The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00019
 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: March 8, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
normalized irregular
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 )
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: UF00028291:00019
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

The Florida Alligator takes this
opportunity to welcome girls to the
Campus. May your stay someday be

Thanks tothe IFC,1 Student Sonate
and Administration leaders who ef-
f.-ced inc&b&se in Eblics tickets.

P ,it



Sonny Dunham Opens

Spring Frolics Tonig ht

Ticket Problem Ironed Out

Brass and reed will sound off with the first notes of
Spring Frolics week-end at 6 :30 this evening in the Uni-
verlsity Auditorium when Sonny Dunham and his orches-
tra present a swing concert before a sold-out house of
'the starting day of the outstanding Spring Shindig
has finally rolled in amidst a wave of confusion caused
by a lack of sufficient exit
space in the gymnasium.
For awhile, it looked as if
admission was going to be,
restricted to 2,000 people .-
due to the fact that there ..
were not enough exits to ac-
commodate more than that
number under the present
fire hazard rules.
Through the untiring efforts of
the Interfraternity Council and.
the Student Senate, additional ex-
it space was made at the south
side of the gymn, resulting in 1600
(late tickets being made available
to the student body.
Girls Pour In
With over 1,000 girls in town
from all parts of the country and
an enrollment larger than any
previous year since the war-began,
the Gator Campus is scheduled for Dean Walter J. Matherly will
the biggest weekend of Gaiety be the featured speaker Thurs-
which it has seen in several years. day at the Florida Union in the
Following the sixty minute
concert of swing will be an in- third of a series of Literary Teas
formal dance in the gymnasium sponsored by the University libra-
starting at 9 p.m. and ending ry sThe program will take placeaff.
at I an. Sharing the spotlight between 4 and 6 p. m., the tea
tra will be Louise unhn and the orches- being served in Bryan Lounge.
tra will be Louise Douglas and Students and faculty members are
Pete Hanley giving forth 'with invited to attend.
the vocals.


Florida men and their dates will You," with Dunham alternating on
lide cut onto the floor this eve- trumpet and trombone.
ng at nine to the tune of Dun- Third and last big event of the
am's theme song, "Memories of ContInuea on Page Foui

"Spring Frolics"

Events Schedule
Concert-Friday, 6:30-7 p.m., auditorium.
Informal Dance-Friday, 9-1 p.m., gym.
Formal Dance-Saturday, 9-12 p.m., gym.
Fraternity-Function-Time--Date Place
ALPHA GAMMA RHO-Dance, 12-1 a.m., March 8, house; Tea
Dance, 4-8 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast, 12-2:30 a.m., March 10,
ALPHA TAU OMEGA-Informal Dance, 2-5 p.m., March 9, house;
Breakfast, 11-1 a.m., March 9, house.
BETA THETA PI-Breakfast, 11:30-1 a.m., March 9, house; Open
House, 1-1 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast 12-1 a.m., March 10, house.
CHI PHI-Tea Dance, 3-8 p.m., March 9, house.
DELTA TAU DELTA-Closed Supper, 6-8 p.m., March 8, house;
Tea Dance 3-5 p.m., March 9, house; Closed Supper 6-8 p.m., March 9,
house; Closed Breakfast, 12-2 a.m., March 10, house.
KAPPA SIGMA-Informal Dance, 11:30-1' a.m., March 8, house;
Breakfast 1-2 a.m., March 9, house; Garden Party 2-5:30 p.m., March
9, KS yard; Buffet Supper 5:30-7 p.m., March 9, KS yard; Semi-Formal
Dance 11-12 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast, 12-1:30 a.m., house.
PHI DELTA THETA-Breakfast 1-2 a.m., March 9, house; dinner
dance 6-9 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast 12-1 a.m., March 10, house.
PHI GAMMA DELTA-Tea Dance 3:30-5:30 p.m., March 9, house;
Breakfast 12-2 a.m., March 10, house.
PHI KAPPA TAU-Breakfast 11:30-1 a.m., March 8, house; Dance
1:30-4 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast 11:30-1 a.m., March 9 house.
PI KAPPA ALPHA-Lawn Party 2-4:30 p.m., March 9, house;
Breakfast 12:30-1:30 a.m., March 10, house.
PI KAPPA PHI-Breakfast 1-230 a.m., March 9, house; Uicnic 11-5
p.m., March 9, Keystone Heights; Breakfast 12-1 a.m., March 10, house.
PI LAMBDA PHI-FormaTEanquet 7-9 p.m., March 8, Hotel Thom-
as; Formal Dance 9-12 p.m., March 8, Women's Clulb; Picnic 11-5 p.m.,
March 9, Camp Wauberg; Supper 7-8:30 p.m., March 9, house.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-Dinner Dance 7:30-9 p.m., March 8,_
400 Club; Skits 1230-1:30 a.m., March 10, house.
SIGMA CHI-Open House 6-2 a.m., March 8-9, house; Picnic 10-3
p.m., March 9, Devil's Millhopper; Dinner 6-8 p.m., March 9, house;
Open House 8-12 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast 12-2 a.m., March 10,
SIGMA NU-Breakfast 1-2 a.m., March 9, house; South Sea Island
Dance 1:30-4:30 p.m., March 9, house; Breakfast 12-1 a.m., March 10,
SIGMA PHI EPSILON-Informal Dance 9-1 a.m., March 8-9,
house; Closed Breakfast 1-1:30 a.m., March 9, house; Closed Buffet
Dinner 1-2 p.m., March 9, house; Skits 2-3:30 p.m., March 9, Primrose
Grill; Closed Breakfast 1-1:30 a.m., March 10 house.
TAU EPSILON PHI-Banquet 5:30-7 p.m., March 8, house; Dance
10:30-1 a.m., March 8-9, house; Picnic 11-4 p.m., March 9, Camp Wau-
berg; Dance and Entertainment 10:30 1 a.m., March 9-10, house.
THETA CHI-Tea Dance 3-5 p.m., March 9, Golf and Country Club.
Dance Societies' Functions
CAVALIERS-Semi-Firmal Dance 7-9 p.m., March 9, American
Legion Hall.
BACCHUS-Banquet and Club Meeting 6:30?9 p.m., March 8, Var-
sity Grill.
L'APACITE -D:mnce (i::30-9 p.m., Ma'rch 9, Varsity Grill.

Ten Initiated

Into Florida

Blue Key Fral

Florida Blue Key, campus lead-
ership fraternity, swung into ac-
tion Tuesday night, fo'7wing of-
ficial reactivation last week, ini-
tiating 10 new members and elect-
ing officers for the current semes-
ter with Nixon Butt, law school
student, picked to serve as presi-
dent. The banquet-business meet-
ing was held at the Primrose Grill.
Dr. Manning Dauer addressed
the group on the subject, "Univer-
sity of Florida-Its Future," deal-
ing with 'the problems the Univer-
sity faces in meeting the needs of
the expanding student body. Tom
Wakefield, master of ceremonies,
introduced Dr. Dauer.
Other officers are: Harry Par-
ham, vice-president, Herman Lee,
treasurer, and Ralph Blank, sec-
Florida Blue Key went on rec-
ord as favoring a constitutional
amendment to provide selection of
editors and business managers of
campus publications through se-
lection 'b yan editorial selection
board rather than by election.
,Nixon Butt delivered the charge
to the initiates and Bill Colson re-
sponded for the new members.
The initiates are: Bill Colson,
Harry Parham, John Walker, Ed-
die Kelly, Herman Lee, Jack Mur-
ray, Talmadge Murray, Bill Rion,
George L. Moss, Myron Gibbons.

Democratic Club

Regroups Here
Ollie Lancaster
Is President
The purpose of a University of
Florida Young Democratic Club
was fully explained by newly-
elected President Ollie Lancaster
last Monday -night.
In reorganizing the club to a
full pre-war standard, President
Lancaster, assisted by Vice Presi-
dent Robert Erwin and Secretary-
Treasurer Don Eanet, is seeking
to get the students actively inter-
ested in' better state and national
In order to stimulate the stu-
dents of the University in govern-
mental affairs, the club has in-
vited various state officials to the
campus. The candidates for the
coming senatorial primaries have
also been invited 'to the campus
and suitable arrangements to en-
tertain them are being made.
The next meeting of the Young
Democratic 'Club will be held
Monday, March 18. Every student
-n the campus will be welcome to

Debate Squad

Goes To South

Atlantic Tourney

To Participate
In Atlanta
Debate Later

The University will be repre-
sented this week in the South At-
'lantic Forensic Tournament at
Hickory, North Carolina by de-
bators George Moss, Bill Castagna,
J. J. Crews and Leon McKim.
The tournament scheduled to be-
gin yesterday will close tomor-
row. It will include participation
in debating, oratory, extemperan-
eous speaking and after dinner
In 1938 the University placed
first in this tournament by win-
ning all of' its debates and
again in 1943, the last year it was
held, Alan Anderson and Seth
Flax spoke for the Gators and
won in their division.
It is planned that immediately
following this competition the team
wil Itravel to Atlanta for the
Southern Association of Teachers
of Speech Convention from
March 18-23.

Notice to the homeless! For
sale, one 16-foot ear trailer,
needs recovering and door frame,
but OK on inside ready to
move in. Has drawer space,
sink, ice box, electric lights,
three-burner electric stove, wat-
er tank and book racks and a
full length mirror. For deal,
conhlI't radio station WRITF.l

Robert Frosl

To Spedi Here

*Robert Frost, noted poet and
four-time winner of the Pulitzer
Prize, will give a public lecture
at the University Monday, in the
University A-uditorium, Dr.
Townes R. Leigh, dean of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences, an-
nounced yesterday.
Frost is being brought to the
University by the College of Arts
and Sciences Lecture Program
committee. Besides his main lec-
ture he will take part in a round
table with the Language and Lit-
erature Club of the Division of
Arts and Sciences on Friday eve-
ning, March 8, in Language Hall.
A graduate of Dartmouth and
Harvard Colleges, Roclert' Frost
is a national figure in the world
of poetry. His works are read
and studied in schools and colleges
throughout the country. Many
volumes bear his signature and he
has been awarded. the Pulitzer
Prize for poetry four years, 1921,
1931, 1937, and 1943.
Born March 26, 1875, in San
Francisco, he lives in and has writ-
ten chiefly about New England.
Among his works are the volumes:
"New Hampshire," "A Boy's
Will," and "North of Boston." He
is a member of the American
Academy of Arts and Sciences,
the American Philosophical So-
ciety, and also holds the George
Ticknor Fellowship in Humanities
at Dartmouth College.
Frost will speak at 8 on Mon-
day evening in the auditorium.

At the meeting of the student
senate February 21, President
Colson filled a vacancy in the
college of education by appoint-
ing, with the consent of the Sen-
ate, Bill Bush to the position.

$377,000 Is Set

For Immediate

Building Project

The State Board of Control has been authorized to
release $377,000 for an immediate start of construction
at the University. The board will further proceed with
preliminary plans for a $2,627,000 building program.
The authorization was made by the cabinet, March
5. Of the amount already released, $327,000 was allo-
cated for temporary construction and renovation of the
Gainesville Army Air Base
SLo help accommodate an en-
l !'ollment of 5,000 next fall.
She remaining $50,000 is to
be used for several major
construction projects.
y ionSB eB Chairman J. Tom Gurney of
the Board of Control said the
S0 "bare necessities for successful
U operation" of the University in-

Student contributions to the
Red Cross fund campaign are com-
ing in strong, Sam Gibbons, com-

mnander of Gator Veterans who
are leading the drive on the cam-
pus, announced at the end of the
first week.
The membership drive here at
the University to provide the Red
Cross with funds for the coming
year is coordinated with the work
3f the Alachua County Chapter of
the National Red Cross, located in
"Cooperation from the dormi-
tories has been fine," said Gti-
bons, "Many of the sections have
already turned in 100 per cent
contributions. Good programs is
also being made in Flavet Vil-
Gibbons met with the precinct
leaders, representing the various
groups on the campus, Thursday,
to check the first results of the
drive and to plan the work for the
:'est of the period.

