who ae against,
i:s or iiused with the money necessary to carry on its good hiking. No provisions are made at FSCW for this guy. with late pedomiantly non- hool? Do yo know? Do you
works. The only source from which the, Red Cross is able Of course, there is the moot question of where to sleep Saturday 'frat. At present the question have any idea?
to obtain funds is the dime and dollar that we voluntarily night. For the latecomer or newcomer, any hotel lobby is available, seetns to be which group will be Let's hear from you on this
contribute..The 1946 campaign -starts March 3; when the This is not one-tenth as discouraging though, as going to a dance able to sway the unpredictable point. L,et'. pool our know-
volunteer solicitor comes around to you, buy a member- where, strangely, the male stags nearly outnumber the girl st.ags, non-fraternity men. Both parties ledgle and get to the bottom of
ship,) and wearl your Red Cross pin with pride, while still remaining a girl-break affair. I might stay that blind dates claim to have the dorms well in the pool of political mystery.
The activities of the Red Cross cover many fields. are to be had-if you like 'em. I don't. hand. Who are the men who are talk-
From the pectatbrs stand- lg and working against us? Do
Most important of these -are home service and services Given the right incentive and the right chance, a fellow could have point the cong election prom- believe that all th e n who
of disaster preparedness an-d relief which are obligatory a swell time there. We, here in Gainesville, have the incentive; it's ises to be the best in years.' you'rblie torat a the Ulme ity
under the- congressional charter of the organization. Oth- up to the girls to give us all an even break -a chance to mix and min- Editor's Note: The opinions of Fl^da's plea for gth reatnes.
er services which the Red Cross offers are aids to the gle with the crowd and be able to latch on to someone more near our ex'presAed in this column are, are actually working toward
members of the. armed forces, relief to prisoners of war, type. All they would have to do would be to give an informal tea on rot necessiarlly those of the that end?
foreign war relief, first aid, water safety and accident Saturday afternoons in some lounge,with about 50 hostesses from Alligator. Don't be naive!
prevention, and nursing, nutrition, and civilian blood sororities and domitories participating. This would be a place where r B
dotlorlservices, the unknown guy could go and be introduced. FOR BY,
Veterans should be ea-ecially eager.to work for the All I ask is that they show us-when we go to see them-a tit of A D:F .
success of this program, nit only in token-thalnks for the the consideration we give them when they come down here. Unt i' *
many things that the Red Cross did for the soldier during then, the publicized beauties of the place remain but a lot of drivel. By GEORGE KOWKABANY
the fighting years but even more for the Drogram of assist- Amen, Recent meetings of "Gator Veterans" have shown that with con-
ance that is now provided for the ex-GI. Two-thirds of the An Indignant Student. certed, fully-supported action, and well directed leadership, the or-
vwork of the Red Cross today is in connection w. ith the ganization can bring about desirable improvements on the campus.
Home Service program for veterans and their dependents -Such improvements, if they materialize, would be of benefit to the

and the dependents of deceased servicemen. A I i R whole student body.
Today the Red Croes is o essentially a veterans' organi- .ne Inqu rin Reporter In line with the consensus of veteran opinion on such controversial
zaition. According to the Chaipter Manual, "Aid to the questions as the cafeteria, the University took store and housing and
members of the active military forces and their depend- By Mary Tubov administration, "Gator Veterans" recently appointed three commit-
ents and to ex-servicemnen and women and their depend- Your inquiring reporter-found the campus well divided this week tees to get at the facts in each case. Heading the committees are
ents is a primary oblig:ition of all chapters." over the question-"Who do you think is responsible for the present Frank Duckwor:n, cafeteria; Pat Emmanuel, book store; and Henry
The most significant aspect of this aid is the finan- strike situation, labor or management?" Parham, housing and administration.
cial assistance, wh.ch only the Red Crose offers the vetera-i. BENNETT KIVAL and JOHN THRONE, Freshmen, Miami Beach Cafeteria Sore Spot
1-Iome Service will give veterans and their dependents fi- We think that management is responsible for the strike situation The cafeteria has been a sore spot with students ever since, late in
nancial assistance, on the basis of need, for basic mainte- because they won't allow labor to obtain a decent wage to enable them 1944, it reopened its door to civilian students after serving ASTP and
nance during the tenmPnorary period ending the first re- to live decently. The cost of living has gone up but wages are still air crew units e>chltsively. The food and prices have been hashed an ceipt of disability and death benefits, and during the the same or in many cases less. Management should be willing to rehashed periodically ever since. DurinK that period the student Sen-
periods when such payments are delayed or interrupted, forego some of their profits to help prevent such a situation. ate in response to student demand, appointed several committees to
Also the service will extend financial assistance. on the GEORGE HOtJGHTON, 18, Freshman, Rutherford, N. J. investigate the cafeteria. None of these committees was able to ef-
b-,sis Of need- to anv veteran during his period of transi- I don't think that labor has a right to strike against public utilities I feet any alteration in the food and prices. The committee investigat-
tion from military to civilian life for either basic mainte- since they hurt the people when they do. It is hampering the public ing the eatery a year ago blamed the high prices on lack of volume.
nance or special needs. In this way. for instance, the man who they don't have any grievances against. Students who were here then maintain that even with the huge vol-
who is going to school under the CI Bill but whose may- DAVE SAGE, 19, Senior. New York ume-the cafeteria is enjoying now, prices have remained the same.
imelts have not stalled coming through, and who has no A variety of factors have contributed to the current labor-capital We could launch into further discussion of the cafeteria but it is
Other source of money, may be given enough to tide him disagreements. I do not believe that a finger may pointed at any better to await the report of the committee. Too many opinions and
over. one group as the villains. All groups are fighting for economic privi- too few facts have already been expressed.
The Red Cross also offers the veteran counseling lege. If the blame is to be placed, I feel that it is the American peo- As for the book store, we can add nothing to what has already been
aer vcic i o~' orii~ nnuinitiry jJ UiJIi~iO Y LI.11 '- Isca


seic CIV n iversonai antd Luami y pro uuiemn uy tLarInti.l social
workers; if the veteran requires hospitalization, vocation-
al training, or job counseling it will refer him to the right
specialized agency. The Home Service will help veterans
present claims for !pensions and other government bene-
fits. If the veteran wants information concerning govern-
ment regulations or legislation includig-' the latest
change in the provisions of the GI Bill of Rights the
Red Cross hag it for him.
"Your Red Cross Must Carry On." It can only do so
with your -help. Be generous: give as much as you can.
Let's have 100 per cent contributions from the men of the
University. A. P.

The "Boys" Are On The Loose .
Back -to vandalism! It was generally thought last
semester that that stage of student life, had passed out of
existence with the end of the war and the return of a
vry different type of st-dent.
But the lights on University Ave. are the first to
swear that this was a mistaken hope. Some of the "boys"
are still around, still throwing stones, still disturbing the
tranquility of those. who have better things to do.


nd Opinion Page


Investi-

GATOR c

By WEYMAN CARVER
(Writer's Note: The opinion or
opinions reflected in this co!.umn
,are not necessarily thcse of the
S I i Alhlgator. I Would also like to say
A A. !that the grammatical error, found
Sherein are not the fault of the
University of Florida's F",glishI
department, they did their- best.
S \ .' vFurthermore, topics in' this col-
-' umn are subject to cihatie wilh-
out notice.)

\ I/ an my perambulations about the
,-' !campus yesterday, [ picked np a
', /'-I rn!smouldering one to the effect that
"the first coeducational institution
J. j .-. 1. -,-. " was Eden. I also found out, from
,-.,' -' .c a. He who took a She unto his
heart for bitter or worse, that a
kiss is 'a peculiar pr- position. Of
S no use to one, yet absolute bliss
e j -K t. two. The small boy gets it for
nothing, the young man 'his to lie
By Lee Gleichenhliaiis for it, and the old man buy it; the
After whimpering like an idiot baby's right, the lover's privilege,
through "Barefoot Boy With and the hypocrite's mask. To a
Cheek" and "The Feather Mer- and the hypocrite's married
,.hants" I've just finished another young girl, faith; t. a. married
Max Shulman masterpiece entitled woman, hope, and tan
"The Zebra Derby." Consistently -charity.
funny and in line wvith events of Be that as ir may, charity, bliss
ftmny and in line with events of otherwise, the subject which i
the day Slnuiran has come or otherwise, the subject, whic-h f
the day Shulnan has come sh t x my t n
through with one the most laugh- wish to expound my theories on
able books of the year. The book today is coed-u: nation, from n
concerns our hero, the Vet, who is man's point of view. For1 many
normal and healthy and eager to years now, I have been thinking
relate his varied war experiences that those Divine IF"rms which
to his Mater, Pater, Brater, or any grace the campus of Floirda State
one who will listen! College for Women should be wel-
But no one will let him speak corned into our own institution of
"because they know how it is!!" higher learning. The swing and
Undaunted our hero has many va.- sway which is now to be found on
ried experiences from being en- ._ur sprawling acres of centipede
ticed into "Get Rich I Quick and in our long corridorss is much
Schemes" to returning to his old appreciated but the majority of
college campus to visit the ivy- same have already taken passage
covered professors with the shine on that high sea.
on their nutw ble serge suits and As for the minority, which is
an innoe(.nt street car ride in represented by those enrolled in
Minneapolis where he is seduced Pharmacy and Law, I discovered
by a woman war worker who has that it consists of so few in num-
not s-een a man in '4 years!! ber that it is almost a physical
Huba Huba Hutua for more impossibility t-". find them. It all
street-cars ind women with sirni- adds up to being a very poor surb-
lar ideas. stitute for full and all-out coedni-i-
Word soon got around that I cation.
was the only one on the campus In unity is strength. It stands
having the book. Queues started to reason that if the resources
to form outside my room and fren- whi-ch are at present divided be-
zied Gators clawing at my door tween two schools were I.-'..-,-.' to
begging to read this immortal mne school, a much better institu-
piece of literature. tion than either of the present
I finally came to plan whereas ones-woulc result. Eut leave us
each mian could read a page andon* get off the track which all
then leave (after all I'm taking l r gleo wolves are interested
Personal Hygiene and C-3, which single wolves tore interest. or ated
H n C ," 1s, ,,in, namely, the Gatorett"s. or ;i,t
takes a lot of studying); well, least those D' eams which we
after reading a page apiece the would like Dr call G whch w
Intelligensia beat their chests and would hke to call Cu.,..i, ta. i
jumped out of third floor Sledd with coeduca.tion installed in
into the welcoming hands of their these halls, which have for so long
roommates who dragged them reverberated with bass voices and
over to the pool to cool them off! the clump of heavy shoes. the
But let us dispense with such possibilities for social activities
trivia. For diversion read "The would be almost unlimited. Think
Zebra Derby" by Max Shulman O1 it, fellow droolers, no mere
with sizzling illustrations by Wil- necessity for' trips to the three
liam Crawford, published by Dou- corners of Florida in order to visit
day-Doran Price $2.00 -- Con- some lovely damsel. Think of the
federate money, suh! What is coin which could be saved, ,lThink
your favorite funny book? Write c(f the musical click of high heels
in let everyone share in the fun. in our wide halls. Think of those
CHEEIt S 'TO: That mellow and moonlight nights. Think of the
Nostalgic organ grinding of Claude perfume. Think of .. .
-Murphree the night of the Gator i 'Lest we think too n-uchl, let us
Pep Rally. His rendition of the leave the social aspects -core of "Show Poat" was par ex- .:ation briefly. [n the United
cellence Genial and sincere states, we have 690 ...1,1 -, and
Coach Wolf and mnlich luck this universities, of which ,'44 are co-
coming Fall The guy who in- educate nal, '155 for women, anid
vented Co-education Our Dis- c1 for men. All the state ,universi-
abled Vets here on the Campus tis thought of as ib(ing (located
.fJames terrific platter of "f Can't in the western part of the U. S.
Begin To Tell You" with the warb- are open to women. Even the
ling of Mrs. James The com- ,Universities of Alashi and Cali-
plete album of "Bloomer Girl," fornia are coeducational.
the Broadway musical success According to the figures, almost
wit hthe enchanting dAets be- two-thirds of the universities and
tween Nanette Fabray and David colleges in the United States are
Brooks. coed, and the majority have been
FLAT BEERS TO: The vio- thus since their founding. [n the
lators of our traditionally fine face of this, the arguments that
Honor System. Because of them coeducation will not work sound
the Apple Boxes are empty. Gone rather weak. It seems to work
is all the fun we use to have by for the majority, why net for the
pitching the cores at any unwary minority?
prof whilst he dothv writist upon Majority or minority, coed or
yon blackboard Those prudish n-oe here's to. the ladies. May
and non-comptis-mentis Senators non-coed here's tc. the ladies. Mai-
who separated FSC.V from th-e t Ia
iO iftsd their o kifts, und their


