The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00026
 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 26, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00026
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text





Blue Key Taps Five Top Leaders

Initiation Set; : :,

BryantHume <.,,

Are Honored
Five student leaders and two

The five student pledges, with
their fields of extra-curricular
anivities ay members were pledged:

)on Eanett Maj or, Forida Blue
ihe; Minors, Oorganiaions andight
at Camip Wauberg. i.

Pat Emmanuel-Major, StFr- ." : '
d(lent Government; Minors, Pub- .

Frank Green-Major,'Service;
Minors, Military, Student Gov- V
erinment, an( Organizations.

Selected as honorary members
were H. Harold Hume, provost for
agriculture and dean of the 'col- .. '.
lege of agriculture, and Thomas
W. Bryant of Lakeland, Univer- The University of Florida's champions
sity alumnus now serving his third John Crews, Leon McKim, George Moss, ai
term as a member of the state
board of control.
Pledges will Ie initiated at a U c BB
Florida Blue Key banquet in Flor- -
ida Union annex Tuesday night.
J. Thomas Gurney, chairman of the
state board of control, will spIak,
and University student officers
and officer-elect have been in- 111
vited to attend. The Lyceum presentation of present
Also appearing on the program Josephine Antoine in the Univer- the pre
will be President John J. Tigert, sity auditorium Wednesday eve- ward J
Dean of Students R. C. Beaty, ning, May 1 at 8 o'clock brings to Her
Student Body President Bill Col- the campus one of the leading beeI s
son, President-elect Harry Par- Metropolitan singers. every
ham, and Florida Blue Key Pros- Miss Antoine has an active tan 0
ident Nixon Butt. repertoire of 25 leading roles of has n
4In addition to this week's opera, nearly three times as dary"
pledges, those of ten former stu- many as most operatic sopranos. has si
dents previously pledged but not With a vocal range extending dred
initiated who can arrange to be from "A" below the staff to "F" conier
present Tuesday night will be above high "C," she is remark- Miss
initiated, able for the bell-like quality of day nio
These ten men are Jerry Bas- her high register and the tented
se'tt, Wilkie Schell, Dave Mar- warmth and power of her voice Broadc
tin, Bill Caldwell, Bill Chandler, throughout its range. Her verve :;oast h
Jerry Gaddum, Walter Kelly, charm and loveliness make her
Louis Safer, Fred White, and a sensational favorite wherever
Tom Wood. she goes. Ca
The five student leaders pledged American-born at Denver, Col-
Tuesday night were awakened in orado, Miss Antoine, a coloratura
the sinall hours Wednesday morn- soprano, rose in six years from
ing to be congratulated for achiev- the high school classroom to the p
ing the University of Florida's role of prima donna in the great- wal J
i1n. 1r honorary distinction and est opera house in the world. Her
to have the traditional Florida start at the Metropolitan Opera Cavae
Blue Key and ribbons pinned cin was unique. 'anizat
their pajamas. She was discovered by Arthur officers s
They will be given a week's Bodansky, auditioned by Gatti- choosing
pledge training to familiarize Cassazza, signed to a contract by sent.
Continued On Page Three the late Herbert Witherspooii and vin Ca
3B. Tii
preyn wl be a ov hgh "" ra Moss,
ratnage PeelK Revival etaliIS dance c
Vl A man, pi
By Doherty; Calls Writers Ia
"The task of restoring the 'Peel' bears an
to its previous standing literally Announcing that an organiza- through
from 'scratch' will be enormous. tional meeting will be held with- The ne
However, the present prospects Moriari
appear more favorable than I had i the next two weeks, Doherty Weyma
expected," Jack Doherty, editor strongly urged that all men in- lace, a
of the 1946-47 Orange Peel, said Cava
in announcing tentative plans for r during
reactivation of the campus maga- a wide we
zine. to hol
Publication of the Orange Peel a''h conjunc
was suspended in 1942 due to the h wa d various
war emergency.. Previous to that l During
time, the Orange Peel had been the Ca
nationally known as one of the ; one of
outstanding American college pub-r l" ,Ao ci .t of the t
locations. r
Doherty pointed out that the
major problem confronting him

a u r..L l- ill m ae u L1c avc ILY
of competent men to staff the
He stated that there is great
need for feature writes, short
story writers, cartoonists and
artists, and photographers. Since
the staff will have to be rebuilt
practically from the ground up,
an excellent opportunity is pre-
sented for competent men to se-
cure key positions.
Doherty stated that present
plans call for the publication of a
magazine similar in form and con-
tent to the pre-war took. How-
ever, he emphasized that no defi-
nite policy will be decided upon
until a. skeleton staff can be as-

*: "i


terested in working on the
Orange Peel this fall be present
at that meeting. The date and
place will be announced in the
Orange and Blue Bulletin.

ship varsity debate squad, pictured above, consists of (1. to r.)
id Don Eanett. (Photo by L. Bodden).

Engineers Plan

d Concert eDance, Field Da

.ed at the Metropolitan by
sent general manager, Ed-
d Head Pahnson.rk
success since then has
spectacular. She has sung The Benton Engineering Councn
season at the Metropoli- of the Benton Engineering Societ;
'pera since her debut, and will sposor the fourteenth "Annua
ever been cast in a secon- F',,_,,. .t- Field Day" on May 4
role. In eight years sho 1946. D. 0. Gallentine, society
ung more than eight hun- president announced that th
performances i opera, event would be held at the Gol
t, and radio.eventHead Blch State Part
Antoine is heard each Sun- Head Branch State Park.
ght on the Carnation "Con- Many of those participating arE
Hour" of the National expected to have dates from othe
asting Company's coast' to cities. Transportation will b
iook-up. provided for all members an

fliers Select.

man Prexy, Tap

l0 Membership
liers, campuswide social or-
,ion, held an election of
last Thursday night,
g Bill Hoffman as presi-
Other' officers are Mar-
ssel, vice-president; Walter
mberlake, secretary; Ben
treasurer; Arch Thomas,
chairman; and Morty Freed-
ublicity director.
Edition to the election the




guests going on the all-day excur-
sion to the famed recreation park.
Events planned for the day in-
clude contests and activities in
swimming, volley-ball, diamond
ball, and a competive series be-
tween the five Departments of En-
gineering, Mechanicals, Electric-
als, Chemicals, Civils, and Indus-
trials. The Department Socie-
ties will be competing for the cup
awarded by Signia Tau National
Honorary Engineering Fraternity.
Crowning event of the day, a
traditional affair since 1932, will
be a dance at the American Legion
Home sponsored by -_. 1,, Tau.
A queen will be elected by the par-
ticipants and crowned during the

rs initiated six new mem- I Tickets for the Field Day are
id voted to remain active available from any member of,the
hout the summer session. Benton Engineering Council or
w men are Bob Davis, John from Mis. Jernigan of Engineer-
.ty, Gerald E. Werren, ing Building for $1.00 per person,
an S. Carver, Louis Wal- and tickets for the rance are avail-
id Hank Underhill. able from any member of SigmaF
liers functions primarily Tau or Mrs. Jernigan at $1.50
Frolics and other campus- per couple. All persons are eligi-
eekends, but has been known ble to participate who are either
Id special social events in enrolled in one of the engineer-
;tion with other groups at ing colleges or have been register-
times during the year. ed in either past or present asemes-
the recent Frolics weekend ters for two of the following
valier dance was hailed as courses: Basic Mathematics. En-
the outstanding successes gineering Drawing, General Chem-
two-day social event. istry.

Moss, Eanelt

Chosen AmOng

Top Ten Debators
After winning the South Atlan-
tic and Southern debate tourneys,
four members of the University of
Florida debate team forged ahead
to take top honors at the Grand
National Forensic Tourney held at
Fredricksburg, Va., April 18 to
20. Leon McKim, George Moss, J.
L. Crews and Don Eanett came to
the fore as finalists finalistsin several con-
tests including oratory, impromp-
.u and extemporaneous speeches,
ifter dinner speeches, response to
the occasion and meeting address.
The Virginia after dinner
speaking contest was won by
George Moss. In addition to this
the afflnxnative team of Don
,iFanett and George Moss were
elected to rank among the top
ten debaters of the country.
Moss and Eanett were also cho-
sen for the "Big Five"-the five
best debate teams in the Tour-
ney, along with Temple, Tulane,
West Point Military Academy,
and the University of South
Carolina, which was elected
Grand Champion.
Held at Mary Washington Col-
lege, 36 teams participated, repre-
senting parts of the country as far
West as Minnesota, southwest to
New 'Orleans and Temple, and
West Point from the North.
Certificates with the title "Na-
tional Speaker" were awarded
first place. Only first place was
chosen in each contest, although
four of the best speakers were

-Stetson Devotes

Page Of Paper

To Coeducation
The April 17 edition of the
"Stetson Reporter" carries a full

Paper Shortage
Shorts Alligator
The Alligator0 has been forced
down to four pages due to short-
age of newsprint which has hit
papers all over the state. Jour-
nals all over the state are cut-
ting down on their size and hop-
ing that paper will be forthcom-
ing in the near future.
Until that time the Alligator
will have to print a curtailed
edition, and in fact may have to
cease printing. With only one
more issue scheduled, this would
mean scrapping thile last edition.
However, this depends upon the
In case the shortage is not al-
leviated, we would like to take
this opportunity to thank the
student body for the privilege
of serving them this year.

