The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00027
 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: May 3, 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: UF00028291:00027
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

fla. Players Final Offering... Three One-Act Plays... Curtain Rises 8:I5 Tnht

Bp Euniniett Holton
The Florida Pliycrs will pres-
ent their final productions of th'
vear tonight when the curtain
goes up on three one-act comedies
in P. K. Yongc School auditorium
at 8:15.
Last curtain of the year will
go up on A. A. Milne's "The
(Ioy onesms Home." Thornton
\Villburi "iHappy Journey," and
ellty Smith and lRobert Fineh's
,iinnniiCr 'omen's 10 o tie I)ia-

mond O," in that order. Aunt Emily; Nancy S. Stevens scenery is required for this play,
In "The Boy Comes Home," as Mary; and Lois Scott Weiss 'and the imaginary characters are
Phillip comes home Irom the war as Mrs. Higgens. portrayed by the Stage Manager,
to a cantankerous Uncle James, "The Happy Journey," directed tobert SLarratt.
whose will, prior to the war was by Frank Pyle features Yvonne "Summer Comes to The Dia-
absolute law in the household. The Cod,, as "Ma". Kirby,. Albert mond 0,' directed by Bill Goeh-
uncle's plans for his nephewv.'s Levis as "Pa" Kirby, Imogene ring, is a delightful and human
future blow up in a puff with the Cutts as the daughter Caroline, comedy about cowboys into
Said of Phillip's war maturity. and Jack Salt as the son Arthur, whose dull life comes "Windy"
The cast, directed hy Leldon in the story of a journey from a slightly loco character with
Martin, includes; Jack Mills, Un- Newark to Camden to visit the tall tales and a rich imagination,
clei 'James; F rank L. Wood, as married daughter, Beulah, who is who transforms the whole set-
Phillip; Mable Solderholm as pQrtrayed by Louise Maxcy. No ting into one happy family.

TJe cast includes: Judson Min-
ear as Cookey; Austin Calloway
as Curley; Lloyd Farabee as Stub;
Ralph C. Carlin as Tex.; Zeke
Carter as Granny; John Berry as
Windy; Clay Fields as Sheriff
Lash and Frank Funderburk as
vir. Houston.
Stage Manager for the pro-
duction is Pat O'Neal. He is
assisted by Ray Winstead, Em-
mett Holton, Jack Mills, Charles

Minmms, and John Sever. The last meeting of the year ented.kes are ank ills, presi-
Jim Buie is in charge of light- will be held Monday afternoon In dent, ai 't.'hr lg.i direc-
ing; Bill Bush makeup; John Peabody 203, Players' president tor of "Sulhner Comes To Dia-
Sever and Charles Mims, prop- Jack Mills said, and presentations mond O."
ev and Rhay irts, of awards for membership, and for All members are urged to be
erties; and Ray Winstead, pro- keys, which indicate outstanding present at this meeting, as are all
garms. work with the Players, will bs those who have worked on pro-
Admission is free, and Professor inaue. ductions during the .year.
Roy E. Tew of the speech depart- Those who will be presented: Mills asked that all who have
ment, the players' supervisor, ur- membership shingles are: Pat not had their points compiled and
met, te players supervisNeal, Emmett Holton, Clay recorded by Secretary Emmett
ges everyone to come out for an Fields, Bill Bush, Bill Goehring. Holton, do so before the semester
evening's fun. The two men who will be pres- is over.

S\VWAN SONG 01F '45-'416



920 Single,

Engineers Sponsor

Field Day Tomorrow

Florida's Engineers will throw
aside their slip-sticks, pull on
their white coveralls, and head for
Gold Head Branch State Park to-
morrow morning bright and early
for their annual Field 'Day.
Sponsored lby the Benton En-
gineering Society, the event is
being put over by the governing
council under the direction of D.
0. Gailentine, president; Tom
Alderdice, vice-pres.; L e ro y
Huff, see-treas., the council and
a host of others.
Trucks will leave the Engineer-
ing Building at 7:30 a.m., Gallen-
tine said, and will probably be
back here about 5:00.
Men going to Field Day will be'
iccommended for excuses from
Saturday classes.
Features of -the Saturday night
dance will be the crowning of the
Queen of the engineers' dates by
President D. 0. Gallentine, and
the presentation of the Sigma Tau
Freshman Award to the outstand-
ing freshman in the past year who
is taking pre-engineering sub-
Gold Head Branch State Park
is about 40 miles from Gaines-
ville near Keystone Heights.
PicnL; facilities, ball parks, a
good "swimming hole," and
boats are some of the things
available there.
Tickets for both Field Day and
the annual Sigma Tau Ball spon-
sored by this honorary Engineer-
ing fraternity will be available
from any member of the Benton
Engineering Council or Sigma
Tau members, or from Mrs. Jer-
nigan at her office on the second
floor of the Engineering Bldg.

Book Exchange

Opens May 24

The student book exchange, op-
crated by Alpha Phi Omega, cam-
pus service fraternity, and spon-
sored by the Student Senate will
begin operation on May 20 on a
non-profit asis.
The exchange, located in Flor-
ida Union, Room 107, will be open
from May 20 through the 24t'h
from 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. Also dur-
ing the first semester of summer
school the book agency will re-
main open at the same hours from
June 10 to June 17.
Procedure to be followed con-
sists of bringing your books to the
exchange, turning them in and
receiving a receipt and coming
back later to collect your money
after the book has been sold. Stu-
dents who are leaving school may
leave their address and the money
from the sale of their books will
be sent them with postage deduct-
Alpha Phi Omega urges full
participation of the exchange since
the present shortage of books will
leave many students without texts
for the two summer sessions this
summer and for next fall. If every
student will keep his books in cir-
culation after he has completed
his course, the problem will 'te
curbed to a big degree, states Wal-
ter Timberlake, who is heading the
agency for the service group.

:', r .- 'i,.'J ." '.lr :'. '

Whereas, President Truman has
designated, Sunday, May 12,
Mother's Day, and has called
on the American people to ob-
serve the day as such, and,
Whereas, University of Florida
students feel a peculiar obli-
gation to their mothers and
to the mothers of our coun-
try, who have suffered so in-
tensely during the war years,
Whereas, The Florida Union is
presenting on Sunday, May 12,
at 3 p.m. a Mother's Day pro-
,gram paying special tribute to
the wives of student veterans
who are also mothers,
Now Therefore, I, Harry Par-
ham, President of the Student
Body, proclaim the Florida
Union Program, the official
Student Body Program in ob-
servance of Mother's Day, and,
Further, I cordially invite all
mothers of Florida students,
and especially the wives of
Student Veterans who are also
mothers to attend this pro-
Harry Parham, Pres.-elect
U. of F. Student Body.

Antoine Concert

Postponed; Sets

Monday Recital
Because of illness, Miss Jose-
phine Antoine, star Metropolitan
Opera soprano scheduled to sing
here under Lyceum Council aus-
pices last Wednesday night, was
forced to postpone her appearance
until Monday, May 5, at 8 p.m.
in the University auditorium.
Miss Antoine's concert will
climax the local musical season
and bring to a close the work of
the present Lyceum Council.
Under the recent leadership of
Bill Mills, they have also pre-
sented Henry Scott, talented
comedy pianist.
Tickets for the Wednesday night
event will be 60 cents to Univer-
sity students and $1.20 to all oth-

ers. The appearance of Miss An-
toine, also known for her star role

on the Carnation Music program,
is expected to draw a full crowd
Student Body Officers TO to the auditorium from both Uni-
Meet Wednesday Night versity and Gainesville sources.

A meeting of all of next year's
studentbody officers, elected in
this spring, is scheduled for
WVednesday night at 7:30 in the
Florida Union Auditorium, ac-
cording to Harry Parham, presi-
dent-elect. HIe Iurges everyone to
be present.

Pixs For 'Gator
Pictures for the Alligator page
in the Seminole will be taken
Monday night at 7:30 in the office
in Florida Union basement. Staff
members a.'e asked to be present.