u. of .en the university w adults less offensive tan their
first constructed. hats.
i, Sole Mino!
While enjoying the historical "Brahm-s Lullabyve."
shrines of Italy last year, courtesy Today's mother is essentially the
of Uncle, we came upon a rela- .ne-biologially. We fincl our
tive of Lucrezia Borgia--M!le odern- other rocking hern vin
Iodine" of the Renaissance. His o m k ci
name was Nero Meichuricome. Af babe to sleep in a plastic hoigs-
I" --A head. The mother: a shapely


pDie as a whole are responsible for the present situation. A lack of un- said by any student who tried to get a textbook recently. What part ter a little persuasion and nudging ish ith a nail buffer i
derstanding of current conditions and forces in operation, plus confu- the nationwide shortage of textbooks has played remains to fe seen. with a $5 bill Nero gave out with hand and a Martini in the other.
sion and vague sentimentalism have allowed the welfare of the nation The housing and administration problem takes in a lot of terri- the sordid details of his great, The babe is crying because Mater
,to be sacrificed to private idols. tory which is too involved and too controversial to even be mentioned great Mother-in-Law Lucrezia o did not put an olive in his Marti!
I do believe though, that the beet interests of the nation as a whole with any degree of coherence. known to the boys down in the Mother gently answers '"f you
are represented by labor and my sympathies lie with them. Want Information pub as the gal known as Lu!Lu don't shut your yap l'!l kick your
TERRY LANIER, 19, Freshman, Jacksonville, Fla, We would like to recommend that any student who has information friends and after she would tire eth dow our t
I feel that labor is responsible for the strike situation because if it or suggestions to make pass them on to the chairman of the commit- of one she'd slip a mickey in his And so tune in tonlorr'ow when
were not for the strong labor unions deadening the minds of the work- tees. Pepsi-Cola. Then she wouldagain the A cne Rubber C prtch
ers to the extent that they should have higher wages, labor would be The faculty and administration have expressed their willingness to chuckle with glee to see her beaux C v,,6 l o' -"Life Can Be Miser-
content with the wages that they are now being paid. Thus everyone cooperate in every way. If. correctable conditions exist the commit- run like wild to the WC-but we'll able."
would be happy. But the unions see a chance to take in more money, tees must bring them to light and then with the cooperation of the l-t the matter drop. Clothes' And The Man
so they make the workers strike. A rise in wages will mean a rise in students bring them to the attention of those authorities concerned. Ring On Her Finger Gators are setting the styles
I g-uess most us single fellas for Men's togs all over tie State
prices. Who said inflation couldn't happen this time? And who said if this method falls to produce satisfaction then, of course, other meth- have gazed nostalgically towards for Melse e -s are over thi i stt-
that labor unions were a necessary evil? ods must be resorted to. the Married quarter of Murphree clasnd elsewhtlre. use of te in o
CHARLES GILLER, 18, Sophomore, :-laml Beach However the full backing of the veterans is essential to success- I Hall. We think-well soon and wa ters repellent jackets ilh are
I can't blame the strikers because they were patient enough dur- ful action on the findings of the committees. It isn't enough to burn -then we begin to think of little really sharp. Popular- a monm ,
ing the war not to strike. The whole present situation was inevitable with revolutionary zeal and bold words at meetings. The emphasis |tots ambling up the dorm steps- the Undedrgrads are thie brown and
because the cost of living and the standard of living during the war must be on constructive effort sanely directed. chewing a copy of "Integral Cal- whitee saddle shoes and loud *ra-
had elevated and the wages remained the same. In order to get higher The desires of a group composing two-thirds of the student body. ba to o Then ogrer thoughts grand-o vats. We all say tiub! Vets
wages tabor had to strike. It was their only way out. However, capi- If unified and constructively directed can help bring a'out the realiza- mothers the mother of at 1-se- of both the Army an Navy are
tal is wrong in being obstinate to the point of refusing-mediation and tion of a long overdue dream: the elevation of the University from a dately sitting in a rocker and lull-
arbitration. minor state university to one of the nation's top-ranking schools. ing the babe to sleep with Continued On Page Siv















ALLIGATOR


U


ueorgia 8laes KOUgn


Till From Gators 44-41


51 Personal

Fouls Called
In a rough and tumble, riotous
struggle the University of Georgia
basketball team downed the Flor-
ida Gators 44-41 here Monday
night before 1,300 spectators who
saw enough action to keep them
wild-eyed until the final whistle
ended hostilities.
The first halt was, as scheduled,
a basketball game. It was rough
-with 11 fouls being called
against Georgia and 10 against
the Gators--but still a basketball
game.
After Fabian, Bulldog center,
had opened the scoring with a
follcw-up shot, the Florida boys
gradually crept up and passed the
visitors to gain a 23-20 margin
by halftime; mainly on the nine
points fired in by Bill Atkinson,
the outstanding Florida man on
the court.
No sooner had the whistle
blown for the opening of the sec-
ond half than basketball rules
were thrown out the window. It
was a game of catch as catch
can and the player that wasn't
alert was liable to find himself
on the floor or in the lap of one
of the 1,300 spectators who
crowded into the gymnasium to
witness the contest.
Officials Freddie Raham
and Archie Carter did their
best; they called 30 personal
fouls and did everything in
this frantic frame that two
logical men would do in an
attempt to keen the game un-


Severin To Be


New Florida


End Coach

Comes Here From
North Carolina
Head Coach Raymond (Bear)
Wolf announced recently that
Paul Severin, former All-Ameri-
can end at the University of
North' Carolina, has been named
Gator football end-coach.
C Coach Severin graduated
School football squad until
1942 when he entered the
from Har-Bright High School,
Pennsylvania, in 1937. Fol-
lowing his outstanding college
football career at North Caro-
lina in 1941, Severin coached
the Wilmington (N. C.) High
Navy as a chief specialist.
Severin's appointment as end
coach is Wclf's second selection
since taking over his duties as
head .coach at Florida last month.
Byron (Buster) Brannon, former-
ly of Rice Institute, will be the
backfield tutor.
Coach Wolf will announce
the remainder of his coaching
staff within the next two
weeks.


der control-but it was Geor- G -tor Trackmen
gia and Florida fighting it ator G ac.Men
out again and logic was of no Have Five Meets
avail.Have v Me s
A total of 51 personal and three On Schedule
technical fouls were whistled by schedule
the officials. The University's track schedule
Before the game was over, tentatively calls for meets with
Georgia lost three players and Gecrgia, Auburn, the University
Florida one via the foul route, of Havana, and the State A.A.U.
Ross Maddox, Bulldog captain, plus the S.E.C. meet in Birming-
was ejected for roughing Conrad' ham.
Delgado, Florida forward; and Havana is scheduled to meet the
Georgia played the final three Florida boys in Gainesville, and
minutes with >nly four players on Coach Percy Beard reports he is
the court, trying to get the State A.A.U.
In between trips to the foul meet for the University track.
lines for shots, Georgia managed Auburn will be met in Au-
to find the range for 12 field goals burn, and the site of the
while holding the Gators to a sin- Georgia battle .has not been
gle basket from the field in the picked.
last half. The Georgia meet, pending an
The Orange. and Blue men man- answer from the Athens school,
aged to keep it close by scoring will be held on April 13, and will
16 times in the second half from open the Gators' spring schedule.
the charity line. A total of 25 As a nu.ctleus for the 1946 squad,
points for Florida was contribut- Beard has three lettermen and
ed on free throws. five freshmen, around which he
Florida stayed out in front un- will attempt to build a winning
til the last six minutes of play combination.
,and held a 35-34 margin when Robert Bless and John Ford,
three successive shots by Fabian, both one and two mile run-
Delaperriere and Steiner found ners, and Oscar Miranda, high
their mark and Georgia took the and low hurdler, are the let-
,lead, never to be headed. termen.
With three minutes remaining Outstanding freshmen in-
arid Florida trailing 40-42, Reid elude: Jimmy Wilcox, who
Moseley, Georgia forward, fouled holds the state broad jump
himself out bf the contest,' leav- record; Tommy Balikis, who
ing but four Georgia men avail- won the high school javelin
able, but Florida failed to take throw in 1942; Bobby Ennis,
advantage cf their one-man su- low hurdles; Paul Weeks,
periority.and tallied one foul shot high, hurdles; and Jim Robin-
while allowing Georgia to score son, shot and discus.
the clincher two points on a goal With these eight men as a nu-
by Steiner. cleus, Beard is keeping a sharp
Bill Atkinson was the high eye on the other 40 candidates
point man with 13 counters, who are working out daily, seek-
Ross Maddox was high for ing more potential point makers
Georgia and runnerup to At- to carry the Orange and Blue col-
kinson with 12. ors over the cinder paths in the
Pete Hartsaw con n ected coming season.
only once from the field but
cashed in eight free throws nge School Juniors
for a total of 10 points. Yonge School Juniors
Hartsaw's basket, coming in To Present Comedy
the last four minutes of play, was A three-act comedy, "You're
the only goal from the field that Young Only Twice," will be pre-
a Florida player made during the sented 'by the Junior Class of the
hectic second half. P. K. Yonge ,Laboratory School as
The Bulldogs' height, represent- its annual play Thursday evening,
ed mainly in Maddox and Fabian, Feb. 28, in the school auditorium.
kept the Gators from picking up, This comedy was written espe-
many rebounds and hampered cially for high school presentation:
scoring opportunities. and is described as being lively
Monday night's win gave the and humorous. A cast of 15 stu-
Georgia team an even break in the dents under the direction of Miss
two game series as Florida had Betty, Lou Christian, a graduate
previously defeated them in Athens speech major, is now at work re.
by a 65-57 count. hearing for the presentation.
Georgia g f tp
Maddox, f ............. 4 4 12
Mathis, f ...... ........ 0 0 0
Mosley, f .............. 0 1 1
Russell, f .............. 2 0 6
Fabian, c .............. 3 1 7
Delaperrier, g .......... 3 0 6
Maricich, g ............ 1 4 6
Steiner, g .............. 3 0 6

