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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00038
 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: December 13, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00038
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text







SLITDA ELLIGADTOR'



VOL. 38; NO.11 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA DEC. 13, 1946


ready Second Seme

Expansion Is Rivals Vie For Cups

High Lighted ni versity Prep ares For. Vie Foru

By Additions 7udensn Feb
By Harold Herman" -' :


Eleven additional temp-
orary dorms, housing ap-
proximately 1000 students
will be on the campus and
ready for occupancy by Feb-
ruary, George F. Baughman,
Assistant business manager
of the University, announced this
week.
'The facilities at the Alachua
Army Air Base will be held in
readiness for any emergency ex-
pansion that will become neces-
sary. The housing program ex-
pects to cope with the increase
in students ,that is expected for
the next semester, which begins
on February 7, 1947.
Expansion L.-raerway
Baughman stated that the Un-
iversity's expansion program is
well underway. The plans for the
new air conditioned cafeteria have
been completed, the Civilian Pro-
duction Administration has ap-
proved construction, and funds
have been appropriated. Bids for
the job will be opened Monday,
December 16, in Tallahassee. Con-
struction will begin as soon as the
State Board of Control accepts
one of ,the bidders.
Expect New Facilities
"The University expects to re-
Continued on Page EIGHT


Housing and classroom facilities have been prepared at.
the University of Florida to handle a 7,500 student body
for the second semester beginning in February and Uni-
versity officials today warned that deadline for receiving
.- c applications had been set at D3-
Thespians Offer The Board of Control has au-
One A~ t P y thorized a 7,500 enrollment for the
S ne Act PiayS second semester and both housing
S* a and classroom facilities have been
Tomorrow Night increased to handle the addition-
al students.
Comedy, love, and a bit of the 5,700 Registered
supernatural will be seen when Through noon Saturday approx-
the Department of Speech pre- imately 5,700 students currently
sent the Florida Players in enrolled had filled application for
three one-act plays tomorrow e-admission the second semester,
night, at 8:15 a.m. in P. K. Connued on age EIGHT
Yonge Auditorium. Admission
is free. "" ^ -
Plays Listed '
The pla.is to be presented are
G4nnrfre Adeo's "The MIavo and


the Manicure"; W. W. Jacob's,
"The Monkey's Paw"; and "'The
Camberley Triangle" by A. A.
Milne. Ade's play involves a
mayor and a blackmailing mani-
curist, the supernatural enters
in "The Monkeys Paw," and the
problem of having his wife
courted by another .confronts a
returned vet in the "Camberley
Triangle."
Casts Announced
The cast of "The Monkey's
Continued on Page EIGHT


Famed Organist Appears Here


Monday Night


I.




I


Bob Abele (left), President of Sigma Nu fraternity, and Wilbur Bell
(right),' President of Phil Delta Theta, look over the two trophies
for which their respective fraternities will battle in their annual foot-
ball game tomorrow afternoon. The trophy on tle left will be awarded
to the team that wins the game; the one on the right will go to the
fraternity which has the largest alumni attendance at the game.


The University Glee Club wi -
make its only public appearance
between now and the next semes-
ter on Monday night, Dec. 16
the feature attractions of the gala
all-campus Christmas party .being
staged by Florida Union. l Sa s T ursday
Quality Rather Than Quant ty
Director John W. cleBruyn has H
revealed that Florida's Ambassa-
dors of Good Will" will present By Jim Gollacheck
several selections, with the -em-
phasis being on quality rather Holidays, Christmas parties, carol singing, Christmas
than quantity, and with a variety trees, gifts, and a pudgy Santa Claus will be the order
being offered that* should anneal of the season for all students and their families. One of
to every interest, from sacred to the best Christmas gifts that Florida students could wish
popular 'and 1 ght classical.
Record Niumber for will be the two full weeks of holidays starting
Bolstered by a record number of Th sday at 5 Agricultural an Engineering Ex-
as-'iring members this year, the i'he office of President John J. periment S'tations and all Admin-
club has been hard at work since: igert announced yesterday that istrative offices, ho-idays will be
the opening of school towards the schedule for the Christmas granted beginning Christmas Eve,
their goal of developing an exte- holidays will be as follows: December 24, at 2 p.m., and con-
sive repertoire, adequate for ev- Resume Classes Jan. 2 tinuing through the remainder of
ery occasion dn which they may For students and thb academic the week with offices resuming
be called upon to perform. staff, classes will be dismissed at full operations Monday morning,
De Bruyn Praises Men the close of day on Thursday, De- Deceme er 30; except that a skele-
r member 19, and will be resumed ton staff will be maintained in the
Professor Depruyn sa d this' on the morning of Thursday, Jan- offices on December 26, 27 and
week that the members of the cu-' uary 2. 28.
Continued on Page 11 For members of the staff of the i TT W.fr.,,. .I Zk


Concert Sunday
By Gerald Clarke
Marcel Dtpre, acclaimed as the world's greatest living
organist, will appear in the University Auditorium at 4 p.
m., Sunday, Dec. 15 presented by the University Division
of Music. Dupre's concert will feature some of the
greatest music in the organ re- I. -...
petoire and his own improvisations away from one of Dupre's concerts
on themes submitted at the con- which was given in an auditorium
cert. seating only 2,700.
CuOn Leave COf Absence Daughter Is Pianist
At present, Dupre is on leave Marguerite Dupre, the talented
of absence from St. Sulpice pianist daughter of the organist,
Ch'-rch in Paris, where he is will appear ,to assist her father
organist. He is making an ex- in the performance of his own,
tensive tour of the United States "Sinfonia"- for piano and organ.
which has been greeted by ev.Er Miss Dupre is an outstanding ar-
increasing enthusiasm. In Chicago tist in her own right having con-,
this past summer a crowd of 600CC certized extensively in Europe.,
eager mnisic lovers was turned i (,oniLilued on Page EIan..


U. 0tices uosiawa -Mas
All offices and functions at the
University -will cease on Christ-
mas Day and New Year's Day.
Members of the skeleton, staff,
remaining after Christmas Day,
will be given an equivalent time
off either before or after New
Year's Day. Any person desiring
additional time may secure same
by appropriate arrangements with
the department head concerned,
such time being deducted from
their annual leave.
Social Events
The Florida TTnion, Veterans'
Continued on Page 11

No M c tors

Since C'r '-idavs be-
"'n next T!-n -" this will be
fhe last isn- Alligator
"mtil Jannar-
"hoe new' ? -'n will be
h' Mond:.- ", in the
',W'ator' o"" .la Union
el 7-30 ,, m.


MARCEL DUPRE


-Eleven


m m


'New


ff%


rary Lior s


%ter .


lemlio







S:e .in- 'odist Chlurel.: fonm Tampa, loricaa". Kearley is majoring in Busine
Soc al o I g sAdministration.
!3o cialDoing-s wloIV. .,JrKap Sun. -LxyApl't
f Walter V. Moore, Jr., Kappa Sumter 1e Lowry, Migna A'pha William S. Keerley, member of j
AroundCampus a'ci-.. Faa ni :s Ann lo slemarrie d, o rm;ng Sigma Nu fraternity, is engaged Buddy Berry, Beta Theta Pi,
roundug Fla.aanit is Anr a S e re M ar and Miss Jean Duket, both of
BY JEAN WHITMORE Brock from Edinburg, Texas, will '. bma, st D-cemler 2nl, to Miss Pat Winters, both of West Tampa, Fla., announced their en-
Alligator Soc'ety Editor be mairied there on Friday even- 'n Kingsland, Georgia. Lowry, a Palm Beach, Fla. They are plan agement, this past week-end.
Allgato-. ruesoct E ad Mitor I *yarredPherltheFirtchifraFla.njrThisnygans rg weddian-g. t, this past week-end.
Clarke C. Bruestle and Miss ing. December 20th, n the First ss Aminitratol maj'r, is n ng an easily spring wedding.
!uarian Tr ce, both of Jacksonville, !
ve,'re married Friday, December 6, 1-
i. Folkston, Georgia. Bruestle be-
longs to the Sigma Nu Social Fra-
tern:ty and is majoring in Busi-
ness Admini trat'on.
Jack White and Miss Charlene
Sheppa: I of Denver. Colorado,
were married November 27, at
Folkston, Georgia. White, well
known football player, belongs toA
the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity.
His home is in Paris, Texas.
Edward Holcomb married M ss
Betty Cargyll of OrlaAdo. Hol- .
comb, a member of the Alpha Taun
Omega Fraternity, is also from
Orlando.
Harold Barber, from Clearwater,
pinned Babe Corry, from Quincy.,
this past week-end. Mess Carry is
a member of the Alpha Delta PiX
1Vorority in Tallahassee, Fla. while
E'rber belongs to the Alpha Tau
Omega Fraternity.
Sidney Dubb n from West Palm !
Leach, Fla., pinne! Miss Gloria ".4X
Blaer of Yonkers, N. Y., over the .
v elh-end. Dubbin is a member of
Tau Epsilon Phi.
B oughton Williams, Jr., from
Thmpa, F a., was married Novem-
hba 27, 1946, at Folkston, Ga. Mrs.
V.ll ams. "he former Miss Krogel,
is from Gainesville, Florida.
Hlebert C. Lazarus, of Miami,
aid Miss Janice Kramer of New
York, N.Y., plan to be married
during the Christmas holidays.
i -rus is a Senior Pharmacy Stu-
dent.
Andrew J. Roberts, member of. .,
S:gma Phi Epsilon fraternity, and
Mess Mary Bailey of Gainesville, i
Fla., have announced their en-
gagement. They are planning to
b' married sometime this next
suimmier. lRoberts, whose home is
in Bellview, N. J.. is majoring in1
Chemistry.
Ernest A. VanNetta and Miss
Felon .l holeen. both of Fort Lau-
derdale. Fla., will be married De- o
member 26th, in St. Anthony's'
Church, Ft. Lauderdale. VanNetta,
a member of Kappa .. frater-
ntty, is -an,. Electrical Engineering
major. C
Jack Ingram, Delta Tau Delta,
and Miss Dorothy Vogel, both of .-
Lake Worth, Fla., will be married
December 21st.
Frank Gagliardi, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, and Miss M. Marie Cosgrove ".. ,
of Albuquerque, N. Mex., will be .
married there December 28th.
Gagliardi is an instructor and I
graduate student in MechanicalA

EVERY FLORIDA N;
STUDENT

Order Your Key

By Mail

Special Values Gold
Plated Florida Keys in-
cluding tax and insur-
ance, postage 70c. ', ,
Sterling silver $1.00, N
i' ,t. OUR OWN
10k gold $.00. WorthOU OW
double. Agents wanted. .."
Your initials and year
STARRING INTH
engraved on back, 3c CHESTERFIELDSUPPER CLUB
per letter. We make iiIALL NBC STATIONS
pins, rings, dance fa-
vors, smoker, prom and _
fraternity pins and keys,
seal mounted gifts, nov- .
elties, compacts.


Emblem Corn- l

pay, Inc. ERFIELD

Mfg. JewelersA."

35 Maiden Lane, ALL OVER AMERICA--CHESTERFI.ELD IS TOPS!
N. Y. 7, N. Y.







campus "Variety how" VetmasParty
Set For Tuesday
The Veterettes, veterans' wives
S s group, pla na Christmas party for
j group, plan a Christmas party for
Sa vf M ber, a T7.:30 p.m. at the Recreation
-Center downtown. Santa Claus
S B will be there to give gifts.
y al-Ev IIW^ r a ns adThe president of the Veterettes,
Peggy Miller, requests that all
Veterettes who have children, and
By Pen. Gaines who have not contacted her, con-
The beginning of what might soon become a huge, her the age of the children o that
much-anticipated and an annual part of the entertain- Santa will be able to bring appro-
ment world at the University of Florida flared up yester- private presents. Refreshments and
day in the announcement that a big-time, student-produc- a program are planned.
ed Variety Show was among the plans of the Student
Government for the campus next
spring. are also urged to attend, Byrd
With most great schools, such added. urged to attend, Byrd English ergy an
as Harvar,' and Princeton, holding INew Ideas S d T Talk At
yearly shows or naiuon-w:je re-I A campus-wide Skit Night has a TalkAt
pute, the local social affairs com- previously dotted the social cal- A d B
mittee, headed by Bill Byrd, sec- endar here in the past, but that W ll Su ay
retary, hopes to see a Florida type of program has yet to be or-
show build up almost as much rep- ganized into a complete produc- Right Reverend Arthur Lea, re-
utation as the *Princeton program tion, Byrd revealed. The old shows tired English Bishop for over 40
that is produced in the mammoth were loosely, and sometimes hur- years in Japan, will be the speaker
Philadelphia Theatre every year. riedly, presented. at the Canterbury Club meeting
Sunday at 6 p.m. in Weed Hall.
Meeting Monday To Depict College Life Going To Japan
The present plans for the annu- Bishop Lea, who has been re-
All students, including veterans' al Variety Show call for a regular, quested by ten Japanese Bishops
wives, who are interested in all full-length production, depicting otlthe Church of England in Japan
types-of dramatics, either direct- college life in plays, musical num- to return there, is planning to
ing or acting, script writing or hers, dancing and other type of leave the first of the year. A 11
any other form of stage produc- entertainment, carrying a coher- students interested are invited to
tion, are requested to attend an ent theme throughout the show. attend the program which will
opening organizational meeting The script is to be written by consist of a short Vesper Service
next Monday night, Dec. 16, at 8 students and the complete cast in. the Chapel of the Incarnation
p.m., in the Florida Union. will consist of Florida students, followed by supper and a program
Musicians who would be wii1:ng There will be regular and dress in Weed Hall.
to organize a band for the show rehearsals, lighting effects and Midnight Xmas Carols
-- All students are also invited to at-
Siatend the annual midnight Christ-
mas Carol Service of the Episcopal
Chapel of the Incarnation to be
held on Tuesday, December 17 at
/ 11 p.m. A choir of 30 voices will
lead the singing.


f78\ 186 1/92. 1897 1902


1905 9/4 1920"


other highlights of a giant Varie-
ty Show. It will be held in the
main Auditorium some time next
spring.
Two-Night Stand
The social committee hopes that
the proposed show will be big
enough for a two-night stand.
Plans are being made to hold a
contest, in which a valuable prize
will be presented to the student
selecting the best name for the
show.