Control Board

Approves e

Staff members
Two former University faculty
members have returned from mili-
tary leaves of absence, and four
new staff members have been ap-
pointed, President John T. Tigert
has announced following Board of
Control approval.
The two returning from ser-
vice in the armed forces during
World War II are: Dr. George
R. Bentley, assistant professor
in the University College, who
served in the Marine Corps; and
John Louis R. Grand, associate
professor of architecture adn Al-
lie d Arts, who served as 'post
engineer at the 'Ontario Army
Air Field in California. ..... ..
New appointments include: Ed-
ward Burl Austin, associate pro-
fessor of accounting, College of
Business Administration, effective
September 1, He is a former in-
structor in accordance at the Uni-
versity of Iowa and has served in
the Army Air Forces since 1942.
He is a Certified Public acccoun-
Dr. H. Clay Lewis, associate
professor of chemical engineer-
ing, effective September 15 he is
a former professor of chemistry at
the University of Illinois; has been
a chemical engineer and in the pe-
troleum industry.
Dr. Robert F. Davidson, pro-
fessor of Humanities Courses
University College, effective
September 1. He is a former
Continued on Page Two

page story on the co-education
situation at the University and on Elected A
Fl. S. C. W. YOn Elected As
A recent joint convention of the
Florida Intecollegeiate Press Asso- Alachua Alumni
ciation and the Florida Student
Government Association, at which Club President
Florida students Herb Stallworth,
Pat O'Neal, Morty Freedman, and Col. Eveiett Yon, retired Army
Tom Henderson were elected to officer, and an alumnus of the
outstanding posts, was held at University, was elected president
Stetson University in DeLand. The of the Alachua County Alumni
meeting was heavily colored by Club at a reorganized meeting her"
discussion of the issue of coedu- this week.
eaton, and the group passed a res- Reactivation of the club here
solution favoring the latter as con- brings to seven the alumni
cerns the two state-supported in- groups reorganzed since the end
stitutions. of the war. Others reactivat-
Under the headline "Coeduca- ed include Miami, Jacksonville,
tion Query in State Universities," Mariana, Orlando, Tallahassee,
the Stetson paper reprinted a col- and Lakeland.
umn by Bob Mann, Alligator as- Other officers elected at the
sociate editor, in addition to a meeting include: James N. Ander-
news story covering details of the son, Jr., Gainesville, vice presi-
convention decision. Another dent, and Earl Powers, University
feature of the page was a series faculty member, secretary-treas-
of three pictures, the first show- urer. Roy Purvis, Gainesville,
ing a mixed group of students con- was approved as district vice
versing on the grass at the De- president of the state group. Clif-
Land school, while the other de- ford Beasley, state alumni presi-
picted a somewhat wistful look- dent, spoke briefly outlining the
ing Tallahassee student and a pair aims and purposes of the state
of Florida men, in separate poses. group.



College ions

As President
D. R. Mathews, director of the
florida Union elected was national
)resident of Ae Association of
collegee Unions recently at tie
University of Minnesota at Minue-
tpolis where t' association held
its annual three day convention.
Members of the association are
composed of college union build-
ing directors from univcrsitie';
'nd colleges throughout the coun-
try. Present in Minneapolis wer;
120 delegates from 52 university,'
who met at a series of panel ito
discuss post-war expansion of atu-
dent activity centers and problemr,
dealing with student activities.
Matthews, recently returned aY-
ter serving in the Army, and BIill
Rion, assistant director, reprc,'enit-
ed the University at the conven-
tion where they developed plans
for incorporating new entertain-
ment activity programs for sti-

Continued on Page Three dents here.


ets Lead In Studies, Activities

As the first post-war winter 'adviser has revealed some unof- 3.00 equals a B, and 4.00 equals
session draws to a close many ficial figures on the scholastic an A. And 65 per cent of all
ex-U. rs are wonuerinmg just standings that are nothing short students qualifying for Phi Eta
how well they as veterans have of amazing. Sigma, honorary freshman schol-
fitted into campus life. Are The grade surveys made for astic society, during the past year
they living up to scholastic the past two semesters and two wer vets.
standard? Are they participat- summer terms show that the That isn't all. In extra-cur-
ing in extra-curricula activities veteran students is doing bet- ricular activities the ex-G. I.'s have
to a great extent? ter academic work than the stu- taken the lead. In the recent
Every vet can be very proud of dent body has done in any per- student body elections there were
the answers. On the whole, the iod in the past 15 years. ten candidates running for five
presence of veterans on 'the cam- The overall student body aver- of the top offices. Every candi-
pus has given college life a much age prior to the war was approx- date was a veteran. At pres-
needed benzedrine-filled shot in the imately 2.00 or slightly lower, ent time the majority of members
arm. The rah-rah days are run- The academic average for the vet- of the Senate, Honor Court, Ly-
ning out and a new note of ser- erans for the first semester of ceum Council, Athletic Council
iousness has wafted in. 71945-46 was 2.39. In terms of and Executive Council are vets.
Dean J. Ed Price-veterans' letter grades 2.00 equals a C, I In Florida Blue Key, highest




on Ninth St., just south of the
lane leading from Ninth Street
to WRUF. The new village may
differ slightly from the orig-
inal Flavet Village since the 76
new units are an FPHA project
and must be built to FPHA spe-
cifications. Paved roads will be
laid when the units ale finally
erected, which should be in the
near future.
State contributions towards the
new units total $50,000 including
furniture, utilities and prepara-
tion of the site. Other expenses
will be borne by the FPHA. The
cost of the original Flavet Village
was $2300,00.0 or $2,00'0 per unit of
which the state's contribution was
$75,000. Nothing has been decid-
ed concerning the name of the
new village although it is current-
ly referred to by University offi-
cials as "Flavet Village No. 2"
President Tigert is now nego-
tiating with 'State officials with
a view to building several tem-
porary dormitories on the cam-
pus which wouid be constructed
of Cemesto board. Each dorm
have common lavatories. This
have common levaratorles. This
would account for the housing
of 469 single students.
With the erection of new family
houses and temporary dorms and
with the acquisition of the air base

honorary society on the campus, ;. '....... '' .- '.i
the percentage of veterans is Ib .. .. .;' -"''' ".'
tween 80 and 90 per cent. The '.. '' '
same is true for the other hon- .:
orary organizations. o
What about next year? The
situation looks even better. The "
four student publications-Alli- r
gator, Seminole, Orange Peel, and .
"F" Book will have a majority
of veterans on their staffs.
What does all this prove? It K.. .-m
p ro v es th is. T h e v et e ra n is L -' ." :: 'A" -
rove thi. The vete. ran i ....Miss Josephine Antoine, coloratura soprano of the Me tropolitan
there are a few "guardhouse Opera Company and internationally known concert artist, who is ap-
lawyers"-and no more than be- pearing at the University auditorium lWednesday night under ihe ans-
Continued On Page Three pieces of the Lyceum Council.

Prospects Include Temporary

Dorms, 150 New Housing

Units And Army Air Base

By Morty Freedman
Developments this week indicate that housing accom-
modations for a stude' it body of 5,000 are now in sight.
Highlights in the developments was the announcement in
Tallahassee last night by Director Charles II. Overman of
the State Improvement Commission that the University
has been offered 150 additional demountable houses to
add to the 100 which have been erected on the campus
and the 75 promised.
The new units will be for.the use of "veterans with fam-
ilies." Associated Press quoted Overman as saying, "Of
course we will accept the offer."
Mr. George Baughman, assistant business manager of
the University, recently requested the additional units
from the' Federal Public Housing Authority and Over-
man's statement confirmed the fact that the FPHA had
made the grant.
Baughman returned from Atlanta this we-ek with news
that the previously discussed 75 additional units of the
Flavet Village type are signed, sealed and almost ready
for delivery.
At the same time he revealed that Mr. R. A. Hauseman-
of the FPHA is now on the campus and is e-ngaged in the
formal inventory of the Alachua Army Air Base prepara-
tory to the transfer of the base to the University.
It is estimated by Baughman -
that 700 to 1200 sigle students can !
oe accommodated at the air base .'... .',
in addition to 50 married couples. '''
Although there will not be cook- '"' ''"'0;'.
ing facilities in the units, a cafe-""
-eria will be in operation when
the Air Base is finally prepared ,...'-
for student occupancy. | '.'' '
In addition to the buildings al-
'eady designated for occupancy aS ,' ,
S trailer park will be builtat the ''
'\ir Base by the University foi '*'
married or single students owning .l"" ,."'.;',.''*..,'.
trailers. Busses will be run reg- '
early between the campus and the' ''.
Air Bgase when the units are fi- .'
ally occupied. Boughman esti- ':- '..' '' ..
mates that they will be "ready for ;'^ 'l, '. -''
::eoupancy to the limit necessary -,.. '
for the needs by the summer .

