The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00043
 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: February 21, 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>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00043
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Winners Of Barn Dance Contest

FEB. 2-1, 1947

,' .. .. .
:. ,.

.,... ..

S.a ,
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v WN

Little Constance Moore, dressed as "the lady in red" and Tommy Remington are shown with prizes
received at the "kdddle Parade," one of the events featured at the barn dance given by the Air Base
Branch of the University of Florida Student Union, at the Air Base Gymnasium, Saturday evening, Feb..
ruary 15. The dance was given for the student veterans and their wives living in Trailvet Villiages I
and II and Gator Huts. ,

Feb. 28 Last Day

G ShITo Get Seminole
The week of Monday, Feb.
B e.gin I IKum aeb24, through Friday, Feb. 28,
T:. wi: -e. e...sr wees.ma n-o'm

By Sherwood Stokes
Announcing an alphabetical schedule for the State
Board of Health tuberculosis X-ray survey of the Univer-
sity community, Feb. 28-March 28, Dr. John J. Tigert,
president, today urged that all faculty, students, Univer-
sity employes and their wives a'd children participate.
Stating that for the survey to be a complete success, it
is important to have complete
coverage, Dr. Tigert pointed out
that it will not-be necessary to re-
move any clothing for the X-ray
and that results will be entirely 'l
confidential. The time involved
for each person will be negligble a
since the X-ray unit is capable of
making X-rays at the rate of 100 IlVI t
per hour.
Urged to Take Advantage By Jack Bryan
Though participation is volun- Joe C. Jenkins, Jr., Gainesville
tary, Dr. Tigert expressed the law student, was .elected to serve
hope that all personnel will take as commander of Gator Veterans
advantage' of facilities made avail- for the second semester, at a
able by the State Board of Health. meeting last Monday night in I
W.i~ I l' 1. U li-UI

Continued on Page Twelve

Alligator Staff

Promotions Made

By Freedman
Promotion of staff members
was the rule this week rather
than the exception, as four mem-
bers of THE ALLIGATOR receiv-
ed Editorial Board Promotions and
ten staff members were promoted
in the Editorial Assistants Divi-
Editorial Board Men
Top promotions went to Bob
MacLeish, former co-news editor
who was named an associate edi-
tor; Ted Shurtleff, .new assistant
editor, who formerly was assistant
features editor; Harold -Herman,
former co-news editor who was
named as an assistant managing
editor, and Pat Patillo, formerly a
reporter, promoted to news edi-
Other Promotions
Other promotions went to the
following men:
Marty Lubov, reporter to assist-
ant features editor; Ray Jacob-
Continued on Page Seven

Florida Union. .
Other Officers Named
Rounding out the slate of new
officers were Will Varn as execu-
tive officer; Edward Anderson as
adjutant; Wilson Caffee as treas-
urer, and Richard Smith, chap-
The incoming officers were in-
stalled immediately after election,
and Jenkins spoke briefly on ten-
tative plans of the organization
for the spring term and called for
a renewal of interest and support
for Gator Vets.
Meet Once/ A Month
He announced that henceforth
meetings would be he'd once a
month, with the date of the next
session to be announced by the
commander later.

Senior Novte
The deadline for submitting
information to be published in
epniunot'on with senior pictures
in the 1947 Sem'nole is Mon-
day, February 24th.
Seiors are urged to check
previous issues of the Seminole
for type of activities informa-
tion wanted, and leave same at
the Fla. Union Information
desk (care T.'mbrrlake) prior to
Mon ay, Feb. 24th.

win be the last week that Room
6 in the Florida Union will be
open. for the distribution of
1946 Seminoles. All students
who were enrolled during the
last semester of the 1945-46
year are entitled to an annual.
Students enrolled after that
data are not qualified to obtain
this copy.
Room 6 wll be open every
afternoon from 3:30 to 5 p.m.,
according to Edgar Davis, who
is in charge of distribution.

Dream Girl

- IV;

Florida Party Elects Ghiotto

Chairman; Others Named

Born, according to its leaders, because of inequities
suffered by students not belonging to large and select
groups, the Florida Party, a new campus political party,
made its bow this week.
Emphasizing that it is not a non-frater lity or anti-
fraternity party, the Florida group stated that it is in fa-
vor of party representation in.
direct proportion to campus pop- A p
ulation ,and is on record as being Appear re
opposed to blocs, cliques and other
groups which have, in the past,
Traded offices and made deals at .7
the expense of the majority ot the \..
student body.
Officers Elected
Bob Ghiotto, freshman lawyer, '.
was elected chairman of the new
r.arty at a meeting last Tuesday v.'
night attended by twenty of the
I party's founders.
Other officers elected include:
David Ram.ey, vice-chal rman;
John Norris, secretary and Joe
Black, treasurer. Ghiotto is a .
married veteran and a native of