Duckworth Made


Monday Banquet

Frank Duckworth, Jacasonville
student, was elected president of
Florida Blue Key, outstanding
University of llorida leadership
fraternity, at a meeting following
an initiation banquet here Monday
night that featured J. Thomas
Gurney, chairman of the State
Board of Control, as principal
Duckworth succeeds Nixon Butts,
Orlando, as president while other
officers named to serve for the
coming year were: Herman Lee,
Gainesville, vice-president; Eddie
Kelly, Waverly, secretary; and
Myron Gi,'bons, Tampa, treasurer.
Full Tide
At the banquet meeting, Gurney
told FBK members and guests
that "the tide of opportunity is
fast flowing full of tre Univer-
sity of Florida, and failure to take
it at its peak may, mean we will
be shorebound for many years."
He spoke briefly about the work
of the Board of Control, pointing
out that his group was working to
make the University a great in-
He urged FBK members to take
advantage of their opportunities
for service to the University and
to maintain a spirit worthy of the
institution. Speaking briefly on
the objectives of education he
said: "First comes the develop-
ment of the physical man; for
without health no education is of
value; next comes the acquired
power if intellectual labor; and
last the development of a sense of
honor and respect for others-
there is no precedence among
them-they are interdependent.
Honorary Members
Thomas W. Bryant, Lakeland,
serving his third term as a mem-
ber of the Board of Control, was
made an honorary member of the
FBK as was Dr. H. Harold Hume,
Provost for Agriculture and dean
of the College of Agriculture.
Featured on the program with
Gurnew were President John J.
Tigert, who spoke 'briefly on stu-
dent government; and various
student body leaders.
Nixon Butt, president, acted as
master of ceremonies.
Students initiated into the or-
ganization last night included:
Continued on Page Four

Phi Beta Kapp
Four seniors at the University
and two alumni have been elect-
ed to Phi Beta Kappa, national
scholarship fraternity, Profes-
sor C. A. Robertson, president of
the organization, announced to-
The four students elected for
outstanding scholarship during
their junior and senior years
were: William R. Frazier and
Robert D. Ivey, both of Jack-
sonville; Marion D. Walker,
Lloyd, Florida; and Walter N.
Schuller, Delray Beach.
The two alumni members
elected were: Dr. Lucien Y. Dy-
renforth, class of 1916; and Dr.
Edward S. Quade, class of 1939,
at present a member of the De-
partment of Mathematics at the

Mahon Made

Intramural Head

For Next Year
Lacy Mahon was appointed in-
tramural director for the 1946'47
at the Intramural Department
banquet last night in the Prim-
rose Grill. The announcement
was made by Coach Spurgeon
Cherry, director.
Other top officials are Abbev
Fink, assistant director, and Bill
Boyd. ,,r. i0 director. Pink,
present director, will continue in
this capacity during the summer
with Mahon as assistant director,
while the latter will take office
next September.




Elects Six To Membership
Dr Dyrenforth, past president been founded in 1776. The local
the Florida Academy of Sci- chapter was organized on the
ces and prominent Jackson- University campus in 1938 and
le physician, will. be the prin- includes some of the campus'
pal speaker at the banquet and and state's outstanding men.
itiation meeting scheduled Meanwhile, at the elections
re May 24. meeting, plans were made to
Student Phi Beta Kappa mem- make awards in the future to
rs are chosen from the high- graduating seniors who have dis-
t fifteen per cent in scholastic tinguished themselves during
erage of senior students dur- four years in the field of crea-
g a year. The award of mem- tive achievement.
rship in the organization is Awards will be made in dra-
nerally considered the high- matics and forensics, the five
t scholastic achievement a stu- arts, or for original investiga-
nt may receive while attend- tion in any of the liberal disci-
g college, and is a hard-work- plines, President Robertson an-
for honor, nounced.
The organization has chapters The banquet-initiation meet-
er the entire country, and was ing will be part of pre-com-
e first fraternity established mencement activities on the
the United States, having campus.

Freedman Calls

Alligator Meet
All students interested In
working on the Alligator next
year, or those who will be here

TimbeArake To

Be APO Prexy;

this summer are urged to t- r
tena an organizational meet- j

ing to be held Thursday at 7:30
p. m. in the Alligator office in
the basement of the Florida Un-
ion, it was announced last night
by Morty Freedman, editor-elect
of the Alligator.
Freedman stated that promo-
tions and staff appointments for
next year will be discussed at
the meeting as well as plans
for the first fall issue of the

Mahon has served on the staff, newspaper.
during the current semester and Persons interested in working
has acted as Intran-,ural Editor on the Alligator business staff
of the Alligator. Announcement next year are also urged to at-
of other important intramural tend this meeting, Business
jobs, such as dormitory league Manager-elect Edgar Davis said.
manager, independent league man-
ager and fraternity league man-
ager, will be disclosed in the in- f
tramural yearbook, which is being Officers Named
prepared for publication now.
According to Cherry, the 1946- For Gator Band
'47 program will be run on a pre-
war basis, with three leagues Officers were elected by the
operating simultaneously. In ad- Fighting Gator Band for the '46-'47
edition to the three leagues active school at a meeting this week.
on the campus, another league is Jerry Blaine was named business
planned for the Alachua Air Base manager, James Fletcher, Ass't
for benefit of veterans living there. business manager, Wilson Smith,
Next year's competition will see librarian and Jerry Linet, pub-
the return of the John J. Tigert licity manager.
torphy for the winner of the Inter- R. DeWitt Brown, director of the
Fraternity League. Trophies for organization, expects an organi-
winners of individual sports will zation of over 100 pieces for the
Continued on Page Four next school year.

Walter Timberlake was re-elec-
ted president of Alpha Phi 'Omega,
national honorary service frater-
n ty at a meeting of the organiza-
tion held this week.
Other officers elected to serve
with Tiniberlake next year aire
Tom Edwards, first vice-presi-
dent Towmmny Parker, second
vice-president; Jim Richardson,
secretary; Larry Moore, treas-
urer; Thomas Burgess, Alumni
secretary; Julian Fussell, histor-
ian and Norty Freedman, direc-
to of publicity.
Following the election Timber-
lake announced the appointments
of Mcrty Rosenlcrantz as chair-
man of the social and planning
committee and Harry Beasley as
chairman of the committee on
scouting affairs. Tommy Parker
will head the membership commit-
tee in conjunction with his duties
as second vice-president cf the
Prior to the election of officers
a formal initiation was held at
which time 25 new members were
added to the rolls of the fraternity.
These initiated are as follows:
Harry Beasley, James Bon-
ner, Thomas Burgess, Tony 'Ca-
miniti, Dan Ebersole, Thomas
Continued on Page Four

VF Submits Report On Vet Book Sitluaion

A committee of the University
chapter of Veterans of Foreign
Wars, termed "a committee in in-
vestigating the reasons for and
possible relief of present curtail-
ments on veterans' textbook pur-
chases under the G. I. Boll," this
week released its report to the
VFW and the student body.
The primary findings of the
(ommittec were summed tip ii
their opinion that the Uniiver-
sity is following instructions of
the amendments to the Ser-
vice.men's Readjustment of 1944
(G. I. Bill), and the interpreta-
tion 'placed on that act by the
committee were summed up in
The .committee consisted of Ben
Mess, chairman, and members
Sam Phillips, Sam Harris, Frank
Carter, and E. Barnett.
The instructions of the VA di-
rector specifically state that only
such supplies, materials, and books
as are required for all of the other
students taking a particular course
are to be furnished.
The report cf the textbook com-
mittee of the VFW included the

following statements: The University of Florida is
"The University leaves the se- receiving $100.00 over the usual
elections and requirements for $59.00 asked of each undergrad-
uate resident for veterans.. This
textbooks to the department or is by arrangement with the gov-
college offering te feeourse ernment made by all the state
our committee feels that it schools welcoming veteran stu-
it not competent to suggest or dents.
demand of the various deans and The three lines of attack sug-
department heads specific re- gested by Moss' VFW committee
quirements for texts." were:
The report went on to offer 1. Petitions designed to point
three separate lines of attack on cut specific unsatisfactory condi-
sclving the problem partially. tions (where books, though not re-
Moss stressed two other points quired in the course, are used by
in his discussion of the investga- all of the students and should be
tion. He pointed out that, contra- required) to the Deans and De-
ry to rumor, the University is not apartment Heads, such petitions to
allowed a lump sum for the ex- be sponsored by this organization
penses of each veteran, but re- and the Gator Veterans and pre-
ceives an amount equivalent only sented by committees from these
to his actual expenditures. An- organizations.
other rumor he was anxious to 2. Action through the proper
spike concerned payment of tui- channels, as well as through the
tion and fees by the VA to the means available to this crganiza-
University for veteran students. tion, to procure a change in the
He remarked that investigation interpretation of the GI Bill by the
will prove that every state college Veterans Administration. Such
in the country receives an amount change would be limited by the
considerably over that required of words of the act to "those books
ordinary resident students. generally required for successful

pursuit and completion of the
course by other students in the in-
3. Action in the same manner
to procure an amendment of the
GI Bill to allow, in effect, a com-
plete use of the balance of the
$500 not used in fees, etc.
S.Suggested Amendment: PL 346,
part VII, Par. 5-" and may
pay for books, supplies, equipment,
and other necessary expenses, ex-
clusive of board, lodging, other liv-
ing expenses, and travel as are
customary for the successful pur-
suit and completion of the course
by other students in the institution
with due consideration to individ-
ual requirements."
Reasons given for a suggested
amendment including the fact that
veteran students were competing
with others who had pursude a
continuous course cf study through
high school and college; that
many books are used by all stu-
dents, though not necessarily on