Totals .... .......... 17 1.0 44
Florida g f tp
Atkinson, f ............. 4 5 13
Henderson, f ........... O 0 0
Hartsaw, f ............. 1 8 10
Bishop, f .............. 0 0 0
Land, c ... ............ 1 3
Ryan, .c ..................0 1 1
Liubel, g ................ 0 1 1
Hager, g ............... .0 4 4
Licker, g ............... 2 4 8
Delgad.o, g .. ..........0 1 1

Totals ................ 8 25 41
Officials Carlter and Rali:3)ii,


Saurian Slants

By BILL BOYD
Florida received a stinging defeat at the hands of
the Bulldogs of Georgia Monday night in one of te of the most,
thrilling games of the year. Forty-nine fouls were called
in the game with the Georgians committing 29 and the
Gators 20.
The Floridians should have had the game in the bag
as they missed goals consistently, making only one basket
in the last half. With the exception of their foul shots
they did very little scoring. They did a superb job of mak-
ing their fouls as they sunk 25 out of 35. That should be
some, kind of a record.
Four Men On Court
Very few (people realized last Monday night that the
Georgia five played the last two minutes of the game with
just four men on the court. The mix-up came when Mad-
dox, one of the visitors' stars, was given the gate for
roughing Florida's Delgado. If Georgia's Coach Limpe
had sent in a substitute he would have given the Gators
a shot at the free throw line and put the. ball out of
bounds. The Gators could have made the foul, had the
ball out, and possibly tied up the score, but the coach de-
cided to (play the rest of the game with four men.
Full House
Last Monday night went far to prove this school
needs a new and much larger gym for their basketball
contests. Some 1,500 people jammed the place and many
were turned away at the door. It is probable that when
the Gators improve their basketball teams the fans will
come to see them 'play all the time.
Clever Gator
Ralph Licker is by far the cleverest Gator on the
squad this season, as he has proven beyond a doubt. Hart-
saw and Atkinson are superb shots but they do not come
close to competing with this boy in ball handling. In the
Georgia game he pulled tricks that made even the Geor-
gia coach stare with amazement. Licker has been in the
service some time and as yet has not had time to get his
eye sharp for the basket. When he starts hitting the hoop
he will be the Gators' outstanding player.
It is very probable that he will not be ready when
they journey to the conference tournament, but the other
teams ,of the loop had better look out for him when the
season rolls around next year.
Swimmers Attention
Coach Frank Genevar announced this week that he
is trying to get a meet with the University of Havana, and
if things work out right this will take place some time
in the latter part of March.
Baseball Try Outs
Working out with the baseball tryouts the last fe'w,
days have been Charlie Brady and John Corsey. Both of
these boys made all-state in high school and promise some
action for the Gators. Brady is from Miami Senior High
and was all-state third base in 1944. Corsey is from Jack-
sonville and was shortstop on the championship Lee
nine.


Lacy Mahon









PHI DELTS WIN SHUFFLEBOARD
The Phi Delt team of Gus Mendez and Francis Brown
defeated the Sigma Chi entry to cop the shuffleboard dou-
bles title last Thursday.
The crown was taken in three straight games in a
best three out of five match. This tightens the. Phi Delts'
hold on second place in the league, trailing the SAE's by
a very small margin. It looks like a neck to neck race
from now to the season's end.
VOLLEYBALL IN PROGRESS
Monday marked the opening of volleyball for this
season in the Intramural Dep'artment. The first round
was played with approximately 21 teams competing for
championship honors.
Games will be played every day on the courts near
the old gym. This should prove to be one of the most inter-
esting tournaments of the year as most of the clubs enter-
ing are back to pre-war strength and sponsoring hot ball
clubs. The finals should be running about Monday or
Tuesday of next week.
Next on the slate, according to Abbey Fink, intra-
mural director, is the race for handball singles. The. draw-
ing has not as yet been held so we won't be able to give
you the schedule of matches at this time. At the present,
plans are to hold the matches on the old courts on the
can4p:us. It seems, to me that much better facilities could
be provided for this sport. The walls could stand quite
a bit of work and the courts need something done on
them also.
ALL-CAMPUS SELECTIONS
S ,During the past week I received a query on how the
- all-campus teams are picked. To the best of my knowl-
Sedge they are usually picked by game officials. At the
- close of the sport each official is allowed one vote for
as many players as make up a team.
The players having the largest number of votes are
elected regardless of position. This has proved to be a
very satisfactory system because the officials usually see
/ more teams play than anyone else.
Don't forget to keep your eye on the intramural bul-
letin board for announcements concerning the schedules
of games.


Stanley Talks In Jacksonville


D. K. (Dutch) Stanley, director
of the University of Florida's new
Division of Health, Physical Edu-
cation and Athletics, addressed
a luncheon meeting of the Jack-
sonville Alumni Club in the Silver
Room of the Seminole Hotel yes-
terday.
A large turnout of Florida
graduates in the Jacksonville area
heard Stanley outline the program
he has designed to build 'up the
(lator football team.


The Jacksonville Alumni Club
was reorganized recently, with
George V. Salzer as president. In-
vited to sit at the speakers' table
were Ed Jones, former athletic di-
rector of the University of Flcr-
ida; James R. Boyd, ex-graduate
manager of athletics at the Uni-
versity; Cliff Beasley of Gaines-
ville, president of the State
Alumni Association, and Walter
McRae, president of the Gator
boosters Club.


Gators To Meet Rambling




Wreck Tomorrow Night




In Final Game Of Season


High-Jenks
Editor's note: In order to help
students kepp up with the acti-
vities of their respective high
students keep up with the acti-
after present a short resume of
high school sports.
CLASS A
The class A high school basket-
ball tournament will be played in
Tampa, March 7-9. Teams eli-
gible to play in the tournament are
Ponce de Leon of Coral Gables;
Mainland of Daytona Beach; An-
drew Jackson, Robert E. Lee, Ju-
lia Landon, and Boles of Jackson-
ville; Lakeland; Orlando; Panoam.
City; Pensacola; St. Petersburg;
Leon of Tallahassee; Miami Senior
High, Andrew Jackson, Miami Ed-
ison, and Miami Beach;- Hillsbor-
cugh, Plant, and Jefferson of Tam-
pa; and West Palm Beach.
CLASS B
The class B. tournament will not
be held in Gainesville as previous-
ly announced.,' The class C at
Mount Dora is to take place at
the same time as the A tourna-
ment.
CLASS C
Districts are lining up their
elimination tournaments. District
2 will be played at Apalachicola;
District 3 at Jacksonville, with
games in the Lee and Landon
gyms; District 4 at Ocala; District
5 at Tavares; District 6 will meet
at Winter Haven to decide the
tourney site; District 7 plans will
be made at St. Petersburg; and
District 8 will be decided at a
meeting at Miami Beach.
INDIAN RIVER LOOP
The Indian River Conference
Basketball Tournament will be
held at Cocoa, Feb. 22-23.
Participating in the tournament
will be Stuart, Fort Pierce, Vero
Beach, Melbourne, Cocoa, Eau'
Gallie and Titusville.
Northeast Conference
The Leon Lions of Tallahassee
won the Northeastern Conference
basketball championship from the
Lake City Tigers. The Tigers
were the surprise team of the
conference. They stopped Main-
land of Daytona Beach and Gaines-
ville before bowing to the Lions.
The Oak Ridge High School
Conference's annual basketball
tournament is slated for Lake
Wales, Feb. 21-23. The teams
eligible to compete are from Frost-
proof, Haines City, Lake Wales,
Avon Par, Fort Meade, Mulberry,
Sebring, Kissimee, Auburhdale, and
Lake Placid.
South Florida Conference
Jesuit High School Tigers of
Tampa drew the top seeded posi-
tion for the South Florida Con-
ference basketball tournament
which starts Feb. 21, at Bradenton.
Seeded second, third and fourth
respectively are Plant City, Sara-
sota and Palmetto. Other con-
testants include quints from Punta
Gorda, Clearwater, Bartow, Bra-
denton, Fort Myers, Winter Haven,
and Arcadia. The final playoff
is scheduled Saturday night, Feb.
23.
The annual class B basketball
tournament for District 6 will be
held at Mulberry, Feb., 28-March
1-2. Quints competing are Bar-
tow, Auburndale, Lake Wales,
Mulberry, Fort Meade, Plant City
and Winter Haven.
Sarasota has been selected for
the site of the elimination con-
tests of Group 7, Sixth District.
The contests are scheduled for
Feb. 28 and March. The winner
will represent the group in the
class B tourney. Seeded in the
order named were Sarasota, Pal-
metto, Avon Park and Arcadia.
The contests are scheduled for
Feb. 28 and March 1.
The class B elimination tourna-


35 Gators Turn


Out For First


Baseba11 Session

Thirty-five candidates reported
to Coach Sam McAllister this
week as. the University held its
initial baseball practice of the
season.
Eight pitchers and two catch-
ers have.been limbering up for
ten days but yesterday was the
first workout for the entire squad.
With only three lettermen avail-
able, McAllister faces a tremen-
dous task in fashioning a winning
combination frcm the freshmain-
studded group.
"Bud" Manchester, a Gaines-
ville product who won a varsity
letter in 1942, heads the eight-
man pitching corps that has been
working out for over a week.
Bennie Suarez, who caught on
last year's Gator nine, is the only
experienced catcher available.
Lynn Cabot, second baseman, i2
the remaining letter winner re-
porting for practice.
Twenty ex-servicemen were in
the group reporting yesterday,
which also included four Gaines-
ville boys.
Besides Manchester, Gainesville
candidates are Fred Camp and
Bryant "Tuffy" Davis, infielders,
and Louis Bliziotes, outfielder.
Florida will be able to put size
on the mound if nothing else, as
five of the eight moundsmen
measure six feet or over.
The batterymen include An-
gus Dunlop, "Bud" Manches-
ter, Jim Forbess, Bill Cro-
ter, Jim Forbess, Bill 'Cromar-
tie, Denton Albertson, Joseph
Stangry, Jim 'Owens and Tom-
my Spicola, 'pitchers, and
Bennie .Suarez and BurneII
Murphy, catchers.
McAllister said 'eight games,
four with the University of Geor-
gia and four with the Jacksonville
Naval Air Station, are definitely
scheduled. Tentative games are
booked against Auburn, Banana
River Naval Air Station and the
University of Miami.