Continued on Page Nine

:GasN oOr

FNo avet Yet

You can drive a car without
-fenders, without bumpers, with-
out lights, and even without tires,
but you can't drive it without gas
and oil.
No Gas In FlaVet
And the University of Florida
Housing Administration cannot
open ,the few Flavet III apart-
ments that are ready for occupan-
cy without gas and other neces-
sities either, it was revealed this
week by H. C. Riker, director of
In the announcement, the date
of "moving in" was moved up ten-
,tatively from Feb. 15 to March 1.
Furniture Ready
The furniture and other house-
hold equipment have been ready
Continued on Page Twelve

Cigarette Causes

Minor Blaze At

Sledd C Dorm
By Emanuel Ehrlich
Excitement was keen in front of
Sledd C dormitory, Tuesday, noon
when someone accidentally drop-
ped a lighted cigarette from a
room near the entrance of the
dorm. The cigarette, which was
carelessly flipped out of the win-
dow, landed-on some trash at the
cellar bin of Sledd C .
Fire In Incinerator
There is an incinerator in the
cellar of this dorm and most of
the trash from the other dorms is
disposed of at this place. How-
Continued on Page Twelve

Dorothy Thompson

Noted Writer

Here Thursday

Miss Dorothy Thompson,- tam-
ed journalist, radio commentator ,
and public lecturer, will speak
here. next Thursday night, Feb.
27th, at 8:00 p. m. in the Uni-
versity Auditorium. Her lecture is
titled "These Crucial Days."
Important Coumments
Miss Thompson is expected to
have some important comments oR
the recent Polish elections which
she personally witnessed, and upon
the recent trend of world events.
There will be no admission
charge for either students, faculty,
or the general public in as much
as Miss Thompson is appearing
under the joint sponsorship of the
University Lecture Committee and
the Lyceum Council.
Cce Early For Seats
Students are urged to come ear-
ly if they desire good seats for
a record crowd is expected to .IM
the Auditorium.

Tax Expert Here
A Treasury Department tax
expert will be available today to
ass st ve'brans in filling out
income tax returns. He will be
located on the 10th floor of the
Seagle Building.


Ov r te By Ted '5. irtleff
SOver the protests of Uni. e-rsity student representa-
Stives, who declared that a breach in friendly relations be-
j' i tween the students and the townspeoplue might develop,
I ".'' ,. the Gaineeville City Commission last n::ht voted, four to
S. .. one, to levy an amusement tax, a cigar, 'e tax, a utilities
tax and to install parking meters.
Students Speak will have a percent tax laid upon
Harry Parham, student body them.
president; John Crews, secretary City :I In Debt
of veteran affairs, and Morty In passing the recommendations
'I Freedman, editor of the Alligator, of the city tax com'-rttee, the
spoke against the tax record -n- commission pointed out that the
nations at the commission m=et- city of Gaincsville is $1,000,000 in
l b .i ing. debt.
., The levies bring the cost of the- Harry Parham, who spoke at
after and other amusement t-ckets both the 'TMonday and Wednesday
Sup three .cents on those costing night meetings of the commission.
between 26 cents and 50 cents, asserted that a tax on amuse-
Margaret Ann Elabash of At- and six cents on those costing be- mentswould "o touch like
lanta, Georgia was selected as tween 50 cents and $1. Cigarettes a direct tax on the student body.
Dreamn Girl by Pi Kappa Alpha will court two cents mor.e ,a Ivarna of Effect
fraternity at its annual Fream ,e. All commodities such as gas, Freedman voced w-rn n. about
Girl Ball last Saturday night. water, electricity and telephones Continued on Pa.e Twelve

Afishk MA

p .11tical P. I ty F mums


20 War Brides

In Classes

Twenly \iar brides were
--mong the 90 enrollments re-
cr ed dur ng the first 15 days
'the Gen'ral Extension Division
o1 the University of Florida and
t.iorida State College for Wom-
,n offered courses to assist
aliens in passing naturalization
Sxa mnIIations.
Two tco.i'ss, constitution and
government and English and
e.overnmnvt, base on material
prepared by the Bureau of Im-
migration and Naituralization,
are available. The latter is de-
ignied particularly for non-Eng-
lish speaking candidates.