WEEKLY
PROGRAM


1926'


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Nancy Barber, Frolics

Queen, Can Cook, Too!


By Marty Lubov
Breathes there a man with soul so dead who never
upon observing a beautiful gal hath said-aaaah, whatta
woman ?
Our vote for Miss Soul-warmer of 1946 is Frolics Queen
Nancy Barber. A shapely, well-built brunette, she weighs
125 pounds, stands five feet six inches in her bare feet
and is 21 years old. No, you can't
trade in your wife for her. We
SI went around to see Bill Stead of
DTD's Schedule SAE, who dated her for Frolics,
Chr ty and he's a changed man.
ChristmasParty A Junior at Tally
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity is Bill, a veteran of the ETO, told
us that Nancy is a junior at Tally
planning a Christmas Party for and a psychology major. A mem-
members and pledges as a prelude ber of Kappa Alpha Theta soror-
to the approaching holidays. The ity, she is one of the most popular
affair, scheduled for Wednesday girls on the campus. While going
night, will be climaxed by the pre- to FSCW she took a break to
,nigwork for Clarence Gay, county
sentation of Cnristmas gifts, and clerk for Orange County at Or-
terminated with refreshments. lando. An Orlando girl by birth,
her parents are from Michigan.


CONTINUOUS FROM 1:00 P.M.


0j~
Aj^^^^J


Students Rate
30c Saturday


TODAY THROUGH MONDAY
., S, S' "~.hs.- ,hSS .


"How many


of 'em can YOU

remember?"

"Some of the old-timers must look pretty
strange to you. But not to me... I made
all of them.
"I started making telephone apparatus of
all sorts in 1877...did such a good job that
I was asked to join the Bell Telephone team
way'back in 1882.
"Telephone users get more and better ser-
vice for. their money in this country than
anywhere else in the world. I've helped to
make this possible by efficient manufacturing
of.uniform, high quality equipment ... by
volume purchasing of all manner of supplies
for the Bell Telephone Companies ... by
distributingto them, through mny warehouses
in 29 principal cities, the telephone equipment I make and the supplies I
buy by skillful installation of central office equipment. That is a huge
job especially now when the demand for telephone service is at an
all-time peak.
"Remember my name it's Western Electric."


Wegster Electric

A UNIT OF THE BELL A& SYSTEM SINCE 1882
W


CARYgY v
GRANT
INGRID
BERGMANt
"'' in ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S



CLAUDE RAINS
,'., ^: '- LOUIS CALHERN
V V^ LENORE ULRIC
V


.We,


One of the
Year's Best!


TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY


THURSDAY THROUGH, SATURDAY


Likes Music, Swimming
The Southern belle of the Frolic?
ball likes music, especially boogie-
woogie, dancing, bridge and swim-
ming. Cooks, too, and is a. won-
derful dancer. This week-end,
Nancy was the girl of the hour.
From her coronation at the con-
cert last Friday afternoon, the
light hours of Sunday a.m., she
was the guest of every house
along Fraternity Row. At the
400 Club she was feted by Band
Leader Les Brown, Cartoonist
Zack Mosley and Photographer
De Oca of the Florida News and
Photo Service.
Thrilled by Gifts
Nancy was tremendously thrilled
by the diamond Benrus wrist
watch and set of matched leather
luggage presented to her at the
formal dance on Saturday night.
Back at Tallahassee, Nancy
sends her love and "would like to
thank the fraternities and the stu-
dent body of the University of
Florida for the wonderful gifts
and the wonderful time."
Queen Nancy-it's a pleasure.

Pi Kappa Alpha
Will Hold Party
For Children
Pi Kappa Alpha will present its
annual Christmas party for under-
privileged children Dec.,17 from 3
to 5 in the afternoon.
One of the oldest campus tradi-
tions, this year will mark the 17th
time children have congregated in
the living room of the Pike house
to receive gifts and Yuletide
greetings from Santa. Playing of-
ficial host to the 85 children this
year will be Harold Cleveland as
Santa Claus, while other members
of the fraternity will conduct
games for the children in the back
yard.
A great deal cf the responsibil-
ity for the party goes to Dr. U. S.
Gordon, pastor of the First Pres-
byterian Church of Gainesville
and national chaplain of Pi Kappa
Alpha.


I


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AVFua 0 A M2ff


~~


a~a~





Many Girls Expected
'Harry Hudson and orchestra
will provide the music for the Sig-
ina Nu's, Phi Delts and all the
dances at the dance to be held by
th, Sigma Nu's Saturday night at
their house. In a statement earlier
this week, Jim Kirby, Sigma Nu
iocual chairman, said that quite a
nuinber of young ladies from all


FOR FIRST TIME in fifteen .. .. -
years we are going to be allow- '. .-. "".- .
ed to have automobiles up : ..... .'
here. Of course there- are a -..'
few little restrictions on them. .-.. '
You have to have rcommenda-. :-: '. : *
tions signed by fifty people and :. .- .' "
insurance for everything but *
blizzards, but I still we can i
have them. The fact that our 3 a _
-Zzlj I


all your needs in








Make SEARS your One-Stop Shopping Center. Buy over
the counter, buy from the catalogs. Stocks are more
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Satisfaction is guaranteed or your money back and
everything is available on Sears Easy Payment Plan.
For quality shop at Sears and save.




Automotive Accessories


Sporting Goods


Furniture and Rugs


Housewares


Hardware


Farm Supplies


Paint


PHONE 1411 130 W. Main St.


-V


h~S"2~"'i~"cl;;~~~lMM~d


"Zl;ae S~E4t~:~i~P


Gainesville, Fla.


4 THE FL'?fDA ALLIGATOR I co-eds have oars has speeded a k e 8 A
up our demands. T 1 Ef
P 1 A TALLY LASSIE was chosen k
asquetn of the Frolics and wei

i L fact. You understand of course,
that all of the women in our fair By Bill Dunlap
school are as attractive as Nancy. 'Organization plans for the World Student Service Fund are readily
I '' 'Speaking of Tally Lassies, here is taking- shape this week with the appointment of Dr. Delton Scudder
n .d % "; *Ba quote from the song called, as faculty advisor and Dick Smith as chairman.
.. When it Rains in Rio: "What do Smith announced that Tommy Parker, A. P. O., Fred Turner, Gator
yc.u do in Tallahassee when a Vets, Paul Buckman, Hillel Foun-
By Pat Patillo lassie says yes? You will have dation, Grover Baker, Canterbury for the campaign.
Plans have been made for several social functions to top to consult the record for the Club, C. J. Hardee, I. F. C., Tom Direct Appeal To Students
off th is ha e tm a de fansw er when the mixedfSa m H arris V. A ll student organizations w ill be
off this, the top weekend of ltTe year for the Phi Delta aTREAT was given the school Jones, C. L. O., Dick Barry, Ex- asked to have members serve on
Theta and Sigma Nu fraternities, the feature of which Sunday night when the mixed ecutive Council, Sam Harris, V. F. this committee since the W. S. S.
will be the annual Charity Football game tomorrow after- choir sang Handel's Messiah. Her- W., Dick Broome, Honor Court, F., drive is principally a student
noon at Florida Field. man Gunter, the director really Herb Coston, Wesley Foundation, activity, Smith said. He stated
First on the social agenda for the weekend is the tradi- did a wonderful job with the choir. Emmett Herndon. Seagle Hall Co- that there will be a direct ap-
e da theweekend he e auditorium was packed and op, Robert S. Tallisman, I. R. C., peal to students as well as to
tional Phikeia (Phi Delt Pledge) Skit which is slated to many people were turned away. Robert Starra.tt, A. V. C., and constituent organizations. Smith
come off Friday night. The skit A CO'-ED MIX-UP exists in Frank Bagott, Baptist Student Un- asked that the students remem-
is under the direction of Pledgei the laundry situation. For inst. ion, will serve on a committee to I her that this is a "help for stu-
President Wally Gillette and prom-' over the state are expected as A girl was stopped in the hall by form plans for raising the funds-dents by students" campaign.
ises to be one of the best yet, ac-I guests by .both frats. I a boy who inquired her name.
coraing to Social Chairman Joe A breakfast at the Phi Delt Always quick on the trigger, T
ienkins. house after the. Sig-ma Nu dance she told him. He then smiled I
"Jalopy Parade" will provide the finishing touches coyly and said, "I though so.
.Another custom of long stand- to the week-end. You see, I got some of your i, oe l A
ing is the "Jalopy Parade," which laundry back with mine this 8 Y 6 Ba SEB
t.hi.s :year leaves from the parade week." By Leo Selden
grounds at 12 noon on Saturday. Ater a slight pause of only Three University students, chosen last month from seventeen ap-
Anyone and everyone in school ~ four minutes, while the girl plicants, will be candidates in the state-wide Rhodes scholar selection
\vh can beg, borrow or steal an caught her breath, she asked, examination in Jacksonville this week-end.
automobile is urged to be on hand "What was it?" The students representing the University of Florida are: Marvin
uo inm the parade, which will l. L The boy then replied (with a Benson, Boynton Beach; Frederick
vina through Gainesville advertis- 1 twinkle in his merry blue -yes): E. Conklinz, Jr., Miami; and An- Florida, Alabama, Tennessee,
:ig to e game. "A handkerchief North and South Carolina.
: kickoff at 2:15 Sat. handerehief." drew H. Hines, Jr., Alachua. All The state selection committee
kickoff time is slated for 2:15 THE EX G.'s on our campus are three are outstanding in scholar- is composed of five prominent
atuircay koffafternoon at Florida2:15 going ,to be in store for a nice ship and extra-curricular activi- Florida men, four of whom are
field. The two fraternities have By BARBARA WICKHAli program next quarter. The college ties on the campus. former Rhodes scholars. They
joined forces in lining off the field Tally Corresponde' unit of the Red Cross is planning Two To Be Selected are: Scott M. Loftin, Jacksonville
Joined forces in lining off the field Tally ,Correspondent to set a special booth on campus The to w e befe t he a r chaiman D h .1-
ant each has decorated one set of TIME 'OF RECKONING hAs toaid the vets in hastening the The trio will appear before the attorney, chairman; Dr. L. S. La
goat posts wttta their respective ... t Rhodes scholarship board along fitte, Jacksonville, 1913 Rhodes
goa pos Th with t heir respective come to us here high in the arrival of those government with other applicants f r n Scholar; W. A. McRae, Bartow,
groups wills rooters of the sectiwo hills. Our exam week starts to- 1 WEDDING BELLS will ring throughout the sttae. Two appli- 1933 Rhodes Scholar; Dr. T. H.
groups...i.hrousgioutseerstsae.eoosappla-
Sgrop ndl d in te r esday, Friday the 13th. Good thing" for quite a few Tally Lassies ,this cants will be selected to appear Palmer, Jacksonville, 1918 Rhodes
b, :o e stands, led in their cheers I'm not superstitious. Of course vacation. Parties are continuing beforee the district committee Scholar; and Dr. John J. Tigert,
by two.grou s of beautiful cheer I'll wear blue and toss pennies during exams for Robin Hill of which will make the final selec- President of the University and
leaders.,in the fountain just to keep up Orlando who will be married to tion of four students from the member of the first. group of
Immeamately atrer the game all traditions. In every cloud there is Bob Murphy on Dec. 28 and Prissy district composed of Georgia, Rhodes Scholars from the United
alumni of the fraternities will go a, silver lining and after exams Peacock of Blountstown will take States in 1904.
to their respective houses and sign comes Christmas vacation. We the fatal step come Dec. 23. Not who will not -return to our happy Final announcement of the state
a roster. To the fraternity wvth beat you fellows home by a day, to mention the numerous others midst. !selection is expected Sunday.
the. most alumni present will go so we'll light the home fires and ,-, .- .-.
the beautiful Alumni Trophy now have 'em burning when you ar- ., rat :-. *-. :J.: <_'..; ',- ,
Ii, possession of the Si-mina u' N I rive. :- ., '.:. ..'. -. .. --


SEA. RM













By George Kowkabany
The Executive Council in its last meeting ran the gaunt
from the current campus wage scale to municipal taxation.'
CQmmittee reports provided the onlylulls in a lengthy and
lively session.
The recommendation of the Board of Student Publica-'
tions that the salary of the circulation manager of the
Alligator be increased tvas voted --- --
heated discussion. A change in was appointed by'President Harry
Parham to assist Crews in check-
the charter of the Alligator pro- ing the feasibility of obtaining;
viding that commissions from off- such a facility. I
campus subscriptions to the Alli- s
gator be paid to the Exchange Ed- A somewhat lengthy debate on
itor rather than to the Circulation campus wage .scales resulted in
Manager was approved. The turning the problem over to the-
change was made on the recom- labor committee of the secretary
mendation of the Alligator busi- ; of labor, Sam Gibbons, for an in-
n otivatsin to be reported on at