ASME TO REORGANIZE
There will be a special meeting
Monday, February 25, a.t 7 p. m.
in Room 305, Florida Union, to re-
organize the Student Branch of
the American Society of Mechan-
ical Engineers (ASME), elect of-
ficers and appoint representatives
to the Benton Engineering Coun-
cil (BEC).
Students in Mechanical Engi-
neering College and interested
sophomores and freshmen are
urged to attend.

meant for Central Florida Schools
will be held at Leesburg Mar. 1-2.
First round, tilts pit Eustis against
Cocoa, Winter Garden against Kis-
simee, Sanford against Haines
City and Lesburg against Winter
Park. The semi-finals will be
held on Saturday, Mar. 2.
The P. K. Yonge basketball
team of Gainesville has been seeded
No. 1 in the fourth district clais
C basketball tourney to be held
in Ocala, Mar. 7, 8 and 9. Seeded
second, third and fourth respec-
tively are Inverness, Williston and
Alachua. Also participating in
the tournament are Archer, Tren-
ton, Chiefland, Dunellon, Reddick,
Anthony, Wiersdale, Bronson, Wal-
do, Hawthorne, Bushnell and Ft.
McCoy.


Wolf Names


Ted Twomey


As Line Coach


Spring Training

Opens March 8

. Ted Twomey, all-time Notre
Dame tackle and an assistant
coach at the University of South
Carolina, will coach the line at
the University of Florida, Head
Coach Raymond (Bear) Wolf an-
nounced yesterday.
Twomey, who played on Notre
Dame's undefeated team in 1929,
will report for duty about March
1.
The appointment rounds out the
roster of line, backfield and end
assistants for the- 1946 Gator
coaching staff. Byron (Buster)
Brannon will tutor the backfield
and Paul Vincent Severin will
work with the ends.
Wolf said today he still has a
general assistant to name. Prior
lo taking over here in January,
Wolf announced he was consider-
ing the appointment of Johnny
Vaught, who worked the line for
him at North Carolina, to this
post. Two days later, however,
Vaught announced he was going
to the University of Mississippi.
Meanwhile, Wolf has pushed
Sthe opening date for spring foot-
ball practice back from March
1 to March 8 in order that his
entire coaching staff will be on
hand.
Twomey graduated from No-
tre Dame in 1929. He has served
as line coach at the University of
Georgia, University of Kentucky,
University of Texas and Univer-
sity of South Carolina,.
In World War II he served as a
lieutenant commander in the Navy
in charge of athletics. He -had re-
cently returned to his South, Car):-
lina post.


Florida Hopes

To Come Back

After Ga. Loss
The fast stepping and high fly-
ing Georgia Tech Engineers Will
invade the lcal court for the final
basketball game of the season to-
morrow night when they meet the
erratic University of Florida Ga-
tors.
The Gators were handed i a
stinging defeat by the University
of Georgia. Bulldogs Monday night
by the tune of 44-41. This game
was the most exciting of the sea-
son as the Gatcrs grabbed an
early lead and then lost it in the
last five minutes of the game.
Leading the visitors will be
Lanky Jim Nolan, known as
the spider of the Southeast-
ern Conference. Nolan is now
leading the SEC in scoring
with little Pete Hartsaw in
the third slot.
The Engineers will have the ad-
vantage in height as they have
some boys well over six foct. The
only Gators in that category are
Bill Land, Bob Ryan and Jack
Hager.
Gyum Packed
In the game last Monday night
the gym was packed to the raft-
ers and from all early indications
the same will hold true for this
game..
Expected to lead the Gator
scoring is Hartsaw.. The crowd
pvill probably be treated to
some fancy ball handling by
the clever Ralph Licker, who
joined the squad late this sea-
son and is fast developing into
one of the best ball handlers
ever to wear the Gator uni-
form.
This game is a toss-up as the
Gatcrs 'hold a win over Georgia
and the Bulldogs hold wins over
Tech. In the last game the Engi-
neers downed the Gators 67-56 in
Atlanta, but will likely have their
hands full trying to repeat this
feat.
This will be the last chance for
the students to see the Gators in
action before they leave for the
Southeastern G Conference Tourna-
ment,in L-e:-f.ing.. Ky., February
25.


Class B Tourney Won't Be Held
For the last week word has The date set for this tourna.
spread over the state the Class ment would interfere with the
B basketball tournament will bweek-end of Spring Frolics. The
tournament will be and fcr this dance has been sign-
held here in Gainesville at the ed and that date .can not be
University of Florida gym, March changed.
7-9. The site of the tournament will
It will not be held here, accord- be announced at a later date by
ing to Percy Beard, acting direc- Lafayette Golden, secretary of the


tor of athletics.


State Athletic Association.


Student's
Rate 30c
On +Saturdays


MAT.
40c


0*IR


EVE.
440


Weekly
Program


TODAY AND SATURDAY


SUNDAY AND MONDAY

.j M-G-M's BIG WHIRLY-GIRLY LAUGH SHOW




/ ifwHOLLYWoD

... i FRANCES RAFFERTY ROBERT STANTON
'. JEAN PORTER WARNER ANDERSON
"RAGS" RAGLAND MIKE MAZURKI.8^


TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY

rn u"fi T S'f ^^^ ^ "' '


.STARTING FEB. 28TH


SPORTS


CONTINUOUS FROM 1:00 P. M.


VISIT


GATOR BARBER SHOP

It Is Conveniently Located at

126 W. Ninth Street

8:00 to 6:00 Week Days
8:00 to 9:00 Saturdays

First Class Work Assured

Come In For a Shine


__


A











MEET

Your Good Neighbors From

Latin American Countries
By Seottie Weiss American "Joe"), and find them,
The Florida camp: is playing as does everyone who knows i'Lem.
honored host to a i.cw and dis- very charming and companion-
able.
tinguished group of Americanable.
friends froni south of the Carib- Perhaps the most striking of
our Latin figures is Mr. Ralph
bean. Through the al'piees of the (Papa) Herrera. professor of Eng-
Federal Department of Education tish in a high school, in Caracas,
it has been arranged that quali- Venezuela. Senor Herrera sperit
fied English teachers of Latin- 10 years in New xYoPk, so the
American countries be afforded the states are hardly foreign to
refresher colrs'-s at various co!- him.n
leges throughout the East, and it From the same country cOntes
is such a group we find among us Mrs. Marita de Sota, English
at this time. teacher of both elementary and
May we introduce .some of these adult classes in English, the lat-
representatives from our sister ter founded through 'he exchange
continent? Your reporter has had education programs between the
the pleasure of entertaining seev- '_wo continents.
era.l of them for coffee and bull- ..... --


session (have had lthe extreme
good fortune to have acquired
Ssome genuine Colombian coffee.
most popular with our friends who
find it difficult to appreciate our


WATCH CRYSTAL.
BROKEN?
We carry a complete stock of
round and odd shapes in glass
watch crystals in regular and du-
rex thickness.
50c 75c $1.00

FOR PROMPT SERVICE
BRING YOUR WATCH TO

COLES
JEWELERS
423 W. University Ave.


N.W.L

DRY CI


614 W. Univ. Ave.


OUR BRAM

1910 W.Ui


SEE HERBER

Our Unive


Liggett Karne,
Gator Party, ann
plans leading to


helps them with their English pro- i
nunciation. When their work is
completed they are to be sent to
vartlofs colleges for observi'g new
methods in teaching, and will vis-
it Washington, D. C., as guests of
our Department of Education.
They plan to return to their re-
spective homelands by May 1.
Complimentary adjectives
abound in their comtiments as to
their pleasure in being here in
Gaineville'. "Apr.. ',.. i-nspir-
ing and wonderful" were most ex-
pressed, and those famous Latin
smiles flashed warmly when re-
ferring to their professors and the
hospitable friends they have found
here.
The one grievance seems to be
American-made coffee, but the
6ortitron wish is definitely to get I
back to the United States as soon
and as often as possible. We'll beV
more than happy to see lots more
of you, amigos!!!


l.~

1 I
it, .

H


7/ ~'~,


*."N ..' .


\1).\ ~


From Montivideo, Uruguay, "r f '
clomes Mrs. Palmira V. Areco. rat a .-.t a I
English teacher in a state high f
school in that city. Senora Are- By Bob Johnso -'
co was almost amazed that we it S.
in the states had so much heard Seven new members joined the ',' -
of her country need it be added Kappa Sigma social fraternity rage-there's nothing like that in Gaesvlle
that we hope she has had her idea here on the campus in formal in-ing like that in Gainesville
i hanged. i'tiation ceremonies at the chapter .
Across the bay from Uruguay house. The initiations were held tion consisted of: Lacy Mahon, I
is the Argentine, her representa- at 7 p. m. Wednesday, February Tom Henderson, and Bill McEl- al Y- raM S
tive to the campus being Mrs Lo- 20. ThoSe initiated were Foster
pez. Gay and amiable are the jennings, Marianna, Jahnes M. l i By BARBARA WICKHAMr
words for this Senora -just ask Persons, Punta Gorda, John C. A recent pledge is Hainden Bas-
her to tell you about her favorite Poston, Dunedin, James E. Rice, ken of Clearwater. There seemed to be a fair ex-
Latin beverage, "el .mate." "Knoxville,. Tenn., Gerald Sheffield, P. G. D. change of people this week-end
And now north to the island of Dunellon, William Shirly, Pahokee, The Phi Gams held initiation cause a lot of the girls from here
Cuba, from where have Come to and Charles A. Wade, Pensacola. for James Walk, Wil- went down for the Pike and ATO
and Amanda Eslaimen, both of Last WJrIda, the Delta Tau son Smith, Stanley Barchon, Jack iweek-ends and a lot of the boys,
Havana. Miss Rubira teaches Delta's initiated seven new men: Admire, Dale Warner, Bob McVay, from G-ville were up here for thel
English courses in a public high Jack Hively, West. Palm Beach; Harry M ,E-..-i di. Murry McKay, Phi Mu and D Phi E dances. If
school in that city and Miss Es-. (onrad DelGado, Tampa; Allen Bill Curry, George Peacock, John the girls who went down had half'
laimen teaches similar studies in i Stuart, Tampa; Bill Walker, Ron- LaManaca as good a time as they wereex
sacred Heart High School there, aid Berry, Miami; Dick Sarand, as they were' ex-
The courses offered these peo- Bradenton; Floyd Hull, Pompano. Doug Barcus is welcome back pecting it must really have been
pie here at Florida are English The niew chapter officers are: to the chapter. a, swell week-end.
Literature, English History and Jim Wattenbarter, president; Dan PDT i Among others seen up here this
phonetics, all of which fascinate Ruhl, vice president; Kienist The Phi Delts have installed new I week-end were Phi Delts, SAE's,
them, particularly phonetics which Smith, treasurer; John Boling, officers for this semester. They and Phi Kappa Taus. Of course,
S, secretary.
Recent pledges are: Jim Clem- are: Ford Thompson, president; there were probably lots I missed
cents, John Garman, Jacksonville; Joe Price, vice president; Bill seeing cause I spend most of my
SD Y Harvey Page, Fort My ; MiltonEdmndson, ecetary; ob time in. thelibary and not many
rveyPage, FortaMdenMitonn Edmondson, so e r et a r y : Bob Ict o in there. (You are supposed
SKnellinger, Bradenton. Brooks, treasurer; Wilbur Bell, to laugh here.)
A, T. 0. warden; Billy Crannon, pledge mas- Joke: Did you hear about the
LEANING he A. T. O's held special 1 ini- tel; Billy Wynn, I. F. C. repres- little duck who looked u"p with
LElN ation last Tuesday night for entative. surprise and commented, "Why
Hugo Rhengal from Seattle Wash- Monday night the Phi Delts will this water runs off my back like
Phone 257 ington. welcome Frank Wright, former water off a duck's back."
They were entertained Friday publicity director for the Univer- Last week-end a little too late
night with a beer party given sity at a banquet. to et into the -column an old tra-
for them by the K. A.'s for losing Formal pledging for the new
OFFICE lt year's diamondball game to e dition was revived cn this campus
~CH OFFICE ,ast ybar's diamond1ball game to pledges was held last night, by the Betas. From all the com-
them. KA ments I've heard about it, it would
versty A e. transfer bothers to their chap- KA pledges have ushered in their be a fine idea if some of you other
ter, Henry Herpel. from the Uni- new officers. Bobby Leit wasI fellows copied it from the Betas.
ter, Henry Herpel from the Un elected president: Ralph Singbush, All the girls seemed to get quite
versity of the outh at uwanne vice president; and Billy Webb, *a large charge out of it. What did
Walter Hatcher, Auburn; Lindsey recording secretary. the Betas do? Why they"came
or olland, E class- has elected Recent pledges are: Glenn At- around to most of the sorority
fhedrs for this semester. J.-W. kinson, Bobby Brice, Chuch Gar- houses after the girls had to be
atto f.ro semetepa wa elected such, Bobby Leit, Worth Moore, in and serenaded them. A word of
Hatto from Tampa wanno from Bob Newberry, "Wootsey" Pal advice: if you are going to sing
IT W ILL IAM S land i vice president; Sam DAlex- mer, Billy Pappell, H. 0. Porter, though you had better not miss
SVder from Clearwater is the new Jerry Richardson, Al Stevens, any of the houses cr you can nev-
nderfrom Clearwater is the ne Jimmy Henderson, Denny Hern- ter tell what will happen. You
ersity Driver .secre Milton Richardson national don, Lamar Morrison, Lee Hum- know what they say about a womn-
vice president was present at their phrey, and Tommy Harpes. an scorned!
Iast chapter meeting. The pledges gave a beer party Joke-
ast chapter meeting and weiner roast Wednesday night Teacher:. "If you stood with
S.P. E.
new ped'ge class has elect- for pledges and rushees. your back to the north and your
ThChairman the officers. The president is TEP face to the south, what would be
n n o e Baggett from Ft. Pierce; Newly elected officers for this on your left hand?'
vice president, John Livingston semester are chancellor, Leonardi Student: "Fingers."
ounced today that from O la^do; secretary-treasnrer Glasser, Miami Beach; vice chan- Oh my aching back! We are
bounced today t at rom O lndo secretary-treasur, cellor, Herbert Sussman, Daytona having golf intramurals this week
Harold Powell from Greensboro, Beach, burser; Milton Lipsitz, Mi- and you take your life into your
a successful cam- Fla. I--ami, scribe: Jason Berkman. Bos- own hands when you go out to the