More tlin e'lht an a half mil-
lion pounds of fresh-water fish i
were taken from Florida's SALT
waters last year!

versity of Florida Forestry Club. Another feature of the meeting
Forestry gClub Other officers elected at a recent of the club, which is composed of
ferd meeting include Charles Rou, students in the University's
President Gainesville, vice president, Percy ters'
Eutzminger, Orlando, secretary- School of Forestry, was the award
Robert Byrd of Greenville, Fla., treasurer, and Steve Fickett, Or- presented to Kenneth T. Scudder
s the new president of the Uni- lando, reporter. by Director Harold S. Newins


ptUi Union And

Crane Hall Reach

'Ne h::c i-Finals

By Julian Clarkson
-.pt'sL Union and Crane Hall
,a needd to the semi-finals in In-
(-oi tident league tennis doubles
cn petition while Inter-American
5;t, Crane Hall breezed into round
ji ; in singles play of the same
1 .-p. Tournament contests, which
b- ,-an this week, will continue
21 e.'ay with the finals .slated for
'J: e.-day afternoon.
Vord, DeWolf Score Win
Charles Ford and L. P. DeWolf
of Baptist Union encountered lit-
tli, difficulty in disposing of Phil
Gi-rett ani Henry Oshak;e, Hell-
(: 's netmen, in straightt sets, 6-1,
C6-. In other doubles matches
G' .gory Frese and Chan Hannon
of _:rane Hall downed Albert
FE,'wn and Lawrence Reeves of
S.:. J., 6-2, 6-0, while Merrell Car-
',w'vay and Donald Crim, All
S'.-rs, defeated Bob McCullough
an,, Loring Ensign, Presbyterian,
i-' o-1.
Brasehi F'avored
fillo Brasclli, Inter-Ame,Vican
nit *Itar, established himself as
a vovorite in singles competition
by walloping W. Schnabel of
Se,'gle Ha'l in love sets. Crane
1-i 1 became the first team to
11n the semi-finals in both
a'i 'es and doubles play when
'2od Waird v'on over Thad Moss
'- C L~.O.. 3-0, 6-1. In the other
;. i(I. m; li hied thus far,
.J,"':n Berry, All ;tars. defeated
I' iman honbri, Hilel. 6-0, 6-2.

Social iNotes.
By *Jean V.'hitnmore
Alligator Society Ed-ior
Duidley Towne of Tampa was
nruirried February 15th to Miss
La'nra Platt of Dade City, at her
1' ]'.e. Tcv.nre. a member of Signma
Alpha Epsilon social fraternity,
j.t received his A.B: this month.

Wes Olsen, electrical engineer-
in'- major, is engaged to Miss
-'athryn Morris. They are both
i'nt Daytona. Olsen is a member
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon frater-

lobert Shingler, from St. Aug-
i'tline, be-inme engaged recently
to Miss Elizabeth Parkh'll, also
fr.m St. Aupiustine Shingler is a
rvmolier of Phi Delta Theta fra-
te uiity.

Royal Stults, from West Palm
i,'-l'i, and M'as G e r a ld i n e
S'-hmidt, from Minneapolis, Minn.,
*,re mnarr'ed February 6th, inll
St. Patrick's Church, Gainesville.

,l',ck Weeks, from Lakeland,
lo't his fraternity pin to Miss Dot
Snively, from Winter Haven, this
past week-end. Weeks is a mem-
1-ec of the Alpha Tan Omega so-
C i, fraternity.

Johnny Moose, from Tennessee,
piined Miss Betty Lou Camer-
on. from Nashville. Tenn., during
the Valentine Ball week-end.
Moose belongs to the Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity. *

Murray Robinson, from Tampa,
gave his pin to Miss Kitty Wash-
'g tcai. also from Tampa, this
last we-k-en,l. Robinson belongs
to t i.c ,,lpha Omega Tau frater-

The. Phi Delt. welcomed back
thlir house mother, Mrs. Helen
1.Ioit, wlio Ift at the beginning
of the war, aid has now returned
to "ooy's town."
-1: *
Mr. and Mrs. Howard McKin-
rey became the proud parents o.
a baby boy on Jan. 20. The baoj.
was born in Gainesville. McKin-
ney is a graduate student in the
College of Business Administra-



Pharmacy Group

Hears E. C. Duck

Mr. E. C. Duck, representative
of the Ciba Pharmaceutival Prod-
ucts Co., was guest speaker of
the Mortar and Pestle society at
a meeting held on Tuesday, Feb-
iuary 18, in the chemistry-phar-
macy building.
"Varied Fields"
Duck spoke on the many and
varied fields open to graduate
.pharmacists today which include
research, salesmen's positions, re-
tail, and military fields. He also
.discussed the great advancement
of pharmacy in all of its fields in
the past years.
Tells of Research
In closing his talk, Duck told of
the begininng of the Ciba Phar-
Smiceutical Products Co., and of
the hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars spent by it,in research before
the first ounce of hormones was
obtained. He said that hormones
can now be made synthetically

See A Good Movie!