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


r eprter Unco sima Chi


u ,sual Lcwpatlon in Af Adds 7 Pledges


neess manager. .L -. --i. O U t -. mN WR." -Iwss
Taxs icussethe next meeting.. .-
Tax Discussed Speed Zor [ .. '" .. I
A discussion of a projected mu- pe o "-." .
nicipal amusement tax which The president discussed the -
would have a d rect etfect on progress made thus far in obtain- I --s
Florida students was followed by ing and enforcing a restricted 3
-a motion to oppose any form of speed zone in the vicinity of the
municipal taxation' other than campus. He stressed the fact art Lubov
that on real property. The motion that the c'ty of Gainesville is will- 'By Marty Lubov
was carried unanimously. mot ing to set up such a zone, but is An old Chinese detective once said-"he who hides self
A proposal that a liaison com- presumably unable to enforce ob- in dusty garret is very often not searched for." Be this as
mittee of 10 men serve as a con- servance of the speed limits with i ay, we have unearthed one of the most unusual and
nesting link between the students its present police force which is1may, we have unearthed one of the most unusual and
and the people of Gainesville in too smallto handle such a task most interesting figures on the campus. We have found
such matters as the taxation' It was finally decided that if a a real craftsman in the midst of a mass-production
problem just referred to was voted petition to the city fa Is the state world, a person who's pride in his
down *as impractical. will be asked to enforce a speed work is showed by the quality of ter that he worked making
Check-Cashing Facilities zone around the campus. iit. Showed away in a little corn-
John Crews, secretary of veter- Committee Reports er of a big University he ddes glassware for a scientific supply
ans' affairs, reported that the Preliminary reports by the his work quietly, known only to house in Baltimore. Forced to
Veterans Council had gone on rec- chairmen of the press, laundry, la- a few Chem professors and one or come to Florida because of ill-
ord as favoring the establishment bo:r, constitutional revision, pub- two students. health, he attended the University
of a check-cashing facility on the licity, and convict labor comm t- Top Of Cem n Building in 1922 and later came back to
campus. A committee consisting tees and consideration of requisi-i On the very top floor 'of the
of B.11 O'Neill and Louis Leibovit tons completed the evening's busi- wooden addition to the Chemistry the campus in 1928 to work as
ness. building is the work-shop of Mr. a glass-blower.
Pierce J.ohn Thompson. His job is Famous At 'trade
Law Group Slate blowiing glass for the Chemistry
Law Group Slates department. As a glass-worker, Mr. Thomp-'
F I arristers Ball" i tM. Thompson's workshop is at son is quite famous in Florida. He
Bar Ster s 'a ,the top'of a long set of winding has been asked to teach glass-
S Members of the John Mar- wooden stairs. In an attic, it corn- making as FSCW and has given
1 '.'ball Bar Assoc action will hold prises half of the Naval Stores wany lectures before the Leigh
their annual Barister's Ball Lab and two other separate Chemical Society on glass-blowing.
fromr o'clo midtr BSl 1rooems. There are tools for grind- One of the features of these lec-.
8f ^from 8 o'clock to midnight on ing may burners and two cr tures are the, few glass souvenirs
18the evenaccordingtof ednsdaynnonce- three long tables for use by grad- that. he makes during the demon-
nmet by Max Brewe r,o chairman uate students receiving instruc- station and then raffles of to the
Sof tlhe' social committee. tion in glass work. Racks and audience.
52 Brewer stated that attendance shelves and cas s of tubing, in Mr. Thompson has a few stu-
a he bal wil be cofie to hundreds of different shapes and dents as pupils of glass-work. Thel
A members, their wives and guests forms line the floors an tables majority of them are graduate
iCARTON and faculty of the law school. and walls. The workshop uses stf ents studying for a. doctorate
S Postage The Nightingale has been re- eight different qualities and types in Chemistry. They must com-
Pa served for the affair. w'th ad of glass to match up the glass- plete a certain amount of hours
Pa d served foprthes being set at 50 ware to be repaired. in glass-work and be fairly pro-
misson pces t Accr.rate And Precise ficient in glass-working and shap-
Sscents for stags and 75 cents for Mr. Thompson was making a ing.
d*. drags. special piece of apparatus for use Very Hazardous
A short, aud'ence-participation in organc chemistry .when we As a trade sglass-blowin isi
floor show will be presented, came i. 1Ie shook hands and then ver. hazardegs s Mrl Thonmson
and members are reminded that .- i i vr Vy azarCs. 1M. -Thompso
l and inenibers are reminded that continued working talking all the
the order of dress ilbe infor- inued wok talk emphasized the dangers from
herder of dress wil e infor while.With accurate precision he glass dust which, when suspend-
m al. welded a glass joint together. ed in the air may settle in the
With the shortage of trained lungs and cause silicosis, an indus-
personnel so acute during ,the trial disease common to abrasive
war, he has had to man the shop work. He said that although his
STOP AT THE alone, putting in extra time in or- workshop is not as large and ven-
S"der to get the great quantity of tilated as it should be-still com-
l work done. Mainly in the natureplete precautions are taken to in-
of special apparatus for research le the safety of the users.
problems, the work is very intri- I
cate and calls for a great deal of
For Comipete training and experience. Much of -
SB t the Eglass.va"e broi:n by students a
A T O"L IA in the lals is sent to Mr. Thomp- '
U._, O BIv Ison if it is too expensive to be' BJ y P Lams
Expert Lubrication, Polishing, Wax ng, replaced. Mr. Thompson has done
I glass-blowing for many hospital A loan fun! open to all students
Tire Repair supply houses in Florida and ol the University of Florida was
I neighboring states. Hlie has ha recently 'n:ated by the Florida
9th Street, One Block N. of University calls for special surgical glass Delta Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi.
from all over the state. A. donation of $500 has been'
SAided In W'art turned over to the University by
During the past war hl aided in the local chapter for use by stu-
SL the development of electronic re- :ents \,-vh a-o in financial neeJ
search at the University by his during their stay at the Univer-
work in making the glass envelope oity The fund wll be known as
for high-vacum tubes. the. "Murnbree Loan Fund." iln
A happy father of ten children, memory of Albert A. Murphree,
12 -- BRUNSWICK ALLEYS 12 eight of them girls, Mr. Thompson past president of the University.
is especially proud of his two,
sons, both recently discharged I
Get Ready for from the Army. One of them will
start work with his father next
ntramura semester. Mrs. T. is teaching The MELO
i Eschc.ol out *of town and helping T eEL0
to support the family in the teeth
II of the rising cost of living. A
Practice IN W student at the University of Flor-
ida in 1922, Mr. Thompson would
Open 4 p.m. 11:30 p. m. rather talk about hbs experiences R
pen p.m. 1 in ROTC than anything else. We RE O R S C
Before 6 p.m 20c Per line decided that infantry drill is the
same, people are just as dumb as THE LATE
After 6 p.m. 25c Per Line they always were, and that a rifle
still makes quite a nasty bruise
'Organize a League when it drops on a person's foot. PHONOGRAPH F
Mr. Thompson was born in
BOWL FOR FUN OR HEALTH Cleveland. lie worked and studied LATEST ACCESS
nights and when the first World
War st-irto-, at the age of IS he LES EL
G 41 J ..-. ^- .. landed a job as an analytical mu- ;ROWN
r lT flt,,- ,. nit:ons chemist for the Union Car-
M IS. 8,LOWE6 6 Q" I -; '.,"1' "\-ECORDS'
04 c' iO'i .,J :.J .; .- 1 bid3 .C'ompan'. Here in competi- kF)iD
921 WEST UNIVERS.TY AVENUE i tion with cnlloge graduates lhe V I"- C OL1 A
921 WEST UNIVERSrY AVENUtE learned the tricks and knacks of \/VI adOP--C L 'MB IBA-
glass-blowing as part of his trade


T 'A.,*:;:


Seven men were pledged to Sig-
ma Delta Chi, professional journ-
alistic fraternity, a. the Florida
chapter took initial steps toward
reactivat on las' Monday niight.
The new pledges are: Edward(
Aree, Jacksonville: James Baxley,
Lynn T a .'en; Richard Crago,
Gaines\ille; William Ebersole, Ar-
cadia; Garth S. Germond, Super-
ior, Wisconsin; Robert F. Mac-
Leish, Orlando; and Travis 0. Mes-
ser, Tavares.
Announcement of the pledging
was made by Walter Crews, see--
'retary pro-tenm of the local chap..-
ter and 'managing editor of the Al-
ligator. Crews is the only.undee-
graduate member of the chapter
to return to school from the soe--
vice.
Miembershipe
Membership in the fraternity is
by invitation and subsequent vote
of the members. Prospective
pledges must plan to follow journ-
alism as a life's work, demon-
strate talent, energy and moral
fitness, an:1 fulfill certain scholas-
tic standards prescribed by the
chapter.
Pledging of the seven men to
Sigma Delta Chi was the first
step in the reactivation of the lo-.
cal chapter, which has been inac.-
tive since the spring of 1943. when
ll members went into the armed
forces.
Grd:'rbn Banquet
Outstanding activities of thb,
fraternity in the past have been
the the Annual Gridiron Banquet,
held in Jacksonville on the evening:
of the Florida-Georgia -footba;i
game, and the editing and publilsl.i
,ng of various daily an:l weekly
newspapers throughout the state.
Crews stated that one of thb'
first objectives of the chapter' on
reactivation would be to renew the
Gridiron Banquet, which is pat-
terned after the Grid'ron Banquel.
of the National Press Club, held
annually in Washington.

Books For Sale
Books for Rent
CARDS, STATIONERY,
CANDY

TERRY
GIFT & BOOK SHOP
Phone 1447
334 W. Univ. Ave.



WATCH CRYSTAL
BROKEN?

We carry a complete stock of
round and odd shapes in glass
watch crystals in\ regular and
durex thickness.

50c 75c $1.00

FOR PROMPT SERVICE
BRING YOUR WATCH TO
COLES
Jewelers
423 W. University Ave.





DY MART



'ALBUMS

ST HITS

PLAYERS
RIES
-ECTRIC CLOCKS
RADIOS

-DECCA-CAPITOL






6 riHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR *




Forida 4/jto E

"-ntered :is s-.econd cl:ss mnial matter. Jlaina;ry :o, _
191- It the i ,pis office At Guiiesvillue, FIl., under the f
act o congress of anrclh 3, 1879.
-- ,1 \\

Editor-in-Chief ...... Morty Freedman


Managing Editor ....... Walter Crews
Business Manager ...... Edgar Davis


EDITORIAL BOARD
"Pen" Gaines, Rxecutive Editor; Johnny Jenkins, Dee
Van Wagenen, Associate Editors; Jim Gollacheck, As-
sistant Managing Editor; Elliot Shienfeld, Features Edi-
tor; Harold Herman and Bob MacLeish, Co-News Edi-
tors; Bernard Ward, Sports Editor.
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
George Kowlabany. Asst. News Editor; Ted Shurt-
leff, Asst. Features Editor; Jorrian Bittal, Acst. SPot
Editor; Leo Selden, Copy Editor; Al Fox, Proof
Editor; J. Bryan, Rewrite Editor; Hank Garoner Head
Cartoonist; Horan'n r'avis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
Whitmore. Sncity Fditor: Danny Kohl, Exchange Edi-
tor; Lou Meilsel, Office Managet,; Leo Osheroff, Head
Typist; John S. Brady, Asst. Rewite Editor; Lee Gle-
icnenhaus, Amusement Editor.
BUSIN1SS STAFF

Ken Richards,assistant Business M anafger; Albert
Carlton,advertising MIaniger; Walter Mlartin, (;ol-
lection Manager; Georg_- Gillespie, Bookkeeper;
John Bonner, Circulation Manager; Charlie Eldridgle.
Joe Jenkings, Earl Pe:arsmi, .lo,n Read, John Hall,
Chick Calvit, Bill Archer, Solicitors.



Onoe ut- Two To Go

Ren.inding one very much of a Portu-
gese Man-ofrWar, hitti:- g the rocks, burst-
ing and spewing- its P ;onous acid in all
directions, the Colu:. ns, newest of the
hate societies, was on it., way to an early
and well-warranted death this week.
Thanks to the under-cover work of the
Anti-Nr.zi league, in c Illaboration with
Georgia's two- s3te, distant Attorney-
General ,Dan D ,uke -''o is prosecuting
the Columbians and their brothers in
hate, the Ku Klux Klan, the plot of the
Columbians to set up a dictatorship in
the United States was discovered.
This expose, along with the work done
by Duke in showing the tie-in which the
K. K. K. had with the Nazi Bund in the
pre-war days, is a good omen for lovers
. of tolerance and Constitutional law.
Another hopeful outlook is the possible
denial of his seat in the Senate to Senator
Theodore Bilbo of Mississippi, outstand-
ing fomenter of racial prejudice. Bilbo is


at present the targetL lor two senatorial
investigation committees, one dealing
with the alleged threatening of negro vot-
ers and the other investigating Bilbo's
war contracts activities.
While action against men like Bilbo
and organizations like the Columbians
and K. K. K. is encouraging, it is not
enough. Open-mindedness and tolerance ,
for opposing views by individual Ame-ri-
cans is the only solution to the wave of
prejudice and intolerance now threaten-
ing the nation.



A Worthy Campaign

The Christmas seal campaign now being 1
undertaken, through the auspices of the
University's student government with the
cooperation of the. administration, is a
campaign worthy of every student's par-
ticipation.
Proceeds from the drive will be used
for the treatment of tuberculosis patients
all over the nation, although most of the
funds collected in Florida remain in the
state. The goal for the campus drive is
$1,000 and has almost been reached.
With real participation by each student,
the University can make an outstanding
showing for a worthy cause.
Tuberculosis is not a regional disease b
-no one is immune to it, and it accounts
for thousands of deaths in the United
States every year. Support the local ,
Christmas seal campaign-buy seals and I
lower the T. B. death rate.


