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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00040
 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: January 17, 1947
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: UF00028291:00040
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text


















VOL. 38; NO. 13


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


Magazine Art Exhibited By Editors


JAN. 17, 1947


Bus Ad Staff


| Adds Members
Three new staff members in ac-
counting have been added to the
faculty of the University's Col-
lege of Busiress Administration,
President John J. Tigert an-
nounced today with Board of
Control approval.
New Head Professor
The new appointments which in-
clude the designation of a new
head of accounting bring to thir-
teen the number of staff'members
in that department. According to
Dean Walter J. Matherly, there
are approximately 1,200 students
currently enrolled in accounting
courses with almost one-half of
the total number of students reg-
istered in the College of Business
Administration majoring in ac-
counting.
New Appointees Listed
New appointees whose assign-
Continued on Page SEVEN


Sta. to Add-W


Ten Trmporary"TidUings


Will Be Erected Soon

By Ted Shurtleff
Negotiations are virtually complete tor'_iy for purchase
by the University of Florida of 90 acres of land for $200,-
000, George F. Baughman, University assistant business
manager announces.
The land is being sold by Mrs. Lula P. Pinkoson of


Final Ta

On Enro
Final tabula
number of me
second semes
available until
Richard S. Jo
announced las
expected stud
students was
fore the dead
tions Wednesd
From the pre
of 6,333, almo
plied for re
more than 14
tons ha alre
by the Regist
this week.
With student
up for the seco
ning to drop
minute applica
the enrollment
equalized.


By Pat Patillo
In a move to familiarize the people of
th', building needs of the University an
building program, Florida Blue Key, und
of Paul Rogers, newly elected president,
speaking project during the time .-- -
between semesters. *
This project will be carried on Sem Bnol
by outstanding student speakers Al stiuden:s
who will br ng to members of civic
clubs all over the state a report on ceived their
the proposed permanent building, should leave t
program for the University of Semnmole box
Florida TUnion 'desk ei


Artists gather at the Florida Union Sunday night for a look
at the group of original Saturday Evening Post illustrations. In the
top view Kenneth Stuart (ourner left), art editor of THE SATUR-
DAY EVENING POST, discusses painting with a group of art stu-
dents here. Bottom view Stuart and Mrs. John L. Grand stand in
front of a 'popular POST cover illustration. Others shown are (1 to r)
Prof. Arthur McVoy, Prof. Hollis Holbrook, Stuart, MIrs. Grand, Mrs,
Alfred Parker, and Mr. William Arnett, Director of the School of Ar-
chitecture and Allied Arts.

Frats Decide A.Ist






The Inter-Fraternity Confereice will not co-sponsor
Military Ball this March with the Advanced Military Stu-
dents, it was decided recently at a joint meeting of the
IFt and Military Dept.
IFC rules -call for a two-third majority to make .an


agreement bindirg for all frater-
nities and the vbte, 12 to 9 in fa-
vor, was not a two-thirds vote.
Some Frats For Ball
The ,affirmative-voting frater-
rities, however, are in favor of
joining the ROTC students to put
through the big week-end, which
was an annual event in pre-war
years. Preliminary plans have
been made liy these fraternities
ard the POTC but it is stressed
by Vance Morgan, chairman of
the Military Ball committee, that
therq is nothing definite yet.
Lawrence Leading Choice
In these early plans the leading
choice for the band seems to be
Elliot Lawrence, a comparative
newcomer to the musical world.
Lawrence has risen fast in recent
months to play more college en-
gagements in the North than any


other band. Gere Krupa's band
has also been mentioned in the
booking plans.
Probable Date Told
If the Ball- is held it probably
will be March 21-22 in the gymna-
s um and a maximum of 1400 tic-'
kets will be sold in order to pre-
ve.-t overcrowding.

Eldridge Speaks

ToRC Monday
Dr. J. G. Eldridge's talk on
International Economic Prob-
lems before the International
Relations Club -last Monday
night was postponed until ths
Monday.


Plans in Two Groups morrow, ,
The building program calls for Even s
completion in about 10 years. Con- their namn
struction plans fall into two so again.
groups:
1. That which is needed to re-
move the accumulated build ng
deficit of the University and which P
would be constructed in the next
five years, and (o n
the plant of the University up to
the proposed size and which
would be constructed in the next
10 years.
Deficit Explained Studei
- The.accumulated building deficit colleges.
is that lack of permanent space [nter-Col
needed to bring the capacity of the Saturday
University up to 5,000 students. tions an(
The remainder of the program alnd Clu
would provide space for an addi- and Colum
tional 2,000 students. Appropria- cial, religi
tions for the entire program Freedon
would approach s x and one-half the theme
million dollars. convention
Student Atlairs sions Sat
The Blue key-spo.--cre proJect delivered
is entirely a student affair, a re- letters."
flection of how the student body the studer
feels about the crowded conditions organized
on the campus now. In a mo

Florida Blue Key Leaders





! '*' ^ .'' .





t '-"red above are the four Rogers, [
men who will lead Florida Blue ;vice press
Key during the coming year. bany, se
They, are ,left to right, Paul Boyd, tr,


Jan.
studei
ies pr
&


idenns Inlolera nI
By "Pen" Gaines
nt publication representatives from six Florida
attending the winter co-vention of the Florida
legiate Pfess Association here last Friday and
y, condemned the censorship of student publica-
d opposed all groups, including the Ku Klux Klan
ibians, which create ra- ---- ------
ous and color prejudices, tutions of higher learning in the
n of tne press became .sta-e" to ,e ::eeC -:egiate Asso-
ciation, over 50 delegates, repre-
throughout the two-day seating student publications at
i, appearing in all ses- FSCW, Stetson, Universities of
urday, and in speeches Tampa, Miami and Florida, and
by prominent "men of the St. Petersburg Junior College,
Inactive during the war, paved the way for the accepting
it press group was re- of negro schools, including Florida
last spring. A. and M., Betheun-Cookman at
otion to invite "all insti- Daytona Beach and Florida Nor-
--- -- rmal and Industrial at St. Augus-
tine.
The Un'versity of Miami dele-
gates moved to invite the negro
schools into the association, and
after the group passed the motion
unanimously, a committee' was
appointed to investigate the de-
tails concerning having the negro
delegates at the convention in
Apr 1, should they accept.
Condemn Censorship. Prejudice
Referring to the censorship of
the student newspaper at the St.
Petersburg Junior College, the stu-
Jdent journalist passed a resolu-
tion opposing any censorship of
resi o'tMakH1.... student publication, asserting that
resident; George Kowka they are the. voice of institutions
cxetar; and Charlie whose or me funnc ion is to foster
rearr .e Continued on Page SEVEN


F^-LORIDA ALIGAfTOZR


! A~crer


Ga nesville.
Meanwhile, contracts for erec-
ib Due tion of 10 temporary buildings on
the Florida campus to ease class-
l.men room, laboratory and administra-
tive facilities have been let by the
Federal Public Works Agency to
nations of the exact the Paul Smith Construction
2n enrolled for tnt Company, University officials have
ster will not be revealed.
I early next week, 35-Day Option
ohnson, Registrar, Earlier this week a 35-day op-
st night, but the tion on the Pinkoson land was
ent body of 7,500 obtained by President John J. Ti-
indicaied even be- gert. The tract extends from the
line for applira- present west boundary of the Uni-
lay night. versity at the city limits west-
esent student body ward to Golf View subdivision. It
ast 6,000 have ap- faces north on University Ave.
admission, while Purpose of the land purchase,
40 new appUca- according to Baughman, is to pro-
ady been received vide long-range planning in the
rare's Office early University's extension program.
"The beauty of Florida's cam-
ts already signed pus," said Baughman, "has been
end semester plan- greatly dependent in the past upon
out, and the last its openness and spaciousness. The
.tions receive i the new land w 11 help to maintain
Swill probably be that beauty."
"Crowded for Land"
Dr. Tigert, in recommending
4T that the school acquire the 90
UpS acres, told the Board of Control
that "it is most important that we
obtain this land. The University
is developing into a great institu-
LM t'on and wve are being crowded in
land."
SThe ten building to be moved
from the Lake City Naval Air
Station and re-erected on the
campus will provide an additional
Sthe state With 135,000 square feet of space and
d the proposed wil provide classroom, laboratory
er the direction and administrative facilities for a
student body in excess of 9,000 by
will sponsor a next September, officials said.
Begins in Two Weeks
e Px Work on removing, transporting
Pe r X and re-erecting the buildings on
o have not the campus w 11 begin within the
next two weeks and will be com-
Seminole proofs pleted within the next six months.
heir names-in the A priority system has been estab-
at the Florida lished whereby facilities needed
most urgently will be completed
other today or fio- first.
17 and 18. The FWA program for facilities
its who have left other than housing, together with
previously should do the FPHA program currently
Continued On Page FIVE

Hits Censo rsp,







PAGE 2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR FSCW Student


i N ot s ,Receives "'Mail
.. .... S ... .. Order" Skeleton


BY JEAN WHITMORE
Alligator Society Editor
-Miss Sara Carolyn 'oodruff
from -Clermont, Fla., and .Richard
Adrain Eagle from Rockwell, Ill..
were married -Dec. 31, 1946, in
Clermont: Miss Woodruff, a -grad-
uate sof zFlorida State 'College *foi
Women, is attending the College
of Law. Es le, also a student -in
the Law College, is a gradt'ate of
Jniveisity of Illinois*
*s 'i
.Jim: Walden, past president ofe
Sigma Phi Epsilon social frater-
nity, has recently moved into hi
new home on the -Hawthorne Road.
C
Thomas A. Jones became en-
gaged to Miss Ann Stewart of At-
lanta, Ga., during the Christmas
holidays. Jones, an agriculture
engineering major from Christ-
mas, Fla., is a member of the Al-
pha-Gamma Rho fraternity..
Don Rothwell and Miss Virginia
Henderson, both from Tampa, Fla.,
became engaged recently.. They
plan to be married in the early
summer. Rothwell is a member
of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity
and majoring in agriculture.
Lambda Chi Alpha social frater-
n ty held a rush party last Tues-
day night to wind up the semes-
ter. Two of the members gave a
skit; three others formed a trio
for harmony, adn they all ended
up at the refreshment table. Wal
ter Weber, a senior in Industrial
Engineering, gave a talk to the
rushees. Weber was recently
awarded a trophy by the frater-
nity for' his work done fn this
chapter.
The Tau Alpha Chapter of the
Tau Epsilon Phi social fraternity
S will hold their annual mid-seme.i-
ter dance in Miami after exams
and before school begins again.
i.


Bill Roberts of Clearwater and
Betty Rose Peacock of Clearwater


LET'S GO TO






F Chas. Starrett
"HE n
S HEADINGG WEST"

AND
.El Brendel

"MACHINE GUN MAMA"

SUNDAY MONDAY
Roy Rogers
in
+ "ROLL ON TEXAS MOON"

AND
'Johnr Carridine
in
"WATERFRONT"

TUESDAY
R .Randolph Scott
in
S "BADMAN'S TERRITORY"

I WED.-THURSDAY
Jane Powell
"HOLIDAY IN MEXICO"
"HOLIDAY IN MEXICO"


were married Dec. 21. RobdLs is ould someone like to keep com-
a member of Kappa Sigma frater pany with a nice. :.--ncy skele-
nity. ton ? Frances Myers, a student at
FSC'W was rather surprised the
James E. Rice of Knoxville. other day whe she returned from
Tenn., was married -to Marguerite -classes to find a curious crowd
Pack of the same city Dec. 21. gathered around an ominous look-
Rice is a member of .Kappa Sigmaj1 ing nine-foot 'box addressed !to her
fraternity. from :Rockmart, Georgia.
J "Looks like a coffin," one oi-the
Walter Moore of Wauchula was spectators volunteered. "Maybe
married to Ann Brock of Ed nburg .there's a cadaver in- It," another
Tex. Brock is a member of Kap- cheerful soul added. Little did
pa Sigma fraternity, they know!
*.* Frances hurridly found .a ham-
Arthur Van Netta of Fort Lau- me.- and opened the box. There,
derdale marriedKathleenErickson grinning up .ai them, -was a very
of the same city on Dec. 26. Van real human skeleton. 'One of the`
Netta is a member of Kappa Sig- -.._g,. pois, a bit amazed, said
ma social fraternity. it was a very well-preserved skel-
cton. aid valued it at abouL $125.
Mr. and rMs. James B. Dilmore *bha g.rls are still-wondering what
are the proud parents of a baby to do with "it" and Frances is
girl who was born during the ,till saying, "But I don't know a
Christmas holidays. Mr. Dilmore soul in Rockmart, Georgia. .Iwon-
is a member of Theta Chi frater- de,. i: we ii be prosecuted."
nity.
'Hi -


Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Shad,
of Jacksonville, Fla., report the
birth of a .son on December 14,
Harold William III. Mr 'Shal is a
member of Sigma Chi frataerrity.

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Magee
of St. Petersburg, Fla., announce
the birth of a son on January 10,
Ar hur W., Jr. Mr.. Magee is ac-
tive in sports-writing a-_d profes-
sional baseball circles.


Ideas Ask$ F J

Dedicat'Hcm ,-
Pat O'Neal, editor of the 1947
Seminole, is requesting that all
students submit suggestions for
the dedication page in the '47
Seminole.. Students are -asled to
leave their selection for the ded-
ication in, .hd Semne'le box at
the Flor1da Union desk.


THE MOVIES! !






7nllulah Bankhead
in
"A ROYAL SCANDALL'

AND
Laurel and Hardy
in
"THE BIG NOISE"

SAT. THRU MONDAY
Jeanne -Craine
in
"CENTENNIAL :SUMMER"

ANO
Bill 'Elliott
in
"SAN ANTONIO KID"

TUESDAY WEDNES.