The 7 "5 additional "Flavet VIl- .... ..-..',''
laIne Tvne" units will be located i y sii4 >

bob Mann

Mann To Man

The housing battle is raging tion was taken to Doctor Tigert says that Washington is handling
fast and furious in campus cir- with an explanation of the plan it and neglects to mention that
cles, with the students of MIr- to telegraph national and state of- where Washington stops short the
phree working frantically to en- ficials. 5.:hool ought to see that somebody
list the aid of Washington and 'Iigert stated that it might else steps in. There are plenty
Tallahassee authorities in their e bet not to ool with tilhe of prefabricated housing units rcf
plea for places to live. the 1lavet type in the state which
The Murphree committee spark stai' leaders, since the program a lot of push could move to the
plug is Fred Turner, who spends was Washington's baby and ev- Ganesaville campus. What we get
a good portion of his time these erything had to have their stamp out of the University is a lot of
day's getting the truth cf the tre- of approval, but the governor gush but not much push.
niendous trials and tribh nationss of hold ( f the problem anyway, as It's a little late in the game
the married vets out to 1such peo- (id the chairman of the Board to thirfk .f a new dIorn to solve
pI' as Congressmen ant Senators nounr iinmmedlate problems. uilild-
and state officials. One thing of Control and the state corn- ing a major sort isn't strictly
you've g't to admit is that tlhe' ma sler of the American Legion. in tune with the times, hut these
Ifwn is going to see a lot of roofs The story emanating from Lan- homes for the married students,
over currently worried heads or guage itl is, of course, that ev- many of whewn expect babies in
rl't know the reason for ]'-ity in erything p..sible is being done, the near future, are things that
temporary housing Constr action land this is in a sense true. The we nimust have.
er'c, F foedi-ral plan is being utilized to it appeals that either the feder-
Cl;ale Pepper itred- Turnter the maxinumr extent possible at al allotments of ho-using units will
thIt he, woulrld ai:t the. drive in the. present time, but the power have' to be substantially increased
.-y way tpossiblel' aid Ml.'gsed Fbehind this student drive is the in- ,;or that the 'Itate must purchase
'nie olier day that fi'dents Iun- herent want of tiiese couples for units and move them ihere-r o
der the G. I il! sf iti.ig lts places tao live, and no amount of both. If tlhe University adnminis-
s:ilght to be provided honisg of explanation will satisfy this want. tration was so all-fired active on
i,- type providedd at cver l!he natlon. I''iidsI .,r sii e 'achievement, and for this reason men like Caldwell and Pepper
arse hoping that Pep)-er will the situation will come to a head show surprise when they learned
fars'i,: flie m.iove in Congress and soon.. Just who will bear the of the magnitude cf the problem ?
riusIlh he program ihlrou',gh in bri'nt of these citizens' fury is Can it be that the situation
Itepresentotive lHeno-x sent the ing. t1,o them hi its true form? Have
urnus;sl "we're doing clu we can, A cursory in. .lig:lieu of the the shortcomings of our admin-
1it I'll be gind to ch ,'I'p" letter, campus capitol will reval that istratiors been covered up by a.
T'ih other Fl1Arida CongrcsPmen ib" balk of the work is passed depreciation oif the housing silll-
hawv not yet been heard fionm. atov to o he basement, where action? True Ithe ,Alaelma air
(ovrornor Caldwell has tali an A/sst.itant Business Manager base has been arranged to hand-
inlrcst in the veterans' lprF,'blems te,.'rge Bangiunan does the best le the single students, uil: that's
arnd called down vi Gainesville for ihat a single individual in his only ,-ims:,-u on Iproper pro-
1.1 i facts. 'The governor's aid position can do.. The buck is vision for the married couples
-iould be greatly benc;'icial in this passed in. and out of the. other who will cocnipete for the off-cadmi-
mnatter. officers and finally to Wash- pus aeco rnmodationes. ........
The push sprang- 1-om the mar- ington. Men, somebody's doing a half-
ried veterans with'.u' .children who But there's a flaw in the Lan-- way job. Red tape and rigormor-
wearned that Murphree Hall guage Hall version of the hous- tis are setting in, and it's time
couldn't hold its women any long- ing story. Nobody denies the to figure out a candidate, but
er after this semester. The peti- need, but everybody over there quick.

Martv Lubov

The Inquiring Reporter

Dr. Oscar L-ange, Polish dele- About 11 o'clock at night Flet- have better trade. As it is now,
g.ie to the Security Council of the cher Lounge is fairly deserted. The Franco gets the profits.
i'rnited Nations, made the follow- first night your Inquiring Report- Johnnie Johnston, 19, freshman,
ing statement in a speech early er happened to pass through theri Perry.
in s week which was the opening were only a few students present T think so definitely. Franco
gun in the fight to break rela- either studying or listening to the wai pro-Naxi during the war and
tions with Spain. radio. It is a pleasant place to helped Germany every chance he
He said, "In the name of the study. It has a very homelike at- could get.
government of Poland I call upon mosphere with soft brige-lamps rnus Mitchell, 20, sophomore,
you to fulfill your duty and to and "Truth and Consequences" on Jacksonville.
adopt the following resolution the radio. It even has rugs'. It It is a matter of choice between
'The Security Council declares also. has the kind of couches that the lesser of two evils. Granted
that the existence and activities you wish were in your girl-friend's that Franco is a Facist. But if
of the Franco regime in Spain home. If you had a g. f. And if Franco fails we can expect Coin-
have led to international friction she had a home. munism or communist dominance
asnd endangered international The question: Should The Uni- of Spain. The overall effect of
ieace and security', ted Nations Break Rela'tions this will be with the Communists
At the same session the Amer- With Franco Spain ? in control, they will have an un-
iran delegate, Mr. Stettinius N. J. Geise, 20, sophomore, Chi- broken front across Europe. How-
said, "Ararican policy is has- cago, Ill. ever if we were assured of hav-
ed on two considerations-first think that they should. Spain ing democracy in Spain I am all
that the Franceo regime,..... be isn't following the rules of peace for throwing out fno.
removed from power at the ear- laid down by the United Nations.
liest possible moment in order If .they ignore them, how can Louis (iahrera, Puerto Rico,
that Spain may take its place you have a peace, pre-med.
in the family of nations." He George Antonio Hoche, Domin- I lhilk so. Franeo's govern-
also said that this change should ican Republic, special student. nuent in Spain is dictatorial. Al-
be accomplished by peaceful I think that they should not ready the people are trying to
mentis. break relations with Spain. If overthrow him. Franco has the
Delegate Gromyko of Russia the UIN breaks with Spain it will power now, but with help from
stated "The Council cannot leave ,cause bad feeling by the Spanish the United Nations, the people
the Spanish question. The peo- people. And then too, Russia might of Spain could overthrow him.
ples of the United Nations de- control the government. Milt Oshins, 18, freshman, Mi-
iand that it can be an active in'- Jesus R. Lezama, Venezuela, ami.
s'ruiient to maintain peace and agriculture. Yes, definitely. I believe if the
security. It cannot be such an It; would be better if the Uni- ITNO is going to.have any power
instrument unless it fights fac- tsd Nations would break with they should not make the mis-
is'n." Spain. When Franco came to take that the League made. Spain
Well, how does the average power he was protected by has showed herself to be a facist
1T. of F. Joe feel about this Germany and Italy. Franco country and they have no right
topic? Is he out of touch? Or does not allow the bases of dem- to expect recognition. We should
does he. know vwhats goi,g on ocracy in Spain-Free speech disregard private interests and
in spite of being buried under -anta tree rtiougnt. Anorner immediately break off relations.
:,. law'slide of .4' ,I and prog- Wpnnt is that n'th another gov- To which let me a.dd-anmen,
press exams? ernment in Spain the U. S. will brethren, amen.

*gs O.ut Dpe On Campus

iSon p:1 :'su den' t Chaplain

By Bill Walker
Rector of the Chapel of the In- aD 1
carnation', on TUnive:..c -y Avenue P
facing Language T-Ta.fll, is slniling,
benign Reverend M(organ Ashley,
the University's ',,tsopal student I
cjiaulai,.l Alnd ] '. .I ....- over Weed o COinfJrcL J
tHall, student center of ite Elpis-
opaly circli, sai motle- M.rs. Dr. Sigismnond DeR Diettrich,
Ashley and dauchiter Kauileen.
The Ashley family came to the -bhairman of the division of geo-
campus in Novemrber o' last year, graphy and geology at the Uni-
when Mr. A'-hley succeeded t!1 versity, is attending a week's
Reverend James .:irling, who had conference on "Using Regional
been called on acLive duty with Resources," cu
thli-e Navy. Resources," currently in session
From March 1041 to December at the University of North Caro-
19-42 as lieutenant colonel in the lia in Cuapel Hi r
43rd Division, Mr. Ashley was An authority on problems of re-
protestant divisional chaplain ait source utilization and the author
Camp Blanding and laoer pos% of several articles on the aspects
chaplain. It was then, he said, of the economic problems of re-
that he got Florida sand in his source utilization, Dr. Riettriel
shoes in sufficient quantities tol will represent the University at
impel him to make Florida his ithe study conference.
home. He was retired from active{ Purpose of the conference is to
service on account of age in March 'help participants in the conference
1945. to increase their subject-matter
The Ashleys are originally from background on regional and com-
New England, the 43rd division munity resources, and to provide
being activated from the National a variety of opportunities for each
Guards of that section, and Mr. representative at the conference
A shley"s last parish before enter- to fill needs and solve problems
ing the service was Trinity Epis- which will be brought before the
eopal church of Rutland, N. J. group.
whose pulpit he occupied for 23 The conference is directed by
years. the Division of Research and in-
Previously Mr. Ashley h a, d terpretation, Institute for Re-
charge of churches in Butler and search and interpretation, Instit-
Plainfield, N. J., and was for two ute for Research in Social Science,
years assistant rector at All An- at the University of North. Caro-
gels Church, New York City. lina.

