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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00024
 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: April 12, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00024
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text









{J ,
s tee li rlli n a or .
(oniifiietlary Oin"'.i-, At Tallahliassee


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 1946


Convention


Endorses


Men Chosen Hall Of FameI


As Standouts


In Activities H
Sixteen campus BMOC's
were elected to the Univer-
sity's "Hall of Fame" for
1916-417 this week, one of
Florida's most coveted un-
dergraduate honors...
Nominations and selections are c. '. ."
made by this method: the editor :. -" "
of the Seminole writes a letter i- .-
to the dean of students, R. C. .*
Beaty, asking for recommenda-
tions. Beaty in turn sends. a letter
to every dean and division head
on the campus, asking for nomi-
nations. When these have been
returned to the Dean of Students
office, a tabulation of the votes
per man is made, with the high
men being selected.
Those chosen were:
Jerry Bassett, former chan-
cellor of the .Honor Court, who Elected to the Hall of Fame th
graduated in February. Parham, Frank Duckworth, Dave
Frank Duckworth, f o r m e r .Eanett, Joe Pero, Legget Karney,
Honor Court chancellor, former and Leon McKi,m.
chairman of Florida Blue Key, .
and present Executive Council
member. e T oBe
,Don Eanett, veteran debater, V n F l 0 e
Lyceum Council ,me mber, and
president of the International
Relations Club. ien
Sam Gibbons, president of Honorary
Gator Veferans Organization
and president of ATO' frater-
ity. Degree Ap
Pete Ha.rfsAw, captain of the eree April19
basketball team, second high
scorer in Southeastern Confer-
ence, and vice president-elect of
the Athletic Council.
Liggett Karney, business man-
ager of the Seminole, and chair-
man of the Gator Party.
Leon McKim, mainstay debater
and secretary of Florida Players.
Billy McReynolds, former presi-
dent of the Lyctum Council and
president of Florida Players.
George Moss, former clerk cf
the Honor Court, debater, and
member of Florida Players.
Talmadge Murray, former sec-
retary-treasurer of the student
body and president of KA frater- Sf.'.
nity.
W. C. Nesbitt, president of .
lhe Inter Fraternity Confer- .
ence.
Harry Parham, chancellor of
the Honor Court and )resident- "
elect of the student body.
Joe Pero, business manager of
the Alligator and former mem- G N.dRMES%".FN EET
her of the board of student pub-
lications. President John J. Tigert an-
Dave Sage, editor of the Sem- nounced today that Major General
inole and former rnandking edi- James A. Van Fleet, one of the
for of the Alligator. great battle leaders of World War
Johnny Walker, editor of the 2, will be honored at the Uni-
A7ligator, former member of versity next Friday, April 19.
the executive council, and mem- General Van Fleet will be the
ber-elect of the board of student guest of the University in an
publications. Continued on Pate Two

Lyceum Holds Henry Scott

Concert; Auditorium Is Site


Henry Scott, noted pianist, will
give a concert at the University
Auditorium April 16 at 8 p. m.
Scott, an American pianist, stud-
ied music at the College of Fine
Arts at Syracuse University. He
has appeared on various national
radio programs and recently star-
red in two Paramount shorts in
which he demonstrated his technic
mitten.
"Rhythm At Any Cost" and
"Mittens On the Keys" will
make use of Scott's 'peculiar
trade narkk, the mitten; Sev-
eral years ago he invented for
his piano students a finger-
strengthening device known as
the technic mitten which is no'w
Widely used by musicians.
His program will include a sec-
tion devoted to serious classics
and another section devoted to
popular styles in modern piano
playing, on which subject he is
considered an authority.
Concert satires, however, will
form the high-point in the pro-
gram. In "A Great Concert Pia-


nist," Scott wail poke fun at the
affectations of some cf his fellow
artists. Some mannerisms of the
concert platform will come in for
a good natured expose. In this, as
in all the other numbers, Scott
employs a knowledge of acting to.
underline his satiric points,
Follies and a-niable weak-
nesses of the music world will
be satirized by 'Scott in a series
of numbers entitled "A Great
Concert Pianist," "Chopin in the
Citrus Belt," "Little Boy Genius
Grows Up," "Rhythm At Any
Cost," and "Mittens On the
Keys."
The classical section of the pro-
gram will include miltic from
Chopin, Liszt, Scarlatti, and Na,-
thaniel Dett.
Scott will devote a third part
of his program to swing impres-
sions of Count Basie, Bob Zurke,
Teddy Wilson, Edd y Duchin,
Meade Lux Lewis and others.
Also included will be original ar-
rangements.


Nominees Pose For Posterity


is week were (standing, 1. to r.) NV. C. Nesbitt, Sam Gibbons, Harry
Sage, Jim Hendrix; (seated) Johnny Walker, Pete Hartsaw, Don
George Moss. Missing are Tal Murray, Jerry Bassett, Billy McReyolds
(Photo By Joe Price


Tuesday Named

Blue Key Deadline
Deadline for submitting appli-
cations for membership in Florida.
Blue Key is Tuesday, and students
wishing to submit qualifications
should leave them at the Florida
Union desk.
Although the requirement is
that applicants be regular under-
graduate students, applications
from men now in the graduate
school who achieved their qualifi-
cations during the war period
when FBK was inactive will be
considered.



To Discuss '4


Homecoming

Athletic Director Dennis K.
"Dutch" Stanley will address a
meeting of presidents or repre-
sentatives from all social, honor-
ary, utility, and professional frats
and clubs on the campus in room
209 of Florida Union Tuesday
night at 7:30.
Every campus organization
was strongly urged to have a
member present at this meet-
ing, which is sponsored by Flor-
ida Blue Key and has been call-
ed for the purpose of discussing
plans for the 1947 Homecoming
event, President Nixon Butt
said today.
Butt pointed out that with
the large enrollment scheduled
for the fall, the 1946 program
will be the first big Homecom-
ing since the three day busy
events held before the war.
"We are requesting coopera-
tion and suggestions from the va-
rious campus groups to aid in
presenting an outstanding Home-
coming, and especially to show
the people of Florida that the stu-
dent body is supporting the new
sports program," Butt said.
Homecoming is a traditional-
ly Florida Blue Key-sponsored
program. Events before the
war included, in addition to the
Saturday football game, a Fri-
day night Gator Growl with
boxing, dancing and singing per-
formers, and other entertain-
ment; swimming events pre-
senting aquatic stars; several
banquets, among them the FBK
Homecoming banquet; alumni
meetings; and other affairs wth
gala decorations covering the
campus.
The date has not been set for
the 1946 Homecoming program.
but FBK has begun plans for the
occasion with a chairman to be
appointed and work on the event
to continue through the summer.


Seminole Staff


Gives Info On


Pix, Features

Ligget Karney, business man-
ager, and Dave Sage, editor, in a
joint statement yesterday said
that the utmost cooperation from
students and campus organiza-
tions is necessary for the produc-
tion of a top-notch 1946 Semi-
nole.
Emphasizing the fact that the
semester is fast drawing to a
close, both men said that both
students and organizations desir-
ous of appearing in the 1946 Semi-
nole must make arrangements as
soon as possible.
Students who have not had
'pictures taken for the 1946
Seminole are urged to do so im-
Continued On Page Six


Honor Court


Verdict Changes


Election Count
As a result of both a recount
on certain disputed ballots, and
of an Honor Court decision hand-
ed down last night, the confused
race for freshman executive coun-
cil members was finally settled.
Thirteen men had been nominat-
ed to the post, only five of whom
could be elected. A total of 67
ballots were cast which marked
six, instead of the required five,
names, on the preferred list. As a
result the Honor Court declared
invalid the vote of these 67 per-
sons insofar as the freshman ex-
ecutive council is concerned, and
tabulated the vote of the remain-
der.
Winners are Guy Collins (G),
Don Jones (G), Bill O'Neill (D),
Sterling Peacock (G), and El-
gin White (D). Jones, Collins,
O'Neill and Peacock appeared to
have won by clear pluralities.
The close race was runm off be-
tween White and Harry Hurst, a
Dixie nominee, but the invalida-
tion of the Illegal ballots gave
White the victory.
Buck, Lewis Win
Recounts also accounted for two
other upsets. Billy Lewis, Dixie
nominee, who had been declared
the loser to Frank Smoak by five
votes for secretary of the Athletic
Board, emerged the winner by 10.
In an inter-party race, using the
precedent set by the decision in
the case of the freshman ballots,
the, Honor Court gave Byron
Buck the decision over Marwin
Cassel for membership on the Ly-
ceum Council.
Buck had previously been de-
Continued on Page Four



Skinner, Bush


On Cancer Drive
President of the Student Body
Bill Colson has named Student
Senate members Wallis Skinner
and William Bush as a commit-
tee to work with the Gainesville
group of the American Cancer
Society during their present drive
for funds.
Jack Murray, chairman of the
drive here at the campus, stated
early this week that social fra-
ternities had been notified of in-
dividual quotas and that the two
Senate members would work with
him in soliciting dormitories and
off-campus rooming houses.
At various buildings on the cam-
pus coin cups will be placed and
will enable persons to contribute
who are not contacted elsewhere.
The University's quota of $250
is a part of the $1,566 which will
be raised in Alachua County to
fight cancer. Cancer's toll in
Florida has increased steadily
during recent years. During 1944
there were more deaths as a re-
sult of this disease than the com-
bined total of three other leading
causes of death.
"For such a cause," said Mur-
ray, "we should all give-whether
in small amounts or large-every
bit is needed to to wage the fight
against the dreaded disease." He
continued by saying that during
the first eleven months of 1945
cancer killed 2,072 men, women
and children in Florida. "Surely
cancer is near us-let's fight it
with our money," he said.


Morning Services Set
Rev. C. L. Spottswood, chair-
Miss Mercedes Ingram of Jack- man of the religious council of
sonville, chosen by the Sigma Chi the University, announced today
fraternity as the "Sweetheart of that all of next week would be
Sigma Chi." Miss Ingram, a stu- "Religious Emphasis Week." Serv-
dent at Florida Southern College, ices will be held in the Florida
is a member of Alpha Chi .Omega Union chapel from 7:15 to 7:30
sorority there, and was escorted a.m. Monday through Friday for
by High Johnson. all students.


Convention In


Deland Elects


4 floridahMen
Four University student
leaders, Herb Stallworth,
Pat O'Neal, Morty Freed-
man, and Tom Henderson,
were elected to top posts in
the Florida Student Govern-
ment Association and the
F 1 orida Inter Collegiate
Press Association at a joint
meeting held at Stetson Uni-
versity last week-end. The
University was chosen as
the site for the 1947. con-
vention.
Stallworth, chancellor elect of
the Honor Court, was chosen
chairman of the convention to be
held here next spring, while Pat
-O'Neal, Seminole editor-elect, was
picked to act as secretary-treas-
urer for both organizations.
Morty Freedman, associate
editor of the Alligator and can-
didate for next year's editor-
shi'p, was elected vice president
of the FIPA, and Tom Hender-
son, business manager-elect of
the Orange Peel, was chosen


HERB 'STALLWO'RTH
Convention Chairman


Florida Blue Key


Pledges Ten Men


To Membership
Florida Blue Key, .honorary
leadership fraternity, pledged
seven former students who earned
their qualifications during the war
years when the organization was
inactive at a meeting Tuesday
night in Florida Union.
President Nixon Butt, in mak-
ing the announcement, said that
the fraternity had also re-pledged
Jerry Bassett, Wilkie Schell, and
Dave Martin, who were pledged
in the fall but graduated in Janu-
try before initiation.
Butt said that plans have been
made to give these ten men
pledge training and to initiate
chem at a special ceremony to be
set at a time when most of them
can be available.
The seven new pledges, with
one major and two minor fields of
extra-curricular activity listed,
are:
Bill Caldwell-Publications, Stu-
dent Government, Organizations.
Continued on Page Five

Eldridge Tells IRC
Meet Of English
Debtor Status


Joint Student


Group To Back


Coeducation
Seven Florida colleges,
Tampa, Miami, Rollins, St.
Petersburg Junior College,
Stetson, FSCW, and the Uni-
versity, went on record
unanimously favoring co-
education for Florida state
universities, at a j oi n t
meeting of the Florida Stu-
dent Government Associa-
tion and the Florida Inter-
Collegiate Press Association
at Stetson University in De-
Land last week-end.
Representing over ten thou-
sand Florida students now in
college, the convention sti'pu-
lated that the coeducation reso-
lution be sent to state legisla-
tors, civic clubs, and news-
papers. Bob Clarkb, of Stetson,
presided as convention chair-
iman.
Attending for the University
were Bill Colson, student body
president and retiring FSGA pres-
ident; Harry Parham, Honor
Court chancellor and president-
elect; Herb Stallworth, chancellor-
elect; Joe Pero, Alligator business
manager ani" retiring FIPA presi-
dent; Pat O'Neal, Seminole editor-
elec't, and Johnny Walker, Alli-
gator editor.
Plans for the joint convention,
the first since 1943, were made
last December when representa-
tives from Stetson, Tampa, St.
Continued on Page Four


Phi Eta Sio ma


faps Twelve
Initiation, Banquet
Set Monday Night
The Florida chapter of Phi Eta
Sigma, national freshman hono-
rary society, will hold its next
bi-annual initiation ceremony and
banquet Monday, beginning at
3:30 p.m.
Dean J. Ed Price, faculty ad-
viser, announced that 12 students
had been found eligible for mem-
bership in the scholastic frat.
Price added that, because of the
present confusion in grades and
credit hours due to the thousands


andu Jonniy wvalcer, uo-ciaiirmai By Elliot Shienfeld of army, ASTP, andi transfer
for the FIPA meeting.ofarmyan t y ranrShienfeld
for the FIPA meeting. "England has gone from the credit hours listed by many veter-
Colleges represented w e r state of a mature creljitor nation ans, there were undoubtedly many
Stetson, Miami, Rollins, Tainpa, to that of a debt .r nation. Eng- more men eligible for membership
St. letersburg Junior College, land has blocked Z.ie pound ster- in Phi Eta Sigma than were
F.S(CV, and the University. ling, once nearest to being an recorded and notified of noinia-
If, I'.,).m ie the UniVersity international medium of exchange, tion.
were Harry Plarhanu, Stallworth, and has lost most of the ten bil- A notice in the Orange and
Colson, O'Neal, Pero, and Walk- lion dollars she had invested Blue bulletin a week ago called
er. abroad." for all students who received a
These two organizations played These revelations, amrng oth- grade average of "A" for their
a leading role as exchange ground ers, were brought to light by first semester (freshman) at
for ideas and concerted programs. Prof. John G. Eldridge in a talk this University, or of 3.5 f-r
They played a leading role as before the International Relations their first year (freshman), to
a meeting, place fcr student gov- Club last Monday. Proessor Eld- contact Dean Price. The D.an
ernment and press leaders in pre- ridge showed the causes and re- expects that, when these credit
war days, where ideas were ex- suIlts of Britain's change in eco- prouiems have cleared d i p, a
changed and joint action was nomec position and pointed to its total of over 40 students will
planned and initiated on problems relation with the American loan be eligible to receive the hon-
of interest to university. to England. orary appointment. Any stu-
The annual meetings were with the loss of her invest- dents who believe their grade
abandoned in 1943, however, and mnents abroad, England must now averages sufficient for member-
were revived this year when St. secure a means of covering its ex- ship are urged to contact Price
Petersburg Junior College took cess of imports over exports, he immediately.
the lead in (calling the executive said. A loan from the U. S. would The initiation of nominees, or
meeting last December to plan greatly ease the situation, but the "neophytes," will take place in
the convention at Stetson. speaker emphasized the fact that the Florida Union at 6:30 p.m.
England could probably pu 1 1 Monday. This will be followed
Rd Cross Mee through without the aid of our by a dinner at the Primrose Grill,
Red ross eeloan. This, however, would entail at which Prof. A. Robertson of
prolonged blocking of the pound the English Department will be
With Ie V tS sterling, guest speaker. Fred Conklin is in
Wih Married Vesill we be repaid if a loan is charge of the initiation ceremo-
Flavet Village residents will granted? This will be decided al- nies as well as serving as chair-
sponsor a meeting with ReC Cross most entirely by the status of in- man of the banquet committee,
officials to inform married vets ternational trade. Prcfes.sor Eld- while Ted Nelson will act as toast-
of servi '.e, that the local Red ridge suggested "a substantial re- master.
Cross can offer them, Wednesday duction in our tariff" and more- Men initiated are Karl H. Bor-
at 7:30 p. m. in Florida Union over, "a policy of absolute free cheller, Herbert J. Doherty, Jr.,
auditorium, trade." Corlis J. Driggers, Robert L.
The services to be described at Next week Professor Rembert Goette, Leon A. Gray, Jr., Herbert
the gathering will include a visit- W. Patrick will speak to the or- S. Guy, Chas. J. Harrison, Jessie
ing nurse, a children's clinic, ma- ganization on the topic, "Ex- M. Jones, Lawrence Kahana, Wil-
ternity eare, and emergency serv-change Student.q on the American liam H. Loest, William E. Nexson,
ice. Campus." Jr., Allan F. Westin.