Gary Cooper
Ingrid 'Bergman
in

"Saratoga

Trunk"


GALA STAGE RADIO SCREEN SHOW

"Swanee Rhythm Gitogether"


0 ON THE STAGE

9 ON STATION WRUF

* SATURDAY AFTERNOON 7 3 P. M. 0

COMICS. 0 SINGERS 0 MUSIC


-:-- AFTER 3 P.M. 35c


'. .:3 UNanS a
! e- y -


Wednesaay night the Kappa.
Sigma fraternity elected chapteri
off cers for the coming term of
office. The new officers are as
follows: Ed Partridge, president: I
Archie Gordon, house manager;,
Mac Peters, treasurer; Chuck
Whitmore, .grand master of cere-
-mones; Judson Bibb and Charles!
Buik, guards. The outgoing pres-
ident is Dick Wyke.


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Operated by ,Dot Lebo Forrmer Owner of LaFrance Solon in Orlando


All-American



-every year


-Here's-the-team thatcontinues to give America
the finest telephone service in the world:

A group of Associated&Companies pro-
vides telephone service in their respective
territories.
The Long Lines Department of A. T. & T.
,handles ELong :Distance and Overseas
service.
The Bell Telephone 'Laboratories and
Western Electric Comrpany are responsible
for scientific research and the manufacture
of .equipment.
The American Telephone and Telegraph
Company, through advice and assistance,
S co-ordinates the activities of all.

This is the Bell Telephone System.
Thousands of college graduates have found
their places on this ,team -of communication
experts and are making telephony a career.


There's Opportunity and Adrenature in Telephony



TELEPHO.ONE SYSTEM


STUDENTS 50c





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 3


State Museum Contains Many Interesting Exhibitions Of Florida Natural Li fe


, ?a, .; o "iw


the Florida State Museum, Which occupies three
the beautiful hall of ornithology, which features
bottom view is one of the archeology room, which
and other ancient relics. The chair in the center of
western steers.


I 99
S


Careful Lubrication Is Vital to Car Life


Trust us to care for your car properly. We assure you it will last you longer,
be dependable at all times, cost less to operate and give you more driving
pleasure.

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Owned and Operated By a D. A. V. of World War 11


The photograph above shows the glass case containing a replica
of Major General William Loring, famous soldier and hero of four
wars. The replica is located in the Loring Memorial Rooin of the
Florida State Museum, 'which is located in the Seagle building.



Museum Gains Popularity


Since Relocation In 1937

By Neil Evans imagination of visitors to the Lor-
ing Memorial Room.
.The growing popularity of the
Florida State Museum in the Sea- Hall of Ornithology ,
gle Building of downtown Gaines- T:,t beautiful Hall of Ornitho)-
ville has recently caused a notable o,; which is perhaps the most
increase in the number of visitors, striking of all the- exhibits-to -most
and the electric-eye register- indi- visitors, there are twenty-one
cates that over 188,000 visitors groups of land breeding birds in-
have passed through the Mus- stalled in their natural habitats.
eum's doors since it was moved to In this work the best artists avail-


the Seagle Building in 1937.
Van Hyming Is Founder
The story of the Florida State
Museum is one that T. Van Hym-
ing, prominent curator and form-
er director of the Museum, de-
lights in telling. He founded and
fostered the growth of the mus-
eum from a tiny bird exhibit to
a half million dollar collection-
from a room twenty by thirty
feet at the University in 1914 to
the three floor portion of the Sea-
gle Building.
Now Is Retired
T. Van Hyming officially re-
tired as the Museum's director
on July 1, 1946, and was succeed-
ed by his associate, Niles Schaf-
fer, acting director. Not only did
Van Hyming foufid the Museum,
but he drafted, and through his
industrious efforts had passed by
the State Legislature a bill cre-
ating the Florida State 'Museum
as a department of the University
in 1917.
Archeology ,Dept.
The first floor in the Florida
Museum is divided into 'the gener-
al office, a department of Florida
archaeology, and a department of
water transportation in Florida.
The general preparitory, where all
specimens are cleaned and restor-
ed is located in the rear of the
first floor, and is also used for
storage space. The department of
Florida archaeology has twelve
large cases filled with mound pot-
tery with mound pottery and
stone artifacts of the early indian
tribes of Florida. The pottery col-
lection is not excelled through-
out the South.


Loring Memorial
Second floor of the Museum is
devoted to the Loring Memorial
Room and the Hall of Ornithology.
iThel. TLorinf o llection is reDlete


able were employed and its exhi-
bition is not excelled in any known
buse,.mrn. Fcaurteen more groups
have been started depecting the
water breeding birds of Florida.


Painting 300 Feet L-ong
In the cove above the habital
cases is an oil painting nearly 300
feet long by the noted Norwegian
artist, Nicolay Jacobs, depicting
the St. Johns River from its
source at Lake Helen Blazes, to
its mouth on the Atlantic. This
painting required years of
thought, research, and travel by
the staff of ,the Museum.
The entire third floor of the
Museum is devoted to the storage
of thousands of museum speci-
mens all catalogued and inventor-
ied. There are nearly a hundred
large storage cases overflowing
with specimens representing the
history of Florida, both natural
and civil from the earlies pre-
historic times to the most re-
cent times. This floor is usually
closed to visitors.
New Items Received
Among recent acquisitions of
the Florida State Museum are a
large shipment from England of
art and historical material of
great value-the remainder of a
very large and valuable collection
of the late Baron Hans von Nos-
zky of Melrose, Florida, willed to
the Museum.
Mr. Niles Schaffer, acting di-
rector, states that the Jqck of
space and personnel prohibits any
extensive new projects at present,
and the Museum's hopes of ex-
pansion are not being pressed in
order to allow the University to
direct all available efforts toward
relieving the conjested condition
produced by the influx of veter'-
ans.


with historical data, a glittering Plan Resea
display of jewelry that is expeci-
ally captivating to women, old- However, Mr. S
world relics, documents, and a plan to continue his
ecry valuable complete set of solid work, completing th
silver tableware that strongly ap- and research to m
peals to all who appreciate dine to the public the his
and elegant things. Also, the faci- ground and signific.
natingly realistic appearance of of the Museum's imp
the wax figure of Major General Museum visiting hK
I Loring, one of Florida's most col- one o'clock to five
crful sons, strongly appeals to thethroughout the year.


arch
chaffer does
predecessor's
ie restoration
ake available
storical back-
ance of each
portant pieces.
c-urs are from
o'clock daily,


Shown above are views of two of the rooms of
floors of the Seagle building. The top picture shows
Florida's birds in their- natural surroundings. The
contains a valuable collection of flint arrowheads'
the room is made entirely from the horns of






4 THE FL ?DA Al LIGATOR


AVC Postpones
Blt ,a,^B 55^ iai;


of the Army, Navy, Marines,
:oasB, anu A iverchat .iara . .....
Coast Guard, and Merchant Mar-
:.es, who wish to join are request-
ed to be at the next meeting
\.-hich will be announced.


!


.


Ruht Is Elected
Delts' Prexy
Delta Zeta of Delta Tau Delta
last Wednesday installed new of-
ficers to serve for this year. Elect-
ed to head the Delts is Dan R-ihl
ot Ft. Myers. President Ruhl is
-an Air Force veteran with ser-
vice in the CBI theater of opera-
tions.
Serving as vice-president is
Jack Doherty of Jacksonville.
Other officers chosen are treasur-
e-, Sar dy Geer, Tampa; ass't.
,treasurer, James Nicholson, Ha-
vana; recording secretary, Jack
Hively, St. Petersburg; correspon-
ding secretary, Gordon. Day, Lan-
tana; guide, Bill Murry, Tam-
pa; guard, Jack Atkinson, Talla-
hassee.

'Ca'ktion Article
Appears in Mag
The current winter issue of the
American, S cho l a r magazine
one of the leadirg magazines in
tils .country, contain s an article
written by William G. Carlton of
the University's Department of
'Political Scie:ce.
The article is entitled "Are We
Americans Politically Adoles-
'Cent." Other contributors a r e
,Allen Tate and Erwin Edman. The
board of editors contains the Van
Dorans, Jaques Barzun. ) ris-
tan Gauss, Nathaniel Piffer, Paul
Fobeson, and Max Lerner and the
magazine may be obtained in the
'librar .

Memorial Trophy

Given To TEP
A memorial trophy dedicated to
the memory of Will am Jacoby and
National Mostow was presented
to Ta Alp;ta chapter of Tau Ep-
silon Phi by Alex Robbins, head
of the Tau Alpha Alumni Associa-
tion here.
Jacoby and Mostow, members of
Tau Epsilon Phi at Florida, lost
their lives in the past war. The
memorial, 30 inches high, was pre-
sented to the chapter at a banquet
attended by the members and
pledges.

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I- -


e l elC d De a -Ch ead Snakes cannc,t travel as fast as
some people suspect. One species
The Florida Chapter of Delta ed); Bill Joca, vice-president: ; of king snake has a maximum
Chi Fraternity in chapter meet- Charles Humphries, secretary; speed of .72 miles an hour, a bull
ing Wednesday night elected of- Conrad Demro, house manager; snake 1 .18miles an hour and the
ficers for the second semester. Tom Parker, corresponding secre-ed race of California 3.60 miles
The new officers are as follows: tary; E. W. Gurganious, Jr., ser-'
Art Boggs, president (re-elect-' geant-at-arms. an hour.


IIIVUI Lt UIU1i
Election of officers for the com-
ing semester was postponed until
the next meeting by the local
chapter of the American Veter-
ans Committee at their meeting
last Tuesday evening-
Support W-E-T Bill
Support of the Wag. er-Ellen-
der-Taft Bill for veteran's hous-
ing was given by the local chap-
ter at the request of the National
office of AVC. Royal Stults, chair-
man of AVC, read a letter from
the Veterans Admin'stratior, at
Pass-a-Grille Beach in .which the
VA stated that students under the
C. I. Bill could not change edu-
catioral institutions without ap-
proval of their regional Veterans
Administration Urdece.
A letter, to be sent Lo the War
Assets Administratioc criticizing
their methods of disseminating
information concerning surplus
sales, .was given full support by
the members. Also approved at
the meeting was AVC suDport i
the University in whatever means,
they use in oOtaining nousing.
All AVC members and veterans


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World Student Service Fund i ma Nu Bac s DiYuleePortrait o

Committee Meets Tuesday portrait
B:, ill Dunlap
Dick Smith, chairman, announced Wednesday night that the final : 'hla s hips ",,
meeting for this semester of World Student Service Fund Commit-
tee will' be held Tuesday night in the Y. M. C. A. room of the Flor- The local chapter of Sigma Nu
ida Union. All members of this committee are urged to be present in fraternity made public this week .
order to complete the preliminary the establishment of war memor-
plans for the W.S.S.F. drive to be I country. Today the process is be- ial scholarship fund and announce ..
held from February 10 to 24. ing reversed, and these universi- ed two of the first three rec'pi- .,.
"Hunger is a grim fact every- ties are removing back to their ients of the $100.00 awards. They
where on the European continent prewar campuses. The students are Hollis Buchanon, Tampa, at' ,. .'
this year," said Smith. "Students are doing by boat, train and foot. present on duty with the armed
in universities are often in need Fnd Cmuses in Ruins forces; and Angus Gholson, Chat- ,^,'" ." : '.
ofin universities mentary rations to fill Campuses in uins tahoochee, junior in the School of
of supplementary rations to fill A.N-. }
out their meager diet and provide As if the physical task of mov- Forestry.
the strength for learning," he ing were not enough, when they Announced By Blaeclock
added, return to their campuses, they of- The awards were announced by ..
WV.S.S:F.. Canteens ten find them in ruins. Then all Dr. Raymond W. Blacklock at
W.S.S.F. is helping them with must pitch in to make the build- .the recent Twenty-fifth Anniver-
student canteens like the one at wings habitable before classes can sary banquet in commemoration
the Casa dello Studente where be resumed. "World Student Serv- of the chapter's founding on the
students can receive milk I-nd ice Fund is giving travel aid to Florida campus in 1920. "Thirteen Y' .
jam. At many student canteens, I Chinese students in order to make members' of this chapter," Dr. ..'
especially in Greece and Hungary, i their journey possible," said Smith Blacklock stated, "were killed in '.' .
students receive their largest meal urg-ng support cr the .... World War II. No other Sienma .
studentsreceive theirargest meal drive. Nu chapter can boast of giving .
of the day macaroni, -eans or o lw i
rice,so freely, and with pride, theai.s
lives of as many men in the fight '
of bread.od e tfor the preservation of our demo-
Tells of Chinese Studens Sku k craticprinciples, an for the fe
try fell to invading troops, Chinese aSCOt "Plaques Not Fitting
students and their university es, ac- "Plaques and cups and monu- '
cording to Smith, made an epic BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -(ACP) ments," Dr. Blacklock added, "are .,
trek to the western part of their They thought that all types of not fitting enough tributes to .
animal life had been represented these men, and consequently, the i
the suggestions for a school alumni have established a fund
mascot last year at the Univer- which will make it possible to
___ ,sity of Indiana, but the latest idea award three $100 scholarships to!..
- -~ ^~. . proved how wrong they were. chosen members of ,this chapter
N/-'ewvest and most unique sug- every year."
: est ion is the offering of a pet Standard Told
-olecat. According to the own- Standards for selection are:
-crs description- it is a beautiful Need, scholarship, and value, to'
and docile animal with a large the fraternity. No third selec-
< bush", :lack and white tail. And tion will be made for the present ." ..
'c.; s willing to part with his pet school year. S..,
f t is accepted as the U. mas- -
ot. The beauty of the otter is thi:, is the portrait of David, Levy Yulee, recently preseited!to
SC S'I-r Ai T-. CR h' s: Fthe skunk has been dehy-a the Uni.ers ty by ,Mrs.. Florida Yulee Neff, daughter of Flogtida'e
raed"-ofume Continued'From Page QNE fa us first senate r. The ptrait is now located in the Florida
State Museum in the Sea gle building.
completing addition u housing on
the campus, vul assure the Uni-

edf- N o f I record enrolhnent. t e ,- d e M
A? g .versity of adequate facilities for r I E1 hxi bc ts on Sete
ARE S-, s" N --s The State Boanr of Control has erect-n w no e s
.O I._ET. approved hthe additional fail ties "We no longer live like the colonists. Why is it then
COME IAND SEE THFanized a 7,500 enrolaine timent for the se- that so, many people are still building or buying imitation