paign and election in the Spring
are now being made by the Gator
Party.

He further urged any men inter-
ested in student body politics to
contact him immediately. Many
men just returned to the campus
were formerly interested in politics
and it is the hope of the Gator Party
that they will again become active
for better student government.

With the return of the pre-war
student body constitution in the
spring, the number of elective of-
fices will be greatly increased. In
line with its past policy, the Chair-
man stated that it was the intention
of the Gator Party to fill as many of
these offices with qualified, non-
fraternity men as possible.

Karney asked the new students,
unfamiliar with student body poli-
tics, to take an active interest so
that the men elected would repre-
sent the student body as a whole,
rather than a select, pressure group.

PAID POLITICAL AD.


S. A. E.
The S. A. E.'s are making prep-
arations for their annual skit to
be given at "Spring Frolics," with
Pat O'Neal at the head as skit
-hairman. -,
The Fla. Upsilon Chapter sent
a delegation to Miami to attend
the installation of the new chapter
there, Fla. Alpha. The delega-


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


ton, Mass.; warden, Gilbert Jacobs, course. There are of course lts of
Miami Beach; alumni scribe, Stan- good players and then there are
ley Tatelman, N. Y., N. Y.; chap- the kind like me who were told
lain. Sidney Dubbin, West Palm to play only because they had
Beach; and I. F. C. representa- golf clubs. One nice thing, when
tive, Herbert Katz, Miami Beach. you hit the ball into the rough
The executive Committee for you can pick .violets while looking
house is made up of Louis Leibo- for it. You ought to see the large
vit, West Palm Beach; Harold bunch I pickled yesterday.
H.',it.!rr Ft. Pierce; and Maur- Poem-
ice Levinson, Miami Beach. I took her auto riding-she was
Two more students are wearing a. little angel and walked back,
the pledge pin of TEP. They I took her boat riding-she was
are: Marty Lubov, Brooklyn, N. Y., a little angel and swam back,
and Lester Gleichenhaus, Brook- I took her airplane riding-the
lyn, N, Y. The newly elected little devil.
pledge class officers are: presi- I think after that I had better
dent, Leonard Weinstein, Minne- c1cse for this week.
apolis, Minn.; vice president, Her-
bert Rubin, Miami; ceretary-
treasurer, Stanley Nass, Daytona
Beach; and sergeant-at-arms. Beer's Tailors
Morris Silverman, N, Y., N. Y.
The pledge class adviser is Saun- Mode To Measure Clothes
ders Kottleman; Alterations
Former brothers who have re- 421 W. Univ. Ave.
turned to the University are:
Jason Berkman, Boston, Mass.; -- --
Sidney Dubbin, West Palm Beach,
Leonard Glasser, Miami Beach.
i Dick Kirsch, Ft. Lauderdale; Louis
Leibovit, West Palm Beach; Mur-
ray S'chwartz, N. Y.., N. Y., Her-
bert Sussman, Daytona Beach;
Joe Wittenstein, and Saunders
Kottleman, Orlando. NOt

full
There's one about the at-
torney who sat up all night tolr
trying to break a widowsar
Will...Par


WELCOME TO

PRIMROSE GRILL
322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices


Luncheon
12 to 2


Dinner
6 to 8


qua
Par

All


Open Tourney


Here Attracts


Leaing Golfers
Advance interest shown in the
Gainesville Open Golf Tourna-i
mnent indicates that a bigger and i
faster field than ever before will
be present on March 10 for the
one-day Open Medal play event.
Al Nelson, Ponte Vedra, "Pug"
Allen, DeLand, and Sonny Hay,
Tallahassee, are all professionals
who have already signified their
intentions of taking a crack at
the $600 prizes offered in the pro
class.
Leading amateurs whu will dis-
play their abilities and shoot for
one of the 20 beautiful prizes of-
fered in the amateur divisions in-
elude Jimmy Lee, Tallaha.ssee club i
champion, Gordon Bullock, for-
met city champion of Jackson-
ville, and .Elliot Martin, another
of Jacksonville's leading ama-
teurs.
The Gainesville entry, expected
to include all playing members,
will be headed by Pete Cooper, in
the professional class, and Ed
Stephens, club champion, as lead-
ing amateur.
Word has been received from
St. Augustine, Palatka and Day-
tona Beach that representation
can be expected from those ci-
ties.
A number of University stu-
dents have also indicated an inter-
est in playing and a fair-sized
i group is being counted on to swell
'the entry.
. Letters of invitation have been
mailed out to Bill, Starke, Ja-ck-
sonville, Ulmer Hawkins, St. Pe-
tersburg, and Jack Russell, Clear-
water, and while no word has
been received from them, there
is a. likelihood of their being pres-
ent.
Cooper, who is now in Pensa-
cola to join the touring pros, is
going to contact several mem-
bers of the troupe and attempt
to bring them into the Cainesville
tournament.
The addition of these profes-
sionals to the fast field will add
prestige to the already well recog-
nized meet and assure spectators
of a brand of golf better than
anything displayed in previous
tournaments.

Agriculture
Club Meets
The main topic of discussion at
the meeting of the Ag Monday
night was the steak fry to be
held March 4.
This is a special event this sem-
ester and is .sponsored solely by
tT1IP 011,1h Cfn ,- P ^ P, ,., t 14- i'.


L^ C J L1 I "11 telUU~ i fc I- Llla h i"
wives.
A memebrship drive is being
conducted this week to enable
all students interested in agri-
eulture to attend the steak fry.
It is honed that many students
will attend the regular meeting
Monday night.
Included in the program for
Monday night is a 30 minute sound
film entitled "Fruits, Vegetables,
and Cooperation."


Welcome Back
Best Wishes To

STUDENTS
OF U. OF F.


TIP TOP ICE
CREAM SHOP
912 W. UNIV. AVE. PH. 1733

UNDER NEW MGR.

ALLAN 0. BEAR
CLASS OF '31
--]


start at 7:45 p. m.


nduct Service Readings will be given by Har-
Conduct QServteS .ry Lever, Henry Bamberg, Mau-
i-,.e. sit, str-dents of the Tau rice Levenson and Don Pearlman.
Epsifon Phi fraternity Will con- The sermon will be given by Sid-
duct religious services Friday night ney Dubbin.
it the B'nai Israel synagogue lo- After the services the Daugtlters
cated on Magnolia near Arredonda of Israel will serve refreshments
Street. The services are to in the Vestry room of the syna.

.-- C THE WORD'S MOST HONORED WATCH


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PHONE 48 or 49

Or See

JULIAN FUSSELL

Our Student Solicitor


HEY FELLOWS?


HOW'S THE (HOW?



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


Ga inesville Cafeteria


n fraternity men wishing to participate

ly in student government through nomina-

n to a campus office on the slate of the Dixie

ty in the spring elections please address

3lifications to "Executive Committee, Dixie
ty, 209 Washington Street, Gainesville."

inquiries are welcomed.

Jack "Sambo" Hayward, Chairman.

PAID POLITICAL ADV.