16


Lyceum Presents John Scott,
Famous Pianist, in
Tuesday Concert


Coeducla.tion


Ah
qw


I"


AMPBU

BMIoc;b


Make


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00 IF


Of


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AM= Ammob,


Vice-Proes., FICPA
historian for the two groups.
Retiring Florida officers were
Joe Perc, who headed the FIPA
from the time plans for reactiva-
tion were initiated last December;
Bill Colson, president of FSGA,












bob Mann


Mann To Man


A week or so ago up Tallahas-
see way there occurred an inci-
dent which offends most of us
who believe that students can ite
effectively self-governed. This is
the case of a young lady who an-
nounced her candidacy for the of-
fice of chairman of judiciary,
which corresponds to Florida's
'lianeellor of the honor court. A
"a(1y committee led by Dean
(lixia N. Dornan decided that the
view, on matters held by one Bet-/
ly ,2-i-iijwartz weren't strictly down
lhe prescribed line, so they boot-
dI the gal off the ballot.
In lhe first place, It1 isn't any-
Lody's business ex:-ept the stu-
Iei'f.' if one of their nihumber
re'-,onrably disagrees with pro-
S di re of an honor systern. That
1.,oit ha, been conceded by those
w ho retognrze al lea st the geri
i'f ipolilical and social sufficiency
ii otiliege students. Certainly
wyeomen who are old enough to go
SH into the world on their own
fo snare the unwary male are
aoso old enough to think on mat-
ters respecting their self-govern-
int; lt.
The peculiar part of the edict
i::;ued-d by the dean's office is that
lhe irl\ was allowed to becomee a
eniiiidlate for senior representa-
Otve 1o the judiciary, indicating
i t. in a lesser capacity she could
:rve but. that the faculty wanted
it:: 'rip on the top offices.
1i may be that in ihis par-

kH.ari'ara Wickham


Tally-Grams
Thi juniors had their prom for
thb seniors last week-end as many
of' you more wide awake fellows
iknow The theme was oriental
anil there were dragons and such
-\ I he walls; Even had a mou1n-
1a ii over Perry. Watson's band.
-l;hirley Rogers was the chairman
,' tihe dance and really did a good
ioh. I made so many signs in
1hinese that I can easily get a
jo; in a Chinese laundry.
T rmunstn't forget to tell you
n]f:t:u the Prom Court. There are
three juniors and three seniors
chiosen for looks and ability. The
.irls on the court this year were:
:;niors- Dink Ashton, Ann Caro-
lyn Allison, and Catherine Bamrs;
.Jmniors--Rosetta Carver, Frances
and Sarah Lewis.
Our student bony heard the
report of the d. I:_'nI'.. to the
College Government Convention
in Deland last week-end andl
froni all I've heard, approve of.
tie ai.tion tRal, n to show tihe
legis.!a,ture ithul thie, stueients of
thi U of FIa, and at Tally aret
in favor oP co-education,
I guess you fellows have
heard about P-'e trouble here on


ticilar case there are facts were discussing is the high-and-
which haven't been brought to mighty attitude of a committee
lighi in the press, and for that at Florida State College for
r.a-oii some just ification of the ,omen whi4'h decreed that a
faculty committee's dictatorial girl could not run for chairnair
dictum is conceivable, hut hare- of the FSCW judiciary but could
ly so. It appears to this col- seek the senior membership
urnmist that a reason sufficient to thereof and which listed as its
remove a candidate for office reason for doing so that the
should also be sufficient to war- opinions she has clearly express-
rant expulsion, but in this lal- ed do not coincide with the ex-
est Tallahassee case the print- is; ing college policies. Ain't
ed facts indicfe that lthe only that a crock, now?
objection is to the lady's opin- The girls who write the Flarm-
i 4:.. I thought everybody had beau, the counterpart of this sheet
a right to have opinions, on the Tally campus, were outt-
Theie are a lot of things that raged. The paper devoted a large
we lF''lrida moen don't have on the part of its space to an airing of
campus, notably women, living' the case. Editor Johnny Walker
space, classroom space a well- of the Alligator and Apprentice
paid faculty, a first-class univer- Gffice Boy Mann of the same pub-
sity, cheap chow, and women, but location are devoting their space
one of the rights that. comes free in the campus weekly to telling,
of chargeA with the fifty or one Florida mien of the injustice per-
iiimdred fifty-dollar fee is the petraated upon the FS('W student
right to express one's opinion body.
without eingo reminded by the ad- All this chatting the breeze:
ministration that thinking here might be more or less unnecessary
will be done in the prescribed man- except for the moral of the story,
ner. Thank God and Doc Tigert which is this: In spite of slight
for that. evidence to the contrary, this is
Campus writers and politicians still a free country, and you as a
are not interfered with to any ap- Florida man are expected to do
preciable extent by the faculty al- your own thinking. The purpose
though occasional advice as to of our faculty and staff is to edu-
how to think is passed out gratis cate us in the art of thinking, not
to .students who depart from the to do it for us. So if Gainesville
truth to the detriment of a facul- gets the Tallahassee treatment as
ty member. hereiniefore described, SQUAWK!
But I digress. The point, we We're right with you.


campus about one of; the can-
didates being disqualified for,
our election next week. Since 1,
like most everyone else, am still
a little hbit hazy about the facts.
I ,onl't attenlpt to justify or
discredit the actIon. The matter
has really cause an uproar, on
.campus w i4 It arguments. in.
classes and dorms and! mass-
meetintgs after meals.
Since everyone who has a by-
line in the Alltgator seems to be
en authority on my likes, dislikes,
prides, and prejudices I feel that
it is unfair for the rest, of the
student body. not to be able to
speak with such authority, so I've
decided to give a character sketch
of myself so you will all know the
awful truth. (All those not in-
terested please skip to the next
paragraph for the jokes). Now
lets see, I'll start with the tVital
statistics (gad what a horrible
word to try to spell).
I'm-five feet eight and a half
inches tall anid lmi4l:h 98 pounds.
Mvy friends say I have a good
peronaitity. I'm a second quar-
ter freshman in the school of
c( ucation. I want'to teach phy-
sical education when I g'radwl-


Letters to the Editor


ate. I'm in a sorority due to my
winning ways and pressure up-
on the, sorority by my family..
IT have mainny hobbies but my
favorite one is. (,ll., ling pie-
tures of movie stars. Also 1I
have pen pals in many countries
and- states. So you see, as a
typical co-ed I am well qualified.
ti) write this column .........
Jokes: (See, I wasn't fooling)
A German, an Irishman, andu
a Scotchman were drinking beer
one day when into each of their,
glasses fell a fly. The Germnan
just blew it off. with the foam, the
Irishman. lifted it out with his
fingers, the Scotchman lifted the
fly out, wrung it out, and then
threw it away.

"What did you do when her
diess started coming off?"'
"I helped her out the bhost I
could."

Spring has sprung
The dw. has ris
I wonder, where the flowers Is.
Did; you hbear- about tlie girl
who was so dumb that sile
1 ought that Western UUnion
w10, a '4cowb1oy's u nitderwear ?


Van F -leet"
Continued from Page One


all (lay schedule of activities
Lelters to the Editor of the Al- eil has chosen programs that they where le will receive an lion-
li;u.tor should be signed with the think will please the largest num- review the. Deserve Officers'
naine of the person writing the ber of students. It is practically iiraining, corps speak to tihe
letter. In ithe past,, in a few ex, an impossibility to please every-; student body, and be entertained
'-eptional cases, we have let nn- one. a aa lluchli eo
,'itn.ed letters go in, but in the Dr. Polgar's program was in- leeaturd of the "Van Fleet Day'"
,l observance will be an 11 a.m. con-
fliIre in order not to establish a formative and proved interesting voration,at the Auditorium when
precedent of unsignedd letieru,,, to a largo portion of the student the General will, speak to the stu-
lhey will have to bear a signiatire. body, as the large and attentive dent body, faculty, and visitors
audience attested, and: receive the honorary degree.

S ut.' s e of the ROTC battalion will be
Lit.-Commander T. 0. Mar- presenting Henry L. Scott, niu- held at 10:15 a.m. on the Parade
shall, Jr., USN, Director of Naval sical comedian, who originated the Grounds.
Officer Procurement for the Sixth concert satire. At this time, he The conuullittee in charge of
:!.; Seventh Naval Districts and I will play many classical pieces arrangements for the day is
ptt of the Eighth, has announced and many of his own arrange-headed by Co E. Ed
e- tonson, Professor of Military
the reopening of the Navy V-5 ments satirizing classical music, Science and Tactics, and memn-
Aviation Preparatory Program Now, Scott-performance would be Iers R. C. Beaty, Dean of Stu-
f.,r the September, 1946 class, classified as a program of semi- dents; Colonel S. R. h-opkins,
The new program is open to al music and the Council retired PMS&T; C. Az'dison
applicants with less than two fsPound, Gainesville businessman,
years' college training and 17- feels that it wil oe enjoyed by a and Sam Harn, secretary of the
20 1-2 years of age. Trainees will large portion of the student body. Gainesville Chamber of Com-r
attend an accredited college of Then, on May 1st, we are pre- merce.
their own choosing in civilian senting Josephine Antoine, Met- General Van Fleet was a. pro-
r'otlhes as Apprentice Seamen, ropolitan opera star, who ihas one fessor of Military Science and
1 S. Naval Reserve, on inactiv" of the finest voices in America. Tactics in 1920, devoting part or
diity, until successful completion This program is for the benefit his time as ah assistant football
,if two academic years. Trainees of those who enjoy classical mu- coach under Coach Kline. WYhen
will receive $50 per month, in nd- sic. Kline designed in 1924, the Gen-
dition to tuition, fees, books, and As I see it, in this one semester, eral became head coach for two
. iloratory expenses, the Lyceum Council has, or is pre- years. He left the University 1o,
Applicants between the ages of seating, three separate types of 1926 but returned two years later
!S-22 inclusive, with two academic entertainment that should meet to head the military department
years of college work, who are the satisfaction of the entire stu- and serve as varsity end coach
found physically and psychologi- dent booy. Its three programs under Charlie Bachman. During
ally qualified, are eligible for en- are on various levels of enjoyment, Van Fleet's coaching years at.
litnment as aviation cadets for therefore by attempting to cover Florida, his teams won -13 games,
direct entry into flight training, the entire student body's taste for lost 10 and tied 4.
This new Navy V-5 program entertainment. During World War 2, General
offers excellent opportunities to In Mr. Wexel's recent letter, he Van Fleet commanded the 8th
young men who want to fly for stated that we had "seevral thou- Infantry Regiment which spear-
tho Navy as a commissioned offi- sand dollars" to work with. Mr. headed the landing of the 4th
cer, wearing "Wings of Gold." Wexel is in error here. In order Infantry division on D-Day. He
Men wishing to apply should to present these three programs was assistant -Division Com-
waste no time in writing for de- I've listed above, the Council has mander at St. Lo and served,
tails to: "The, Director of Naval; had to bargain with agents close- on the Siegfried Line. Later,
Officer Procurement, 721-31 Hea- ly. commanding the 90th Division,
ley Bldg., Atlanta I, Ga." As you may know, the Univer- rated by the late General Pat-
Director, Naval Officer sity 'does not receive its. registra- ton as "the greatest fighting
Director, tion fees from veterans until the division on the Western Front,"
Naval Officer Procurement following semester, so you can .he spearheaded attacks on Metz,
easily see that the Lyceum Coun- and the Ardennes Bulge.
Editor of the Alligator: cil does not have a very large, In 1945, the General headed the
In reply to Mr. Wexel's recent sum to work with this term. III Corps at Remagen Bridgehead
letter of criticism of the Lyceum This letter has not been written and led attacks deep into Ger-
Council's action, I would like to for the purpose of creating a col- many. General Van Fleet holds
make the Lyceum Council's posi- umn to column fight, it is mere- practically every major battle
tion clear. ly to state the Lyceum Council's decoration and is perhaps the only.
It is hard to decide what type position for this year. man to be awarded the Distin-
of entertainment the students Yours very truly, guished Service Cross, the Silver
want as we have all types of stu- William D. Mills, 'Star, and the Purple Heart, each,
d-nts. This semester the Coun- President Lyceum Council: three times.