I--SERVICE master beginning in February. Colonial house ?" In answer to this question, the exhibit-
C SRie Ut Un versity officials say all qbuali ion nll on display at the School of Architectu.re and'
A fied- Florida students can be ac- -llied Arts in Peabody Hall in-
Office Equipmeit Co.- commodated next semester. Pros- troduces s ome of the problems
eiest uet wo t o sa-e s wome of the problem
petive students who have 'notP" and various solutions of building
206 W. University Ave. STUDIOS completed application for ad mis- ad solution s an houses."
653 W. University Avenue slon have until January 15 in t will be Prepared anm d circulate- I by te
OPEN 9 to 6 DAILY o complete the reire Museum of oderr Art, the e-
S OPEN 9 to 6 DALY ments. T~ he first swiipment or Cie 1946 hibition consists of fifteen wooden
P cIfld ngs Listed SEMi-,OLE will arrive next panels co ,t: I ing photographs,
S...'- .- .... Meanwhile buildings to be erect- week, it was announced yester- cartoons by Robert C. Osborn, and
te-under the FWA program a- ,.day by Bill Moor, acting bust- text the panels are supplemented
1 f(1) An Administration building tc ness maIager of the publ catin by eight large separate photo-
"be placed east of Language Hall.; Because of examinations they graphs:
.-" f---- 2 -(2) Chemnisfry laboratory and will be issued o nla to gradual- Shows Many Homes
classroom building to be placed ing seniors at this tee. The photographs show the vari-
east of the Library and Peabod- Edgar Davis will be in. charge etv of col'yemporary achitectural
Hall; (3) Civil; Engineer shops to of circulation and hlie has stated- solutions as opposed. to the stan-
be placed south of Eng neering that they will be piled 1o the card and inflexible form of tra-
/S building on Stadium Rad pd ad-uent body as a whole during ?'tional- houses.. Th exbibitic 1
,5l e. 77"gjacent to existing shops; (1) Fac- the first week ot the seco.,u d- onstrates the fundamental
;sulty office building to be located semester. Students ae asked to, principal of modern architecture,
./ south of Stadium Road between watch the annomeements in the hat the- house may be designed to
T ; Vthe Horticultural Gardens and the Orange and Blue Bulletin and suit individual needs. The exhib-
--' V Orange Grove; (5) Classroom The ALLIGATOR for instruc- tion labels, based on the book
building to- be located- west df Sci- tions in secure ng copies of the "If You Want to Buimld a House"
ence Hall, and (6) classroom and yearbook. by Elizabeth, B. Mock, prese-t a-
office build ng to be loated- north s m'ple, inform al analyst s of prob-
of Flavet Village I, south of Sta- ems in home planning designi-g
dium Road Tnd ume alks nd construction. and discuss tme
""4 '1,000. Dorm Units a- dvantages-ai weli as the disa d-
Construction of 1,000 tem 9ora t vantages of modern design.
dormitory units, west of Stadium t "No. Easy Practice
Road adjacent to the Militarv of- The ex ibition concludes v h
/ fices, for single students, will be C S the statement that "there s
completed by the end of tl Dean ume f te College no easy formula for achieving a
month. Agricu' 'ure stoke to the Newell good moiernm house. On the coI-
Construction schedules have nanmoetoical Society at a meet- traxy, there are many kin 's and
'boen resumed on- 296 un ts in FlaF n' held ap. sorts of modern houses, existing
vet Village III and call, for 5 Ie chose the subject of "Cameld- ad potential, as there are kinds
Suits to be completed, by the end I as" and "gave an o interesting ac- and sorts of people, landscapes,
S of January, 100 units by th end count of the r history in the Orient, climates; an d building m a-
of February and 140 units by the Europe and North America. c The trial! . This flexibility is inm-
S em-iend of i March. Work on the i296 dean called the camellias a pecu- 1 Houtant If and when our a-
units, cancelled early ihi Decembe liar aroup of plants in that one ch itecture is reduced to routine
When t-he FPH exhausted its fund: answers it wiil be neither good,
wahs ordered resumed' this week, nor modern, nor architecture. it
.was ordered resumed this w te through the cooperation of Sen- will be. dead."
..'ators: Spessard L. Holland and Sl own Until Ja, n. 27
-RClaude P eppeslr u be"Modern American Houses" ll,
SWATC 'CRYSTAL Additional Fund 'be shown at the School of Arcli-
"e "' B ARUniversity officials are seeking texture ,and Allied Arts 'in Pea-
i.l ,""ways of getting funds to complete body Hall until Jan. 27 when it
the remaining 152 units in the 448- will continue its tour throughout
S edc f ycW carry complete stock of unit project. the country under the auspices of
Off !er$S trea d ethe\Museum of Modern Art, Ne'v
'.,, bce yu foundd and ode shaLe,.in ,E90 FO'
a Fo.S or ,Sa e 'never knows what they are~going
thrledina e E thkkness. e to do: Because of this they a e
S- | Books fTo Rent sometimes called "lady" and "ai-
a *AR O C. 7 C $,yo, ley-cat." At the conclision of t'he
eW Blend! NW Ste! CARDS, STATIONERY, talk he showed slides depicting the
New Freshness! FOR. PROMPT SERVICE CANDY many beautiful varieties.
IVrade by the revolutionary new -t B oIN TERRY sATCs cO
Beneficial moisture penetrates ,,- '. cI
every tobacco leaf--gives you, "'- .. C 0 L E S G' FT BOOI SHOP 118 South Garden
a smoother, milder, better Je.veJers
smoke!.Get new Raleigh "903" 423 W. University Ave. i Gainesville's Best Shoe
Cigarettes today. 4 W. Uniiv. Ave. Repair Shop


I





r THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


Florida 4//i'gator
Entered ;is second e.clss mail i.iatter. J.Ii.inu ry 30,
1915 at the post office At Gainesville, Fin., under the
act of Congress of March 3, 1S79.

Editor-in-Chief ...... Morty Freedman
Managing Editor ........ Walter Crews
Business Manager ...... Edgar Davis

EDITORIAL BOARD
"Pen" Gaines, Executive 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 Kowkabany, Asst. News Editor; Ted Shurt-
leff, Asst. Features Editor; Jordan Bittel, Asst. Soorts
Editor; Leo Selden, Copy Editor; Al Fox, Proof
Editor; J. Bryan, Rewrite Editor; Hank Gardner Head
'arteonist; horance Davis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
Whitmore, Socity Editor; Danny Kohl, Exchange Edi-
tor; Lou Meilsel, Office Manage,-; Leo Osherotf, Head
Typist; John S. Brady, Asst. Rewrite Editor; Lee Gle-
ichenhaus, Amusement Editor.
BUSINe1S STAFF
Ken Rihanirds,assistant Business Manlager; Albert
Carlton,iadveriis.ing Manager; nWalter Martin, Col-
lection Manager; George Gillespie, Bookkeeper;
John Bonner. Circulation M3anager; Charlie E.ldridge.
Joe Jenkings, Earl Pearson, John Read, John Hall,
Chick Onavit, Bill Archer, Solicitors.

Talmadge Tactics
(Editor's Note: The following editor.
ial, because we believe it pertinent to cur.
rent events, is reprinted from yesterday's
Gainesville Sun. It was written by Mr.
William Pepper, Editor-In-Chief of The
Sun, who at one time ."covered" Gene
Tialmadge for Associated Press while Tal-
madge was Governor of Georgia.)
The- row in Georgia over'the governor-
ship, regard-less of the outcome, is noth-
ing more than a typical example of pol-
itics in that stale since "Old Gene" Tal-
madge first appeared in the Atlanta cap-
itol from his home dow, in Sugar Creek
in the southeastern part of. the state.
The editor of this paper (The Sun)
had occasion to watch such antics in op-
eration over a period on several months
while "covering" the capitol and the leg-
islature for one of the. big wire services.
The howling legislators; the vociferous
groups of politicians weaving through the _`
capitol corroidors, pounding on doors, and
engaging in fist fights, and all of the tur.-:;..
bulent events which took place yester--
day are but echoes .of the. methods of
the red-suspendered politician who has
not been so many weeks in his grave. We
personally witnessed many of the events
which took place in the years immediate-
ly preceding the war when the elder
Talmadge removed both the state treas-
urer and the comptroller general by the
force of the military -after they declined
to relinquish the offices from which he
had -ousted them by a sweep of the ex-
ecutive pen. Then it was that Talmadge
and his forces used blow torches to.get
into the vaults of the state treasury which
had been left locked by the duly-elected
-but forcibly-ejected-treasurer. We
witnessed the fu-'ore which surrounded
the efforts of Talmadge to run the state
government against the wishes of a re-
bellious legislature which had left him
without an appropriation bill. We saw
wild waving of hands as red suspenders
were snapped from the rostrums ol the
House and Senate and heard shouts and
invectives bantered about among the
chosen representatives of the Georgia
people. We witnessed the fight of Tom
Linder, Talmadge lieutenant, to. retain
the office of commissioner of agriculture
to which Talmadge's successor had ap-
pointed another man.
During these years of turmoil, we also
saw Herman Talmadge, son of old Gene
and present claimant of the governorship,
learning lessons of turbulent politics in
the midst of these upheavals. Fresh from
the University of Georgia, where he had
won high honors and dominated student
politics, Herman Talmadge was in the
midst of all of the squabbles by the side
of his father. He began as an impressari.o
working up the fever heat which marked
his father's political speeches on the
stump. Standing in one part of the crowd,
Herman would call out such remarks as'
"Take off your coat, Gene; let's see your
suspenders." He would then work his
way quietly to another section of the
same crowd and make a similar remark.
Soon the group would take up 'the hue
and cry and there would deire.lop shout-
ing, "amen-ing," whistling, stamping of
feet and something which approached
hysteria. We understand that in last


I N ~"usri9ait6r
'.Fk~r1EIN

1*-


4 L#AUIWrP me FT~j7 ~
RE~ATIaIhI CrNTer~ i~cr.


BY LES GLEICHENHAUS
WAS THAT A KISS OR A AUCTION PUMP
DEMONSTRATION ? Hump-free, they call him
Since he's married Lauren, but that's another
tale, so leave us leave to that mystery of all
mysteries-"The Big Sleep." It was such a mys-
tery toward the end, there were so many loose
strings that the prplexed producer called in God
and all had a conference-what happened is to
be seen on the screen of the Florida today! It's
manna from the angels. La Bacall is still the
same--wants kisses of the dead bee variety.
Humphrey is in like E. Flynn being mighty at-
tractive to all the gals from 8 to 80. Note the ter-
rific fadeout with Bogart and a winsome bookstore
clerk-it's knockout material. Catch this Raymond
Chandler Best Seller at the Florida and if you
want to read the novel you can purchase it at
Miss Terry's Book Shoppe if you look like Hum-
phrey Bogart and have $1.98! .
CHASING THE DOGS ON THE PLAZA OF
THE AMERICAS: Between semesters, the Uni-
versity Glee Club will have a camping trip at
Camp Warburg replete with fishing, picnicking
and outdoor singing-sounds rugged Ernest
Tubbs, the Tennessee Toscamnnini plays G'ville
next week-so all you music-lovers, break all
your Columbia Masterworks-the real thing-
the "greatest" is here with not Lily Pons, or
Helen Traubel, but Minnie Pearl-Have you
you caught "Midnight in Charlette," a radio
show on 1150, efaturing a disc jockey named
Kurt who plugs Barbasel and spins old-
timers like "Heartackes" and "The Royal
garden Blues." Finally found a slot
machine that pays off-cleans my clothes, too!
It's atl the Westinghouse Launderette across
from the Hump Dump--4it's two-bits for as much
as. you can jam into the machine when the at-
tendant isn't looking.
FOR THE GOURMETS: Cream of P-Nut Soup
at the White House-Buffet Supper Satnite in the
Arlington's Colonial Room Caruso's Butter
Scotch Pie-Fried Chicken Gizzards at the Prim-


Letters To The Editor


Says Literary

Magazine Needed

Morty Freedman, Editor
The Florida Alligator
Gainesville, Florida.
Dear Sir:
I am quite sure that the entire
student body was very well pleas-
ed with the recent issue of the
Orange Peel and are in full ac-
cord with its policy of humor for
the campus readers. Yet a large
number of men are also struck
with the thought that this cam-
pus does not have a literary mag-
azine. For a student body of this
size to have no organ to air its
more serious views, to present its
literary achievements, ard to pub-
1:sh the works of its poets and
essayists is almost unthinkable.
In the past the University of
Florida, probably owing to lim-
ited funds,-had only one magazine,
"The Florida Review" and this
tried to combine both the 'comic
and serious sides under one cover.
Obviously this is impossible, so
the campus voted to change the
name of this publication to the
"Orange Peel" and let it repre-
sert the lighter side of campus
life.
Now a need again arises to have
a revival of the literary maga-
ine. Throughout the country, at
schools l i k e Harvard, 'Yale,
Princeton, Pennsylvania and in
fact, o every other college cam-
pus such a publication exists. The
charter of the-Orange Peel states,
"The Orange Peel shall serve as
am Ai*- for the publication of
stories, essays, poems and other
suitable materials of a literary
nature and moreover, it shall
serve as an outlet for the liter-
ary work of the University of
Florida students."
However, I feel that the Orange
Peel is doing well by their policy
cf humorous stories, humorous
poems, humorous essays, etc. It
is plain to see that two magazines
are. needed, and needed badly.
Such a publication would add
possibly forty cents to the student
fees of each person attending the
University of Florida. This is a
minute amount compared to the
value aed benefit that it would
give to each aand eVery student. At
present this matter is being
brought up before the 'executive
council. If any and all students in-
terested would write to the Alli-
gator and voice their feelings, it
will be a valuable step toward
bringing this vital publication to
the University of Florida.
Sincerely,
Alan Westin

