The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00021
 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 22, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
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: UF00028291:00021
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Political doings reach climax-Stu-
dent assembly 7 p. m. Monday,
special election March 29, campus-
wide elections April 4.

Florida men, meet the challenge!
Enter youi#urtle in turtle trudge con-
test! See page 4ve "or enlightening


Pa rties



Ballots Cast Must Numberf Home Life In Flavet Village As Illustrated By A Tampa Photographer

25 Per Cent Of Students

Now Enrolled In University

A special election of the student body has been call-
ed for Malch 29 to act on two proposed amendments, one
to the existing wartime emergency amendments and an-
other to the method of selecting publications officials
under the pre-war student body constitution.
In 1943 a special emergency amendment to the con-
stitutionl was passed setting up a new body of laws to have
effect during the entire du-
ration of the emergency and
for six months thereafter. W
in order to elect officers un- y Nam
dier the old method so that the
University may operate' under
its regular set of laws in Sep- i0 LV
timber, this emergency amend-
muent must first be annulled by Fr OnI ti
special voting on the issue. ro KU L UllI
'"here is no valid authority on
which to declare the emergency Appointment of fifty-seven Uni-
as having been over fcr six versity of Florida cadet officers
months, as the national emergen- and non-commissioned officers of
cy is still officially in existence. the basic course of the Reserve Of-
Both parties are unequivocal- ficers Training Corps have been
ly backing the passing of this announced by Col. E. M. Edmond-
enactment, as a return to nor- son, Professor of military science
nial conditions in student body and tactics.
government depends entirely on Frederick E. Wadley, Tampa,
the passage of the act. A two- was appointed battalion com-
thirds .majority of those voting, mander with the rank of Cadet
provided one-fourth of the stu- Lt. Colonel. Wayne B. Sargent,
dent body registers a vote, will Keystone Heights, will act as
constitute sufficient strength to battalion executive officer in the
make this change, rank of Cadet Major.
SSecond .Amendment Disputed Meanwhile, the University mili-
The second proposed amend- tary department has recently re-
ment, to give the Board of Student ceived a superior rating at a
Publications the power of ap- Fourth Corps Area administrative
pointing editors of the Seminole, inspection.
the Orange Peel, and the "F" Other basic training cadets
B ok, was originally reported to named at this time include:
be backed by both parties, but Delray Beach-Roy C. Diggans,
this was denied by the Dixie Par- Capt. Ocala-Patrick W. O'Neal,
ty in effect when they distributed Capt. Miami B eachAlan F. Wes-
a handbill opposing the measure, tin, Capt.,Herbert Katz, Sgt. Monte
Fenster, Sgt. Ft. Lauderdale-
The second law would go into William D. Hart, Capt. Perry-Er-
effect immediately if passed by win Fleet, Capt. Tampa-Hollis
the same method as the frist. Continued on Page Five
It was proposed in a Student Continud on Pag Fiv
Senate meeting but failed on
the floor. A group of interest- ee Club Plns
ed persons have been circulat- lH
ing a petition to secure 300 sig- 6 iee Club
natures, the necessary number
for a special election on consti- o
tutioral amendments. H I ncer ts
Yesterday they succeeded in
finishing this list, and the vote
on the' second amendment is ex- The University Glee Club gave
perted to take place in conjunction its first post-war concert at the
with the first on March 29. Veterans Hospital in Lake City
last Sunday. They will appear in
Newberry on March 22.
Latin Ameri can Other concerts, scheduled by
c L J. W. DeBruyn, director of the
TeaChers Leave club, are: Avon Park on March
28; Sebring on March 29; and
Latin-American teachers, who Webber College (Babson Park) on
have been attending the English March 30. On April 5, the Glee
institute at the University will Club plans a concert in Tampa.
leave Saturday for various east- An engagement for April 27 at
ern cities to observe school sys- the Florida State College for
terns and methods of teaching 'Women is being discussed.
English. Known for their well executed
The nine professors of English concerts, the Glee Club members
from Argentina, Paraguay, Ura- render both classical and popular
guay, Venezuela, and Culta, have arrangements. Every city in Flor-
been studying United States cul- ida has heard the University Glee
ture and language under the su- Club at one time or another.
pervision of tfe division of lang- The clothing shortage has hit
uages and literature of the col- the Glee Club this year for most
lege of arts and sciences, in co- of the returning veterans 'have
operation with the institute of been unable to find tuxedos, the
inter-American affairs. The Uni- traditional garb of the "Ambassa-
versity gave the courses at the dors of Good Will."
request of the U. S. office of edu-
Dr. H. E. Spivey, professor Band M embers
of American literature, and Dr. and M ember
Ilembert W. Patrick, associate Di
professor of social sciences, di- ISappearing
reacted the section on culture "Where, oh where, have the
which included history, music, band members gone?"
and fine arts. Dr. N. E. Eliason, Professor Brown, director of
professor of English, directed the Florida band, said yester-
the language section, day unless all band members
After spending a month at turn out for rehearsals, this se-
their respective, destinations, the mester's concerts will have to
Latin-American teachers will meet be cancelled.
in New York City for a week of The "Fighting Gator Band"
sightseeing before returning to plans to sponsor an appearance
their own countries. of the FSCW band here some-
During their stay at the Univer- time soon. Professor Brown said
sity, the group was initiated into he would refuse the return en-
Los Plcaile Spanish honorary gagemenf at Tallahassee unless
fraternity, and were entertained the Gator band is in excellent
by local organiaztions. They lived condition.
on the campus, which was a The Tallahassee engagement
unique experience for them as is the first in this season's se-
Latin American universities do res of concerts given by the
Snot rave dormitory facilities. Florida band since 1941.



Education U. S. Aim In Asia

Hawley Tells Women's Club
"Education, not recrimination, are finding it difficult to lake
is the primary aim in the Far advantage of their new-found
East so far as American occupa- feedom."
tion troops are concerned, Dr Dr Hawley told the gathering
that the problem of dealing with
Claude E. Hawley, professor of 70,000 000 people who have never
social sciences at the University been acle to question justice, in-
of Florida, told members of the justice, right or wrong calls for
University Women's Club Monday "great patience, tolerance, and
afternoon in the Florida Unon. understanding" on the part of
"The major objective of the the occupation troops.
occupation forces is to liberal- Dr. Hawley, who served on the
ize the thinking of the masses staff of General Douglas MacAr-
of Japanese, to the end that they thur, said that judging from the
may some day play a construe- current Japanese reactions to our
tive role in the .community of troops, "we are off to a spendid
nations," he said, adding that start." Commanding officer of
American officers are finding it the Psychological Warfare De-
difficult to convince the Japa- tachment, Dr. Hawley is on termi-
nese that the secret police no nal leave from the Army where he
longer exist and it is to their held the rank of Lt. Colonel and
own advantage to discuss the played a major role in preparing
pros and cons of the future of broadcasts and leaflets that did
Japan. "The Japanese people much to bring Japan to surrender.

George Moss of Key West,
veteran Gator debater was chosen
reading clerk'of the Student Con-
gress sponsored by the Southern
Associations of Teachers of Speech
in Atlanta last night.
Representatives from Colleges
and high schools of nine south-
ern states are attending the
three day program which in-
volves discussion of legislative
bills such as federal aid to ed-
ucation, compulsary military
training and health insurance.
Mrs. Juadina Stallings of South-
eastern State College, Oklahoma,
was elected speaker. Jack Pul-
vers of Louisiana State Univer-
sity was named speaker pro tern.
Other officers besides Moss
chosen were Parliamentarian, Wil-
liam Veal of Louisiana State Uni-
versity; sergeant-at-armrs, Dean
Goodman of Lambuth College,
Jackson, Tenn.
Approximately 50 students were

KreeO Yuour Date

For Annual Pic
"An awful lot of people will be
disappointed when their pictures
do not appear in the 1946 Semi-
nole," Ligget Karney, business
manager, announced today.
Karney said that while over 2,-
200 post-cards have been sent to
students, notifying them .of ap-
pointments with the photograph-
er, only 600 pictures have been
Emphasizing the fact that
students have already paid for
their '46 Seminole and are en-
titled to have their picture in
the book, Karney added that un-
less appointments are kept, the
picture will not appear.
"Photographing a student body
of 2,900 is a big job," Karney
said, "and it will not be success-
fully accomplished unless every
student cooperates."
The '46 Seminole therefore re-
quests that students comply with
the notices sent them, or, if un-
able to keep appointments, noti-
fy the Seminole office.

Alumni Selected

For Memorial

Planning Group

Three University alumni, veter-
ans of World War II. have been
appointed to serve on a joint alum-
ni-faculty War Memorial Commit-
tee, according to Clifford Beasley,
president of the alumni associa-
The three, who will serve with
faculty members, student veter-
ans, and non-veteran alumni repre-
sentatives on the committee, are:
George Smathers, Miami, who was
a major in the Marine air corps;
Dan McCarty, who served as a
coolnel on General Patch's Seventh
Army staff, and was a former
speaker of the house in the 1941
legislature; and Dixie Beggs, Pen-
sacola, ex-Lt. Colonel with the
88th "Blue Devis" Infantry Di-
vision in Italy.
The committee has been acti-
vated by President John J. Tigert
to study and initiate plans foi an
appropriate campus memorial to
University alumni, who lost their
lives in World War II.
E. A. Clayton, Gainesville at-
torney and alumnus 'of the Univer-
sity, is chairman.

Gator Pep Club
Meets Tuesday
The Gator Pep Club will hold a
meeting at 7:30 Tuesday night in
Florida Union for the purpose of
contacting prospective members
for next year.
Each fraternity is urged to send
a representative group who will
be a sophomore here next Fall and
who is interested in Pep Club
activities and school spirit.
All present members are re-
quested to attend, each to bring
a friend who is interested in join-
ing. Non-fraternity men are also
urged to attend.

Trees Stand In Tribute To 13 Original US( Colonies

Thirteen young, slim bay trees
stand in a hedge-surrounded plot
on the campus. Anyone know
where or why? If the writer had
not been killing a little time in
the vicinity while waiting for the
rest of the members of a class
he would not know either.
But now we know: way back in
1932-on February 22 to be ex-
act-some historical-minded per-
sons planted these thirteen trees
in a wedge-like three-four-four-

two formation just west of the of the place-markers has been re-
University auditorium. The plot moved by vandals.
is adorned with a central mark- Here are the colonies which are
er with the inscription "Dedicat- still identified: Georgia, 1732;
ed to the First American." Connecticut, 1636; Massachusetts,
Beneath and a little in front 1620; New Hampshire, 1635; Dela-
of each tree is an individual mark- were, 1638; Pennsylvania, 1682;
er with a small plaque bearing the South Carolina, 1670; North Car-
name of one of the original Amer- olina, 1654, Rhode Island, 1635;
ican colonies and the date of its New York. 1623; Maryland. 1634;
colonization. We don't know and New Jersey, 1664. All those
who the "First American" was, who know the answer may take
but the reader should be able to it as their recitation to history
tell from the list given here which class today.

JIn the Florida Union there
will be posted the samples of
the senior graduation invita-
tions for your inspection. Please
read the bulletin carefully and
follow the directions explicitly
so that you will receive your in-
vitations and personal cards as
you desire there.
SImportant: The deadline ror
getting in your order is Friday,
March 29. No orders will be ac-
cepted after that date.