"Three On A Horse"

SCast Completed By Players

The casting for "Three Men On
A Horse," hilarious, racy spring
comedy presentation of The Flor-
ida Players, has been completed,
and rehearsals are under way in
Peabody 205, where the cast and
Prof. Roy E. Tew, director, are
setting the action before moving
to the P. K. Yonge school auditor-
ium, where the play will be pre-
sented the evenings of April 1,
2, 3.
Heading the cast is Wilson
Smith, of Coral Gah!es, as Er-
win Trowbridge, verse writer
for a greeting card company,
whose uncanny ability to pick
winning horses leads- him to
adventures which he never would
have dreamed. Alice Jones, of
Gainesville, plays Audrey Trow-
bridge, Erwin's wife.
Two pre-war members of Flor-
ida Players promise to add flavor
,to the presentation with their
portrayals. Jack Mills, of Tampa,
is cast as Erwin's brother-in-law,
and John Chowning, of New
Cmyrna, as Edwin's employer.
The Cast
The rest of the east includes:

Larry Redman as Patsy: Betty
Bobroff, as Mable, Patsy's rather
faded, ex-Follies girl friend. Char-
lie, played by Bill Goehring, and
Frankie, played by Clay Fields, are
cronies of Patsy. Jack Atkinson
plays the part of Harry, the bar-
tender. Jack Farrabee is Al.
Anne Jones portrays Gloria. Em-
mett Holton, of Titusville, is
Moses, the colored elevator boy.
and Myrtle Hunter, of Gainesville.
plays the Swedish maid, while Jim
Clayton, acts the part of the tailor.
The play centers around a sub-
urban section in New Jersey, and
a hotel in New York.
Pat O'Neal, was appointed busi-
ness manager for the current pro-
duction at a regular meeting Wed-
nesday. Jim Buie being in charge
of lighting, Jack Mills properties
and costumes, and Bill Bush make-
The position of stage manager
is still open, Prof. Tew said, and
anyone who has sufficient inter-
est and some experience in play
production is asked to contact him
in his office at Peabody 203 at

A $1,200,000 combined gymna-
sium, armory, and auditorium.
A $250,000 addition to the
Chemistry Building.
A $500,000 addition to the
A $327,000 classroom building.
The $327,000 released Tuesday
will be used to remodel the air
base to accommodate 1,200 mar-
ried and single students, to put
up a temporary addition to the
library with a reading room cap-
acity of 300 students, and to pro-
vide extra classroom space.
Gurney said that present ap-
plications indicate that 6,000 szu-
dents will want to C..CoI min the
university at next fail's term,
but the board has decided to peg
enrollment aft 5,000. It will re-
ject all out-of-state applicaanr3
The University, Gurney told '
the cabinet, had "raised itself
largely by its own bootstraps."
He quoted figures to show that
in the 40-year history of the in-
stitution the state has appropri-
ated only $2,500,000 toward the
,.0i,000,000 plant.
In the past 15 years, he said,
the state has spent only $350,000
Zor construction at the University./'
The Board of Control also an-
nounced it had made available
'3480,500 from the University ap-
propriation for the expansion of
-he teaching and administrative
3taffs and for purchase of extra
laboratory equipment and other
supplies to take care of the labor-
plies to take care of the heavy en-
Ltory equipment and other sup-
Employment of 88 extra instruct-
tors and 59 assistants and tech-
nicians at annual salaries total-
'ng $300,500 has been authorized
)y the Board.

Hanna To Serve

On Committee

For Goyernment

Will Be Advisor
On Palestine

Dr. Paul L. Hanna, associate
professor of Social Sciences and
Humanities at the University, has
been granted a leave of absence at
the request of the State Depart-
ment to serve as one of the Amer-
ican advisors to the Anglo-Ameri-
can Committee of Inquiry on Pal-
estine, President John J. Tigert
announced this week.
Dr. Hanna has already left for
Washington where he will meet
with other members of the com-
mittee. He was asked to serve on
the committee at the request of
the Chief of the Eastern Division
of the Department of State, be-
cause of his vast knowledge of the
Middle and Near East.
An established authority on
Palestine and the Near East, Dr.
Hanna has written one book on
the British Mandate in Palestine,
and is the author of an article
"The Middle East and the Post
War World," appearing in the
January issue of Current History.
As a member of the committee he
will go to Palestine. He is one of
the few Americans represented on
the committee.
He received his doctorate at
Leland Stanford University.


Floi id43 AlIll


=am mlVE


Scientists Urge

4 tomic Control

The Editor
Florida Alligator
Dear Sir:
We, a group of scientists and engineers at the atomic bomb plant
at Oak Ridge; are soliciting your help on the most important problem
the world faces today. This is the control of atomic energy. The
unanimous opinion of our group is as follows:
a. There is no secret of the atomic bomb. Every country is in pos-
session of the basic scientific information, and, if. any country had pos-
session of all of the details of our plants and processes, the time would
not be greatly reduced until it could produce atomic boms.
b. There is no military defense. If atomic war occurs, large cities
may be wiped out at the outbreak of the war. It might :.e possible
that a nation would be devastated without knowing the identity of its
c. Atomic energy should be under international control. If the Unit-
ed Nations Organization is given the task, it should be strengthened
and allowed to operate an international inspection system to prevent
atomic armament.
The last point -.-i.: 11 should receive immediate attention, be-
cause, if it is not treated with intelligent action, each delay brings
nearer an atomic armament race, which would probably have a very
unfortunate end.
We feel that it is of the utmost importance that all of the aspects
of this issue be brought to the public eye by means of puVllications,
forums, and individual and group action, so that our government may.
be guided in these crucial times.
Your college paper is a strong influence on campus affairs and
thoughts. Your public is a select group which can play an important
part in shaping our nation's policies.
We suggest that your paper could act by publishing editorials, en-
couraging forums and debates, conducting polls of student opinion, ar-
ranging for competent speakers to address the student body, etc. We
will be happy to provide you with our- weekly News Letter, which con-
tains information of international and national activities as well as
those of our group. If you desire, we will furnish material for your
editorial or "letters to the editor" column.
We are a member organization of the Federation of American Sci-
entists, a nationwide group having the same views, from whom you
can obtain additional information and help. Their address is 1621 K
St., NW, Washington, D. C.
It is our hope that there are already groups active on your campus
promoting discussion and thought on the atomic energy problem. It
is our desire to contact these groups and aid them in any way possible.
To assist us in this, we would appreciate it if you will fill out and re-
turn the enclosed questionnaire.
Our government is sensitive to an articulate public opinion. Your
efforts are important.
Yours very truly,
Jonathan Townsend
For the Editorial Committee

Mechanical Engineers Vice-Chairman, Andrew H. Hines,
Jr.; Secretary and Treasurer, Har-
Meet Monday Night old W. Burney.
And Elect Officers Representatives to the Benton
Engineering Society are Starke
The American Society of Me- Shelby, George Holden Jr., Wil-
chanical Engineers student branch liami P. Hall.
of the University met Monday for The program committee consists
of Robert B. Nieland, Lawnic
the purpose of reorganizing on the Jackson, Robert L. Olive.
campus. The membership committee is
The following officials were composed of George Holden, Jr.,
ed: (Cliairiman, Stalnke Shelby; William P. Rhoads.

The Florida AS 1iqator you-^s

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

JOE PERO .............................. BUSINESS MANAGER

Torn Jarvis .... .
Emmet Holton
Johnny Jenkins . . . .
Marty Friedman .
W C. Carver, F. Pyle ......................
Jock Doherty ......................
ifonk Guiik "
0b) Si.hult2, Bob Straffon

Bi1 Boyd
Locy Mahon .
Reporters: Duane Savelle, Tom Brown, Buck Lewis, H. V.

Tom Henderson

Lois Scott Weiss . ... ... Assistant Feature Edito
Bob Johnson ......................... .. raternity Editor


And Ed
Dear Indignant Student:
Two weeks ago we had a write-
up on the Sophomore Hop at Tal-
ly,in which we advised Florida
men to "see Florida feminine
first." Due to the feminine pul-
chritude displayed there, we did
not take into consideration the
-fact that a Florida man might not
be acquainted with the campus
beauties. After lengthy thought,
we heartily agree with the writer.
fn atonement we have a plait
whereby you may meet a real
The first step in our plan is to
stand up on the dining hall steps
and energetically wave your arms
to attract a large crowd. When
the crowd is assembled, you non-
challantly do a, "chandele" turn
from a standstill. Following this
immediately should he a. "snap-
'"ol'" down the steps.
When you wake up if you see
a beautiful girl leaning over you,
look forward to a wonderful eve-
ning, but if you see a fellow in'a
long white rote and if you see a
set of pearly gates, just take the
harp that he hands you, for, Bro-
Lher, you've had it.