B.S.U. Announces

Officer Slate
Formal installation of the new
Baptist Student Union Council for
1946-47 was held recently at the
First Baptist Church. State and
University of Florida Secretary
Ray Koonce announces the follow-
ing officers for the new year:
President, Frank Baggott.
1st Vice President, James Bilder-
2nd Vice President, Bill Baggott.
3rd Vice President, Mitchell
Secretary, Dick Broome.
Treasurer, Gerald Brown.
Music. Director, Ryndal Wether-
Publicity Director, James Rich-
Sunday School Representative,
Keith Howard.

Housing Serious

Elsewhere Too

According to an unexpected but
extremely welcome edition of "The
Catalyst," of Melbourne (A-us-
tralia) Technical College, received
in the mail, tbhe housing and over-
crowded classroom situation there
has reached truly serious propor-
At the same time, Emory Uni-
versity of Georgia complains via
"The Emory Wheel" that the time
has come for a new gym, a pro-
ject promised the university for
years but never accomplished to
date. The identical plaint is voiced
by "The Dakota Student," organ
of the North Dakota student body.

S- -

I -


I ~


5 -' -, -

I -. -C-

~ ~ F

4-* {~"F~. ~' "

'1 .

l,'ALL, 1946i-O-(e of
veriMty of Florida.

I t'q o ',shms

Entered as sec
Gainesville, Flotr
JOE PERO ...........

Tomi .arvis.1 i xe' Lltive
FreIriman anil Bol .Matn,
Devi ln, CO' p. Editl,; .la
Edit Iiu Bo Shultz, Ioil,

Toi Hendol'rson, l.ois
Ltellitv Editor: iRo l.rt .
Vettcaresi,? Flit or, Elliot Shi
Peolr. \V.

llredq. l. q

NSrieonSce ll

theory is that back in tI
the sailing vessels, a
captain and hiy G ihstr and
side-ared jlyupt how those'
siderably up in their cu[-

-' h -' t^ 'j .... --'. ;'." '" k. 2'2' ,

Reports from Tulane University
in New Orleans indicate that
"Frat initiation paddle wielding
(is) in decline here." A system
Whereby a limit cf a 24-hour haz-
ing period has been substituted
for the I traditional "Hell Week,"
extinct since 1941, has been ini-
tiated by the University.
"The renewal of the dispnta-
icn to a greater degree than
S. ,,- ever before," says the "Hiulla-
aloo;" Tulane student tabloid,
S"is the immediate result of the
":- return of the war veterans and
their 'pledging to various brolh-
i/ erhood.s. .Older, more minature, of
greater experience than the av-
erage pledge, these prospects
are prone to be less tolerant to-
i ard the usual rilttine of trlie
P., s 1in and tle Paddle."
S1r However, the paper adds that,
of the 14 fraternities (n the camn-

pus, nine StiUl iel ti t: ile iniormnal
tile lvnew la;ssroom constructed for thte JIUni- initiationr

S,, VO. .,o. Morgan, Weil, At
Xi /'d n o VOL. 31; NO. 25 W ,
u; e grtoGyrene Jabs Joke
con0-class matter at the post office at J J k
"ita, under the Act of August 24, 1912 Engineering educators and re-
------- search men gathered at Vander-
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA bilt University April 25-27 for the
AINESVILLE, FLORIDA first post-war meeting of the
RIDAY, APRIL 26, 1946 Southeastern Section of the Soeci-
. . . EDITOR ety for the Promotion of Engine-.
.... . MANAGING EDITOR erin'g Education.
BUSINESS MANAGER Topicis scheduled for discussion
EDITORtIAL STAFIF include promotion of engineering
-'ditor: E.tuiiie.t (l-tolOe, Johnnv Jenlkiinm, Morly resears -h, patent, policies, college
A.msclatr Editors, W. S 'arvt'ri F. L. Pyle, C. J. participation in disposal of war
c -ioherts, Political Editor; arlank Guzik, Rewrite
alratoii', Art lditor-; Pat O'Neal, Photography surpluses ,and the relationship of
,,I r' training t. technical ed-
FEATURES tIea ion.
So[t \\'eiss, Fe-ature Editors; Bob Johnson, Fra-
Johin:un, Excharige Editor; George Kow.kabayi,, The University of Florila is an
sieleId an hitore, special featuLre writers, institutional member of the South-
1, ... eastern rSectiro, and wais repre-
sented at the Vanderbilt meeting
vers Dragged Up y -an JosepI Weil and Prof.
vers D r gge 'U p alph A. Muorgan. Prof. Morgan
A* addressed the. research division on
a I A cc essories "Patent Policies." )Dean Weil is
vice-chairman t.f the Section.
ICd Air Forces, actually said that he .............. ...
pirobablv sasw a clipper ship coming up Uni--

P old-fash-
eI on-ash- 'versity Avenue with four anchlor:s
ed on the
Hall. One ready to lower away; That in-
le days. of cident happened before he saw
particular "The Lost Weekend."
te got con- Actually the largest anchor was
s. raised from twenty-two feet of

They veered from their course water southeast of Gus's Bath,
and in a very strong wind cruised Palm Beach, Florida in June 1931.
along until they sighted Science This anchor weighs 1600 pounds
Hall. This looked like a good al!d was donated to the Univer-
enolugh port in which to drop an- sity by Captain Gus Jordahn of
chor in a storm, so they dropped Palun Beach.
it and it has been there every The smallest anchor, weigh
since. 1000 pounds, was found while
It seems halt they were iun- dredging jetties at the mouth of
able to weigh anchor after the tlie St. John's River near May-
storm, so ihe ship was broken port, in July 1932. The anchor
up to make ceiling beams for was discovered by Mr. Alexamid-
the Uni'vers;y Auditorium. er Birest of Mayport. It is said
ThatI theory will actually hold to hbe of English origin and dates.
up when yiou have had several siroundl 1800.
bottles of bamboo juice. A friend These anchors add a certain
of oIurs, ian ex-looie in tihe Army "nautical air" to the campus....

Sns1'tute Predicts College

Stations V WiI Rank Drama

Thie student-operated campus
radio stations which flourish
in thirty colleges in lthe United
,Si;taes and Canada will be repre-
sent ed at tle 'institute for Edu-
cation hy Radio thtis year,
according to art announcement
adei today by the Iutercollegiate
I'r'..Ih .:-iin System.
The Institute, meeting in Colum-
bus, Ohio, May 3-6, will bring to-
gether some 18,00 radio executives,
educators, and government offic-
ials. A round-table at the Monday
morning session (May 6) will diT-
cuss "Problems and Possibilities
of Campus Stations" under the
chairmanship of David Linton,
Program Manager of I.B.S.
Tn announcing the discussion,
Linton stated:
"The campus station, managed
and operated by students and
osly in campus buildings, will
soon rank the college dramatic
groups and the campus news-
paper as a tralning ground. Uln-
like these older forms of expres-
sion, campus, radio brings stu-
dents in different colleges closer
together, through a continuously
active clearing house, the inter-
collegiate Broadcasting System.
Now in its tenth year, this uni-
que educational experiment pro-
vides training and experience
and all the educational values
of any group activity, but even
more important, it is developing
a generation of discriminating
listeners who may be an import-
ant factor in shaping the future
of radio.
A six-noint program has been
announced for the discussion cover-
ing the following topics: the
methods of operation of campus
stations; special interest program-
ming for students, including the
report of a nation-wide survey of
student listening habits now being
conducted; the value of campus-

confined systems in training-

ternationnl, possibilities of college'
rado in cooperation with other
educational services.
Included on the discussion
panel will b e Judith Waller, head
of Public Service for the Central
Division of the National Broad
casting Company; Ann Pike of
WOSU, Ohio State University.
Miss Pike is an almuna of
campus station WSRN; at
Swarthmore College, where she
served as Program Director. F.
Pager Boyer of Stephens Col-
lep'e, Bethany, West Virginia,
will participate as faculty mem-
bers associated with campus

Peabody Exhibit

Features New

Southern Art

Southern artists and Southern
subjects are featured in an exhibi-
tion of water colors from the
Southern States Art League nowv
being exhibited by the School of
Architecture and Allied Arts on
the third floor of Peabody Hall.
The work is exceptionally well
known and the exhibition is one
of the finest yet shown on the
campus, according to Holl Hol-
brook, associate professor of
drawing and painting.
Typical of the landscapes ex-
hibited are the old mansions,
eroded hillsides, and sminall
towns of the South. "Here It
Comes Again," a landscape by
Agnes F. Ricketts of Jackson.
Miss., one of the prize winning
pictures in the show, depicts a-
Southern downpour.
colorfuL scene during a typical
Also on exhibition in Peabody
Hall are original lithographs in
|black and white and in color by

Staff Members
nOtiltued IFrom rage itme
Rhodes Scholar instructor in
nsathematics, and professor of
pIhilosophy -and ethics at Ste-
vens College..
Mrs. Bernice A. Minis, asso-
ciate professor and head of the
department of General Inf6rma-
nIation and Service, General
.Extension Division, effective
May 1. -She is a former staff
'nlemb.uer of' the Division.
President Tigert pointed out
that the new staff members were
being appointed to prepare for the
increased enrollment next fall. The
Board of Control has authorized
the University to prepare for 5,-
0'), and current applications for
admission indicate that the num-
her will be reached and exceeded
if facilities permit.