Views Voiced


Dr. William G. Carleton, profes-
sor of social sciences at the Uni-
versity, told members of the In-
ternational Relations Club at a
reactivation meeting Monday
night in the auditorium that the
the 20th Century is in the middle
of a "socialistic revolution" and
claimed that another war could be
avoided if America assumed the
role of mediator between Russia
and Great Britain.
In his speech, "Russian-Ameri-
can relations," Dr. Carleton ex-
plained both Russian and Ameri-
can viewpoints and how each mis-
understands the other. The strug-
gle for balance of power in the
world, he said, is the present cause
for unrest, for, if Russia is favored
in the future, it will jeopardize
America's world influence and
cause real trouble-perhaps an-
other war.
He also talked about the pres-
ent world hotspots: Iran, Turkey,
China, and the Balkans. Our hope
for peace lies in America's re-
maining a mediator between Rus-
sia and Great Britain to work for
The meeting was opened by
James Mack, Miami Beach, who
introduced Myron Salmon, also of
Miami Beach, Salmon read the
preamble to the constitution and
introduced Dr. Manning Dauer
who told the meeting the back-
ground, purpose, and functions of
the organization which is reorgan-
izing after the war years.
Due to increased enrollment and
universal interest in present day
affairs, the club is being reorgan-
ized to bring systematic discussion
of current problems to the campus
through their efforts. Many well
known speakers on state, national,
and international problems have
been brought to the campus by the
International Relations Club in the
past and reactivation plans for
such activities in the future are
being made. Membership is open
to all who wish to join.


Monday Is Date

Of Big Rally

in Auditorium

Political plans of the two campus political parties
came fully into the open this week with the nomination
of the top five candidates on both the Dixie and Gator
Bill Norman, twice secretary-treasurer of the student
body before the war, and Harry Parham, present chan-
cellor of the Honor Court, received the parties' top calls,
heading the Gator and Dixie lists respectively. Both are
members of Florida Blue Key, Norman being a past presi-
dent of the organization, and Parham present vice presi-
Their running mates will be Jack Lucas for Dixie's
vice presidential nomination, and Bob Mann in the-Gator
number two spot. Mann, an Alligator associate editor, and
Lucas, Athletic Board mem-

Vets' Meeting
Because of the student body
assembly there will be no Ga-
tor Veterans meeting Monday
night. The date of the next
meeting will be announced lat-
Sam Gibbons, commander.

Debaters Score

Second Victory

In Tournament

University's varsity debate
squad walked away with the se-
nior men's debate championship
at the Southern Speech Tourna-
ment this week in Atlanta, Geor-
gia, where ten states were repres-
The University College squad
tied for second place in the jun-
ior division. The teams debated
the national question, "Resolved
that the United States Foreign
Policy be to Establish Free Trade
Among the Nations of the Yorld.'"
Winning teams of the champion-
ship squad were composed of two
boys for the affirmative side:
George Moss, Key West, and DonJ
ald Eanett, Miami Beach, and two
on the negative: Leon McKim, Mi-
ami, and John Crews, Macclenny.
The squads which recently cop-
ped the South Atlantic Forensic
championship have been coached
by Wayne C. Eubank, associate
professor of speech at the Univer-
sitywho joined the faculty in Feb-
ruary of this year. Prof. Eubank
has been director of the Speech
Department at Amarillo College
in Texas and held a teaching fel-
lowship at Louisiana State Uni-
versity before coming to Florida.

Plans Made

By Fraternity

Phi Eta Sigma, national hon-
orary freshman fraternity, met in
Dean Beatty's office Wednesday
to consider plans for initiation of
new members this semester.
April 15 was the date set for
a formal initiation ceremony to
be followed by a banquet at the
Primrose Grill. The members
will first meet on April 10 to or-
ganize this event and to elect of-
ficers before handing over the or-
ganization to the incoming stu-
Phi Eta Sigma was established
on the campus in 1930 and has
often played an important part in
University life. Eligibility is de-
termined on a purely scholastic
basis, the minimum requirement
being a 3.5 average the first se-
mester of a freshman's college ca-

ber, have both held mem-
bership in the Student Sen-
ate or executive council..
The Honor Court aspirants arc
Myron "Spider" Gibbons and Her
bert. Stallworth, Dixie and Gator
nominee for the post of chancellor.
Gibbons has already received his
A.B. degree, being a student in the
College of Law at present. and a
member of Florida Blue Key. Stall-
worth has been a member of both
the student senate and Honor
court, as well as being managing
editor of the Seminole.
For secretary treasurer the Ga-
tor Party has chosen Bill Edmis-
ton, acting captain of the basket-
ball team and member of the
Board of Student Publications.
Autha W. "Art" Forehand, mem-
ber in the last two sessions of the
student senate and band member
is the Dixie choice for th6 office.
Final office involved in the late
announcements is that of clerk of
the Honor Court, for which Leon
McKim and Joe Melvin, have re-
ceived their parties' nominations.
McKim has been president of the
Florida Players as well as a var-
sity debater, while Melvin has held
posts in both the student senate
and Honor Court.
Special Assembly
A special assembly will be
held in the University Auditor-
lum at 7 p.m. Monday in order
to introduce the top ten candi-
dates t:) the student body. Dean
R. C. Beaty will preside at this
rally, and both parties are ex-
pected to marshall .their forces
for a show of strength. Frank
Duckworth will make the key-
note address for the Gator can-
didates, while Chairman Hay-
ward of the D'xie Party will in-
troduce his group's candidates.
All students are strongly urged
to be present at this rally by the
administration, the faculty and the
student government. All candi-
dates will probably announce their
stands on various issues of great
importance to the student body,
and this will be the only opportun-
ity for any truly non-partisan ap-
praisal of party and individual
Other Offices
Because of difficulties in check-
ing the qualifications of the many
minor and special student body of-
fices involved in addition to the
top five, neither party had offi-
cially made its slate known by Al-
ligator press time. A total of at
least 53 other positions will be
filled by the votes of Florida stu-
These electoral offices include
five lnd possibly six executive
councilmen, from the freshman
class, and at least four from the
sophomore class. Upper division
colleges have representation in
the executive council, known
during the war as "student sen-
Continued on Page Three

Campus Politicos

Invited To Dinner
A dinner invitation has been ex-
tended to the top five candidates
of the Dixie and Gator parties
by President Tom Jones of the
Cooperative Living Organization

The national fraternity had its Wednesday.
beginnings at the University of Although political speeches will
Illinois in 1923, where the funda- not be made, Jones said that the
mental idea was stated to be that appearance of the candidates
recognition of ability and hard would give the members of the
work given in the senior year organization an opportunity to
comes too late to serve one of personally meet and talk to the
the primary purposes of such rec- men seeking the top student body
ignition. offices.

Vlol ldfu





W Op

T T9

r-h A& An


Bob Mann

'" To T anT

In a couple of years there is a six cents and T-bones for itwo bits.
likelihood that the cafeteria will be Itv wouldn't be the same.
i Th-y could enlarge 'he c'.!feternia
housed in an enlarged and beauti- a l they nt, but it's going to
fied building equipped to serve the I take a heap o' catin' to make that
majority of the students without barn a home.
crowding. J.;iu L what they'll serve I the first pace, the mess
th em is a questionable rn matter. But hall atmosphere. is response
'ie.'vrtheless. people are at work for a great deal (if sati.sfLetion.
plm rning a bigger arid better cafe- In iymrnt of a mral is certainly
ti ;iIa. not I'en;hanced by surroundings
We need a place where a guy -., .,-.'.... of Grand Central
andi his roommate (Ie' it he or Stauion.
v'; ) can sit down in a fairly :re,.'ondly, the cafeteria food gin-
'<-'t, peasant entvironmnil Mlld rally lacks appetite appeal. Al-
a',.; t i.joy their eggs either L'uga gh a good meal nowadays i,
'" ;i..-ih I over light, b ard, 1 7A .,, ,,r fni ,m,o,re- t it' blti o far,'

",'' :rn, ""ambled or cold. (The
"aiteratit vei are u'ider
c,.; ;,ration at present.) I
ii'd i''stand that the caife' eia
in il M not. r'in throngeb the
:i"i;'. rioomi' an id rihat the rooms
'., he filed w; pleased pa-
Ir'm' and potfIed palms. Or
vi'e xversa.
A number of us are inclined to
b"ievfe in progress wxx"en we see
i nd can't visualize the cafeteria
without a standing committeee of,
investigators plugging' for milk at

Marty Lubov

': '" HnoUiinfC
t,, we on the ball" Are we
i:'i un by the pro] rationally y
in:iipificant affairs of our own
litlt spheres? Does inr world
i onsu;.t only of the University of
i !,rida and nothing else ?
o)r are we keeping in touch with
I",' world and understanding its

Yu.uir Inquiring Reporter wan-
dereld aroung the campus this
'IO, and tried to find out what
the average college Joe thinks
;.uout the world situation. He dis-
e'vered many-things. 1. It takes
ml'.ut two and a half minutes for
r first class bull-session to get
started. 2. Once under way it
practically never ends, so that
Il'f becomes onebull-session after
another: 3. In spite of it all,
the guy who makes the U. of F.
tiok is pretty hep. And nobody
except the Inquiring Reporter
eiems to be suffering from the
foot-in-the-mouth disease.
The question: There seems to
th a prevailing opinion that the
U. S. is moving towards war

',j Id be hpro vio,7 ii t'-c studii.ntm bod"
if a (:ure to the situation v/wr,
eal rnestly sought by those whose
rco.p.nsibility it is to seek it.
nid prices are high. Records
be dimnod. prices at the Uni-
versity Cafeteria are h'gh. Pri-
vate parties In business fo7 per-
s;nral gain ca. show substantial
profits in similar ventures.
What, then, .are the elements of
cost that offset the cafeteria's
income? What are the little in-
efficiencies, if any, that increase

] Reporter
with Russia. What do you
think about it?
Howard Smith-ZI-Freshman
-Madison, Fla.
I think that all this talk of war
with Russia has Ino sense. It
is mostly a result of the way it
is being played up in the news-
Your Inquiring .Reporter was
strolling by Sledd "C," and he
happened to notice the makings
of a good breeze-shooting confab.
So he went in and popped the
question. Barney Leon--25---a
Sophomore from Jacksonvile, and
Josh Hill--21--a Freshman from
Sanford, Fla. put their collective
minds together and fished out the
"We don't think that war
with Russia in inevitable at allh
By means of diplomacy we can
get along with Russia if we want
:to. Churchill isn't helping Rus-
.sian-American relations at all and
seems to be doing more harm than
Leo Butner--20, Freshman, also

M r. John Walker, iwas po strong that a letter by re-
I: litor. The Alligator 'garding one of the controversies
Last week I picked up the Al- of 1944-45 was published that se-
ligator and was amazed to read mester. .
the vitrio'ic attack upon me by Inexperienced? Oh, yes! Those
my befuddled friend Ted Nelson. almost five years I spent writing
At first I found myself believing for and editing both student and
that the amazing managing edi- army newspapers can be glossed
'ur was actually capable of sling- over can't they?
in,,, bull of such odor. However, The most obvious falsehood is
I reasoned that there must be Nelson's statement that politics
somie explanation for such vio- have Jbeen excluded from the Alli-
lInt Den brandishing. I conclud- gator. Even slight famlliartity
ed that Nelson possesses one of with Alligator files will disprove
tlios' rare dual personalities, that one.
While he was working on his I'm a fool? Perhaps. Iut not
ur:'omn. some shock disri-pted his a liar. Nelson first charges that
iibrin process before he got both I attacked both parties. Then he
'cdls going at fu-I throttle. Per- makes an atout face and charges
h'i-'u the news came in that his me with partisanship. Thus far
"n" 1d Dixie" CLO house had, solit I have been impartial to the best
wide open politically. At any of my ability. However, in the
rto. I can visualize the 'result. face of attacks from sources
V'i tousled hair and fiery eves usually considered high enough to
ho iamrnaed u paner into this type- be on the policy making level of
writer and began his journalistic their Dartv, it becomes increasing-
nrst-rniece. In the passionate ly difficult to do so.
fr'nouv of writing- such an excit- Perhaps if we humor our friend,
i'"- little eusv. his disillusioned Nelson, he will sna back and
mind iumned from its groove and, Iecome his old harmless self
l-nv- n- his Dersonalitv as man- !a'ain. I shall do my bit bv bow-
oin-r editor. he be-',un to write ins" three times daily in the di-
in his careqcity as Dixie Party reaction of the Almighty Ted.
pu--icitv man. Sincerely,

To be serious for a, moment, 1;
l,,,p chosn to rpTrIv hv letter to:
"","ToDn'q ehpt.p; hb"ca.e T believe
liqt when a column is abused in
thI manner of last week's "Bull
SP;ion,(" it cannot ror('-ibl-y reflect
credit union the Alli,'n, 'r. When
i' r-'snonsible ed'iitor is unablee to'
".",n'--te his edIftoriil u1 i.' from
',' 'obh as a noliti'u-" nronas andist
thr'e is something .seriouslyv
vw-"r .Never before has a col-
umn sO full of misleadin-' aener-
:?livfationq and stark falsehoods
-a1,>eared in this newsnaDer. Such
vi'o personal attacks have no
'iuce in resnectPrtlp columns of
oninion. I value this irinciole so
bi-'bl v thut T refiiqe to .Iuse my
colunanin even to answer 'Nelson's
Bullshooter Nelson charged (1)
,.ht I do not use definite infor-
mnrjon. (21 that politics have ,'een
kent out of the Alli'ator for "un-

Jack Doherty.