Morty Freedman


Paranoia

A bouquet of well-earned o.'- L.is since most of those iit hard- 'ant.; solely for, work in operating'
chids is in order this week, t:) u By the current, shortage in ;he proposed bureau.
ad:i.iisatalion officials for finally housing are married couples, al- Thb-s, student assistants coul.I
mgoin" about some. .eiiniate a.- mo.-t all- of' whom are veterans. make daily calls on officials of
lion tuwards solving the acruIe t members of the organization the local water and electricity
,. l;nog situation should vacate a: place they could companies, since those agencies
u ad tituin tire immediately notify the organiza- are usually the first to know of
.his action in the main, will tion so that some other person an intended move from a house,
;;i. ile for the caneassing of could benefit by the knowledge. once they are notified by the out-
.., ,.. nville area, by a Uni- 'lThe H registrar's office is in a going tenants so that the light
versity employee in quest position to know just when a stu- and water facilities may be cut
vand ies or expect i vaany likely dnt drops out of school and con- off.
aid. whail it is hardly likely ~equently creates a new vacancy. It could be their job to. work
t,.lat enoiughI aco.niodations will the Registrar cooperated with in, liaswn, with the. Gaimnesville
lil found for all those in need, the other two organizations, he ('itambnter of Comnneree,, anotlhen
ofi living space, it is, at least a could immediately notify them of ,ageency, whieli if' willing, couldI
atab in the right direction. the vacancy, give much, aid' to the proposed
Dean of Students R. C. Beaty it, could he e jobe of the housing humri-an, since the clant-
lhas stated lhat the barracks at Ilrnrl of Students to keep a list her is in touch wilh many of
!the Alachua Army Air Base are of students needing ac"omoda- the local etizelns who are illn lihe
available to Llhe Iiversii.y for tionsi. 'IThis, list would rhe made ,ral estate hbusless anitd who
ihuiosinl', but. will only be .use.d up in order of those first sign- rlnt properly.
, last resotL, or a-; I leanii Bealty inmg )helr names to tthe roster The mIain prerequisite for a suic-
,tailed it, "the air bn.s.' uliit..s ae fi(,,'.ol ,vli 0: I, ruaiifle, reqUest from, '',ess(ll agency of this type on


Reprinted from the Aprilissue of Esquire

"Yoo hoo, Mrs. -O'Leary-could you lend me a coilple of
orutiges"


SVOL. 31; NO. 23


Entered as second-class matter a st postoffice, at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912

THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 1946
JOHNNY WALKER ... EDITOR
rED NELSON ............................. MANAGING EDITOR-
JOE PERO ..... BUSINESS MANAGER-
EDITORIAL STAFF
Toni T JI",' E xeitive L'dit,r : frmi, t Hoi ton, Johnny Jenkins, Morty
iir dm'tn, a an,I B hIii Ma t i A.S c,'ai c(ilturs. W i'a ver P R I. .Pyle C J.
e1rlln. A Copy Editoir: Ja, k toheilv, Political tld ior; Mank (tuzik. Rawrit ,
i io Shilltz, hi0,b Sirattun, Art Edjiors; : Pal O'Neal, Pho tography

FEATURES
',Tiom teriiiy v I'(I,,r: "H li, i N, loi mii u x L I ,. h,|i o,r o rir''e tK,,wkttbany,
VelrIIIs l,',ilor; Elliol shit le ,|,a ,. ,,, fea ture w rile'.
BI SIN ESS STAFF
T'. .e ,, invis, As;sisltu t } isinin-ss MAl]1age-r: |Jr(;11 "Pr t-n.iple, ,' | 1' l i, -
Ichards, l d '.l ion 1\lm; || | (,, l:ilHl"omi a ] ,.' .i 1
BHllYs. ;\S
P'Fof. \ 1. I.. o1 "ry, I,:41 orat

Free Student Eections
It seems that there's a dean in the wood-pile at

A candidate for Chairman of Judiciary, a position
colTesponding to Chancellor of the Honor Court .here,
has been disqualified from seeking office in student elec-
tions0 by arbitrary action of a faculty committee.
Reasons given by the spokesman, a; dean,., are vague,
resolving around the fact that the candidate's views do
inot coincide with those of "existing"' college policy. It
seems to us that "existing'" college policy in this case
wishes to deny the, student body its right- to nominate and
elect t own student officers. Obviously something should
be done.
Certain Iquarters favor the "wellaimed brick" tech-
nique, with perhaps an occasional burnt effigy. Others
lack even this elemental tact, and go all[ out for Balkan
methods. Somehow, we feel that techniques of this sort,
while they would undoubtedly offer delightful diversion,
are not (fi[ite fitted to the particular situation.
It is time'that everybody learned to play by the rules,
and we believe that the student body at Tally can. teach'
the necessary lessons. Things should be made so hot for
the offending parties, that they will think twice before
again attempting to fiddle with student government. Pe-
titions, rallies, and lots of unfavorable publicity shouldI
do the trick.
So man the barricades, let fly the bricks, and let
the deans fall where they may. D. S.


Coeds Come With Joint Plani
A big break for the cause of coeducation: came, last
week-end when a joint convention of the Florida Student
Government Association and the Florida Inter-Collegiate
Association met at Stetson University and adopted a res-
olution calling for coeducation at the University and
FSCW.
This announcement comes at a time when the drive
for coeducation was running at a low ebb on. the campus.
With crowded living conditions, chances to get coeduca-
tion, in 1947 looked pretty slim. Conditions are crowded
-this we grant-but the University is going to have, to
expand some day. It is inevitable, for unless we do ex-
pand, enrollment will have to be limited--and the policy
of keeping Florida boys out of their own state university
isn't going to be popular.
ft is inevitable that the University is going to have
to be expanded, and there seems to us to be no logical
reason why it can't be enlarged to hold coeds too. When
the bill goes before the 1947 Legislature it should call
for immediate funds for expansion and coeducation as
soon as facilities have been sufficiently enlarged.
With a plan for coeducation at both. state univer-
sities, some of the stress of overcrowding would be lessen-
ed as both schools level off in their enrollment-some
from here would undoubtedly move to Tallahassee and
some would come down here.
So let's get to work.


Kentucky Gets Art Buildinq
One million dollars was granted the University of
Kentucky, a state-run institution, last week, by the State
Legislature and Board of Control, for the purpose of build-
ing a fine arts building.
The contract has already been awarded a Lexington
construction company, and. the university has consigned
officials to begin immediate conferences with federal
authorities to gain building priorities.
In addition, the state also approved a new men's
dormitory to house 108 male students;. This living center
will include full recreational facilities.
The fine arts, building will house a. music depart-
I ment, an art department, a memorial theatre, and, speech:
classes.


thle DeanR that all desirous of
houiiSiig acconlo ,ations a "fli
their tnanme to such a list. It
addition to tlte apllpli'anI1
name, such helpful information
as "number of persons in fanm-
ily," "amount you can afford
monthly or weekly for rent,,"
"how long will you he renting-
for?" and other pertinent in-
formation could be gleaned at, a
moment's notice from: the mans-
ter roster.
Gator Veterans,, the Dean. of!
Students office, and the Regis-
trar's office could make such a
plan feasible, if' the administra,.
tion could see then way clear to
assign two or three'stuldent assist-


marginal.'
Allhbough the canvassing of
off- calitnp living pla'"es is a
worthy endeavor, it would wemit
that a still more lpraetieal
imelhod of having fingertip in-
formnation oin vacancies would.
lie to establish a really work-
able bureau to which all land-
lords could forward information
on vacancies and prospective
vacancies. Much a bureau could
be set up, as we proposed last,
week, by tlie Dean of Students
Office, Gator Veterans, and tilhe
Registrar's office working close-
ly together.
Gator Veterans could keep
close tabs on the needs of its mem-


Ted Nelson


The Bull Sessi(
Who does. student government
represent? That question came to
mind this week after surveying
the results and methods of the
political fracas that ended in a
pretty clean split between parties
last Thursday.
Taking a little 'private con-
sensus, we found' that almost
every dormiltory inhabilanti who
was posed witi tile questions
"Did you vote ?" answered ill
the affirmative. The same was
true to an even greater, extent
among the fraternity iner, who,
probably comprisedl half.t' hie en-
tire total of voters in the sti-
dent balloting.
However, we come next to what
is called by many the "Sticks,"
inhabited by a full third of the
student body, most of whom used
to refer to themselves as the "Bar,-
barians" as distinguished from the
frat men, or "Greeks."
Considering that about 900'
fratttrnity men voted, anrt, that.
over 500 (h( dormitory dwellers
probably east an opinion, at the
polls, this" leaves only 351) hal-
lots to be aseribed to the initia-
tlive of the off-canmpfis inde-
pendents. Approximately two-
thirds(, or all thlie others, didn't
get. around l'to voting.
This is a bad year, in that
things have been so disorganized
that the usual "orientation" could
not be accomplished. And besides,
the nature of many of the new
students is such that (and it is
justified from the practical stand-
point) their one wish is to get
through, and get out.
Why there is a student govern-
ment, what makes it necessary o0
even desirable, what if any pow-
ers it has, and what the difference
is as to whether one votes or not
has been a decided mystery tc
many hundreds of new men.
Let's get specific. Let's iso-
late a typical power of student
government. Students were ask-
ed to vote for five men, running
for various posts on an "Ath-
letic Board." No one bothered
to tellI lhe hordes of; newcomers
the significance of this board;
Specifically, an agreement ex
listing for years calls for there(


W. J. Brown


For Good Reading ...
NIGHT HAS A THO)ITAND the warning and later heard the
Y -Geor'go Hopley; Farrar news of thle 'plane's crash over
*& Hinehart the radio. Agonizing hours fol-
Slwed as she waited for news
A girl is stopped from leaping and mentally followed th e
off a bridge-t-so begins a story searching, party that struggled
of suspense that keeps you on to reach the week.
the edge of your seat until the In desperation she asked the
jaws of the lion finally close. This maid how she had known and[
is a very unusual story of mystery learned of the amazing Tompkins
and sudden death and merits a She sought him out and he reluct-
review in any book column. antly told her that although all
Telling her story to the man aboard the plane had been killed,
who saved her life, Jean Reid she would see her father again.
spins a fantastic yarn for thirty And it evolved that her father had-
or so pages which builds up un- missed the plane for business rea-
til the sensitive reader feels as sons and had not heard of the
though the conclusion were fore- crash until hours later.
'gone. Then when he suddenly real-' Miss Reid's father scoffed loud-
izes that it isn't foregone at all y when first told. of, Tompkins'
he feels like a deflated balloon- prediction, but eventually became
however that is. The story she convinced after a number of dem--
tells has to do with a. nondescript onstrations that concerned busi-
individual named Tompkins, who, ness deals. One night he left
whether you like it or not, seems Tompkins a broken man, for he
to have the power to tell (not pre- had been told that he would meebt
dict) the fuUrei ... ,


It all began when one of Miss
IReid's .maids pleaded with her
not to let her father make a cer-
tain. business trip on a certain
plane, that it would surely end
in disaster. Miss Reid ignored'


ns death in one month; at mid-
night, at the jaws of a lion. Hav-
ing no choice but to believe ruined
his health and his mind, leaving
him, a shell that sat watching the
clocks in his home tick away the
minutes, and hours left for him


the campus is the willingtri's, oft
ill the agencies mentioned,to give
heir, wholehearted suppLort to-
.vards really making the housing
situationn less acute. With the Uni-
versity overflowing with students
iow, what will happen next year,
when, according to reliable sourc-
's, the-enrollment will hit 5,000?
There is no more time for
dilly-dallying Dean Beaty's
action in ltIni lin the off-cam-
pus canvass for units- is -most
commendable, but Dean Beaty
must, have the support of the.
other, organizations mentiotied'
if something more than just a
canvass iR to, he effected.
T'fle tiln, is now!"


factions with about equal, vol-
ing power if all 1 urn out, and
a. second. Florida, consisting of
virtual visitors,.
Perhaps next time the. politicos
will'get up the money to visit- the
rooming, houses and talk to all of
us. This. writer lives in the area,
too, incidentally, so the matter is
brought straight home. Let's re-
member that there is a. student
body, constitution that limits canm-
paign expenditures. This takes it
virtually impcssi'e to get to
everyone, especially, someone on
South eighth. Street or i'ibiscus
Park. and all points west.
The polls were open, almost!
from dawn to dark. Hundreds of;
mei li ad never seen, had never
spoken- to., te candidates.. A.
non-partisan, rally was oallhld: In.
the auditorium, announced, ini
tile Alligator, but thte Alligator
Sdbeoin'ti gett out everywhere .un-
tili too.late, About 2001 students,,
Smosf of them with 'pre-arranged
ideas showed: up, which mmade
student government look. silk.
Let's set our eyes ahead to the
day when 17-year-olds will, again
infest Gainesville' with their bat-
tie cries. Whether we like it or
not; this is the school we'll'! be
sending many of our own off-
spring to one day. The tradition
of student government will die the
death of free elections and schools
in Germany,' and Georgia, of un-
biased education in Italy.
in those countries the uni-
versities, even in darkest tUnes,
often harbored the gernms of
free thought that later had pe-
riodic outbursts that shook the
world. Read the newspapers of
1890. "Germany ris as the
prlenise of democracy," one
bleated. "Garibaldi makes Italy
into a new land of freedom," an-
other crooned;
And where are they now? Poli-
ticians will be politicians. They
represent those who force their'
presence upon them. They'll repre-
sent the electorate, whoever that
electorate is. And if it's half the
school, half the school will draw
the gravy in years to come.


fo live.
,IJein; heartbroken and convill'-
rd that nothing could save liin,
tried to jump off a bridge. That
is the story she told Shawn, the
young inanr who savedl her.
From that inoint the story
moves-. wit h equally siftness into
the meaty portion of thie colurse
as ,S h aw n, unconvinced' of
Tompkins' power, sought to iIn-
ravel the mystery and at 10he
same time make all procauitiouIi
possible to prevent Reld's death
at the 'aliipointed time.
The aid of, the homicide bureau
is enlisted and the search is 011.
not the least exciting of whiiclr
is the-frantic efforts made to keeP
track of a circus lion that somie-
how escaped un the fateful d(y
The main part of the search deals
with the efforts to prove TomPn
kins, a. fake. an effort that gets
the hunters into deeper water At
every step.
SThe denoument is. as swiftly'
paced as the rest of the storyI
and I can predict a thrilling eve-
ning for all who tackle tlhis, bori
--Good Reading; ,


football games to be played; in
Florida Fieldl each season, at' the
very minimum. This was *iiughtr
about because the athletic pro-
gram is dependent' upon student
activity. fees, part of which is de-
voted to intercollegiate competi-
tion.
The Athletic Board is the lia-
ison, the checking body that keeps
watch, over' the Ietire program,
that: serves with. the coaches, and
directors to coordinate student-
faculty athletic programs.
It administers the delegation
of money from the thousanlds oft
dollars students pay eacliv year
to the continuance of- a. full-
scale athletic division, at the
University. ,Doesn!,t this impress
everyone as a matter oft first-
rate importance?
Another board is that of St"-
dent Publications, which deleg'
other funds to the Alligato-
Seminole, the 'Orange Pe- ad
the "F" Book, watching ovai cheir
expenditures and policies, guaran-
teeing- the student body. healthy
publications and their money's
worth at all times, appointing Al-
ligator editors, managing editors,
and business managers.
Over this board; over the Ly-
,jeum Council' which contracts for
concerts and, other entertainment,
over, the Honor Court which tries
cases of' cheating and other mis-
demeanors, over the Executive
Council which is the delegating
body for all expenditures on- stu-
dent activities, approving expen-
ditures of the various boards and
leading campus. drives, there are
the top officers. Executive power
needs no definition.. Our national
government gives a .clear enough;
view of it every day in the week.
To get' back to, the orilnal
rag, a third of the sticRk-dWellers
voted. Five of the top ten; poHll
tical candidates, lived offMcan.
pus as well. But the needs of
these independent students will
not hlie considered. as-, carefully
a-s will those of the others ,when
they arise. The situation almost
appears to be one of; two sepa-
rate campuses, one consisting
of fraternity and dormitory










Holcomb And Martin

Gopher And Ed's Column


While the voting was going on
last week and students were
crowded around the polls, we
struck up a conversation with one
of our campus policemen. We
found this man to be a mild-
mannered Georgian of the Steven-
son jan. He has been working for
the University for about two
years. He did, however, leave us
last year to take a job in a wkar
industry in Jacksonville, but as
soon as the war was over, he glad-
ly returned to his old job here at
the University: '
Mr. Stevehnson enjoys this job,
because of the minimum of
trouble he has' had with way-
ward students. As as character-
istic of a ttlne Southerner, he


says that all that is necessary
is to ask the rule-breakers to
convert their energies to some-
thing worthwhile. In other
words, instead of throwing a
telephone pole through Peabody
Hall, move your activities to the
athletic field or to the gym.
Mr. Stevenson lives in Micanopy
and has been happily married for
thirty years. His wife's and his
favorite hobby run in the same
channel. She likes to cook, and
he likes to eat her cooking.
By the way, if any of you boys
in Murphrce are suffering from
indigestion, we are sure that Mr.
Stevenson would be glad to have
you out for dinner. If this does
not fit in with your plans, we are


Barnes Winner Patrick Book E
Mock Trial; Critics Throug

In ock rBy Lois Scott Weiss
12,500 Grante "This very readable and inform-
ing book illustrates a phenome-
$ g Lt \non which deserves more 'of our


afraid that you will still have to
depend on bircarbonate of soda.
As we mentioned above, things
sorta picke dup on the campus
this last week. The Dixie crowd
held a "clam-bake" with their
rally, while the Gator Party held
a torchlight parade. Both parties
put up good men and the cam-
paign was conducted in a very
capable manner by the parties and
the executive council.
DEMOCRACY stomped ram-
pant on our campus. The Am-
erican way was certainly por-
trayed to its fullest extent. This
is exactly what many Gators
fought and died for in the re-
cent war. Keep tri) the good
work, men!