Students 35c
"Cat's Claw Murder

2 to 3 P.M.
Final Showing of
"Swanee Rhythm
Hillbilly Fun!
"Broadway Limited"
"Devil's Playground"

-Ernest Hemingway's
"The Killers"

A Natural for C-41

Dan Duryea in
"Black Angel"
"Breakfast In

New Production
M% R-


Florida Players will present
as their first major production atni o n ul i
of the second semester the ever- g
popular Kaufman and Hart
show "You Can't Take It With By Jack Bryan
You" on March 24, 25, and 26. In a stormy session last Mon-
tAccording to Professor Roy day night in Florida Union, mem- By Harold Smith
E. Tew, Florida Players direc- bers of the University of Florida In the first regular business meeting of the second se-
tor, the cast will be chosen by chapter of the American Veter-
tonight and rehearsals will .start ans Committee voted by a seven meester, the Gator Party elected Bill Byrd of Sigma Alpha
Monday. Anyone interested in to three majority to keep the local Epsilon fraternity to head the party as chairman for the
helping in the production of this urnit in operation. coming semester to include the General Elections in April.
Tew in Peabody Hall. cHeated Discussion Byrd's election came after several nominations for the'
Before balloting in the import- post were heard.
ant resolution, the veterans en- Other officers elected at the
Gator Party gaged in a lengthy and heated dis- i meeting included Ken Jones, non-
cussion in which every member W rk frat leader from the College of
All non-fraternity men who present was called upon,to give his Education, who was elected as
are interested in student govern- reasons for either wanting the V I VOMr u vice-chairman of the party. By-
ment are invited to attend a group continued or disbanded. The ron Buck, non-frat stalwart and
meeting of the Gator party matter was brought to a head re- Praised member of the Lyceum Council
Tuesday night, February 25, at cently by the executive committee | w1as made chairman of the party.
7:30 in the Florida Union. in view of the discouraging at- Le d e P sd Marwin Cassell, Pi Lambda Phi,
Stndance at ,the last few meet- takes the spot of secretary. Tau-
Ixom soy beans and sarsaparilla. ings. ren Merriam and Harc:u Smith,
from soy beans and sarsaparilla. ins E Ne Ofr "With the completion of each r tam nHae ehd
141m Slated Elect New Officers 'With the completion of each both non-frat men, were elected
Film Slated freshman Orientation Week I as co-chairmen of publicity.
Arrangements were made for After deciding to operate as realize more fully that few stu- The men on record as
the showing of a film within the usual for the present, the mem- dent jobs are better carried out officially com ment on ecd thank-
next few days on the action of bership elected a new set of of- than is the work done by the offig the ray commending and thank-
Coramine on the respiratory sys- ficers for the second semester, group leaders. stated J. E. Price the reton, for ing chairmandid rJoe
tern, a subject of interest and val- with Bob Kugler chosen to head' s.istant dean of students, yes- and accomplishments during his
ue to all students of pharmacy, the group as chairman. Royal tcrday. ter accom plishments during his
Stults, who was succeeded as Dean Price said this in announ-term.
chairman by Kugler, was retained ciig names of group leaders in Statement By Byrd
,- -for the post of vice-chairman, and the recent Orientation Week in
/ the remaining list of new officers v,hch over a thousand freshmen When interviewed, Byrd sttaed,
included Franklin Doty, secretary; began familiarity with the Flor- "I pledge myself to continue the
., Harold Roth, treasurer, and Mey- ida campus, work that lies ahead of the party.
' __ .er Proctor, corresponding secre- Group leaders were Arthur W. Our plans include a strong plat-
-' -1 tary. Bauknight, Jacksonville; Karl H. form of substantial planks to be
To Revive Group P.orcheller, Miami Beach; James headed by the most outstanding
S- Chairman Kugler appointed Bob J. Bowe, Orlando; R. C. Fleming, slate of candidates which the Ga-
Starrett to take charge of a re- Tampa; Elbert B. Griffis, Jr., tor Party-long famed for its out-
activated committee to make ar- Fort Lauderdale; Wallace W. standing men--has yet produced.
."; .'.* .''"'.. rangements for regular veterans' Henderson, Pensacola; Cody T. The party will continue its pro-
.. forums over station WRUF, and Jackson, Cocoa; Albert A. Jaco- gram of equal representation of
also named members to serve on bi, Molino: Sandy Johnson, Quin- veteran and non-veteran, frater-
Legislative, membership, and pub- cy. nity and non-fraternity elements,
licity committees. A motion to Lunrrbros Kourlos, Trenton. and will certify a ticket contain-
make attendance compulsory and Michigan; William G. Kowalske, ing a majority of non-fraternity
SA 1&I to fix executive responsibility was Melbourne; Wendell Leinibach, men.
Aew denied by a majority vote. Retir- Catonville, Maryland; William H. "Pursue Policy"
ing Treasurer Franklin Doty re- Loest, Robertsdale, Alabama;
K CAltA ported .that the organization was John J. May, IBeeville, Texas; Byrd further asserted, "the
A HA16 in good shape financially. Tenta- Robert H. McVay, Miami. Stanley striking success of the Gator Par-
tive date for the next meeting was Poole, Jacksonville; Sherman O. ty in the last three elections has
O Grt LATvI e t set for Monday, March 3. Schachter, Miami Beach;1 Staley been founded unon a winning com-
O COo Tatelman, Broo'-lyn, N. Y; Le A. bination of giving the students of
Florida has more than two hun- Wheeler, Lake Wales; Renrt I. the University of Florida a sound
from dred and twenty-five rivers and WVood, Jacksonville. constructive platform put into
streams that empty into the Gulf B full effectiveness by the progres-
Sof Mexico and the Atlantic Ocean. sive action of the strongest and
Mexico and the Atlanticaptist To Ha e ablest men to be found on the