Student Committee Visits

Governor A nd Cabinet

Sees FPHA In Atlanta Trip

A.total of 500 family units ave been requested by the
University from the Federal Public Housing Authority's
regional office in Atlanta, it was revealed last night by
W. Fred Turner, chairman of the student committee on
Of the 500 units, 326 units, including Flavet Villh-e.
have already been allocated. Present plans revealed
earlier in the week call for
....- .---. the erection of three new
.- temporary buildings on the
S'. I campus to accommodate 460
S.I single veteran students
"In addition to the 460 single ac-
c ,tommodations mentioned, Assis-
tant Business Manager George
Baughman on the advice of State
'"~_i.: ." Improvement Director Charles
0" Overman, is soon to release bids
on another 460 units for single
', men, bringing housing accommo-
S..' dations for single men to 920 in
S. the new barracks alone. This new
'-. : '." developments on the housing front
..is subject 4o approval by the
: Board of Ccntrol, after which pre-
sentation and recommendation to
*. the cabinet has been promised by
F":' Overman.
S......., / Supplementing Braughmaia in
"' y."' /,h .'*.'"c / his request for the additional
.f..,..,. *. ^ 1- 174 units for married couples,
L'a~'t;; O"verman will meet with Senator
..' Claude Pepper in Washington
next Thursday to 'personally re-
Ollie Lancaster, president of the quest the granting of tihe units
Young Democratic Club, who this to the University. Since the re-
week urged students to vote in gional housing quota has already
the Democratic primary. See story been exhausted, the 176 reques-
on precincts on this page. ted units must come from the
FPHA's national reserve of 2'0,-
000 units.
Voting PlaceS In line with Baughman's request
i Pand Overman's appearance before
For Elections Senator Pepper, the Student Hous-
.ng Committee under Turner's di-
Are Announced rectin will assemble pertinent in-
formation on the local situation
The various precincts, the ter- and forward such data to Pepper,
ritorites they include and the vot- Governor Caldwell and Overman.
ing places for the primary elec- The erection of the 40 units
tions on May 7 are as follows:
Precinct 23-which includes all for single men, announced in the
the residential section on the U. week, will be accomplished by
of F. campus-vote at the Boy housing only 764 veterans at the
Scout Hut, Arredonda St. between Alachua Army Air Base instead
University Ave. and Masonic St. of the 1,300 originally planned,
Precinct 5-all residential sec- thus releasing $135,000 for the
tion north of University Ave. and new construction.
west of 9th St.--vote at the Var- The three new buildings will be
sity Grill, 9th St. and University of material already ordered, simi-
Ave. lar to those used in the construe-
Precinct 7-residential section ticn of Flavet Village.
north of University Ave., and east Dr. Tigert said experience in
of 9th Street-vote at Mize's new other universities shows that stu-
building, Garden St. and Mechanic dents, married and single, tend to
St. drift away from housing projects
Precinct 25---all residential sec- far removed from the campus.
tion south of University Ave. be-
tween 9th St. and T & J Railroad Seek More
-vote at Bowling Center on West Meanwhile, Director C. Hi.
University Avenue. .Overman of the Florida Inm-
Students voting by absentee bal- provement commission and two
lots may place their votes at any University students-W. Fred
of the precincts in the city. Polls Turner of Panama City, and
at all the voting places will be

open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Continued on Page Four

University Student's Life

Saved By Blood Donors

By Ted Nelson
Dean Dennis K. Stanley called
up the Alligator office the other
afternoon and told the voice at
the other end of the line that he
had something really stirring in
mind. It was a story about a
Florida man who had lain critical-
ly ill in the University 'Infirmary.
At the time he was taken there
the need for blood was vital if
the student was to have a chance
for life.
And so the Dean dropped over to

the required list of the University; the office and handed us a story
and that there is a necessary lag he'd typed about a bit of school
between increased enrollment and and community spirit that has sel-
increase cf library facilities., dom been surpassed in this area.

"From all quarters the call
went out," Stanley's narrative
read, "and from all quarters
came those who were ready to
serve their fellow student. In a
matter of hours it became nec-
essary to request that no more
donors were needed." A list of
the volunteers accompanied the
story, and it included students,
local citizens, citizens of nearby
towns-both men and women-
who displayed a heart-warming
enthusiasm in their desire to
help the man who lay ill.
The student in the Infirmary
was Roy Tugwell, and five of the
Continued On Page Three

500 Family Units
^lyy~ i^Uiiiil f~ii*

__ ^^ I

1 1 _- ---


_ __ _


Fo~ida Alli

LWOW jzrAbmom ,a


P ob Mann

Mann To Man
As the last issue of the Alliga-I cooperative store, beginning with
tor goes to press there remains a groceries and a laundry agency
few little items in the food for! and expanding as conditions per-
thought department. Recent ,n;it. It II take a lot of work, a
events cn the campus show that good deal of capital and a di-
the initiative of students can get vorce from Language Hall, but
tlinga done. This summer the in- it's a workable answer to the
flux will get into full swing, with problem of rising grocery 'prices.
September bringing on the horde The University would not under-
Of veteran students en masse, take such a move for fear of com-
Let's consider these checks that peting with private interests,
roll in on the first day of each which to a limited extent is under-
mo,nth--theroetically. The married ,standible. If suitable property
l.*.idec.nts find it difficult, if not near the campus could be obtained
imp ssible, to stretch the ninety a large group of students and fa.2-
ovwr all the expense. That brings ulty members could set the plan
s arouiind to the rising prices en- in motion as a cooperative enter-
cotntered in the local stores. Iprise entirely removed from the
WVe'd like to see a group of administration's control. Groce-
;i]'len:ts and faculty members ries could be sold at chain store
in.,orporate a faciuly-studelit prices and dividends returned on

Ted Neisol

The Bull Session

a patronage basis at the end of
(ach semester.
The volume of business could
Le sufficiently large, with whole-
heatred cooperation on everybody's
part, to effect substantial savings.
IBut the machini:. s of the thing
could be worked out later. The
important thing is that the gro-
cery prices being charged our
wives (Speak for yourself, Mann!)
are entirely out of reach of the
veterans' pocketbooks. Aa Au-
burn, where a cooperative groce-
ry has recently been established,
the students fgure cn a 20 per
cent saving to students, which is
well worth the effort on the part
of the student body. Caution:
use only in accordance with sound
buisinuess policv!

orine- KmA/faP;krty

ByAnd Of Vc-terans

We'd like to brii.L out a few
points in regard to the l.ousing
problem of the childless married.
couples now residinpe in M-irplrele
Han!l because of the present house
in problem married couples wihi
Sli'drehn and single stut',nts will
S:'ive priority over i arrived
(ciiples without children. Whv?
;'a, Uinivwr;:ty administration
("ir s this ;cwpohit: For every
,".iirried couple in tli, dorms, tIjiree.
;;s!i:,';(' studintt' can be pccommo-
Fat.id. In uther words iL is a
u1es.tion 'of helping ire-e students
10 a lon4 dincyededdricatin or

oe!. [n Sept.miber, v'ith the
expr': tort enrollment of 5000, the
housing situation wU)' : from had
to worse. ft i; 0te l UniveoriLy's
job to accommodate as many stu-.
denis as possible witi available
The financial angle may also

Barbara Wickham

Certainly was nice seeing so
many of ycu fellows up here last
week-end for the Pan Hell activi-
ties (Pan Hell is short fo Pan
Ifellenic or our version of Inter-
fraternity Council). It was indeed
a busy week-end for Tallahassee.
The Junior Minstrels were Fri-
day night and for the- benefit of
those who missed them I'd better
explain that they are not put on
entirely by the Juiors and they
are by no means minstrels. Hope
that clearifies matters. The light-
ing crew was aided by a G'ville
boy who, by the way, was the only
mnan backstage. I won't disclose
his name for fear of getting shot.
But the help was certainly appre-
ciated, Charles.
Did you hear about the shoe-
maker's daughter who gave her
awl to the boys?
Some girls get flowers, others

he mentioned. In the case of
chil less married couples, the
wife usually has or can get em-
ployment while her husband is.
tending school. On the other
hand the marrie(7 couple with a
child, or two, or three ad in-
finitum can less easily do this
to say nothing of the fact that,
their living expenses are dispro-
portionately increased by the
chl: ren in the family.
A couple with children finds it
more difficult to get off campus
housing and is generally less able
to pay off campus rents than
childless couples. Certainly the
reasons for giving couples with
children priority are sound.