Tshe Alligator
The politicians have gotten
their hands on the proposal that
all nublications offices be made
elective. when the Dronosal was
first introrluced, both campus po-
litIcal parties gave a gentle nod
of assent. and announced that
thal would sunport It. Now, the
"Dixie Party" has reversed its
sand and is eating the drums
i' onviosition.
The -reason given for this re-
e'er.s'l and retreat from the oruigi-
nal "front Donulaire" is that such
a move would be undemocratic.
So savs the "Dixie Party" in a
nifty little handbill which appear-
ed under doors earlier this week.
The thins stated ouite clearly that
the "Dixie Party" opposed the
nronosed measure because such a

recorded years," (3) that I am move would take control of stu-
inexnerienced. and (4) that I have dent publications from the hands
!ouct touch with local events by of the student body.
bei"nR "away from school for Actually, this would not be the
sometime." Just for good meas- epie (witness -the Alli'ator whoas

urp. he imlies that I am a fool.
Yes. I have been awav, and I
'nd over 50 percent of the student
1' r wish Nelson could have been
with us. We had a delightful
time. However, I have consist-
ently followed campus events
through the Alligator and my
friends on the camnus. .If Nelson
himself were acquainted with the
Alligator files, he would know
that my Interest In campus events

officers are .anoointed). However,
a reasonable difference of ooinion
on the matter was understandable
and the worst that the "Dixie Par-
tv" could be accused of was bad
However, there is reason to be-
lieve, that defense of democracy
is not the real reason for this
group's opposition, but is merely
put forth to be consumed by the
voters. The clue to the real rea-

N A.~ 'C&22l

thbse re sts ? ,! hat are the pos-
bhilit'es of giving better food
St'.r less money and still shov, ing
a baiance of income and ex-
Numerous investLgations have
failed to answer conclusively the
u.Uioins posed above. The stu-
h-, tL body Ut prestnt is; h pped up
'n the lief is rot in sght it
Two yea-s s.h'uoid tell. Years of
.netl.a have told on a lot of guys
who are still around the state ped-
-lirng their rvi es for more than
.bcy're worth. ut this nev/w plan
eil'r;'re ald ri;. o o'' 1 lr J cafe-
eria is too ideal to apply to an
acting house that dishes out as-
*r:ibly line dinners that defy di-
iestion at. rices that niake a poor
nan believe that nobody cars
whether or not anybody gets edu-
Oh well, some day thinking will
",e back in style and we'll al'l stop
walkingg and try some of it. If ev-
erybody used his head in this fair
state, we wouldn't have to talk so
darned much in the first place.

from Sanford, had this to say:
"The way the situation is now,
war is inevitable. There is and
always will be a clash between
two economic systems and schools
of thought. Actually, though,
we may not really know what it
happening due to the policies of
the newspapers."
A third member of the Sanford,
Fla., caucus -Bob Crumley- 19-
a Sophomore said . "The an-
swer to the problem depends on
2 things, (1) Just what Russia
expects from Iran and just how
far she plans to carry out these
f .i;. i..-- (2) Relations between
Britain and the U. S. If Russia
is determined tb go into the-se
countries, something will have to
he done. The UNO will have'
to step in. But if Great Britain
and the U. S. gtt too friendly and
plot behind Russia's back Russia
will be peeved and relations will
be strained. Thats the way that
things are progressing now and
if it does, war with Russia is

son for this opposition can be
found In the recent utterances of
"Spider" Gibbons, a Dixie lumi-
nary, before a meeting of the Sen-
Gibbons had the floor and was
opposing the proposal. He ad-
mitted that it was a good idea,
but. said, "The other party has all
the qualified men." In other
words, the "Dixie Party" is in op-
position because' they fear that
should these offices be filled by
appointment, the appointees would
all be of the other party, because
"the other party has all the qual-
ified men."
Snider Gibbons' burst of boyish
enthusiasm has done much to
clarify the situation. It can now
be seen that the. "Dixie Party"
opposes the proposal for the pure-
ly selfish reasons and that all that
lovely prose about the salvation
of democracy was just so much
hogwash. As a matter of, fact,
the lads have unwittingly helped
the movement in favor of the pro-
rosal, for their .actions show that
.they believe that under the pro-
posed system, only qualified men
would reach office, but they evi-
dently hope to put in unqualified
men in publications offices by
Lest I be suspected of evil po-
litical machinations myself, let
's' hpsten to say that I approach
this thing from the point of view
of one who is anxious to insure a
steady improvement in the quality
of our student publications.
As far as I'm concerned, the,
"Dixie Party" may win as many
elections .as their little hearts de-
sire. That is no concern of mine.
T write against them because I
think that they are wrong in their
stand on this proposal. More-
over, I believe that they know
that they are wrong, but continue
their opposition on purely selfish

It's not

a nice thing to do.
Dave Sage.

6510 15th Street
Tamna, 4, Florida

II'A 1,

w Nn- k. %VLIF-

rMjtr VOL. Aligator OL 37,

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


FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1946


NO. 20


Tu'n, .,lirvi.. x-uO'tii I,, !t r '.i E. 'iiiiu -(t Hollit n, .ohrlinv .liunkins ., o'rti
>" r'. an l i lli. l i l, Mukiin .'n l ti. K' litIrs: \ S '4. ( 'a -r'-V'. I 1. l' leC .1
N iit, i 'Iq'' y t.; 1: !t,,-.; 1laI'k lil0 "-ty, I P l:ititl iliod ir: Ha.di(k hlizlk. l iek writee
I_ i',r: i .- i.,, St, lllz i,,) ISI'ru uL( AxI I'A lluors: i t'No.rN:, Iat'h t YNi ru hy

HIlt .]i <-hrs I.,,- Seo \\!el, ' I'attlu I ltrs; li > b JotulLsont f.ra -
V l .-r ill s I i i, w r : l.: l i < r s i i .il i ,i l s i I' c t t u '. \v il l' s .
B ll1 Liy'i. .Spi, l t I,litiu ,r: I, '> .M uiili,n. Ilt ii'ra.1 ol'r [ l,. illih r. itit.|i' l J /lDun n.-l ,S"4 ., ..ll', i i 'vr, il, I, Ilt.-w i i. V J li n.llill( ,
,It(i n T;>l>l'ti i i 'i t l S "hI. i .IIi fh r -l, 'l, : lhol-m1 I Wl a.l't r M aIhW H 1. 'par I,,II
'ii, ',ui,' I I',u, I :u ,i ll 'iII, I t 'i u Vh IA I ,'t'Ie Ar'Iir. ii, Otaml\ 'ii, -1 i t(.i 1h',u; ,
.'aui y I .iii,,, K. il i Sin i ., It, h ituu lu uu i-i .M r. .I Hii,, l,'s i ih,-i,' iu
u.*ri 't, \\xt'..i, \ I -. %, ,y, B ill \\'W walker. ,i M\I ,kr W ilt (1l( lilis.
Ed':g. I I'avis. tA .isl nu Vulii.,u s Ma l.nager' ,''Fr-i 't'- ,le. (Iirculaltion ilan-
6In'.r, in In iti nl.rds, i ,',ll,.h i l;a I;gEi, '; Jil lowih'o ntbi a lnd W\alter t ar'tiln,
Prof. W'. |, J,\wry, l liborato-y t'fordlnator

Editor f/ily Speaking:

Orange Peel Comes Back

We've heard talk from many quarters about reviving
that campus. war casualty, the Orange ,Peel. For the bene-
fit of those who have come to the campus since this stu-
dent publication's demise, the Orange Peel is a humor
magazine published by student editors for the student
Plans are being made now to bring the Orange Peel
back to the campus next September following its official
reactivation with the return to the old constitution and
elections this April.
We believe that a large part of the student body
would appreciate a good campus humor magazine. It
would also furnish an excellent outlet for talent of this
sort just as the Alligator furnishes an outlet for campus
But this we feel is not enough. Several years before
the war the student body published a -literary magazine,
the Florida Review, which was well received, not only
on the campus, but was considered the top magazine in
its field.
Through'political maneuvers, the Florida Review was
replaced shortly before the war with the. Orange Peel.
But what of the men on the campus whose talent
does not lie' along the lines of humorous writing? Th-ey.
have no outlet for their talent, and the section' of the
student body which has a proclivity to serious literature
is left with no publication of this sort.
We believe that there is a place on the campus for
both publications-that there is enough talent on the cam-
pus to staff both mag'azines--that both would have sub-
stantial enough reading public to justify both publica-
This costs money, however. The.simplie.st way to raise
the money would be to increase the student activity fee
$.50 per person ,and apply this amount to the two maga-
zines. We do not believe that $.50 will break many on0
the campus-most of whom probably throw away con-
siderably more than that in a few minutes time.
The publications (the Orange Peel has been publish-
ed oiarterlv in the past) could be, scheduled to come out
at different times---intersl)ersed so that they would alter-
nate every six weeks. In this way ,four publications would
be available each semester instead of two-two Orange
Peels and two Florida reviews.

Politics Out Of Columns

Marcen 18, 1946
Freshmen at the Florida Through the present political campaign, the Alli-
Dear -Freshman: gator has attempted to steer a non-partisan course. With
I am girl, 17 years of age who a staff composed of Dixie Party men ,and Gator Party
is very found of writing letters menl-locked in mortal combat-this hag been hard to do
as well as to receive them. I am at times. Our columnists-with leanings to both sides of
5'6 1-2" tall. weight 128 ibs, hair-- the present political battle-have had trouble keeping
'-onde, eyes-hazel, and I go to their natural political beliefs out of their written material.
Hilisborough High School.ceiv- This may have left some of our readers with the im-

Ing a pen pal from this letter. I pression thatthe Alligator supported one party or the
remain other editorially. This is not the case.
Sincerely, Ill the future--the columnists will not handle copy
Betty Abbott praising or lambasting either party. The Letters to the
Editor's note: What's the Editor column will, however, be open to our readers for
matter, Tampa boys? :Can't any opinion concerning the campus parties and politics
you keep the girls happy-? .that they wish to make. Releases from both parties will
be run side by side ,in the paper's make-up.