SI L"Il 1>"'\


BY LES GLEICHENHAUS
THOUGHT FOR TODAY: Here I sit, praying
ing for an inspiration that will make this column
a sensation, but across my brain the thoughts
that mope will prompt you all to find a river,
rock and a rope! Well, what do you expect after
the most terrific soc al week-end in Florida his-
tory! Overheard whilst ambling down Mort-
gage Row during frolics-a gorgonish female
date from Upper Lower Middle Slobbovia was
telling her date, "Look, Herbert. It says here
in this book on birth and death statistics that
every time I breathe a man d'es!" Her bright,
young escort replied in his most amiable and in-
flammable manner: "Very interesting. Why don't
you try SEN-SEN?"
REVEREND ARTHUR Lhit1, ret:rec Elnglisn
bishop, for over 40 years in .Tapan, will be the
speaker at the Canterbury Club meeting Sunday
at Weed Hall Our favorite movie dish-the
luffley Ingrid is back again in Gainesville for a
five-day showing of her latest-"Notorious." She
is undoubtedly the finest thing that has ever come
over from Sweden with the exception of smorgas-
board! I won't say anything about the pic except
it is very thrilling in its suspense and its unusual
love interests, but I think the most terrific shot
in the whole picture was when Claude Rain's ma-
ter (by the way, her daddy was a bachelor) got
out of bed with a cigarette in her month-a gem.
Her name is Leopoldine Kostantine (which spell-
ing backwards is nidlopoel Enitnatsok-I've been
reading Al Capps' "Lil Abner" so long now that I
am beg'hning to talk like one of his characters!).
MARCEL DUPRE, world famous organist,
composer and improvisator, will appear in con-
cert Sunday afternoon at the University Audi-
torium. Organist of the famed St. Suplice in
Paris, Dupre formerly appeared in concert at
the University in 1937 when a capacity audience
from all parts of the state heard the organ mas-
ter and his daughter, Marguerite Dupre, pianist,
in a varied concert College-bred, according
to the latest recipe book, is. a four-year loaf
made by father's dough-and there's nothing
like a good seasoning now and then!
SINCE THE DAYS of "The Five Little Peppers"
and the misadventures of Elsi6 Dinsmore through
countless volumes, the American public has liked
to follow its favorite fiction heroes and heroines
through all the common adventures of life. Now
with Joan Leslie in the title' role of "Janie Gets
Married," which is the latest of the series of "Ja-
nie" pictures, we expect the public to wise up and
demand better movie entertainment-this latest
fiasco smells and should be dug under, but unfor-
tunately it will play for two long days at the
Florida Football game Saturday afternoon be-
tween the Sigma Nu's and the Phi Delts for char-
ity-only two bits a ticket, and you are bound to
have a lot of fun-music and everything in the
University Stadium.
TONIGHT IS THE Bridge Tournament be-
tween 21 couples in Florida Union That old,
venerable soul, Santa Claus, will meet all the
kids Monday in Florida Union, so all you mar-
ried Gators bring all your kids and that goes for
all you single Gators, too! The 1946 Semi-
nole will definitely be delivered after the Christ-
mas holidays A local femme shoppe here in
town recently had this card in a window dis-
play. "Our nylons are the best in "t o w n.
the smartest women in town wear nothing else."
THERE HAS BEEN many a call for baby sit-
, ters from Flavet Village these last few weeks, so
in case any of you guys answer the call-heed
these rules: Certain standard difficulties often
are encountered by a baby sitter. In the case of
the very young, a situation may arise which makes
the baby extremely uncomfortable and increases
the humidity of the room. If this happens, do
one of the following things: 11) Let him soak--
he brought it on himself; (2) set him by the fire
to dry; (3) call the W.C.T.U.-they love to change
wets to drys Alpha Phi Omega, national hon-
orary frat, initiates Monday with a banquet at
the Varsity Dining Room.


Letters To The Editor

~TB~asvfs Geretion at this time also that there
Trailve group erea few square yards (perhaps
OffferS BPro more inaccessible) that remained
ffers PrO'teSt unlettered with empty bottles, pa-
Editor per cups, anl: more obscene trash.
The Alligato' perhapss we should have floodlight-
D r Sir: ed the area for your convenience
in distributing them.
XVe, the residents or -ra Ivet II,n distributing them.
-feel it most imperative that we Most of all, we apologize for
direct our apologies to you. Our being located so close to the air
transgressions are manifold: base recreation hall, but we rest
We are sorry that in all the 20 easy in the knowledge that you let
acres at the air base we couldn't it interfere not one iota with your
find a nicer place for you to park idea of a really good time.
your cars than in our yards. We Apologetically,
hope that not too many, of you THE BOARD OF COMMIS-
were inconvenienced by having to SIONERS OF TRAILVET II
step over our picket fences, and ---
that our plots of lawn were. not C ds A d
disagreeable to your feet. In fact, CO rmendS An
had we known you were coming, P 'M e A s
we'd have made arrangements to ranS eSSiaB
move our gardens.
We are sorry that some of us Morty Freeaman,
happen to have babies, and that Editor-in-Chief
some of you might have felt some Florida Alligator
restraint about 'whooping and Dear Sir:
bellowing on their account. O n e I just returned from the presen-
little-baby, who' was waked upon- station of Handel's Messiah in our
three separate occasions during University -auditorium. The Ora-
the night, asked h's Daddy to tell torio was performed in grand
you he was so happy that most of style; Dr. Hale, his 100-voice choir
you had no inhibitions about roar- and accompaniests deserve notable
ing in and out of the.area. commendation.
We apologize for not having ac-
customed our wives to foul lan- Because of repeated comment
guage in their presence, but we from. many quarters, however, I
-hank you sincerely for remedying am pronipted to offer these criti-
the situation in one short evening. csms, in hopes that they are con-
It probably would nave taken us s'ructive. Firstly as to calibre of
months, and then we know we soloists, all but one of whom were
couldn't have done such a good so obviously well-chosen; secondly
job of it. with respect to the Ministerial As-
If any of you happened to miss sociaton's anti-climatic a.ppel for
out on the sheer joy of disconnect- funds.
ing a light cord to a trailer, we Yours for the democratic appre-
beg your pardon. ciation of things right and-proper.
We wish to call to your atten- Name Withheld.



Scholarship Standings

For the Year, 1945-'46.
Honor Pt.
Fraternity Group Average
Chi Phi ............ Pledges 2.717
Pi Lambda Ph.. Members 2.570
Pi Lambda Phi.- Members and pledges....... ...2.556
Pi Lambda Phf Pledges 2.538
Chi Phi- Members arid pledges.... .... 2.537
Phi Gamma Delta Pledges 2.536
Tau Epsilon Phi Members 2.532
Phi Gamma Delta Members and pledges .-... 2.499
Phi Gamma Delta Members 2.479
Sigma Phi Epsiloth Members 2.453
Alpha Gamma Rho Members ........... ...- 2.449
-.", Chi Members 2.449
Members ........ 2.437
Tau Epsilon Phi Members and pledges.......... 2.333
Lambda Chi Alpha Members 2.32
Sigma Phi Epsilon Members and pledges.......... 2.299
Kappa Sigma Members 2.266
Lambda Chi Alpha Members and pledges..... 2.256
.ALL NON-FRATERNITY MEN .......... 2.244
Delta Tau Delta Members 2.230
Kappa Alpha ....Members 2.223
ALL FRATERNITY MEMBERS... 2.208
Sigma Chi Members and pledges .......- 2.180
ALL STUDENT BODY....................... 2.170
Phi Delta Theta Members 2.160
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Members 2.146
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Members and pledges.......... 2.130
Phi Kappa Tau Members 2.126
Phi Kappa Tau .... Members an .1 pledges.......... 2.112
Beta Theta Pi Pledges 2.099
Si.gma Alpha Epsilon Pledges 2.98
Phi Kappa Tau Pledges ........ 2.097
ALL FRATERNITY MEMBERS AND PLEDGES .. ..... 2.092
Phi Delta Theta Members and pledges..---. 2.086
Tau Epsilon Phi Pledges 2.068
Kappa Sigma Members and pledges.......... 2.048
Sigma Nu Members 2.045
Beta Theta Pi Members and pledges-.... 2,034
Sigma Phi Epsilon Pledges ........... ........... 2.021
Pi Kappa Phi Members 2.007
Beta Theta Pi Meibers 2.003
Theta Chi Members 2.003
Phi Delta Theta Pledges 1.995
Kappa Alpha Members and pledges.......... 1.985
Sigma Nu Members and pledges- -...-.- 1.974
Pi Kappa Phi Members and pledges ....... 1.959
Theta Chi Members and pledges-..---- 1.953
ALL FRATERNITY PLEDGES... ....................... 1.940
Delta Tau. Delta Members and pledges.......... 1.928
Alpha Tau Omega ..................................Members 1.922
Pi Kappa Phi Pledges 1.983
Sigma Nu Pledges 1.889
Sigma Chi Pledges 1.873
Alpha Gamma Rho Members and pledges.......... 1.856
Pi Kappa Alpha Members 1.847
Alpha Tau Omega Members and pledges........ 1.834
Pi Kappa Alpha Members and pledges ........ 1.809
Theta Chi Pledges 1.794
Delta Tau Delta Pledges 1.779
Kappa Sigma Pledges 1.767
Pi Kappa Alpha Pledges 1.767
Alpha Tau Omega Pledges 1.735
Lambda Chi Alpha Pledges 1.727
Kappa Alpha Pledges 1.695
Alpha Gamma Rho Pledges 1.157
zSecond Semester only.

Executive Council Minutes
Sof rouTine matter, without Execu-i
Executive Council Meeting M ,in- tiv-e Council aplro val. Motion car-
utes, Nov. 14, 1940: ried.
1. President 70 called nmeetiig to or- 7. Motion made thart Executive
(ter ait 7 :3 pm. Council petition. president Tigert
2. MInuteas of the last mcettng for three Thanksgiving holidays.
were renad and approved. IS. Motion imalde to approve. Lol
;3. Leillovit reported all deanst Scott Weiss as secretary. Motion
contacted. in regard to tihe acquisLi- carried.
tion of a University Press,: said 9. Bob McLe.fsh was appointed
they do not feel that it would save a1nd approved to fill vacancy on
their respective deplarlnients a Board of Studi at Publications.
money, but were nimich in favor of i. 10. Meeting adjourned 9:05 p.1p.
4. Motion made to approve recom-
nmendations of IBoard of Student
Picatniolthat a Puhmbr bl ications A p ooC ispln
Clinic Fund not to exceed o?1O.O e Leio t l berette P lanl
.s.l..ished for a coventio, to ,,e i ae w I1
hel on Unmiversity of Florida cant- D n Oe I Jan.S b 11
pu, s. otton carried.
3.. Motion made tliat all ExPCre- A naer-moon swine id plarn
five Council un.-mnhers he fined i0 paper-moon Swing IS plan-
cents for imeing" tardy and $1 for nib- ed January 11 at the American
Nence if not excused by president. Legion Hall by the Veterettes.
iald further that no fine bhe imposed Music will be furnished by the
fied to the effect by letter. New Yorkers. Tickets will be on
(i. Motion made that the prcsi- sale next week-one dollar : for
dent, Secretary of Finance and Sec- coulps and seventy-five cents
Srefary-Treasurcr bie allowed to act ps an seventyive ens,
as a board in approving: requisitions drag.





STHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


GOesting


4t It


By Prof. Sam Proctor


What is the primary task that is facing millions -
-throughout the world as they bury their dead, clear the, A /q
rubble from their bombed cities and remove the debris of /O A'' 'rA.
war?
The primary task of the United NAtions is to answer the
question that is haunting men -and women everywhere- 4-
the question of how to achieve se-
curity now that hostilities are drafted and machinery was set up
over. Security is a two-fold prob- foran international organization
lem. People first of all want se-while the war was still being
purity at home. They want houses fought Basic proposals were
to live in, adequate medical care at Dumbarto Oaks, Au
when they are sick, fair prices for gust 21-October 7, 1944, by repre-
the goods they need to sustain sentatives of the United States,
themselves, security against, .un- Britain, Russia and China. The
employment and unfair labor pse- important gap left in these pro-
tices, and they wan' un- ^r, the votigprocedue was
against the specter ofoIt ,t. ved"gin at vothe Yalta rcedurencea
bigotry and hate that has stalked b Roosevelt, Stalin alnd Church-
all lands for so many years. Po- ill. The historic Act of Chapulte-
ple want security abroad ,'oa]nsL pec adopted at the Mexico City
the renewal of armed a.. -r-^K.n conference by the United Sttaes
They want wars and the-fear of and representatives of'the South
wars erased forever. These two American countries, except Ar-
basic pro .2oms are inextricably ftin foreshadowed the adop-
linked. We know in this Cet t-: ti:, -e4 regional security measures
that we shall be unable t, enjoy in
the fruits of peace and prosperity the Western Hemisphere.-
if the rest of the world is torn by On April 25, 1945, the San Fran-
war and civil strife and is over- cisco Conference, opened and be- **.e. D fe
shadowed by hunger, misery ahd gan writing the Charter, based on
disease. Thus the world's prob- the already achieved proposals, ac t s; D W s Deic o s
lems become our problems, and it that was the real attempt to set
is not for reasons of sentiment up the effective international or- It was while attending a Chicago art school many
alone but for reasons of self-inter- ganization which we call the Unit-.
est that the United States is con- cd Nations. Its machinery was to years ago that Zack (Smilin' Jack) Mosley found that
cerned with plans for post-war se- provide continuous consultations light humor and "heavy" art don't mix. "IW e had a lovely
curity.- among nations about any friction model posing in the nude for us," said the cartoonist who!
How shall we go about achiev- or dispute that might lead to war. jd "l c te, "
ing security? Individual nations There was also provided the ma- Judged last week's beauty contest, "the professor told
could arm to the teeth and achieve chinery to set up an international us tq sketch her in a pose of our
a measure of security through police force under UN control. Iown choice.'It was when I drew lost." Many 'persons have been
their own strength. In the atomic Although many are inclined to her, still in the nude, sitting on a urging Mosley by mail to have
world such a policy would mean think so, .the UN will not bring wire fence, Ja K marry Susan Brownize, "but
militarism and the total regimen- about Utopia. It does not mean barbed re fence tha rof I haven't yet made up my mind as
station of the national economy-fo- that just because it was set up it blew his top," said Mosley. to whether he'll marry at all,"
defense. Only the great powers, will assure immediate "order" Enters Cartooning Moseley said.
however, would have the territory, throughout the world. As long asi Soon after that episode osee Cartoon Counterpart
the manpower or the industrial there is life on this glok'e there oon after that episode Moseley Cartoon Counterpart
and financial resources to follow will be disorder, there will be con- gave up art in the classic sense, Bob, Zack's brother, who dLc-
such a course. It would mean stant changes in the relations of and went in for cartooning .After companies him on his recent trip
even in those nations a policy of human beings with each other. The an eight-year stint as associate to Gainesville, is the real-life
economic self-sufficiency, of na- UN's task is not to prevent all eigni-year sti as associate counterpart of "Stretch", who is
tional regimentation contrary to conflicts among nations that cartoonist of the first aero comic i "Smilin' Jack's" brother in the
the spirit of democracy, and al- would be impossible but to strip to appear in the United strip. "Stretch's actions during the
most inevitably a general lower- -make sure that when conflicts do States, a strip which "no one ever *war were exactly the same as
ing of'living standards. Besides, arise they are settled by peaceful Bobs," Mosley revealed, "and Bob
history shows that every attempt means, not by war. Collective much -heard of," he signed up supplied me with the necessary
to achieve security by this meth- security is something relatively with the Chicago Triound syndi- research pertaining to life as an
od has ended in war. That fact,, new for the world. These efforts cate and created his famous "Smi- air corps cadet and officer."
however, does not seem to deter towards cooperation and collabo- lin' iack" strip. He has been draw- -"I can always tell when the car-
the fanatic.nationalists (we have ration are merely laying the cor- ing "Jack" for 14 years and is toon is losing interest," Mosley
plenty of them in this country)_ nerstones of peace; the structure still with the "Trib" syndicate. said. "That happens when I stop
who insist that any reliance on is still to be built. Just as man- New Characters getting letters from women who
other than purely.national force kind has slowly developed, is still "I'll give you a little tip," said tell me that my voluptious female
for security is unpatriotic if not developing in fact, a civilized na- Mosley last week, "two new char characters are a-demoralizing in-
treasonable. -tional community in which law Mosleylast week, "two nw char characters are a demoralizing in-
There is still another policy, if order and justice prevail, so the actors will soon make their en- fluence on their children."
it can ,ie called a policy, that was family of nations must slowly trance into "Smilin' Jack's" life Lives In Stuart
followed by the United States forge a world community in and they will be known as "Rat- Mosley, who with his assis-
from 1919 until 1939-a policy of which all nations and all people Race Reagan" and "Back-Seat tants and his brother Bob who
more or less strict neutrality and. ive at peace with one another un- Bascomb." He added that "Rat- helps on story-writing, lives i n
isolation :rom international a-- der an orderly and just set of Race" will be a suave, likeable fel- Stuart and has his studio adjoin-
fairs. This course has failed corn:- rules. low who's been around quite a bit, ing home. Mrs. Mosley (to
pletely to keep us out of two Our fight, as is the fight of ev- "Back-Seat Basaomb," however, whom he said "Good night, Betty"
world wars. The American people eryone, is still ahead. Ours is a will not be a likeable chap at all. on a nation-wide broadcast of the
are not likely to try it again un- ta-k that calls for tremendous Receives Letters Frolics last week) is expecting a
less they are fooled into making ,.'n rage. great vision and the ca- "Since bringing "Hubba Hubba child in the near future. Zack as-
the same mistake three times in oa,'ity to work together. As we Hubert' into the strip." Mosley sures everyone that the child's
a row. .iave shown steadfast determina- revealed, "1-ve received letters name will not be "Jungle Jolly."
If we attempt to make power- ,q .;.n, the battlefield so must we from different parts of the coun-
ful alliances between the large .shtw strength in our fight against try which indicate that every town Ti Apped
and small nations then we must th forces that bring about armed has a 'Hubba Hubba Hubert'- a Tigert Apponted
accept the old balance-of-power ojiflict-poverty and disease, the guy who won the war single-hand- A Com itt
system which has always failed de pair that springs from unem- ed and doesn't mind telling every- 0 AL Committee
miserably. It would, mean that ployment, the greed for power and one." President John J. Tigert of
the defeated Axis nations would--advantage that can corrupt the Mosley, who is also wing corn- the University of Florida has
be allowed to strengthen their pY--healthiest nation, the tragic tres- mander of thle Florida Civil Air been placed on the national com-
sition as they were drawn into passes against man's basic dig- Patrol and has his cartooning mittee of the American Legion
the orb of the conflicting blocs. nit y. "In this struggle for ever- headquarters in Stuart, Fla., is on "Education of Orphans of
Alliances, however their purposes la ting peace, we cannot look for contemplating another marriage Veterans", according to an an-
may be dressed up in elegant unconditional surrender. It is a for 'Smilin' Jack'. "I'm afraid nouncement from E. Meade Wil-
words and phrases, are in the stu.uggle that will go on asblong though," he said, "that if I get son, Mulberry, national executive
power-politics, imperialistic tra- as there is life on earth-but int hae soe th itige comm e an
edition. A peace based on a sys- wliich victory will belong to those himorrn ied ng e o ten tig committeemn*l.
tern of alliances would forsake ut- ',r prevent, not to those who surrounding hs present life will be
terly the principles for which we vwui, wars between nations."
fought the war, and the odds are
that it would topple at the first
serious conflict of interests among Cirisr r M F
the great powers composing it. aristmas Dance
Power politics and imperialism
have always led to wa" in th ,At Re Cener B
past.
No, if we seek beth national se- it's "open house" at the Gaines-
curity and permanent peace we vile Recreation Center Dec. 181
must realize that it can only be wlen the Pep Club and the Gain-
achievedthrough joint action or eseille Service Club are sponsoring A H P
collaboration with many other na- a formal Christmas Dance. Perry
tions. An organization of nations, W~tson and his orchestra will fur-
a stronger and more effective rish the music for the affair wh, ch B A E B E R P
League of Nations, if you will, is 1i1 last fmroni 9 until 12. Everyone
in the democratic tradition and it 9 until 12. Everyone
7 offers to the world by far the ': welcome.
greatest hope of really achieving
collective security and permanent BEER'S TAILORS
.peace and sta-:ility. I I UlI E'g AVF
,peAn organization of nations, un- Made to Measure Clothes 317 WV EST UNIVERSITY AVE.
der the sponsorship of Franklin A
Delano Roosevelt, was begun dur- ALTERATIONS
ing the war. 'Realizing that the
control of war demands strong "int-= 421 W. University Ave.
ternational action, proposals were


New Cartoo0


s De-kcers




VFW Meeting


Slated Monday
V.F.W. Post 6671 of the Univer,
sity is initiating a survey of livii:g
costs of single and married stu -
dents on the campus, the result;1
of which are to be submitted to
Florida's congressional delegation
to stimulate action on a congre .
sional bill to raise GJ. subsistence,
it was announced today by Clif'
Kelley, V.F.W. commander.
There are strong indicat'ons
that Congress will act to pas;
such a bill during the coming ses -
sion.
Street Dance Planned
A street dance, at which a post-
war electric refrigerator and ra.
dio will be given away, is being
planned for the night of Dec. 3
by the local posts of the V.F.A.
Indications are that the dance wilt
be held on the Courthouse Square.
All students are extended an inv.-
tation to attend.
Important Meeting
All V.F.W. members are urged
to attend an important busines,-
meeting of Post 6671 Monday
night, Dec. 16, at 6:30 in the trial
courtroom of the Law Building.

EASTERBROOK PENS
available again
with 12 degrees of RE-NEW points I
Fountain pen $1.25
Re-New Points 25c
FLORIDA BOOK SHOP
University Avenue


LADIES!S
on making your
SAVE own Clothes

BELTS
UCKLES
BUTTONS

Nailheads To Dress Up
Your Dress
Also '
Buttonholes Made to
Your Own Taste

24 HOUR SERVICE
Bring Your Material To

Jack and Jill
135 E. Main N.
MRS. L. W. MIMS--PH. 1597-M





8 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

ThA Ne.xt bvnAasaD Deive
ThAo NOW -9VLOP VUaS\... _-


9W T # Vyw 1fV %I W W 4 f V W

FRIDAY
Freshman and Sophomore Class ,Officer, 7:30-9:00 p. m., Union 210.
Bridge Tournament, 7:30 p. m., Union 305.
Mortar and Pestle Christmas Party, 8 p. m., P. K. Yonge Bld:g.
Alpha Phi Omega Banquet, 6:15 p. m., Varsity Dining Roonm.
SATURDAY
Phi Delta Theta-Sigma Nu Charity Football Game, 2:15 p. m., Fla
Field.
Florida Players One-Act Plays, .8:15 p. m., P. K.,Yonge Aud.
SUNDAY
Hillel Foundation, 9:30-10:0.9 a. m., Union 208.
Hillel Foundation, 4-6 p. m., Union Aud.
Lutheran Church Services, 10 a. m., Union Aud.
Marcel Dupre Organ Recital, 4 p. m., Univ. Aud.
M1ONNDAY
Creative Writing Club, 7:30-9:00, Union 208.
IRC, 8 p. m., Union 209.
Alpha Kappa Psi, 7:30-8:30, Union 305.
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, 5:30 p. m., Chem. Bldg. 110.
Executive Council, 7:30 p. m., Union 308.
Dinner Movie Hour, 12-2, 6-7:30, Union Aud.
Kiddies' Christmas Party, 4 p. m., Union Aud.
All-Campus Christmas Party, 8 p. m., Union Aud.
A. V. C., 7:30 p. m., West Lounge, Fla. Union.
Baptist Faculty-Student Banquet, 7:30 p..m., Hotel Thomas.
TUESDAY
IFC, 7:30-8:30, Union 208.
Christian Science Group, 7:30-8:30, Union 209.
Kappa Kappa Psi, 7:3.-9 p. m., Union 305.
Sigma Xi, 8 p. m., Science Hall.
University Camera Club, 7:30 p. m., Rm. 110, Chem. Bldg.
A. I. Ch. E., 7:30 p. m., Union 308.
Dinner Movie Hour, 12-1:30, 6-7:30 p. m., Union Aud.
WEDNESDAY
Delta Sigma, 8 p. m., Union 208.
A. A. U. P., 7:30 p. m., Union 308.
Veterettes, 7:30 p. m., Union 305.
American Chem. Society, 8 p. m., Chem. Aud.
Dinner Movie Hour, 12-1:30, 6-7:30 p. m., Union Aud.
THURSDAY
Christmas Holidays Begin, 5:30 p.'m.

New Dorms Thespians Offer
Continued from Page ONE Continued from Page One
ceive approval from the Federal
Works Agency for an extensive Paw" includes: John Chowning,
number of additional educational Phil Gaines, Florabel H. Wilff,
facilities to be moved on the Herman Shonbrun, and Frank
campus within the very near fu- MacDonald. James C. Fielden,
ture," Baughman said, "which' Mrs. D. R. Butler and Milton B.
will greatly increase the teaching Oshins star in "The Camberley
capacity of the Unidersitp until Triangle." The cast of "The
the permanent building program Mayor and the Manicure" con-
is well underway." tains Betty Bobroff, Lois Scott
is well underway. eiss, Jack Mills, and Leldon
"The buildings from the Fed- Martin.
eral Works Agency are the Na- Production Crew Named
val Air Station type and will af- Directing the three plays will
ford excellent class room facili- be Jack Mills, George Harbold,
ties, laboratories, faculty offices and H. P. Constans. The pro-
and other similar facilities that duction crew includes: George
will make substantial increase in Harbold and Jack Mills, staging;
the campus," Baughman added. John Stone and Marvin Ramber,
Drafting Room Begun electricians; Charlene Strawn,
Construction of a drafting properties; Russell F olan d,
room, comparable to that of the make-up; Harold Herman and
Library reading room, for En- ,Oscar Rappaport, publicity; and
gineering Drafting students has Ray C. Noble, programs.
begun. The room will be located
south of the Auditorium on the
other side of the stadium road. Dupre
Baughman also said that the new
road construction between Flavet She has appeared in this coun-
II and Flavet III will be com- ,try with her father on two pre-
pleted within a 100 days. This vious tours.
construction will contain a thirty Improvisations
foot roadway and will double the 'One of the highlights of the
capacity of the campus and the program will be Dupre's improvi-
amount of paved roads, stations on themes submitted to
Plans For New Gym him at the close of the concert
Plans for the New Gym and program. Dupre will improvise on
the addition to the Library have the themes and will, perhaps, make
been completed, but construc- an whole organ symphony based&
tion ai.,_Tr.:,h'va-4-.vel-Htrsrb>n nH.e'n,"Th.- Far.t-37 and Fu-
receiv,:.l, ti..: plirf ~'..r h n.: Chema gr e in i,,.-.r, .-.,.- .:.r the great-
istry Building addition are near- est works in the Bach organ lit-
ing completion, and the new ad- erature will begin the concert.
ministration building plans are Program Announced
underway and about one-fourth Following on the program will
completed. be the Choral Prelude, "Jesus
"Flavet III will be completed Christ Our Savior," by Bach,
in the first half of 1947 because "Star of Hope", by Biggs; "Moon-
of the lack of appropriations and light," by Marriott; Dupre's "Sin-
the shortage of material and la- fonia," and his Finale from "Evo-
bor, "Baughman remarked, "This cation;" and Widor's "Narra-
was the estimate all along." tions."