Robert N. Johnson ......... c put. editor Next to his family and his home
George Kowkabony ..... .. Veterans Editr a man likeshis pipe second best.
Special Feature Writers: Elliot Shienfeld, Joan Whnore Pipes coandthe tyin e of sizes andt
COLUMNISTS AND REPORTERS a man usually selects depicts his
Ston Tatelmon, Elliot Schiefeld, Ed Holcbmb, Walter Martfin, S. Pearson, Jim character. T h e outdoorsman
D.adley, Marty Lubov, Ralph Smith, Ralph Valerie, Wmn. J. Brown, Bob Main, leas toward the sturdy type, auchl
L.;s Gleic'ienous, George M. Watson, H. H. Beasley, Bill Walker, J. W. as The bull-sinedossg, or heavy ballard
remker, Bert Oshins. e The business or professional man
S Bt usually selects a pear, apple, or
BUSINESS STAFF DUblin. 'Nothing gives a man
m iore satisfaction than to settle
Edgar Davis ...... .... ............ . Assistant Business Manager down by the fireside in an easy
Fred Temple .................. .. Circulation Mnaoger chair with his old briar and the
Bob McGowan ... ............ ........... .... Cdlection Madager evening newspapers. We are
",,. borne out byl the words of Sir
Prof. W. L. Lowry, Laboratory Coordinator bry. ,tI h d,,,,,o. who said:
__ "Wheh a. man takes to a pipe,
he becomes a philosopher and a
beneficiary to all mankind."
UrJse care in selecting your pipe
.and be sure to wuy a good one
S while you are at it. We recom-
mend KayWoodie, Van Roy, Web-
ODO A CMPLETE er, Sterncrest, Dr. Grabow, Roy-
LET'S DO A COMPLETE JO alton, John Surrey, and Aristocrat
During the past month we've been given countless pipes to you for your smoking
indications that the dark days of the University's sportingany kinds of pipsure There are of course,
past have come to an end. From Bear Wolf's ac.ti.iis and any kinds of pipes that we did
words since he first appeared on the campus, we can be- oast our e disapproval on these
gin to visualize Florida's taking its rightful place among brahds, because any good pipe will
the outstanding sports competitors in the South. If, how- serve the purpose if It is broken-
(ver, through some unforilnato occurrence, the. change in in the right manner. To break
fails to take place, it certainly will not be as a result of in a pipe carelessly is to commit
a lack of effort or the inability to provide a l],,lg-rnge an unpardonable sin.
plan on Wolf's part. The plan is there, The effort is there. The first "must" in pipe break-
But let's do a complete job. Ene_,urmage the stepchild- ing is to nevet fill the bowl of a
tennis. 1new pipe but half full of tobacco.
telorid.* u '' ... Thii insures a firm breaking-in
Slorida should be' rehl ir ed to jit i COle-git colmpe- f the shank and prohibits your
tioi il 'tennis! i. pipe from developing a sickly,
1 he. University is a school whiei'e a person could logi- sweet taste. We can add this
(:,-ly expect to find tennis teams of chlimpinisi.lip caliber, must another one that runs in
but we cant seem to ocate even slit the same line of thought. Never
but we can't seem to locate evei a slight re lm to smoke a new pipe in a strong
a team, let alone one which could ho. l to fati'e s'uc po wind. To do this will cause the
tctial ival.s as Miami aid Rolhns. to burn too fast and this
We have ideal weather.for the de\ eloriment of play wil cause the Wsahe thing to hap-
ers. The length of the season provides for almost year- pen as is mentioned above.
round activity, and that alone is a c'.isideabl cnitribul Never let the cake of your pipe
tion toward the success of such a venture. ThIt abuiindiit eget dver the thickness of a ill fink-
,supply of playing weather has made the stale a j:lual Ith, your pipe develops a very
incubator, for top-flight coui'tmen, and we 'believe that strong, taste. Always use the
the University should 'make a substantial hi.tenpt, to lure same brand of tobacco for tho
some of them here instead of letting some of the colleges first twenty or twenty-five bowl-
.farther south achieve a monopoly. \ fuls. This insures even seasoning
of the briar.
No player of better than average: ability, hui ek ur, Moen if you are ever disappoint-
will remotely consider coming to (.ainies ille as long as a ed in love or p-. ir,. affairs or if
team is not in existence. He. will iot give a .e,,i,'d thought you ever have a plain case of the
to attending an institution which doeh not provide a coach blue, take to a pipe. You will
capable enough to improve hiss game, A good netman will find that a pipe eases the situation
be looking for a coach who can make him better, considerably. Your columnists do
The solution is simple., Hire an ex-ellent coach, and do not profess to be experts at this
'anie. but we have had success iii
organize a team. The state has the players, and lh.y'll be following te have had sucestions.
attracted if we do a good ,,.,,,,h job of laying ithe 'round- May.e that's why we love the
work.ae that's why we love the


By Morty Freedmani
A move will soon be introduced' in the Stu-
dent o'na:r, Or may biave been iin-odtiSed by
Alligator press time, time which would provide,
for the removal from elections of the uffieve- of
Seminole editor and businmsss manager, Orlange
Peel editor .and business manager, atrnd "F" B0ook
edstor and business manager.
This move is to be commended as a worthy
.stcp towards better campus publications. It Will
have the backing of Fior:Ca Blue Key, the depart-
ment of publicity and both campus political pa'r-
lies. To revise the student constitution in such
a ay as to make these offices appointive rather
than elective, will necessitate a special constitu-
tional amendment which will have'to be voted on
in a general student body election prior to the
regular elections.
If our student body government is modeled on
our national and state governments, as is the
usual supposition, ith the president of the student
body corresponding to the governor or president
of the United States, the chancellor corresponding
to the chief justice of the supreme court, and the
student .Senate corresponding to our state legis-
lature or to our national congress, then there is
no established precedent for the election of a
campus editor.
Newspaper and magazine editors from St.
Augustine to Siberia are men wlho are chosen for
their technical kinoledge of the fie!d of Jourp
nalisni, rather than their superiority in the art
-tof shaking hands or kissing babies. Because a
man does not make a good impression in public
does not mean that he will not produce a good
newspaper or magazine for thm public,
Prior to the special Alligator amendment
which removed that publication from 'politics,
there ere many. qualified men on the staff who,
although having a superior knowledge of the

litical race, because of fa;iiie in the gentle art
of ai.,i..-ta.Ltngp. apple-polishing, and the like.
Should the Senate adopt the recommendations
put before it, the editors and business managers
of tlle .-iirinoie, Orange Peel, and "F" Book would
be selected upon their qualifications by an edit-
orial selection board consisting of the' board of
student publications, the president of the student
body and the chancellor of the honor court. This
board is the same one which has been selecting
the Alligator editor, managing editor and business
managers. During the war years, however, it has
been necessary for the board to drop some of the
requirements and qualifications in order to find
enough men to run the various publications.
There ts a further step which has not been
approached as yet, but which from the point
really good student journalism, should be includ-
ed in the qualifications for editors and business
managers of the various publications. That step
would provide for their taking by editors and
business managers of courses parallel to the
jobs for which they are applying.
For instance, prior to application, applicants
for editor and managing editor of the Alligator
shall have taken the News Writing and Editing,
course, applicants for editor of the Seminole and
Orangt Peel shall be required to take a course in
Magazine Article Writing and Editing, and all
business manager applicant could be required to
take a course in advertising.
Some groups interested in the campus publica-
tion set-up go so far as to advocate the placing of
the Alligator completely under the jurisdiction of
the Journalism department. There are argument
both pro and con on this suggestion. Some are
against it on the grounds that it will discourage
student as i' iii.-. since the publication of the Alli-
'gator would be limited to Journalism students
only. On the other hand, it seems logical to as-
sume a much more professional air if composed

Executive Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editoi
Copy Editor:
Political Edito
Rewrite Editor
Art Editor.

Both this suggestion and' the "Course-qualifi-
cation" idea previously mentioned would be im-
practical if not impossible to put into effect this
year, since so few men would now be qualified.
but should provide good food for thought when
the new executive council meets next year.
At any rate, the proposed amendment for
taking all publications out of politics is a eom,
mendable one which is worthy of every Florida
man's consideration and vote If and when suck
an amendment is placed before the student body.

Editorials nd Opinion

Sports Editor
Intramural Editoi


By Jack Doherty
It is not our policy to use this column
for the purpose of answering criticisms,
and we frankly hesitate to establish such
a precedent. However, we feel that there
are certain points in Mr. Jack Hayward's
indictment of this writer which are un-
just if not downright false.
Mr. Hayward commented on our
stand regarding the "proper repre-
sentation of non-fraternity men in
student body government." Close ex.- ,
.aminatibn of our writings will prove
that we have taken no such stand.
We have consistently stood for
"proper representation" for ALL
groups on the campus.
In the coming election, the unpre-
dictable element is much grit-a-r than
it has been in the last three or four years.
Each party has its organized block of
Iratertity and (, iii.'.;i.i'al votes. Let
no one be mishld on that point.
However, this block at the present
time accounts for only i .11.11. one-third
to one-half of the total vote. Thus it
should be apparent that the election.call
be decided by the non-frat men. Fhl pa r-
ty which sways the majority -of them
will carry the election. Considering these
points, Mr. Ilayward's letter amou-nts to
little more than another shot in the 'po-
litical battle for control of the unorgan-
ized vote.
We will concede to Mr. Hayward that
the nomination system has been demo-
cratized. We would further like to point
out something Mr. Hayward neglected to
bring up. That is the fact that recently
the largest fraternity on the campus left
the Gator Party to join him. About the
same time, a group of 1.1ri-fli men pull-
ed out of the Dixie Party to join the
(ator Party. Such things don't "just hap-
To the independent voter, who now
should be reaching a point of utter con-
fusion, our personal advice is not to vote
a .., i ;nght party ticket. Vote for the men
with the best qualifications. If you don't
know anything about the candidates,
don't vote.
We do not believe that the fra-
ternity question is of sufficient im-
portahce to be made an .election is-
sue year after year ias it has been.
The core of the voting strength of
each party is its block of fraternities,
In normal times the non-frat men
are able to swing the election in eith-
er direction.
It gets pretty tiresome to hear each
party insist year after year that it is..the
one that really represents the ind:epen-
dent voter.
In the light of Mr. 1Hayward's letter,
we f >el that it is appropriate to make a
statement of the policy of this column.
Briefly, we are not here to speak for or
defend any political party. Our sole. task
is to find the African in the fuel heap
and drag him out.
(The opinions expressed in this col-
unan are not necessarily those of the



By- Bob Mann
By Bob Mann
Last week, gentelmen, we read about the
darling little cigarette lighters our FSCW friends
got from our fratfrolickers at several celebra-
tions of Vanlentine Day. Hmmm! Tally-grams
ought to be interesting next week if we're told
what the gals get out of this week-end!
All kidding aside, it looks like one of the
greatest affairs in years. You've got to
hand it to the Inter-Fraternity Conference.
With the aid of the student senate and a few
Language Hall dignitaries they overcame a
handicap imposed by the operation of fire
insurance underwriting codes.% thus making
the attendance of all those interested in a bit
of polite joking possible. Then men who
got enough tickets on the market, viz, NeS-
bitt, Camp, Colson Byrd, et al, did save the
non-fraternity men from an awful letdown,
Now you hear a lor about, George Baughman.
assistant business manager of the University,
and about the way he stymied the affair in
the first instance. If pou're willing to trade
your rumors in on a good set of facts, drop down
to lhe Alligator office and epy them out of my
little black notebook. The truth of the matter
is that the fire hazard was great and Baugh-
mnan's recommendation was that excessive crowds
not be permitted and that paper decorations not
be used. There were the Coconut Grove and
the Ringling Brothiers fires, not to mention the
one Mrs. O'Leary's cow started. The case
Mr. Baughman presented was incontestable. His
intentions were good and he had the students'
interest at heart. It's all according to the way
you look at it.
Why didn't they tell you sooner.? Because
Baughman's letter to Dean Beaty dated 21 Feb-
ruary was kicked aronud Language Hall for ten
days during a busy time for University adminis-
by men specializing in the Journalism field.

By Ted Nelson
There was so much confusion about
Frolics this past week that it was diffi-
cult at times to make heads or tails of all
the reports that were coming in. Most
problems have been resolved now, but
the week shouldn't pass into history with-
out mention of the fine work done by
several members of the Inter-fraternity
From our personal knowledge
and contact with the affair center-
ing around attempts to limit the
number of dance tickets sold, for
reasons of public safety, it appeared
that no finer an effort to get tickets
and space for everyone who wanted
to go could have been made than
was made by W. C. ,Nesbitt, Ted
Camp, Bill Byrd, and their asso-
Nesbitt, as president of the IFC, and
Camp, handling ticket sales, were among
the i. ndeis of the group that contracted
Sonny Dunham's musicians to entertain
at the Frolics. In normal times there
might have been a General College
Weekend, an IFC Weekend, a Military
Ball, and probably other big social af-
fairs that would allow every student to
participate at some time during the se-
With the number of married couples
on the campus and the hordes of alumni
wanting tickets, however, this first and
prissihly last big week-end of -the term
had demands placed upon it that could
scarcely be answered. Why the delay in
informing the IFC of setting limitations
on sales until March 4 is made clear to-
day. The fact remained that there were
very good grounds to stand on in setting
the quotas.
When Nesbitt received word of
the request for limitation, he set
about effecting an immediate in-
crease within any reasonable bounds
that could be discovered. How W. C.
and Ted and the others did their job,
how the IFC men and a Student Sen-
ate resolution called at an emergen-
cy meeting brought about a raise to
1,600 tickets, is a matter for the first
page. But the first page may not
credit them with the classes missed,
with the good humor maintained
through it all, with the risks of in-
curring misunderstanding with one
element or another, that these men
underwent in their spirit of fairness.
When a long line formed outside the
Florida Union Wednesday afternoon,
Nesbitt and Camp and Byrd were all
there on the job, and no one had to be
turned away. They were still smiling, still
politely answering questions, still plug-
ging away in the stretch.
That sort of spirit is what could really
bring about a greater Florida spirit.
There is no room for doubt in our minds
that these men are worthy of the high-
est praise for their efforts, and the high-
est respect for their ability.