Ed. Note: Th-s column was 'i ti Tuesday night had the back-
ritt nc before any campus po- ing of both the Gator and Dixie
iical nomniiaWi(,ns n'er'j madlo. IParties. For some reason un-
.__ bknownst to us, the latter party
It was iot our intention when reversed their stand of the pre-
we first revived "Paranoia" to lious week and of several years
bring into the column anything ago when hey supported an
which reeked indentical measure which re
which reeked with campus poil- Ve r poi
tics. The stand of Mr. Myron roved the Alligator from pol )
"Spider" Gibbons on the canus There is no actual proof to
publications issue has of neessy There is no actual proof to
alter ur go tentins. support the suspicion that /the
'altered ouir good intentions. / w m l
or senate meeting of Tuesday night
Mr. Gibbons is a hard worker packed affair, but when Mr.
nWre saw ibbons ft xee as a packed affair, btut wvhen Mr.
int the Senate. Ve saw hnm a v t Frank Duckworth introduced a
work la-,t Thu.rsday night kin- measure calling for a special ele:-
identical measure which re- on .prior to the regular elections,
more for the ,r ,a.. and qual- at which time the publications
ily of Universuiy issue would be voted on, Mr. My-
S a anything ylt mr We saw Gibbons first agree again we quote, "What's the use
that the resolution t.o remove the of voting, on Duckworth's motion,
Seminole, Orange Peel and "P;' we'll never plass it."
Book from campus politics an;l es, Mr. Myron "Spier" Gib-
have selected by ,a board con- hons is a hard worker in ithe
sisting of five student members Senate.
and three faculty members would Although he has never work-
produce better qualified men. edl on a campus publication lie
We saw Gibbons then argue is the leader in proposing eure-
that it would not do to have ails for all publications, lie
a special aniendient to that will tell you that the Seminole
effect before the regular dlee- was poqr last year and since
tions because, and we quote it was appointive, all appointive '
Mr. Gibbl)ons, "Thle opposition publications are bad. Anyone
has all the qualified men." 'Mr. who has ever taken C-41 will
Gibbons could only suggest as tell you that's a helluva way to
an antidote to lh.is sad state argue.
of affairs, and again we quote, In the first place, not only the
"Let's let it go into effect next Seminole, but the Alligator as
year when both parties have well, 'were of a poorer quality
qualified men." during the war years than they
We suppose then, Mr. ClGibbons, had ever been previously. This
that in the meantime well just was due to lack of trained person-
have to be satisfied with admit- net and lack of materials to work
tedly unqualified men in the event with, a fact which is conveniently
that the wrong party wins the objective viewpoint, and he is not,
election. If .Mr. Gibbons were debating
We saw "Spider" Gibbohos fail lihe publications issue from an
to get the necessary two-thirds objective viewpoint, an dhe is not,
vote of the senate, with all mer- since lie has already stated that
bers of the senate voting strict- it is all a political issue with him,
ly on party lines, and have have we could see some facilities to
a sneaking suspicion that Gib- the plan, but Mr. Gibbons made
bons and his party cohorts never .proposal Thursday night which
intended to pass the bill which would provide for something for
Gibbons introduced. Mr. Gibbons, which there is never an excuse.
however, could not very well go We saw Mr. Gibbons propose,
on record as Lbeiug opl)osed to and saw the Senate pass a bill
a proposal which not only his providing for a three-man sen-
fraternity, but also his party ate committee which would lhe
backed three years ,ago in the empowered to censor a student
special Alligator amendment. publication. This writer has
This writer introduced the worked for the past three years
idea of selecting the heads of on army publications and under
the Seminole, Orange Peel and the army caste system of cen-
"F" Book in all good faith, and sorship. There is no reason for
while we are not political vir- such a system anywhere in this
gins, we have served enough country.
time on campus pIlblications to Mr. Gibbons' motion would pro-
know that it would )be to the vide for a three-man 'committee -
heneflt of the students to have to supeervise the publication of
publications of better quality. the Seminole. Members of the
The move suggested to us is committee would be selected from
endorsed by Blue Key, and un- the Senate and would have it in


Tally B

We are having Edgar Allen With a sheet for a shirt, and
Poish weather dark and dreary towel for a hat, but for pants he
and very suit able for exam just makes his skin du."'
week which started today. The The campus goes informal dur-
campus is dead as dead can be. ing exams. You're liable to see
No meetings or social activities girls on campus in slacks, jeans
are allowed and most of the in- and army shirts or navy jumpers
mates are too busy with last min- which is strictly taboo usually.
ute work and studying to have If any of you fellows did take a
dates. chance and come up and happened i
The only gleam that keeps us to be in the Sweet Shop about
going on days like this is the fact 10:30 any night you were prob-
that on March 20th we will be ably surprised to see nearly ev-
homeward bound for five lovely eryone in rain coats even if the
days of rest and relaxation any- moon was shining brightly out-
way we will be home. So when side. Why? Well, raincoats cov-'
you read 0, is column just imagine er up pajamas (rolled up and
all of us loose, pinned) when it's too much trou-
Poem: ble to get dressed to go get that
Pitty the oorhindcoffee that's so needed to keep
'Pitty the poor hindu iwake.
; awake.t
With his nose pressed close to Poem:
the clothing store windu, "Getting a column out is no,

.... ,


i. '. "
,' '. :

'' l-.-.--Y
,:- ". '- .

..." "

S- -|,. ':,
"[f_, ... :;"' ", ,-2 .," 1 _

- A-*- li'

You think it's crowded noVw! Wait until there are 6,0010 1men


thei-r power to say what the
students may or may not have in
their yearbook. So far as this
writer could see, there are no
members who have had any real
experience on campus publica-
tions, and yet they believe they
are qualified to censor a student
Since last Thursday night we
have spoken to Gibbons on the
subject of censorship. We tried
to impress upon him the dangers
lurking in a move as the one he
proposed, and Gibbons ;has niade
the following statement:
"After having inves';g ite d
the matter of student publica-
tions I feel that the supervision
,of what is contained in the pub-
lications should be under the
Board of Ntudent Publications. I
feel that the Board should take
a more active interest to insure
that the publications maintain
a high standard and represent
equally all elements of the stu-
hlBt body."
We are glad that Mr. .,..
"Spider" Gibbons has changed
his mind on the censorship issue,
because eventually such a move
could lead to censorship of the
Alligator. Tien Mr. Gibbons
could very effectively squelch us.
He could stop us from criticizing
him, assuming that he would be
a member of the proposed three-
amn committee, which up until
now has seemed most probable.
Such a committee, if precedent is
set with the Seminole, could edit
the editorials in the Alligator.
No, no, a thousand times no,
Mr. Gibbons, no again dear stu-
dent senators who support such
a move, there is no place on this
campus for censorship.
.We have no .personal axes to
grind with Mr. Myron "Spider"
Gibbons, he is a thriee-wounded
veteran and probably a nice
guy, but we do think thai if
Mr. Gibbons is going to set
himself up ais the watch-dog
of the student publications he
ought to work on one and get
acqitainted with the problems
at hand. He very definitely
should argue the pros or cons
of the publications issue object-
ively rather than politically.
It is this writer's hope that
some interested students will
start a petition with the necessary
10 per cent of the student body
signing, so that be it gocd or
bad, the members of the st.lident
body may vote on whether or
not they want publications re-
moved from politics. The actions
of the student senate last Thurs-
day evening were not at all con-
clusive to such public expression.

arbara Wickham

If I print jokes, people say I'm
If I don't I'm too serious.
If I mention people's names, I'm
If I don't, I don't know what's go-
ing on.
Like as not, someone will say
I swiped this from another paper.
Well, I did. The Technique.
Did you hear about the tramip
who went up to a lady's liouse and
said, "Lady, I haven't had a bite
in t.wo weeks." So she came outl
and bit him.
There will be no column next
week on account of I'll be on a
vacation. (I'll pause for cheers
here). I'll close for this week
then and go back to my econom-
ics. You wouldn't want me to
flunk out-or would you?

Fellowship Offer

Date Extended

John F. Martin, director of the
Institute of Inter-Anmerican Af-
fairs at the University, ann:unr'-
ed yesterday that the deadline for
applying for i fellowship at tihe'
School of Agricultiral Sciences at
Turrialba Costa R ica, has beiee
extended 'until April 15, 1946.
The applicant for this scholar-
ship must hold a degree for col-
lege work completed and raist
have a good grounding in clieniS'-
try, physics, botany and zoology.
He must be an unmarried man aS
well as a citizen of the United
The Inter-American Institute in
the Florida Union building at tn '
University has applications for
those interested in the fellow-

The Alligator wishes to tali'
this opportunity to apologize tu
Kappa Alpha social froiternlty
for leaving the list of their ac-
txvities for Spring Frolhcs out of
the social calenldar of events
which appeared on the front ii
the March 8 issue.
There was no discriminationi

meant. It was simply an over-
sight on the part of the re-
porter covering that story and
the editor for assuring that tilhe
copy' lnuded in to hln was coll-

Letters To The Editor

Bob Johnson

Fraternity Row

The boys along "Fraternity Palmetto; J. Gary Ennis, Starke; Farmer, Edwin Hill, Lawrence
Row" have been very busy for Mr. and Mrs. William A. Ostner King, and Duane Savelle. The
the past few weeks with prepara- and .Ed Beardsley, Jacksonville; pledge class elected the following
tions for "Spring Frolics" and on and Dr. and Mrs. Glenn Meade, officers at a meeting last week:
the week-end of March 8 and 9 High Springs. Ed Douglas, president; Earl
they were busy with their duties The new initiates honored were Truet, vice president; Bill Meeker,
of making it a real wveek-end. But Ronald J. Berry and William E. secretary and Bob Andrews, ser-
in spite of these activities frater- Walker Miami; Conrad J. Del- geant-at-arms.
nity business has gone on. Men gado, Jr., Allan R. Stuart and The Phi Taus this year inaugu-
were still being elected to chapter Everett V. Knight, Tampa; J. rated The Hunters' Ball, which
offices, new men were still being Richard Surand, Bradenton: Har- went over with a bang at Spring
initiated, and traps were still be- ry V. Crown, Jacksonville; Floyd Frolics. A few Phi Taus are
'ing set for new pledges. V. Hull, Pompano; and J. Thur still scratching redbugs as a re-
ATO man Hively, Jr., West Palm sult of the hunting cloth and

Gopher i~nd Ed's Column

It has come to our attention
in the 'past few days that the
flag is flying in tatters over the.
Law School. We suggest that
the custodians of the building
study up on their flag etiquette.
After a new flag has replaced
the present one we think that it
should not be flown at night and
in the rain as the present one has
We think that it would be a
good idea to place a large flag-
pole in an appropriate place on
our campus and place the R. 0.
T. C. unit in charge to facilitate
the flag receiving due respect at
all time.
Boys, all of our lives our par-
ents, school teachers, and Sunday
School teachers, have tried to
make us attend the nice, heavily
chaperoned functions. Now that
we have the -freedom of move-
ment that is so exhilerating we
accept with repugnance any invi-
tation to one of these "tea par-
ties." Your columnists will' here
and now try to clue you on a

Beach. woodsyy decorations. I.. .
woodsy decorations.