Kappa Sigs Fete Marion Cohen Is

Dr. Leake At Piam Sweetheart

Annual Banquet Miss Marian Cohen, vivacious
brunette of Bayonne, N. J., has
Kappa Sigma fraternity honor- .Ibee naom hd ,nffiial "S. -'


By Neil Evans
The University drive to sell
Christmas Seals is making good
progress toward the goal which
was set at $1,000. The campaign
is being conducted through the
various student organizations
about the campus and is under
the co-chairmanship of .B o b
Brooks and Jack Humphreys.
$750 Worth Sold
Total distribution of seals to
date is $750 worth or 3,000 en-
velopes containing twenty five
seals in each. Returns as to the
exact amount of these that, have
been sold are not yet available,
but indications are that they are
selling satisfactorily. T.E.P., Phi
Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Tau, and
Delta Chi have, been first to re-
port a hundred per-cent contribu-
tion of twenty-five cents per
mem.:er.
Sold At Union
Seals will be on sale at the Flor-
ida Union Desk in envelopes of
twenty-five seals in each. Stu-
dents who have not bought- seals
are urged to purchase thbrm there
by taking an envelope and leav-
ing twenty-five, cents in the box
placed there for that purpose.
'Other Distribution
Seals may also be conveniently
bought from the following: Air
Base section monitors, the mayors
of Flavets One and Two, dormi-
tory. monitors on the campus
(both temporary and permanent
dormitories), and TrailVets at the
Air Base.
The drive will be concluded
Wednesday, December 18th.


University
Continued From Page ONE,
and University officials pointed
out that the additional number of
housing and classroom units avail-
able would probably take care of
all-bona-fide Florida students who
desire admission in February.
Will Take Care Of All
University -officials said that
with -the facilities to accommo-
date 7,500 students hereland over
500 at the University branch at
Tallahassee "it now appears that
the University is in a position to
take care of all applicants who ex-
pressed a desire to enter the Uni-
versity in the fall."
Facilities now completed to
take care of the 7,500 student
,:ody were approved last Septem-
ber by the Board of Control, the
State Cabinet, and the Florida Im-
provement Commission.
Dec. 30 Deadline
All bona-fide Florida students
and students previously enrolled
in the University can make ap-
plication for admission in Febru-
ary by writing the office of the
Registrar by the December 30
deadline.


ed Dr. James Miller Leake, at its
twenty-third annual founders day
banquet Tiusday night at their
chapter housc.
Bishop Henry Louttit, Suffragan
Bishop of the South Florida Dio-
cese of the Episcopal Church, was
the principal speaker. Other guests
in. lude R. P. Terry, prominent Mi-
ami attorney. and president of the
Florida district of Kappa Sigma
fraternity; .-Charles Harris and
Ralph Stoutamire, outstanding
Gainesville business men; Angus
Laird, Tallahassee,. head of the
state merit" system; and Marcus
Scott and Manuel Turner, both of
the University of Florida.


heart" of the University of Flor-
ida chapter of Pi Lambda Phi so-
cial fraternity for the 1946-47
school term, it wc!s announced last
week. Miss Coben began her reign
last week-end, when she attended
Fall Frolics as the date of Art
RuLin, ce- 'pter president. Miss Co-
hen was also one of the finalists
selected by Ronald Reagan and
Jane Wyman in the contest to pick
a Fall Frolics Queen, staged by
the Seminole.
She was crowned Friday night,
December 5, and was presented
with the official Sweetheart pin of
the fraternity and an orchid.-


RIDDLE: What three traditions do all
colleges have in common?


ANSWER: Though each college has its
own traditions, every college
has three traditionally
favorite shirt styles.


, The ARROW GORDON-
i1 fine Oxford cloth, plain
or button-down collar.
Top U. S. campus shirt.


/ 4


2 ~ ~- -, ..
2.The ARROW DOUMLER-
another Oxford can be
worn with tie or open


'9
. .3. ARROW SHO-.EHA.A-
T1. smartest c--d
nrost comfolta';-e
normal shirt mac..


necked, sports shirt style.






t. ... '" 1 I 1,',.

:-. r .
F ;1'-'->N:


becausee of the huge demand, GORDON and
S:OUBLER are still scarce. SI-IOREHAM, discon- .
-.:=d during the war, will be back soon. See your
Arrow dealer.


ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDERWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS SPORTS SHIRTS




S.4 p


N. W. LAUNDRY


DRY CLEANING



614 West University Ave.

PHONE 2067


YOUR CAR DESERVES A CHRISTMAS GIFT, TOO!

Treat it to a Marfak Lubrication Change to Winter

Lubricants
Don't Wait Till the Last Minute-Have It Ready When You Need it.


University Branch
Office
1910 W. Univ. Ave.


Air Base Office
Building 143


TWO BLOCKS NORTH OF CAMPUS


^l~l-YgI I~


BOB CLARK student driver


Owned and Operated By a Disabled Veteran of World War II


Wall Underway








Publication Board Votes'





By Jim Gollacheck
At the. recent meeting of the University Press Associa-
tion a committee was appointed to investigate the costs
and possibilities of establishing a darkroom in th' Florida
Union. Members of the committee were: Walter Martin.
Henry Wisenberger, Tom Jarvis,
and Joe Price. paid yet will receive the amount
At a previous meen ng or the previously promised.
University Press Association the Convention Shapes Up
question of establishing a dark- The prospective attendance at
room, for which space has been the Florida Intercollegiate Press
offered gratis by the Florida Association Convention to be held
Union, was turned over tc the in Gainesville Jan. 10 and 11 was
Boatrd of Student Publications for discussed. Florida Southern Col-
investigation and discussion. lege has announced that six dele-
Board Votes Against Darkroom gates will attend. Florida State
The. Board of Studant Publica- College for Women has promised
tions voted against the establish-, to send an "unlimited" number of
metn of a darkroom it their ",.'t representatives and the University
meeting. However, the University of Miami will send approximately
Press Association feels that the 10 delegates. Other schools con-
need for a darkroom is so great tacted have not replied as yet.
that it far outwe ghs ihe financial
obstacles involved in ihe building i
of a darkroom. Seniors InYlted
The newly-appointed committee -I
will investigate the situation and To Job Interwvir w
appeal for a special meeting of the
Board of Student Publications to There will ye a representative
re-vote on the issue after it has of a large manufactuFing, sales.
been thoroughly investigated, and distributing company on
Photog Rate Set hand to interview senior men
After a lengthy discussion it interested in a sales career lead-
was voted that all student publi- to Sales Managerial work Fri-
cations would pay photographers day, December 6. All tlise inter-
$2.25 per picture. Photographers ested are urged to contact Dean
who have previously sold pictures i Price, Room 3, Languagj4iall, for
to a publication but have not been information.


n *e 01 /THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 9




Chemical Soc y Clifford Beasley Named
e, So e inter-Fraternity Ad iser

By Joel Fyvolent
At a meeting on Dec. 9 at the
Chemistry Auditorium the Leigh ~ -*
Chemical Society of the Univer-
s ty of Florida reorganized and
elected the following temporary
officers:
President, '-Nm Ronmng; vice
president, Dane Warner; secre-
tary-treasurer, Betty Langford;
membership chairman, Tom Mor-
gan, and publicity chairman, Joel
Fyvolent.
National Organization
The Leigh Chemical Socrety is
a national organization founded
for th he benefit of students who n


are interested in chemistry and its
development. During the war the
University of Florida Chapter was
relatively inactive, but now it is
hoping to build up its membership
to its prewar status when it was
very active on the campus.
Dr. Sterns Sponsor
Faculty sponsor of the society
is Dr. Sterns of the Chemistry De-
partment. Future plans were dis-
cussed at the last meeting and a
membership drive program was
instigated.
The next meeting will take place
after the Christmas holidays on
Jan. 6, 1947, at 8 p.m., in the
Chemistry Auditorium. A lecture
on Atomic Power will highlight
the coming meeting.
All chemistry students and pros-
pective members of the soc-ety
are invited to attend.


FLUORESCENT TYPE

Standard Desk Model

Guaranteed

Should Be Seen To B(
Appreciated

Complete With Bulb

$9.50

Following is a list of boc
Rqnd McNally International edition
edition. Contains 118 full pac
'x14 inches 41'6 pages. 194
Premier Edition. Same number
tive text. 11x14 inches. 271
Shakespeare Complete Works. 111E
Morley. 1 527 pages .......
H. Allen Smith 3 Smiths in the W
and Lost in the Horse Latitu
Winsor Ferever Amber. Contains
Eugene O'Neill The Iceman Comet
Sheldon Cheney Primer of Moder
illustrated ...... .....
Stone & Stone A Marriage Manua
marriage. Written by two fafi
Gesell The First Five Years of Lifi
students of child psychology
Blanche Weill Through Children's1
from case histories ........
ALSO -'Many of the better -new
humor, poetry ,etc.





MERRY
XMAS



S
1870 W. University Ave


INCANDESCENT TYPE

A well made, adjustable
shade. Brown crackle fin-


Height 15"
Shade Diameter 12"


Complete With:
Watt Bulb-

$5.00


1-00

0


iks suitable for Xmas gifts:
n World Atlas. Thumb Indexed, de luxe
ge or two page four color maps. Size 11
6 edition . . . . $10.00
r of color maps. Caintains less descrip-
pages .................. $6.00
by Rockwell Kent. Petface by Christofer
. . . . $4.00
Vind. Contains Law Man, Putty Knife,
des in 1 volume .......... $2.75
everything ................ $3.00
th. America's greatest dramaatist $2.75
n Art Originally cost 10.00. Profusely
. . . . .. $ 3 .0 0
al. A practical guide book to .sex and
ious doctors of medicine ...... $2.50
e. Clinical study of use to parents and
. . . . . $ 4 .00
Eyes. 'The child's point of view as seen
....................... .. $ 3.00
books; books on the home; books on


HAPPY

NEW YEAR


SW Clifford C. Beasley, University of Florida graduate and
past president of Florida Blue Key, returned to the
S C campus this week as assistant to the Dean of Students and
rs 1 R C On a first in Florida history -
fi n inter-fraternity adviser.
1.-Ia^i P oiti.cs "We are not interest min strong
e arm methods," Beasley said in H
Dr. W. W. Emimann Will ad- outlining the duties he is assum-
dress the International Relations ing. "Our aim is primarily to
Club on "The Indian Political Sit- strengthen the inter fraternity
nation" Monday, December 16 at 8 conference, which has traditional-
p.m. in Florida Union. ly been one of the best in the coun-
Dr. Ehrinann, who is an instruc- try, and to coordinate the frater-
tor in the University College and nity program with the administra-
a professor of Sociology in the tion in order, to see that the best
College of Arts arid Sciences, had interest of the student body is By Harold Herman
an excellent opportunity to study served. AlumnDr. Paul L. Hanna of the Uni
the problem first hand while ser- Univers~iy Alumnus
ving for 32 months in the China- The new inter-fraternity adviser versity College will speak on "The
Burma-India theatre as a United received a B.A. from the school of Palestinian Question" this Sunday
States military observer. He also Arts and Sciences in 1938 and a at 4:00 p.m. in the Florida Union
worked in conjunction with the while on the campus, he took an auditorium. The Hillel Founda-
Britsh-Indian army as an assis- active part in student politics and tion is sponsoring the event in
tant military attache, social activities, and served on the which students will be able to
All persons interested in learn- staffs on various student publica- hear a national expert on the top-
ing more about the Indian ques- tions. He was elected to the ic for discussion.
tion are invited to attend the lec- Seminoles' annual "Hall of Fame,"
ture Monday. served as president of the inter- Appointed By Truman

member of Phi Kappa Tau. to the joint Anglo-American ad-
Native Floridian visory board for a plan on the dis-
i After graduation Beasley was position of -the problem state at
: never far removed, from the Uni- the request of the President of the
versity as he "worked out of United States. Returning to this
. Gainesville" as state supervisor country after weeks of work in the
,' V of Florida's Board of Education. Holy Land, Hanna was constantly,
., lHe took a major part in Gaines- in demand for speaking engage-
S -., rville's business and social events, ments related to the job he had
serving on the board of directors just completed.
,. of the Rotary Club and the local s comlee
': "r*" \ chamber of commerce: He is also Specialist On Near East
S a past president of the Jtanior
... Chamber of Commerce. Hanina chose the near east, es-
A native Floridian, hailing orig- pecially Palestine, for his graduate
:'"- :j finally from Sanford, the thirty- work at Stanford University and
four year old assistant to Dean received his Ph.D. there on that
Beaty lives at 2015 Northwest field. He is now working on papers
S. Sixth Street, with his wife and pertaining to his trip of last sum-
Tis .,;.... two sons. mer and has had a volume entitled
IS i 1S s "British Policy in Palestine and
SSt. Pete Alumni the Near East" published.
Popular Lecturer
Dance Set Dec. 26 A noted speaker in the nation,
;M OE/ R'S and a popular lecturer of the pol-
SSt. Petersburg class of '46 mem- itical science department, Dr. Han-
Deimltl W eek bers are urged to attend an infor- na's lecture promises to be one of
ws Wte I re al dance to be held at the Pier the major events of this semester
-_drd Vaughn brings you a new RCA Dec. 26. Refreshments, a floor according to Hillel officials.
V;cioralbum of "dteam" hits-I'll See show and election of officers are Discussion will fotuow the lece
YbuinM y'Dtebms;DriffingandDream. included in the evening's enter- ture and, refreshments will be bervw
ing;' Mlet -'Me 'Tonight in Dreamland- taintment. -Music will be furnished ed. All students are invited to at-
-My lsle f' Golden Dreamst Did You by Harry Newell's orchestra. tend.
.EverSee a edm Walkfg;. I've G "
A Pockeltful of Dreamsr; breaw; My
breams Are Getffig Beffer 'All the
Time. Ask for "Dredcmland Special." DN E I
P-160, $3.15, exclusive of taxes. At The