What Others Say
The Editor,
Florida Alligator:
It is my understanding that Florida
Blue Key will soon introduce a proposal
to the Senate which would remove all
campus publications from politics. This
would be effected by a special student
body election on the proposed amend-
menit to the constitution.
I am taking this opportunity to go
on record personally in favor of such ac-
tion, and as chairman, to put the Gator
Party on record as beipg heartily in ac-
cord with such an amendment.
Campus politics are all right in their
place, but their place is not in the selec-
tion of men for jobs which require tech-
nical skill. Often a man is qualified but
is a political liability and thus cannot be-
come the edtor or business manager of
a publication.
With the University of Florida deft-
nitely on the uptrend, now is the time
to place qualified men in responsible p1)o-
sitions on our campus publications. These
men have it in their power to build our
prestige through the quality of our publi-
It is my sincere hope that the oppo-
sition party will also endorse the pro-
posed amendment to insure its passage
prior to the coming campus elections.
Liggett Karncy
Gator Party.
trators. Beaty's missile to Nesbitt was dated

Inquiring Reporter *
By Marty Lubow
These are the times that try men's souls. Who can go around ask-
ing people questions when a crisis is at hand? I'm the one that should
te asking questions and everywhere I go people are asking me ques-
tions "Yuh gotta date for the frolics--huh?" "No!" "Yuh better
get on de ball, brother!" "Yuh know how many days there are left?"
-and so on and on and on.
Things were getting desperate, I tell ya, desperate. Even lhe
waitresses at the College tInn were beginning to look good to me.
It got so bad that I went around ripping all the pin-ip pictures
off my wall.
Then I rembered '-, Iin,'i- someone had told me about there re-
ing an old alligator (live-not the newspaper) in the pond behind the
Ag. Research Station. Sb purely on the chance that he might have
a good-looking but willing daughter I decidedI to look him up and find
out what he thought about the present world situation.
I followed rny nose to the swamp andi per instructions tossed rny
rootn-rnate into the water. Before you could say "Salt-Peter and the
WVolf" there was the old hag giving me a bony grin from an old de-
cayed krauntz.
"Howdy, son," he says. "Come on in and set a spell." 'Pop, I
said, "I'm an inquiring reporter. I'd like to ask you a few questions."
"Hee, heee, he laughed. "An inquiring reporter. These new fan-
gled inventions. What won't they think of next."
I could see that this conversation was going to be a trifle one-sid-
ed. I said, "Tell me, Pop, what do you think of this business of hav-
ing wornen on the campus?
"Waaal, I've been here a long time-nigh onto 87 years now
and I've never seen so many young fellers down here contemplat-
ing this pond. There was a lad down here gone stark raving mad
because lie had overheard a husband and wife conversation at
Mrurphree. Ask me something easy, son."
"After all these years you must be pretty good at politics," I said.
"What do you think of having men like Rankin and Biito in Con-
The old 'gator jumped three feet into the air and went for my
leg. I retreated up the bank.
"Son," he said. "My opinion of them isn't fitten to print. I
think that they are a disgrace to the people and to their tonsti-
tuents. Something should be done about them. And if I had my
way" . le opened his jaws meaningly and I retreated a lit-
tle higher.
"Are there any other questions you'd like me to answer?" he
"Yeah-where can I get a (late for the Frolics?"
The old alligator grinned PepsoGently. "Why, that's as easy as
roiling off a log."
And he did.

Editorially Speaking:,

Let's Have More Of The Same

We feel that the Lyceum Council is losing some first
rate opportunities to bring top grade musical entertain-
ment to the campus.
Last week, Josephine Antoine, leading colertura with
the Metropolitan Opera Company, passed through Gaines-
ville on the way to Georgia State Women's College for a
performance. Rumor has it that when queried as to why
.she wasn't singing, she replied that she hadn't been ask-
Rubinoff, the famous violinist, played in the Gaines-
ville HIigh School Auditorium recently, and the Don Cos-
sack. -, through Jacksonille several months ago
[a ls ;' .
tl'e t ou programs presented by the Lyceum Council,
Frances Lehnerts, soprano, and Polgar, the mental wiz-
ard, were both well received-in a word, excellent enter-
tainment. Let's ha\e more of the same.

I FC-Baughman Cooperate .
At Nle beginning of the week the campus began to
seethe with anger and apprehension as the rumor spread
that Frolics tickets were being limited to ,(000. Non-
fraternity men walked around with a harried look fol'
fear nthat no tickets would be left by the time the day
for public sales was reached.
The reason for the limitation, and recommendation,
for such a limitation had been made was not a hurriedly
unconsidered bit of hairbrainedness. It resulted from the
fact that fire authorities feared for the safety of a crowd
that might exceed 2,000 persons, with as few\ exits Ia
exist in our old and somewhat outmoded gym.
Hlow the IFC leaders and the Student Senate, togeth-
er with the cooperation and efforts of variouIs calIpus and
administration leaders and Mr. Baughman, assistant busi-
ness manager of the University, plunged into action and
remedied this matter is a fine example of what can be
done through cooperation of the various campus elements.
The. fact that these men, with as little time as they had,
could effect a raise tat was compatible to all parties, an
increase from 1,000 to 1,600 tickets, is a matter for the
history of the University of Florida. It should be a topic
touched with pride, and the knowledge that there were a
group of Florida men who dropped almost all aspects of
their personal life to work day and night for their fellow
Elsewhere in the paper today the essential facts of
the case are presented both in news and editorial treat-
ment. The general consensus of opinion of those who were
in on the facts of the case from the beginning is that it is
material for the Hall of Fame.

...- ."- .,
'*,' , "

- March and things started popping.
So much for that. You're all set for the
week-end, aren't you? Noboddy's feeling
are hurt beyond repair, the south exit to the
new gym is open, thus facilitating a little
Mardi Grass between dances, if your date
likas fresh air, and the plans are laid for a
new and bigger gym by 1975. The only
guys who are sore are we campus writers,
who see, as any fool can, that mountains
made out of molehills don't make good news,
and the story isn't the big page one spread
we'd hoped for!


Over 1



Under Coach Wolf Today

Over 125 hopefuls will begin spring football prac-
tice this afternoon under the tutelage of the Gators' new
head coach, RaNymond (Bear) Wolf. This marks the first
time since 1942 that a Florida team has helld spring prac-
Some 125 boys are expected to answer Wolf's call
for candidates for the 194.16 edition of the Gator eleven.
One of the big things of the under Wolf at TCU and knows the
season is the inauguration Of under Wolf at TCU and knows the
seasoisthe in ugulatin of Paul Severin, end coach made
the ingle ahichd double ing all-American honors while playing
formation which will be under the new Gator mentor at
used by Wolf. North Carolina, and Ted Downey,
The drill will continue until the veteran line coach, has played
middle of May and continue in against Wolf teams enough to
early fall until the first game in know his strategy. Carlos Proc-
September. During the war tor, veteran Gator coach who
'years the only practice sessions will assist Twomey in line tutor-
were held in July and continued ing ,has developed enough fresh-
until the first game. man teams here to qualify him for
Wolf and his assistants this the new assignment.
week were busy checking on last Many of the players who will
minute details of the spring report for practice Friday have
session, issuing equipment and played under the single and
generally getting a lineup on their double wings in their high school
prospects. Over half of the 125 days.
men will be veterans who played
their high school ball in 1940 1Track Schedule
through 1943. I C

One of the bright spots in the
drill will be the return of the
majority of the 1945 Gator elev-
en. With the exception of two men
it will be intact.
There also will be exetra pros-
pects to draw from this year's
crop of athletes who will finish
their high school training in June
and who will report next Septem-
ber. Although Wolf exeptes a
record number to report he is
keeping quiet on his prospects.
Assisting Wolf as he opens his
new assignment here are a group
of aids familiar with the Wolf
Byron (Buster) Brannon played




With over thirty candidates out
for the track squad, Coach Beard
is looking forward to a fairly suc-
cessful year. Among the return-
'ing cindermen are John Ford,
Crescent City, Robert Bless..
Gainesville, and Cscar Miranda
of Tampa.
Following is the sc-ie:aie for
the team:
April 13, University of Georgia,
here; April 20, Florida AAU, Meet,
here; April 27, Auburn, there; May
4, University of Havana, Cuba,
here: May 17-18, Southeastern
Conference Track Meet in Bir-
mingham, Alabama

How about your own little

"sphere of influence?"

That's the region containing your shirt, collar, tie,
and handkerchief. Your mirror will show how much
it influences your entire appearance.

To make that inner circle a winner, do this:

Wear an Arrow Shirt. It has a collar that sets and
slopes perfectly. (Also the Mitoga form-ft body.)

Wear an Arrow Tie. It knots wonderfully, thanks
to a special lining.

Wear an A-:row Handkerchief. It matches, and has
the quality of staying fresh.

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


Gator Baseball

Program Set

Have Several
Veterans Back

The University of Florida Gator
ine baseball schedule was an-
ounced by Coach Sam McAllister v
his week.
The schedule: April 3, Jackson- '
ille Naval Air tSation, there; J.
Lpril 10, Jackson,"'e Naval Air
station here; April 20, Jackson- e
ille Naval Air Station, there; t
April 22-23, University of Georgia r
here; and May 7, Jacksonville Na-
al Air Station, here; May 10-11,
University of eGorgia, there. 9
Only games which have already
been signed are included on the
schedule, Coach McAllister said r
and added that he hopes to include

practice games with the Gaines-
ville Ball Club, that re-enters the
Florida State League this spring.
The Atlanta Crackers, who will
train in Gainesville this ,'ear, will
offer some practice games, Coach
McAllister hopes.
The 50 candidates out for the
team will he decreased March 8
when several potential pig-skin-
ners switch over to Spring foot-
ball practice. However, McAl-
lister has hopes of fielding a
fairly strong nine.
Post prospects from the 1941-
42 hnbaseball veterans r. .rn

Cabbott, Ft. Lauderdale, Bud
Manchester. Gainesville,, Bill Cro-
martie, Tallahassee, and Benny
Suarez, of Tampa w1h was substi-
tute catcher last year and is out
for a berth.

New Books
In Library
Men, do you want to be the
life of the party at the Spring
Frolics? Do you want to be a
scintillating conversationalist, and
well read? Don't be content ju.t
to slip in a word edgewise. Read
what the library has to offer
this week.
If you prefer novels, you'd prob-
ably like "The Manatee" by Nan-
cy Bruff. It is the story of a Nan-
tucket whaling captain by a new
writer of unmistakable talent. An-
other popular novel is "None So
Blind," a, psychological book that
will hold your interest from be-
ginning to end. The Magnolia
State also gets its due in a de-
vastating novel about American
politics-"A Lion Is In The
Streets" by Adria Lanley. It has
its setting in the bayou country
Af that state.
For more information about
this great land of ours read "North
Star Country" by Meridel Le
Sueur. This volume is a study
of the region embracing Minn-
esota, Wisconsin and the western
shores of the Great Lakes. The
author discusses everything from
folkways to the people themselves;
from background history to pres-
ent day democracy.
For ye, who quote religion a
tome has been written for th'ee.
It is "The Eleven Religions And
Their Lore" by Selwyn Champion.
This is a reference book to the
eleven surviving religions of the
world and a rich mine of proverb
and quotation.