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Senate Minutes oaeSr9 "$ "f"- Reporter
SMintes January 10, 1946 Reports: President Colson g-aves -
Theregular meeting was call- a report n the meeting of theSeries O n
3;1-DDY1WATERS ball for the Gators, earning three ed to order at 7:30 pm. by Presi- StSUdent Government Association ti ue oe
f aefor me Gtor lettesn afooti all one n track ent Bill Colson.. The roll was at St. Petersburg held on Dec 7
e' I s takenon lthe e rl N On gaduatinghle joinedth, called and the following were al- 81945. Stetson University, Tam-
llshs taken onlthe coaching coaching staff of M'anti Edisoo sent: Acrreta, Curry Durden, Gib- pa University, and the University
ies for the or Texas State High Schoo adncng to head s, Klore, martin, McGhin, of Florida represented at the (This is second in a series
ackle on the gMuddy" play- ac in football and m ak ng his Stone. and Whitney. Duckworth meeting The president told of of articles dealing ith the
Sac ld the rdsquad as team a big rame in state grid was tardy. Fines were collected. tentative plans of the association history of the University.- .,
,0 as holding a regular berth circle es. The minutes of the previous meet- for a meeting at Stetson in March. Editrf's note.) ;, "l
on the basket ball team, earning a Entering the Navy in 1942, Par- iug were read and approved. POero was elected at the president .- c.E ,* )
threelettersreduring nell coached several Navy tears The following requisitions were of the Florida Inter-Collegiate A gROBERT N. JOHNSON
.. Student here. -nd acted as athletic advisor. "Po read by Secretary-Treasure Jim Press Association and Bill Colson When established in Lake City,
r Florida he be- came hack to his old job a few lTendrix and were passed. Fwa elected as president ofG theAthe state-sponsored college wads
i a c inch at Miami 'Edison months ago but answered to th Glee Club Elizabeth Hunt see- Florida Student Goverrient s- te e ol Agr y Dnald Walker
Senior High School, a Big Ten rewly created school with a chance r Gie Club: Elizabeth Hunt e- sociation. President Colson ex- g thul ralnd Mechanical College." In "Bud Abbott and Lou Cstell
,ub. Waters and "Pop" Parnell to use his varied abilities to buil- rear work $5.86, Hall and Mc-press the desire for Student Se cultr nd Mechanical College. In "Bd Abbott ad Lo Ostello
d tothr to mak Ediso football power in a hool Crear Co., Chicago. ll copies prte to send as many Senators to was in 1903 that the curricular In Hollywood," the comedians are
,e of a e most formidable of has not yet entered state grih of music 407, E. C. Schimer M- the delegation as possible. Col- expansion at the institution en- cast as a pair of shaky-fingere
,in hem lrep aggregations. oamp tuition. sic Co., Boston, Mass. music son extilained that the idea of this rasten the college The Univern newly-discoved becamrooner agents forhe
When theNavy issued a l .... --- $9.71, University Book Store delegation is for the exchange of ity of Florida.llege The Univer newly-discovered in a arer. e
for athletic trainers and advisers supplies $7.70, Pepper Printing ideas among students on different (ity of Florda rs slapstick begins in a barbering
Waers beame a "salt." His thO l iC .c:~ Co., $16.50, G. Schirier, inc., mu- views in hope of betterment of (In thos years, believe it sequence in which Rags Raglanl
lt scharie arrived recently, send- sic $4.34, Theodore Presser Co:, Student Government. President or not, it was even co-educa- is given a shave so close as to
Shim back to ethe Miami school, E music $11.48, Words and Music Co., Colson gave a report on the cost nal!) Under this name the almost result in manslaughter.
ut he s offer followed swif- Brodway 4.80, The Anderson of the Seminole to each individual University lasted two years. Among the episodes is one in
Sn ls o his return o Enrolled in the College of A Studios $4.80, ThGlee Club photograph ent. minol to each individual A great contribution was made which Bud.and Lou rig tip a de-
ly on ofhers at hivds v iftr E lteCalseoAg-nth ee repin photograph student. 'Cdbeon stated that at:
ilian ie and he'll advac t to riculture is a young Catholic an three reprints---$9.75, Dupli- present, he had been unable to ob-to higher' education when as an vice intended to put the insom-
Snew position immediately after priest the Rev. F. Vincent C. eating Department $9.85. Total tain a detailed report, but one economy measure in 1905 the Leg-niac Cotello to sleep but which,
thee new position immediately after priest. the Rev. Fr. n i noent l Cw w 301 ta. .adetaisiature passed the Burkman bill.b oaste ll o stoaltowHi
t), lulrrent basketball season,. Iaebell of Dunkertown. town. who 9.w0o1. would follow from The Board of islature passed the uckman bill instead, keeps almost all of Holly-
POP PARNELL is working to prepare himself for Student Senate---Special Fund: Student Publications. Colson did Tlis a. t comblis at Florida. wood awake; and another in
"Pop" Parnell, one of Florida's the teaching of agriculture and for Fxpenses to and from St. Peters- report; however, that a sizeable ake Citutons, abolshed the c college at which, Costello attempting to
all-time stellar football heroes, is research work on the British Gold l'ur for four students represent- profit will be made on the 1945 Lake City anl moved the Unver evade the police, hides on a set
:o'w occupied with the head coach- C'ast of Africa. ing the Seudent Senate ond Flor- Seminole. sity to its present hcme here in in the guise of a dummy and is
ini duties at the new Roosevelt Fr. Staebell is at present inida Alligator to attend an execu- New Business: President Col- Gaior the Florida State College for his life. Their final chase takes
Tec duialHigh School in Miamioosevelt residence at Crane Ha present in ive meeting of the Flrodia Stu- son read a letter from The Pep- Women as wlda tate olleg forid laceonTheir final chase takeser.
Technical tg School in Miahe 1931. reside native of tCrane town fall Dun- dent Government Association Dec. per P rr, Co. bidding on pub- A. as wll a for the Florida place on a rollther-coaster
pcle, pled three yearstain o varstyhe A native of the town his parents 7, 8, 195. Hotel, four people Dec. location for the 1946 Seminole. The t Tallahasee.
l, played thee yeas of varsity kerton, owa in which his parents 12.0, 16 meals-4 people 2 bid was on printing and engraving This at was pronounced a Stanton are the lovers of the tale,
7 $ 0 _p eStanton'a res tro vers of th e rtalg .
n the 240-acre farm on hich 24.20, gas and oil $7.00. To- for a 256 page Seminole and m t farsigh iee of e Stanton the rooer, sin g
Welcome Back he wvas born, be has thus far re- lai 43.20. based on 1500 copies. Publication national l legislation, and set on the Midway," "As I remember
Welcome Back ceived training at Sacred Heart Florida Alligator: Gainesville was guaranteed on May 15, 1946, h pace for the Souther," and "I Hope the Band Keep
STUDENTS College in Erie, Pa. for three ears, Daily Sun--ads run on Lenhert's or a short period thereafter. Mr15, States, only pe for t follow oud Playing." Others in support ared Keeps
STUDENTS and for seven years at Chiago itig of Florida Alligator. of a short period thereafter. Mr t oliwed Playing." Others in support are
and for seven years at ianch printing $113.31 Dof Flri Alligatorolbeare, chairman of the Board by North Carolina and Geor- Jean Porter, and Warne Ander-
V AND te mat ated and wasrye Lh printing $113.31. i n l of Student Puhlications, was pres- gia. The sites selieted for son. This is a Metro-Goldwyn-
VETERANS n matriclnte 1944. ad as ordained Lyceum -Council: Gainesville entt ahd read a letter from Mr. these schools were east and Mayer movie showing Sunday and
n AuER Nist. 15144. May.r movie showing Sunday and
With a partial or complete ma il Sun--adds run on Lehnert's Welch of the Pepper Printing Co. west of the Suwannee River. Monday.
Of Vith a partial or complete masf Cmcert $4.00, express charges on starting that his firm would like Incidentally, the old muiver- The Last Ride
University of Florida try of Latin, ernd Hebr an, Gree publicity material .94 (cents)- to withdraw their bid due to help siy in Lake City was pr- "The Daltons Ride is
rbell foand Hebrewssary to gait n ta tal $4.94. shortage, and shortage of sup- chased ILa the government for a revival of the notorious, Iegen-
ell found it necessary to gara in the field of Players: Pepper Print- es Mr. Welch stated that al- the now existing Lake City dary brothers who were first see
ag lture to though this firm could not handle Ve s Hspital. in the Universal picture "When
agriulre to qualify h for for play Uniti tickets fo same r,"$1.25 e publication ofth 146 Semi By a git from the city of 527 The Daltons Rode." The story
Solony-. He hopes t n complete window 'cads for same $7.50 to nole- he strongly recommended the acres of land, which is now part deals with the fatal raid on Cof-
[[' colony.his studies here by the fall of tae $31wind25. cards for same $7.50-to Y. Record Press of- St. Augustine. of the campus, and from the Sale feyville, Kansas, in 1892.
19s7, at which time his plans call of ta $31.25. Samuel French, N. Y This company's tid covered the of the old East Florida Seminary Emmett Dalton (Alan Curtis),
19, at which time his plans allCity royalty fees on above play same specifications as did the bidBuilis,suffiient n trial for his life reveals the
rerdS p arture, to AccB. capital anp samesp ecifi'ati o sit fds were o trisory tohis l trevealsr tea
for departure to Accra, capital $75.00. Machine shop, campus by the Pepper Printing Co. except secured to purchase 650 acres of true story to his sweetheart, Mar-
Gro90 W UNeries& M ats of British West Africa. labor and reptota l $11on two flood that the Record, Press bid $33.01 land to construct two dormitory tha O'Driscoll. Afte witnessing
901 W. UNIV. AVE. Father Staebell isord F er a Delamps.te FuGrand total $116.50. higher. President Colson urges buildings and a shop at Gaines- the cold-blooded slaying of a friend
of the Divine Word Fathes.f th De ate Fund: Trip to DeLand, Senate to come to a conclusio ville the new flme of the Uni- at Skeleton Creek by a couple of
Phone 2350-2351 foreign mission society of the Fla., and return taking'8 debaters as soon as possible. Frank Duck-"'e'sity land crooks who had been mur-
Catholic Church. in two cars supplied by Prof. H. as sotn h pod ble. Frank Duck- ef- sity. land crooks who had been mur-
Pthi Churh. i ntncars ansupplied by Prof. H. worth made a option to the ef- One of these dormitories, Thom- during the Kansas ranchers and
P. Constans 'and Floyd Cherry to feet that the bid of the Record as Hall, named after Major W. R. then crushing the widows of the
Le U Ser Y r Car particiurnpate in the State Debate Press of St. Augustine be acept- Thomas of Gainesville. was used victims, the brothers had decided
s ervice our Cr Tournament on Dec. 8, 1945. To ed. The motion was seconded and for instructional purposes until to reform.
include meals for maximum of 10 por instructional purposes until to reform.
persons for lunch and supper and passed. other buildings c-uld be secured. Kent Taylor, Lon Chaney, and
WE HAVE COMPLETE SRVICE travel for two cars. Total esti- Pesident till Colson states Noah Beery, Jr., play Bob, Grat,
matedWE HAVE COMPLETE SERVICE stthat the Student Senate must ATTENTION CAR OWNERS and Ben Dalton. Thomas Gomez
Ethyl and Reuar Gasoline Studenost $45.0Senate-0.Special Fund: handle the printing of graduation; Campus police and irritated and John Litel, the land crooks,
EtylandReguleStudent SenateSpecial Fund: invitations. Senator Gayer was
Duplicating Departmentand500 cop- Regular Gasoline the automobile omit of midnight-req- and Jess Barker are in the ast.
Chart Lubrication ies letter heads $8.73, 500 post ptd to andle the printing unknown par y or parties who "The Daltons Ride Again" will be
cards $2.25 -total $10.98. of the invitations. em to be building a Chrysler at the Florida Tuesday and .Wed-
Washing and Tire Repairs ; Old business: There was a discussion from the hub-ea-ps, two side windshields, nesay.
I Committee Reports: Investiga- floor as to whether the Glee Club uisitioned parts. Brother Mix-up
Complete Line of Oils lion Committee on Keys: Noth- Members should obtain F's to wear So far they have taken 4 "Pardon My Past" shows Eddie
ing to report by Senator Jtni on their sweaters. Frank Duck- 4huh-caps, two side windshields, York (Fred MacMurray) and hi
(WEIGHTS 10 TO 70) Smith. worth made a motion that Profes- and various assorted tools. The buddy C~uck Gibsoe n (William De-
Committee on Sales of Christ- sor De Bruyn be authorized to steaung seems to have been marest,) recently d-...l,-r.:. from
Smas Seals: Nothing to report by award these letters to selected done in front of the car-owners the Army, as they arrive in New
T H Senator Brown, members of the Glee Club. Motion dorrms. : York to catch a train for Beaver
SL Florida Band: Champion Knit- seconded and passed. If anyone has a spare motor or Dam, Wisconsin, where they plan
wear Co., Inc.-24 only 7" Che- Senator John Ford brought dis- tny motor at a:1 it would be ad- to use their savings to open up ar
P Si P S.AUNDERS, PROP. nnelle Band Letters-$30.00. Par- cussion from the floor as to visable to make sure that it is mink farm. Eddie is mistaken for
S ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS ON 9TH ST cel post .28 (cents). Total: $30.28. whether the Glee Club should get still here. his twin-brother and is threatened
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS ON 9TH ST. Robert Cook McCorkle, business Keys and Letters; the keys be- w Tamiroff) to whom th death by a gangster (Akim
.......... ....... ing authorized by the constitu- Presir:"nt Colson. Tamiroff) to whom the brother
tion. Senator Frank Duckworth Respectfully submitted, owes $12 000.
stated his belief that all members t Jim, Hendrix, After the gangster takes the
of the Glee Ciub deserved keys Secretary-Treasure, $3.000 intended for the mink farm,
and some of them letters. There Student Seenate' Eddie and his pal go to the bro-
was a motion by John Ford to ta --.....
ble the first motion until a com-
mittee could make an investiga-
tion. The motion was seconded
and voted on ty raise of hands. -
Motion fails. There is further
discussion on the. motion which
authorized the .... i ,. of let-
ters to deserving members of the
Glee Club. With the result that
Frank Duckworth amended his
motion so that it reads: That Pro-
fessor De Bruyn be authorized to
award letters to selected members
of the Glee Club for the year
1946 only.
President Colson states that the
Senate vacancy from the School
// of Pharmacy will be appointed by
the next regular meeting.
Senator Drexel brings to mind
that the minutes of the Student
A, T; 0 Senate have not been ,published
A. T'0, er2'promptly in The Alligator as pro- /,
.- "-'vided by the Constitution. Sen-,
.i ".- tor Shuham made a motion that a
formal letter be sent to the' edi-
1./ tor of The Alligator requesting ----
8. 0''e' IA. prompt printing of the Student
The next regular meeting of the '
Student Senate will be held at
7:30 p.m on Feb. 7. .__iTTRIKIKIRT
C. CIIHION ~the meeting was adjourned by
$ 17 75 .--' -'\_