SUNSNEMUSIC WHITE HOUSE

319:W. UniversityAve. Every Evening From 6:00 to 8:30


-' SPECIAL MENUS FOR SMALL DINNER
PARTIES


Phone 1393





S3 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA





S/i P[ T, Cia sl


Charity Game To Begin At

2:15; Teams Well Matched


Sponsors of Tomorrow's Charity Grid Game


-Tomorrow at 2:15 the An
Nu football game will get un
newalof this game and should
The Phi Delts are coached
Played one year at Florida
Gainesville high for four years
and head coach there for two
years.
Hartman has been assisted by
George Hills who played at Geor-
gia Tech for three years and one
*-ear at Florida.
Bolick Stars For Phis
The Phi-Delts running attack
,.-ill be handled by Gene Bolick
'com Miami Senior High who was
.hosen All-Southern and was a
teammate of Arnold Tucker at
'*liami. Tommy Dixson of Robert
*. Lee and Skinner of Bolles
'will lend him valuable running as-
sistance.
A fast charging line will be
headed by Jim Robinson, All-State
1.enter from Orlando, Tank House,
if Palmetto, and Warren Parks
rf Orlando.
Allen Coaches Sigma Nu
The Sigma-Nu team is coached
'iy Heyward Allen who played .at
Georgia on their 'Orange Bowl
team and also on the same
team as Frankie Sinkwich. Allen
has been assisted by Billy Mims
'who has played two years at the
University of Florida.
The Sigma Nu's will pin their
hopes on Angus Goldsen who was
:National scoring champion and on
She All-American Six Man foot-
.-all team.
SN Line Good
The line will boast an all State
guard from Hillsborough J. R.
Wedworth and a All New England
* nd Bob Scott. Playing in his
fifth game of the classic will be
:,ob Abele at end.
The lineup for the Phi-Delts is
U. E. Smith LT House LG Lip-
pencott C Robinson RG Snow RT
McCreacy RE Sheehan QB Mc-
:Millian LH Dixson RH Skinner
.?B Bolick.
Sigma-Nu lineup-LE Scott
,:T Warrington LG Wadsworth C
H'olsinger RG Gibson RT Thom-
ls RE Abele QB Atkinson LH
ioldsen RH Jinks FB Cox.


'Phi Delts Still


Lead In Murals
Phi Delta Theta gained 10
more points over their nearest ri-
.al in the fraternity intramural
race by taking 45 points in the
,huffleboard doubles.
The additional points boosted
the Phi Delt lead over the second-'
place Kappa Alphas to 94 points,
:t0 more than last week. Third
01ace is still held by the SPE's
with 459 points, while the Pikes
and Pi Lams are in a fourth-place
tie with 431 points.
DTD'S Climb
Most noticeable climb in the
standings this week was made by
Delta Tau Delta, which won the
,shuffleboard singles and is ndw in
the f nals of the doubles. The
DTD's have advanced from 12th
place to seventh in a week, and a
win in the shuffleboard doubles
will give them a sixth-place tie
with the SAE's.
Unofficial Standings
. Following are the total unoffi-
cial standings:
- (1) PDT, 611; (2) KA, 517; (3)
SPE, 459; (4) PKA and PLP, 431;
(5) PKT, 419; (6) SAE, 418; (7)
DTD, 408; (8) SN, 402; (9) ATO,
394; (10) TC, 387; (11) SC, 385;
(12) TEP, 379; (13) KS, 377; (14)
PKP, 366; .(15) BTP, 360; (16)
PGD, 340; (17) LCA, 305; (18)
AGR, 299; (19) DS, 279; (20) DC,
268, and (21) CP, 253.
Football and Ping-Pong Next
Touch football and p:ng-pong
are the next sports' scheduled in
the fraternity league. Ping-pong
will begin immediately after the
Christmas holidays, with football
coming after the first semester
expms.
Touch football is one of the ma-
: -r sports of the intramural pro-
gram and usually draws large,
crowds to watch the games. The


nual Phi delta Theta-Sigma
der way. This is the 17th re-
Id be a real sports classic.
d by Frannie Hartman who
and was assistant coach at





MUSING


BY A. W. HAGAN
There have been many occa-
s'ons when the Intramural office
has been besieged with queries as
to why it could not be possible to
conduct final contests between
league winners of the same sport
to determine the championship
intra-college team.
Frankly, this is a highly com-
jnendable idea, and it is already
in actual practice when at all
plausible. This, however, has
not been the usual policy of the
Intramural Board, at least no
records of such action have been
discovered. It was first puti into
effect this year when the "All
Stars" unsuccessfully tackled
the P.D.T.'s in a volleyball con-
test. It is not improbable that
such a plan will be continued at
the close of many of the sport
cards in the future.
The books were closed last eve-
ning on this year's basketball tour-
nament. All told, there were well
over a hundred games staged be-
fore the final winners were prov-
en. The magnitude of such a pro-
gram such as this cannot be cov-
ered entirely in this column.
But justly, credit can be given
to Conrad Dutton, who managed
the activities in what is consid-
ered the most trying phase of In-
tramural-sponsored sport.-Gripes,
schedule revisions, forfeits, and of-
ficiating were his headaches, and
the Ocalan surmounted these ob-
,stacles with the polish of an expe-
rienced executive.
Football must once again be
on the air, as Buck Lanier, who
heads the Intramural Officials'
Association is planning several
meetings in order that the rules
governing touch football be clar-
ified. It should be mentioned
that there will be several revi-
sions in effect during the com-
ing season. It has been request-
ed that the following rules be
studied by the captains and
members of prospective teams:
National Federation High School
football rules will govern with the
following exceptions:
1. No spiked or cleated shoes of
any kind will be allowed.
2. There shall be no tackling or
blocking, under penalty of 15
yards.
3. Teams have four downs to
make 20 yards and a-first down.
4. Teams shall consist of seven
players.
5. Offensive teams must have
three men on line of scrimmage.
6. Teams may forward pass
from any point back of line of
scrimmage.
7. Each member of a team is
eligible to receive passes.
8. Time out will be limited to
one minute.
9. Excessive time outs will be
penalized by five yards, over three
time outs each half being exces-
sive.
10. The game will consist of two
halves-12 minutes each.
11. A legal touch is any one
above the knees.
12. A ball may be passed over
the goal line any number of
times without penalty.
13. A fumbled lateral may be
run by offensive team-but only
recovered and not run by defensive
team.
14. There shall be a five-yard
restraining line for the defensive

team, unless the defensive team is
Phi Delts won the championship
last year with a 19-0 win over the
SAE's. Other top teams from last
year were the Pi Lams and the
ATO's, both teams reaching the
semi-finals.


* ~ *~


I '~t ~


Fraternity s w e t- ." i.
hearts who will serve .
as sponsors for the an-
zup. Phi Delta Theta- .
Sigma Nu fraternity .....-..
charity football gameJO
at the University of
Florida next Saturday .'
afternoon are these .
seven pin-ups, six of
whom are wives of vet- P
erans now attending
the University. Both
teams are composed
of fraternity memi-
bers of the two or-
ganizations and proceeds from the annual classic will be used by the Gainesville .Junior Welfare League
andthe Junior Chamber of Commerce for the Christmas Empt' Stocking fund for underprivileged
children.
Pictures above, top row from left to right: Mrs. M. J. Hanes, Sigma Nu; Mrs. Phil Craig, Phi Delta
Theta; Miss Elizabeth Clapp, Sigma Nu; and Mrs. James Robinson.glhi Delta Theta; Bottom Row, -left
to right; Mrs. James Howze, Phi Delta Theta; Mrs. r. H. Crawford, Sigma Nu; and Mrs. J. I. Henderson,
Sigma Nu. Not shown is Mrs. Warren Parks. fourth sponsor for. Phi Delta Theta.


Honorary Chem

Fraternity Elects

Gramling Sect'y
At the twelfth national conven-
tion of Gamma Sigma Epsilon,
honorary chemical fraternity, at
Mississippi State College for Wom-
en in Columbus last week-end, the
Council selected Dr. L. G. Gram-
ling as the new Grand Recorder.
Dr. Gramling, Associate Pro-
fessor of Pharmaceutical Chemis-
try, is a new member of the fac-
ulty staff of the School of ]har-
macy, this being his first year. He
was awarded his B.S. in Pharmacy,
M.A. and Ph.D* degrees from this
institution several years ago. He
served in the Medical Corps during
the past war.
Loving Cup Won
As the official delegate of the
Beta Alpha chapter, Jack K. Dale
wrote and delivered the re-
port of chapter activities
since the last convention in 1941.
For this report the Grand Council
awarded the Florida chapter the
silver loving cup, presented during
each convention for the best such
report.
Dr. John E. Hawkins, Physical
Chemistry professor, is the retir-
ing Grand Keeper of the Kult. He
stated that plans for the future
strengthening and extending the
bonds of the fraternity were la'd
at the convention.
Six Men Pledged
Louis L. Traini, Alchemist of
the local chapter, announced the
pledging of six new men, Decem-
ber 9th. They are Norman Lewis,
Howard Lucas, Samuel S. Lawler,
William J. Husa, Jr., Thomas
Wicker, and Lawrence E. Gray.
They will be initiated during the
second week after school reopens
in the new year, Traina said.

within its five-yard line.
15. First downs count 1 point
each and shall decide game only
in'case of a tie.
16. There shall be a try for point
after touchdown by pass or run
from the five-yard line.
Special mention is made for
the need of officials. Each of-
ficial will be paid a sum of 50
cents per game. Any persons
desirous of helping along this
line are urged to submit their
names to the Intramural office.


Here's The Florida Cage

Roster For "46-'47 Season
1946-47 BASKETBALL ROSTER


Jersey Number Name
Orange White
13 13 .Julian Miller
9 9 Hans Tanzler
11 11 Bill Atkinson
8 8 Ralph Licker
10 10 Lamar Bridges
12 .12 John Chitty
25 5 Harry Hamilton
21 7 Jim Oliver
22 5 John Jones
6 6 Scotty Henderson
3 3 Paul Harvill
24 4 Bob Poage
4 4 Bob Grutzmacher
14 14 Robert Roundtree


Height Weight Home Town


6'
6'4"
6'2"
5'11"
6'3"
5'11"
6'2"
6'6"
6'2"
6'
5'10"
6'
5'11"
6'


Pensacola
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Miami
Tampa
Jacksonville
Gainesville
Jacksonville
Tampa
Jacksonville
Tampa
Tampa
Tampa
Winter Haven


WISHING TO EACH AND ALL

A VERY MERRY CHRISTMAS!


Friday and Saturday

Johnny Mack Brown
in
"UNDER ARIZONA SKIES"
and
"I ACCUSE MY PARENTS"


Sunday and Monday

Roy Rogers in
"UNDER NEVADA SKIES"
James Mason in
"THE MAN IN GREY"

Tuesday Only


Today Only


Saturday Thru Monday

Olivia DeHaviland in
"TO EACH HIS OWN"
and
"SHADOW O.F DEATH"

Tuesday and Wed.

Ida Lupino in
"PILLOW TO POST"
and
John Loder in
"JEALOUSY"


STUDENTS 30c


modgkAUL, MAN HMAd



raw






THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


Sigma Nu Lines Up For Gam e


Phi Delta Practice For Tilt


': .