Burnham (Pianist) Stanley Usher (Vocalist)





No Cover Charge Until 9:30 Cover Charge With Orchestra $1.50 Per Person
Cover Charges Other Nites $1.00 Per Person



5 Staff Members

Return From

Military Service

Five staff members at the Uni-
'ersity have returned to faculty
Positions following releases from
military service, President John
r. Tigert announced yesterday.
D. R. (Billy) Matthews return-
ad this week to his post as direc-
or of the Florida Union, student
recreation center, following fcur
years service as a captain in the
Army. A recreation officer, and
ater in the Personal Affairs
ranch of the Army, Matthews

During the final game of the
the knee guards, rises from the fl(

served at Pensacola, Fort Bar- Tech quintet.
rancas, Washington, D. C., and The game with Tech brought to
Dr. Frederick W Conner asso- son with a score of six games wonI
ciate professor cf English in the is not a bad ending considering thai
Division of Literature and Lan- team with material which had never
guages of the College of Arts and Outstanding highpoint man of
Sciences, returned to the faculty half Pete Hartsaw with a total of 2
after a year and a half service in honor of being second high point
the Naval Reserve.ence.
Dr. Claude Hawley, professor of
social sciences in the University *
College, has returned after four CaValiers Take
years in the Army, a majority of In 34 embers
which time he spent in the Pacific 34 M emers
Drea on the staff of General Dance Scheduled
Douglas MacArthur. He was a
member of the Psychological War- Tomorrow Night
tare Branch of the Army and
played a major role in preparing Cavaliers, campus dance society.
the broadcasts and leaflets that have admitted 34 new members,
finally brought Japan to surren- who were taken into the organi-
ler. zation at their meeting Tuesday
Richard'H. Whitehead, assistant night. The initiates are:
"egistrar, and Thomas D. Ryan. Jack Bates, Carl Bishop, Byron
Tr., chief clerk in the Registrar's Buck, Alan Carlson, Ralph Caus-
ffice, both have returned from
military service. Whitehead serv- three years.
Ad as a major in the Army for The five returning this month
"our years, and Ryan served as a brings to S2 the number who have
captainn in the Army for the past' returned from military service
since September.


By Lacy Mahon
Due to a mix-up of some type, there. seems to have
been a mistake in the all-campus volleyball selection. The
corrected line-up reads as follows:
Jack Suberman .............. Pi Lam (capt.)
Charles May ................. .A T 0
Kenyon Smith ................ A T 0
Bill Edmiston ............... Phi Delt
Clewis Howell ............... S A E
Glenn Oldham ............... P K A
We hope this clears up the situation to everyone's
satisfaction and we will do our best to prevent repeats
of this type.
Suberman Wins Again
In a hotly contested battle, Jack Suberman defeated
Hoffman of the S P E's to capture the handball singles
crown. The Pi Lam representative took the first three
matches in a best three out of five tilt to win the title..
Suberman entered the finals by defeating Stabell of the
Newman Club in the most interesting match of the tour-
Both entries showed excellent court work ,but shot
placement finally gave the lead to Suberman. This is the
second handball singles crown for Suberman, he having
won the title in 1940. He is also holder of the 1938-39 in-
dividual high point trophy. Officiating for the matches
was done by Ansbacher.
Handball Doubles Underway
The race for handball doubles got underway Mon-
day with the usual amount of spirited competition. Games
will be run off for the remainder of this week with the
finals falling on Friday, weather permitting.
This semester's basketball tournament is still sched-
uled to begin next Monday. The gym has already been
scheduled for the remainder of the week by competing
teams so the competition should prove to be rather heavy
this time. Last semester, the championship was annexed
by the Pikes after defeating a strong S A E entry in the
finals. This is a round robin tournament until the semi-
finals where double elimination rules go into effect.
Team Standings
Because of the numerous requests for the following
information it will become the policy of this column to
print the top three teams and their points each week. The
standings at the close of handball ,singles were as fol-
lows :
1. S A E ........................ 1003
2. Phi D elt .................... 945
3. A T 0 ...................... 8 82




Dinner .

. 7:30- 10:30

. .

6:00 8:30

season, Guard Ralph Tucker, witl
oor flanked by two of the eGorgia

a 'llose this year's basketball sea
by the Gators and nine lost. This
t Coach Cherry whipped together
er seen varsity service before.
the season is five feet, five and
86 points. Hartsaw also takes the
man in the Southeastern Confer

seaux, Guy Collins, Frank Duck
worth, Philip Dreifuss, Bill Eber
sole, Drayton Farr, Abbey Fink
John Fowler, Morty Freedman
Charles Giller, Robert Guidice
George H. Holbrook, Sanfor
Kohn, Norman Lewis, Walter Me
Call, Joseph McNeil, Bernar
Mezritch, Robert Reif, Lawrenc
Renfroe, Walter Schuller, Herber
Stallworth, Arch Thomas. Haywoo
Thomas, Frank Valcarcel, Charle
Vick, Charles Wainwright, Rober
Walker, Walter Weber, Perr
Watson, Lamar Winegeart.
Dave Rogers, Chairman of th
Dance Comniittee, announced tha
plans for the Cavaliers' annual
Spring Frolics dance have bee
completed and that the affa:
will be held tomorrow night a
the American Legion Home from
7 until 9 p. m.
To prove a point, Nutr'-icnis
Mary Barrick, home economic
graduate at Iowa State CollegE
ted a white rat on her version o
St:-'pccal college woman'3 die
The diet was begun in Novembe
and the rat, together with h:
well-fed brother of the same ag'
was to be used in a hygiene class
demonstration on the dietary de
The rat wasn't used in the dem
anstration, but the point wa
proved. He died of malnutrition
the day before the scheduled le(




* Delivered
Sby the
* great war
: correspondent,
* author and

Tune in a In a series of
1Ti C news programs
with a new



The Gator Party will conduct its campaign in the coming campus elec-
tions on the basis of which men are individually qualified for office. It is
our intention to nominate the best qualified and most representative men.

It is NOT our intention to resort to mud-slinging tactics against our op-
position as a cover-up for unqualified candidates.

When our nominations are finally made, we challenge the opposition,
man for man, to put up men having a higher calibre of character and better
qualifications for office than the Gator Party candidates will have.


Paid Political Ad.




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Gator Vets Join

Three members of Gator Vet-
erans were appointed last week to
the committee activated last week
to plan a memorial to University
of Florida alumni who lost their
lives in World War II.
Gator veteran commander Sam
Gibbons, retiring commander Jack
Lucas, and Harold Crosby were
appointed from the veteran organ-
ization to the memorial planning
The fourteen man committee,
organized at the request of Presi-
dent John J. Tigert, was urged tc
immediate planning. by Dr. Tig-
ert for a memorial to perpetuate
for all time the memory of World
War II alumni who lost their lives
in the service of their country.
Faculty members appointed tc
the committee by. Chairman Claude
Hawley were Dr. W. W. Ehrmann
Professor W. L. Lowry, Mr. Aller
Skaggs, and Professor Enfield. In-
cluded irt the committee also are
three alumni members at large
and three alumni veterans of
World War I1.

Panama Virtuoso
Thrills Crowd
h A would-be disappointed grcu-
a of music lovers was treated to
a surprise performance at Florida
_ Union Auditorium last Sunday
Mr. Claude Murphree had origin
a ally announced, a program in
eluding the popular Tchaikovsky
and Gershwin piano concertos
a However, a water leak put th
e University Auditorium out o
- commission and a substitute pro
gram had to be arranged. Thi
program provided a welcome
- source of enjoyment.
- On short notice, Jaime Ricard
Ingram, a seventeen year old vir
1, tuoso admirably performed th
e, Greig piano concerto. Mr. Ir
d gram, already a concert artis
h- has performed with the Panam
d Symphony Orchestra. He is o
e campus visiting his brother be
rt fore continuing his studies at th
d Juilliard School of Music in Ne'
's York. This young artist played
rt with a marked brilliance that be
y spoke his youth. He endeare
himself to his audience with
.e vivid interpretation and an ir
Lt spired, clean performance.
al For the first half of the pr<


CLUB 400







WED. & THURS., MAR 13, 14

gram, Mr. Murphree presented ai,
typically wide range selection of
organ numbers. Included were
selections from Bach, Stanley, and
modern pieces by Nevin, Purvis,
and De Falla. He also accompanied
Mr. Ingram on the organ.

At Indiana, University, a young
* freshman was late to class when
her alarm clock died. She'd been
awakened regularly by pigeons
Swho stayed en a ledge outside her
window, and the "alarm clock"
failed her when one pigeon died
and the other went south for the

Adult, Chil
35c go

Continuous From i P. M.
FRI. & SAT., MARCH 8, 9
, Gene Autry
Under Fiesta Stars
t Captain Tugboat Annie
f with
SUN. & MON., MAR. 10, 11

Voice of Whistler

f terlis o'f t. Augustine drew ;
igh-Jenks No.. i
Miami Senior High School's The winner cf the Class B
basketball team was seeded first championship can challenge the

for the Florida State Class A
championship which will be held
in Tampa starting March 7.
The Miami Beach quintet was
seeded second while Jefferson of
Tampa was given the No. 3 spot
and Pensaccia, the defending
champions, drew No. 4.
The state tourney is being play-
ed on both the Plant and Hills-
borough School gym floors. This
arrangement was necessary, as 18
teams will compete in the meet,
which will be concluded Saturday
night, when the final game will
get underway at 8 p. m.
Tn site of the seedings, a "dark
horse" may win the championship.
The tournament is rated as a wide
open affair and will present to
the spectator the fastest array of
high school teams in the history
of tournament play in this state.
Fort Lauderdale's scrappy quin-
tet was seeded first in the cham-
pionship Class B tournament be-
ing held at Tallahassee, March
Jesuit of Tampa was seeded
second, Sarasota third, and Ket-

Welcome Back

University of Florida


Groceries & Meats
902 W. UNIV. AVE.
Phone 2350-2351
We Deliver

winner of the Class A tourney
.and therein lies a real goal to

shoot at.
Pompano is top seeded in the
-lass C tourney to be staged at
Mount Dora. The other three
,berths went to Hilliard, Frost-
proof, and Tavares. Th,s is the
first year a Class C tournament
has been. played.
The various track teams around
the state are making up their
schedules and several interesting
meets are in the offing. On March
3.0 the Tri-County" meet will be
held at Cawthorn Field in Jack-
sonville. The Miami Invitation is
scheduled for April 12, and the
Big Ten Conference will be held in
Jacksonville on May 4.
The West Coast track and field
meet and the State meet at the
University of Florida are also
scheduled and should give the
schools a well rounded out track

Sonny Dunham
Continued From Page One
weekend planned by the IFC will
be a semi-formal dance which
stars at 8 p.m. tomorrow evening.
At twelve o'clock tomorrow night,
the man of T 'n T fame will bring
to a else Spring Frolics of 1946.
The IFC states that corsages
are to be definitely omitted at
all three functions and- that a
tuxedo is not a necessity at
either dance. There will be no
smoking in the gymn at the two
dances nor in the Auditorium i
during the concert.
For members :and guests of the
nineteen social fraternities, break-
fasts, Friday .and Saturday night
hops, tea dances, garden parties, I
picnics, and banquets will aug- b
ment the Dunham programs.

offers you
BREAKFAST -'7 A.M. THRU 10:30 A.M.