Required S bjccts
"We don't believe in spoon-fed
education!" was the wvay Lawv-
rence College for girls in Bronx-
ville, N. Y., began explaining
the unique system under which
that school operates during her
visit to Furman University while
on a tour of southern colleges.
The tour has already taken her
th-rough Virginia, Tennessee, North.
Carolina and most of South Caro-
lina and enabled her to draw sev-
eral conclusions about southern


colleges as a whole.
"There is a greater emphasis
in the South," she remarked, "on
the classics and on organized re-
ligion. Southern colleges appear
to be affected by the war far
less than those in the North,"
she continued, pointing out that
colleges there reflect the current
trend in thinking in the choice of
courses themselves, many of them
offering courses in the Russian
langu-age among others.
Speaking of the educational
views of S:. Lawrence college,
Miss Warren said that individual
initiative is the factor on which
the teaching system is based.
Rather than attend formal lec-
ture courses, students meet a sem-
inar once a week in each of the
three subjects they are allowed


three-- suibect the are alla ~ ~ .:~.-~.. efuI;..


Hot Plates $2.45 & up
Reyno ds
Fountain Pens .$12.50
Tennis 'Bas $15
in Metal daris
Tennis Bglls, each 1t
Handballs .. ...40e
L6'ath'er
Basketballs $10.95
Basketball Shoes $4.95
Athletic Supporters 60c
Locks .......... 20c
Airplane Dope .10c
Box
Shotgun Shells $1.35
2 boxes .... $2.60
Table
Tennis Balls, each 15c
Flashlight
Batteries ...... 10c
Also Bike Tires, Tubes,
Baskets, Lights and
Seats. We fix bike flats.

Ray Brannan
ACROSS FROM THE DORM


Look to this label for casuals drenched
with California color! Such as this
two-piece slacks suit in crisp rayon, in
dulcet gem-tones. Tailored-with
thoroughbred shoulders, jumbo pockets-

slim, trim slacks, 12-20.

$8.95


Belk-- Lindsey, Inc.


AA A .RA g-w zgQ


19.95


300 W. UNIV. AVE.


- --- I ~- ------------:: ~~IZb~_- ii~C


their's house to try to get back to- study at a time, sp'ereting the
their lostmoney. There, Eddie's ret of their time working .,by
identity is again mistaken. Cotin- re her ne -
plie'atioils pile tip with the twin's themselves There are nO ae-
divorced wife (Rita Johnson), his qttre'd sbjeets id no exams, and
eccentric grandfather (Harry Da- a student gets no report eards,
venport,) his dauigthter (Karolyn but hettee commme'diig ler-prog-
Grimes,) his crooked uncle (Doiig- r'ess or suggedting ways she can
las Dumbrille), and his relative improve her methods of study.
Joan (Marguerite Ch *-.,;.:",. i for
whom Eddie falls heavily.
A Columbia film, "Pardon My The following excerpt Was
Past" plays next Thursday, Fri- heard in the Iu.itirt Soda
Xd'y snd Saturday. Fountain': "I gave the best
Th ei s Wri enyears of my wife to the
Thesis Written Army."
0 A recent edition of the Ameri-
SCan Association of University .......
d Professors Bulletin carried an ar-
r ticle by Dr. George W. Muhleman,
Professors Bulletin carried an ar-
ticle by Dr. George WT. Muhleman, I. AV l '
professor in the department of A '
S.. ,,.,i, t chemistry. The ar- LAFE
tile "Must Life End at 65?"
broaches the question of whether
a professor should be retired at
the age of 65 regardless of whether
he is still physically and mentally .
active.
The author develops the thesis ..... '
that a man should, not be shunted '
aside on reaching the retirement "
age. He maintains that a man
fwho s still mentally and-physically Loafer Sot $.5
active can be of great value to With Mocdsins Attced
society long after passing the us- Electc Att
ual retirement age.









BRAZ ILIAN TOUR


G. I. Memories
(A weekly feature in which a Too often they overgroom them-


ADULTS 35c (Lrl1LDREN 9c
FRI. AND SAT. 22 and 23
DOUBLE FEATURE

"Phantom of the
Plains"
And
"Are These Our
Parents?"
SUN. & MON., FEB. 24, 25

"Crime Doctor's
Warning"
Also
Girl Of Limberlost
TUESDAY ONLY, FEB. 26




co-fo- 1 SYDNEY (Ft AM1



Directed by CURTIS BERNHARDT
Screen Play by Arthur T. Horman arid
0wight Taylor Based on Original Story
by Robert Slodmak and Alfred Neuma.on
WED. & THURS. FEB. 22, 28

Rodgers &Ha niferstein's

STATE 7ASK

2CL c~i^
^' ^^^^{ ^


veteran with a particularly in-
teresting war record is singled
out for his wartime experi-
ences.)
John Rawls -- Captain, ATC,
South Atlantic Area That Doesn't
tell much, and John was lounging
over a cartoon book in a two-tone
jacket before his Sunday dinner,
probably more interested in the
future than the past.
But he did begin to talk after
a little prodding, and story of col-
orful Brazil and the insect-rid-
den, heat invested tropics resulted.
John came to the University
for the ifrst time in 1940, leav-
ing 1941 for the Air Forces.
Back in school now, a sopho-
more, with a wiser look and a
little less hair, he plans to en-
ther the Law School next year.
A native of Marianna, Rawls is
pretty much at home in his state
university, and has settled down
to getting the most he can out
of college life.
The ex-flier spent most of his
service career in the Caribbean
and Brazilian areas. "Rio is the
most beautiful city I've ever seen,"
he remarked. "Copacabana Beach
lin;i the water in a horseshoe
shape, That whole place is really
one where the architects go wild,
like they do in Miami Beach. But
there are only two good night
clubs in the city, the Casino
d'Urca and the Golden Room of
the Copacabana Hotel. The lat-
ter has shows similar to Billy
Rose's."
"Girls in Rio are very good look-,
ing. But on the whole Brazilian
girls all have to be chaperoned.


PATRONIZE

COLLEGE INN BARBER SHOP
ACROSS FROM DORMS
Opening For Student Barber


IT'S HERE


.A ;- Fluorescent Desk Lamp

9.95
Sears has just received a shipment
been waiting for.
Complete ready to use, handsome,
dependable. Casts more even light
over desk surface, keeps direct
glare out of your eyes.
New, modern design all-metal fluorescent desk lamp that gives light
where it's needed. Sturdy construction. White lined shade. Push but-
ton switch. Bronze crackle finsh. Complete wth 18-nch bulb.


RACKET PRESS
69c
Natural hardwood,
r u st resistant
hardware. Ke e p,s
racket from warp-
ing.
BLUE RIBBON
TENNIS RACKET
7.98

X-PERT TENNIS
RACKET

10.49


MOiHAWK



/
TENNIS RACKET

4.49
J, C. Higgins Mo-
hawk. Sturdy mul-
t i p I e laminated
frame, silk strings.
Black calfski n
leather grip. Med-
ium or h eav.y
weight.


FkNAUST




TENNIS RACKET

5.49

J. C. Higgins Fi-
nalist. Full lami-
nated wood frame.
Perforated c a I f -
skin leather grip.
Silk strings. High
luster finish.


selves so that they look more like
mannequins that the living wom-
en."
That was the light side of life
in the tropics. But most of the
time Awas taken up with the work
of an Army flier. In the village
between the Brazilian towns of
Sao Luiz and Amapa the scene is
like that of prehistoric times. The
settlement is mostly filth and dirt
and jungle growth. This is typi-
cal of most of the interior. Any-
where along the coast, a journey
20 miles from the sea will result
in an encounter with dense, al-
most impenetrable jungle. "Very
few of the fellows who were lost
in that growth," Rawls said, "ever
got out of there alive."
In Georgetown, British Guiana,
nothing could be seen from the
plane but a maze of jungle. Noth-
ing else was distinguishable.
About flying weather Rawls
remarked, "The only place in
which there was any really bad
conditions was between Sao
Luiz and Amapa. More planes
were lost here than anywhere
else in the area. Another dan-
gerous route was the trip from
the South American coast at Na-
tal to the tiny desert. island of
Ascension, where the U. S. ac-
quired a base in the destroyer
deal. It's a stretch of 1400 miles
of pure unadulterated ocean.
And then, when you get to As-
cension, you find a spot only
about eight miles square."
There is a legend that Ascen-
sion has only one tree. That's no
legend, according to Rawls. He
saw just .that number-one-on
the base itself. But in the center
of the island, which is nothing
more than a dead volcano, there is
a height known as Green Mt. This
has a cap of foliage that stands
out in sharp contrast to the bar-
ren volcanic ash surface of the
remainder of the atoll.
Incidentally, Rawls happened
to mention that rationing hit his
group on Ascension with remark-
able ferocity. Each man was al-
lowed two quarts of water per
day for all conceivable uses.