Office Equipment Co.


PHONE 1086

Would Like Work To Do
At Home
i Mrs. Evey, 851 E. Depot St.


Meeting Monday
All Baptist students are strong-
ly urged to attend a:general meet-
ing of the Baptist Student Union
on Monday, February 24, at 7 p.m.
An attractive program has been
prepared featuring recreation, in-
formation, and inspiration, with
the theme for the evening being
"B.S.U. on Parade." The scene for
the activities will be the Baptist
Student House, located at 1840 W.
University Ave., across the street
from Science Hall. New students
are extended a special welcome.

Made to Measure Clothes

421 W. University Ave.

campus. We have in the past, and
will continue in the future to pur-
sue our policy of going into the
the grass roots-in this case the
dorms, temporary dorms, and air-
base units--to find the best men
for the jobs. Our organization is
solid and success lies ahead of the
Gator Party."

Florida Party
All students Interested in stu-
dent government are urged to
p.ttend a meeting tonight (Fri-
day) of the new Florida Party.
According to Chairman Bob
Ghiotto, who extended the invi-
tation, a detailed explanation of
the party's set-up will be given
at that time-
The meeting will be held at
7:30 p.m. in Room 305, Florida
Union, Ghiotto said.

"A Stolen Life"
"Firebrands of

"City For Conquest"
"Woman Who Came

"No Time For
"The French Key"

You're the

man. most

likely to


First prize goes to the Best-Dressed
College Man. He owes that trim,
athletic look to famous Van Heusen
collar styling and figure-fit tailoring.
His Van Heusen necktie-adds extra
swank to his appearance. Van Heusen
style-savvy goes together with hard-to-
get quality. Magic sewmanship and
Sanforized, laboratory-tested shirt
fabrics mean many semesters of
wearing satisfaction. Graduate to
Van Heusen today! Phillips-Jones
Corp., New York 1, N. Y.

... in Van Heusn Shirts and ties
Made by the makers of Van Heusen Shirts, Ties, Pajamas, Collars, Sport Shirts

, e!o

it I Ito



fttea~wte 4 t~




Lost And Found

It is the policy of the Lost and Found Depireniit il the Den, of,
ludeents office to keel) lost anid fouti articles for thirty days. At the
lid of that pIeriod if thie owner has not elainimed his property it is re-
turneld to the finder. It is important that persons Vl>1o1 lose or find aitr-
tieles (no matter how hig' or trivinl), contact the Dean of Student.s office
as soon as possible, so that the articles may be returned to the propel
D liners.

LOST-2-14-47, pair of eyeglasses
with clear plastic frame.
LOST-Shaeffer maroon and gold
fountain pen with name "Betty C.
Gray" cut on barrel.
LOST-2-10-47, lady's black e-lf-
kin purse containing identification,
gloves, compact .,etc. May have been
lost in the Fla. Union.
LOST-2-6-47, set 'of 4 keys and dog"
LOST-Approx. 2-5-47, green plas-
tic raincoat.
LOST-2-7-47, brown 'and black

Shaeffer pen. May have been lost
in or around Murpihree Hall.
LOST-1-3-47, brown wallet with
"Mlexico"' on front.
LOST-2-11-17, brown, wallet con-
taining Na\y papers, driver's li-
cense, etc.
LOST-2-11--17, pair of rimless eye-
glasses, probably on third floor of
Lang. Hall.
LOST-1-25-47, silver and green
Parker 51 pen, probably around
LOST-2-13-47, small black wallet
containing" $40, social security card,


130 North Ninth Street

Finest In Western Meats

The place where you always get the

most of the best for less


t...tLe worlds

dliv lr's i, lcon etc. ia: 1"IvLO eccen
lost inl either Soda. Fonn ltain, Ag. or
Chelnistry Bldg. REN ARID.
LOST-2-11-47, one golf club, Wil-
son Top-Notch No. 7 iron.
LOST--2-7-47, tan lightweight cloth
"Alligator" brand raincoat. Left in
back seat of Florida student's car
which carried person to Floridian
Hotel in Jacksonville Friday, Feb.
7, 1947.
LOST-2-12-47, Calculus book, prob-
ably lost in 208 Peabody.
LOST-2-13-47, corduroy brown key
holder, snap case, in Lang. Hall.
LOST-2-10-47, combination electric
and battery radio, may have been
lost in Fla. Union.
LOST-2-18-47. Sterling emblem key
with onyx on crest, initials E.S.-45-
46 on back.