,.n,.-r. that still leaves the
61",!less couples out in the cold.
T!he administration Will leave no
stone unturned to aid them In
lil'itA"n- suitable housing. The

recent action by the Dean of'
Students office in ailingg( a
canvass of housing in this area
is roof that the administration
wiil operate.
Thie Alachua county Red Cross
in cooperation with other county
chapters nearby intends to com-
pile a comprehensive report on all
available housing for rent in the
Gainesville area.
It has been suggested that
couples not finding accommod-
ations in Gainesville could com-
mute daily to towns as far away
as Starke. The university could
provide buses if necessary to
make this possible. Such a plan
may seem rather farfetched now
but next September when 5000
students swarm over the campus
even Starke may not seem too
away from the bedlam of an
overcrowded campus.

get candy or even books from souls that they are) when the girls
their admirers but I think I've were singing their sweetheart
got them all beat. Yesterady I songs and other little ditties about
received a lovely present--- a how glad they were that G'ville
small, white, and very dead tur- was back to normal. First timei
tie.. So if you know of anyone I've ever seen the boys from Ga-
who might have some use for a tortown look coy.
perfectly good package of turtle While I'm speaking of music I
food just tell them to write me. can't neglect the hit made by
Tomorrow is May Day at FSCW the U. of Fla. Glee Club. Every-
at which time the queen of May one seemed to really enjoy their
and her court will be presented music and especially the take off
and the annual May Day dance on our glee club. Professor De-
will be held. I usually know Bruyn is a very good argument
through the grape vine who is go- for coeducation (if we needed an
ing to be on it, but this year my argument). Elmer Allen is the
vine had tender grapes or Aome- frst person I've. even seen
thing 'cause I haven't been able blush when asked for an encore.
to find out. Since the Gator won't be printed
At the Pan Hell sing last Sunday any more I guess you fellows will
when all the sororities try to out- have to relie on your own individ-
shine each other, it was fumny to ual Tally reporters for the news.
watch the faces of the G'ville But don't think it ain't been
characters who stayed over (brave charming.

Holcomb And Martin

Gopher And Ed's Column

Many students have noticed the Last week while interviewing a
huge pines growing in a V shape certain veteran on the campus a purchase their books much cheap-
between Peabody Hall and the Li- violation, of Florida honor was ei and the Veterans Administra-
Lrary building, but few students brought to our minds. The Veter- tion would have" to invest less
know of the legend that goes with ans Administration had to pay to money in books for those who are
these trees, our bookstore the price of $1.25. veterans.
Tradition has it on our campus This veteran had bought a book The spirit of fellowship is get-
that if a student makes a wish with the price listed in front as ting pretty darn poor when stu-
and throws a coin at the base and $6.25. The total cost of the bock dents pass ,up their fellow students
between these two. trees that his to the Veterans Administration on the highway, especially when
wish will come true. was $7.5.0. It seems to us that the the car that they are driving has
Florida has many traditions profit of $1.25 which was made by an empty back seat.
that are still unknown to us and the book store is a little on the Oh well! It takes all sorts of
to many students as well. We are :long side. We think that the book people to make a world, and we
trying cur dead level best to un-- store should be run on a non-profit guess the rascals were put here
cover these traditions ;' I- points basis.. If this were done the stu- to make us appreciate those who
cf interest here at the University,' dents who are not veterans could are thoughtful of their fellow men.

Milt Oshins

Platter Cha ter
EIGHTH WONDPR OF THE big piano, pounding away with If you like wild swing- get this
WORLD W We think the eighth hands, fists, elbows, and fingers, record by all means.
wonder of the world han at last whichever was the handiest to get DOING THE ROUNDS
been found in the person of a the desired effect. y Lunceford has quit Dec-
]1Ptle colored boy that bears the Fame came to "Sugar Chile ca and shifted his allegiance to
name of Frankie "Sugar Chile" Hollywood called him, and gave Majestic. Art Mooney's band
Robinson. Many a you were him a part in Van Johnson's lat- broke up last week Too
lucky enough to see him playing est picture, "No Love, No Leave." much expense and not enough
bfore President Truman i:. a re- Lionel Hampton is featuring profit the reason Spike
cent newsreel. Many others "Sugar Chile" on his record la- Jone's band Is playing at the
h-d a chance to hear him on the bel' Hampton Records." Buddy Hollywood Trocadero. The band
"We The People" cr Pilio "Hall Johnson is now featuring "Sugar doesn't play corn except for
Of Farne" broadcast, a lit while CUlle' with hTs band. "Sugar the Floor,Show. The .rot o

hack. Anyway opinions wre (hiIe's" reaction to all this can
almost unanimodI. All agreed be summed up in his famous
that this seven year old counter- aside to President Truman as the
part of Cournt Basie and other child prodigy performed for him,
great swing piai.aia' was nothing "How'm I doin', Mr. President?"

short of sensational.
Piano play-i. is nothing new
to "Sugar Chile," because he's
been playing the piano since fie
was one-ana-a-hlall years oli,
he banked out his first tune-
"Tuxeqo Junction" with a boog-
ie beat. By the time lie was
five, he had made his first pro-
fessional appearance with Loui
Prima, and his band. When he
was six. Sugar Chile was fea-
tured wit Lionel tampton's
band for a theatre engagement.
Shortly after that lie appeared
with Frankie Carle for a week's
engagement, and that's where he
got his first big pfiblcity. He
was a natural for photographers.
How could they resist snapping
that tiny colored boy playing that

Decca has finally realized that
they should issue some of those
original jump tunes of Randy
Brooks. The first of these in-
strumentals issued is "THUNDER
ROCK," backed by "HARLEM
NOCTURN." It starts at a mad
pace and doesn't let up until al-
most the end. At times this
crew reminds me of Woody Her-
man's Screaming Crew. -but
Brook's won style is established
before the record is finished. Out-
standing are the saxes and trum-
The other side, "Harlem Noc-
turne" is a slow blues done in good
form. The saxes again stand
out, including a fine alto solo by
an unained member of the band.

the time they concentrate on
Swing and popular pieces. The
band was on thie air over the
Mutual Network last week, and
they really sounded big time.
Spike may eventually give up
playing corn altogether .
Ray McKinley's new band .is
really wowing them in the Big
C'itv (New York to you). Hal
McIntyre is the latest band to
record Slim Gaillard's novelty sen-
sation, "Cement Mixer."
Dorsey gets'back into the swing
of things with his latest release,,
"J. D. Jump" and "Perdido." Herb
Ellis does some fine guitar pick-
ing on "Jutrmp" Ella Fitzger-
ald is teamed with the Billy Kyle
Trio on their latest Decca release.
"I'm Just A Lucky So and So"
with "I didn't Mean a Word I
Said." It's Fitzgerald at her
best. The Trio rally gives her
good backing .

Nio, thank you, ma'am. I'm waiting on lthe bus.