Milt Oshins,

Platter Chatter


The King Cole Trio arc mak-
ing plans for a concert tour of the
country in 1947. These concerts
will feature the more serious
works of this threesome, and no
novelty tunes will be used. At the
present time, plans call for the
concerts to last for two hours. Ver-
satile Nat King Cole is spending all
his extra time preparing for the in-
tended tour. 'Nat is concentrating
on the more serious side of Jazz,
and is also writing as yet unnamed
concerto. The King Cole Trio
also plans to-use works of other.
artists, including King Cole's west
coast competition Frankie Laine.
Record-of-6lh-month: Victor,
which has been neglecting jazz
lately, finally repents for its
sin with the release of a 12-inch
dise featuring the Metronome
All-Star so Duke Ellington con-
ducts the Orchestra for one side,
and Sy Oliver the other. They
have been labeled "Metronome
All Out" and "took Out." Elling-
ton conducts the former number,
and Oliver the latter. I doubt i7
they will ever again get such Z,


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fine Jazz group in one recording
studio.
Just look at the array of stars
that are used: trumpets Pete
Condoli, H. Edison, N. Hefti, S.
Berman, Rex Stewart; Saxes-
Johnny Hodges, Herbie Fields
Buddy Defranco Georgia Auld, H.
Carney, Flip Phillips; Trombones-
Tommy Dorsey, J. C. Higginbot-
tom, Bill Harris; Bass -Chubby
Jackson; Vibes-Red NorFvo; Pi-
ano-Teddy Wilson; Drums-Dave
Tough.
Jazz fans will recognize those
names for what they are. Every
one of the artists appearing is rec-
ognized as a master in his field.
You will also notice that six of
these Jazz Award Winners are, or
were, members of Woody Her-
man's solid crew. If you're inter-
means get this coupling. You can
hear a prevue of this record on
Monday night's "Sample Session"
on WRUF at 9:15 p.m.
Doing THE ROUNDS Don
Lodice, ace sax player, has re-
turned to Tommy Dorsey's band I


ahue, a fellow who really has a
future for himself and his sax,
has been signed by Capitol rec-
ords after his discharge from the
Service Ex-serviceman Bob-
by Byrne has reorganized a
band. He will record for Cosmo.
Alvino Rey, who did a superb
job with his navy band during the
war, has reconverted to civilian
production. His first new disc
has already been released by Cap-
itol Finally, the overseas band
of the late Glenn Miller has reor-
ganized under the direction of Tex
Benke Victor issued four sides
by the 35 piece orchestra in one
week, something they haven't done
for an orchestra since before the
war The records are really
high-class, although not up to
Miller's great level.

Federation Of

Newman Clubs

To Meet Here
Preparations ior the annual


where he is sorely needed Ed- conference of the Newman Club
die Heywood, scintillating negro Federation, to be held at Crane
pianist, has cut a new album for Hall the latter part of April, are
Decca. He also did six sides with now under way, it was announced
Bing Crosby. Speaking of Decca, this week by Joe McLaughlin, act-
this ambitious recording firm has ing general secretary of the or-
attained a record production level ganization.
of 7,000,000 platters a month Favorable response on attend-
That's a lot of wax The origi- ance has been reported from mem-
nator of "Re Be Bop" music, Dizzy her clubs in North and South
Gillespie is expjending his ener- Carolina, Georgia, and Florida,
getic crew to seventeen pieces according to.McLaughlin. Rev. J.
The King Cole Trio will appear in p. O'Mahoney, spiritual adviser to
Bob Hope's new pic-"Where There Catholic personnel at the Uni-
Is Life" (Do You get the signifi- versity, is province chaplain.
cancer of that title, or are you Crane Hall chapel, serving all
stolid?) Catholic students on the campus,
FAREWELL TO ARMS holds weekly masses at 7 and 7:30.
Larry Clinton has given up his Sunday masses are celebrated at
'navy rating for the musical di- 8:30 and 11 a.m. Newman Club
rectorship of Cosmo Records, meetings with the religious dis-
Larry will not organize a new cussion group meets at 7.
b1lI d lth 11wh 11 A MJj nva-


ionally front a studio band for
recording sessions .. Sam Don-


HEY FELLOWSm





HOW'S THE CHOW!





A REAL WELCOME TO

YOU



Drop in for a real home cooked meal fried

chicken or a good steak with lots of fresh vege-

tables and home made pies or cake.




THE



"Where svit's a Treat to Eari


,. ."Where It's a Treat to Eat"


COFFEE


Free Movies

Shown At Union
Free moving pictures will again
be shown at the Florida Union
Friday night, April 19. The fea-
ture has not as yet been decided
upon, but bulletin boards will car-
ry this information and also time
of showing during the world.
The first presentation of mov-
ing pictures at Florida Union was
a great success, according to in-
formation received from Billy
Matthews, director of the Union.
The two showings of Sun Valley
Serenade, featuring Glenn Mil-
ler's music, were attended by a
large group of University students
and their dates.

Superintendents

To Hold 3 Day

Campus Confab
C.Uiiny t rhc.lu n sintp iLt dIt


Joyce Hall, Miami School of Modelling student, many of whose
hours are spent posing in the sard aktd sunshine of Florida's beaches.
Joyce will be contacted by Alligator representatives during the Easter
weekend as to her willingness to transfer to the College of Law here,
but chances are reported to be very slim. (Photo courtesy of Miami
Publicity Department.)


R IF


Jul VILU VI iUPM--W
Stuff

To Celebrate S t-OGAn PImN-UPS .
-r FRIDAY: A new hill billy show
starts this AM at 7:30 featuring
Anniversary Toby Dowdy and his HIGH
S POIi'ERS, a six piece combo.
It will be heard daily from now
Alpha Phi Omega, national hon- on, so get set. Special President
orary service fraternity which has Roosevelt Anniversary program
been recently reactivated at the from Mutual at 8:30 PM. At 10
University, will celebrate the fif- PM WRUF presents another com-
teenth anniversary of its isinsta- cimoration program on President
lation at Florida Union this week Roosevelt, transcribed by Melvyn
Composed of ex-scouts, the fra- )ouglas.
ternity was founded in 1925 at SATURDAY: WRUF's Lunchon
Lafayette College, Easton, Penn- Dance Melodies at 11:15 AM is
sylvania. Tau chapter was in- extended to 45 minutes instead of
stalled at the University April 13. the usual 15. JUBILEE HILL
1931. The chapter will celebrate BILLIES, l-cal purveyors of hill
its anniversary tomorrow. unes, at 4:30 PM in their second
The organization has a four- half hour show-a regular Satur-
point plan of service which in- .lay feature. At 5:30 PM Mutual
volves service to the student presents a discussion on the ques-
body on the campus, service ti ion, "Should Industry Back the
the youth of America an dthe Loan to Britain?"
world, service to members of the SUNDAY: A special Pan Amer-
fraternity, and service as partic- can Day program at 1:30 PM
pating citizens. The local chapter rom 'RUF. Another OPEN
is making plans for a full program HOUSE show from Mutual at 3
of service for the coming summer PM and the new mystery QUICK
and fall. Among other campus gS A FLASH at 5:30 PM.
activities the organization plans MONDAY: THE STAR CLUB
to revive the cooperative boo. has moved to ,10:45 AM daily or
exchange and infirmary visitation have you noticed. HENRY J.
service. -PA T- )D o+.,.-.q t .; i.q qom ...n ^.l


Final pledging ceremonies will
be held Thursday, 18 April, an;,
the formal initiation banquet is
scheduled for the second week in
May. All ex-scouts interested inll
the program of the fraternity
may attend the next meeting oir
leave their names in Box "A,"
Florida Union information desk.


Varied Program

Set By Murphree

A varied program.of music cov-
ering many types from many lands
will be presented in the Univer-
sity auditorium Sunday at 4 p.m.
Claude Murphree will be at the
console of the organ.


:it his new time of 7:30 PM. Lo-
cal sports show from WRUF at
7:45 PM. featuring an interview
with Al Combs, President of the
Florida State League, and Pete
Schaal, Executive Secy cf the
F.S.L. the program called
SPEAKING OF SPORTS to be a
regular feature each night at this
time. FIGHT OF THE WEEK at
10 PM matches "Violent" Ray vs.
Colin Cheney.
TUESDAY: SPEAKING OF
SPORTS at 7:45 PM features an
interview with Jim Butler, Presi-
dent of the local baseball associa-
tion. AMERICAN FORUM OF
THE AIR discusses "Should Con-
gress Adopt the President's
Health Insurance Program?" at
9:30 PM.


of Florida will meet for a three- Selections to be featured by the WEDNESDAY: CECIL BROWN
of Florida will meet for a three- University organist include Ste- from Mutual at his new time of
day conference and study course April 15-17, phen Foster's "Mastes in de 7:30 PM. SAMPLE SESSION at
at the University on April 15-17, Cold, Cold Ground," the "Medit:- 9:15 PM airs the new discs re-
G. Ballard Simmons, actingdea tion" from Thais, by Massinct, ceived at 'RUF. SPOTLIGHT
of the College of Education, an- and the great "Fantasia and Fu- BANDS at 9:30 PM features
assisted by the niversty gue in G Minor," by Bach. Also Xavier ( ,. and orchestra.
faculty and members of time on the program are: Tocatta in G THURSDAY: JIG SAW NEWS
state Department of Education, Minor (Matthews); The Primi- at 10:30 AM, a regular Tuesday-
the school superintendents will tive Organ (Yon); A Chinese Gar- Thursday feature from AP wire
discuss problems including: at- den (Stoughton); Carillon (Dela- generally features new announc-
tendance of pupils, the work of marter); Thou Art the Rock ers trying out at WRUF your
the Advisory Committee of the (Mulet); and Arabasque; Scher- chance to be a critic. TRUE. CON-
o a Citizens Education zetto and Finale, 1st Syymphony, FESSIONS at 3 PM with heart-
Committee, pay-as-you-go plans by Vierne. aches and heart-throbs. CAR-
RINGTON PLAYHOUSE a.t 8 PM
betfor new btrailding fo grams,alunchroom presents another original play.
workbetters, training fors, lunchroom d bus drv-College of Education during the Finest of classics on TREASURE.
workers, janitors, and bus driv- academic year 1945-1946, previous HOUR OF SONG at 9:30 PM.
ers. meetings being held in November Dramatization of Newsweek mag
This will be the third in a and January. stories on YOU MAKE THE
series of conferences held by the NEWS at 10 PM.


POT


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STEAKS, CHOPS, and SEAFOODS

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REASONABLE PRICES
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"Merchant Seaman Hopes To
Divorce Seven Wives," says a head-
line. Perhaps divorces are cheaper
if you'll seek 'em by the wholesale.




I Easter Greeting


CARDS


at the


College Inn


Mary Barnes was awarded a
verdict of $12,500 in her suit
against the Florida Railway Cor-
poration which was tried Wed-
nesday night in the law practice
court room, with Judge John A. H.
Murphree of the Circuit Court
presiding.
The plaintiff, represented by
Counsel Guy McPherson, Ted
Galatis and Jack Johnson, had
asked $25,.000 damages, but the
jury found for half that amount.
Counsel for the railroad, Jack
Hayward, Robert Hewett and
Fred Kiehle, presented five wit-
nesses. They were a construction
engineer, Alf Hawkins; a con-
ductor, Red Shepherd; an insur-
ance salesman, Osie Fagan; and
two porters, Roy C. Summerlin
and Bud Dickinson.
Witnesses for the plaintiff were
Mrs. Barnes, Miss Jess Wilder;
Mr. Barnes, Myron Gibbons; the
plaintiff's brother-in-law, Lucius
Battle; Mrs. Barnes' nine-year-old
son, Bob Cromwell; plaintiff's
doctor, Bill Durden; and a sales-
man, Ted Bruno.
Officials were Lawrence Renfro,
chairman of the Board of County
Commissioners; Hiliary Albury,
sheriff; Eddie Kelly, clerk; and
Miss Martha Metcalf and Harold
Crosby, court reporters.
Members of the jury were Ju-
lian Warren, foreman; Bill Stock-
ten, Mouis Liebovit, Tom Ott,
Ralph Blank, Tom Stewart, and
Silas Stone, alternate.
Clarence Thacker, PAD presi-
dent, said, "We hope the trial
proved interesting and instructive,
and we want to express our appre-
ciation to all those who aided in
its presentation, and especially
to Judge Murphree."
The mock trial was participated
in TBy PAD members and other
law students.