Tonight the ATO's are celebrat-
ing their 81st anniversary with
a formal banquet, at which Joe
Gurnsey, Jr., will be master cf
ceremonies, and their national
president, Mr. Bert Wilbur, will
be guest speaker.
This banquet will be an all-
state alumni meeting as well as
a founder's day celebration.
One of the "Blackfeet" di.s-
tinguished brothers, Mr. Spessard
L. Holland, is in Gainesville for a
few days and will be a guest of
the local chapter.
Delta Tau Delta
The Delta Tau Delta Frater-
nity gave a formal founder's day
banquet Wednesday night, March
20, at the Club 400 of Gainesville.
The banquet was held in honor
of the new initiates and the visit-
ing alumnae cf the fraternity.
James Wattenbarger of West
Palm Beach, the chapter presi-
(lent, was the master of cere-
monies. J. Colin English, state
superintendent of public instruc-
tion; N. Ray Carroll, state legis-
lator and cattleman from Kissirn-
mee, and J. Gary Ennis, of Starke,
gave talks about Delta Tan Delta
and its activities. The above men-
tioned men are al-umni of the
Vice President Dan Ruhl, Fort
Myers, gave a toast tos the new
initiates of the chapter, answered
by Bill Walker of Miami. Former
presidents of the chapter, John R.
Boling, Jr., of Tampa, and A. E.
McLean, of Miami, and Members
Andrew E. Potter of St. Peters--
burg and Norman Tuckett of Mt.
Dora, gave shoi c talks on the ac-
tivities cf the chapter during the
Dr. G. F. Weber, Gainesville,
faculty adviser to the chapter,
was awarded a gift by the chap-
ter as a token of the appreciation
of the chapter for his outstanding
services to the fraternity during
the war period. Following the ban-
quet a smoker was held at the
chapter house.
Prominent alumni present for
the founder's day celebration were
Mr. and Mrs. N. Ray Carroll, Kis-
simmee; J. Colin English, Fort
Myers; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jen-
kins, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McQuitty,
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Knight, Mr.
and Mrs. D. E. Williams, Dr. and
Mrs. G. F. Weber, Willard M. Fi-
field, Mr .and Mrs. E. W. Millican,
Jr., and Jack Jourdan, Gaines-
ville; Sid Linfesty and Mr. and
Mrs. J. Keene, Tampa; John Diem,

New officers were elected early
this week and presiding as num-
ber one is Jim Hitch from Or-
,ando, replacing John "Shorty"
The intramural cage squad has
been driving ahead in true form,
winning two out of two this week.
If you see some of the KA's
sporting facial foliage, it isn't due
to a shortage of razor blades; the
boys are just getting ready for
the traditional "Plantation Ball"
scheduled for the second week in
The Delta Delta Chapter of the
Kappa Sigma Fraternity an-
nounces that their part in the
Spring Frolic week-end at the
University of Florida was a huge
Friday night the fraternity held
an informal dance from six until
nine, an informal dance from one
until three, and a breakfast from
three until four.
Saturday they presented a gar-
den party from three until five,
supper from five until six, an in-
formal dance from six until nine,
an informal dance frcm twelve
until two, and skits and breakfast
from two until three.
The Phi Gams have heralded in
their new officers for the coming
They are: H. D. Richardson,
president; Jack Admire, treas-
urer; Bill Curry, recording secre-
tary; George Wolff, corresponding
secretary; Doug Ba.rcus, histo-
rian; Vincent Brechts, pledge mas-
ter; and George Wolff, IFC rep-
The Pikes have held their initia-
tion for this semester.
Those initiated were Al Smith,
Wauchula; Lou Marshall, Eustis;
Dennis Henry, Daytona; Archie
Odom and Claude Campbell, Fort
Myers; Guy Campbell, Orlando;
Tommy Hill, Leesburg; Eddie
Swan and Vic Tulan, Miami; Al
Cooper and Wallis Prophet, Plant
City; Charlie Bull, Hollywood; and
Neal Sandy, Quincy.
New pledges are Bill Whidden,
Ocala; Jim McGoy, Palmetto; and
Pageat Powell, Gainesville.
Phi Kappa Tau initiated seven
new members several weeks ago.
The initiates are Harry Beasley,
Otis Bi.--'. ,Herbert Bowes, John

Dear Son

good oeal, if you will just think
about its latent possibilities. The
Girls Service Club of Gainesville
that has a social evening every
Wednesday and Saturday night.
We will try to tell you several
reasons why you should attend.
In the first place, if you are in
the habit of "partying" quite a
bit, it will probably be a good
change for you. Another very
good reason is that you might
meet the girl that will decide
that she is going to marry you.
At a place of this type you could
not very easily go wrong on that
score in the long run. She is not
very likely to be a flash in the
In conclusion, do not get the
idea that Gopher and Ed are
mixed up in any kind of temper-
ance. If you do 'get this idea,
just drop around and we'll show
you how to swim in Orange Lake,
or run across Paine's Prairie
barefooted. We live in eternal
dread of the day when some cute
little things in skirts pledge us
up Y. M. C. T. U.

One 75c Bottle "Jeris Hair Tonic"

and one 60c bottle "Hair Oil"

Across From Dorms
Across From Dorms

F sr~i;r~aipatX m~seK-----. -.

* *

By Ralph Smith
-Sign in shoe repair shop: "We
Save Your Souls and Heel You

When a fellow gets a haircut
three times in a Palm Beach bar-
ber shop, he has paid for the chair
and has it named after him.

Suggested motto for UNO Loca-
tion Committee: '"Damn the Con-
necticut Yankees Full Speed
SGuess who: So round, so firm,
so free and easy on the draw-
Pistol packing mama.
Overheard at C-I test: "Is this
a progress test or a Sears, Roe-
buck catalog?"

Nut Cracker-Large size beer
Torso-Tosser-Female dancer.
Bilbo--Ccmical signpost, usual-
ly found in Mississippi.
Gyp Joint Place of business
that gives nothing for something.
Bum Steer-Something a beau-
tiful calf may turn out to be.


Ninety-one students in a biology
class at Colby College, Waterville,
Maine, waited expectantly for the
professor to arrive. Suddenly his
voice boomed out of the loud
speaker in the room explaining
that although he was in bed with
a cold he would proceed with the
lecture as usual. Wouldn't the re-
verse .situation be handy with
students tuning in on the lecture
from bed-side speakers?
here in Peabody Hall.


Across From Dorms

Seminole Picture Costs

Explained By Constitution

Students are asking, "Why is
there a charge of $1.25 for each
student having his picture made
for the Florida year book, "SEMI-
Article II, section 2 of the Uni-
versity of Florida constitution
states that, "There will be no
charge made for class pictures."
However, it has been found that
by charging $1.25 for each man
and dropping the usual charges of
approximately $30 for each class,
page in the year book, the cost is
reduced considerably.
The money that you pay when
you look at your proofs, pays for
as many prints as required to ap-
pear in the class sections and va-
rious group organizations. The
"Seminole" does this on the theory
that all students want a year book,
and that all students want to be
in it.
The photography is not done by
the "Seminole," but is decided by
the bidding of photographers on
the outside, the lowest bidder get-
tfng the contract. The "Seminole"
receives one print, which is filed,
and the profit comes by having or-
ders taken by the students for ex-
tra. prints.
Equipment is expensive and
hard to get, and a staff has to be
maintained. The 81.25 that you
pay barely meets the expenses of
the year book.

Out Of The

Frying Pan

By Ralph Valerie
Notes from a frayed cuff:
The friendly Bob Mann-Barbara
Wickham fued is really sizzling!
The able "Tally-Grams" scribbler
and the popular Gator columnist
have stressed weighty opinions on
the much discussed, for and-
against "fraternity-sorority" prin-
ciple. Rebuttals, if any, should
be very interesting.
Romance was certainly accentu-
ated in the soft-lighted lobby of
the White House Hotel one Sat-
urday eve. University "swo-n-
kings" and starry-eyed, FSCW
Glee Club songbirds twittered in
tempo til the curfew bell gonged.
One over-excited .charmer, looking
for a wart (says he) on a dainty,
white arm, inched to a crooked el-
bow and ended up tripping over
the proprietor's meswing PersiaV
cat (honestly).
Guys, Gals, '' Stuff:
Charley Vocelle, Arts and Sci-
ence soph, and pretty, actressy-
looking, FSCW junior, Alice
Wheeler, discovering each other
at a formal Service Club dance
. Also observed were: Burney
Shankman, chunky Miami fresh-
man, "angling" for an after-the-
dance date Jerseyian Gil Mar-
tin and a willowy, Winter Park
eyeful, "only :i ,I -I .. .



Actress Adrienne Bayan, popular
Roadway star, is heard on "True
Detective Mysteries," the real-life
crime series broadcast Sundays
over Mutual.

A few boys at PKT house were
caught unawares the other night
when a come-as-you-are supper
was sprung on them. Some mrnem-
bers and pledges were literally
caught with their pants down.
Pi Lam
Al Ukeman of St. Louis, Mo.,
was elected Rex of Pi Lambda Phi
Fraternity at a, meeting held last
Wednesday evening, and Milton
Rubin of Jacksonville was elected
George Benjamin, former Rex,
left school this week, creating a
vacancy in the office of president.
Ukeman's elevation to. the presi-
dency left a vacancy in the posi-
tion of Archon or vice president,
the post formerly held by Uke-
Other officers are Treasurer Art
Rubin, Scribe Jimmy Mack, and
Marshal "Lindy" Savage.
Pledge class officers are George
Proctor, president; Morty Rosen-
krantz, vice president; and Bob
Tallisman, secretary-treasurer.
The SAE's were honored on the
24th of last month by a visit from
their national president, Mr. Cobb
Torrence; their national secretary,
Mr. Lauren Foreman; and their
national chapter adviser, Mr. Al
While here Mr. Foreman attend-
ed the initiation held cn the 25th
for 11 new men. Those initiated
were Jim Buie, Eustis; Bill Brai-
nard, West Palm Beach; Henry
Carrington, Tampa.; Loon Cole-
man, Gainesville; and Ed Corlett,
John Cornell, Jimmy Deen, Johnny
Gilbert, Jim Lcomis, Jack Mueller
and Lee Whorley, Miami.
New pledges are Joe Gordon,
Palmer Derby and George Zelner,
Jacksonville; Bill Turner, Ocala;
Hamlin Baskin, Clearwater; and
Ralph Licker, Miami.
The Sigma Nu's recently wel-
comed back their house mother,
Mrs. W. G. Mason, who has re-
turned to serve her 13th year as
house mother.
She was honored at a tea. at
which Mrs. Wilmot, Mrs. Mason
and the chapter president, Bob
Smith, were in the receiving line.
Pouring were Mrs. W. J. Math-
erly and Mrs. R. W. Blacklock.
New pledges are Jack B Leeth,
Indianapolis, Ind., and Forrest
Cope, Pompano.

pot be sent out to fill a
s r

nings, "bobbysox brigade" favor-
ites George Williams and a
cherry-blonde, exhibiting a shaky,
breath-taking rhumba Pre-
med student, Jimmy Gentile,
Nightingale .:' -_..o-rounder."
Other ringside seaters were un-
chaperoned, FSCW sorority-sisters
Melba Smitzes, Eleanor Braggs,
Marna Smith, and Doris (Freck-
les) O'Neill Sonny Williams
and a Tally "Junior Miss" are
overburdening the postman .
A shy but good-looking freshman
wants to date Mary Ruth Pardee,
University librarian Scientific
quiz-kids, Geraldd Warren and Phil
Dreifuss, have dwindled the "seven
year itch" down to a "three day
scratch" .Best display of femi-


Continued From Page One
ate," according to enrollment in
,the various -schools, each college
having at least one representa-
In addition the two University
College classes will have two rep-
representatives each on the Honor
Court, while the colleges will have
one or two according to enrollment
and as provided -for in the student
body constitution.
In addition, according to the
pre-war constitution, editors and
business managers of the Semi-
nole, Orange Peel, and "F" Book
will be up for election. The
choice of these offices at the polls
depends, however, on a decision of
the students in voting for o-
against a special amendment to
the constitution aimed at transfer-
ring the appointment of these of-
ficers to the Board of Student Pub-
Campaign 'Begins Ea-ry
Before announcement of their
slates the parties had already be-
gun their campaigns. Jack Hay-
ward, Dixie Chairman, and Lig.
gett Karney, Gator chairman, hac
issued several announcements to
the student body on general topic
and specific issued.
Vice-Pres'dent A New

The vice-presidency will be a
stake for the first time in several
elections, since the wartime emer-
gency constitution made no pro-
vision for such a post.
Other offices returning to an
electoral basis after being under
the appointive system during the
war are a five-man Athletic
Board, a three-man Lyceum Coun-
cil which is in charge of all large
cultural and entertainment pro-
grams, and a three-man Board of
Student Publications.
Election Depends On Amendment
The election for these offices has
been tentatively set for April 4,
but is dependent on a special elec-
tion in which the student body
must first vote to return to the
full-sized pre-war constitution. Ar
emergency amendment cancelling
this constitution was passed dur-
ing the war, but this can be un-
done by a 2-3 majority of those
voting in the special election,
which has been set for March 29.