"Hobo Party" Feature
Of Local Girls' Club
A Hobo Party will be sponsoredI
by the Girls' Service Club Wed-
nesday night from 8 to 11. Prizes
will be given for the most appro-
priate "costumes."
A committee consisting of Elo-
ise Pons, Daphine Geiger,. Avis
Thomas. Carrie Jo Cobi'rn, anid
Glenn Cdham, says "Conme on
sdown and have filh."
--- .


broadcasters; exchange of mater- Buell Lee Whitehead, a graduate-
ial among student broadcasters: of the School of Architecture and
the role of an intercollegiate as- Allied Arts, who served in the ar-
sociation; and the national and in- tillery during the war.

_ _


Vets Rerve

Under GJ. Bi3W Through Mail

Veterans education by mail is the latter. Too, those enrolled in
nothing new to the University of correspondence have their costs
Florida's General Expansion Di- 'charged against their ..,. ,,,r,rj
vision. !benefits, thus a veteran enrolling
When the University was named in residence at a school after cor-
recently as one of the 38 institu- respondence work finds that 'the
tions of higher learning in the period in correspondence study is
country fr-m which veterans eli- included in the period due him for
gible for educational benefits may educational benefits, Dean Riley
take correspondence courses, the explained.
new contract represented the cli- But education by mail is still
max in a series of such contracts one of the primary functions of
the University has effected in the General iExtension Division
training GI's by mail, Dean B. C. and with veterans enrolling under
Riley said this week. the new contract in great num.
Although other contracts differ- bers, Dean Riley pr ,phesies it Will
ed in that they were not directly "be some time yet before we can
tied in with the educational bene- start our leconversion plans" to a
fits due veterans under the G. I. full peacetime correspondence pro-
Bill, the General Extension Divis- gram.
ion, had been training veterans
in posts throughout the wdrld -
through the Armed Forces Insti- The student t body cons.titiliol of
tute all through the war. Mercer Tn versity specifically otil-
Dean Riley explained that the l aws vote trading, bloc voting, oi
new contract effected allows instructions to a::y .tindeiils on
veterans educational benefits how to vote, the penalty for viola.
under the G. I. Bill through a t.ion being a fine up to fifty dollars.
ruling passed in December al- --- --
lowirg them to get educational Continuous From 1:00 P.M.
benefits by correspondencec
courses in lieu of attendance at
an institution of higher learn-
At the present time 59 veterans -- PHONE G66
are enrolled under the new con- TODAY & TOMORROW
tract. Although the majority of
those enrolled are located in the "Border Badmen"
state, a few are enrolled from out with
of the state, one as far away as f BUSTER CRABBE
Astoria, Oregon, another front aso
California, ani a third from Ver- Jungle Queen No. I and
iT: nt. Cartoon anid Comedy
Veterans enrolled in the Divis- SUNDAY & MONDAY
ion fall into three categories, Dean
Riley explained. One group en- CLAUDETTE COLBERT
rolled includes veterans who were and-
released from service too late to FRED MacMURAY
enroll in a university or college- i
and who are preparing for the PraCticaily: Yous
summer session by taking corres- aso
pondence courses. A second group. SPORT AND CARTOON
includes veterans who are enrolled t -
in ... and universities, but
who by special permission n are
supplementing their courses with
correspondence study to hasten
their graduation. A third group
and the largest includes veterans ntnm 1:00 P.M.
in the n-the-job training programs
who are augmenting their training FRI. & SATURDAY, April 26, 27
through correspondence courses.
A small majority are taking, the
courses only for their interest in l GU OUD
personal advancement and for <,l CHANGE
broadening their educational ..' ALLAN LANE
background. A JANE FRAZEE
The General Extension Divin- m ,,LI, s TS .
ion is offering a wide range of
courses through correspondence --...
study._ At the present time the
largest number of enrollments
are in the field of Business Ad-
ministration, with Agriculture t ,D 'ELLIOTT..
and .c'-i ,ii *' in ; close alterna- .;"'.. '.'. A ''-
t iv e s -. -, E -, .
General fields of instruction -. -..
covered include: Accounting, Ag--
riculture, Art, Business Adminis- SUN. MON., April 28, 29
traticn, Business Education, Econ- SU MON., April 28, 29
omics, Chemistry. Education, En- Out of the Depts
gineering (22 courses), English, Out of the Depths
Forestry, Geography, Health and and
Physical Education, Home Econ- Road to Alcatraz
omics, History, Journalism, Math-
ematics, Modern Languages, Span- TUESDAY, April 30
ish, French, Portuguese and Ger-onna love that al ke se's
man), Music, Philsophy, Physics, never been loved before
Political Scinece, Psycholigy and never been I oved before
Speech. Joan Leslie and Robert Hutton
Basic difference in the educa- TOO YOUNG TO KNOW
tional benefits for veterans enroll- WED. & THURS., May 2
ed in correspondence studies and: WED. & THURS. May 1, 2
those taking their education at a OUR VINES HAVE
school lies in the fact that the for- TENDER GRAPES
mer are allowed expense- fcr ma- th
trials and cost of instruction, but wit
not for subsistence as allowed in Ed G Robinson, M. O'Brien

Weekly Student Rate
Program P0c Saturdays
Xoht IQ094


r MCharles

Randolph SCOTT

IWO=0 ame Ho0me limit Brdwl Marks

Im U. F. Best Ineres Finitor
The Athletic Department made most important of all. rather than
]known i reasons yesterday why fill these two dates with small 0L o To
only two g oiles have been sched- teams, the University would fare
filed on campus for the 1916 'better in the future by setting up In a game that was enlivened
season. ils own long range schedule plan, byv a free-for-all fight in the se-
When the new athletic depart- which it forfeited when it drop- cond inning, the University of
erint took over the reins. the ped football for a year. If the Georgia made a clean sweep of
schedule \wns incomplete the first University leaves these two dates the two-game series with Florida
it1,t games were located out of 'open it will not have to play a by taking the Gator.s 11-1 at the
to)n and the next three games two year series with a smaller Florida diamond on Fleming Field.
wret open. ..The first open date team, but can start dickering with The near riot stated after Coot
was fill d for Cainesville by hv- ithe better outfits. Steiner. Georgia third baseman,
ing the Miami game switched and ".Took" Sutherland, Gator se-
h,.ti, October ]9, from the date ond baseman, came to blows
ld in Miami. Novmbr 9. near second base after Steiner was
That l-eft lhree dates open. I aught off base and tagged out
October 26, Novemn(ber 2, and Iy Sutherland.
Ilhen sclo'dliled the Urniversity Arfl rushed out and joined(, the fra-
of North Carolina to fill the G ':gis arnd a few spectators mill-
(octobe Ir 2( date in C(hapel Hill, ed their way on the field, be-
it being impossible to fill the fore Urmpire Hank Winston
ho Bring thenlm here at this al le could restore order and get the
(dl( Novemnihber 2 and November 15. After the second inning excite-
The North Carolina Slate By WHITEY McMULLEN menit the game itself was a
game which had been scheduled Slun Sports Editor drah affair.
hiere Novembher 23 had to he Paced by iPitcher James Grif- Florida committed 11 errors al-
inoved to Tampa in t lhe best fith, who allowed only two hits, lowing the visitors to score 10 un-
interests of the University- and Second Baseman Tony Jordon, earned runs on Joe Stangry, who
whale with 20 per cent of the who rapped out three singles, and pitched creditable ball in giving
population of the state located scored three runs. the University up eight hits.
in tlhe Tamllpa area. Stludenis, of Georgia defeated the University Charlie Trippi's seventh inning
however, will he permitted to of Florida baseballers 7 to 2. home rnn was the only earned
atliend this game on their activ- Florida stayed close to the Bull- run of the game as Florida scored
i1V books. dogs until the ninth when a three- their lone tally on an error in the
Over :S0 schools have been con- run Georgia rally clinched the vie- last stanza.
Incted in an effort to fill the open tory. Frank Christie, pitching for
(ntilt but to no avail. Top flight The Georgia invaders wasted the Bulldogs, allowed only two
trearnis work on a long range con- no time getting out in front hits, making a total of four the
1trant in scheduling games, there when ,Jordon led off the first in- Gators got off tlhe Georgia pitch-
iv making it impossible to sched- ning with a single and scored on ing in twvo games.
Ile these teams ths year. And, Jenkins' double. Jenikins cross- Christie fanned six and walk-
ed the plale a miniile later on ed utill one in scoring his win
Smith's one-baser to right. that should have ben a shut-
i Florida loaded the bases in the olut.
y0t GE^ ; first with one away but was able The game was decided in the
to push only a single tally across fourth inning when Gieorgia push-
lr i and that cn a balk by Griffith. ed four scores across,the plate.
Charlie Trippi, Georgia's great Trippi and Martin Smith each
SAll-America halfback, who plays had two hits to pace the Georgia,
shortstop on the baseball team, attack.
o gave the visitors their third run Catcher Nick Testa rapped out
SREX" Iin the third inning when he stole single yesterday and a single
i / home.. The speedster beat Cro- Monday to account for half the
= martin's throw by several feet in Gator's hits in the series.
B ill Cromartie pitched steady iI('(.,\ x All TIT A
ball for the Saurians but could not .lordno, i ............................... 1 0
Match the masterpiece that Grif- i,. ............... 2
fifth was fashioning. ............ ....... 1 1
"Jock" Sutherland and Junior '(d. 5 0 7 0)
Horsey made their debut in the C t''" o1 21 2) ..... ..... = ... 0 4
S- S .Gator line-up yesterday and ('hrisiie, p ...... .... 2 0 0 1
Sutherland's single in the seventh 'rs 27
was one of the two base hits given FIr,nTuA AT' H T- A
M cCCA' ,B up by Griffith, who fanned nine i.rn'v. 2 ..................... 0
M C OIUmn S Gators. "' ........................ 4 0 3
The same two teams meet 1 .... ..... ....4 1 9
Drug Store again this afternoon at 3:30 in S20oo'naker, 2 0 0
l +n If ................. ............. 2