LOST-2-17-47, tan cardigan sweat-
er in either Science or Peabody.

LOST-1-27-47, solo horseshoe-
shaped gold wrist watch with ini-
tials "E.W.A."

FOUND-2-17-47, blue and gold
Eversharp ball point fountain pen.

FOUND--2-12-47, black fountain.
pen, found in Ag. 108, make of pen
not indicated.

FOUNDl-2-17-47, pair of men's
black leather gloves with knit lin-

LOST-One copy of "How to Think
Straightt" by Thouless; one copy of
"Mathematics in Human Affairs;"
one copy of "Life Of ctrece." If
found please notify Mel C. Barber,
General Delivery, university Sta-

Although Florida history goes
tack to Ponce de Leon's visit to
the Fountain of Youth in 1513, the
cidest bank in Florida is only 69
years old-the Barrett National
Eank of Jacksonville, founded in

most wanted pen


ere are cold .i
figures about a cool suit!
Northcool Tropicals have
2547 "air-ways" per inch
--2547 "openings" inl
every inch of the fabric
through which the air can
come in to cool you off.
But here's the important
thing to remember! Com-
parative tests by inde-
pendent laboratory of
national repute prove that
MORE "air-ways" PER
INCH than other similarly
tested fabrics! No wonder
you're cooler in a North-
cool-more comfortable
by the inch. And, should
you want more evidence
of Northcool's desirability ps
-come and see the
superb manner in which
the fine, wrinkle resistant
fabric is tailored. See
shades and patterns as
cheerful as summer itself.
Today is the time!

"Distinctive Apparel"
300 W. University Ave.

W ITH men of music, science, letters-with
business and social leaders-Parker "51"
is the preferred writing instrument. American pen
dealers have nani.d Parker the most-wanted pen
-rating it ahead of all other well-known makes
combined* The demand runs high for Parker 51's.
Yet more than ever are being shipped so seek
yours soon Here is a pen fashioned to the

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highest standards of precision. Hooded against
air, dirt, and damage, the unique point starts
instantly-writes smoothly. There are no mov-
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is designed for satisfactory use with Parker "51'"
Ink that dries as it writes! *51's are available
in three colors. $12.50; $15.00. Pencils, $5.00;
$7.50. Parker "V S"Pens, $8.75. Pencils, $4.00.

Park7-er s

/ /1W by

rL. P~ ., P-n c-

* e'i'.1

Phone 177

. Li ic, in: eery Wednscday night
10:30 EST-CBS. coau-it-coatst

World-famous concert violinist and composer.

"We Have The Top Tunes"
Squires Radio
209 W. University
Phone 2399



653 W. University Avenue

126 North 9th St.


Best Coffee,
Sandwiches and
Plate Lunch


"If I tell you the truth, dear, you'll
only think I'm bragging"
Reprnted from the March. 1947 issue of ESQUIRE
Copyright 1947 by Esquire, Inc.

Alpha Ntppa PsI nitiates

Men At Mo-ndammy Meeu

A total of 31 men were initiated into Alpha Kappa Psi.
honorary 'professional fraternity in Business Administra-

tion,. last '1MVonday night at
Those initiated are,: _

Only one word for





Pardon us for blowing our own horn, but
whether your handkerchief whimsy runs to solid colors,
woven borders, fancy prints or sparkling whites, we
know you will find a w'ell-nigh irresistible assortment
at your favorite Arrow store. $.30 to $.75.