0h VOL. 31; NO. 26
S 000ioraaAlfkiqaOorf
Entered as second-class matter at the post office at
Gainesvllle, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912
FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1946
JOHNNY WALKER ... .... ....... .. EDITOR
TED NELSON ........ .................... MANAGING EDITOR
Tom Jarvis, Exe' tltv, .LVittorE; llfniiite I loitor., .JohlolNn e .nlin.s, [Morty
Freednriat, and Bob mnrr ii, Ass-oiate Editors i. W (S. Oar'vl F. Le. Pyle, C i..
Devlin, Copy Editors: Jac 'lt Die'rtv, P(olitcal Editor: Halnk Guzlk, Rewrite
ditor; Boe Shultz, Bob Stratton, Art Editors; P t 0 'Neal, Phutography
Tom Henderson Lois Scott Wile-s, efature Editors: Bob Johnson, Fra-
ternity Edit.r; Robert N. Johnson, i '. Il .- Editor; George 11 ,,
Veteran I 'dllr; Elliot Shll neld. rJoai ,' special (etatur .-.
Piof. \W. L. loowry, l]Ilboratory (7oordliztor

Exchange Midst Be Success
Now that the long-sought-fot' Student Book Exchange
is finally a reality, students should do their utmost to
make it a sensational success. It operates with great
fervor during past years, but passed into oblivion like so
many other worthwhile pre-war projects.
The Book Exchange will be sponsored by student gov-
ernment and operated by Alma Phi Omega, national ser-
vice fraternity. It will restrict itself to a maximum of
ten per cent total profit over cost and operating expenses,
while book stores feels obliged in many cases to take up to
fifty per cent profit.
All students have to do is to turn their used books over
to the Exchange to make it the hoped for success. Total
savings to the student body can be enormous. Let's keep
our eyes on its record. There is every reason why this
project, supported by all factions and groups in the re-
cent campus election, can be something worthy of telling
other colleges about.

Alligator Swan Song
The Alligator goes to press today for the last time this
semester, and we want to take this opportunity to thank
the student body for the privilege of serving them during
th e year.
The present staff took over the reins at a time when
the University was just e., I i;- from a war-time economy
and built the paper from a four-page tabloid to a six-page
regular 8-column paper before being struck by the recent
paper shortage. We have made mistakes but in our pri-
mary objective we believe that we have succeeded-that
is to increase the paper to its pre-war size and appearance.
We have attempted to bridge the gap from a war-time
basis to a peace-time basis and build up a paper of enough
merit to launch the first real peace-time paper on slid
ground.1 We woulId like. to wish Morty Freedman, Ted
Nelson, and Ed Davis a'n'd' staff the best of luck with next
year's Alligator.

New Books In The Library

This week's communique from
the library tells us that a wide
variety of new books are on the
shelves. So take a. walk over there
pick out a good book ,and relax.

..If you've "wanted all your life
to draw and cannot" a new book
on cartooning has been written
for you. "Cartooning For Fun And
Profit" by Lois Fisher contains
instructions in a few fundamental
principles of drawing, and inspira-
tion and ideas for lots of practice.
Fans of Kenneth Roberts will
want to read "The Kenneth Rob-
erts Reader." It contains excerpts
from Kenneth Roberts' novel. Act-
ually the volume is a fine portrait
of an author through his work
rather than a representation of
his work.
To really attain a "One World"
Vwe should kLow more about our

neighlnors across lth world.
"Levely Is The Lee" by Robert
Gibbings is a book describing
the River Lee Country in Ire-
land. and. the people he met
there. It is a mixture of folk-
lore and bird-lore, fishing and
Wallace Steg'ner's new book --
"One Nation" reveals the hates
and schisms that we have allowed
to grow up in a country which we
had fondly hoped would be "one

Looking for a government
job? Then take a look at "Gov-
ernment Jobs and How lo Get
Them" by Sterling D. Spero. It
is a mine of useful information
about the jobs to be had, the
qualifications and experiences
required of applicants the sal-
aries 'paid and the procedure of
making application.

offers you


Catcher Bennie Suarez came
home from Alabama recently with
a big broad grin on his ample fen-
tures. Bennie was one of the
players who made up the Florida
nine that salit a two game series
with the Auburn Tigers in a
Southeastern Conference fraca.
An why was he smiling so ?
According to Bennie there are
lots of people up at Auburn-
men, women, boys, girls, and
dags-and virtually all paused
on meeting everyone in streets
and buildings to say "Hello" or
"Hi" or "Hey" or words to the
-amrne effect.
This is not a mere courtesy to
Florida players. Except when
in uniform no one would have
known they were visitors. This
was the practice for everyone, for
young and old, to toss a friendly
greeting at everyone else they en-
countered during the day, whether
a friend or a. complete stranger.
That is an old and honored
lra.ition at Auburn. Bennie
said it made a fellow feel won-
derful to meet all those friend-
ly "Hellos,." But it is a tradi-
tion that should not come as
news to Florida men. For at
this University it is almost as
old as it is at Auburn.
Sad to say, the spirit of that
greeting has died down, like many

ti '.For

Volleybal! Title

Winning two straight volleyball
games, ihe Presbyterian Student
House defeated the Methodists
from the Wesley Foundation by
scores of 21-10 and 21-17, in win-
ning the church league champion-
The Methodists had reached the
finals by squeezing two out of
three gaines from the Baptists,
whereas the Presbyterians went
to the climax round because of a
forfeit by the Episcopalians. The
preliminary games were staged
last Friday afternoon; the finals
being played that night.
Gaining a quick 1.4-3 lead in
the first game of the finals, the
Presbflteerians had to hold on
for dear life as the methodists
knotted the count at 16-all.
From there on, however, numer-
ols errors byh the Methodists
proved to be the deciding factor
as the Presbyterians went on to
win 21-16.
The second game was nip and
tuck until the count reached 12-
all. From that point on the Pres-
byterians took a 20-12 advantage
which was too great a margin for
the Foundation boys to overcomnie.
The final score in this game was
The afternoon contest
started out as what appeared to
be a runaway when the Baptists
swept the first game front the
Methodists 21-10; however, the
Methodists swept the next two
games in quick order by scores of
21-15 and 21-14. The outcome of
the final game was never in doubt
as the Methodists steadily added
to an early lead.
These games climaxed the vol-
leyball season for the church lea-
gue which was organized inde-
pendently by the different student
houses. The Methodists and Pres-
byterians had steadily built up
a raging rivalry which reached
its peak in the championship
game. The final contest left the
Presbyterians ahead of the Meth-
odists 3-1. The Baptists. though
steadily improving, lost three
games to the Methodists.
The Church League has com-
pleted all sports activities for the
present semester. It is planned
that the league continue during
the sumTner I;iut no definite ar-
rangerenls have been made yet.

-- II-- -

Continuous Fi om 1:00 PIM.
FRIDAY & SAT. May 3 & 4

Kirby Grant Fuzzy Knigjht
Gerald Mohr Janis Carter
SUN. & MON. May 5 & 6
Charlie Barnett
And His Orchestra
Jess Barker Alan Mowbray
A Crime Detector Picture

WED. & THUR., May 8 & 9


another heart-warming custom
that we hope will come back soon
with full strength. Figuring
ways to win a war and to keep a.
staggering university together,
neither administration nor faculty
nor student government could de-
vote the time and money involved
in impregnating traditional ideas
into newcomers. The "Hello"
tradition has been whittled down
to an almost forgotten memento
of easier days.
Unlike the army and navy
salute, such a greeting is a sign
of equality among fellow stu-
dents and their mentors. A
prof rushing down a side street
at an early hour to beat his
class to the punch, a gang of
frat men piling' out of a car
and into a movie, a troop of
dorm dwellers ankling for the
Spanish, a lone studier relaxing
from a night of concentration
to sip a. brew at the Piggy-all
would burst into a cheery greet-
ing at any hour and almost any
place-or at least were expected
Many a man who came back to
the University with this idea still
fresh and welcome in his mind
was surprised, almost shocked, to
receive a startled vlance from
.Joe Freshman or Silas Transfer
as one of the latter was shot the
brotherly word. It hurt him, of-
ten discouraged him, for fear of
a simila- rebuff again A n (I so