Phone 32 or 33


Woman to Care For
16 Month Old Daughter
5 12 Days Weekly

PHONE 1000 EX. 33

Mrs. Boyer
/ i

Bud Manchester, veteran right-
hander, is expected to face the
Bulldogs in an attempt to even,
I the series.
rfr)IL(I.\ AR T1 0 A
.lori lii, If 5 :1 1 1
('olsonl, uf ... ............ ............... 4 2 0 0
Trilpi, aS 5 1 0 4
,J tn kins, o 1 ) .. ..... .......... 1
Suinilh. f 4 1 2 0t
'hdiyl, I 0 !) 2
S(i'at 'wood .i .. 41 2 ) 1
It intr. 3b 1 0 A I
.!ril'" ]i 1) 4 0 0 1
Totals 18 10 27 101
.;i ly. 21) : D 2 .6
Sloan, :']i 3 0 0 2
Testa:, c 4 1 4
Vangn ls. 11) 3 0 1' 0
l fr ,i sas ........................ 4 1 3 .1
.-. 7 f ........................ 1 0 1 0
]orlbess. If 3 0 4 0
Horsey, rf .... 4 0
C'roniarlie, ) 3 0 0 1
Total ... 2 27 13
'!ro 'i 201 01 00:;- 7
rida .. ...... ....................1 00 01 010 000- 2..
Runs,: Jordan i, Trio)i, Ji'nlkins,
(ialewoord', S'tinr, Brladv, Sloan. Er-
oI'us: Sluolii. u1i(herland. i'O1i' r e o,
IJenkins 3, riip)i, 1Boyd, Tresta 2, drif-
riih 2. RInli.s allied in: Trippi 2,
Sniilh, Tisti1, C'olsouu. Two o .so hit,:
ulitkins. Stolen i' cases: 'Trippi, Sloan,
ya relas, (alu'iewood. Left oin hasc's:
:..... ;. Plorid a 6. Base on *balls.
,1'1 i ,,. 1, Crnmnrtie 1. Struck

ATO', Defeat *SAE it.Dianmordball "
In one of the closest and best played matches of the season the
ATO entry defeated the SAE entry to the tune of 2-0. Both teams f
showed exceptionally good work in the fielding department thru cut
the game and the only error registered in the score book was charged. e t
to Howell of SAE.
Both Harsaw, pitching for the winners and Galloway of SAE
did fine work on the mound with Hartsaw allowing only one hit i "
thru out the gene. The ATO aggregation seemed to have a
slight but deciding edge in the hitting department, and once they The annual convention of the
had- established their two run lead the SAE team could not sum- Southeastern Province of the
mon enough hitting power to dislodge the winners. Newrnan Club Federation opens
The ATO-SAE game was the first of the two game semi-final tonight with registration at Crane
series. The second game scheduled was postponed due to a protect Among the features f the
filed at the last minute against the Delty Tau Delta team as a result vention will be the announcement
of their last game. of twelve prominent Floridians
The Delts were scheduled to paly the Pike team in the second who have been named honorary !
half of the series. Whatever the outcome of the protest the seuc-:d life members of the Newman

C'rmu1oq, e :f 3 2 f greater spirit of unity among stimulate interest in the College
S u p 1 q 2 campus leaders and to serve the of Business Administration and to
Ihorsey. e(f 1 0 University, both as students and ive aid to the students enrolled
f'nor 0ia ...................... 0 04 12 1 alumni. The organization was re- therein.
Fleritle 0)1)' 01)'1 0)1 1 r
Runs: Tordon, Colson, Trioui 3, activated this semester after a banquet are Co-chairman Bill
., -- 1,, Trlof ni e" dormant period during the war. Norman and George Moss. They
las. ,ulaierl.nd 2, Beck 5. Knolliinei'r Main functions of FBK are the estimate tha some 200 people will
:l mins bnllud in: C'lsoun, ,Smith, romotion
3'hriu ti iuodnir, lTenkins Ilthree promotion of Freshman n eek, the attend the event.
iao). Tuipni 2. FTome run, Trinpi. sponsoring of the annual 1Home-
s 1orul s4'. h-Tors"". Stfuulr', Jor-
" en. S'fii.', ('turioite 2. )ourle coming program, and direction
uinvs. Kn'elline-or ,to Suttherland to and participation in a state-wide USt ArrVed
ano- Iis i. ii; I V "na'elas. r i
Te on i loita speaking program.
lia.e" i I, I' ',.. 1, Rlangrv Present active members of
1. Hi u Tit'ohr'. in)" Ctnifrv (TriTsr- Florida Blue Key are President
pi), hristio (r'adv),. WVinning pichli- Nixon Butt, Vice President Har- I
r-,. Christi-: t o i u tcl t s. Stn,,"ry. S mall Shipment
Umci'ies. tvinstuon ndn Sd)ppy. Time ry Parham, Secretary Ralph
of game 2:15. Blank, Treasurer Herman Lee,
Bill Colson, Talo Murray, John Ronson Lighters
Housing Hamilton, Tom Wakefield,er
George Moss, Eddie Kelly, Jack
Continued On Page Six Murray, Myron Gibbons, Johnny
units housing for 1,550 to 2,00' Joca, Bill Norman, Johnny
persons will have been accom- Walker, and Bill Rion. Campus Canteen
polished. The brick dormitories, In charge of Tuesday night's
trailer park and off-campus living
places are expected to account for
the remainder.
-,.,,ll .,1..-. ,1: ;ll be h e .,
....-.,. ... -,il T r, ... ,./ i ,-" hous -n" .


Pboto by Stein
Don't let pretty Blanche Gladstone,
glamorous Broadway actress, foot
you one bit. The spring garden that
Blanche; featured on Mutual's "Ex-
ploring The Unknown," Sundays; is;
watering is a prop garden, and, the
accessories likewise. However," as.
you can see, there is nothing make.
believe about Blanche-

Film, Mother's

Day Program Are
Union Features
Two major events in .entertain-
ment were announced by directors
of the Florida Union today.
The first was in the form of
an announcement that the film
"Claudia" would 6be shown, twice
tonight, at 6 and' 9 p.m., so as
not to interfere with the Glee
Club concert at 8 p.m.

Continued from Page .One
fore the war, the veteran is a
well-rounded individual who is
doing an excellent job academi-
cally and who is the student
leader on the campus of the
University of Florida.

- -




One- and Two-Year
Graduate Programs
Leading tlo fie Certificate
and Master of Science
in Social Work

For further information apply to
Raymond A. Kent School
of Social Woc4
Louisville 8, Kenlucky
. -