Union Dance Tuesday
For the information of the new
students and the old ones that
seem to have forgo-tten, there ist
a get-together dance at the Flor-
ida Union every Tuesday night at
8 p.m.

Polling places for elections
April 4 will be designated in
next week's Alligator, provided
the student body goes back on
tile ol10 onsitatlon following
elections March 29.


Sorority, Pin, chain and guard,
letters "Alpha" and "Omega."
Name Patsy Ruth on back.


Phone 913 or Alligator


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

50c 75c $1.00




423 W. University Ave.

.with an Arrow Sports Shirt]

first robin. What to do?
hard. Every one gets -s share of.-fine Arrow looks -

an tailoring. ostar ov em are washing fever)
The .moment you're again its trim lines, you'that foll want t

Knit you can find at your dealer's. (That won't be

and tailoring. Most of them are washable.)
The moment you're in its trim lines, you'll want to
dash out for some golf, tennis, or you-name-it.
If not, you can always sit around in your Arrow
and look like a retired champion.


/ : ,' /.1 1 ''.
,, /4

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


pointment time because of a lack
of mailing addresses.
Sneeringer reports that a re-
ordering of pictures, which was
instituted this year whereby
students might get portraits at a
low cost, was behind the 'schedule.
This he accounts to the shortage
of trained personnel in the Photo-
graphic Department of the Univer-
sity and until the past week, a
shortage of materials. He stated
further that within a short time
the orders would be filled ac-
cording to schedule.

tennis courts every evening before
6 p. n. Long stemmed, bra-and-
halter clad cuties make tennis-

nine pulchritude is the campus watching enjoyable.



Mat. 40c -- Eve. 44c


T -4BUD soft&%0



X' '" ""-"DD/Ivi'I'%. SDI

:. .' "A .X '- -3I.
"../4 .

I.ihe Bellsof


~ *.....: PRICES ALL DAY 44c

C0 p)ight 19 6, Ioom u los.m Lo.



For Selection

Students whose pictures have
been taken for the 1946 annual
and who have not made a selec.-
tion of the picture they desire
.n the yearbook, are urged to come
by the studio in the Florida Union
innex immediately and do so,
University photographer Ralph
Sneeringer said this week.
The entire process of getting
the photographs ready for publi-
ation is being slowed up for this
All those who had pictures
taken before March ,18 are once
again asked to call by the studio
and select the picture they wish
published. If this is not done
by Monday, March 25, the selec-
tion df the picture will be made
by the receptionist stated Sneer-
The Studio in the annex will
be open Monday through Friday
from 3 to 6 only for the next
week or so. Enough cards can-

University Cinic Aids

In Ch sing Vcaf on
Offered on the campus of the in 1981, the bureau has attained
University is a service, if under national recognition which places.
commercial auspices, would co-st it on a par with such clinics as
anywhere from $75 to $250. that at the University of Minne-
Available to all Florida studentss. sota, a-cknowledged to be the na-
the cost is--Nothing! tion's No. 1, vocational guidance
This service, almost unknown, and psychological clinic.
among students in relation to The purpose of the bureau is
its importance and value, is of- two-fold: first, to help the indivi.
ficially teamed the Bureau. of Vo- dual. through tests, to arrive at
national Guidance and Mental Hy- a wise selection of the vocational
gene. It is headed by Dr. Elmer field for which he is best fitted:
D. HIinckley, of the department of and, second, to. aid students in
psychology, who is assisted 'by solving personal problems.
Dr. William R. Thompson. Many of the students who come
Established- at, the Universityv to college want, to. know for what.



For Mother Protection

Two Deliveries Weekly

Call 2180 For' Details


Ray also has Submarines, PT Boats,
Battleships,. and Destroyers in
stock. Also Model Railroads.


typee ti vorK tney ale nest rititIn. i a i of*
or if their selection of a voca- av r OS
'tion best fits their abilities. The G I e
bureau provides the answer. rOup Leaders
The- bureau uses tests of nation- n Residents of Flavets Village-
al standard which have been se- met yesterady to. elect a govern-
lected for their prediction valu.o Dr WIS .iflusJ ing board and frame a constitu-
in. giving to four pertinent ques- tion for such an organization.
tion: What is the individual', T tL fMrs. E F. Lawson was chosen-
mental capacity ? What ape his acting secretary commissioner for.
interests? What are his apti- districts "A" and "B" (apart-
tudes? What is his personality? ients' one through 40). Mrs. Q.
The tests used are valid for this The local Red Cross member- V. Long heads districts. "C" and
type of prediction. ship campaign to provide funds "D" (apartments 40 through 60).
Through these tests Dr. Hinck- for annual operations has been ex- Lyle C. Brogdon. is in charge of
ley and Dr. Thompson are able to tended til March 31.. It had apartments 61 through 80, and'
determine what the talents of an originally been hoped, that the Julian Warren apartments 81,
individual are. It has been found drive could be completed within through. 100.
.'hat occupations require specific two weeks but since returns have
talents in. order to do; a successful been slow throughout the county p
'ob. it has been decided to carry the PrOposed
During the past year the bu- work through the end of the AJ ,
reau aided approximately 400, stu- mcnth. Ac -,endm er,
dents in answering both vocation- On the University campus the
al and personal questions. A. campaign for funds, from the WVhereas the University of
greatly increased number is. anti- staff and faculty, started by di- F'or:da student body has re-
'ipated this year, and of those reaction of President T,.. -, has turned to pre-war strength, and'
.now using the services of the bu- been very successful according to Whereas the members of the
eau a large precentage are vet- Mr. W. R. "Billy" Matthews, student body of the University
-rans. chairman of the staff and faculty of Florida are desirous of re-
For those interested in having committee. Matthews 'summed turning to regulations laid'
'he bureau analyze their capabili- up the situation in saying, "We down in the Constitution of the
ties and personality, the first have turned in over 1,700 dollars Stiudent Body without the emer-
,.tep to contact either Dr. Hinck- so far and are confident of going agency amendment or its amend-
'ey or' Dr. Thompson in Peabody over our quota." The quota was. ment,
hall, at which time the student set at 2,000 dollars and receipts Be it enacted, that all student
will be given a preliminary inter- so far are the result of just on3 body functions be conducted, in
view explaining the work of the week's work by the committee, accordance with, the Amend-
bureau. Then, on four succes- stated Matthews, who also said ment to the Emergency Amend-
sive Monday evenings, the student that all contributions have been nient to the Constitution of the
goes through' a- series of four voluntary and, there has been no Student Body of the University
'tests. When the results are comrn- solicitation, of Florida until the first Tues-
piled, he is, given a number of Students have contributed about day id iy, 1946, at which time
confidential interviews in which 700 dollars .to date but more is the above mentioned Amend-
his strong points and weak points expected in, Sam Gibbons, leader ment to the .Emergency AmenAi-

for vocational fields are explained.
Information concerning the var-
ious fields is also made available
to the student at this time..
Both Dr. Hinckley and Dr.
Thompson are excr!ytionally well
trained in interpretation and clin-
ical work. The two virile mid-
Westerners. (Hinckley obtained
his doctorate at Chicago and
Thompson at Purdue) have a wide
hackgrouhd of experience in these
fields. Dr.. Hinckley is on a na-
tional committee for psychological
clinics in. the U. S., and Dr.
Thompson while at Purdue had
charge of all testing at that uni-

All. campus organizations and
societies that have been reacti-
vated this semester, and all or-
ganizations functioning at present
that wish to have pages in the
11946 Seminole must be sure to
contact Allan Sheehan at the
Seminole office or by telephoning
228 before April 1. This is abso-
lutely the last chance!


Announce The




336 Roux Street

Gainesvi I e.


The Friendly Tourist Home
,..; -



To Visitors of Students and Faculty Members of The

University Of Florida

Reservations Accepted for Special Weekends




Three Short Blocks From Florida Campus

One Block From Humpty Dumpty


of the student drive, reported. He
said that some of the fraternities
and dorms have not as yet turned
in their final totals.
Gibbons gave a 10-minute talk
before the University Women's
club at Florida Union Monday
afternoon in which he stressed the
need for "more givers and more
workers" in connection with the
Red Cross drive.
Mr. W. T. Laird, chairman of
the Alachua County chapter of
the national Red Cross, recently
summed up the work of the local
chapter during the current month.
He said that during the first 16
lays of March Red Cross workers
of the chapter had handled over
500 cases of guidance and finan-
cial assistance. About 800 dol-
lars in loans has been extended to
service men and veterans during
this period, according to the re-

Be in enacted that Article V,
Section 4, Subsection 4 (b) be
clianged to real: "Tile ot-
ficers of these subsidiary organ-
izations shall not be considered
officers of the Student Body,
provided that the Editors and
Business. Managers of all pub-
nliations except "'llne 1t orna
College Farmer" shall be chosen
in March of each year, to take
office the following academic
year, by an electoral hoard
composed of the incumbent
Board of Student Publications,
President of the Student Body,
and, Chancellor of the Honor
Court, after hearing the recom-
mendations of the incumbent
Editors and Business Managers
of all publications on the basis
of the following qualifications:
(no change in the remainder of
subseciton 4 (b).
Provided that any provision
in any charter or in any law
of the Student Body in conflict
with the above is declared null
and void after the ratification
of the above amendment.
Free transportation will be pro-
vided frcm the Florida Union ,to
the registration office in Gaines-
ville from 2 to 4 p. m. today. Carl
Durrance, University student, is
heading a. committee to assist as
many students as possible to be-
come qualified for voting in the,
senatorial elections in May.

noW thi-As-Sunday!
Millions read

Muactual case stories.al Netwok
zine... NOW
hear them on,
the airl

Sunday, 4:30 pIm.

Mutual Network

ineni snail ueco,me null and
void, ipso facto,
Provided that elections to fill
offices of the study body and, of
subsidiary organizations be held
on the first Tlesday in April,
1946,. and such elections shall.
be governed by the Constitu-
tion of the Student Body, Ar-
ticle IV, 'Sections 2 and 5, Ar-
ticle V, Sections, 2. and. 3 and,
Article VI, Sections 2 and: 4 and
the election law of the laws of
the Student Body of the Univer-
sity of Florida, and that a. Sec-
retary of Interior be appointed
by the Presideiit of the Student
Body in accordance with Article
V, Section 3, subsection 3 (a)
(if the Constitution, of the Stu-
dent Body who shall supervise
elections in, shck a way as. pre-
scribed in tne election laws
above-menetioned, and pro\ ided
that such officers, elected, shall,
take. office on the first Tuesday
in May, 1946.
Harry Parhamn,.
Chancellor of the Honor
Frank A. Duckworth,.
Sfident Senate in charge
of special election.