he would more often than not wait Applications are now being con-
until a truly familiar face, per- sidered for the next class which
haps his old C-1 buddy or even will be admitted October 3, 1946T
his wife, burst into view before Only one class is enrolled each year,
taking off with a glad and re- Admission is granted only to stu-
lieved "Hi, kid." And the hordes dents who have completed at least
of uninformed rushed by him like one year of College, including Col-
the madmen who run their legs lege Chemistry, and College Biology
off going nowhere on New York or Zoology.
subways. Silence, a curious The B.S. degree in Nursing is
b lne d, c s conferred upon successful comple-
glance perhaps, a mumbled greet- tion of the three-year nursing
ng of the fellow looks like some- course and 60 semester hours of
one he knew once, feeling of little acceptable College credits.
kinship with this individual whom Tuition cost is $100 per year for
no one has formally introduced, three years. This covers the cost
Last week Blue Key began dis- of instruction and maintenance.
cussion of Homecoming plans. Loan Funds are available after
Since this is as far off as Oct- the first year.
ober, it is plain that there are The Duke University Shelool of
many who plan to blow the old Nursing is located on the Duke
Gator up again and drag him into University campus, and nursing
the limelight. Undoubtedly there students are entitled to all facilities
are as many of these who are al- of the University.
ready thinking about the irreplac- For complete information write to
able bond of unity and good feel- The Dean, Duke University School of
ing the sound of"Hello" to the Nursing, Duke Hospital, Durham,
weary 8 o'clocker can be. North Carolina.
We'd like to see ,anria start-

ing this summer if possible) a
Pep Chlub-sponsored printing of
little "Hello" cards or buttons,
to remind everyone, both new
and old, that we owe every ot-
her Florida man, his guests, and
even casual visitors to the vicin-
ity, a warm greeting or a frien(-
ly word. It could do wonders
for all of us. Even our morn-
ing coffee could hardly exeecil
it for a miracle of fraternal

? Z



Fresh Orange Juice

Gift Boxes Of Fruit Shipped

Ph. 135

Student Rate
30c each




140 N. 9th St.




S Roman0tic 4
. l rampinul







C_ hapionshp



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.


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

Delta Theta was second in the
Second semester basketball
found Tnter-American and Phi
Delta Theta in first, and second
places respectively. ATO swept
track with SAE again taking sec-
ond. Tennis singles was a rep-
etition of track with ATO and-
SAE winding up one and two.
Tennis doubles was taken by an
independent team of Cohen and
Riggens, with Pi Lambda Phi in
second place. ATO wound up
the season by winning the dia-
mondball tournament, with Delta
Tau Delta in second place.
Total points for the season were:
Team 1st Semester Total
SAE .......... 737 ...... 1487
ATO ..... ...... . 576 . 1427
PDT ............ 660 . .1376
PLP ............ 523 .... .. 1117
PKA ......... ... 586 ... .1062
KA .............. 536 . 1006
SX .............. 438 . .985
DTD ............ 328 ....... 925
SPE ............ 336 ....... 915
Int. Amer. ...... 399 ....... 840
BTP ............ 386 ....... 834

TEP ............ 396 ....... .813
PKT ............ 345... .. 809
PKP ............ 286 .. .768
AGR ......... 73 ..... 742
SN .............. 306 .. .723
PGD ............ 325 .. .721
New. Club ...... 217.......692
KS ........ 175........ 658
CP . .. . i i.."... '

CLO .......





Solo 6.50 per hour

Instruction 3.00 per hour





ATO Finishes : Players Cature
AGR took first honors in these I

As Runner-upi 1 e llthe'ri.r- SAE potJ
D T P P 3 4 ^sThe 'afterthen went on to win
Pthc PLP 3 4 contest, ahead of In r
P D4S T P Lmh 4 the Pike water stars. KA won the
boxing title, with PDT second and I I
S;gina Alpha Epsilon, winner of the Pi Lanis third.
tf! inlranmral 1<'l, mpponsiiip yi Then the me.n from Pi Kappa Abey Fink, student director of
(;0 points in i nip and tuc(k c'om- Alph. (;iame back to cop the first intramural athletics, reve-iled the
ptillon lat (rd.d only n flew ,. esnesr bas bhallo tournament, all-campus softball selections for
5asn i o, re.i' s ed i eth( cilnii Il tr-A lorians and Pi Lamibd this semester at the completion of
aiil i dll( ('elit'lt o(d \ 'ictoly N i I-, Pil took ping-poop- (lollles and t e oftb all
the 1915-'.t6 series last night nt singles, with Phi Delit behind in the softball tourney. The select-
Othe nnal intraniurn1i de(part- the singles ard SAE in the dou- ions as usual were made by the
points banquet, as well as the win- I'les vote of the officials working this
n(ir's trophy. Th'e present tioni Another Phi Delt triumph was year's games. The voting in all
ws nlade y (Coic(1] Sillur., con the football (om')etition during departments was very close and
(he]rry, director. the firs*, si-m-estler. SAE again in one or two positions recounts
1'lhe av.ward climaxed a rough l captured the second position. were necessary to decide the final
anid inible season which saw SA', Here tIlh first semester's corn- victor.
liimb iillo the lead after conphle- petition ended with SAE in the Three of the players capturing
lton of the second aninuml sport, lead w ith a total points score of all-star positions are repeat per-
sw iiing, and hold on by a single 7:17 annd Phi Delta Theta with 660 foriners from last year. These
m1rg in during the remainder (of and ATO with 567 fighting it out are J. Fussel, Pete Hartsaw, and
the 'omopetition, finally emerging (for second place. B. Oliver. Fussel of A. T. 0. I
as champion. The current semester's activity in addition to being named' cap-
Pressing the winners all season began with the shuffleboard sin- tain of the all-stars, nosed out
were the strong ATO and Phi Del- gles and doubles, ATO copping Colson to lead the league in the
ia ,Illbs. which wound up in see- the singles and Phi Delta Theta batting department. Fussel suc-
oln,] and third police respectively, Itaking the doubles. SAE was needed in racking up eleven out
Opening the intramural coiiipeti- 'runner-up in the singles and Sig- of fifteen to end the season with
the excellent average of .733 The
batting championship was held
last year by Cary of ATO with a
THE .7'7 average.
VAR ITY GRILL The positions were filled as fol-
VA RS IT G IL lows: Pitchers: Har1lsaw, ATO;
Thompson, Phi Delt; Boyd, Pike;
SAVE! BUY A MEAL TICKET Lunhbel, Pi Lamb. Catcher, Oliver,
SAE; lb, Shingler, Phi Delt; 2b,
SPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS Fussel, ATO (captain); 3b, French
ON PiLe; ss, Wilson, DDT; sf,'Hull,
DTD; rf, Bailey, AGR; cf, Leider,
DINNERS AND LUNCHES Pi Lamb; If, Atkinson, KA.

CORNER UNIV. AND 9TH ST. PH. 9261 ma Chi took the second spot in
the doubles.
..... ATO went on to take the volley-
ball championship, while Pi KA
took another second place. Pi
Lambda Pi found the handball
YW S! l singles an easy match, while SPE
copped first place in the doubles
,ant second in the singles. Phi

Bows To Auburn

Plainsmen, 8-3
Scoring five times in the sev-
enth inning on three base hits and
three Florida errors, the A.uburn
Plainsmen captured an 8 to 3 de-
cision from the Florida Gators,
Tuesday to sweep the two-game
series played in Gainesville.
The Saurians scored once in the
fourth inning and once in fifth to
hold a two run lead until the sixth
frame when two Plainsmen cross-
ed pay dirt to tie the score annd
set the stage for the seventh in-
ning outburst.
Marvin Markhaim, Auburn, and
Joe Stangry, Florida, had hook-
ed up in a pitching duel until
the Gator infield fell apart andl
made the Auburn hurler an
easy winner.
Markham allowed but eight hits
and walked only one batter in go-
ing the route for the winners
while -I i,,:- was reached for
nine hits in the six and one-thirdl.
innings he worked before being-
relived, by Manchester.
Ray Williams, visitor's left
fielder, paced the hitting' with
three singles, and Pitcher Mark-
ham batted in three huns with a
pair of one-base blows
Nick Testa, Gator receiver, led
the Gators at the plate with two
The game marked the Gators
fifth S. E. C. loss against one
win and gave Auburn a three out
of four margin in this year's
The Gators are out of town for
their next two games.
Coach Sam McAllister will take
the team to Jacksonville for a
tilt with the Naval Air Technical
Training Center on Thursday and
to Banana River for a game with
the Air Station there on Saturday.