Upholds Honesty

Of Florida Men


rose What has been drawing so many Chi Phis F.ditor, The Alligator
and TEPs to the Orange and Blue Allnitery-it University of Florida
certainly is the chili concarne! Do"" Sir:
It's about time someone had
This is for you men who want to kick up something to, sa-v in defense of
some dust when you it for home between se.---- honor -among Florida men" ir
mesters-Down Dade Comunty way you'll find view of the recent surge of criti-
Jane Frohman and Joe E. Levis at the Colonial cism regarding our lack of hon-
Inn Martha Raye at the Beachcomber esty.
Down Hillsborough way is Miguelito Valdez and In 1942 1 was very indignant
his Rhumba Ahythms at the Armory ... In the about the honorlesss" Florida stu-
Duval County section is Mischa Elman in con- paid for the newspapers I was
cert in Jacksonville .Claude Murphee in con- leaving at the Florida Union and
cert Sunday playing those all-t'me favorites, Cafeteria. After the theft was re-
"Rhapsody in Blue" and "An American in Paris." peated several times I resolved, to
It's at Four Bells, so be there early to get a seat watch the money box from a
Two more out-of-state tournaments, one at rearby dormitory window and
Spring Hill and another at William and Mary, catch the culprit red-handed. Sure
have been added to U of F's Carsity Debaters. epough, after a considerable num-
b.. ber of pa ers had been sold, the
Sand took the
year's campaign Herman had risen above 'ore'on nt as not a Florida
these functions of elementary showman- man, but a little urchin about 10
ship and operated on a more dignified found out) was an irresponsible
level as campaign n manager. That he loafer. The boy had been finding
has not forgotten the lessons learned at easy pickings for some time now,
his father's side, however, is shown by and accosted, he was inignailnt. wh
the scene which ensued when he went to nificantly, not a single student or
the executive offices to demand that Gov- Uiversity employee who took a
ernor Arnall step down. paper failed to pay for it.
I do not contend that all of the
By contrast with the turbulence of the "apple-box losses" written about
Talmadge tactics, we recall the quiet and last week were due tp some mis-
orderly methods used by Arnall. Arnall guided child, but I do say that
was then assistant attorney general, work- m noe blame is placed on students
ing in an office in an obscure part of and if the facts were known,
the capitol building. He knew what was mary apologies would be in order.
going on at all times and was one of the Let's remember that this cam-
best-informed men among the state of- ,us is -not restricted to students
ficials of Georgia. Yet never once did we let's not blame them for all the
see Arnall in the midst of any of the evil committed.
fights. Never once did he step into the Very Truly Yours,
limelight. Yet he was laying the founda- Edmund T. Dady
tion, even then, for the office which he (EDITOR'S NOTE:) While we
later occupied with a dignity befitting it. believVe that Mr. Dady's point is


very well taken with regard to
the guilty party in cases of theft,
Mr. Dady must realize that "ten-
)year- old urchins" could not be
rispor.sible for the rise in cheat-
ing cases brought before the Hon-
or Court in the last year, or in
the cases of "bouncing check" vio-
lations.

Defends Bilbo,

Talks Of Pride

Mr. Morty Freedman,
Editor, The Alligator,
Florida Union, U.,of F.
Dear Mr. Freedman:
With mounting disgust I read
Kimmelts caluminous letter, and
decided to retaliate on behalf of
the Hon. Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo.
Particularly do I detest the North-
ern intrusion in Southern politics
involved here. Yes, Kimmel, the
South is indeed approaching a cri-
sis, but not over the Bilbo issue as
you so erroneously stated. That
crisis is gathering momentum rap-
idly through the migration of car-
petbaggers to Dixie, who have
taken it on themselves to reform
the South, reminiscent of post-
Civil War days when old Tad Ste-
ven's army of reformers came,
South to "enlighten" the Rebels
-and failed so miserably.
On what grounds do you con-
demn Bilbo? For his stand -on
white supremacy? How can you
condemn a man for his beliefs?
Here indeed is Fascism in its ug-
liest reality? Bilbo was elected
by the people of Mississippi, not
by the voters of New York or
Michigan, and he represents the
average Mississippiati's racial as-
pirations perfectly. If you have
noticed, it is not the voters of Mis-
sissippi that are trying to impeach
him, but rather the busybodies of
Northern politics that are trying
to- eject.him-from his elected- of-
fice. Incidentally; the North is
not the epitome of racial tolerance
by a long shot. Your record has
been marred repeatedly by riots
and racial demonstrations. So be-
fore you come down here and in-
still the essence of tolerance, why
don't you practice what you
preach ?
Every true Southerner south of
the Mason-Dixon realizes the de-
crepit condition of the darkies in.
Dixie-but 'nearer our hearts,
Kimmel, are the multitudes of pov-
erty-stricken poor whites who
need our help so desperately.
Projects are, in their embryonic
stage for -relief to these destitute
whites, and if 20th Century eman-
caiptors line you can be kept at a
minimum, we will see a rejuvenat-
ed Southland in the not too distant
future. Then, and only then, can
we hope to better the negroes'
plight.
In your letter you made the in-
sipid statement that it would be
catastrophic for the other South-
ern senators to defend Bilbo. Here
you've encountered an eleinent
that is evidently alien to you-
Southern pride. We're about the
proudest. group of individuals in
America, Kimmel, and when any
one of our number is down, we
hasten to his aid, regardless of
-consequences involved.
So to avo'd further contamina-
tion from characters of your cali-'
bre, instead of an anti-Bilbo purge
here on the campus, I suggest we
inaugurate an anti-Kimmel drive
-for your presence is definitely
needed elsewhere!
Chester W. Taylor, Jr.,
University of Florida.
(EDITOR'S NOTE. ..,In defense
of Kimmel, it niay'irl.terest- Mr.
Taylor to know thatr.e.fAulls.of the
Florida state c-nsui- sho.'. that
over 50 percent of Florida's pop-
ulatip has migrated from other
states and that a large -portion of
this 50 percent are from North-
ern states. We believe that a man
can be condemned for his beliefs,
particularly when such beliefs run
counter to the U. S. Constitution
as do. some of Bilbo's. To say
that Bilbo should not be con-
demned for his Fascistic beliefs is
to say that Hitler should not have
been condemned for similar be-
liefs. While agreeing with Mr.
Taylor that the South's problems
should be solved" by Southerners.
we believe that actions such as
those taken by Mississippi's Bilbo '
are detrimental to '- the whole
South, and thus' of equal' concern
to Floridians. .We don't think
that all Southerners necessarily
come to the aid of a man merely
because he is a Southerner.,
Though Mr. Taylor may not agree,
our first duties are to. God and
country, our second to the South:







AJuL Aman K u%.s w w et T
PART II
By The Honor Court
As usual the Chancellor was disappointed to find cheat-
ing complaints in his Florida Union desk box, for he knew
what it would mean if the culprits were found guilty by
the Court. But he had been elected by the University of
Florida Student Body, and he knew that he had to do
his duty.
After typing up two separate
summons he notified the Clerk of other way of saying he wanted
the Csummons, prepare for the trial the privileges of self-government
the Court to prepare for the trialhut didn't want to go half way
of our two sharp guys Then the take the responsibilities?
Chancellor, accompanied by the and take onthe responsibility who
Clerk, Thbegan to look for Bill and the guy was who was treacherous
Joe. They fp.und Joe at the Phi and low-down enough to report
Di House and when they informed h l dJ. He said he wanted
him of their purpose and handed him and Joe. He said he wanted
him of their purpose e and handed to beat "the devil" 'out of him.
-him the summons, he became Fortunately, the Court didn't
ghostly pale and tried to say tell him who the complaining wit-
something but his voice was so ness was, and of. course if he had
unsteady and his mind so muddled known and had molested the kid,
that he was unable to speak. there would have a been a crim-
At last he uttered, "I didn't do final assault charge large against
it." They told him that there was. anyway. But, that didn't
an eye-witness .and in addition,. h happen. For as soon as
Joe's and Bill's papers had bee ill was shown the mathematical
compared and correlated. The evidence in the case, he began to
latter evidence was bya oreober, and when he was told that
weighty. Thus having -theBoard of Examiners had fig-
on him, the twyfofficers- r--,ed the odds -that he hadn't
Court began to look for Bi~AJEted at 500,000,000 to one, he
they left the Phi Di Housei,.,was. jolted. But, still no guilty
just couldn't help feeling alt e tend started whining
bit sorry for-poor old Joe.-:_t-. _: t his relations with the vet-
Bill was T'Hs dei~ Aans administration if he was
when they got-'there: HB3iWi" r- 'ib u-d guilty. The whole thing was
the summons the Chahoetr 'SE--beginning to get serious.
plained their mission and as inj Bill was dismissed from the
the case of Joe, informed him of- Court room then, and told to wait
the time and .place of thiEtrial;. down stairs. Joe was brought in,
As they told joe, ,they~ informed- a -picture of humility and remorse.
Bill of his rights and privileges- He had thought 'the thing over.
under the Honor System; that 'i, He pleaded guilty and couldn't
those concerning character wit-. or wouldn't explain how he had
nesses etc. Bill was very quiet and managed to get messed up in
calm for about a minute, his ears such a deal. He was certainly a
coming to a cerry red. pitiful sight, for he knew that al-
Finally he broke out with a though his guilty plea would get
flat denial of the whole thing him a lighter sentence, he would
and said, "if you don't believe -still be disgraced, for his folks
me, I know a guy who will swear would hear about it and would
that I didn't do any cheating." probably have to go an extra sem-
Who do you think that could ester or so to graduated. Bill no
have been? Po' lil Joe. Of course, longer felt, as Joe did, that if a
the Chancellor and the Clerk guy wanted to cheat his way thru
could not listen to Bill's side of the University of Florida that it
the story without the whole Ccurt was 0. K. with him. He was prob-
present, so they told h,.n to think ably lucky too,, getting, caught as
it over and. further reminded him a freshman. Now he as well as
of the overwhelming evidence Bill Cheatisway, would no doubt
against them both. profit by the experience and nev-
At the trial in the Honor Court er again get in a situation like
room the following night, Bill that again. -
SCheatisway was the first to be After finishing with little Joe's
.brought in. After being questioned testimony, he was dismissed from
'.-by all members of the Court, Bills the Court Room and the Chancel-
- philosophy began to ooze out, He'lor, Clerk and Justices began arg-
just couldn't ge~t in tune with uing the cases among themselves
the idea of keeping your fellow and finally got down to what
student in line. He thought it was they thought was a just solution
tattling, hot realizing that it according to the Constitution of
takes more guts to do what is the Student Body. -
right in many instances. The NEXT WEEK: WHAT WILL
fact that the faculty didn't have THE .COURT DECIDE? WILL
anything to do with the Honor BILL AND JOE BOTH BE
Court didn't mean 'anything ,to FOUND GUILTY AND WHAT
him at all. He considered it a WILL BE THEIR SENTENCES?
great insult being brought up be-
fore the Honor Court in the first a A
place, and being questioned and re GradS ay
probed by a bunch of joes just *. d a
like him was the limit. Buy Seminoles
He did think that it was a Any student not planning to
good idea for students to have attend the University nor the
the privilege of running the cam- second: senestversity who wants ahe
.pus and handling their own af-second se eser1o ans
fairs, but he felt that responsibil- copy of the 1947 Seminole should
ity under the Honor System was leave $4 plus -25 cents for mail-
something to avoid. Why, he'd ing costs with the cashier in the
learned in the service never to tell business office in I.anguage
on a buddy, and naturally that Hall.
carried over into civilian situa- Reason lor the charge is that
tions. (Which he should have the $4 iee for the Seminole is
known was true only in a pigs deducted ent rely from the sec-
eye). But wasn't that just an- ond semester fees.


I-All Over The Place I

WITH ELLIOT SHIENFELD
With the advent of the new year let us sing the praises of the
many new inventions that are appearing to make life more -interest-
ing for us. Did you know that an automatic tooth brush has finally
appeared? Time-was-when we held drrison for the streetcorner pitch
man who shouted his-wares in tones such as, "This handy little gadget
will open cans, unlock doors, put
you to bed at night, brush'your every smoker's prayer is here?
teeth, and tell the time of day." Now Aationally advertised is the
In view of our present boom Beattie jet lighter, "the only
times, the familiar "ten cents, one lighter with the flame you can
tenth of a dollar" has given way point!!" Imagine out-foxing a
to commercial model ads and a tornado and calmly lighting a cig-
"Only $24.75" footnote. arette in the midst of a twister.
If you have not yet seen it, the Ads say, "a gentle tilt and the
electric tooth brush looks like the jet pours a 2 1-2 inch flame right
electric razor. However, in lieu down into your pipe ."
of stubble whisking blades, a short I shouldn't suppose there'd be
handled tooth brush is inserted much pipe left after ,that, but
into one end of the machine. A think of the thrill of such pro-
click of a switch sets the brush g-,;-s. Imagine the ramifications
into motion. You then run the ,F [,,is weapon in the field of giv-
agitated brush along your teeth ing long distance hot feet. What
and are spared the great pain of a boon this lighter would prove
rotating your arm in the menial, were the need to arise for some
commonplace fashion. The brush, fast spotwelding. This marvel of
is agitated in three speeds, snow- cur age can be had in sterling
white, anti-halitosis, and perish silver for only $30.00 plus tax.
forbid gingivitis. Truly, what a wonder is this ani-
Do you know that.,the answer to. mal :man.,


vv"-,W"


gram Jan. 19 at 4 p.m. in the Uni-
versity auditorium.
Accompanied by Mr. Murphree
at the organ, Hinson, a student
at P. K. Yonge High School, will
play the Saens Piano Concerto in
G Minor and the complete Gersh-
win Rhapsody in Blue.
Organ numbers on the program
include "Danse Macabre," by St.
Saens, and Gershwin's "American
in Paris."
All students and friends are in-
vited to attend.