game will be played Mcnday with the finals being run off Tuesdla-y of Club.
next week. .Delegates to the convention
will elect two members from
According to all reports this should pit the ATO(s against W i elect to members from
the Pikes. This should be one of the outstanding games of. the Johcn lenr Newman Honror So-
season with ffartsaw matched against Bill Boyd of PHA. ciety. .i,l. in the lon-
Season Near Clase or society is reserved for those
With the completion of Softball next week the official intramural who 'have rendered outstanding
season will be closed. The official final point tabulation has not as service to the Newman (Club.
yet been complete but the SAE'c still held the lead at,the last' count The delegates who are expected
and it looks as though they will grab the title as a result of winning to number over a hundred from
their bracket in the softball tournament. Georgia, Florida, North and South
This is not official and the final results will be announce 'Carolina, will be presided over by
THarriet Mulloney of the College of
in f7ie next week's edition by Abby Fink, Student Director of in- Charleston, who was elected chair-
termurals. The honors for individual high 'point mall of the year man of the Province at the last
will also be announced at that time. convention -held at Florida State
According to Spurgeon Cherry, director of Intermural activities, College' for Women.
plans. are now being laid for next years program with three leagues Thle business sessions on Sat-
participating and the John J. Tigert cup back in play. Any one in- urday will be followed by an
terested in working in the intramural department should contact initiation of new members of
,ithe University of Florida New-
Coach Cherry as soon as possible. man Club. The initiation cere-
monies will be conducted by del-
Blue Keym mrat gates from The Citadel, Geor-
ueoninued From Page One C r t gia Tech, and the Col'ege of
them with the history, purpose, Saturday night a banquet and a
constitution and by-laws of Flor- m e dance featuring a band will be
i(la Blue Key. umheld at Crane H ill ll.
Student pledges are considered p Theconvention will close Sun-
on a basis of minimum "paper" day morning with mass said by
qualifications of becoming distill- A Wa Right Rev. Frank Sadlier, St.
guished in one field of extra-cur- Leo's Abbey, followed by a co
zicular activity, which constitutes f r LEo'S Abbey, followed by a com-
a, ajoradpart a in iatrilunion breakfast.
l major, and participating in at Alpha Kappa Psi, national pro- A highlight of the convention
conleast twoidered othn leadership ability, fessional fraternity in commerce. will be the 'presentation of a
considaractered on leor, honestyhip andbility- has resumed activities. gold and pearl Newnan Clubh
character, honorThree former members now pin to Mrs. J. HI. McCollum,
Honorary members are selected back on campus include: King Mc- for outstanding service rendered
on continued, sustained, and mani- Cord, Robert Mann, and Walter to the local chlb. 'he presenta-
fested interest in the welfare of Timberlake. A new pledge group tion will be made by George
the University anid .,,, I ... has just been initiated and it in- Moss.
contributions toward the better- lu.ddes: Davis, Bullock, George Plans for the convention were
meat of the University Meehan, Jac.k Foley, James Clay- made by Joe McLaughlin, conven-
Florida Blue Key was found- ton, Richard Wheeler, and Howard tion secretary, who was named to
ed on the University campus in McKinney. Robert Mann has been that post by the Reverend J. P.
1923, and has remained unaf- elected president; Walter Timber- O'Mahoney, chaplain of the South-
filiated with the national Blue lake, vice-president; Davis Bul- eastern Province and spiritual
Key organization which .grew luck, secretary and George Mee- director of. Crane Hall. Assisting
from the idea of the local group.l ban, treasurer. M c L-a u g h li n were George
FBK is recognized throughout The local chapter is contemplat- Moss, treasurer of the province
the state as the outstanding stu- ing a program of lectures by Bus- and the local club, and George
dent fraternity in service to the iness Administration Faculty Kowkabany, president of the local
University. members and prominent business club.
Its Durinoses are to foster awmen". This program is designed to
Its purposes are to foster a


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Priority for admissions to all
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University and administered by
the Committee on Residence con-
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the Registrar and the Business
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Glee Club Concert Set

In T I 5 h

1i |ilua UI
The University Glee Club, un-
der direction of Professor John W.
DeBruyn, this week announced its
local concert schedule and reper-
toire plans. Two appearances,
one tonight in the Florida Union
banquet hall, and a second at the
P. K. Yonge School Monday eve-
ning, were announced by the man-
agement of the "Ambassadors."
Because of its convenience to
Gainesville fans of the Glee
Club, DeBruyn suggested that
the Monday night concert would
he more likely to draw a full
crowd than the first event, and
hinted that students would stand
a better chance of getting seats
tonight. This preview concert
will begin at 8 p.m., lasting for
perhaps one hour, with students
and student wives being admit-
ted free of charge.
Four of the six Glee Club so-
loists, including Elmer Allen, dan-
cer, will be included in the pre-
view program. Tickets are avail-
able at the Florida Union desk.
Non-students are being assessed
a charge of 25 cents.



WINNER of 10
V/orld'- Fair Grand
Prizes, 28 Gold Med-
als and more honors
for accuracy lhan any'
other timepiece.

Saturday, April 27, Mutual Goes
Special "300" program

3 p.m. "Salute to Oil City"
4 p.m. "'RUF 300 Party"
8-10 p.m. "Mutual's 300 Party"



A k

Combination Sale

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I Lifetime Guaranteed
Windproof Lighter

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Only $1.00

The College Inn

The second concert, scheduled
for Monday at 8 p.m., is expect-
ed to last an hour and a half.
Approximately 150 school super-
visers have been invited to at-
tend. Free tickets for students
and student wives will be avail-
able at the Union desk today
and Monday as long as they last,
while non-students may obtain
admission slips at either the
Union or at Wise's Drug store.
Any tickets remaining will be
sold at the door, at a price of 50
cents to adults and 25 cents to
children through high school age.
Program Announced
Prof. DeBruyn was able to list
a complete concert program at
press time. This will include "Ecce
Quomodo Moritur" by Palestrina
(1570), the Bach-Gounod "Ave
Maria," Bach's "Now Let Every
Tonge Adore Thee." novel ar-
rangements of "Down by the Old
Stream," "World Is Waiting for
the Sunrise," and "Sing Me a
Chantey;" two Russian numbers,
"The Cossack Song" and "At Fa-
ther's Door;" and a finale con-
sisting of "Kemo Kimo," a Ten-
nessee hill song, "Medley From
the South," and Florida's "Alma
In addition to these selections
of the Glee Club, a number of
gifted soloists will supplement
the program with further pieces
of their own choosing. Elmer
Allen, scion of a family of pro-
fessional dancers,' will perform
several dance numbers for the
audience. Veteran pianist Al
Asenjo has arranged a group
of piano numbers, Pianist Har-
ry Hurst will present Liszt's
"Etude de Concert," Anthony
Pullara will execute the obli-
gate in "Ave Maria," and '"Ves-
ti La Giubba" from "Pagliacci;"
James Busse, long familiar to
Florida audiences with his lyric
accordion, will perform on that
Anthony Caminti, tenor, will of-
fer "Summertime" from Gersh-
win's "Porgy and Bess," and Miss
Pat Daugherty.will round out the
solo 'presentations. She appeared
with the Glee Club at Sebring and
made a great enough success to
receive the earnest invitation of
the men to join them in Gaines-

Oratory Judged

In Board Conhest
Preliminaries in the Board of
Control sponsored Declamation
and Speech Contest were held last
night, with results still unknown
at Alligator press time.
The tourney was divided into
three divisions. The first, for
freshmen and sophomores in the
University College, consisted of
memorized prose and poetry selec-
tions not over five minutes in
Two upper division contests, a
junior oratorical and senior ora-
torical, included 10-minute ora-
tions on any topic of a speak-
er's choosing.
Professors Wayne Eubanks and
H. P. Constans have been in
charge of arrangements for the
University debates. Two members
of each speech division will be
chosen to repeat their perform-
ances in the finals, which are
scheduled for Tuesday night.
In conjunction with the hear-
ing of the final talks, debate
keys, Tau Kappa Alpha, na-
tional, debating honorary, keys,
and a multitude of tournament
awards, will be presented.

Cafeteria Changes
Supper Schedule

I Cafeteria supper schedule will
be changed effective Monday,
,April 29. At present supper is
served from 5.30 until 7.00. The
new serving 'period will be front
5:15 until 6:30.

Men Judge Fashions

Honorary Taps

22; Robertson

Charges Group
Phi Eta Sigma's initiation and
banquet for new members were
held respectively at the Florida
Union and the Primrose Grill Mon-
day night, as 22 eligible appli-
cants were graduated from their
neophyte status to full participa-
tion in the national honorary
freshman fraternity.
Professor' C. A. Robertson
attended the events as principal
speaker .of the evening. The
English mentor and Shakes-
peare expert, a graduate of this
University, turned his remarks
to the necessity for an individ-
ual direction in civilization. Us-
ing excerpts from the novel
"Brave New World" by Aldousi
Huxley, son of the great Brit-
ish scientist and a notable in his
own right for many years, Rob-
ertson impressed on the gather-
ing the danger of an over-sci-
entific society, in which man
loses his status as an individ-
ual and becomes merely a help-
less cog in a stablel" machine.
Robertson was introduced by
Toastmaster Ted Nelson, and pre-
ceded on the program by Fred
Conklin, who delivered the charge,
and Larry Kahana, who made the
response for the initiates. A
formal initiation had come earlier
in the evening, presided over by
Conklin as chairman, and assisted
by Nelson, Fred Perry, and Murry
Following the banquet the
members, at a short business
session, voted to appoint a three-
man nominating committee to
take the preliminary steps in
choosing officers to serve until
June, consisting of Conklin, Nel-
son, and Perry.
Passing into the brotherhood
were Karl Brocheller, Bill Bryan,
H. J. Doherty, Corlis Driggers,
Glenn Fuguitt, Charles Giller,
Robert L. Goette, Leon A. Gray,
Herb Guy, Charles Harrison, Bill
Husa, Jesse M. Jones, Larry Ka-
hana, Bennett Kivel, Bill Loest,
Wm. E. Nexsen, Jr., Marshall Ni-
renberg, Bob Nodine, Sidney Sta-
men, Frank Stanley, Dale Warner,
and Alan F. Westin.


To Celebrate
"Student Day"
Sunday is "Student Day" at the
First Presbyterian Church and all
students of the University will be
honored guests and are urged by
"Preacher" Gordon to "come for-
ward to the front pews."
Immediately following the morn-
ing service a picture will be tak-
en of all Presbyterian students, in-
cluding student wives. This will
appear in the Seminole.
The evening service at 8 p.m.
will be conducted by students and
will feature a presentation of the
Student Session Ritual.






| i Across From Dorms

Murphree Plans

Piano Recitals

For Local Talent
Three outstanding local pian-
ists will be heard in a special
piano concerto program in the
University auditorium Sunday aft-
ernoon at 4 .p.m. assisted by Claude
.Murphree, University organist,
who will play the orchestra parts
on the organ.
Harry Dunscombe, Gainesville
High School student, will play the
Allegro from the Haydn D Major
Concerto; Joe Adkins, graduate
University student, will present
the entire Mozart Concerto in E-
flat: and Maurice Hinson, P. K.
Yonge School student, will pre-
sent the first movement of Bee-
thoven's Concerto in C Major.
Students and friends are in-
vited to attend.