.:I .. ..
---... 'i

- '

"-" I
- ', '.. ..'i', -'

A Miami mermaid holds aloft a coconut in passing position
(in salute to Ray Wolf and his Saurian saddlehoys?) Hope to see
you at Frolics:

RPy Bill Boyd
Ed. Note (We hope to be able"
to bring all of the leading candi-
dates for the Cator nine to your
attention in this column in the
next four weeks or longer.)
Jim Forbes
Forbes is trying to land himself
a. berth on the pitching staff of
the Gators for the coming season
He is a freshman graduating from
Miami Senior High in January.
Jim weighs 180, stands six feet
tall, and is nineteen years old, a
major in Physical Education.
While in high school he lettered
two years in baseball, and had a
two year record on the mound of
17 wins and only four losses. In
h;s freshman year of high school,
Jim attended Ponce de Leon,
where he lettered in football and
basketball. In 1944 he made
Ill-state hurler as his Miami High
.earn went to the finals of the
state meet in Lakeland.
His biggest thrill in high
school was the game in which
the Miami team, with Jim on the
round, won a 1-0 victory over
the strong Lake Worth nine to
vin the district title. In this
game Forbes limited the losers to
two hits.
Charles Brady
Another Miami boy is Brady,

Gift ,

Suggestion -,

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-' '- 'i |



a freshman who is making a bid
for the third base chores on the
Gator nine. Brady graduated
from Miami High in 1945 and made
three letters in baseball and one
in track. Charlie is five feet
nine inches tall, weighs 150, and
is majoring in Physical Education.
In 1914, when the Miami team
went to the state finals, he won
an all-state berth at third base.
His biggest thrill came in this
tournament when he tripled in
the semi-final game to lead his
team to a victory over the high-
ly touted Andrew Jackson nine
in Jacksonville. Brady has been
approached by many big league
scouts since his graduation, but
has decided to give up a pro car-
eer until he finished his college
Jerry Rosen
Rosen g radua.ted from Miami
High in 1915, where he lettered
twice in baseball and once each
in football and basketball. Jerry
is eighteen years old, weighs 165,
five feet nine inches tall, and is
majorin in Business Administra-
In 1944 he was named to the
all-state nine, holding down a
center field berth. Jerry was an
exceptionally good hitter in his
high school days and is expected
to keep up the good work in col-


By I. j. Brown
TILE STREET, Ann Petry; Hough-
ton llifflin Co.
This is the record of Lutie John-
s'-.n, colored and pretty, two of
the reasons why this story is told
and why it is so tragic. Mrs. Petry
has written a novel so real in its
emotions that the reader feels as
though he is seeing the plot un-
fold through a magnifying glass,
and in so doing is brought so close
to the people who inhabit The
Street that he .can feel their mis-
ery and their resignation to the
powerful and unquestionable in-
fluence of the i .. ,,_ dirty
Lutie Johnson's struggle to
keep her young" son, Bub, from
becoming warped and twisted'
by the violence, fear and evil
that thrive in the crowded
streets and houses of one of
America's largest ghettos-New
York's Harlem-is a r,,-Iri:.u.n
nakedly real and ear,.-t; .ind
the characters and their lusts
and desires go far to illustrate
why these streets are so danger-
Mrs. Hedges and her "girls";
Boots Smith, the bandleader, and
his desire for the soft Lutie John-
son; the white and powerful Mr.
Junto with the same desire; and
the superintendent of the tene-
ment, Jcnes, in whose lewd un-
balanced mind Lutie be-comes a
symbol of all he had ever wanted
-all these and other thought-
provoking characterizations of de-
cay, mentally and morally, are
portrayed with a sincerity born of
a desire to better existing- condi-
tions by presenting the whole
shamefully sordid and heartbreak-
ing truth to the attention of the
American people, in the hope that
someone will read, think and act.
I believe-that Mrs. Petry will
feel justified in her work if 'per-
haps one out of five hundred
who read this book will stop
and ponder this weighty prob-
lern. It is a serious one and
concerns all Americans who de-'
sire a Peautiful America. It is
not enly Harl,m, although per-
haps there the situation is at
its worst, 'but also everywhere
in this nation where these con-
ditions prevail, anywhere 'where
people are forced to labor till
the end of their days in a net

Across From Dorms

Here's The Story Behind

The Story Of Fall Frolics

One of the waiters of the wom-
en's worms at West Virginia Uni-
versity has written a book and is
now making for aq publisher. The
book hasn't been named, but may
be called "Vital Staitstics."
It is dedicated to il the -,olves
on the campus. The aspiring
young author tells about all the
girls on the campus; informative
material such as height, weight,
measurements, color of eyes and
hair. which might be considered

in choosing a date.
It seems that the author has
agents all over the campus who
have supplied this vital infornaa

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

W N: -a

BI Elliot Shienfeld
Frolics comes but thrice a year.
But when it does, we all enjoy
the good time it offers but seldom
think of all the preparation that
must be attended to before festivi-
lies began.
For the past few weeks, good
fraternity men have proved that
man can exist with the very mini-
mun of sleep. Washington may
well take note of the work done
by frantic room.acekers in accom-
modating their dates. (Right now
statistics show something like
four and a half men to every dorm
bed, iut even if this feat is exe-
cuted it is to our credit and Rip-
ley's gain.
Banquets, dances, formals, in-
formals, public and private
functions have been planned
and are now ready for our par-

Hubbell Writes

For Britannica
Adds Insect Lore
To Encyclopedia

Professor Theodore H. Hubbell.
of Gainesville, Florida, professor
of Biology at the University of
Florida and associate curator of
Orthoptera of the University of
Michigan Museum of Zoology, has
prepared the articles on the cock-
roach, the cricket and the earwig
for the 1946 printing of the En-
cyclopedia Britannica.
The reports are Professor Hub-
bell's first contributions to the
178-year-old deference work. He
points out that although the crick-
et's chirp is a mating song, the
insect sometimes seems to be sing-
ing for pure pleasure and appears
to be much annoyed by the ap-
proach of another cricket, male
or female.
Professor Hubbell is one of
several thousand experts who have
revised, rewritten or contributed
new articles for the 19-16 printing'
of the Encyclopedia Britannica
under its plan for continuous re-

TI:. mascot donkey of Denver
University was taken to a recent
game to watch the victory. Clem,
who was escorted by the members
of the class of '49 to his place of
honor in the grandstand, was so
pleased with the game that he re-
fused to leave the stadium even
when it grew dark. Finally, six
men had to pick him up and place
him in a truck for his trip home.

of poverty that almost invari-
ably allows no honest escape.
"The Street" gets at the roots
of the why and wherefore of so
much that is evil and wrong in
the United States; and especially
in this instan._e, because so much
of the stark tragedy in this bcok
is due to racial intolerance and
color prejudice an attitude, if
you remember, that did much to
put Hitler into power in his coun-
try. For those of you who dare
to think honestly and as an Amer-
ican should-good reading.


PHONE 1086

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Across From Dorms



ticipation. However, not only
fraternity men have borne the
brunt of the work. Many an in-
dependent has been seen in the
dead of night, staking off his
plot at the golf course.
Just as the pre-frolics goings
on are interesting to analyze, the
aftermath provides a field to look
over. Having gone with as little
sleep possible before and no sleep
at all during the frolics, Florida
men find themselves a bit fatigued
after their big affair. A rest pe-
riod is then in order. This period
of sleep solace, and strong study
shunning, usually lasts until the
beginning of May- or perhaps the
!ast day or two in April. During
this period the seemingly justi-
fied excuse for work stoppage is,
"Well, I've had a tough time
frclics and I've got to rest up a
while." For the beenfit of any-
one new here, it is understood that
professors take cognisance of this
situation and let up on work ac-
cordingly. So enjoy yourselves
Florida men and let the stags fall
where they may.


In Philade lpia
Angus M. Laird, associate pro-
fessor of history and political
science at the I ',,- .,r will
take part in the Research Com-
mittee panel at the American Po-
litical Science Association meet-
ing in Philadelphia March 29.
Laird was appointed to the pan-
el by Dr. William Anderson, De-
partment of Political Science,
University of Minnesota, and re-
tiring president of the American
Political Science Association.
After considering research fron-
tiers in the field of state and Ino
cal government, the panel will de-
cide which parts of the field most
urgently need study. The object
will be to, work towards a more
complete knowledge of the sub



t -


Breakfast Served At Seven

At The Mascot

"o. 1 CO'e Egg, Grits,

Toast & Coffee 25c

No. 2 Two Eggs, Grits,

Toast Coffee 30c

No. 3 Two Eggs, Grits, Toast

Ham or Bacon, Coffee 35c

NO. 1,2 & 3

No. 4 Two Eggs, Grits, To.st,

Three slices Bacon or with

Ham, Coffee & Large Glass

Orange Juice 45c

Meet Your Friends


The Gator Party this week.announced a caucus to choose six non frat
men to their nominating committee for the first time.
Last week the Dixie Party repeated that this has been its unflagging
principle for years.
The Gator Party requested non-frat men to submit' applications for nomi-
nation to office.
Two weeks ago the Dixie Party had already asked for such appli-
cations in the "Alligator."
Independent voters draw your own conclusions. What has frightened
the Gator Party, which nominated 75 % frat men in the last election, into
this position?
And how long, if they succeed with this policy, can they be expect-
ed to bother with the non-frat vot2r they have so long ignored?

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Athletic Supporters 60c

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Also Bike Tires, Tubes,
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Ray Brannan

Block and Bridle

Elects Officers
Barry To eHad
The Block and Bridle Club, na-
tional organization of agricult n'e
students interested in animal hus-
1ndry at the University, elected
Officers last week following re-
"rganization after Iwo and one-
h:lIf years of inactivity because of
i he war.
Officers for this term are: Bob
Barry, president; Burdette Schee,
vice president: Bernard Clark,
'-cretary: Johnnv Davis, treas-
irer': Robert Hibtbs, reporter, and
)ick Trncv. marshall.
"',.r. effective operation, the club
requires a large membership, but
li'gh stOandanrds must he met for
ic 'b'hi ity.
About twenty mem enrs besides
i:,ional members were present
'i1 the meeting. The club expects
to raiso its numbers to that of
Dre-war days-- 50 to 0O active a
cr 'n.

Frank Wright, president of
the University of Florida Alum-
ni Club of Miami, would like
every Miami student to write
names of you.g alumni and
their addresses to him. Address
is 1201 Dui Pont Building, Mi-

Welcome Back

Best Wishes To



912 W. UNIV. AVE. PH. 1733



Dear Son

By Ralph Smith
February is gone and Washing-
'.on and Lincoln are :' year older..
'ome people have all "e luck- be-
ng born on holidays.
Your' mother is ''..: your
Aunt Susie this week so I'm liv-
ing the life of Riley while Mrs
Riley was away. Huba, huba
huba .
You know, son. they're -hoot-
ing the sun with rad',r. using thf
moon for Betty Grable movies
an] making millions from the sun-
sin every yeIar--nha, I want t(
know is could I sell riin wafer bh
the gallon? not in Aiab(hua Coun
tv. of (course).
Here are some tips for new civ-
ilians lhat I picked up- thought
you could use llthem:
Never blow on your -o'!p to coo
:' inlr(-ss yuou ian ll il Ihe sh ii(
(ime whistle soIn' pop:iiir ltune of
the duay. "St. Lou;s !Ilues" gopoe
especially well wilh chiclen nono-
dle soup .
Always tip your hat before strik-
ing a lady.
This course carries the good
i.ent-keeping seal of ripproval.
Yes, I think it will be just a'-
cheap to make the University co-
ed as it will be for the upkeep of
the roads between G'ville and
Tally. Then you boys won't g(
around saying, womene, womer
everywhere and every one some-
one else's wife."
So long for now, son. I think 1
will take in a movie The picture
will probably be a stinkerue, biu
the popcorn is always good.