Easter Services

Announced By

Episcopal Chapel
Rev. Morgan Asmey, chaplain
at the Chapel of Incarnation, has
announced plans for the special
Easter week services.
On Palm Sunday: 9 a. m., Holy
Communion followed by break-
fast in Weed Hall; 11 a. m., Morn-
ing Prayer and Sermon; 6 p. m.,
Vesper in the chapel followed by a
forum in Weed Hall.
Holy Week services are as fol-
lows:
Monday, 7:15 a. m., Holy Com-
munion; 7:30 p. m., Vestry meet-
ing; 8:30 p. m., Canterbury Aco-
lytes Guild; 10:15 p. m., Compline
in the chapel.
Tuesday, 7:15 a. m., Holy Com-
munion; 5 p. m., Confirmation in-
struction; 10:15, Ccmpline.
Wednesday, 7:15 a. m., Holy
Communion; 1,0:15 Compline.
Thursday, 7:15 a. m., Holy Com-
munion, and the Compline at 10:15
p. m.
Good Friday services begin at
7:15 a. m. with the Holy Commu-
nion. From noon until 3 p. m.,
Rev. Ashley will conduct the Pas-
sion service, assisted by the choir.;


attention than it usually gets."
So wrote noted Author-Lecturer
John Erskine in a recent review
concerning "Florida Under Five
Flags," by Dr. Rembert W. Pat-
rick, professor of social sciences
at the University.
This book, Professor Patrick's
second, is designed as a State Cen-
tennial volume for the general
reader interested in the history of
Florida. It appeals to both na-
tives and tourists as it fills the
long prevalent abyss between the
lengthy, cold, dry, multi-dated in-
formation afforded by the tradi-
tional history reference, and the
other extreme, that of acquiring
no acquaintance at all with the
facts. The method involved was
fundamental, though facilitated
with the utmost skill, that of pro-
ducing the much-needed concise,
accurate and readable history of
this rapidly growing state.
To quote William Du Bois of
the New York Times Review,
Feb. 3, 1946: "Florida, as Dr.
Patrick's volume reminds us, has
always needed a historian who
could be brief, interpretative--
and accurate; between the
hymns of her Chambers of Com-
merce and the scholars' mono-
*graphs, the average reader has
had every right to hesitate.
"Florida Under Five Flags"
should go a long way toward
solving that same reader's di-
lemma. it is solid history,
it is always compact and


SO L (license)




PRIVATE


Iarns Paise Of

hout Nation
.to the point, every page is


readable."
Dr. Patrick devoted a full year
to patient examination of source
materials for this history, mak-
ing particularly cogent use of
newspaper files, magazines and
books.
Professor Patrick is a native of
South Carolina and was educated
at Guilford College (A.B. 1930)
and at the University of North
Carolina (PhD. 1940), where he
specialized in history of the South.
He spent several years teaching
in South Carolinian pu'clic schools
and one in the department of his-
tory at Merideth College, 1939-
1940. He arrived on the Gator
campus in 1940 where he has since
remained in the department of so-
cial sciences. He is a member of
leading historical and political as-
sociations in the country and his
journalistic experience has been
extensive.
Dr. Patrick is an authority on
Confederate history. Jefferson
Davis and His Cabinet, his first
book, is now in its third publci-
catfon and he is at present com-
piling sources for this third vol-
ume which will deal with the
social life of the Confederacy.
Florida Under Five Flags is the
first publication of the University
Press since its reorganization in
1945. It has been excellently re-
viewed and received across the
country. It has been selected as
a text in the history department
here this term, and is being sought
as a reference book throughout
the North as well as the South.
Total copies sold since December
20 is nearly 1,300.


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nMehodists Hold I"ar Depament
Honors 2 Profs
0oS Ve 0 0 ,THonors have recently been con-
Conv Si r ferred on two University -faculty
C members. Hallett H. Germon, pro-
S efesor of applied mathematics, re-
Sceived a special War Department
citation, and Winston W. Ehrmann
professor of physical sciences, and
sociology in the -University College
The spring conference of the and the C '.- of Arts and Scienc-
Florida Methodist Student Move- C was promoted to the rank of
ment w as held at tW Colonel in the U. S. Army.
nt was hed at the Professor German aided in the
Foundation April 5-7, attended by solving Of technical problems con-
PO students from outside Gaines- nected with the use of rockets in
ville and 235 from the University. aerial warfare. The citation read:
r. Owen Gear was the fea- regard of his services as scien-
tificadvisor in headquarters, U. S.
<"redl speaker of the conferonee, Army Air Forces in Europe and
which was held o nthe theme (rt the, United States, during the
upwardrd RSi!l and Onward." period of 1914-46, because of his
,Besides this University the rep- superior qualifications in matters
resentatives at the meet haile'l pertaining to bombing accuracy
from Florida State College for studies, he was of material assist-
Women, Florida Southern College, ance to combat planning and an.
,'tetson University, Jacksonville alysi.s work on design and 'use of
juniorr College, Orlando Junior Air.Force armament equipment.
College, West Palm Beach Juni,' 'Doctor Ehrmann recently re-
C' allege, the University of Tampa, .turned to the University after four
the University of Miami, and years in the U. S. Army. He serv-
Bethman-Cookman College. In ad- ed 32 months in the China-Burma-
dition, to quote Florida represen- India theater as U. S. Military Ob-
1 active i -Edward "Sherlock" server, attached to the British


Trent, "There were also some
from our ally -in the north, Geor-
gia, representing the University
of Georgia and Emory of Oxford."
Officers of t h e Methodist
movement elected for the com-
ing year were Pat Cleveland,
Florida, president; Hubert Cos-
ten, Florida, vice-president;
Irma Packard, F. S. C. W., see-
retary; Verdelle Sebring, Stet-
son, treasurer; Martha Am-
brose, F. S. C. W., publicity;
and director, the Wesley Foun-


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


Welcome Back
STUDENTS
AND
VETERANS
Of
University of Florida


MEADE AND


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


Army.


iFlorida Players
'Called Today
There will he a meeting of the
members of Florida -Players at 5
p.m. today in room 203 Peabody
'Hall, Jack Mills, .president, an-
nounced yesterday.
Main purposes of the meeting
will be to elect a secretary to suc-
ceed Leon McKim who resigned
,recently, and to discuss .plans for
the forthcoming- bill of one act
plays to be .presented May 3.


tlition 'leader, Rev. C. 1L. 'Spotts-
wood.
Highlight of the conference was
the seminars based upon the-
theme of the gathering. Owen
Gear and John Ramsey .presented
"With Labor," Perry Saito and
Evan M. Hurley spoke on "In
Relation With People," while
"Problems of Personal Religion"
was the theme of Harvey C
,Brown, Claude Singleton, and
George Harper.
Conference leaders represented
,. ii-. parts of the couritry, as
shown b their "home towns" on
the registry list: Owen Gear,
Dearborn, Mich.; John Ramsay,
Washington, D. C.; 'Perry Saito,
Bloomington, Ill.; Evan M. Hur-
ley, Daytona Beach; Claude Sin-
gleton, Athens, Ga.; George Har-
per, 'Chicago, Ill.; Harvey C.
Brown, Nashville, Tenn.; Alph-
retta Leeper, Tallahassee; Mrs.
Dave Cathcart, Jacksonville; R.
Ira Barnett and Warren Wills,
Lakeland; and C. L. Spottswood,
Gainesville.


CAMPUS CANTEEN
offers you
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MAGAZINE CANDIES CIGARETTES
DRUG SUNDRIES

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VETERANS




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Gift Boxes Of Fruit Shipped


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140 N. 9th St. Ph. 135








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South Adams St.


Honor Court
Continued 'from 'Page 'One
cared the winner, but a similar
difficulty existed in -the ballot.
in that the latter had called for
voting for only two members.
Ballots were cast ,by 1.5 persons
'for .three -members, -conrtrary to
*the -instructions, and 'the result-
ant change in the totals by their
invalidation made Cassel the
winner, -to serve with undisput-
ed winners Al Asen.jo and John
Cliowning next year.
'Both Cassel and Buck were Ga-
tor' Party nominees.


Gurrney To Speak
To Iriates Of
Hono-a',y Frat
J. Thomas Gurney, dha:rman of
the State Board of 'Control, will
be 'Cie principal speaker at an
initiation banquet of Florida Blue
Key, :,..'--. campus honorary or-
ganization, to be held in the
bFlorida Uni .n annex April 30,
President Nixon Butt announced
yesterday.
Student pledges and honorary
.members to be selected at a meet-
ing April 23 will be initiated at
that time, and present and newly
elected student body officers will
be invited to attend.
According 'to Bill Norman and
George Moss, co-chairmen in
charge of the event, others crn the
program will 'be Dean of Students
R. C. Beaty, Bill Colson, outgoing
president of the student body, and
'Harry Parham, newly elected
[president.
Gurney will discuss problems of
the University and what students
can do to help solve them and
to a.id in 'the advancement of the
school.
With a frill slate of newly elect-
ed student body -officers, present
officers, and active, faculty and
alumni members of Florida 'Blue
Key on hand, it is expected 'that
some 225 people will attend the
banquet, Butt said.

Engineers, ASCE
To Conduct Joint
Meeting Tuesday
The student chapter of the


Private License
Course $320.00


-t '"the nation's -top bands frequently
C O, UC r 0S 1 Oheard on Mi ii1u.'' *"Spotlight
Continued lFrom Page One Bands" Mondays, Wednesdays and
a^.,n .


I n A uli i io rnv


i ,




,,, ,



I-
S ,, .
: i





,..' i .'











Jeni Freeland, young Miami Beach and ili.itigriih-'r' model,
stands off the Biscayne Bay waterfront to add a moment of joy to our
bachelor existence. (Courtesy Miami Beach Publicity Department.)


Legal Honary


frat Initiates


Circuit Judge

W. May Walker,. Tallahassee
judge of the Second Circuit Court,
will be initiated into the Duncan
U. Fletcher Chapter of Phi Alpha
Delta, national legal fraternity, at
a special ceremony in Tallahassee


ASCE will conduct a joint meet- Thursday, April 18, Clarence
ing of the Florida Section of the Tlacker, local PAD president, an-
ASCE and the Benton Engineer- nounced yesterday.
ing Society on April 16. This Student members will go to
meeting will be held in the Chem- Tallahassee to conduct the initia-
istry auditorium and will begin tion, and Judge Walker will be
at 7 p. m. honored at a banquet at Wakulla,
Many well known 'engineers of Springs following the ceremony,
the state have been asked to ad- with Julius Parker, Tallahassee
dress the group and a -very inter- attorney aand president of the
testing evening -has been planned Florida Bar Association, as mas-
.according to Roger Miller, 'presi- ter of ceremonies.
dent of the student chapter. Among the guests for the event
Any -student interested in engi- are -University President John J.
nearing should make it his busi- Tigert, Senator Claude Pepper,
ness to reserve that night for this Governor Millard Caldwell, State
joint meeting. All engineering Treasurer Ed Larson, Dean Harry
students are invited, as well as R. Trusler of the Law School, for-
others interested in the fields of mer Supreme Cort Justice W. H.
engineering. Ellis, Judge Curtis L. Waller of
the Circuit Court of Appeals, and
ReligiOuS "Groups Supreme Court Justices Roy H.
S Chapman, Glen Terrell, Rivers
P' raIn VOl bal Buford, Armstead Brown and El-
wyn Thomas.
Tourney Here The PAD student members will
'leave for Tallahassee Thursday
A four-way volleyball duel is in after classes, with the initiation
the making if that number of re- ceremony scheduled for 6 p. m.
ligious teams can get started in and the banquet to take place at
the near future. The Presbyterian 8 p. m.


and Methodist studentgroups have
been practicing for several weeks,
and have even completed a number
of games.
Joining them recently were the
Baptists, who .lost,:pne game to the
Methodists. Rumors have it that
the Episcopal student group are
also contemplating entering the
competition if they can get up a
team, which would place four clubs
in the running for a sort of my-
thical "Church Championship."
In addition to the Baptist-Meth-
odist game, the Presbyterians
have been successful in a couple
of starts against the Methodists
last month.

Jacksonville Engineer
To Speak To Benton
Engineering Society
Alexander Brest, Jacksonville
engineer, Will speak to the mem-
bers of the Benton Engineering
Society in the chemistry audito-
rium at 7 p.m., April 16.
Mr. Brest, a former professor
at the University, will speak on
the subject "Engineering as a
Profession." The talk will be of
interest to all University College
students interested in engineering
and of particular importance to
upper division engineers.
The program is being sponsored
by the local chapter of the Ameri-
can Society of Civil Engineers.


While It Lasts

Roll

Toilet Tissue

at the

College Inn


,Student membership in the local
PAD chapter .now numbers 20, fol-
lowing the initiation of Roy C.
Summerlin and George W. White-
hurst Menday night.


Kappa Alphas
Hold Ball
The K. A.'s will hold their an-
nual "Plantation Ball" on April
12, 13 and 14, with Perry Wat-
son's band furnishing the music
for 'the festivities :and costumes
S.,tre-. r. ;ng tie ,* t;r... ,.-. r th. e.
.' l[ \V az w ilh :' '.'., I,.
T m .r: 71,: h. H 'u ] :t .i .i- :l-
.vile6d for the week-end but just
to mention a few: a flag raising,
barbecue, picnic, breakfast, and
the ball.
There will be an ample number
of lovely lasses from all over this
and other states to. insure a com-
plete success and to 'round out a
perfect week-end. There will also
be a number of the alumni pres-
ent from all ove rthe state.


Presbyterians,
Methodists To
Meet On Court
The Wesley Foundation volleyball
team will play the Presbyterian-
tonight on the letters court at 7
p.m. The Methodist team will be
seeking to avenge an earlier loss
to the same team. Meanwhile, the.
Foundation holds two recent vic-
tories over the Baptists for an
over all two-win, one-loss record.
Members of the team include:
Ralph Lanibert, Don Kokomoor,
BobHowell, Pat Cleveland, Clar-
ence Raiew:nkle, John Lovett, John
Hayes, Allen Powell, Herb Coston,
Dick Barry, John Cash, and Clin-
ton Ansley.


Helene Barland, Paris-born art
expert, will speak to students and
faculty of the University in the
Florida Union auditorium tonight
at 8 p. m. under the auspices of
the College of Arts and Sciences
Lecture series. Dr. T. R. Leigh,
dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences, announced today.
Active in the Resistance dur-
in, the war, Miss Barland was
instrumental in preserving and
safeguarding France's art and
architectural treasures from ra-
vages of war. At present she is
on a lecture tour for the French
Cultural Servies in addition to
being head if' the section "Ob-
jets Mobiliers" of the Historical
Monumunents Division of the
Beaux Arts which locates and
identifies art objects not in
museums.
In 1939, Miss Barland came to
the United States, after winning
the David Weill university schol-
arship, to catalogue French paint-
ings in American private and pub-
lie collections. She returned home
in 1940 when in addition to her
official duties, she became an ac-
tive member of the -',.i.., I ; -iirl
resistance.
Her activities included such
tasks as distributing underground
publications; finding safe lodgings
for secret agents working in Paris,
and locating meeting places for
underground leaders.
She also supplied false identi-
fication papers and forged visas
to resistance agents and persons
fleeing forced laboor r arrest.
besides raising funds for the
families of deported under-
ground agents.