Library Lists

Choice Reading
Among the new books featured
by the library this week are work
by the noted American writer Louis
Bromfield, and a glimpse of the
famous and beloved opera singer
Enrico Caruso.
In "Pleasant Valley" Louis
Bromfield relates how after many
years abroad he returned to his
native Ohio and built a home and
a new way of life founded on the
old ways ofthepioneer American
farmer. Music and opera lovers
will want to read "Enrico Caruso
-His Life and Death" by his wife
-Dorothy Caruso. This is, the
story of the three brief years of
their' marriage with glimpses of
his earlier life.
A new novel sure to become pop-
ular is "The Gauntlet" by James
Street. It is a simple and moving
tale rooted in the soil of the.
Middle West.
For deeper reading there is
"Europe in Revolution" by John
Teale. Especially recommended
for political science students it
is a survey of post war Europe,
its analysis and its future.
Are you -all steamed up about
steamboats? Then you should
read "Steamboats Come True" by
James T. Flexner. This is a his-
tory of the steamboat in America
and the problems and successes of
its inventors and their forerunners.

TO STUDENTS NOT
RECEIVING 'GATOR
Students not receiving their
Alligator stop by the Florida
Union desk, where a number
will be placed. Leave your name
and address, plus number of
other students in your house, at
the desk, marking "Alligator"
above this information.


Fountain and Bottle Drinks


Meals


Sandwiches


GoodReading
W. J. Brown
"THE BOLINVARS" Marguerite
F. Bayliss, Henry Holt & Co.
Publishers.
It is well to take the first re-
view on a book that has been
in circulation for nine years yet
has not, been widely read. It
is a drama in the best Webster
definition and, to my notion, excel-
lent movie material.
"The Bolinvars" might be called
an historical novel, although it
is not concerned so much with
a period in history as it is with
two cousins, Devereux and Hugo
Bolinvar, who lived, loved, and
hunted in that period of 1815. It
is -a story of dynamic adventure
and romance superbly written for
your enjoyment.
Devereux had the reputation
for being the finest horseman in
the western part of New Jersey
and his friends proclaimed him
the best anywhere. But when he
first laid eyes on Hugo as his
cousin rode the leegy bay colt up
the long white driveway, he knew
that he had seen a better rider
and a man that he could admire.
But a dreadful secret kept the
two at cross-purposes. How their
Spaths crossed time and time again
is told with consumate skill. "The


.5


A young looking fez to be worn
back and straight is shown above
as pictured in the December issue
of Junior Bazaar, new fashion
magazine. The clip right on the
adge of the brilliant red thick felt
is animportant fashion point.
Dear Son


I ACT)VITI5



JEWISH
The Hillel Foundation at the
University of Florida is present
ing the second in its series of stu
dent conducted services. The af
fair is to take place at the B'na
Israel Synagogue at. Magnolia ant
Arredonda Streets. The time wil
be 7:45 p. m., Friday, Feb. 22.
The readings are to be done b:
Larry Lever, Henry Bamberg
Maurice Levenson and Don Pearl-
man. The sermon is to be present-
ed by Sidney Dubbin. The whole
program is under the auspices of
the Tau Epsilon fraternity.
The Hillel Foundation in addi
tion invites all students cf the
Jewish faith to a salami supper
This is to take place at 6 p. m
Sunday, Feb. 24, in the Tau Ep
silon Phi house, 1213 West Uni
versity Ave. The supper will b
followed by a talk and discussion
led by Rabbi David Panitz, note
rabbi of Jacksonville and one o
the outstanding speakers of th
state.
Come one, ccme all, and let'
have a full turnout to both thes
functions.
PRESBYTERIAN
The first annual Westminste
Fellowship Conference since 1941
will be held this week-end by thi
Presbyterian students, with dele
gates from Tallahassee, Stetsor
and the University of Florida.
The program will begin witi
a banquet at the Presbyterian
Church tonight, with an inspira-
tional address by Dr. A. J. Kiss
ling of Jacksonville. A social hour
will follow.


Ay Rialph Smith
Soy sarr. nbut g Seminars will be held in the
So sorry about waiting so long Florida Union on Saturday morn-
to write. The truth is I wrote ing and afternoon. A picnic will
last week and gave the letter to be held at the Student House at
your mother to mail but she lost 4 p. m. followed by a fun and
it down in one of those weekend fellowship hour.
that she will lug around. She Sunday morning Sunday school
found it today when she was and church will conclude the con-
looking for a sugar ration stamp ference.
and had to empty everything out. Leaders. of the conference will
We thought we would mail it on hb nT Tcisi,-.o T P. M c


DC J-r. i ing, rL. i idc-
Gea.chy of Clearwater, Rev. L. A.
Stell of Tallahassee and Rev.
Hugh Powell of Orlando.


We missed the fair in Tampa
this year but will try to come to
Gainesville to see the circus .
is there any charge to see "Bear"
Wolf?
Well son, you can come home
for the weekend now. I have
those three tires fixed again.
Your loving Dad.


Clark Appointed

To Law Faculty
Teaches Legal
Bibliography
Harry R. Trussler, dean of the
College of Law at the University,
announced this week that Vernon
Wilmot Clark of Bradenton has
joined the staff as associate pro-
eessor of law.
- Clark graduated from the Col-
lege of Education here in 1932;
received a master's degree from
- New York University in 1939; anc
i graduated with honors from the
d College of Law here in 1942.
11 Before coming to the University
as a member of the 'faculty, Clark
taught in Santa Rosa County High
y School; taught in and was princi
, pervised the principal city schools
- When in Leon County he also su
. pervised the principal ctiy schools
e He was auditor in the state audit
f ing department in 1942-43. After
joining the Army in 1943, he wa'
- stationed, in AAF Headquarter:


SO L 0 (license)




PRIVATE


in China-Burma-India Theater


Clark is now teaching
Legal Bibliography,
Corporations, and the
course in Florida Law.


classes in
Municipal
refresher


Ago

ca





uz
co





00


71







What to do with your football

shoulders {after the season)

They inspired female sighs r-
during play, but now that '-. / ,
you're back in tweeds-what 1 /
can you do with 'em?
Simple. Squarely between .
those shoulders set the per- :. ,
fect-fitting Arrow Collar that '-
comes attached to every hand-
some Arrow Shirt. "
Under that collar, slip a colorful, smooth-knotting
Arrow Tie.
Southeast of yourlapel, you'll find a pocket. Tuck
a matching, man-size Arrow Handkerchief into it.
There! Now you can get the 3
sighs without the scrimmage! Ain't 4.
clothes wonderful? -
1ar 1i*


P.S. If your Arrow dealer wasn't the one you want, try him again.

ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDERWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS SPORTS SHIRTS


Levee for Cortez," the picture your Mother said stale news
that figures prominently, with its was better than no news but I
dark brilliance, its intense purples, balked at that and reminded her
its bold reds, and its vivid char- that you had to stand in line a
acterization of Cortez, describes half hour to get it so I should
its painter, a man with a dark, give it a rewrite.
[passionate temperament. As you know, your brother,
And the thrilling, two-day chase Tommy, had another birthday
of the Colfax f'ox, almost a legend Wednesday. He wasn't so happy
in the ne ghborhood, the enase about it he's getting too close
that carried them league upon 1to 18. I told. him he shouldn't
league from Virginia across the worry as he would probably go
Potomac into Maryland, then mile 'overseas and bring back an Eng-
alter mile on into Pennsylvania, lish bride provided he could
circling back into Maryland, then get Mrs. Roosevelt's approval.
crossing the Delaware into New I know it's nos use to ask how
Jersey, makes a fitting Climax the studying is coming. There's
and two vital unforgettable char- too much politician .in. you any-
acters of Devereux and Hugo. way to get a straight answer.
Miss Bayliss has used her I have a lot of fun teasing your
talent for writing to produce in Mother about an article in this
this novel a portrait of a group v'eeks paper. It said that there
of characters that live and breathe was a shortage of rayon night-
on every page and demand atte,- gowns etc., and the reason for
Lion thru the last word. ifx wvas that the government had
"I HATE ACTORS"; Ben Hecht, declared them unessential.
brownn Publishers. Don't you think I would make
This is a murder story for all a good governor, son? I like
fans who like, to snicker, not to travel over the different states
suffer. Mr. Hecht has concocted and foreign countries, like Texas.
a light, rowdy yarn of loving, I don't think they would welcome
seducing, laughing and killingin n ia governor of Florida in Califor-
that city of fantasy, Hollywood, nia I could help them out
where it is easier for a camel by giving them some hints on
to go through the eye of a needle how to win tourist and influence
than ,it is for an actress to go to sunshine.
bed alone. His characters are Where will Judy stay when she
selfish, grasping and mercenary- comes up for Spring Frolics?
in short, all that your favortie That gal really knows all- the an-
star should not be. swers and can usually be found
For better or for worse (as it in the most questionable places.
often is) he puts all of these in- I see Georgia is sending a wo-
credible personalities together in man to Congress. She will come
a completely fantastic (I keep in handy if the House decides to
telling myself) fable that turns the have a filibuster. Women don't
movie industry and human (after know when to stop.
all) artless males and artful fe- They say one British citizen
males inside out. To make it suggested that England charge
happier still, flimsily draped fe- the U. S. for the use of the Eng-
males gambol blithely through the lish language. He doesn't know
pages in the best Thorne Smith we can get. along without it .
tradition. we didn't' iinherit chick chick,
Good Rearing! huba huba, and ruff ruff!

The Less Said LOST
'Continued From P4ge Two
a bit of kick to it. Iguess it is
because of wearing the same Non-Residence
clothes yaer in and year out. At a
last the campus is going back to Card
its pre-styled college togs and we
say "go to it."
May one more remark be added. RETURN TO
Bill Gallagher of Philly reports Carlos Castelblanco
that some of his C-42 classmates
eppear in class with open-toe PHI GAMMA DELTA
shoes now. This increases their HOUSE
counting ability to twenty.


BOYD BARBER SHOP



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EASY TERMS ON PURCHASES TOTALING $10 OR MORI


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GAINESVILLE, FLA.


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IIWIICr ~CI~ ,,_,_,-~~s~-~p-----~ ----nt~-----


III~LEIA~IF-


I


Jack Lucas, retiring commander, and Sam Gibbons, who takes over
the gavel this week of the Gator Veterans as the vets move to back
the Red Cross drive.


i'5'
F!