the Primrose Grill.
Emory Agerton, Denver Baxter,
Bill Bluemele, S. H. Brakefield,
Bob Brooks, Kenneth Campbell,
Cnarles Eldridge, Calvin Epsy,
Julian Fussel, Otis Garrett, James
Haston, Bill Hess, Don Jones,
Kenneth Kniskern, Victor Leave-
good, Wendell Leimbach, Victor
McKenzie, Bill- Moor, Vance Mor-
gan, H. H. Peerson, Dan Protz,
Jack Robbins. R. B. Seider, Don
Smith, Charles Sweet, Elmo Val-
des, Frank Wacha, Willard White,
Bob Wright, Floyd Winfree, and
Bill Hosford.
For Bus Ad Men
Membership in the fraternity
is achieved by indication of in-
terest in following a Business or
commercial career and by main-
tamning required standards of
scholarship and service.
Retiring Officers Honored
Also at its last business meet-
ing the retiring .officers were hon-
cred and the incoming officers
for the enxt semester were in
stalled. They are: Dave Bullock,
p:es., Terry Lyle, vice pres., Bob
Wheeler, secretary, Charles Bur-
ton, treasurer, C. F. Burnett, rit-
ual master, Jim Clayton, efficien-
cy chairman.
Bullock -f. C.
The initiation was followed by
a banquet at the Primrose Grill in
lonor of the new initiates. Dove
Bullock was master of ceremonies



College Radio

935 W. University Avenue
PHONE 2308



1212 W. University Ave

Phone 2317


Feature Pro

Social and cultural event,;, highlighted by the dedica-
tion of a new house, will fill the B'nai B'rith Hlillel Foun-
dation calendar of eve ts for their big week-c:ld which
starts tonight and lasts to Sunday afternoon.
Girls from different IIillel Foundations throughout
the state and those invited from other schools will attend
this gala event in full force. F:i
clay night services will start tht
program followed by an informa
B r Wet-together and pop dance. These ,
are to be held at the new Hilie.
House which will be ready a'.
that time.
Prominent Speakers
ShowVs Pra r sS Prominent University officials
and B'nai B'ri,th men throughouI.:
By Neil Evans the state will attend and partici
pate in the dedication ceremonies.
Work on the cafeteria extension for the house on Sunday at I1
is now progressing nicely. A tar- noon. Dean of Students R. C
dy shipment of reinforcing steel Beaty, and Dean Joseph Weil ol
threatened to hold ,up work on the College of Engineering wxv
i the foundation, but the shipment address the gathering.
!has now arrived. Meanwhile delay Picnic Included
in progress had been minimized Stanly Tatelman, Hillel Pre.i;
by going ahead with other aspects dent, remarked that this week.
of the construction. end will top previous Hillel even:-
S Grading Going We'll in many different ways. Beside"
services on Friday night and t.M
SApproximately 80 per cent of dedication on Sunday, the weea -
the grading has already been ac- end will include services conduct.
complished, and the largest part of ed by Tallahassee girls ondSatu
,the building materials to be used by Tallahassee girls on Satu"
have already been secured. No day mornm, a picnic and cul
difficulty is anticipated in getting tural program, at Saturday no(n
the rest of the materials need- urday nig and dance on t.
e ei. Banquet, Dance Slated
Select Paints Hillel House will be the site cl
Mr. Fulton, the architect of the all functions except the picnic
Board of Control, and the Busi- which will be at Camp Wauburg
:ness Manager's Office are now the banquet, and the dance, whici
collaborating with the contractor will be held at the Florida Unici
to select interior paints, decora- banquet, and American Legic-s
tions, and color scheme. They ex- Hall respectively.
pect to produce one of the most Kiv'el In Charge
attractive cafeteria interiors in Hillel director, Dr. Ma.tthe.,
this part of the country. All 1 Drosdoff, stated that the fact w:1
kitchen and serving equipment are :o highlighted by the program
to be stainless steel. The dining that it is the first time such a:
hall equipment itself is to be of a event has been held in the stulen--
comparable nature. own Hillel House. The entire weel:-
To Remodel .Old Building end was under the direction (.
The old building is to be com- Bonnet Kivel, Hillel social chai

pietely remodeled along ,the lines of man.
the new wing. This change is ex-
pected to be effected around Fl
Christmas when the new wing 35,0(
.should be sufficiently completed to 000,(
be opened. forest

orida has a total acreage of
00,000. Of this acreage, 22.-
000 acres or 63 percent a'e-
st land.

This Co/legiate Wordd

The Providence College Cowl quoted a freshman who, when aske,
by a patronizing "family friend" how old he was, answered: "Well, my
latest personal survey shows my psychological age to be 22; my mor
al age, 10; my anatomical age, 17; and my physiological age, 16. 1
suppose, however, you refer to my chronological age which is 18.'
That silenced all further attempts at conversation.

Notice posted on the bulletin board in the Engineering Building a'
the University "of Texas: "For Sale, beautiful diamond engagement'
.ring, 46-point, with six side diamonds."
With a knowledge born of experience, some understanding stude.i
has added to the note: "My sumpathies, Chum."