"Field Day" Plans
Announced For
May 4, Meetinq
Final arrangements for the En-
gineers' Field Day, to be held at
Gold Head Branch State Park,
May 4, were made at a meeting
of the Benton engineering council
April 4.
Tickets for the Field Day will


......._ cost $1 per person, and will be
o^,. -, ,* on sale starting April 5. Tickets
J. a k, Cockle may be had from any of the coun-
JI k C c h ell members.' Transportation to
Head Phi Taus the park will be provided. Chil-
dren over five must have tickets.
Phi Kappa Ta,u installed its Chairmen of the committees
newly elected officers at a meet- are: Starke Shelby, transporta-
ing Wednesday night. I tion; G. W. Hoover, refreshments;


-The new officers are: President,
Jack Clark; 'Vi-ce President, Her-
bert Cockely; Secretary, Herbert
Bowes; Treasurer, Otis EVice; Cor-
responding Secretary, Harry H.
Beasley; Sergeant at Arms, John
Farmer; Chaplain, Larry King;
Pledge Master, Robert Overman;
Social Chairman, Edwin Hill;
Editor and Historian, G. P. Stans-
bury, and House Manager, Buddy
Dryer.
Four men were initiated into
the chapter last Sunday. They
are G. P. Stansbury, Doughlas
Cameron, Edward Doughlas, and
Chaning Ewing.
Phi Tau is planning a big week-
end this Friday and Saturday. The
theme will be in the form of a
beauty queen and pin-up girl.
There will be a dinner and dance
at the New Ycrker Friday night,
picnic Saturday afternoon, ban-
quet and formal dance Saturday
night. -


Baptist Election


Heads Activity
Formal installation of the new
Baptist Student Union Council for
1946-47 will be held Surfday at
7:30 :p. m. The installation service
S;:I sutpplant.- the, usual -Sunday
evening worship service' 'at: the
First Baptist Church.
Meanwhile, resolved that they
will btiild a team to meet all com-
ers, Baptist volley ball players
have installed two floodlights on
their court, and put up a new
net. Ray Brannan of Brannan's
Bicycle Shop donated a horseshoe
set, which allows four persons to
participate in this game at pres-
ent.


Let Us Service Your Car


WE HAVE COMPLETE SERVICE
Ethyl and Regular Gasoline
Chart Lubrication
Washing and Tire Repairs
Complete Line of Oils
(WEIGHTS 10 TO 70)


THE GAS WELL
POP SAUNDERS, PROP.
ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS ON 9TH ST.


A. I. Fink, events.
University CoIlege students
planning to attend the Field Dai
should contact the engineering
society representing the branch
of engineering they plan to enter
in order to take part in the
games.

Film Shown To
Agricultural Club
"Phosphorus the Key to Life" was
the subject of a film shown to 25
members of the Agriculture Club
at its weekly meeting Monday
night.
The picture covered the import-
ance of the mineral in the lives
and habits of fish, grasses, grains,
livestock, and human beings, as
well as various steps in the manu-
facturing process.
Dr. W. W. McCall of the Soils
Department was thanked by the
club for ,, ,-i ,, i, -. ,- the show-
ing of this film.


h~e~I~I~~pe~9I al~l- ~II~~I~


Petersburg Junior College, and the
University met at St. Petersburg
for .an executive meeting.
The organizations were re-
activated at this time, and the
coeducation theme was chosen
for this year's convention. Rep-
resenting the University at this
time were Frank Duckworth,
student senator and former
Honor Court Chancellor, Pero,
Colson, and Walker.
Other business ,included queries
from the flcor -concerning the
University's student .government
in relation to faculty supervision
ways and means of making ar
honor court effective,. and exemp-
ticn of veterans from college haz-
ing.
The -first. two questions, di-
rOeted at the University repre-
sentatives, were answered by
Bill Colson, who explained Flor-
ida's system of free student
elections and government, and
Parham, who spoke on the stu-
dent body's administration of
the Honor Court.
Other activitTes included a
dance Friday night anid a ban-
quet Saturday -night.
Following the jolril meeting, the
two organizations adjourned tc
separate meetings where officers
were elected and plans vweT'e for-
mulated for the coeducation drive.

Pert and piquant Scotty Marsh
is featured vocalist with Orrir
Tucker and his -orchsetra, one o0


Plane Rental $6.50
Instruction $3.00


CuT kRUST CRAFT






T





PHONE 1086



Chesnul Office



Equipme'il Co.


208 W. University Ave.,
Gainesville, Florida
f


CITIZEN ?


You are not acting the part of a Citizen unless you register and VOTE.

If you have lived in Florida for one year and if you WILL, HAVE BEEN
:IN ALACHUA COUNTY SIX MONTHS before April Fifteenth, then
,you can register and vote in Alachua County.


Alachua County Will Hold a

"WET" or"DRY"

election soon. Regardless of how you feel, or
how you will vote on this issue you slhouId register
so that you can vote, AND THEN YOU SHOULD
VOTE.


The Books Will Be Open for Registration About

Two Weeks Longer

THE LITTLE HOUSE ON THE SQUARE
IS WHERE YOU REGISTER


CALLING .

ALL




Go down today and register, don't wait until election day and then wish
you had qualified.

We call on each Club, each Fraternity, each County Organization and
each group to bring, this matter to the immediate attention of your
group, and SEE THAT THEY REGISTER.


SERVICE


Announces Arrival Of


THE NEW 1946



TAYLORCRAFT



SEE IT--FLY IT


Dealers For Swift, Taylorcraft, Seabee





JOHN R. ALISON AIRPORT

Phone 2323


II


, inll ttl,


I


GATOR FYLI G












Salts ed Senate Minutes
Fe,.. 21, 1946
The meeting was called to or-
Sder at 7:45 p.m. y Pr'esient Bill
To e -I Colson. The roll was called-the
i f' .-. r- senators were absent
Adams Barry, and Jim Smith.
Fines were collected from Senator
Bro'n. The minutes of last meet-


day conference and study course i ing were read and approved.
ai the 7University of Florida April The Senate voted to give the .
15i-17, G. Ballard Simmons, act- President and the Secretary- ,_ .
Treasurer power to approve all re-". .
ing lean of the College of Edu- .quisitions presented for this meet-
outlion, announced today. "-ing in drder to save time. The -
Assistel byIr the University fac- foI'lowing requisitions were pass-
iilty and members of the State ed: Florida Alligator, 1946 Semi- .
l)l rtrni t of Education. the nole. Debate Tearn, tGator Club. R .
tioolw superintendents will dis- pKeComm ittee, no reports:
til tn ,bles ;including: attend- 'I .esoinmits o s n .r p ot
Ch"riet. ,eals"Cot .
lve of pupils, the work of the fil. report.
Advisory Contmitteo of the Flor- OId business: ,
idia Citizens' Education Commit- ; Action on tile 1945 Seminole. .
tee, pay-is-you-go plans for new Mr. Dolbeare, Karney, and Sage, '
building programs, and better representing the Board of Studeit
rai ilinrg for l)iinchroom workers, pu lie tions were on 1l.n1 to an-
pjitrors, a nI liS drivers. swer questions. The questioning .
This will be the third in a s- was he ad by Senator Myron Gib- : "8
ties of confer nes held by the bons other Senators also joining .
(' lege of Education dui ring thel i. tD he discussion. p w, .
academic year L945-1946, previous Que, nations For Discussion .
meetings being held in Novernm- Dr. i. o f ol. hetn o;, thei 1- What is the job of the board .... : .
ljer aond January. Deprtlmenit of Profen:onlf Phy of student public actions ? By .e .. ..
seal Edo(;ption at It University. Senator Gib ons.
has been elected a "F'ellow"' ir Mr. Dolbeare explained that the Two darktown strutters do their stuff at the Dixie Party rally last
h.he Anmer.ani AsociaiciIon Fo: board supervised the publications watch in the background. The rally came in conjunction with a Ga
Health and Pysio! Education, of the University--but not the edi- served to climax two weeks of ectic political activity reviewing th
He vwas prseniced the honor trial end. He also stated that the March 28.
We Need An 2,,Vii,,.. Itin nihl, in crnonies al staff of the board does not censor
1the colvetiion in Saint Lou's. iDr. the Seminole, but may make rec-
Experienced, Qualified S e,.i l.i' Td itle meetings as a ommendationsr. Mr. Dolbeare
ripresenta.live of thle Tniversity';. s.id that in the past a member of TELEPHONE OSHIOSH 419
Ocreti for a 1)iviMio d l'llhysial oEducatiorn the faculty had looked over the
Secretary for a fth, Alliis d spk to Seminole and made necessary re- Ben oen W o d W ide Ternce
aw C ,e o,- the "Flor:da an." commendations; however he hall en pOent orlide. Temr
Law OffA i ,ivsity stal iembeu r since looked over the 1945 Seminole *
19,0, )Dr. ;al is prominent in edu- 2- What is the expected date ofAssocaton
nation cirel. 1 throuIhol the South publication and plans for the 1,94 (TEMPERANCF' Lo CTURE BUREAU)
Any. qualified member of a student amnd the nation. le holds degrees Seminole ? Senator Gibbons.
from hi Stte, ol ia,and David Sage reported thatthe REV. PATRIC OSANE FFICES IN
Family, should New Yolk I rivers ity where he re- Seminole for 1946 would probha ly Lecturer PRINCIPAL
eived his litoeloralt. ofe has serv- be twin rhire months I te hde MISS LTITFTTA HADDOCK CITIESA
iyiio: dditd l F or ida Stft t a Suncontrollable conditions. In an- Secretary
'S22lepartnn of TduatoH, and is eswer to Senator Gibbons' remark
PhlD4to ,nboer of se(r nrssionn a that the S.A.E.'s dominated the (EELEY SQUARE
organizations. Fl has contributed fraternity section of the 1945 TEPILeeTA, WISCONSIN
FOR INTERVIEW nmun(rons articles on physical, Seminole, Sage stated that S.A.E.
education and health to education- was about the only fraternity to February 10, 144
at journals. turn in photographic material.
... President Colson explained that Mr. Marwin S. Cassel
Sthe Seminole staff wrote the IPi Lambda lPhi hmout;e
Cainesville Sun for action photo- Gainesville, Florida

The Colege r graphs of football players and the
J only ones available were those Dear Mr. Cassel:I
.*Inn dr rSh p that were published. This explain- w
ead to Senator Gibbons wv there No doubt you have heard of me and my great work in the
ACROSS FROM THE DORMS were so many pictures of one cause of TEMPERANCE. For several years I have I en A
~ nian. traveling about the country appearing on the lecture plat-
3 -Senator Frank Duckworth form. Perhaps you are familiar with some of my well known
asket if hold up on the Seminole. talks, such as "Down With Drink," "Ruin and Rebellion," and
representation was due to film
shortage Sage answered that it The Drunkards .Home.
Swas true and that he had approv- For the past several years I have had as my companion
was true and thatele hal approv-
Attoney General Watson Rules on Student ed all pictures of the 1945 Semi- a true and faithful friend, one Herman Fortescue, who would
Registration nole. sit, with me on the platform and whom I would point out to
4-Senator Marcia Whitney the audience as a horrible example of the ravages of drink.
asked if the engraving was the Herman had a splendid family background and a good edu-
cause of the poor pictures, cation, but during the critical period of his young manhood
A recent ruling by the Attorney General of Florida stated with Sage said he had no voice in waton t durl n h ae b e f mhl af ne mac e h
clarity the conditions under which a STUDENT at the University of the engraving..when he should have been moulding a fin e haracter he
Fibrida could register and vote in the forthcoming Democratic primary 5--Myron Gibions asked if late formed low associations and developed an insatiable thirst
election,. May, 7, 1946. publication of the 1945 Seminole fcr rum, whiskey, gin and 1 other strong drinks. Here was a
was due to the printer. Mr. Dol- mant who had completely wrecked a promising career. His
bearre answered that the Semi- condition becanme pitiful. Ferman would sit on the platform
ncle Staff was probably at fault drooling at the mouth and staring at the audience with blood-
Those eligible to register and vote in Alachuo County as stated in their delay in sending in copies shot eyes.
to the printer. Unoluded duringste so poor H e pass ed to
in Ilst weeks Gator are those who have been domiciled here for the to6thSenator Durden wanted' to Unfortuately during the fall poor Herman passed away.
past 6 months or those veterans who had been domiciled in Alachua know who appointed the Seminole A mutual friend has given mc your name as one weti qnali-
County 6 months prior to their military service. Editor. ieAd to carry in H erniarn's unfinished work, and I wonder if
Mr. Dolbears stated that last you would consent to accompany me on my spring tour.
year he was appointed by a com- mi
mittee. Very sincerely,
The Young Democrats Club wishes to urge all eligible students to 7-Senator Gibbons wanted a LUTETIA HADDOCK
register before the April 20th, deadline at the county supervisor of financial report of the 1945 Semi-
registration office at the north side of the court house square, open nole-all reports and bills not in H r Back r
doily between the hours of 9-12 and 2-5. that 25 percent of the profits were
retained by publications, the other The letter printed above was received by Lyceum Candidate
75 per cent was distributed as Marwin Cassel, and was submiitted to the Alligator as being of general,
follows: 20 percent to the m'anag- interest. Cassel is known for regular habits by his friends.
ing editor, 40 per cent to the busi-
I '. ness manager and 40 percent to Sage estimated the cost at $13,- fore it is published.
the editor. The business manager 000. Motion carries.
.will .r..'-i get aboutt $500 for 101 Senator" Bill Durden wanted 2-That the Senate make a
S" "his jobo18 u Semin olraised as to know why part of veterans did recommend tioad
S ... .8"The questionxvas raseStudent Pullications that a com-
IE .,- to just what advertising ineIuded. not get 1945 Seminoles. mittee be appointed to determine
'K .. Karney said it included not only Senator Duckorth explained the person to whom the Seminole
/ the commercial, but also fraterni- that the Veterans Administration be dedicated. Motion seconded
V- ties and other organizations, contract did not include this in and passed.
.~ r ~ 9-Senator Durden asked for an first semester expenditures, but 3-That the Board of Student
.. ... 'approximation of the cost of pub- was included second semester, so Publications be recommended to
. .. ~ lishing of the 1946 Seminole. that veterans could get Seminoles. investigate the printing and en-
-Even so, Durden named veterans graving of the 1946 Seminole
.' '. ''' / '".. ,who were here second semester
He 's ~ of 1945 and stilt faV~iT to get Seconded -Discussion Sena-
,.-. ,e're, Seminoles. g tor Gibbons withdrew motion.


straight to the heart'
. in the heart of the evening


Are these Arrow Ties

sirloin or cyanide?

As the saying has it: One man's meat is another
man's poison.
Recognizing the truth of this, we've provided for
every nuance of good taste by making Arrow Ties
in colors, patterns, and style that someone's sure
to respond to.
One blessing common to them all is the special
lining that makes perfect-knotting ea-y.

See your dealer's Arrows today. You can't miss.



ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDERWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS SPORTS SHIRTS


In MUSIC...the feeling's MUTUAL[


WRU F
9:30 P.M.

MONDAY Guy Lombardo
WEDNESDAY Xavier Cugat
FRIDAY Harry James


Coco-Cola's musical "Pause that Re-
refreshes"


Motions In Regard to Future
Seminoles
1-That a. committee be ap-
pointed to look over the 1946
Seminole and make any needed
recommendations t6 the Board of
Student Publications. Motion sec-
onded.
Discussion-This committee to
be empowered with rights to look
over and discuss a Seminole be-


4-That the Business Manager
of the 1946 Seminole only be given
a salary not exceeding $400.
Senator John Ford made a mo-
tion that the above motion be re-'
ferred to a committee.
Motion seconded and passed.
Senator Sheehan made a motion
that a committee be appointed to
investigate the 1945 Seminole and
present their findings to Senate.
Motion seconded and passed.