Mortar and Pestle

Elect Officers
Spector Is
New President

A meeting of Mortar and Pestle
was held last week in the Florida
Union. The purpose of this meet-
ing was to clear up all old busi-
ness and to hold the election of
officers for the coming year.
Those elected were: Pres. Sheldon
Spector; vice pres., Charles Mun-
dell; sec., Edith Ware; treas., Ar-
nold Williams, and reporter, Mary
Gratitude was expressed to
Miss Jean Whitmore, retiring
president, and to Mardis May-
er, retiring secretary-treasurer,
for the splendid work they have
accomplished in keeping the or-
ganization going under its war-
time constitution.
Mortar and Pestle urges all
freshmen and new men who are
interested in pharmacy, to con-
tact some member of the School
of Pharmacy as soon as possible.

Florida Union

Makes Staff
With the return of pre-war Di-
retcor Billy Matthews to the Flor-
ida Urion last week, a new staff
has been officially announced.
William E. Rion, recent gradu-
ate, feco-mes assistant director,
Mrs. Eddie Kelly, secretary, Mrs.
Rosalie Coffee of Bradenton,
Western Union manager, and
Richmond V. Richenbach, Saraso-
ta, game room manager.

Orange House


Orange Juice


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cu 1Oc

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PT. 15c QT. 30c

GAL. 1.00

Gift Boxes Shipped

140 N. 9TH ST.



By Donald Walker
20th Century Fox's "Leave He-
ro Heaven" is the story of a gir
vho wanted, above everything
else, a complete -Aoincpoly on the
thoughts and interests of the marn
he loved. A "heavy budget" film
t is technicolor, photographed b3
Leon Shamroy, last year's "Oscar"
dinner for his camera work on
"Wilson." Playing dates are today
ind tomorrow.
Exotic Gene Tierney plays the
ubtly psychopathic young wife
ile n Bercnt, who will stop al
nothing even murder, to be loved
is completely as she loves. Ellen
young, beautiful and lovable, yet
1 psychopathic demon, passion'ite-
y warm and murderously cold by

Cornel Wilde, who became a stai,
'n "A Song To Remember," is seen
is the man who inspires Ellen's,

The Less Said
3y- Les Gleichenhaus
We know a gal from FO'-'W who
to us is the sweetest and most
affectedd femme about the cam-
mus up thar. The girl of our
dreams approached and waved
hello. She was modestly attired
in a Bally-Bra, a motorcycle belt,
and a McFadden Truss. Her
legs were garnished with Nylons
and open toed bowling shoes. We
greeted her with usual Florida
Spirits but she held us off demure-
ly with an Ml which was conceal-
-d in her tunic.
As she smiled I saw thac her
three front teeth were missing.
Apologetically she told us that
while having a pillow fight, one
of her roommates loaded a pil-
low with bricks and let go. We
.exclaimed that we had not seen
her for quite a while and missed
her at the Soph Brawl. She
replied thisly, and we quote:

water came plumetting downward
from Bryan Hall. As I dried
myself off I noticed that Bessie
Mae had disappeared. What of
"'-' dilema ? Hmmm.
"Guaranteed Not for a Year, Not
"for Lite, lut Forever Amnler"
Yourr favorite irl friend and

"You boys think that I'm Bes- I mine is still making bookstore

)oss(ssive passion and jealousy, sic Mae Mivoocho irom d Por't St. c--
leanne Crain, previously seen to Joe but I aren't-I'm hotter than ne
advantage in "State Fair," ha,, a $2 pistol! I was born in is
the role of Ruth Berent, Ellen's Switzerland, the daughter of the at
younger sister who falls in love greedy Duke of Krotch, ruler of C-
with her brother-in-l1w. Vincent the powerful Canton of Pantin. in
Price heads the supporting cast Before I was born, my father and
which includes Mary Philips, Ray his brother, my Uncle Clutt, Duke dr
Collins, Gene Lockhart, Reed Had- of Tarsal, ruler of the equally th
ey. Darryl Hickmar, and Chill powerful Canton of Lantin, agreed
Wills. that if the babe-to-be was a boy th
Garter Hunt he would inherit the Canton of ar
"Getting Gertie's Garter," show- Lantin, and if it were a girl, it vi
:ng Sunday and Monday, is an would be just TS. Yc
Edward Small comedy released My father was crafty as a '
Through United Artists and will package of cheese. When I was -
be found to be of the same tenor born he noticed that I wasn't a
:as Small's "Up In Mabel's Room." boy, but he still had ideas on get-
Marie McDonald is Gertie. ting his brother's kingdom so he
And the bejewelled garter is given killed off all the Does and Nurses
her by Ken Ford, a young scien- that were in on the deal and pro-
'ist, played by Dennis O'Keefe claimed to all the kingdom that
When the story opens:, years after he was the father of a baby boy
he giving-of-the-garter, he is and that at the age of 21 I would
naried to Shila Ryn And Ger-go over to Canton of Lantin
tie is engaged to his best friend, and combine the two kingdoms.
Ted Dalton, played by Barry Sul- dda years I had to
So for 211moddam years I had to
livan. It is the day before Gertie's dungarees, ride
wedding.horses, throw shotput, and b
The long-forgotten garter pops right end on the local football
up in a larceny case. And Ken, team.
who has just been elected a Fellow ta. ,
in a big scientific society, is dazed At last the day cnme, the day
I was to leave for Lantin to be
upon receiving a suimmnons to ap- I was to leave for Lantn to f w
pear in court next day to testify, coronated as the Ruler of Lantin
However, his idea is to get the gar- and Pantin. Of course my pa
ter and he finds Gertie willing. wa a very happy as all his miserly
But the garter has already been dreams were coming true. I ar-
sent to the county home of Bar- lived in Lantin and was greeted
bara and Billy Ferris, played by wildly by the people. I met my
Binnic Barnes and Jerome Cowan. uncle and his daughter Princess
Barbara is Ted's sister and is giv- Shmneercase. Already Schmeer-
ing the wedding, and that's all we'll case was giving me the eye. My ;
say. uncle gave me the rules and regu-
Gish Returns lations concerning being a ruler of
"Miss Susie Slagle's" is Para- the kingdom. He told me that
mount's film version of the story only a man can sit on the Royal
of young doctors in the making. Throne and if a woas ever
It comes to the Florida- Tuesday found sitting on it she would be
and Wednesday with Veronica beheaded or worse than that--
Lake. Sonny Tufts, and newcomer she would be sent to FSCW as an
Joan Caulfield starr',i. exchange student.
The picture. rings backs to the I gasped- -here I was playing
screen Lillian Gish, one of the big- with fire and Sehmeercase still
gest stars of the silent days. Miss giving me the bedroom eve (she
Gish is Susie, proprietress of the e mid-
Slagle boardign house for medical only hadone-it r ehead.) Well it
students and around her and the emf h oe mnhs before
seems that some months before
house she oversees pivots the ac- I came, a shrewdy-rewdy Fuller
tion of the film. The year is 1910. Brsh an had visited the palace
Sonny Tufts, member of the Brush ma had vsted p 1
Slagle household, plays a doctor and met Schmeercase-after it
obsessed by the fear of seeing peo- was all sai and done he promised
pie die. And Joan Caulfield, the to marry her, but the cad took off.
original of Broadway's "Kiss and
Tell," is a determined coquette
who goes after Mr. Tufts. Ve-
ronica Lake, a nurse, gives her af-
fections to medical student Pat
Salome Battles
Universal's technicolored "Fron-
tier Gal," featuring Yvonne De
Carlo and Rod Cameron, stars of
"Salome. Where Danced," will be
at the Florida Thursday through
Saturday. Sung by Miss Carlo are
"Set 'Em Up Joe" and "What Is
Love," with Fuzy Knight as her 3
piano player.
To the frontier settlement of Red
Horse Gulch comes cowboy John- -' "U /
ny Hart (Rod Camernn, a fugitive
wanted by the law for the shooting 1' -7"
of his partner's slayer. Seeking .1
the murderer's accomplice, Johnny
meets Lorena Dumont (Yvonne De
Carlo), operator of the Red Horse
In a fight with one of Lorena's
admirers, "Shoulders" (.Sheldon
Leonard), Johnny is aided by Big
Ben (Andy Devine) and after the
fight Lorena is startled when
Johnny kisses her six times. John-
ny, however, is more startled
when Lorena considers the kissing
a proposal of marriage.
There follows one -of the high-
lights of the movie Cameron's
battle with Miss De Carlo. An-
other highlight is his encounter
with "Shoulders" on the brink of
v chasm.

ash registers sing like they've
ever sung before. Yes, Amber
running amuck hither and yon
nd perhaps she will alight in the
-3 office and be required read-
g in next term's sullabus!
Amber is the kind of girl I
ream about but you should see
he kind I get.
The following are some books
at I think you will enjoy. .All
'e best-sellers and have been re-
iewed favorably by The New
ork Times Book Review Section.
The Black Rose," "The Gauntlet,"

$5.00 Reward

For the return of my yellow gold
Gruen wrist watch, stretch bond.
Name engraved on back. Lost in
vicinity of ATO House. Please re-
turn It Terry Lonier at the ATO
House. Please return to Terry La-
nier at the ATO House, and re-
ceive the reward.

i[jl ,I IAa/ UI i

'.~9.f'~-.*~'el'**.-.. .


Blue ibbe


9th Street and Glen Springs Road

L' W V .


eq ,.-
'ir.r/ A
.e' .~.




4sg. ~-

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

S E E Sparkling Girl Revue 1 Animal
Exhibit Mix's Hill Billy 0 Bouquet of Life
Educational Feature.

All Children Admitted Free


Free Acts-Bob Fisher's Fearless Flyers

5 /Wghts a fWeek*.. all///BC Sadiosr



% 0 THE R
Copyright 1946, eri & MCn To.cco Co.