FIPA
Continued from Page One
learning and disseminate knowl-
edge.
In another important resolution,
the press association members
jointly stated: "This organiza-
tion represents publications sup-
ported by some 22,000 college stu-
dents in the state of Florida," and
the group went on record as op-
posing those groups creating ra-
cial and religious prejudices, and
to intolerance of anything.
A committee was appointed
with power to plan a convention
of high school publications' jour-
nalists this spring for the pur-
pose of encouraging interest in.
journalism and judging the state's
publications.
IV. M. Pepper Speaks
W. M. Pepper, Jr., editor of the
Gainesville Sun, speaking on free-
dom of the press, gave "accuracy,
impartiality, good taste and free-
dom from libel as the four qual-
ifications for an acceptable news
story." The formal high-ranking
naval public relations officer urged
the delegates to maintain objec-
tivity in reporting, to throw away
all bias, and to accept and fulfill
the responsiiblity of, furthering
the interest of the schools. "A
certain amount of guidance and
counseling from the college ad-
ministration is desired, if it does
not stifle what we know as free-
dom of the press," Pepper added.
Beaty Gives Talk
R. C. Beaty, dean of students
at the University of Florida, in
welcoming the delegates to the
campus, advised them that student
publications and all the activities
theypromote, constitute one of. the
most important phases of college
life. "Student publications are
still controlled by s t u d e nt s,"
Beaty said,' "while other phases,
such as athletics, fraternities, dra-
matics, are now largely out of the
students' hands."
Patrick Guest Speaker
Speakers at a banquet Saturday
night at the Thomas Hotel includ-
ed Dr: R. W. Patrick, a historian
on the University staff and author
of two -books, and Allen W.
Skaggs, acting director of public
relations here. Dr. Patrick, in
speaking on "The Writing of a
Book," referred to one of his own,
"Florida Under Five Flags."
Morty Freedman, convention,,
chairman and editor-in-chief of the
Alligator, spoke for the host school
and introduced Miss Winifred
Lane, FSCW, president of the as-
sociation. *
Schedule Told
Registration for the convention
was held on Friday afternoon, and
the delegates were entertained
with a social evening that night,
including a banquet and an infor-
mal gathering at the ATO house.
Formal meetings, round table
discussions, committee and busi-
ness meetings are held throughout
the day Saturday. A better un-
derstanding between the schools
resulted from the active part tak-
en in discussing -methods, tech-
niques, and problems of the many
student journalists of the state.
The host for the convention was
the University of Florida's own
Press Association, headed by Pat
O'Neal, president. Rollins and
Florida Southern are also mem-
bers, but failed to send representa-
tives for the convention.,


Student Elected


To Legislature
(ACP)-College students are com-
ing into politics these days. Rob-
ert Bock, a University of. Kansas
student, was chosen in the No-
vember election as a member of
the Kansas House of Representa-
tives. The 21-year-old sophomore
will be the youngest member of
the legislature.


17 1 I tI : .... : '

'By Mr. Allen Skaggs
Head, Department of Publicity

If things haven't changed too much in the past ten
years-the number one topic of Fraternity House and Dorm-
itory Bull Sessions still remains to be WIMMIN-always
with a CAPITAL W-and if times haven't changed too
much again, the second topic in -- -
importance is gripes gripes cafeteria, gymnasium, and other
about lack of Wimmmin, food at the facilities designe d to take up the.
cafeteria, and in Gainesville, pro- faciktaes designed to take up the
fessors in particular and the Un- slack and ease the congestion cu -
iversity in Generarenly apparent here. Of course,
Now I am not roosin that it will take time to get this con-
the Number ne Bull propoSessing top- struction-but a student body tha
ic be changed (The topic has ad- has doubled in six short months
vantages) but I am suggesting a can't expect to find everything
much pleasanter way to approach perfect on a campus constructed
the ultimate climax of all bull and planned for a student body
sessions in a much pleasanter of 3,000.
manner-an approach tnat may Your campus is comprised f
leave the average participant in more than 15,009 acres, a ize-
able area that is tuned to
these session in a much better expansion. There is at preseni ;:-t
frame of mind than the gripe investment of approxim a E /
pproacking it for raned (and leav- twelve million dollars in buildi, ,s
Taking it for granLed (and leav- and equipment in the Univer n,
ing it at that) that the average faculty numbers aurox:m_ .'/
University student t has much to 400, although entire perroune.
gripe about concerning the Uni- numbers more than twice ,a*
versity, let's look on the other amount.
side of the ledger for a moment In the past forty years since
and see the good talking points the Buckman Act was established
in the University's favor. the University in Gainesville, ap-
For instance, I doubt that there proximately 25,000 students have
are more than a handful of stu- attended the University, with
dents. on the campus who know more than ten thousand of these
that the University of Florida an- serving the state and country ina
nually saves the State of Florida World -Var II. Statistics indicate-
over fifty million dollars through that eour alma, mater had as
.its research and etxended applica- many alumni in proportion to stu-
tion of findings. Illustrated, this dent body serving in World War
means that through various re- II as any other University in the
search projects, values of which country.
continue to accrue to the state, Besides the University's contr'-
the University effects great say- bution to the war through re-
ings to Florida and its industry search, it opened its doors to an
every year. Officers' Candidate School, train-
Severar years ago when a par- ed the Army Air Force's 62nd
ticular blight seemed destined to College Training Detachment, and
wipe out Florida's citrus 'industry, trained Army enlisted mra. in the
experts in the college of Agri- Army. Specialized Training Pro-
culture and the Florida Agricul- gram. Total Army personnel
tural Experiment Station went to trained here in all three programs
work, found and removed the numbered approximately 4,000.
cause of the blight, and put citrus In the education field the Uni-
growing back on the map as a versity is recognized as a leader
major state industry. Various oth- in the field of general education
er examples can be given, but a program focused through the-
for the purpose here it is import- University College and is ranked
ant to know only that the Univer- with such schools as Harvard,
sity is serving the state in this University of Chicago, and Prince-
one particular. ton, in the field of general educa-
Other research projects, both in tion. i
the Agricultural Experiment Sta- Also taking the led in a theory
,tion, and the 'Florida Engineering of education that physical fitheoryss
and Industrial Experiment Sta- of education that physical fitnts
tion are designed to directly bene- and student health is imuotant in
fit the state. During the war the developing mental abilities, is the
University played a major role new College of Physical Educa-
in war research and as a result tion, Health and Athletics, and
the major work on the Army's V- its five departments of related ac-
T fuse was developed here on the tivities in student health, inter-
campus. Through cooperation with collegiate athletics, required phy-
the Army .Air Forces, the Uni- sical education, professional phy-
versity took the lead in storm lo- sical educs. Limiteion, and introgramus we
cation work, resulting in the de- et Limited programs wei e
velopment of-better sferics devic- popular before the war, but the
es for locating storms and making' war brought about the need or a
possible extended air raids by the broadened program which the Un-
oAllies in the European war. diversity was quick to recognize.
Allies in the European warx
These are fac d- nere tor you to Pioneeringing in Latin-American
check-not idle boasts on what Goodwill, the University in the
your University has done, and is early thirties established the In-
doing. Now for a little current statute of Int er-American affairs.
campus lore. I inviting students from Latia
Monday night Governor Millard American countries to study here.
Caldwell, in his monthly report That the program took hold is re-
to the state,, remarked that an fleeted in the fact that an aver-
amount of seven million dollars age of fifty foreign students a
will be used to expanrI the year registered for c o u r s e s
University. Included in the build- through the Institute up to the
ing program for the University war. Current restrictions on out
are: new classrooms,. dormitories, of state students have decreased
that figure today hut that the


Bus Ad
Continued from Page One
ments become effective February
1 include:
Dr. James S. Lanham, head pro-
fessor; former associate professor
in the Department of Accounting
at the University of Southern Cal-
ifornia.
Dr. Russell Bowors, professor;
former associate professor of ac-
counting and economics in Carne-
gie Institute of Technology.
Erhart Peterso, assistant pro-
fessor; formerly taught in Virgin-
ia Junior- College, Virginia, Min-
nesota.
Insurance Prof
In addition to the new account-
ing staff members, Dr. Tigert an-
nounced the appointment of Ray-
mond W. Mason as professor of
insurance and economics on- the
College of Business Administra-
tion staff. Mason is at present
teaching at Mississippi State Col-
lege.


University pioneered in Latin-
, American goodwill is reflected in
,he number of institutions who
have established similar programs
since 1933.
In this discussion only a few of
the, high spots have been hit-but
if you as a student want to know
more about the college or depart-
ment in which you are currently
studying follow the Interpretative
series on all Colleges and schools
appearing weekly in the ALLI-
GATOR.
These are points in favor of the
University'-they are not complete
by any means-for any student-
with a will to look for what the
University has done, and is doing,
can find examples every day.
The next time you want to
gripe-go ahead and gripe-but
remember that the University of
Florida is your institution-a
great institution that can be made
still greater by your attitude to-
ward it-gripe, yes, but look on
the other side of the ledger too!
Now get back to the topic of
WIMMIN-I've had my say!


WN &A ]Mwa -Reala~d


M aurice Hinsson- T aE A .uas-row vr -
Featured n

Sunday Concert Gestin
A special piano-organ concert
featuring Maurice Hinson, brilliant ;:
young Gainesville pianist, has been
announced by Claude Murphree or .
Thi rul'ar Sund anfater n-o on. nr- _7






Johmnie frish, Bifliards Pro,-


Shows Tricks Here Jan. 23
By Marty Lubov
Ye Alligator Poole Experte
University cue fans have a treat in store for them Thurs-
day Jan. 23, at 2:30 and 7:30 with the appearance here
of Johnnie Irish, top-ranking billiards expert. Presented c
by the Florida Union in its series of exhibitions by cham-
pionship pool masters, the performance will take place
in the game room.
Is Ex-G.L
Irish is an, ex-G.I. whose color- Pacific Theatre was Irish's by de- f
ful, dashing play has electrified fault, since Uncle Sam's recrea- C
billiard fans all over the United tional services couldn't transport
States. Adept at both carom bil-
iards and the pocket vh cariety, he tables fast enough to keep pace
boasts a high run of 225 bllts in with the speed that his outfit
exhibition play and- a cluster of 101 moved, and he couldn't take time
made in world championship com- out for any serious cut tests with
petition against Masconi in the guch important business lying
1940-41 title tournament. In a ahead.
special three-cushion match Irish Irish will play fancy shots after
put together a run of 16 against his exhibition and will be available
Matsuyama, the Japanese star, for free instruction and pointers.
who tied for the world title in
1936.
Self-Confident Player
A chance-taking, self-confident CITY DRUG
player, Irish is a veteran of 39
months action in the Pacific, Co.
where these qualities stood him in
good stead. He saw action at Prescription
Guadalcanal; Port Moresby, Ta- Specialists
awa- Kwaalein Iwo Jim and iai


Okinawa. It is facetiously ru-
mored that Johnnie protested' be-
ing returned to the United States
from Okinawa since he was- on his
way to a special return match
with, Matsuyama in Tokyo.
Title by Default
The title of champion of- the


North Side Square
Phone 1366
MOTORCYCLE
DELIVERY


D INNER
At The

WHITE HOUSE
Every Evening From 6:00 to 8:30

SPECIAL MENUS FOR SMALL DINNER
PARTIES


21 Me, Womrwen,
At U. of C. Have
"Stateless" Status
BERKELEY, Calif. -(ACP)-
Twerty-one men and women with-
out a country are registered on
the Berkeley campus of the Uni-
versity of California, according to
Allen C. Blaisdell, foreign stu-
ler.t adviser.
Most of these "stateless"' stu--
dents, Blaisdell said, came to the
United States from the .Far East..
:o which their parents had moved
from European r,,cun.rres .'itli,,u-t.
having their citl2,1i- ip -la' tir-.
Gererally, they are in this coun-
try on temporary passports or vis--
as or by special State Department
permit.
Blaisdell also noted: that four


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M. BLIZIOTES & SONS
232 E. Main St., South


STHE FLORIDA ALLIGA fOR
Japanese citizens are registered .Player page in the 1947 Semi-
on the Berkeley campus. These nole will be taken Tuesday at
students were brought to this 5:30 p.m. at the University Audi-
courtry by their parents while torium. All Florida Player mem-
they were still infants 'and, under bers are requested to be present.
later legislation, are prohibited
from becoming Uited States cit- Persons interested, n having
izens, even though they have lived
here practically all their lives. CLOTHES MADE or. ALTERED
hay see Mrs. S. A. Wells in the West
E Lounge of the- Florida Union. 9 to 12
F Ia. Players PiX a.m., 2 to 5 p.m. Mon., Tues., or
SWed. of next week.
The picture for the Florida

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BOOKS
References for C-1
McConnell ECONOMIC BEHAVIOR $3.50
Michels ECONOM'ICS ......................... ..... ....... $1.50
--Maxey AMERICAN PROBLEM OF GOV. $2.50
References for C'-
Hedger INTRO TO AMERICAN.CIV. $4.00
Durant STORY OF PHILOSOPHY .................................. ...... ... $1.00
And for C-3
Word list and definitions, from
all essays in MEANING IN READIN.G 35c
Univ. of Fla. '"T" Shits $1.25 B Univ. of Fla. P'enrran-ts, felt $1.25
Fraternity Stationery,
Steel Bookends,. pair ..............30c Engraved $1.00
Just published'-Complete Catalog of Famous
MODERN LIBRARY SERIES
ASK FOR COPY





FLORIDA BOOK STORE
1870 West University Avenue
Phone 1393


THE LAUNDROMAT

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NOW you can do your entire wash automatically... in only a half-hour


Store Hours

MONDAY ... . ..... 7 a.mr. to 9 p.m.
TUESDAY ............ 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
WEDNESDAY ......... 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
THURSDAY ........... 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
FRIDAY ......... . 8 a.m. to'9 p.m.
SATURDAY ........... 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.