VISIT



GATOR BARBER SHOP

If is Conveniently Located al

126 W. Ninth Street

8:00 to 6:00 Week Days

8:00 to 9:00 Saturdays


First Class Work Assured


County School

Heads Meel Here,

Smimons Reverd

County School Superintendents
of Florida will meet for a three


. r74-

week while a crew of chthusiasts
ator Party torchlight parade and
ie campuswide election Thursday.



Education P ,'

Hold State Posts
Among the University of Flor..
ida faculty members who were
elected to official positions in the
various departments of the Flor-
ida Education Association at the
recent convention in Tampa were
the following: John H. Moorman,
Association Professor of Business
Education, chairman, Business
Education Department; Miss Lau-
ra Leenhouts, Assistant Professor
of Curriculum Research,-Secre-
tary of Teacher Education Depart-
ment; ,Charles L. Durrance, As-
sistant*Professor of Curriculum
Research,-Secretary of the Ment-
al Hygiene & Child Behavior
Group; T. L. Barrineau, Assistant
Professor and Itinerant Teacher
Trainer in Agricultural Educa-
tion,--Vice-President of the Flor-
ida Vocational Association; Miss
Margaret Boutelle, Laboratory
School Teacher,-Honorary Chair-
man, English Division.


Speaks April 16
Dr. Melvin Brannon of Gaines-
ville, formerly chancellor of the
University of Montana, will speak.
at a meeting of Kappa Delta Pi
honoring outstanding students in
education on Monday, April 15, at
8 p. m. in Room 311, Yonge Build-
ing.
Included among the non-mem-
bers who have been invited are
four students in the University
College who have completed at
east one course in education.
They are Herbert S. Guy, Jr.,
Carol Howard Harris, Thomas J.
Peters, and Dale A. Warner.
Mrs. J. M. Tison, president of
Upsilom Chapter, has announced
that refreshments will be served
following the program.

Lancaster Summons
Young Democrats
A meeting of the Young Denm-
oeratic Club has been called for
Monday night, President Ollie
Lancaster said today. Members
will congregate in room 305 of
the Florida Union at 7:30 p.m.
Appointments
Bill Bush was appointed by
President Colson to take the po-
sition vacated by Ivan Goyer,
from the school of education.
Meeting adjourned at 10:00 p.m.
for want of time.
Respectfully submitted,
Jim Hendrix,
Secretary-Treasurer.


Readings To

Be Presented -
The speech department of tne
University will present a series of
readings by the students of the
department's class in Interpreta-
tion of Literature, and by the
!members of the department's fac-
sulty, beginning Monday, April 22
in Florida Union.
Dr. Lester L. Hale, associate
professor of speech, will begin
Sthe series of readings with a fifty
I minute selection Monday, April 22,
at 4 p.m. The following members
of the interpretation class will
present their selections on sibse-
quent Mondlays, Wednesdays and
Friday at the same time. In the
Florida Union-Phil Gaines, Em-
mett Holton, Ted Coventon, Gene
Masters and Leldon Martin.
Dr. H. P. Constans, head of
the department of speech, and.
Professor Wayne C. Eubanks and
Roy E. Tew, will also render se-
lections at a time to. be announced
later.
The public is cordially invited to
attend.


Vet Wives Club Professor John w. I)e:,rnyn
To Gather Wednesday director, announced today that
he had, booked a Tallahassee
The Veterans' Wives Club will, appearance for his charges in
hold their next meeting in Florida reciprocation for. the excel-
Union Wednesday, April 17, at lently--attendeed concert put
2:30. The club has extended an r on here by. the FSCW girls last
invitation to all wives of veterans semesfier. DeBruyn also expect
who have not joined the club to to be ready for the final event
jo n and participate in the activi- of the year, a local presenta-
ties. tion at the P. K Yoige auli-
At the last meeting of the torium, on or about May '29.
wives' club, plans for future ac- James Busse, president, told the
tivities were discussed. The meet- Alligator that 35 of the 40 meni-
ing was followed by a bridge par- bers of the Glee Club were includ-
ty in the annex. After the bridge ed'in the group that was making
games refreshments were served the weekend trips to other Florida
in Bryan Lounge. cities. Aside from the excellent
__. publicity value to the University,
reports from witnesses indicate
Union Dance Tuesday that a steady improving quality
Scheduled for 7:30, will bring the Glee Club to top
condition at the end o(If lhe so,-
Florida Union will again have son.


the swing platters turning for
the weekly dance Tuesday night.
The dance will start at 7:30, and
a large selection of favorite popu-
lar tunes will be available. Re-
freshments will be served andi
there will be girls waiting to dance
with those without dates. The
Union staff reported that there
was a large turnout of girls and"
students at' the last dance.

FBK Pledges
Continued From Page One
Bill Chandler Organizations,,
Dramatics, Scholarship. ,
Jerry Gaddum Politics, Stu-
dent Government, Scholarship.
Walter Kelly-Service, Politics,,
Student Government.
Louis Safer-Student Govern-
ment, Intramurals, Organizations.
Fred White-Service, Politics,
Religion.
Tom Wood-Organizations, In-
tramurals, Scholarship.


Sigma Tau Plans
Annual Ball: In May
Sigma, Tau, honorary engmineer-
ing fraternity, will hold a meet-
ing in Florida Union, April 12,
to plan the annual .-.. T:.I
Ball. The dance will be held the
night of May 4, following the
Engineer Field Day at Gold Head
Ranch State Park.


[CE CREAM

Pints,
Quarts


at the


College Inn


To The New V0oters


You are urged to study the national and state is-
sues carefully so that you may exercise your first
franchise with a full: knowledge of your responsi-
bility for good citizenship.


Spessard L. Holland Campaign

Committee

Dade County, Florida
Paid Political Adv.


DINE AND DANCE
AT THE



CLUB 400
DINNER MUSIC

Elizabeth Burnham (Pianist) Stanley Usher (Vocalist)

DANCE TO MUSIC
of
CLUB 400 TOPHATTERS
FEATURING

WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY NITES

WE SPECIALIZE IN TASTY

STEAKS, SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN, OYSTERS,
SHRIMP


Cover Charge With Orchestra $1.50 Per Person


Cover Charges Other Nites $1.00 Per Person

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 1182-R


No Cover Charge Until 9:30


Gator Glee Club


Com0pltIes 79
The University Giee Citub return-
ed Monday from one of its largest
presentations in several years.
Thirty-five members of the groups
sang before the convention of the
Florida. Education Society, which
was attended by 5,000 eductcatos,
including leading coligeg admin-
istrators.
Last, week the Florida men
took an extended tr:p to the
west coast, appearing at Avon
Park, Sebring, and Webber
College. Wehber, an exclusive
girls school of 34 students, en-
tertained the club witlh a dance
that Snelmlded a 10-piece danee
orchestra, as well as dinner
and' dormitory aceomoilations.
Members Al Asenjo and Cune
Masters reported: a, fIvorna,lc ro-
i:ction to the 'Glee Club by
the girls. 'Ite local tour vus comli-
plhted with, a conceri- nt Br(olks-
ville. Crowds at all four were f'ir
to excellent.


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April 12--Auburn*-There.
April -3 -Auburn*-There.
April 16-Green Cove Springs 16th Fleet-
April 18 --Jacksonville NATTC-Here.
April 20- Jacksonville NAS-There
April 22 University of Georgia*--Here.
April 23-University of Georgia*-Here,
April 25- Jacksonville NATTC- There.
April 27- Banana River NAS-Here.
April 29 -Au.urn*-Here.
April 30---Auburn*-Here.
May 3-McDill Field, Tampa-There.
May 4 -Banana River NAS-Here.
May 10-University of Georgia*-There.
May 11 -University of Georgia*-There.
--Southeastern Conference games.


POSITION
)Oulfielder
Third Base
Outfielder
Ssc' 'I s 1d ;ise
S P-'it ther
( IM, fielder
I' tT'hier
Fir t lHase
Shortstop
P1 t'cher
('a t('ie r
Pi tIher
Oiutfihler
()ul.f1elder
I'l I Cher
'al cher
I"'t i HIase
(.uI fielder
Second itf Ie
Si-s(:IT i I lJane


The University of Florida could
not halt a second inning batting
spree by the Jacksonville Naval
Air Station and towed to the Fly-
ers 18 to 2 in yesterday's baseball
game at Fleming Field.
The Navy nine sent 16 men to
the plate in their big onslaught
and II of them crossed the plate
before Jim Forbiss, who re-
placed Bill Cromartie on the
mound for Florida, could quell
the fire.
Bill Demars and Charles Pel-
egini both contributed a single
ind a double during the uprising
and Jack Feehan, who started the
rally had two singles. Chuck
Shields added a triple to the gen-
eral confusion as the visitors
combed Cromartie for six consec-
utive hits before Forbiss came to
the rescue.
Two more Navy runs crossed
the plate in the third when Pel-
legini tripled after Berner and
Schmagel had singled.
The Flyers combined two walks
with one hit and a Florida error
for three scores in the seventh and
wound up the parade in the ninth


HOME TOWN
.Jacksonville
MTiami
Tampa
F il ]ai'flor(ldle
Gainesville
1'allala.ss(e
Jacksonville
M ia mi
MohawEi. N. J.
IA ralde In Ion
GLinesville
(Orands Ridge
Madisozn

,I linli
Miami
Baldwin
DoleInd
Tamnpa
flamiers City
Bronix, N y.
l[roloi svills'
Toaollec., N. .1.
P .'aterson, N. J.


-There.


HIGH CSHOOL
1oht. I.- l :
ldilson

(Same)
Ilohl. JE. L es
Andre'.w JackI'l.so
MIiami 'Senor Iliiil
(Samne)
(Samne)
(Same)
(SamT')
aJiaHi i 1 S /i o lIo h
Miaini Senior l ',1-h
(Same)
(Same)
.e oferson
(Sainao)
.11 l'e Toll i
('Ten rl igh ili
(iname)
('enlr I Iligh


Bill Demars, who Florida sports
fans will remember for his out-
standing performances on the bas-
ketball court last winter, had two
singles and a double.
Forbiss proved to be the second
best Orange and Blue hitter with
two singles.
The game was a scorer's night-
mare as the two teams scored 20
runs, made 26 hits and 9 errors.
The four pitchers walked nine tat-
ters, committed two wild pitches
and hit two batsmen all in two
hours and forty minutes.
The box:
Jax NAS Ab R H Po A
Pelligini, rf ...... 4 2 3 1 0
McDonald, rf ..... 1 0 0 0 0
Clark, If ......... 6 1 2 1 0
Forbes, lb ....... 4 1 0 8 0
Avington. lb ..... 1 1 0 2 ..0
Shields, cf ....... 6 2 2 4 1
McCc-llough, 2b ... 4 2 0 3 3
Feehan, 3b ....... 6 2 2 3 4
Demars, ss ....... 6 3 3 0 4
La Hooier, c ..... 1 0 1 1 0
Berner, .c ........ 3 2 2 4 1
Smith, p ......... 1 0 0 0. 2
Schmagel, p ...... 4 2 2 0 1


wiTh e G ators reahed Schmagely. Totals .........47 18 17 27 16
The Gators reached Schmagel Florida Ab B H Po A
and Smith for nine hits but i,.ri. .A4 0 1 1 0
could only produce runs. in the rad. ........ 40' 1 0
sixth inning when an error, a KCa np, ss .... .0 1 4 2
wild pitch and singles by Skol- nangelas, lb .... 4 0 1 4 0
dowski and Forbiss drove in gla f .... 5 0 0 4 0
their two markers. Rosn, ........ 3 1 0 2 0
Pellegini, the Navy's right field- Skoldowski, 3b ... 4 1 3 1 0
or, scored two runs himself and Testa, ..........4 0 0 7 0
drove in four others as he smash- Cromartie, p. '0 0 0 0
ed out a single, double and triple Forbiss, p ....... 4 0 2 0 1
in four tries at the plate. '
Ziggy Skoldowski, Gator third
baseman, was the big noise at the Totals ..... .... 35 2 9 27 8
plate for Coach Sam McAllister's Score by innings:
crew. The husky right handed NAS ... 1110 200 301-18 17 3
swinger banged the ball for three Fla. .... 0 0 .002 000- 2 9 6
singles, drove in one Florida run Errors, Knellinger 2, Demars,
and scored the other himself. Feehan, McCOullough, Sloan, Skol-
dowski, Forbiss, Rosen. Runs bat-
ted in, Forbiss 2, Berner 2, Pelle-
gini 4, Clark, Shields 2, Feehan,
A Demars, Schmagel 2, Skoldowski,
I Forbiss. Two base hits, Demars,
Pellegini. Three base hits, Shields;
Pellegini. Sacrifices, Camp. Double
plays, Demars to McCullough to
Forbiss. Left on bases, NAS 9, Fla.
\ 12. Base on balls, off Cromartie 1,

Struck out, by Cromartie 2, For-
biss 3, Schmagel 3, Smith 1. Hits
off: Cromartie, 7 in 1 inning 8
runs; off Schmagel, 5 in 6 innings
l 2 runs. Hit by pitcher, by Schma-
gel (Camp), Forbiss (Schmagel).
THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATC Wild pitches, Forbiss, Schmagel.
Winning pitcher, Schmagel. Los-
.x 3 ing pitcher, Cromartie. Time of
.... .. ..game, 2:40'.


WINN EP OF 10 e 1
WORLD'S FAIR

GRAND PRIZES, '-

28 GOLD MEDALS

AND MORE HONORS

FOR ACCURACY THAN

ANY OTHER TIMEPIECE


Belated Apologies
Occasionally in the recent
past, errors in description of
sports pictures have slipped by
the usually watchful eyes of tile
staff. The latest occurred last
week when Jack Suberman and
the Pi Lambda Phi team were
erroneously labeled as the Delts,
playing teh championship Inter-
American cagers.


Smoke


A BRYSON PIPE


"America's


Smoothest Smoking Aluminum Pipe"
With Extra Bowl, $3.50


AT THE


COLLEGE INN


VFW Open For What A Sport Is Swimming
7 ': ............ ..


University Of Florida

1946 Baseball Roster


The poet laureate of England is
the author of a new book that is
becoming popular. "New Chum,"
by John Masefield is another
chapter in his autobiographical
series which opened with "In the
Mill."


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA BASEBALL SCHEDULE


Applications

The University of Florida post
of Veterans of Foreign Wars of
the United States is now accept-
ing applications for membership.
Students and faculty members who
during time of war served in the
armed forces of the United States
out side of continental United
States are eligible for membership.
The purpose of establishing
a VFW post at the University
of Florida is to afford the
veterans here an opportunity
to participate actively and as
a group in questions of local,
state and national importance
to veterans. . .... ...
All persons at the University
eligible for membership are
urged to become members of
the Post and to actively par-
ticipate in veteran affairs.
Chairman Frank Smoak of the
membership committee will be in
trhe Florida Union building from
four to five o'clock each Wednes-
day and Friday afternoon for the
remainder of this month to accept
application forms. These forms
should be obtained at the Florida
Union information desk in advance
and filled out.
The should then be returned
to Frank Smoak with proof of
foreign service. Members of
other VFW post wishing to
transfer to the University of
Florida post may follow the
same procedure and may use
their membership cards as
proof of foreign service.