322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices

Luncheon Dinner
12 to 2 6 to 8

- _- _-- ^



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

Welcome Students

Let The


Do Your

Dry Cleaning and Laundry

PHONE 48 or 49

Or See


Our Student Solicitor

Let Us Service Your Car


Ethyl and Regular Gasoline

Chart Lubrication

Washing and Tire Repairs

Complete Line of Oils
(WEIGHTS 10 TO 70)


Schineercaae Ucried L,. :i anc' tne Maiiatc." tare ,a a.,, ,dU, O1 by is aaibler
secrett but how long can you keep brand nex release. This bO(,,ok's -,kill he ran up a forttme. Then
a thing like that a secret? The
penalty for such doings especially success, of course, will depend h. ouL c Harrow, the magnificent
without a husband is death. on whether or not it will be ban- manor just outside New Orleans.
The court was in session and ned in Boston! If it is, it will Three women loved him, Odalie,
there I sat just a regal leg-l shoot ski-hi in books sales records. his wife, Aurore, her sister who
aagle that you ever saw. The The novel I am referring to is wanted to take her place; and

she would be dealt with less harsh- "The Foxes of Harrow" by Frank Desiree, the lovely quadroon who
she would be dealt with less harsh- Yerbv. The plot centers about
ly if she would name the culprit. Step Theen Fox, g entersn gambler suffered all types of abuse to be
Sehmeercase stands up and vi Stephen Fox, gentleman gambler
her bare face hanging out points who arrives in New Orleans penni- near him. -So there you have it
to me and saysce hanging out poinghed less. By his Irish charm he made -Happy Reading!
to me and says, hifh! I laughed
because thought I, I too, am a
irl but if I tell them I am a girl -'a *" !deWi! jaqo Au UO4 q
I will be beheaded because I have \
sitten on the royal throne -what- AoA3n:)3D jo SJOUOq ajOU
ever shall I do.?" -- ', Y1- ; '
Before Bessie Mae could finish 'DPaW PlO 8z 'seZi.ld PUWo
her tale a brassiere filled with
i byro \ n n rliI AA si n a is m C

i -A/r N/r- 1, f,,,,- ID-f


\ 1

Across From Dorms

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




423 W. University Ave.
"- -

SO L (license)


Buchanan Aids
Red Cross Drive
Hollins Buchannan, Tam p a
freshman, is dressing displays for
the Red Cross in the show-win-
dows of several Gainesville firms.
He has volunteered his services
to help the Red Cross arouse pub-
lic interest in the current mem-
bership campaign for funds.
Windows in Sears, Roebuck and
Co., Cox's Furniture Store, and
Baird Hardware will feature dress-
ings by Buchannan. Wilson Com-
pany is presenting its own dis-
play. The displays are built
around the themes "Give," and
"Your Red Cross Needs Your
Buchannan has previously done
regular display work for Sears,
Roetuck both here and in Tam-
pa. He is soon to report for his
Army pre-induction physical ex-
P. 0.: Angry disappointment in
student's face as he pushes way
through crowded post office hold-
ing "Box Rent Due" slip in his
hand. "Maybe the mail isn't up,"
his friend remarked to him, but
he didn't want to find out.


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.


"Where it's a Treat to Eat"


Gainesville Cafeteria

By Barbara Wickham
(I know you fellows won't mind
if I subtitle this week's column
Woman to Mann). I have finished
my weekly chores of shining up
the solid gold cuspidor (donated
by the class of '29) and polishing
up my ever growing collection of
frat pins so I now have time to
dash off the weekly news.
. The Baltimore Symphony gave
a wonderful concert this past
week. There was a light program
in the afternoon and a more seri-
ous one in the evening. Just to
show that we have democracy on
this campus they also let the non-
sorority girls in. Contrary to' the
general belief in G'ville, I am told.
Speaking of concerts, from all
of the reports I've received from
the Glee Club (I don't sing my-
self) a wonderful time was had
by all. The girls came back firm-
ly sold on the Gator boys. I'll have
to pat you all on the back for
Joke: Do you remember the
moron joke in which two of them
were riding along in a car when
one said: "We are getting nearer
to the city." When the other little
moron asked how he could tell he
replied, "We're killing more peo-
The biggest topics on campus
right now are the elections,
exams, and Spring Frolics, all
of which are fast approaching.
The elections, won't come up un-
til after quarters but there is
already campaigning going on.
We don't have 'parties here so
it is 'every one for himself. This
of course makes for a variety of
platforms, the principle one be-
ing co-education.
From all appearances the girls
are going to G'ville by everything
from Pogo sticks to .thumbs. The
eternal question has come up of
cut or not to cut. Most will suc-
cumb to temptation and cut per
I guess I will have to come
down next week-end and or-
Pranize a local chapter of the
For Heavens Sake Stop Picking
on TallyGrams and Find Some
Real News Club. All you have to
do is tear off the top of an ice
cream cone and send it in and
you will receive by return mail
your. 'membership card in the
campus is eligible to Join.
TTI stop for this week and re-
turn to my murder book "The
Bodvy in the Chartreuse Bath Tub."
Besides my tea and trumpets
(fan fare) are getting cold.
P. S. When I get space for it
there will be printed an applica-
tion blank for a date with a classy
lassie (all sizes and descriptions
and with or without a sorority
nin). Just read your daily Gator
for details. Happy Frolic.

lal; I Ir i I ~r~ l~-ql I I


Instructors rating'


Cruising With
David Y. Coverston
Have you noticed the changes
around the campus during the
past few weeks? If you weren't
here for the first semester you
probably haven't, but to those cf
us who were here there has been
a tremendous change, and it cer-
tainly has been for the better.
Many of us who returned last
fall after three to five years ab-
sence were a. bit surprised, even
though we shouldn't have been,
to find the old campus a ghost
school compared to the way it was
when we left. The campus itself
was still unchanged, still beautiful
and dignified, with the same build-
ings and perhaps the squirrels
were related to those we'd left be-
hind but the things that had made
it a place to be remembered were
not in evidence. Students were so
rare that when you saw one you
stopped and introduced yourself.
Classrooms were practically emp-
ty and little activity was in evi-

One place that had changed lit-
tle was Florida Field on game
nights. The vacant seats still
yawned at those hardy folks who
longed for the taste of victory,
and the first team was still tough,
but the usual lack of reserves usu-
ally told, and as ever the "Gators"
had to be satisfied with the small
end of the score. Cheer leaders
still knocked themselves out try-
ing to get up a bit of spirit, but,
as it has been for years, the re-
sults obtained wouldn't fill a small
sized burlap bag. (Let's see to it
that Coach Wolf and his '46 Sau-
rians don't suffer from a similar
apathy from the student body.)
Some improvements were in evi-
dence, at least two being very no-
ticeable. One was the growth of
grass over shortcuts of previous
years, and the other, and best
seen around here in many years,
was the vets' wives adding to the
qn^.i- v T-1.4-Iit if .n ur -q th q^ A n1H3

It's a trite but true saying that posite Language Hall), Rev. M.1 S Vet's wife pushing baby walking grown-up-like beside her
we get what we pay for, and a Ashley, chaplain. Sc ne down University Avenue pushing identical smaller carriage
glance at the salary schedule of Sunday services: carriage down University Avenue with a look of ecstasy on smaller carriage
the professors here will quickly 9 a. m. Holy Communion. while she gazes intently at coo- with a look of ecstasy on her sun.
tell why we can't get good men 11 a. m. Holy Communion (cho- ing baby inside. Young daughter ny face.
for the ever increasing need, and ral).
how we've kept those we have is 6 p. m. Vespers, followed by
hard to figure out. forum in Weed Hall.
Action is being taken to give Week days Monday through
us our rightful place in the grid Friday:
world, and with the cooperation 7:15 a. m. Holy Communion.
of the student body as well as BAPTIST
that of the rest of the state we'll Everyone who would like to
attain that place within the next eet the new Baptist student pas-
two or three years, tor and his wife, Mr. and Mrs.
We need new buildings and we Aay Koonce, and to have an hour
need more buildings. The gym- of fun and fellowship along with a .
nasium is a disgrace to the state good meal will be welcomed at a
as well as the campus, and, al- dinner at the First Baptist Church 0 ,
though this is Florida, we need an at 6:30 p. m. on Monday, March
indoor swimming pool for use 1.
during the winter months. We
have neither the size, quality or ,, .. ---- -
quantity of classrooms needed, and '
a larger auditorium should be
erected as soon as possible.
These are a few of the things.... .

that need changing, changes for
the better, and the sooner we
start working for them the sooner
we'll get the kind of school we al-
ways wanted.
Yes, there's been a lot of,
changes here the past few weeks,
but we need more. Let's go get


An inter denominational Refu-
gee Dinner each Tuesday at 12:10
p. m. has recently been inaugurat-
ed. In last week's Alligator news
of the Refugee Dinner was placed
under the Methodist column in the
religious section. This was done
because the dinners have been be-
ing held -at the Wesley Founda-
tion. Plans are now in the process
for holding the dinner at differ-

strnzy. most ti wns ucal udu ent religious centers each week so
story on most things. Co-education complete feeling of inclu-
wasn't here for all. Single boys that a wilcompletwifeeling of memberncu-
and girls can't get a higher edu- sion will rest with the members
cation at the same institution in of each denomination.
At the dinner only soup, bread,
Florida when it's state financed, and water are served however.
even though we advertise our- a w r o e 1
even though we advertise our the price of a regular meal is
selves as being the most progres- donated. In this way funds are
sive state in the Southraised for contribution to the
But since the last of January 'World Student Service Fund. This
there have been many changes. organization has as its purpose
You stand in line for ycur mail, the ra'ief of the millions of refu-
you stand in line for coffee and gees throughout the world and the
doughnuts, and there's always a Inter-denominational Refugee Din-
jostle when changing classes. nr each Tuesday is the way in
Classrooms are filled to overflow- which University of Florida stu-
ing and campus clubs have been dents can join with the other stu-
reorganized and are booming. Mti- dents of America in aiding those
sic pours from crGw-oed fraternity who are not as fortunate.
houses and many pleasant man- Sacrifice a big meal and save
hours Der day are spent in saying a life.
"hello." '
It's beginning to loc-- like the METHODIST
old place once again, and once The Methodist Leadership Corps
again talk has started on ways to meets every Wednesday morning
better the Alma Mater. We once at 6:45. Informal G:bcussions on
again have a student body, and various phases cf religion garner
from all indications it's a gcod the most attention at the meet-
one, but it isn't a satisfied student ings. The members, while eating
body; it wants to make more a breakfast usually comprised of
changes, and changes for the bet- hot coffee and doughnuts, gather!
ter. together in the lounge of the
Just how to make these changes Wesley Foundation and begin
for the better brings many a sug-
gestion, but as yet there is no The Leadership Corps meets at
evidence of any concentrated ef- an early hour because 6:45 is one
fort to bring them about. cf the few times that does not
We hear that cc-education will tend to conflict with any of the
cure many of ours ills-and we student schedules. Anyone who is
interested in the work of the
fully agree-but what is being Leadership Corps is invited to at
done to gpet the ball rolling? d p s vted at-
(Wonder if a speaking tour by tend the meetings, which have as
some of the vets' wives telling their underlying purpose the pro-
sothe people cf the estate that a six ng motion of leaders who will guide
the people of the state that a sixo t is f
shooter isn't required to command others to a her Christian life.
respect from the boys here would EPIS-00PAL
help?) I Chapel cf the Incarnation (op-



614 W. Univ. Ave,

Phone 257


1910 W. University Ave.



Our University Driver

This will be an excellent oppor-
tunity to meet your fellow Baptist
students as well as the new pas-
tor. Tickets are 50 cents each
and are on sale at the Baptist
Student Center.
A car will be at the Baptist
Student Center at 9:30 a. m. Sun-
day to pick up everyone who
would like to attend services at
the Grove Street Baptist Church.
The dome of the U. S. Capitol
as made of iron and weighs 8,-
)09,200 pounds.
Thought: Dr. Leake's ancient
Model T holding its own proudly
in blcck-long line of younger
brothers and cousins.


Across Fro




300 W. UNIV. AVE.

Courtesy And Service Always
Hn, O n w ni Orl e n riated

kNNAN kjpe tt -.,
m Dorms


Sterilized Diapers

Are Important

A New Service in Gainesville

SWe Furnish the Diapers

* Soft Finished

SPressed and Folded For Immediate Use

* Efficient arid Courteous Delivery Attendants

* Every Diaper Meets Rigid Inspection for Your
Baby's Health

* Sterilized Washing Process



PHONE 2180


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p~IR C .' I~









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Any Course of Instruction Financed

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