Flight Instruction

Leading To All






2ISalndMedals 1. Yoa 5 ay -
Fair Grand Prizes ,. -
2i8 Gold' Med'als
and more honors for
accuracy than any
.. o o

University of 'Florida

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

Dixie Proud iy Nominates

For President

For Vice-President

For Chancellor, Honor Court

For Secretary-Treasurer

For Clerk, Honor Court


Constructive Unified:- Aggressive








John R. Allison Airport

PHONE 2323



gg ~, I ~1----


- 1 3~ __F s_ --I L ~1 -e~lQ~ ~~pp~


Wther, tjmepiece4

aby -W h'gaL:n- 'age, personally any evening or they wouldn't. But there wasn't
Baby W atch ng by post. any OPA after World War I and
W ives W anted While hubby cracks the books, old folks tell us things cost migh-
V Bring your own or your knitting ty high back in those days.
GATOR WIVES!! Is that gas to your assigned unit and help .
bill a bit steep this month? In everyone. Begin your nest-egg
fbill a bit steep this month? or that Easter Bonnet. 0
short, are you finding the govern- Beer's Ta-OFrs
meant ,i. namely that $90 Some, claim' the price of things Mode To Measure Clothes
check,, to, be anything but elastic.? wouldn't go up if
Pocket some extra, it-money. wouldn't go up if OPA price con- A fltrationS
Pocket some. extra, pih-money. trols were eliminated, and maybe 421 W Univ. Ave
Volunteers for a r.4.'..,t." are Ave
being solicited in Fravet Village.
Guaranteed hours, 7:40 to mid- HELP WANTED
-night,, contracted before parents' BICYCLE MECHANIC WelcOme Back
departuree. 35- cents per hour. All. : EXPERIENCE NECESSARY
overtime 50 cents, per hour. ASTUDE TS
If you are interested, contact RAY RA N N A N AND,
Mrs. Long at 40 L,. Flavet VilAcross- From VETERANS

ff"A mw--



these services regularly. The serv-
ices begin at 7 p. m..and last 30,
Those students who have not
yet met Rev. fRay Koonce, the new
student secretary, are urged to
rush over to the Student House
and become acquainted with him.
All Methodist and other inter-
ested students are cordially invit-
ed to participate in the following
activities of the -Wesley Founda-
Sunday-BibleClass, Prof. Ford
Prescott, teacher, at 10 a. m.;
church services at 11 a. m.; eve-
ning service, led by students, at
7:30 p. m.
Monday Workers' Council,


The Student Class of the Bap-
tist Trai.ning Union is sponsoring ..
a pin-p Ptg tournament at the
Stuade]t House uday afternoon
aI 4 o'cock. All members and -
pprspective members are invited I
!to paTtiepate. Those wishing to
participate wNl please sign the
roster posted at the St'udent .. '-.
After tliho tournament. refresh
mInts twil. be served and the
grup will go in a body t, the
chutrchi for Tral'inin, Union which
.,i4ins at 6:3;'. Pre'siltid it Jim Bil- ,
drH)ecttk has arranged lor a very 0- -
inti-rest ng and enlightening pro-
gran.l The topic to be discussed
will be "Dealing With Doubts."
ilenn Fuguit.t is in charge of the
The Gator Bible Class will meet .weekly meeting. 9 to 10 p. m.
at 9:45 Sunday morning at the Wednesday -Breakfast and re-
First Baptist Church. Morning ligious group discussion, 6:45
worship will begin at 11 a. m. a. m.
Evening worship begins at 7:i0 It is expected that plans for a
p. m. Immediately after the eve- large-scale recreational program
ning service the young people of will be formed within the next
the church will meet downstairs two cr three weeks. As soon as
for an hour of fun and fellow- building material can be acquired,
ship. a basketball court x1il be added
A marked increase in attend- to the volleyball court which is
ance has been. noted at the Wed-1 already in existence. Also plans
nesday evening prayer services at for an organized social get-to-
the Student House recently. This gether after the Sunday evening
is a good sign, and it is hoped service will be announced in the
that more students will attend near future.

SURCEASE FR,'G,31 AVINTER-NAIiile most of the North A-merican
continent shivered fr orn some of' the worst blizzards in history, these
mermaids cavorted in the sun, lite sand and the sea in'Miarni. These
photogenic maiders, Gibson Girls of Mlami all, were aibsorbing their
sun-tan the same day the newspapers of the land told of record low
temperatures and record high snow drifts. Left to right, they are:
IN]ildred Fetterer, Bea Helen Downs, EleaDor Haner, Bonnie Binder
Mary Elizabeth Straus and Sylvia Momany.


College of Law, introduced Gaines-
ville lam.-yer E. A Clayton, who in
Lurn introduced Holland. The
candidate had an-eady nnade a
speech earlier in the evening at
the Gainesville Court House, and
iestricted his remarks at the
student rn eeting to remini'scences
of lAs (lays at the University and

`ew on.1 ommntsonte mjortopics of the day, such as the pr~es-


Ccmmerci4l Siz'e Electric
Ref rigerator.

Imported Unbreakable -Chairs
Counters,, Stools,, Tables, Drink
Boxes, and stock of all kinds.




Dixie Proud-1v Nomin

L'Apache, campus dance socie-
ty, made the announcement this
week that ten new inembers have
been selected.
The new men and their frater-
nities are: Joe Sherouse, ATO;
Hai-old Branch, Bill Turnbull,
SAE; David French, Richard
Baker, PKA; Ace Dunlap, Bud
Monk, PKP; and Louis Ballantine,
Percy Fntzrninger, John Sewrs,


Chronographic Writ Watch
Swiss-made 21 Jewels
Measures Time-Speed- Distance

Stop-watch measures time inter-
vals from 1-5 sec. to 45 min. in
1-5th sec. intervals.

Make an offer

Harold S. Smith
398 Murphree E

Ir~glll~PPI-911BII "14" -- ~C ---~'~3" s~ ~" '1 --- IL

Consrucive Uniied- Agresiv

Wade Names Voice of Turtle Heard
Continued From Page One
Buchanan, 1st Lt., Pet i er Mendoza, On Campus As Detroit U,
Jr., 2nd Lt.. Jose R. Suarez, 2nd
Lt., Pierre A. Beiano, 1st Sgt.. Al- C.alls Fo:r T rudgers
vin H- Robbin, Staff Sgt., Herbert Bv Elliot Shinefeld the schools colors and be sent at
H. Albritton, Gordon A. Christen- Hear Ye' Hear Ye! A ray of earliest convenience to Detroit.
hope for all whop look for the end Schools entel-ing a turtle may
sen, Ja kie T. .1vLarsh, Jessie T. of the, duration. Since 1939 the also enter a coed. (No bud, not
Morrison, Hari-non T. Bevill, Har- v,,orld has suffered the results of to trudge but to reigon as queen
old V. Watson, and Laivrence Ka- full-scale modern war. We nov,, on Trudge day). If the entering
hana, Sgts. liave peace. institution is 'not coed, a picture
Gainesville-Robert C. Bless, -1st Yet with this peace we fee, rt ofagirl chosen, will be recognized
Lt., ATvi)Iia-iri A. Tisdale, 2nd Lt., Eense of uncertainty. We have -! valid.
Kenneth D. Palmer, Master St_ rot yet returned to normalcy. We Florida men, we have-pulled to-
George A. Dell, Ist Sgt., Robert have thus searched in vain for gether through thicl.: and thin,
L. Flack, and Robert D. Carter, a. harbinger of settled conditions. through slou-'
Staff S-ts., Richard E, Perry, This week such a sign of hope let us work together and trudge.
Sgt., Fred J. -Hanipton, Sgt a p-p, e a r e d. The University of De-
kTavo-Donald Koon, Ist Lt. Jack- troit announced the reviving of
scinviile- Willia,.-n H. Triplett, 2nd their annual Turtle Trudge.
Lt., Leon Savage, 2nd Lt., Williarn Not since the dark clays of 1940 $10 REWARD
B. Curry. Ist 4bgt.,, Thomas S. Ed- have we heard of this significant
wards, Staff Sgt., Stanley SDar- event. Now we not only enjoy
chan, Jack G. Admire, and Lewis its revival. but we are asked to LOST: MIDO WRIST -WATCH,
Annsbacher, 1,ts. Eustis- -John participate in this all-important hexagon .or octagon stainless steel
Joseph Noss, Jr., 2nd Lt, Sebas- occasion.
tian---Geor-ge Letchwor-th, Master The Delta Pi 1_appa journalism case, -block leather bon*d with
Sgt. Wauchula----Alfred G. Smith, F, I, -'r at the U. of DetrioL, snaps on -it for cover -for watch.-
Smith, Ist Sgt. Live Oak -Drant- which is revivin- the Turtle Trud- Ple.ase returnAo:
ley Helvenston, Staff Sgt. 1, t. ge, boasts as competitors for hon-
Augustine -- Benjamin Fleming, ors tf universities of California,
Staff Sgt. High Springs -Richard Tulane, Yale,' Missouri etc. Now John ..,4cGre:_gor
M, Esslinger, Sgt. the University of Florida, is asked ROOM 2,33 FLETCHERT
Mianii-Afthur I. Eichner, Hax- for representation., Shall we an-
ry McDougal, and Jerald L Rosen,
swer the challenge ? Shall we or
Sgts. Lake City-Clarence 0. ti-oin a trud-er?
Leigh, S-t. Leesburg -- David The only requirement for en- OEAWOF S.T.UDENTS:OFFICE
Howard, Sgt. Ft. Pierce--Louie H. trance is a. one dQllar fee and
Davis, Sgt. Seville---Calvin Bolin, turtle. (We il know what you at a Probably lost in vicinity of Chem-
Sgt. Palm City --- Charles L'Heur-
thinking Crackers,
eux, Sgt. Daytona Beach- Floyd no carr istry Building or Fietcher Hall -on'
Winfree, Sgt. Baldwin-Williarn ouflaged, under-fed gatar, just a Morch 15, 1946.
Oliver, St. St. Petersburg -Edwin turtle). The turtle should bear
Smith, Sgt., and Sidney Vaughn,
Corp. Tallahassee --- Melvin W.
Turner, Corp. Geneva Oliver
Mathieux, Corp. I A

F,,tured in Air 'rr a il.s Pic to ri a I!
,f[W IL'i"t '-d in r-S model-
w,.c, ALL the Principles neces
for tast asevTonand long.
gAdvs withoutt o s, sp is or
,hjjg pouer dive,,,I,,A beautiful
,Inj) that's rsY to Id and fl?.
60 Inches, chord 5,-
wvhe, Class ri Gas 'Model. BAt
cmuvlme, I's.
and ...- .1, ., $4.95

Holland Speaks
At Frat House
Visiting the University on his
totir around the state in his cam-
Pail-n for, alection to the UniteLl

P'F BOATS: 80 feet of tighting
tury brought down to 3/16" scale.
Stiper de luxe kit, $7.95 postpaid.
otner P T Boat kit$, $100, $2.50,
$',00---add 20c &a. p.p.