Seminole
Continued From Page One
mediately. The Photo Studio,
located over the bookstore in
the unfinished section of Florida
Union, will be open from 3 to 6
'p. m., Mondays through Fri-
days, during the next two
weeks. No pictures will be tak-
en after Friday, April 2Q,
Every member of the student
body is entitled to have his pic-
ture in the class section of the
Seminole. In addition, campus or-
ganizations are entitled to run
pictures of thIeir members on
pages which they have purchased.
No appointments are necessary
for photographs to be taken dur-
ing the next two weeks.
Reprints of pictures taken for
the 1945 Seminole may be ob-
tained fre'n the Photo Studio
at a charge of 25 cents per
'print. Students who have al-
ready had their pictures taken,
but who have, neglected to order
prints for organizations, are
urged to place such orders.
Fraternities are reminded that
it will be impossible to present
pictures of members, Unless the
Seminole is in possession of neces-
sary prints. Such prints may be,
obtained at the Photo Studio. It
is also necessary that each fra-
ternity which nas 'contracted for
Seminole space must turn in to
the Seminole office a complete
typewritten list of all members
and pledges. The deadline for
membership lists is Friday, April
19. The lists may be left at the
Florida Union desk.
Organizations which have
contracted for page space must
contact the Seminole, in order
that plans may be made for the
content and layout of their re-
spective 'pages. T"'e Seminole of-
fice will be open every day,
with the exception of Wednes-
day, from 1 to 5 p. m. during
the week of April 15.
Additional information may be
secured from Leo. Osheroff, or
Alan Westin, phone 925.


War Memorial

Committee To

Meet Tomorrow

To honor the memory of Univer-
sity of Florida men killed in World
War II. an alumni-faculty War
Memorials committee will meet to-
morrow. The meeting will mark
the second gathering of the group
since President John J. Tigert ac-
tivated the committee in Febru-
ary. Composed of faculty, alumni
and student veterans of World
War II, the group is currently
studying plans for the erection or
dedication of a permanent war
memorial.
According to records compil-
ed by Mrs. Lillian P. Belihan,
Chief Clerk in the alumni of-
fices, 353 former University
of Florida students lost their
lives in World War II; 26 are
still reported missing, and 3
still listed as prisoners of war.
Chairman of the Committee is
E. A. Clayton, Gainesville, and the
alumni members include Robert
J. Bishop, Orlando; Charles H.
Overman, Talahassee; Dan Mc-
Carty, Ft. Pierce; George Smath-
ers, Miami, and E. Dixie Beggs,
Pensacola. Student members are
Harold Crosby, Kissimee; Jack
Lucas Jacksonville; and Sam Gib-
bons, Tampa.


Model and society girl Shirley Mondell pauses on the edge of
Miami Beach pool to cast a smile at .all who are welling to welcome ii


Lacy Mahon '



J MUAL
.MUIN6




Tuesday afternoon, Brian Meharg of the ATO house captured th
tennis singles crown by defeating Jim Loomis of the SAEs. Mehar
won in three straight matches by defeating the SAE contestant 6-(
6-3, 6-2.
Meharg gained the finals by defeating a strong Newman Club
entry and Loomis earned his chance by defeating the Delta Tau
Delta team. The ATO entry showed exceptional form through-
out the tournament and seemed to have no trouble in annexing
the title.
TENNIS DOUBLES
At the time this edition went to press the tennis doubles match
is still in the quarter final sta,gne. So far the two strongest teams
seem to be the Cohen-Riggens combination in their bracket and
the SAE entry in theirs. This afternoon's play will see the Cohen-
Riggens team lock rackets with tie Sigma Chi team and Pi Lambs
vs. SAE.
DIAMOND BALL
This past week has seen some fine soft tall play going on on th
drill field and should be climaxed by the game today between the ATI
and Phi Delt teams. At the present time the battle seems to lie bE


(5i


Lween Lne ine p cling oi Florci 'rnompson, e 11 and Pete Hart- -- -1
z . u ,- a- -man of "My Guy's Come Back"
saw of ATO, .The lineup by brackets should place the winners of this and "Symphony." By ,;far and
.,ie iii tw,, final bracket against the Pi Lambs, SAE, and SPE. 'large the most whisti.:-.I am.:i runi-
MIXED THNNIS DOUBLES med platters t.-]d ., p.rn ':,n .iin.uj;s
The large turnout expected for tennis doubles has not as yet ap- is Betty Hutton's R.,c'k-Oiit ve.c-
peared according to Abbey Fink, student director of Intra-Mural Ath- sion of "M.D., L.L.DE. l,.ii t .'
letics The deadline set for entry was last Wednesday and up to that For sweet and cor...i.:t.: -. n'li. ,
time only six entries had been submitted. The drawings have not as Frankie boy delivers with his
yet"been held but the teams are as follows: "Nancy."
SDo you remember Peggy Lee's
1. Jack Johnson 4. Hal Crosby Itorrid rendition of "Why Don't Ye
Iris Johnson Pat Sheppard Do Right" way back in 1943?
2. Carolyn Gamble 5. Maidie Dutton Well, you can rest easy as Peg
has lost none of that sultriness
Mario Lester Prof. Wilson that endeared her to all you gator-
3. Dick Leavengood 6. Betty Christian bugs. Hear her recording of "I
Jess Wilder Billy Wynne Can See It Your Way" and "I
TEAM STANDINGS Dcn't Know Enough About You."
1. SAE .................................................... 1254 Have you heard "Abe Burrow's
2. Phi Delt ................................................ 1204 "I Looked for Love and Found
3. ATO ..................................................... 1177 You Under a Rock" or "Mother
These are the standings at the completion of track. Quit Running After t akihe Quarter-
Sback, He' s Not Making Passes at


a psychiatrist, already married,
"', I i ', who is possessed of a mad love
for his nurse and led to commit
a murder. The nurse, Lynn Bari, a
. "' ""> 2 is ruthless in her determination to 1,
hide the crime to the extent of
By Donald Walker harming innocent people who
The movie week at tne- rlorida stand in her way. Influenced by
starts with the movie appearance her, Cross is forced to take meas- s
of someone very, very special, ures that oolige him to forego
Barbara Stanwyck. And the all medical and legal ethics.
movie, slated to play Sunday and Opening Wednesday and con-
Monday, is "My Reputation." tinning through Saturday is per-
Other significant features are: ihaps a ",must-see" for movie-
it's a Warner Bros. pic, the pro- goers. Ray Milland appears in
ducer is Curtis Bernhardt, the the role for which he received
music is by Max Steiner, and two the academy award for the best
excellent character actresses, Lu- acting of the year. i''s Para-
cille Watson and Eve Arden, are 'mount's "Lost Weekend," pro-
in the cast. Also taking part are ducefa by Charles Brackett and
George Brent, Warner Anderson, directed by Billy Wilder ("Dou-
John Ridgely, Esther Dale, and ble Indemnity"). Brackett and
Jerome Cowan. Wilder also wrote the screen
"My Reputation" was adapted play, taken from the novel by
from tile novel of the same Charles Jackson.
name, originally entitled "In- "Lost Weekend" is the story ofI
strurt My Sorrows," by Clare five merciless days and nights in
Jaynes. Against a background the life of Don Birnam -a sensi-
of modern suburban society, it tive, intelligent person of 33, drag-
traces the story of Jessica ged to the dregs by a weakness
Drummond (Barbara Stan- beyond his control. The mrod of
wyck), a young widow, who, the film is said to never let up!
falling in love for the second for a moment with Ray Milland:
time, finds herself the center putting the movie-goer through
of a scandal which changes her an emotional wringer that leaves
life and involves the lives of him limp.
her two yodng sons. So pressing Returning to the State Wednes-
is her problem, so driving is her day an4 Thursday is "Mildred
life, that Jessica is forced to Pierce." Since its first showing
make a choice between her own here, Joan Crawford received the
happiness and the happiness of actress academy award for her |
her two sons. performance. Again we have a
Playing Tuesday only, is a 20th Warner Bros. film, voted the best
Century-Fox release, "Shock," picture of the year, music by Max,
starring Vincent Price, Lynn Bari, Steiner, and Ann Blyth and Eve
Frank Lriimore, and Anabel Arden, both nominees for awards
Shaw. Price portrays Dr. Cross, as supporting actresses.


_


I Wolf And Staff

To Be Feted

By F Club

Head Coach Raymond (Bear)
Wolf of the University of Florida
and his coaching staff will be
guests of the F Club, athletic
organization on the campus, at
a banquet tonight at the Primrose
Grill.
Dennis K. (Dutch) Stanley, di-
rector of the Division of Physical
Education, Health and Athletics,
will be honored along with Wolf.
The F Club, recently reactivated
after curtailment during the war,
is headed by Johnny Joca, former
intercollegiate boxing champion,
who will preside at tonight's
meeting.
Featured on the program with
Wolf will be Junior Horsey, World
War II veteran, and veteran foot-
ball player from the 1942 squad,
who will talk briefly on the F
Club and its program.




The Less Said

By Les Gleichenhaus
Out of the misty and muddy
Mississippi Delta. comes the voice
of hatred. Bilbo the bigot resides
there. He hates everybody but fat
pock-faced Bilbo. When he opens
his mouth, verbal defecation pours
forth. Is the man sane? Is he an
American? Is he at peace with
God ?
It is quite evident that he is
a sane enough to win elections
t. by appealing to the prejudices
of his constituents. He har-
angues them into believing
big business will ruin the
farmer, that the North is still
bleeding the South and that
furrinerss" are no good.
He will swear up and down that
he is a true American. He'll show
you papers and documents about
his grandpappy who fought the
Yankees to him that is being
true American! When we think of
e someone or something being
pg 'American' we feel that he em-
0, bodies our way of life, of good
honest living, and sincere brother-
hood. Bilbo is entirely devoid of
these traits.
He is a fish out of water
and belongs in Hell with such
tyrannical demagogues as
Hitler, Mussolini and the rest
of the rotters. We fervently
hope that the day is not far
when he will renew old ac-
quaintances with the scourges
of mankind.
Bilbo hates facts and figures.
They refute his lying statements.
Mississippi is dismayed. The
South is appalled. The nation is
e ashamed.
O $ Re Me Braak
Triple huzzahs to the smooth
and solid recording by B. Good-


Live Wires

SUN. & MON. Apr. -4, 15





-,' S ':. -' -
.o



A, ',UMBA PICTURE





e V


L !e" .- '



TUESDAY ONLY Apr. 16

Confidential Agent
CHARLES LAURIN
BOYER BACALL
WED. & THURS., Apr. 17, 18
Shos the kind of woman most men
want, but shouldn't have


with Joan Crawford


ou. Happy Listening !

An exclusive survey for Nail
Keg Philosophy shows that the
average gal wouldn't mind hang-
ig around 18 or 20 for two or
three years.

Headline in a Miami paper
says: "Couple Gives Away Their
Children." And we think they
should be ashamed of itself.


Box Office Opens 12:45





Prices 30c All Day
Running 4 days Weekly

TODAY & SATURDAY

Western

'Frontier

Fugitives"
Serial
THE JUNGLE QUEEN

CARTOON & COMEDY

SUNDAY and MONDAY

DOROTHY
LAMOUR
Eddie Bracken
in

"Rainbow

Island"
(In Technicoi,. !


U. Of F. Faces Prob em


Of Keeping State Athetes

By Whitey McMuUllen fore levelling it at a new regime
(Gainesville Sun Sports Ed.) that is still wearing its infant'1
toggery.
Tne loss of Iarold Griffin, starI The solution to Lhe prfblern is
Hillsborough High School foot-' organization on the part of all
bailer, was the first hard punch Florida citizens. Not an organiza-
tossed at Ray Wolf and his newtion to sell football alone to the
staff of assistants. high school boys, but an organize.
Griffin and four of his high tion to sell Florida to its future
school teammates signed applica- citizens, who in turn can carry
tions for scholarships at Auburn on the program to the next group
and will report to the Alabama and present a solid front to the
school next fall. out-of-state raiders.
That the University of Flor- When Wolf wisIed! the Tampa
ida wanted Griffin is no secret boys luck he was sincere. He
and the Florida athletic staff has not cried "wolf" and said
had been in contact with him that he didn't want Griffin nor
for many months previous to has he alilbied for losing him.
the announcement made Tues- Griffin is a closed incident, hut
day that the Tampa athlete was there will be other griffinss and
going to attend .Auburn. these are the ones that Wolf
Coach Wolf dismissed the sub- and his staff are now interest-
ject by saying that he was not in ed in doing snMething about.
a position to offer five scholar- Those who know the bald Bear,
ships for the sake of getting one who now h;Ids the football des-
boy he wanted, and added "I re- tiny of P lorida in his hand, do not
gret seeing any Florida athletes look for any loud outcries against
getting out of the state, but feel Florida 'boys or out of state
sure these boys will be a credit schools that get them, but do lolk
to Auburn. They have my best for an organized defense that will
wishes." make the invaders' job a hard one.
The Florida mentor's feelings on So closes another page in "Flor-
the matter are bound to go deep- ida's new era of athletics."
er than the words he used in dis-
3ussing it. Wolf knows that every
boy who enters an out-of-state
university is going to miss con- Adult: '
tacts of both a social and business 35c '
nature that could help him after
college days. Continuous From 1:00 P.M.
,He knows that in many cases fat. 6&SAT., Apr. 12, 13
the decision of a boy is guided
by high school coaches, who are
not Florida men, and the advan- KIRBY fGR T
tages of a home state school
are not always presented to the ,1.

He knows that in many more
cases it is Florida alumni who A
knowingly or unknowingly in-
fluence the Florida boys in se- f ZZY
leeitinL an outof-state school.


(0


6afrs Drop Wild Game


And above all, he knows that
this is one or his most pressing
problems, second only to the ac-
tua. coaching duties.
The loss of Gri.-fin, the only one
of the five boys Wolf had of-
fered a Florida scholarship, i in
itself not a blow that cannot be
shaken off, but the loss "'f too
many of the state's top athletes
will seriously retard Florida's at-
tempt to regain football prestige.
Wolf and his new staff were off
to a late start this year and Flor-
idians may as well reconc:be them-
selves to the fa.t that some more
Florida athletes are going to
cross the state line for schooling
and athletics.
The coaching staff will probably
bear the brunt of the criticism
that will come when this happens,
but those same people might do
well to analyze their criticism be-


Matthews Attends

iMinnesota Meet

Eil, Matthews, director of
FIk.r-el Union, and Bill Rion, have
w'n'- to Minnesota to attend the
national convention of Union Di-
rectors.
The plan of the conference is to
make available the latest infor-
mation in this type of service in
order to offer increased facilities
for student recreation. j