Current Prices


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Phone 2345-R


433 North Ninth Street

ACROSS FROM HUMPTY DUMPTY


VlC~~l a 11


m


F'W






Dr. Drosdoff Invited To Next Glee Club

Foreign Soils Conferences Concert To Be Jr. Infer-Fri
The director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation on the University Toop'r2A
campus, Dr. Matthew Drosdoff of the U. S. Tung Research Labora- Interest in the approaching con-
tory, was recently extended an invitation to participate in a series cert season of the University of
of French Mediterranean soils conferences to be held in Montpellier, Florida Glee Club was heightened
Marseilles, and Algiers by Prof. recently when Prof. John W. De-
A. Demolon, president of the Dr. R. Bradfield, head of the Eruyn, director of the group, dis- By H.ar(
French Soils Society. Department of Agronomy at Cor- sedizthat the next concert of the The Jr. Inter-Fraternity
ne organization will be its 250th in
Conference in May nell University; Dr. W. H. Pierre, order of public appearance. Exact pledge from each fraternity
The conference, which will take head of the Department of Soils date and place for this special tivated the second week of
place this coming May, will in- at Iowa State College, and Dr. W. event has not yet been decided, Al Crabtjee, IFC member i
elude 15 soil scientists from the but DeBrliyn .".timated that tur- The Inteo.Fratrlnity Counci
United States in addition to 60 A. Albrecht, head of the Depart- their details wculd be announced e atnit Conci
scientists from various countries ment of Sails of the Jniversity of soon.
in the world that have been ex- Missouri, also were invited. The singers, known as ''Flori- a A
tended invitations to attend. da's Ambassadors of Good Will," om painS About
Others Invited are now busy polishing their r ep Pi a
Aon er from the Films Slated For toirein preparation for an ex- anangng
UAmong others arinvite d from the S w-ate nsive touror th State, with in-
United States are: Dr. W. C. Low vitations to appear in other South- Mor~ty Freedman
dermilk, authority on irrigation Engineers M eet ern states and Havaa, Cuba, un- Editor, T Alligator
and drainage problems related to der consideration.Editor, Te Alligator
soil conservation and assistant The American Society of Agri- Dear Mr. Freedman:
chief of the Soil Conservation cultural Engineers will meet Tues- B You might assign one of your
Service; Dr. S. A. Wakeman, soil day, Jan. 21, at 7:15 p.m. in room ISHOp LO rU it staff to investigate the banging
microbiologist, in t e r nationally- 108 of the Agricultural building. S S d J on the piano in Bryan Lounge.
known authority onantibioticsand Films on the Ford Tractor and Speaks Sunday Some have complained bitterly
discoverer of the wonder-drug. Ferguson system will be shown. about it. Formerly it was locked
srepto cn. Visitor are welcomed T T except fr worth use


Students 30c
On Saturday


Today and Saturday


Sunday & Monday


5 WALT DISNEY'S


with the VOICESf of
Dinah. Shre The Andrews Sisters Jerry Colonna
The King's Men Sterling Holloway, Andy Russell.,


Tuesday & Wednesday


JLe ig JnLi, Rev. Henr- y 1. ILouttit,
suffragan bishop of the Diocese of
South Florida, will be guest of the
Chapel of the Incarnation and
Weed Hall next Sunday, Jan. 19.
Bishop Louttit will be the cele-
brant at the 9 a.m. service of the
Holy Communion. He will deliver
the sermon at the. 11 a.m. service
and will be the speaker at the
Canterbury Club meeting at 6 p.m.
to which all are invited to attend.


SALE
ON

Tennis
Equipment

At
RAY BRANNAN'S
Across from Dorms


I WELCOME TO

HANCOCK'S PHARMACY


543 NORTH NINTH STREET
Five Blocks From University

Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics Sundries
Fountain Service Sandwiches

COMPLETELY NEW STOCK


,ntown Prices in your own neighborhood Convently located Plenty Parking Space


FEATURING DELICIOUS
FOREMOST IC.E CREAM
E.xclsjively
Something, New
Different and- Delicious
MALT A PLENTY
The Drink you eat with a spoon
20c
REAL FRENCH ICE CREAM
40c pint
SUNDAES and SODAS
in your favorite flavor
Your prescription carefully com-
pounded by a Florida graduate
registered pharmacist.


REGULAR EVERYDAY
PRICES
50c
Vitalis ................ 43c
60c Wild Root
Cream Oil ............ 49c
1.00 Size .............. 89c
50c Forhan's
, Tooth Paste ....... .... 39c
50c Pepsodent
Tooth Paste .......... 43c
75c Listerine
Antiseptic ............ 59c
Listerine Shaving
Cream 2 35c tubes ..... 29c


Seltzer. ..............
25c BC Headache


Powders ............. 19c
60c Sal
Hepatica .... ....... 49c
60c
Alka-Seltzer : :.: .:-: .,. : 49c
Gillette Tech. Razor with 5
Blue Blades .......... 49c


,One can get away from the ra-
dio, Jut a piano invades every
corner of the room. If one of the
practice rooms upstairs was not
available, the would-be nuisance
monster might be sent to the
woods with a dishpan or induced
to join the band.
Surely, such a beautiful room
was never intended for banging by
kids at all hours, to'disturb scores
and hundreds of persons who seek
a few moments rest and peace
amid ,the turmoil and strain of
college life!
Sincerely,
W. A. Murrill
P. S. -Mr. Matthews is in no
way responsible for the present
set-up.


- ---


NOW OPEN



COLLEGE INN

Dry Cleaning Agency

Back of the College Inn



SUITS, clean and press 55c

PANTS - 25c

COAT - 30c

DRESSES 1 or 2 pc 55c



Work by
SIDNEY MARTIN


WE CATER ESPECIALLY TO STUDENTS





STUDENTS


SEND YOUR


LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING
TO THE


GAINESVILLE LAUNDRY


PICKUPS DAILY
Phone 48 or 49


John Fussell, Student Solicitor


WEEKLY
PROGRAM


Dow


REGUI

50c Phillips
of Magn
60c Br.nmo


LAR EVERYDAY
PRICES
s Milk
nesia .........


39c

49,c


f~ll)


VI-VIZ ULU V%'UIUUjjjUU.


b, a Aft 9 0 0


-rur e~


>RIDA ALLIGATOR 9


at. Council


ainIn Feb.
old Herman
Council, composed of one
y on the campus, will be reac-
the next semester according to
n charge of the reorganizing.
il sponsors the Jr. IFC, which
hus; been dormant since 1942, in
c-ider to train freshmen in Inter-
Fraternity activities. The Jr. IFC
is the preparatory oody for fu-
ture IFC members. The IFC com-
n.ittee working on the reactiva-
tion contains members from KA,
Beta Theta Pi, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Pi Lambda Phi and Sigma Nu of
which Crabtree, the chairman, is
r the IFC representative.
Many Plans Made
Crabtree stated that many
thirgs have been planned for the
Jr. Inter-Fraternity Council. One
of the many possibilities will in-
ciude a homecoming parade under
the sponsorship of the Jr. IFC.
The junior group will assist the
IFC in carrying out the many ser-
vices being rendered to the Uni-
versity.
Promote Pep Rallies
The Jr. IFC will try and insti-
gate in the promotion of Pep ral-
lies with compulsory attendance
for freshmen. "Is the intention of
the IFC," Crabtree said, "to form
the Jr. Inter-Fraternity Council
into a constructive working body."
Ore of the main purposes of the
Jr. Inter-Fraternity Council is the
promotion of leadership, tradition
and good feeling on the campus.






10 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


Team Beats Miss. State


Gators Triumph Over Georgia
BP8hi ieltla Theta Leads

F:rad Intramural Leaqe~g


At the end of the first semester the Phi Delta Theta
fraternity holds a decidely'big lead over its nearest oppon-
ent, the KA's, with the Pi Lams and the Pikes bring up
the next two positions. These fig- -- --
ures include the ping-pong singles
which the ATO won. 0
Pilams Climb N II
There was no-noticeable change "
in the standings since before the
holidays with the exception of the ,
Pi Lams grabbing off third place
from the SPE's who fell to fifth. g l a B
The SAE's and the ATO's have
been climbing steadily, but slow- The fraternity ping p o n g
ly on the pace-setting Phi Delts. singles tourney was broughPto a
Standings Given close Thursday afternoon when
Standings up Lo date: the ATO team captured two out
1. PDT .................. 646 of three matches to defeat the
2. KA ................... 552 fighting Pi Lamb team.
3. PLP .......... ......... 496 Reynolds Wins
3. PJ~A .................. 486
5. SPE ...................484 Bill Reynolds was the only win-
6. SAE 4.................... ner to capture three straight, but
7. ATOE. 469 Jack Harris showed good form in
ADTD ..................46 finishing off his opponent in
9. PT ................. 46344 three out of four.
9. PKT .................. 444
10. SN ..................... 427 Gordon Hold 'Own
11. TEP .................. 424 Gordon for the Pi Lamb's held
12. TC .................... 422 his opponent ,to one win out of
:2. KS .................... 422 four before his teammates were
13. SC .................. 410 beaten down.
14. PKP ................... 401 The ATO's gained the finals by
15. BTP .................. 395 virtue of a `win over the PKA
16. PGD ................... 385 team of Boyd, Christy, and Swan.
17. LCA .................. 330 Swan was the standout for the
18. AGR .................. 324 losers in the smi-final matches by
19. DS ................... 314 taking both his games.
20. DC .................... 303 Pi Lambs Down SAE
21. CP .................... 278 The Pi Lambs aereated the SAE
m in th smi' to eineh a-


Sledd C & G,

Seagle Capture
Shuffles Crown
Monday afternoon brought to a
finish both the Dorm and Inde-
pendent shuffleboard single tour-
naments. Bennie Suarez, handling
the stick for Seagle Hall, defeated
Fank Valcarcel of Inter-American
to capture the Independent crown.
Downs Wright
Suarez easily downed Wright of
the Hell-Cats to gain the finals
and Valcarcel triumphed over
Johnston of the Presby's to earn
the right to play against Suarez.
Baeurlein vs. Griffin
In the Dormitory League Baeur-
lein defeated Griffin of Dorm A
to capture the title for Sledd C &
G. Griffin defeated Fitzpatrick in
the semi-finals. Pitzpatrick was
representing Flavet II in the quest
for the title. Bauerlein gained the
finals by v'rtue of a defeat over
Gordana. The final and semi-

ALTERATIONS
Made to Measure Clothes

BEER'S TAILORS
421 W. University Ave.


Team i e e smi's o ncna
place in the finals. Lilly and Tres-
cher were both in top form for
the SAE's, but Margol managed
to 'defeat Trescher in a, long
drawn-out deuce game to end the
match.

,DORMITORY LEAGUE
STANDING
(Through Shuffleb'oard Singles)
Sledd C & G ............... 435
Buckman B & C ............. 412
Temp Dorm A ............. 350
Temp Dorm E ............. 309
Thomas A & B ............. 280
Thomas C & D ............. 260
Buckman D & E. ............257
Temp Dorm F ............. 217
Murphree E & F ............ 207
Murphree L & M ........... 200
Murphree C & D ........... 177
Sledd A & B ............... 170
Temp Dorm D .............. 142
Fletcher D, E, F ........... 140
Flavet II ....................125
Murphree G & K ........... 122
Sledd J & H ............... 118
Thomas E & F ............. 92
Fletcher M & N ........... 92
Fletcher K & L ............. 85
Murphree' A & B ........... 83
Temp Dorm G .............. 80
Temp Dorm D ............. 60


final matches were exceptionally
close in both the Independent and
Dormitory Leagues.


N. W.


DRY CLEANING



614 West University Ave.

PHONE 2067


University Branch
Office Air Base Office
1910 W. Univ. Ave. Building 143


BOB CLARK student driver


This is a view tf the hotel -contested basketball game played Mon-
day night between the Gators and their traditional rivals, the Geor-
gia Bulldogs. Before a crowd that overflowed the inadequate seating
facilities of the New Gym, the Florida five defeated the Georgia team
,0-47. The Florida players who are wearing white shirts, are, from
left to right, Hans Tanzler, Bill Atkinson (22), and Scotty Henderson
(11).


-ural Referee


Clinic Planned
Realizing the need for compe-
te/. officials for the coming
touch football tourney the Intra-
mural Departmert will conduct a
clinic for all interested in offic-
itting in the the football tourney,
it was announced by Jack Weeks,
football manager.
Last Tuesday afternoon a meet-
ing with 17 men present was held
and the officials discussed the
rules and questions were cleared
up by Buck Lanier, head of the
Intramural Officials Association.
On February 10, 11, 12 a clinic
will be held for all interested in
officiating and the intramural of-
ficials welcome ar*. one who feels
like he would like to do some of-
ficiatiSfg.
In all games three officials will
be used with the exception of the
semi-firal, and finals when four
men will be used.
, On Feb. 12 all managers of
frats, dorms, and independent
teams are urged to be present for
a discussion of the rules and other
particulars of the tournament.
The men who attended this
mating were as, follows: Buck
Lanier, Stephen Christie, Jack
Ledoux, Jim Craig, Lewis Ans-
bacher, Lee Wheeler, Claude
Smith, Bob Scott, Bill Boyd, Wal-
lace Carter. J. T. Cary, Jack Clo-
en, E. P. Landrum, Duel Pafford,
Jack Lippincott, R. T. Kales, and
B. J. Walker.

Herman Schmidt

Is UT Supporter

AUSTIN, Texas- (ACP) -
Gifts totaling meny hundred
thousands of dollars have been re-
ceived by the University of Texas
over the years, but, although his
donations are small, there is per-
haps no more regular contributor
to the Uriversity than Herman
Schmidt of Bezar County.
Every few months Schmidt
makes a contribution. His most
recent gift of $2 is, he indicated,
to be used in, experimentall work
with farm and ranch products or
other medical research, just so
long as it benefits materially hu-
manity."


INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
STANDING
(Through Shuffleboard Singles)
C,L.O ... ............ ..... 412
All Stars .... ........... 407
West Fla. Hell-Cats.......... 375
Inter-Amer can ............ 347
Baptist Union ........*..... 336
Crane Hall ............ .. ... 291
Seagle Hall ................ 271
Hillel ..................... 266
Presbyterian .............. 238
Dirty Shirts ............ ....213
Pensacola Club ............. 212
The Blue Club................ 110
Crescents .................. .90
Killers ..... .. ...... . 90


LUNCH
11 to 3 p.m.

From

50c


R. 0. T. C. Riflemen

Take Miss. Stale;

Score 1789 Points

By Phil Webb
In their, opening match o.f
the season, held the iveek
ending Januiary 11, the Un-
iversity of Florida's R.. 0. T.
C. rifle team drew first
blood, by defeating the
sharpshooters f r o m Miss.
State, 1,789 to 1,741.
This match is the first held since
Florida's rifle team was disbanded
in the fall of 1942. Each team
fired on their home range, and
scores were compiled and ex-
changed at the end of the week.
Ten members of each team fired,
and the five highest scores were
counted for the match.
Gator High Scorers
The five highest scorers compet-
ing for the Gators were Douglas
Clark, W. A. Williams, Ed Stew-
art, P. B. Johnsoncand R. C. Smith.
Other members competing in the
match were: 0. E. -illiams,
Charles Poe, J. 0. Manior, S. B.
-Gilbert and H. L. Mingledorf.
Expect Match Increase
The present schedule of 27 rifle
matches is expected to be in-
creased to 35 in the next 10 days,
it was learned from the military
department. Numbered among op-
ponents are Penn State, Citadel,
V.M.I., N. C. State, Georgia and
Alabama. Besides these-the Ga-
tors will also compete in the Army
intercollegiate rifle match and
the William Randolph Hearst
Trophy match, last won by Florida
in 1937.
Team Reorganized in Nov.
The rifle team at Florida was
reorganized on Nov. 18, 1946, un-
der the direction of Maj. R. H.
Hughett. All applicants were in-
structed in the, rifle marksmanship
course consisting of sighting and
aiming exercises, proper positions,
use of the sling and breathing and
trigger squeeze exercises.
Eliminations
During tle rcTlowing weeks
through Jan. 3 of th:s year all but
the present 20 members of the
team were gradually eliminated
through practice firing.


DINNER
6 to 10 p.m.

Steaks

Chops


Operated By Bill Leatherwood

World War II Veteran


The




CORNER 9th STREET AND UNIVERSITY AVE.


Complete Fountain Service




Breakfast

6:30 to 11 a.m.

We Butter Your Toast and Serve Jelly


I






THE XIORMA ALLIGATOR


Cagers


Outstanding Gator Basketba II Players


Pictured above are eight-members of the University :basketball team which has won six straight
.games The players in -he top photo, from ,left to ri ht. are- Dick Pace, Harry -Hamilton, Hans Tanzler,
-and Bill Atkinson. Shown in -the lower photo, .from 'left to -right, .are Lamar Bridges, Scotty Henderson,
and Julian -Miller.


By Hugo Spitz
The TUniversity of Florida basketball team, hot after
an impressive 50-47 victory over the Georgia Bulldogs,
will renew their quest for Conference triumphs on Fri-
day and Saturday night, when they meet a fast breaking
Auburn -five.
The Gators will -be a slight fav-
orite over the Plainsmen, who winning streak. Coach McAllister
were blasted by the University of should have some personal senti-
Tennessee, 66-32, in their last tilt. ment'in the Auburn game for not
The Alabama team holds the cel- long ago he was head basketball
lar in the Southeastern Confer-oach for the Plasman team.
ence and they will seek ,their first coach for the Plaisman teanm.
win against the Gators. Both Use Fast Break
Have Fast Floor Play The Auburn game should be one
Auburn, under the able coach- of .the fastest contests so far
.ing of V. J. Edney, should prove this season, since both teams use
a strong opponent for Florida. The a fa, .break and speedy floor
Plainsmen's fast floor play is pac- play. Florida will be resting their
ed by .forwards Quinton Burgess, laurals on forward Hans Tanz-
one of the leading scorers in the ir, who has been high corer for
Southeastern Conference last sea- the past six games. Tanzler is
son, and Jack Powell. closely followed by Atkrion,
5 Straights For Gators Henderson and Miller v. .r. have
The Georgia victory made five really been giving Florid't's op-
straight wins for the Gator quin- ponents "grey hairs." ';
tet and Coach Sam McAllister Both games will be ]payed in
is sure to throw in a few tricks the Gator Gym, starting at 8:30
this weekend to continue the p.m.


Pug itic Prowess

Predominant In

Prelim Practice
Road work, sparring, an d,
punching the bag continues from
4 to 6 every afternoon, as boxing
team aspirants get in -shape,
* Coach -Dave -Fuller announced.
Trainees Named
.Now in training are:
120 pound class-A-l Bressler,
who captured his weight division
championshin.crown in this year's
intramural bouts by decisioning
Joe Robbins.
127-pourd class -Tom Spicola,
who displayed -scrappiness.
135-pound class-Bob Lund.
145-pound class Bill Harlan,
.Champ Ben Kinard, and .Rudy
Crawford.
.55-pound class Wade. Brew-
ton, Walter -Lagergren, and Rudy
Thornberry.
165-pound class--Title holder
Vie .Barton, Clarence Hardeman,
and Art Callen, a letterman and
.Eastern .Seaboard Golden Gloves
lightweight champ .in 1940.
Two In Unlimited
Fighting with 175 pounds are
/A1 Lindgren, intramural cham-
oion, and Bill Widdon who won
the crown in the unlimited divi-
.sion. while -Warren Trotter, a var-
sity letterman, is irn the heavy-
weight class.
Mittman mentor Fuller said,


Whip Georgia


Traditional Gator Foe Bows

To Saurians By 50-47 Score

By Ray Jacobson
Gator cagers stretched their current winning streak to
six games this week as they gained hard fought victories
over the University of Georgia and Stetson University. The
Georgia game was the best ,display the Gator have given
all season. The crowd that
watched this game was probably
i the largest that ever made its way
Into the Florida gymnasium.
nfia-lr -So a "Nip.and Tuck"


Trims Stetson

After a slow start wThich saw
the Stetson Hatters leading, 7
to 1, at one point, Florida's Ga-
tor basketball team came to life
in DeLand Tuesday night to an-
nex its sixth straight .victory, 39
to 31.
The Hatter early advantage van-
ished as the Gators got their de-
fense to clicking and launched an
offensive of their .own which gave
them a 15-9 .lead at half time.'
The slow-starting Florida five
continued to improve .after the
-half .and counted heavily with
short shots under the basket while
forcing the Hatters to fire from
long range.
Lanky Hanz Tanzler a.g a,i n
paced the Gators, making 11
points while .high scoring honors
of the evening, went to Nelson Vi-
nal, Hatter .guard, with 15.
The box:
FLORTDA STETSON'
f tl f 1tp
.Ham tn.f. 1 1 ,Ha.st 1 2 -
Pace.f. 2 0 4tK.Purt.z'f. 0 0 0
Savagef. 0 0 0;Mayn'Jf. 0 2 2
Tanzler.e. 3 5 llKearnsc. 1 0' 2
Afki'sn.c. 5 0 10W.P'rtz,c. 0 1 1
Chittyg. 3 0 61Weldon.c. 1 1 3
Miller, g. 0 0 OiVinal,.g. 4 7 .15
S;i 3ag' 0 1 1 P .' 1 2 4
l[i .. 1 n 1,g 2 0 i i, 0 0 0
S- -l -
Totals 16 7 391! Totals 8 15 31
Hatlm-time score: Florida 15. Stet-.
son 9.
Person l fouls: Florida, tlamiltpn
4, Pace 2, Tanzler 5. Atkinson 2.
Chitty 1. Miller 2, .Bridges 2. Hen-
derson 1; Stetson, i Purt-t I In a.v-
lard 2. Koamnus 4, _Weldon 4. Vinal 2,
Reese -1. .Fre throws missed; Flor-
ida, Hamilton, Pace 2. Savage, Taniz-
Isr, Chitty 2. Henderson;: Stetson,
-Hays. Kearns. Vinal. Reese.

H ee'.s Y, ma .(a e

TeMm's Biography

GUARDS
LAMAR PIERCE BRIDGES--
Tampa freshman is 6'3", 1175
pounds and though he played no
basketball -while attending :Hills-o
!borough High School, Tampa, lhas
had one year's experience on serv-
.ice teams and is a veteran of
three years' Navy service in the
South Atlantic, is 20 years old


The Gators were a hUie tighlt in
their first few .minutes of play,
but as soon as they loosened up
they made it a nip and tuck fight
all the way.
The Gators held a 2-point lead
at half-time which didn't mean a
thing as the lead see-sawed back
and forth 15 times during the
night.
The scoring started slowly-At-
.kinson's field goal being the only
counter .in the first four minutes
of play-but from then on it was
fast and furious.
Gators Lead
The Orange.and Blue were lead-
ing 48-45 when official Timer.-Fra-
zier Rogers blew his whistle sig-
nifying four minutes of playing
time remained. Lorendo made one
last desperate effort. for Georgia
,with a fielder that brought it up
to A8.47 but Atkinson came
through with a -two-pointer .that
*wound ,up the night's scoring -and
.gave Eforida her first SEC and
eighth victory -of the -season.
Tanzler -High Point Man
Miller, Tanzler, Atkinson and
Henderson were the .mainstays in
the Florida victory. Tanzler was
high point man for the Gators,
putting in 14 points, of which six
were free .throws. Lorendo of
Georgia was .high man of'.the
game, having scored 21 points.
Box Score *
FLORIDA I 'ORGIA
g f tpl. !- g f tp
Ham'tnf. 1 0 2 'fi. or'(o,f. 9 3 21
I'ace,f. Q 0 0 B.Heal y,f. 6 0 12
Atkin'nf. .. 2 10'Fabianc. 4 1 9
Tanzler,c. 4 6 14l Del'pre,g. 1 0 2
Bridg's.g. 1 1 3 Griffeth 0 0 0
Hen.lon 2 2 61 Harvill i 1 .
Miller,g. 4 5 131Maricich 0 0 6
Chitty 1 0 21
-
17 16 0, 21 5 47
Half-time score: Florida 24. Geor-
gia 22.
Personal fouls: Hamilton 3, At-
kinson 3, Tanzler 1, H'enderson 3,
Miller 2, Chitty 1; G. Lorendo 2. B.
Healey 4, Fabian 2, Delaperriere 4,
Qriffeth 4, Harvill 2, Maricich 1.
Free thr row s missed: Florida,
Hamilton, Atkinson, Tanzler 3,
Bridges, Henderson 2, Miller; Geor-
gia, Lorendo 4. Fabian 2, Dela-
perriere I,-Maricich.
.Offic.als: Ca( ter (Auburn). B ell
(N.Y.I.).

ended ?en

Returned To Duty


and ;unmarried. Dqug Beldon and .Bobby Greutz-
macher, suspended members.of the
TOM M. ALTEE-Made Catho- Gator basketball-squad, 'have .been
lic All-State team while playing, returned to active duty with the
for St. Leo Prep., is 6'2", 165 squad on .probation, Coach Sam
pounds, and hails from Jackson-. McAllister announced 'here .today.
ville .. .is 17 years old and .is The .two, both veteran cagers,
unmarried. have been on the -inactive list
since Jan. 2 for failing to report
JOHN PAUL JONES-Veteran back dfor practice Dec. -30, the date
of service in Air Corps in ETO set by McAllister to reopen drills
and Pacific Theatres, has had after the-holiday vacation.
three years' high school experi- Beldon and Greutzmacher have
ence at Plant High in Tampa and been working out daily after the
four years on Air Corps service regular varsity drill had ended.
teams, is 6'2", 195 pounds .. is -
22 years oldand unmarried. iand Aleutian Islands native
22 years old and unmarried. of Briarcliff Manor, N. Y., .he is
JIM WILLIAMS All North-, 23 years old and married.
eastern Conference while playing
for Ocala High School, is 5'11" PAUL HARVILL T am.pa
155 pounds is a veteran of freshman with high school .expe-
service with Army Air Corps, and rience at Hillsboro4gh High, Tam-
is 20 years old and unmarried. pa is 5'11", 160 pounds is a
S, : ; Navy veteran and unmarried.
JULIAN E. MILLER-Former
All-Stater from ,Pensacola High J.EFFRY I. (SCOTTY) HEN-
School with service experience on DER'SON-A v-eteraln of.the.1945-
the Pensacola Navy team, is 6', 46 Gator squad and.service exper-
160 pounds .a Navy veteran of ience with Georgia Pre-Flight
14 .months' service, is 19 years old team, .is ,6', 150 pounds and was
and unmarried. All .District for three years while
playing .for Landon High School
THOMAS M. SCOTT-A veter- in Jacksonville .A Navy veter-
an of the 1942 Gator' varsity -an" of four years, is 29 years old
squad, is 6', 180 pounds, and served ar 1 married.
three and one-halt year with the
Coast Guard in the South ;Pacific WILLIAM D. (BILL) SAVAGE
-Tampa freshman who gained his
"I'd like to see all men who are high school experience at :Plant
interested in ,toxing come out for High, is 6', 155 pounds is 18
these practices." [years old and unmarried,


Idoolk. =AM



G.at,,,r


i






12 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR



Db Bi rs isc uss Labor


2vu.