SPE Schedules

Social Weekend
The local chapter of Sigma Phi
Epsilon, national social fraternity,
has announced plans for a spring
week-end social event at the Uni-
versity on April 26 and 27.
The week-end, which features a
Friday night hayride, and a pic-
nic at Camp Wauberg, University-
owned lake and recreation center
on Saturday afternoon, will culmi-
nate with the election on Satur-
day night of the "Sig Ep Sweet-
heart of 1946," at a dance to be
given at the chapter house.
The social committee planning
the event is ;composed of: Wayne
Sargent, Keystone Heights, chair-
man; Richard Minor and Nick Me-
gas, Jacksonville; Victor Hunter,
Tampa; Clarence Burton, Orlan-
do: Hunter McCluer, Fellsmere;
and Andy Roberts, Belleview, N.

Pollard To Address
Alumni Day Dinner
At William Jewell
Dr. C. B. Pollard, professor of.
chemistry, will address an Alumni
Day Dinner at William Jewell Col-
lege in Liberty,' Missouri, May 18,
according to word received here
this week.
Dr. Pcllard is an alumnus of
William Jewell College of the
class of 1921. The dinner is being
held in conjunction with the May
Commencement exercises of the

Reorganization of Mask and
Blade, local fencing club, is
postponed until the first session
of the Florida Union, or attend
interested in such an organiza-
tion are invited to leave their
names in Box "M" (Mask and
Blade) at the information desk
o fthe Florida Union, or attend
meeting to be held during the
second week of the first term of
summer school.

614 W. Univ. Ave.


Baptists Hold

Spring Retreat
The annual Baptist Spring Re-
treat for the Florida Baptist stu-
dents was held at Camp O'Lena,
near High Springs, April 19, 20,
This year's program centered
around the theme, "This One
Thing I Do" Miss Josephine Jones,
Executive 'Secretary, Florida W.
M., U. stressed the importance of
following Christ in relation to in-
different Christian students. Mr.
Tom Collins, State Sunday School
Representative emphasized the
need for students to enlist in the
service of their church during the
summer months.
Other speakers featured at
this years Retreat were: Miss
Mary Ellen Anderson, Secretary,
First Baptist Church, Gaines-
ville; Miss Faith James, Student
Secretary, F. S. C. W.; Mr. La
Fayette Walker, Student Secre-
tary. Stetson; Miss Fannie Ruth
Thomason of Wetumpk, Ala.;
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Wilbanks,
Youth Leaders of Jacksonville;
and State B. S. U. Secretary
Mr. Ray Koonce.
Andy McGhin, one of the stu-
dent speakers on this years pro-
gram emphasized the necessity of
following Christ in our church
work. Other student leaders
were Jimmie Rogers, Margaret
Winton and Ida Lee Rentz, of F.
S. C. W.; Louie Wilkinson, Stetson:
and Margaret Blue, University of
Schools represented at this
years Retreat were: Florida
Southern, University of Miami,
Tampa University, Stetson Uni-
versity, University of Florida,
and Florida State College for

Residence Hall
Applications for University
residence halls for the 1946
Summer Session must be mailed
to the Director of Residence by
May 1, prospective students wer
reminded today.
Carl Opp, director of resi-
dence, said that total applica-
tions for space indicate that
some is still available._ Students
already in the dormitory have
priority in reassigrmnent for the
summer session and have until
May 1 to submit applications, he

Students interested in the
Florida Blue Key speaking tour
to acquaint the state with the
University and its problemss are
urged to attend a meeting in
Peabody 205 Monday at 7 p.m.
The tour will include address-
es to civic clubs over the state.
No one need apply unless lihe will
lie in summer school or will be
available this summer.
If unable to attend meeting
apply by campus mail to Jack
Murray, Florida Blue Key box,
Florida Union.

Delta Tau Delta
Plans "Pop" Dance
Delta Tau Delta, at its regular
meeting last Wednesday, made
plans for a "pop" dance to be held
this Saturday evening at the Delt
The chapter also accepted the
challenge of the Pikes to a softball
game to be played sometime next
week. the winners to keep the
Challenge Cup for the next year
and to be treated to an outing by
the losers.
Gibby Henderson of West Palm
Beach was initiated at the meet-

Kappa S. Honor

Departing Grads

The Delta Delta Chapter of
Kappa Sigma held its annual Se-
nior Banquet at the chapter house
this week. Many alumni from
over the state of Florida attended
including William G. Carleton,
Charles Harris, Dr. A Shealy,
Prof. Angus Laird, Dr. J. M.
Leake, Mark Bonham, Larry Pot-
ter, Mr. Bert Ames, Dr. F. Bon-
ner, Dr. Simpson and others.
Tinh ty,-.", .., n ..m. and twenty-
, ,, 0 i' "~ .- ri sent.
I r-:nlk 1 .*Ill]. master of cere-
moiin,-. t..r ihe banquet, pres-
ented Hugo Miller a plaque for
being the outstanding member of
the chapter during 1945-46. John
Dunkle was presented a cup as
the outstanding freshman in
the chapter for the year 1945-46.
This banquet was held in hon-
or of graduating seniors of Kap-
pa Sigma. Those so honored
were: Donald Ogden Gallentine,
Daytona, President of Benton
Eng. Society, Pres. Sigma Tau;
Calvin Lerop Huff, Stuart; Sec.-
Treas. of Benton Eng. Society,
Secretary of Sigma Tau; Paul
Erskine Davis, Winter Park,
Pres. American Inst. of Elect.
Eng., Sigma Tau; Starke Shel-
by, Ludington, Mich., Pres.
American Society of Mechani-
cal EiV 1n.' .'r-. past Grand Mas-
ter of Kappa Sigma; all are
members of Florida Engineer-
ing Society.
Harolc Weston Evans, Brooks-
ville, Executive Council, 1944-45,

past Grand Treasurer of Kappa
Sigma, graduating in Business
Administration; Hugo Sterling
Miller, West Palm Beach, captain
of 1945 football team, in "Who's
Who in American Colleges and
Universities, honor court of
1942-43, Graduate school of Ed.

ripm0 yFOR MAY


PHONE 1086

Chesnut Office

Equipment Co.

208 W. University Ave.,

Gainesville, Florida

Phone 257

Y- . ''

Vets Acclaim

OPA, Draft Laws;

Ask Bread Saving
At a meeting of the Gators Vet-
erans the group decided to en-
dorse continuance of present price
policies under the existing OPA.
Another resolution was passed
unanimously in favor of continua-
tion of present draft laws, with
no amendments.
Telegrams were sent to Flor-
ida's congressmen notifying them
of the opinions of the Florida vet-
eran organization on these mat-
ters. "We believe," stated the
vets, "that the killing of the OPA
will result in a runaway inflation -
and will force a large number of
veterans to leave the University.
It was also suggested and ap-
proved by the group to lead a
drive to institute two .breadless
days per week. The purpose of
this was states as being in the
interest of saving bread so that
"we may meet our wheat quota
in line with the policy outlined
by President Truman and Her-
bert Hoover."
The next meeting of the vets
was called for June 17 at 7:30 p.m.
in the Florida Union auditorium,
at which time elections of officers
for the summer will take place.

If the prices of lots of things
wouldn't shoot upward if OPA
price controls were removed, why
in the world do you suppose so
many people are trying their
darndest to get OPA price con-
trols removed ?


Men Are Never Too Old

Proper Ballroom Instruction Emphazing

Good Deportment, Poise and


Buchannan Dance School

D. M. A.
140 S. Pleasant St. Phone 919-J





h Apply

The College Inn




1910 W. University Ave.



Our University Driver

,, ---,

- -- ,i

1. -l --


At long last men are having something to say about the fashions for
which they pay the bills. Shown above is a jury of notables at the Stork
Club, sitting in judgment as Cosmopolitan magazine's male jury to test
fashions. Left to right are Helmut Dantine, movie star; Danny Kaye, star
of stage, screen and radio; Norman Corwin, radio writer; H. Allen Smith,
tu"morist: and Fritz Varady, illustrator.

Applications are now being con-
sidered for the next class which
will be admitted October 3, 1946.
Only one class is enrolled each year,
Admission is granted only to stu-
dents who have completed at least
one year of College, including Col-
lege Chemistry, and College Biology
or Zoology.
The B.S. degree in Nursing is
conferred upon successful comple-
tion of the three-year nursing,
course and 60 semester hours of
. acceptable College credits.
Tuition cost is $100 per year for
three years. This covers the cost
of instruction and maintenance,
Loan Funds are available after
the first year.
The Duke University School of
Nursing is located on the Duke
University campus, and nursing
students are entitled to all facilities
of the University.
For complete information write to
The Dean, Duke University School of
Nursing, Duke Hospital, Durham,
North Carolina.