O'Neal Calls For
Seminole Staff
Pat O'Neal,, editor-elect of the
Seminole, issued a call yesterday
for artists, photographers, writers
and other students interested in
annual work. A meeting is plan-
ned Monday at 8 p.m. in the Semi-
inole office in Florida Union.
At this time staff appointments
and plans for next year's work
will be discussed.
O'Neal expressed the necessity
of getting an early start, and
said, "I want to lay the ground-
work for next year at this and
subsequent meetings. I would
like everyone who is interested in
staff positions to report to the
first meeting."
He further said that plans are
being developed to start work this

Meeting In Jax
Ted Nelson, managing editor of
the Alligator, will address a jour-
nalistic convention of high school

editors, sponsored by Quill and St. Vincent Group
Scroll, national journalistic society
at the Bolles School in Jackson- The Episcopal students of Weed
villu Saturday. Hall are preparing to organize a
Nelson will speak to the dele- local chapter of the "Order of St.
gates at the principal gathering Vincent for Acolytes," -national
on "Collegiate Journalism." He guild for Episcopal altar boys.
will also present some brief re-, The Guild will be under the
marks in the way of an official guidance of Father Morgan Ash-
greeting from the University at ley, Chaplain at the Episcopal
an introductory meeting this af- Chapel of the Incarnation. Pres-
ternoon. ent acolytes who will be charter
Ile is planning to base his talk members of the local chapter are:
primarily on differences observed James Garret and Boa, Shearer of
in methods and purposes of the the Church of the Good Shepherd,
publication of a college paper as Punta Gorda; Raphael Bentehner
contrasted with a high school pub- and Marion Hatcher, St. Andrews,
Ixcation. Tampa; Hollis Buchannan, House
of Prayer, Tampa; Wells Folsom,
St. Johns, Tampa; Foster Jen-
nings, St. Lukes, Mariarina; Joe
Dap ists To Gamble, Christ Church, Monticel-
lo; and Elmer Allen, St. Johns,
HIAd f oS Services this Sunday at the
lId Retrl eat Chapel of the Incarnation are 9
a.m., Holy Communion; 10:00 a.m.,
The twentieth annual southwide Holy Communion (Choral) with
Baptist Student Retreat will be sermon. At 2:30 p.m. Weed Hall
held at Ridgecrest, North Caro- will sponsor, a picnic at Camp
lina, June 5-12. Wauburg. Holy Communion is
This year's program will fea- celebrated Monday through Friday
ture many of the South's out- at 7:15 a.m.
standing personalities. One spe-
cial feature will be the reproduc- Blood Donor
tion of the signing of the United
Nations Charter. A special ef- Coninued From Page One
fort is being g made to locate stu- volunteers were accepted for
dents of the participating nations, transfusions. Dean Stanley says
who will attend this year's re- "He really can lay claim to being
treat, in order that they may be the most representative Florida
contacted for this program, student and as such wishes to
Dr. ,. M. Dawson, Southern thank all who volunteered and
Baptist messenger to San Fran- gave the precious blood that saved
cisco, will lead in a discussion his life." The five were Eugene
and study of the Charter. It is Walker, John R. Forrester, R. J.
hoped that one 'of the nation's Crumley, J. J. Johnson, and Ed-
outstanding personalities-name ward LaMontage.
not yet ready to be released-
w ill speak on the Charter and _J
its meaning to. the world and 'o LJ/
civilization. t

Students Form
OR I* 0

All local Baptist students were "
urged to make a special effort t -
attend this year's Retreat, and .
advised to make their plans well
in advance by contacting the local
Baptist Student Center located on
University Avenue. A special bus
will leave Gainesville, with plan-
nod stops at interesting and his-
torice points of interest. ,. ..--.

Sept. 28---;Ole Miss-Jackson-
Oat. 5-Tulane-New Orleans.
Oct. 12-Vanderbilt -Nashville.
Oct. 19-Miami Gainesville.
Oct. 26-University of North
Carolina-Chapel Hill.
Nov. 2- --
Nov. 9-University of Georgia-
Nov. 15 ---
Uov. 23-North Carolina State
Nov. 30-Auburn Gainesville.
*Night Game.


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



I. Language Ha!!, If
Without Gov't Checks
Notice to veterans who never
received a subsistence cheek
while in attendance at the Uni-
versity of Flofida: There is
available a Veterans Adminis-
tartion official whom you should
contact during the regular of-
fice hours on Wednesday, Thurs-
day, and Friday, (May 2-4) room
3, Language Hall, or at Florida
Union, from 7:30-9:00 p. m.

r nidi i-xariinalrions ,W III
Begin May 13
1' inal examinatrons mar-king
thle end of the second semester
of the 194 5-'-1 term at the Uni-
versity will get under way Mon-
day, May 13.
JLxaminmanions are Scllec(lleGa
from this date through May 23.
Baccalaureate services for 117
graduating seniors will be held
Sunday, May Z, and Commence-
ment will be held Monday, May
The first session of Summer
School will start June 10.

_ Letters To 'Editor
_!,]:,V' Dear Sir:. T
: .. This letter is meant to be con-

S' sity of Florida certain professors"
"g ,^...ri, |f 'who either are too lazy to cr don't
care to instruct their classes in
,their assigned course. The situa-
tion is by no means desperate, but
i.ifig '.;4 o feel that it can stand consid-e
Serable improvement. There should
.,be some method cf forcing these
professors to instruct properly in
There exists a very simple solu-
tion to this problem. There are
today many universities which
make class attendance completely
voluntary. It has been fund that
.'. achieved in those classes which
S .. are most instructive and lowest in
S those classes where knowledge
4: -.' : ". ..* .. gained is at a minimum. As a
Si result the professors having low
Some of the tp participants on SAE's teams during the intramural attendance were actually shamed
season were (kneeling, 1. to r.) Dudley Towne, Bill McElmurray, Bur- into teaching their classes the
ton Oliver; (standing) Lacy Maahon, Strotiher .ightman, Clowis How- proper material being studied.
ell. It is my firm conviction that
such a plan would work very well
at the University of Florida and
.. .0 ,iS Addresses that bullingg" by professors would
e If"V" ,dresses :be eliminated, q
F o i a M l Your truly,
Ouill and Scroll LAWRENCE KAHANA.

WINNER OF 10 World's Fair
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and more honors for accuracy
than any other timepiece.

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Net-0 sen V- A- MI ~-^LI. ~*~n


Phone 909

Weekend Ends

SPE Nightmar4

Thirty five members and pled-
ges and their dates made of the
S. P. E. weekend, April 26 and 27,
what was' described as "one of
the most successful weekends in
the chapter's history."
Festivities began Friday eve-
ning with a hay ride to Devil's
Millhopper. Later when every-
one returned to the fraternity
house, a novel idea was introduced.
rushed into the room in a state
to tradition, the loveliest girl pres-
ent, the announcement was made
to everyone's astonishment, the
Sig Ep Nightmare of 1946.
Before the judges, Jack Mauney,
Jim Smith, and Bill O'Neal, the
girls lined ', and passed several
times. After much meditation
and head-scratclting over Aheir

decision, the judges rose to an-.

Week In Towne Selected

e Pick High Point Man
Dudley Towns, SAE, was named
Instead of ro'ecting, according high-point man for the Intramu-
of agitation claiming that his date ral session last night at the annu-
had been left out of the contest, al Intramural department banquet
Minor was assured that the fact at the Primrose Grill, and was
was an unforgivable oversight on presented the individual high-poini
the judges part. The girl was trophy. He ended the competition
brought in before the judges and with a total of 612 points, follow
on close examination it was found ed by Dave French, Pi KA, 576
that she was Robert Scott, a hefty and Gus Smith, Phi Delta Theta
pledge disguised as a buxom 551.
blonde. Towne won the spot as top in-
Dick Minor's "date" was crown-
ed as the Sig Ep Nightmare of ral competitor by swim
1946. Robert Scott, the "girl" on the championship SAE team
and S. P. E. would dread spend- and by virtue o reaching the ping-
ing the rest of his life with. pong doubles finals, handball sin-
A picnic and swim party at gles semi-finals, playing on the
Camp Wauberg, an informal party runner-up SAE football squad
and dance at the house, and the tinner-up SAE football squad
crowning of Miss Jeanne Pittman reaching quarter finals in the ten-

ounce the winner, of Tampa as the Sig Ep sweetheart nis doubles and playing the quar-
Through the crowd, Dick Miner cf 1946 concluded the week-end, ter-finals diamondball team.
U_ A _







TRAVELERS INN has been in operation a little over two months.
Many of you are already familiar with its convenience to the Uni-
versity, its friendly atmosphere, and its reasonable rates.