Beaty Addresses



Theta Chi Meet


q


Castagna, in summing up his flicts with examinations.
arguments, set up three main It is also important that a
points in support of giving labor students be on time at their regis
an equal share in management: 1. tration appointment. Due to th
Industrial strife is continuing to speeded-up system of registration
widen. 2. Unless some solution students who arrive late cannot b
is found the government will take registered.
-control. 3. Under our present Former Students
basic concept of labor-manage- Former students who are no
menterelaetionsdfewilneverrec-presently enrolled in the Univei
olent prelations we will never rec- sity should apply for a registrar
oncile present differences. tion .appointment for February
Murray Negative Men who have never been enrol
Jack Murray, a senior law stu- ed and are not enrolled at present
dent, took the negative side of will be registered on February
the question, and asked the Rota- 6, and 7.
rians to judge for themselves if
the proposal met two basic tests: | a I i
1. Does present evidence neces- G rfl Leading
stated a change in labor-manage- I
ment relations such as the pro- In Baby Derby
*posal under discussion ? 2. Does
the proposal meet the test of prac- The girls momentarily took a
ticability and the needs for which slim lead over the boys in the
its proponents advocate it be set University of Florida Trailer-
up ? vet Baby Derby, H. C. Riker, di-
rector of housing, revealed this
He maintained that our pres- week in announcing the third
ent ecoriomic system is not so full birth of the semester to fam-
of decay that we must rush head- ilies living in Trailervet No. 1, a
long into some new system. .veteran housing unit for 39 mar-
"We are still the greatest in- ried couples.
dustrial power in the world, and The University not only is
the status quo is not so uncom- having increases in- enrollment
fortable," he said, adding that it and faculty, but is adding to its
is "only natural that we are go- campus family groups almost
ing to have conflict between man- weekly, Riker added.
agement and labor." Mr. and Mrs. George Brooks
As to the test of practicability, a veteran student and his wife
Murray contended that when put from Jacksonville, who live in i
to the test the following faults trailer at the air base six miles
became evident in the proposal: from the campus, became the
1. It would result in confusion in parents early Wednesday morn
business practices. 2. It would ing of a four-pound, four-ounce
take away the prerogative of con- baby girl.
trol from owners. 3. It would The m on t h of November
not put equal responsibility on brought two children to the
labor. 4. It provides another Trailervet 1 family circle. Mr
battleground for squabbles, and Mrs. Wesley W. Mayhall o:
"I do not see a need to junk Marianna, named the'r girl, hon
our status quo, which has brought Nov. 1, Marilyn Ruth, while Mr
us to the peak we have reached and Mrs. R. 0. Ball of Cross
today," Murray concluded. City named their boy, born Nov
Both of the speakers were giv- 26, Raymond O'Brien.
en a few minutes for rebuttals. Several other births hav,


The Next Seven Dayl

FRIDAY
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 2:30-5:30 p.m.
SUNDAY
The Poetry Hour, Fla. Union 210, 3:15 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 7:.00-10:00 p.m.
Lutheran Church Service, Fla. Union Aud. 10:00 a.m.
MONDAY
Writer Club, Fla. Union 208, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
I. R. C. Fla. Union 209, 8:.00-9:00 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Fla. Union 210, 7:30-8:00 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 2:30-5:30' p.m.
University Women's Club, Union Aud., 3:30 p.m.
American Legion Meeting, 305 Fla. Union, 8-9 p.m.
Two Continuous Shows, Union Aud., 12-1:30 p.m., 6-7:30 p.m.
Gator Veterans Meeting, Union Aud., 7:30-9 p.m.
TUESDAY
Two Continuous Shows, Union A-ud., 12:1:30 p.m., 6-7:30 p.m.
I. F. C., Fla.. Union 208, 7:30-9.
Pep Club, Fla. Union 210, 7:30-8:30.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 2:30-5:30 p.m.
Panama City Club, Fla. Union 308, 7-8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 2:30-5:30.
Delta Sigma meeting, Fla. Union 210, 8 p.m.
Poetry Hours, Fla. Union 210, 9 p.m.
Two Continuous Shows, Union Aud., 12:1:30 p.m., 6-7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305. 2:30-5:30 p.m.


greaL ueal i Lof time is saved, as Lthe
11 program of the school can be more
s- effectively carried.
he The trend among fraternities to-
n day is expansion and planning
bp b ,qor~t- hou-


De

)t

6.
1-
nt
5,






e


Is

I-
a
s
t

t

S,
a
s
e

e

r
le
r.
f

r.
e
n


f


eia ooraze houses.
Beaty stated that the positive
forces of fraternities are more
democratic than formerly, that
spirit and cooperation between the
fraternities has grown, and that
more social agencies are present
today.



Chemistry Group



Admits Five

Beta Alpha Chapter of Gamma
Sigma Epsilon, national honarary
Chemical fraterrity, held iniation
for five new members last Satur-
day evening. A formal banquet
vas given ror the active and hon-
orary members ard pledges at the
Thomas Hotel at 6:30.
Several of the pledges presented
their scientific papers, which are
one of the requirements for inia-
tion.
Dr. John E. Hawkins, the past
Keeper of the Kult, gave a review
of the recent national convention,
supplemented by Jack K. Dale the
delegate from the Beta Alpha
chapter.
Gramling Speaks
Dr. L. G.. Gramling, the new
National Grand Recorder and ed-
itor of the "Ray," was introduced
to the gathering. Dr. P. A. Foote,
Director of the Sch. of Pharmacy,
Dr. George Muhleman, professor
of Chemistry, and Dr. Fred H.
Heath, Chemistry professor, were
present.
22 Active Members
After the banquet the members
and pledges met in the Chemistry
Building where the informal ard
formal iniation took place. This
Snow makes a total of 22 active
members. Transfer students inter-
ested in joining the fraternity
should contact the Grand Alchem-
ist, Loius Traina, SPE.

Fla. Union Starts

'Poetry Hour'
The Floriaa Union this week
anrouniced the inauguration, on
Sunday, January 19, of a new
semi-weekly attraction known as
THE POETRY HOUR.
At 3:15 p.m. or that day in
Room 210 of the Florida Union,
Dr. Charles Eugene Mounts of the
Department of English, teacher
of contemporary poetry o. the
coinpus and minor poet in his own
right, will read a half hour's se-
lection from the' poetry of Thom-
as Hardy.
The public is cordially invited to
attend the first of this series 'of
readings.
previously been announced for
families living in Flavet villages
I and in dormitory sections for
married couples.


Law School Enrollment Hits

170;- 90% Are- Vet Students


l 8U Ori*i 0JiBI I c At a recent meeting at Tau
iM Ia aU la U BU-10 chapter house, 133 Washington
St., the pledges of Theta Chi fra-
Should labor be given a direct share in the management ternity heard a talk given by Dean
of industry? -of Students R. C. Beaty. The en-
This torrid question of management-labor relations ire pledge group was present for
was discussed by two members of the crack University of Introduced by Kitching
Florida debate team before the, Galnesville Rotary Club IThe marshal, Eugene. Kitching, a
yesterday. T'hne program was pre- faculty associate at P. K. Yonge
sented by Prof. Wayne C. Eubank School, introduced the dean to the
of the University's Speech De- men present, and Beaty chose for
apartment and coach of the debat- l P istll i his topic, "Fraternity Reconver-
ing team. sion." He said that there are well
Castagna Affirmative over 2,000 students on the campus.
William Castagna, first B year l who are affiliated with fraterni-
Wllaw student, speakingstagna, first year ties today. This figure includes
law student, speaking for the af- members and pledges. In his of-
firmative, contended that unless members and pledges. In his of-
we form some new basic concept By Jim Gollacheck fice. he has a special assistant who
for labor management relations The Office of the Registrar, in handles all matters pertinent to
for labor management relatio an effort to eliminate the confu- fraternities.
we are headed for disaster, sion and long lines usually ac- "Cooperation Good"
"We must bridge this gap so companying registration, has de- In the past as stated by the
that labor and management can vised and put into effect a new dean, the fraternal organizations
work together for the common method of registration. Under were strictly secret-they kept all
good," Castagna added, this new method it is expected m a tters to themselves, they
He admitted that the proposal that all students presently enroll- worked separately from the uni-
seemed "rather radical" because ed in the University will be able versities and even provide to be
of public sentiment against in- to register before January 31. detrimental to some extent. The
creasing the power of labor, but All students wishing to register universities wer indifferent towards
maintained that both labor and must apply, at the office of the the position of these organized
management believe in free en- registrar for a registration ap- groups."However, today these very
terprise, fear inflation and defla- pointment before January 21. Ap- groups are an asset to the schools.
tion, and under the proposed pointments will be assigned to 150 Cooperation is the tie-in between
"merger" would work together men for every hour beginning fraternity and university:
towards the common goal of Monday, January 27, and continu- Deal Directly
greater productivity. ing through Friday, January 31. Bc e a nyDfrat e s
greater productivity.Should Read Schedrle Because of so many fraternities
"We are going to see the gov- It is important that every stu- the administration of the Univer-
ernment stepping in if we do not dent reads the examination sched- sity can deal directly with repre-
find an answer, and so far we ule before applying for a regis- sentatives of each instead of indi-
have not," he said. tration appointment to avoid con- vidual students, and thereby a
.. 1~ ~ .. -1 f 9.- ] j- f, f- i.; __* --I^ -, fl..


90 Percent Veterans .... ...
In addition to their class work,
Sweeping down on the Univer- wh'ch is on the 'case system,"
sity of Florida College of Law, the students participate in such prac-
war-born surge of professional tical work as writing case corn-
students has doubled the normal ments on recent Supreme Court
enrollment of approximately 170 decisions which are often pub-
-with a student body composed of lished in the Florida Bar Journal.
90 percent veterans, and the halls They write legal research articles
of the Law Building, which echoed on such recent legislation as the
with the steps of a few during the the "Heart Balm Statute," and
war years of 1942-45, now bustle obtain experience in Bar Associa-
with a bumper crop of students in tion work through the activities of
search of 'legal knowledge. the John Marshall Bar Associa-
With an increase in faculty from tion, a subsidiary of the State
five to nine instructors, the Law lBar Association, which includes
College under Dean Harry R. Trus- virtually alli the students in the
ler, who has guided the college for Law School.
the past 21 years, is now well past Studying the needs of the state
the growing pains it suffered, like through participation in prize con-
other departments of the Univer- tests sponsored by outstanding
sity, when the influx of students members of the Florida bar, the
began in earnest with the first students of the Law College sub-
summer semester of 1946. mit research papers on such top-
One of the prominent landmarks ics as the Reform of the Florida
of the University of Florida cam- Judiciary, the Adoption in Florida
pus since 1914, when it moved into of the Federal Rules of Civil Pro-
its two and one-half story brick I cedure, and the Need for a New
building of Collegiate-Gothic archi- Florida Constitution.
tecture overlooking the Ocala The various law courses are like
highway from the north corner of the wheels of a watch, one course
the campus, the College of Law functioning with another. A stu-
occupied quarters in Thomas Hall dent hardly can understand one
from its inception in 1909 until course without some knowledge of
1913, when it was assigned a sec- related course, and the various
tion of the History and Language courses must be taught to give a
Building, pending completion of knowledge of the law as a whole.
the Law Building. This knowledge of law is valuable
SBryan rl in personal business, in the busi-
In 1941 the Law Libra ness of the community, and in the
In 1941 the Law Library moved art of statesmanship.
into the library annex which took art of statesmanship.
its place alongside the older build- Dist:nguished Grads
ing in the form of a five-story The place of gracuaces of the
brick structure, conforming to the College of Law in the state and na-
architecture of the Law Building, _tion is well illustrated by the rec-
and designed to house 60,000 vol- ord of such men as Sen. Spessard
umes and provide a study space L. Hollard, Justices H. L. Sebring,
for 170 students. Alto Adams and Paul D. Barns of
The Library annex has proved a the Supreme Court of Florida,
boon in handling the overflow of Congressmen J. Hardin Peterson
students who have descended on and George A. Smathers, all of
the Law College. By moving the whom received their law training
library to the annex, the room at the University of Florida. Grad-
formerly occupied by it-in the law uates of the College of Law con-
building could be converted to of- st tute a large portion of the Flor-
fices and study rooms to supple- ida bar, and their leadership is
ment the lecture rooms provided manifested throughout the pro-
in the original plans of the build- fessional, political, civic and eco-
ing. nomic activities of Florida.
A member of the Associat'on of
Complete Courtroom American Law Schools, the Col-
One of the greatest assets in lege of Law is on the approved
handling the increasingly large list of the American Bar Associa-
classes is the courtroom of the law tion and is accredited by the New
building which seats 140 students. York Board of Regents. Helping
The courtroom has all the usual' to maintain the college's high
accessories, jury box, witness standing among other law schools
stand, jury room, and auditorium, throughout the nation is the au-
and though it has been used as a thorsh'p by members of its faculty
lecture and classroom, as well as of standard works on the depart-
for the course in trial practice for fnert of la\ contributions to .Cor-
which it was intended, the court- pus Juris, co-au--:nors:.:p of the
room never, until the boom in the Yearbooks of School Law, and nu-
number of students, was utilized to merous articles in legal and other
the present extent. periodicals.
Sound Legal Educat' on
In providing a sound legal edu-i
cation every effort is made to keep Heredi' y is something every
i instruction abreast of state and man believes in urtil his children
national needs and conditions with(ieg".i to act like fools.


Offering a sound legal education such specialized courses as federal
which equips its graduates for -taxation, labor law, administrative
practice in the state and federal l b '
courts, the College of Law of the law, abstracts, workmen s com-
University of F 1 o r i d a keeps pensation, air law and federal
abreast of the needs of the state rules added as the need for them'
with a constant revision of the become apparent.
;ourses which it offers. .
courses which it offers. Keeping pace with the needs of
After a dearth of students dur- the state of Florida, demandsfor
ng the war years when the educa-
tional requirements for the course new courses are met and Florida
n law threw prospective students -law is correlated with all courses,
into the service age before they so far as possible with some
could acquire the prerequisite cred- courses such as Florida constitu-
ts for admittance, the College of tional law, Florida civil practice,
Law now has an enrollment, gath- and others such as abstracts, dam-
ered from the backlog of students ages and workmen's compensation
whose studies were interrupted by are based on Florida law. Should
the wai, which promises to ease oil in paying quantities-be discov-
the pressing demand for law grad- ered in Florida, a course in oil and
uates which built up during the gas would be added, and some oth-
ean years. er course might be dropped.
S Write Case Comments


1