Truck (Duck)
All 1jak- kit.
E v e r Y t hing
needed to make a super-
detailed model ..... ..
Add ?5e pargo-10"


Episcopal t'tes Senate, ex-Governor Spes-
Chapel of the Incarna--on (OP- sard L. Holland spoke to a gatli..
po.,;ite Language Hall), Rev. M,r- eiing- of students at the. Phi Del-
gan Ashley, chaplain. ta Theta fratrnity house Wed-
,Sunday services : 9 a. m., Holy nesday night.
Coin in un ion; 11 ai in., Sacramen- D ave Hedrick, student in the
tal rite of confirmation by Bishop
Julian; 6 p. m.., Vespers and forum other Ac,,Iytes desiinig To SeT'Ve
in 'Neud I-Iall. please sign your names oil the
Week clay services, Monday, chartat the front of the, chapel.
Thursday, Friday: 7:15 a. m., Holy Choir rehearsals, Friday at 7:30
Communion; 10J6 p. m., Com- 1). in.,
pline in the Chapel. The Rt. Rev. Arthur Lea, for-
St. Andrevv's Brotherhocd will i-ner hi-shop cf Japliji, will be visit-
meet on Thursday evenings in ing clergyman March 27 at 7 p. in.
Weed Hall. for the Thursday evening Lenten
St. Vincent's Acolytes or any services.
CILm atter
Matter n
Plans are being made to film, the life of the late Major Glenn Mjl-
ler. Marion Hutton, The Modernaires, and Miller's overseas band will
be featured. Dick Powell is being- sought to play the part of Miller.
Fred Allen's Radio Show was na"med "The Program We Hate To Misq
Most" by the Radio Editors of America in their recent poll. Kenny
Delmar (,Senator_Klaghorn1 was named as the outstanding radio
Wmedian of- 194Z! in the same -poll. I I
Louis Prima's recording of "It Takes A Long Brown-Skinned Gal
to Make a Preacher Lay His Bible Down" has been banned from the
air Wonder why? ... Decca is recutting Carmen Cavallero's "Danc-
ing Ill The Dark" albuna. They want to remake the old album with the
new recording processes that have been developed sInce the album was
originally cut.
DOTS AND DASHES The nations tcp tune last week Nvas ",Oil
What It Seemed to Be," and the best selling record 'Nra-s Johnny Mer-
cer's "Personality." Buddy Rich's new band made it's debut oil Mer-
cury records. Ditto Connie Haines. Elliot Lawrence is the newest bard
to grace Columbia's "Parade of Stars." His first recording will be
"Heart to Heart," his theme song.
Oil March 29, Woody Herman will give a concert at Carnigie Hall.
The featured workfor the evening will be "The Ebony Concerto,"
composed by Igor Stravinsky especially for the band. Stravinsky got
his idea for the composition from Herman's recordin.- of "Columbia."
The idea is to show the connection between swing and the classics.'
Columbia will record "The Ebony Concerto" as done by the Her-
man band.
For those of you who can't keep up with the many different record
labels that are being sold to the public every day, here's the reason
why. At last count, there were 108 different record labels in the United
States proper with more new brands appearing every day. Speaking,
of new recori labels, Lionel Hampton plans to start a new recording-
company of his own. The hame of the discs will be "Haniptone Ree-
Desmond" and "Yougof
ME --'I J.! o 1, 1 rd ote", the newest magazine for swing
fans; Basie18 "Patience and Fortitude" and "The Mad Boogie"- one
of the best couplings ever put cut by "The Count" (Columbia); "The
Atomic Era, (Majestic); Ray Mckinley and Bud Freeman. combine
their talents for a real thriller. The King Cole Trio's version of "Sweet
Georgia Brown", (Capitol)-These boys never do anything bad. George
Paxton's smooth i r,-i i ion.u.f T. M.. Al., L.4 .1. 1

Ten Members

iaies Join LApache

^" "

Z614 W. U (niv. Arve,





For Secretary-Treasurer


For President


For Vice-Preside.nt



I-We will make a definite move toward mobilizing student opinion in the form of a committee
to influence the State Legislature toward Co-Education, and exp-ansion in the fields of housing and
classroom faciliites, book store needs and cafeteria additions.

I I-Attempt to increase the Tolbert Memorial Loan Fund, to improve its loan facilities to Vets
whose government checks have been def.ayed, and other students temporarily short of funds.

III-To strengthen the Honor-System through precise and thorough orientation of eachindividual

IVAppointing of committee to promote socia I activities for non-f rat men.

V-We stand for Non-Partisan Student Government.

1 1. D ,


Lot 'U1~s Servie Your -Car

!Phone 2.57

Ethyl and Regular Gasoline
Chart Lubrication
Washing and Tire Repairs
Complete- Line of -Oils
(WEIGHTS 10 TO 70)



'1910W. UniversityAve.



Our University Driver




It Is Conveniently Located af
126 W. kinth Street

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

First Class Work Assured

For President

a IV
I For Vice-President

For Chancellor, Honor Court

For Secretary-Treasurer


BEST F-ive



"'Gator Coveiss Dix ie ti-ike The ,DDeww



In Florida's Athletic Program

Stanley Names Beard,

Cherry To New Jobs
Percy M. Beard and Spurgeon Cherry, veteran mem-
bers of the University of Florida Athletic Department,
have been named to posts in the Division of Physical Edu-
cation, Health and Athletics, Dennis K. (Dutch) Stanley,
director, announced yesterday following Board of Con-
trol approval.
Beard has been named business manager of the divi-
sion, and Cherry has been appointed head of the Depart-
ment of Intramural Ath- -
letics and Recreation and athletics in 1942. As track
instructor in physical educa- coach here he revived interest
tion. Beard will also coach in the sport and has turned oqt
track under Head Coach excellent teams.
Raymond (Bear), Wolf. Cherry, a University alumnus
The two new appointments and former football end, basket-
brings to four the pcsts filled in
the new division. Wolf heads the ball coach, and acting director of
Department of Intercollegiate the Department of Intramurals
Athletics, Dr. E. Benton Salt here sine 1942, is widely known
heads the Department of Profes- throughout state high school
sional Physical Education, and Dr. coaching circles. A native of Cen-
.Embree Rose. University physi- ter Hill, Fla., Cherry was a star
cian, heads the Department of high school athlete in four sports
Student Health, at Leesburg He made an out-
Beard, a native of Kentucky, standing record at the University
and a graduate of Alabama in his undergraduate days as an
Polytechnic Institute at Auburn, end in football and center in bas-
is a former track star and kdtball. He was prominent in cam-
Olympics high hurdles cham- pus life, a member of Blue Key,
pion. He is a former holder 'of leadership fraternity, Pi Kappa
five world's records in high h'ur- Phi, social fraternity, and numer-
dies. Following his graduation ous campus activities.
from Auburn in 1930, he ran Cher ry coached outstanding
with the New York Athletic high school teams at Cross City
Club. He came to the University and Hillsborough High School in
in 1936 as track coach and as- Tampa, and is a former president
sistant director of athletics. He of t'-, Big Ten Conference. He
was named acting director of holds a, B.S.E. degree and master's
degree from the University.
Meanwhile, organization of the
Division of Physical Education,
HELP WANTED Health and Athletics is nearing
BICYCLE MECHANIC completion, with only minor de-
EXPERIENCE NECESSARY tails yet to be worked out. Di-
rector Stanley said other posts
RAY BRANNAN would be filled as rapidly as pos-
Across From Dorms sible, and hoped to complete or-
ganization in the near future.

AT RAY'S $4.95

We Carry a Full Line of Handcraft Tools,
Including Electric Drills and Sets
Model Railroad Locomotives and Cars
in Stock


For Only $1.35
Complete Stock Of
For $4.95 & Up
Hot Plates $2.45 & up
Fountain Pens $12.50

,: 4 .. ... .
The Phi Delts defeated the SPE's in handball doubles last wee kto remain in second place in intra-
murales. L. to R. are Joe Robbins and Bill Bryan, P hi Delt; Charles Pafford and Jay Adeib. SPE.

Winner and runner up in the Intra-mural handball singles last week
were Jack Suberman, PLP, and Fred Hoffman, SPE.

Hartsaw Elected

Captain; Team

Awarded Letters
The award of varsity basket-
ball letters and the election of
Pete Hartsaw as Gator cage cap-
tain for the past season was an-
nounced yesterday in a statement
by the Athletic Council, according
to Abbey Fink, president.
Hartsaw, 5'(" forward, was a
standout all year, making honor-
able mention on the All-South-
eastern Conference mythical team
at the tournament in Louisville in
early March and placing second
in the SEC high scoring race with
a season's total of 187 points. This
was his first year on the squad.
Winning varsity letters were
Bill Atkinson, Conrad Delgado,
.Jack Hagar, Pete Hartsaw, Ralph
Licker; "Scotty" Henderson, Bill
Lubel, Bob Ryan, William Land,
and' Erwin Fleet, manager. Erwin
Leider was awarded a freshman
numeral for his work as assistant

Extension Division
The General Extension Divi-

sioni of te University of Flor-
ida has announced an organiza-
tion meeting for a non-credeit
class in Elementary Spanish in
Gainesville. The course will be
taught by Mr. Vidal Trujillo,
acting instructor in Spanish at
the University. Conversation-

Approved C.A.A. Flight School




Instructors 'rating'

al use of this language will be
The first meeting was held in
Room 101, Buckman hall at 7
p.m. Monday.

FSCW Organist

To Give Recital
Ramona Cruikshank Beard, or-
ganist of the faculty of Florida
State College for Women, will be
the guest artist Sunday, March 24,
at 4 p. m., when she will appear in
a, recital sponsored by the Univer-
sity Division of Music, in the Uni-
versity auditorium.
Mrs. Beard s not only a fine
teacher, but also a gifted recitalist
in the opinion of many who heard
her in a concert here a year ago.
There will be no admission charge,
and all students and friends are
cordially invited to attend. The
program includes:
Fugue in C-Buxtehude.
Come, Sweetes Death"-Bach.
Fantasia and Fugue in G Minor
Bells of Arcadia--Couperin.
Romance sans paroles-Bonnet.
The Magic Harp-Mcale.
Electa ut Sol (Invocation) Dal-

I / -

Reprinted from the March-issue of Esquire

offers you




We of the DIXIE PARTY pledge ourselves to exert our efforts towards the

We submit these principles for your consideration and approval.

Coeducation by '47
Pre-legislature campaign
Student delegation to Legislature


Low-Cost Housing
EMERGENCY measures to meet next year's influx
of students

PERMANENT buildings in step with expanding Uni-


Student Laundry run BY and FOR Florida Students

Relations with University administration
Direct contact with civic leaders of state

Furnish full information to student body

on student

Direct student control





P.mraas -r- -~----- -rTPl--Cif~J

SAE's Top Team
In Intramurals
SAE fraternity still leads the
21 teams competing in the Gator
Intramural League with a total
of 1058 points. Following in order
with the total unmber of points
are the "big ten" in the play: PDT,
1010; ATO, 927; PLP, 803; PKA,
776; SC, 708; KA,676; SPE, 636;
TEP, 576; and BTP, 551.
These standings include all acti-
vities through competition in hand
ball doubles with only four sports
(basketball, tennis, track, dia-
mond ball) remaining.


. 40c

Basketball Shoes $4.95
Athletic Supporters 60c
Locks .......... 20c

Airplane Dope
Shotgun Shells
2 boxes ...

. 10c

Tennis Balls, each 15c
Batteries . 10c
Also Bike Tires, Tubes,
Baskets, Lig h t s and
Seats. We fix bike flats.

Ray Brannan


All Price Ranges




attainment of the following



Any Course of Instruction Financed

For Additional Information

[ CALL 2259

Books- -
Efficient management and long-range planning for
the Bookstore

Pubications -

~a~mp~8~eP-~,""9-~u.~ab_~~8a~,-*F--a~l ~sR4-~--~6-7 -s~pl ---e s

~a~as~r~raaa~ = --- ~,.~,~,a~*n~mrpe~~rran~llua~~uaarmslr

- .-- I-- ~ p



Eftnftko Aft oft MR mm


A 'fal,

14F3 ='47