To acquaint more of you with these facts, the following offer is'
made: .

1. The first student's parents to stop with us from each fraternity
will be our guests the first night (if they stay only one night there
will be no charge).

2. The above offer will be extended to the parents of the first five
:, non-fraternity students who stop with us.

3. It also applies to the first person sent to us by any department
head at the University.

CONDITION: The only requirement to qualify for the above is
that this ad be mentioned at the time reservation is made or when
registering. For instance, if your parents stop with us but do not
mention the ad, we will assume that you did not bother to tell them
about it and the "free" night will be reserved for someone whose
son was interested enough to mail the ad home.

NOTE: In the event we have no vacancies, we reserve the right
to issue a due bill that will be good at some future date, or to se-
cure a room elsewhere at our expense.



336 Roux Street
Gainesville, Florida




IL I f a

-W OR f f

tort to procure 500 family dwel-
lings for the campus here by Timber ake
next fall. Continued from Page One
They carried with them a stu- Farabee, Morty Freedman, Ju-
dent protest to the Federal Public lian Fussel, Don Gilbert, Les
Housing Authority that temporary Gleichenhaus, Herbert Guy,
war housing is being sent out of James Hamilton, .Emmett Hol-
Florida when it is needed at the ton, Dick Heltzendorf, Robert
university. Robert Hyman, Sam Murrell,
The Associated Press reported Stanley Ness, Tommy Parker,
that after the conference Martin Don Pearlman, Stanley Poole,
Handrick, regional economist of Jim Richardson, Morty Rosen-
the FPHA, said the request for lcrai(z, Wilson Smith, Lou Wal-
more veterans' accommodations lace and Everett Wilsie......
would be considered in relation to Florida Tan chapter of Alpha
current regional needs and that Phi Omega was among the first
"we'll do the best we can for ten chapters in the national frater-
them." nity in size of pledge classes for
The delegation met with this year. APO will resume spon-
Hendricks and Charles Levy, sorship of the cooperative book
acting director of the FPHAre- exchange according to President
gional office. Timberlake, and will be open for
Hendricks said it was pointed business in room 107 Florida Un-
out that the University of Flor- ion from 12.30' to '5.30 p. m. daily
ida already has received alloca- beginning May 20 and closing on
tions of 175 and 150 housing May 24. All students are urged
units, with some additional from to turn in used books for sale at
the Alachua Air Base. the exchange.
In answer to a query by the-
delegation as to why some other Duckworth
sections of Florida appeared to
be getting more units, Hendricks (')ntinued From I'aze iinp
said the FPHA was trying to Pat Emmanuel, Pensacola; Don-
make as fair a division of avail- ald Eanett, Miami Beach; George
able units as possible in the face Kowkabany, Jacksonville; Frank
of heavy demands. Green, Madison; Sam Gibbons,
The three representatives were Tampa; and Tom Wood, Tallahas-
sent to see the FPHA at State see.
expense by the State Cabinet Former students initiated in-
meeting in Tallahassee yesterday. eluded: William H. Chandler and
The action came after a caus- Dave Martin, Gainesville; William
tic renewal of the conflict be- Caldwell, Jacksonville, and Wilkie
tween Governor thaldwell on the Schell, Jacksonville.

one side and the 'State Comptrol-
ler and Attorney General on the
other as to whether more than
$3.!0q0,000 will be available for
the general State construction
program. The University is only
one of many units which would
benefit from the funds.
A delegation of students, head-
ed by Turner, chairman of the
Married Veterans Student Hous-
ing Committee, appeared before
the cabinet at yesterday's session
seeking the additional housing.
The Governor told the veterans
that even if more surplus defense
housing projects are found for
the University, it will take State
money to erect them on the cam-
Turner told the cabinet there
are now 1,470 married students
attending the University and
many of them have found no
rooms for their wives either on
the campus or in private homes.
"Our case is against the Fed-
eral Public Housing Authority,"
'Turner said. He added that there
were plenty of surplus Homes at
Florida's air base and defense
centers that could be moved to
the University but that many of
them were being taken out of
the State.. ............ ......
At present there are 100 family
units already constructed and oc-
cupied in Flavet Village, with 76
more allocated. The Federal Pub-
lic Housing Authority has inform-
ed the University probably 150
more will be made available under
the recently-enacted Meade Bill.
The Student -Committee on
Housing, consisting of Turner,
Harold Smith, Don Mayberry,
Frank Stanley, George Katos,
Bill Woodward, released infor-
mation upon their return to the
campus, which shows that of

We are reminded about the
tale of the Marine who took
part in World War I. There was
a lot of good-natured rivalry
among the various branches of
the service and the Marines
were often in the spotlight.
Due, perhaps, to the praise
they received from the press the
Marines were often greeted with
the quip: "Who won the war?"
A lone Marine walked into a
veterans' meeting in his home
town and wa s immediately
greeted by the question just
When the noisy banter which
had greeted this sally had sub-
sided, the Leatherneck asked
quite casually: "What war?"
Then noting the surprised ex-
pression on the faces of his au-
dience, he added: "You know we
Marines have been in about five
or six wars since you guys
checked out of that little affair
in France a few years ago." -
(Courtesy "IMarine Shorts.")

the nine major universities in
the Southeast, Florida ranks
second from the bottom in al-
lotmenfts of housing for stu-
dents. Ranking higher than
Florida are Georgia Tech, North
Carolina State, Uuniversity of
North Carolina, Clemson, Ten-
nessee, VPI, and Emory. Only
Mississippi State has been allo-
cated less housing.
.At the same time, Turner,
speaking for the committee, said,
"We wish to take the opportunity
to thank the Governor, the cabinet
and University officials for their
very understanding attitude d-ur-
ing the recent development on the
housing situation here."
4------------ ------




One- and Two-Year
Graduate Programs
Leading to the Certificate
and Master of Science
in Social Work

For further information apply to
Raymond A. Kent School
of Social Wo:;
Louisville 8, Kentucky







Continued from Page One |
be awarded the victorious teams
for possession for one year.
The intramural year book wil i
return in time for the 194-3-'47
season, its first appearance since
lit was abandoned due to wartime

pMper shortages.

FOR SALE-Two sets men's golf
c1ibs, woods, irons, bags. May
be seen at Apt. 4. 1830 W. Univ.
Ave., or will contact if you leave
card at Baptist Student House.

Murphree, Hale

SParham, Pullara

In Union Event
n The annual Mother's Day pro-
- gram of the Florida Union will ',e
presented Sunday afternoon, May
12, at 3 p.m. Included will be or-
gan music by Prof. Claude Mur-
phree, vocal solos by Anthony
Pullara of the University Glee
9 Club, and a talk by Dr. Lester
, Hale of the speech department.
Harry Parham, president-elect
of the student body, will address a
welcome to those assembled for
the event. Invitations are extend-
, ed to all mothers of students, and
especially to veterans' wives who
are mothers. In addition, Gaines-
ville mothers are welcome to par-
After the program, refresh-
ments will be served. Hostesses
will be Mrs. D. R. Matthews, Mrs.
Wm. Rion, Mrs. R. C. Beaty, Mrs.
W. W. Little. Mrs. Wilson, Caf-
fee, Mrs. Kay Fouts, Mrs. E. M.
Deaton, rMs. Ed Relihan, Mrs. J.
W. Norman, Mrs. G. Ballard Sim-
mons, and Mrs. Richard Allen.

Student Housing
Continued From Page .One
George W. Bates of Miami-
were in Atlanta today in an ef-

A ;

." '- "

Sv': .. ,: ., H ..:' "-i' "'* -

Claire Poe, former F.S.C.W. student, Miami model, and cover girl on
"Life" magazine, at a pier near one of the Florida city's beaches. If
Claire's picture had appeared last week, what violence might have en-
sued from the freshman strikers of the state capital last week!

Don't forget to send mother a card on her day.
Cards for every member of the family-and espe-
cially pretty ones for "that certain party."


PHONE 10-86

"Complete Office Outfitters"

Picture Framing

Greeting Cards


MAY 12

Artist Materials

206 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

L)"' .0*w"

- I, II



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