4 .t' ,
S .. ,



.., o


Blue Devils Won Southern

Conference Tilt Last Year
Duke University has been added to the University of
Florida Gator basketball schedule for a game scheduled
here Tuesday night, December 17, Coach Ray Bear Wolf,
head of the Department of Inter-collegiate Athietics,
announced today.
Appearance of Duke raises to,
24 the games the Gators will play H a s
this season. HOidayS
Southern Champs Continued From Page ONE
Duke, defending Southern Con- Organizations, a n d Veterettes'
frn champions, roild a Christmas contribution to the stu-
erence champions role up dent body will be a gigantic
twenty-one victory to six loss rec- Christmas party for the entire
ord last season, and have cur- student body to be held December
rently won both games they have 16 at 8 p.m. in the Florida Union,
played this season. Glee Club Sings
Led by last season second team The Glee Clut will be featured
All-American Ed Koffenberger, under the direction of Professor
forward, who set all times scoring De Bruyn. Cartoon and appro-
record for college players with private short subjects will be
317 points, D'uke will be facing an shown in technicolor. Refresh-
improving, practically all-fresh- ments and group carol singing
man Gator quintet who also have will add to the Christmas spirit.
taken both of their opening games. At 4 p.m. on the 16th of De-
cember a Christmas party will be
Gators On The Road presented in the Florida Union for
The Gators are currently on the children of students. There
the, road, meeting Mississippi will be a Santa Claus and gifts
State at Starkeville tonight, and for all.
the University of Alabama at Tus- Veterettes' Xmas Party
aloosa tomorrow night. Coach The Vterettes will sponsor
Sam caloosa to oow night.enCoachChristmas party for all veterans
Sam McAllister took fifteen mem- and their families at the Recrea-
bers of the squad on the trip. tion Center on December 17.
Expected to start fort Duke here Students and their families who
next Tuesday are: Buder Seward, must remain on the campus dur-
1943 and 1946 all-Southern; Dick ing the long-awaited holidays will
Gordon, Doug Ausbon, and Fresh- not be forgotten. The Florida
man Ben Conllins Average height Uni.n ..ill sponsor a Christmas


S- '. t Lh." Li :.O >. qf.i In t.'. L i i' 'r, -I : .:- p "r', t'. a all students aid Ltheiri
arm c ro p t .. I IcIli-.t i.A111-: .:.- aDecember 23.

t | c3' S S t .'a4 SiLVERMAN'S 'g A #
Party Tondi ht
TheMorte +i ,..r
; of the Schoc, .i, r', I. I "
...ing its anr, ,,f., i t-
mas Party :lt i t P K.
By Ray Jacobson Yonge Gymi i-,.urnr --.i .iiC. : "
Like the nan in the circus, the University of Florida Sheldon M. ,: ..:. ..r r ;n-
basketball team was off to a flying start this8 season. nounced thin. /
Pedero Ar, ,,,,,c,'
They found it easy going as they breezed through two -Edward: .. nia ,. ''
easy victories over Florida Southerni and Si .t- Hill +hie entrt '" i
C college. ,.!. .r,- .a .. t -n .... -"
The Gators took their opener, the selection .-. .,r' '.-- \
from Florida Southern by the one- e' Y1 DPestle for -I -I --I- .-..
sided score of 47 to 24. They took I rU d from among ....-
an early lead and were never b= e Fu gds School of Pb.i ..,* .. ,. ', ;
threatened as they led at hall be done .. '" "
time, 21 to 7. Since ths was the ; TOm rPOW mat ers, on th,,. t '
first collegiate game for many of popularity, .r, I .:-i .1 i ..-
the boys it produced much erratic All faculty and staf members tiveness, an .t,.- ..,
play. who have not yet contributed to Pedero said. :'.. : ;
Two freshmen, Lamar Bridges the county-wide drive for USO Skil S- -d ld
and Julian Miller, led the score ng funds were reminded this week by Santa Claw,, I i ,,, ,-.,, .- a
with 10 and 8 points respectively. Dean Beaty s office that the dead- to give pris ,,. n t ..
Spring Hill Game "Soft" line for their gifts is .Saturday, eryone. Sp,1 1.:. t- .,. tat -i h. .
The Spring Hill game also December4 class is wri. .. .. ..,',
turned out to be a pretty soft job It wa, pointed out that although s kitfor the n1.1W i ui ". i I
for the Florida quintet. They th War Fund Drive, with which tion and ent,01t., ,,, ,: th- ri v
shot ahead midway through the the U was affiliated during He urged tl,,It Ft 1--a U -..
first period to 16-4 lead. At this war-time, has been discontinued, dents, facul .,,I. .-r 0.c t ir I '
point Coach McAllister sent in hs the USO .is stillactively function- ,tves and er fu Lbf A .pr r 4 .\
reserves, who played until the ing bringing entertainment to eit of the se-.i ,''" / \
final minutes when the f rst team servicemen in camps and hospitals of the se :
was sent in to stop a last-minutein the states and to soldiers of the ... i
drive by Spring Hill. occupation armies overseas. FIr ULn ., !
Bridges, Atklinson, Highn .UJ I
h scorer ont the court was Alachua County still has nearly p V '
Ansden, fleet forward of the 1500 boys in uniform who will ben- S S .-"' ,/
Spring Hill five, who racked up efit from USO activities this year' Two Chri-.., ,-,,i ,,-o .:. -..- f
18 points. The Gator attack was and the county has been assigned rlanne -i.Mcrn l, D.:.e,,,br 16Eth '
led'by Lamar Bridges and B11 At- a quota of $4,500. by the Flor.,. Uin. t, .: '.p
kinson, who put in 11 points each. Tigert Campus Chairman organization ar. r.:t -I,,: i I Pu li .,
Box Score President John J. Tigert is and the Vete.- : ti .:- B..tn p. o r.i :nI .*
FLORID.A G F TP chairman of the campaign for the are to be hw n eI a.lit S ERMAN'S PRESENTS Sporting Co -
AJtkinsou. f. :1 7 une E rymeme o e Cl*1Iri^*; i SILVERMAN'S PRESENTS Sporting Corn-
kityo, f. 17 University. Every member of the Childrva', Pr,.gram
Litker, f. 1 faculty and business staffs will be The first pr,,n, : I ar t so i
Ciait f./ ._ () faculty firstc[pri. r, A soot fitting sweater that fits ',
Racuaidtree,- f. ................0 0 0 contacted and given the opportun- 4 p.m. Th's pri a n A sr-ooth fitting sweater that fits .
Ttu.ie r,, e. 2 2 (i ity to make a donation, and they for students li.a 11i nt Cii .. '
.i ro.wlg, .. ............ 1 1 are all urged to give as generously will be ther-: in 1 ..11 ,--.- it qhur sport life. A top-notch cable stitch
Miller, g'.o 4 o 8 as they are able. child with tt i'!:n= .'.'i .,
Grnu.t. .cher, g' ............ O 0 Those whose contributions are also be sho in Virgin WOOl With mart V
J, .. s ..1 :1 not in are asked to give it either G.le ('hluh Sing. :.0 1
Henersog'". ................... o 0 0 to their respective building repre- The secor..1 I.. -i .. t. .. Chc se this slip-on or the sleeveless :
4- sentative or to. the office of the 8 p.m. and : t.i .- ,.tii ti- -
FLA;.-SOTH3R1N (G F TP Dean of Students before Satur- dent body. TI,, .: ;,. .: ,"IIb "1 -,,.. Le can blue and camel. b
Pulmer. f. 3 1 7 day. Christmas c ,it... i" ,.l! i.: = *h.-'.'.hn. | ; 1 -V white, canary,
l trndley,, f. 0 1 1 ---- Murnhree wl l i l ti.. -. .1.1 .4 '
W hntley~ f ........................ 1 -
Anderson, f. ---. 0 0 Tai]er .................. 4 1 9 rC -' ment1 ll I : cI.L $! "
LAtden, f. 0 0 O iver. c.. 3 t 0 $
Rudclph, e. 3 0 G M killerr .g-2 0. ....... .........
.gel C .0 H arvillg- --- -. -- I ....... 1... 1 0 "
Spittel, g- ........................... 0 0 0 Brid s, g. 4 3 11 1
tv l, g. 0 0 0 Jon s, g ....... ....... o 1 1 C r,,, P. I)NE
Z goTath. .'. 0 0 0 trow. .,
.urlich, g. 1 1 3 21 7 49 I rent organic: *,. -.- n. i- *t;
SWilso)n, g. 0 0 0 SPRING HMILL. 0 FI T'P rity Of VOiC i it pl. illl: I.lI: ,
L 0 0 aL VeR, f. 0 1 '1 A
aoyI, -. o 1 rapid 1 e a ,, F ,, e -..- jf ,
10 4 24 Curran. f. 0 1 1 equalled by -, F!.,1 -i, 3 I M!.;
personall fouls: Atkinson 2. Chit- De is, f. ................. 1 0 2 and added th r : .:. l .. I A
ty, Licker 3, .Iouuidtree 2,, Tanzier, (Copeland, c. .". 1 : 1 expect-tion r .- d dl Th MAn' i r
Bridgres, Hendtersoln, Bradley 4, Ru- Anmsdenx .. ,e7on 4 expee an s Store
dolph 4, Nagel, Spittil 2, Cantwell, Nntalino, g. :3 0 U season. P d 3
Julilh 2. i Branson, 0 o 0 Plan-, Toldd ; -'-
FLORIDA G F TP Tentative 308 W. University Ave.
Atki..s.., f. 1 11 it13 10 Tentative ,
1 ..i'atok n, f. .... ... .... 1 0 2' Personal feuls: Laiintetn M1ayer. call for app:-It i',,,- nH iry Fl.:.r-i : 9%
Lic k r, f. 1 1 vrr:t-.. t.oiad.- -.o la !- 2.N't .- ida cities, with hints of a lengthy --- --
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Sta l, 0 0 0 2h. Chily :, Olive. Millr, ri s ..trip in prospect for the boys.. -, V 9
Stallfill, f.,00_-, chitty ;',, ol've :. 4;i ", '+ 2 i,- .... M ..:


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Duke


Tuesday


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Win


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Exhibition Debate
Another highlight of the week
was an exhibition debate given
before the 'Ocala Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce Monday evening.
Alan Westin and Gerald Gordon
upheld the affirmative while Jack
Murry and Bill Castagra, the neg-
ative. This is the first speaking
the team has done before civic
groups this year, but already
Doctor Wayne C. Eubank, debate
director, has received requests
from other noteworthy organiza-
tions desiring like performances.
On December 16th, two Rotary
members of the squad will speak
to the -Ocala Rotary Club on
this years ,topic, "Resolved that
labor should have a ,direct share
in the management of industry.


Legion Elects

New Officers
In a regular meeting of the C.
Howard Rowton Post No. 157 of
the American Legion, this week,
C. M. Lawrence, newly elected
commander of the University post,
announced that word had been re-
ceived from Mr. Arthur Boring,
Legion Finance Officer for Flor-
iHa, that $2000.00 has been set
aside for the University Post's use
in promoting the welfare of veter-
ans' children in Flavet Villages II
and III, and the airbase Trailvet
. A fund of $750.00 had previously
been set aside for Flavet I.
New Officers
Also at the meeting the follow-
ing newly elected officers were in-
stalled for the coming year:
C. M. Lawrence, Jr., Comman-
der; Albert G. Anders, 1st Vice
Commander; John R. Stribling, 2nd
Vice Commander: Conrad G. Dem-
re, Adjutant; Frank Gilbert, Fi-
nance Officer; John S. Berry,
Chaplain; Sam Fouts, Post His-
torian; J. B. Tyner, Sargeant-at-
arms.
Meeting Slated
The next meeting of the locale
post will be held on Monday even-
ing, January 13, 1947, at 8 p.m. in
Room 305. Florida Union.


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. . .


DefeatMillsaps Pre-M Varsity Debaters Win Trophy
Defee MiMisapsay
College In Finals "
To Take Meet Take Test Here
Emerging unscathed and Students who want to enter a '
victorious after nine straight college of medicine in 1947 m ay
apply now for the Professional
debates, in the Southern De Aptitude Test of the Association
bate Torney, the University of American Medical Colleges, to.
of Florida varsity squad be given at the University of Flor- .. .

ing the decision over Mill Registration For Test
The Board of University Exam-
saps College, host of the iners, 405 Seagle Buliding, announ-
tournament. The contest, held at ced this week that registration for
Jackson, Mississippi on December the test will be open until noon on
6 and 7 was participated in by 48 December 27, though it is desir-
teams representing 14 universities able for students to apply before T n
in 7 Southern states. December 20. Students should ap- .
Some of the outstanding col- ply directly to the Board of Exam
leg es present w ere U n iversiot ofd. p l directly to the B oard of E xa m 7i : as..r iu
ge present were Universty of iers, any day from 9:00 to 11:30
Alabama, Louisiana, State Univer- in the morning and from 1:30 to
ity, Mississippi Southern, Louis- 4:30 in the afternoon. On Satur-
ana College, Georgetown, Mis-
-np oState, University of Mis- clay, registration will be open only "
.issippi, Harding College and Cen- during the morning hours.
tinery College. Test Jan. 11
All applicants to the 1947 fresh-3
Twe Divisions man class in colleges of medicine
Bill Castagna and Jack Murray, are expected to present results on University debaters are shown in the above picture admiring the trchy they won for copping the
the team which also won the All- the Professional Aptitude Test, Senior Men's Division in the Southern Debate Tourney at Millsaps College last week-end Those pictur-
Southern tournament at Agnes with their other credentials, to ed, from left to right, are Jack Murray and Bill Castagna, senior varsity debaers, Dr. W. C. Eubank, var-
ricott a few weeks ago, repre- i committees on admissions not la- sity debate coach, and Gerry Gordon and Alan Westin, juniolY varsity debaters
,ented the University of Florida ter than March 1, 1947. January .
'. the Upper Division men's de- 11 'is the only regulerly-scheduled N y O Nou e
bate while. Alan Westin and Ger- time at which applicants may take I Na y A ou C S Opening OfNey Co e e Pro ram
Junior Division bracket. a nation will administered on The Na y Department has an- 1947, and those apphicanis accept- eligible to return to college for an
junior Division bracket a natnwide basis, on tha day. nounced the opening of two new tions will be held on January 18, 'dait'onal two years of academic
Stetson Tourney Additional Iformation plicants for the Line and Aviation ed wi be sent to colleges of their training. They will receive tuition,
At the same time Professor Detailed information concerning college programs designed for ap- e wi be sent to colleges of their books and laboratory fees as well
Dallas Dickey and ten members Isthe procedure to be followed in branches of Naval Service. These choice. I. ; fifty dollars per month while
cof the general college squad re- taking. the Profess onal Aptitude programs are Naval Reserve Of- Aviation students will go to col- enrolled in the school.
turned from a warm-up tourna- Test may he obtained from the ficers Training Corps and the Na- lege for two years, enter flightI December 17 "s the deadline for
ment at Stetson University. These Board of Examiners, 405 Seagle val Aviation College Program. training and, after serving a year applications, obtainable at the
debates were non-decision and Building, telephone extension 235. Competitive nation-w de examina- as a commissioned officer, will be Registrar's office, to be submitted.
served to give the Florida debators -
some pre-season experience.


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