A perplexed freshman stopped Mr. Grosshauser, who is in charg-
of housing in the dorms at the University of Colorado, and asked hin
where he was to stay. Mr. Grosshauser checked the list and sent tl-.,
young man up to room 302.
The newcomer wandered wearily up to the ,third floor and, no
pausing to check the numbers on the door too closely, he opened thg
.door of T302. T302 happens to be a telephone booth with the phon-
removed. IHe quickly ran downstairs and into the office with this state
"I'm sorry, sir, but rm afraid it's going to be impossible for mn
to get all of my stuff in that room-it's too crowded."

A college student in a midwest 'university was asked to paraphras-
the sentence. "He was bent on seeing her." He wrote, "The sight c
her doubled him up.

and' short talks- were riven by Dr. The Ponte Vedra, Florida, IS-
Tuttle: Prof. Grady, the faculty hole golf course has a 9th greet.
adviser and by Walter Timber- i on an, island-completely surroun-
lake, the retiring president. t:ed by water.

Attention All Non-Frat Men

Student Government

Meeting 7:30 Tuesday Evening Florida Unioni


The Florida l/igator l NVESTI(QTstoN
metered as .second eclss mnil matter, January 30. 1915. at the post office
at Cainesville. Fia.. under the act of Congress of Marelh 3 1S70.

Editor-in-chief ..................... Morty Freedmar
Managing Editor ....................... Walter Crews
Business Manager ...................... Edgar Davi;
lkecutive IEditor. "Pen" Gaines; Associate Editors. Johnny Jenkins
Bob rMaeeish, Dee Van Wnagenen. Johnny Walker; Assistant Editor, Ted
kaUtleff; Assistant Managing Editors. Jim Gollaeheek and Harold Her-
man; Fentures Editor. IEliot Shienfeld; News Editor, Pat P tillo; Sports
editor, Bernie Ward.
Assistant Features editor, Marty Luboy; Assistant News Editor
Georwe Kowkabany; Co-Assistant Sports Editors, Jordan Bittel and Ray.
Jaeobson; Onampus Editors, Neil Evans, Jack Harper and Sanford Schnier
Copy Editor, Leo Selden; Iroof Editor. Bill Dunlap; Re-Write Editor. Jac
Bryan; Intrainulars Editor, Rill BoydI Society Editor. Jean rWhitmore
AnIusernets -ditor. Les Gleichenhaus; Exchange Editor, Lou Meisel
Office Manager. Shep Faber; Head Typist, Leo Osheroff; Music Editor
Gerald Clarke; Fraternity Iditor, Horance Tavis.
Ken Rtichards, Assistant Iusine.ss Manager; Albert Carlton, Advertis
ing Manager; Walter Martin. Collection Managert George Gillespie, Book.
ekeper; John lionner, circulationn Manager:; Ted Vetter, Assistant Cireu-
lation Manager; Walter lrown, Office Manager; tCharles Eldredge, Chielk
Calvit, Rudy Thoruberry. Jordou Ansbacher. Solicitors.

The Florida Party Enters
This week saw the advent of a new campus political
party known as the. Florida Party.
Scorned, and termed "idealistic" by the two older par-
ties, the Florida Party will have tough sledding unless
there is a heavy vote in the coming spring elections on
campus. Florida Party men are counting strongly on a
heavy vote being cast i i the elections, while Dixie anc
Gator men are counting e equally as strong on there not be-
ing a heavy vote on the basis of past student disinterest ir
campus politics and student government.
As long ago ;:' last sum mer we warned that students
would not stand for too lo.g a time, for the corrupt and
unfair practices of the tv,. campus political parties there
in existence. We warned '.Ie Gator Party concerning the
unfairness' of the Fratern 'y-Non-Fratcrnify ratio of its
slate of candidates, and brought the apparently fraudu-
lent "freshman primary" which the Dixie. Party spon-
sored, to the attention of that party.
The result was not a correction of these ill practices,
but an unsuccessful attempt on the part of one of the par-
ties to have the Editor of THE ALLIGATOR either "shut
up" or removed from office by the Board of Student Pub-
If the new party will avoid deals whereby "Jim will be
nominated for commander of a veterans' organization if
he promises not to run against Pete for the party chair-
manship," it will be a success, and, in the words of its new
chairman, will "be here to stay."

A Choice Of Alternatives
By a vote of four to one the Gainesville City Commis-
sion voted Wednesday night to levy amusement, cigarette
and utility taxes in addition to parking meter levies, on
the residents of Gainesville, a city comprising approxi-
mately 29,000 residents, of which 7,300, or roughly 25
percent, are University of Florida students.
This action was taken by the commission despite the
fact that the real leaders in Gainesville's civic life, repre-
senting a majority of the city's citizens, supported the view
of University students all the way, and urged again and
again that the commission take into account the burden
which these taxes would place on University students, a
majority of whom live on limited incomes.
Among this group of civic leaders who fought the
amusement and cigarette taxes were the president of the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce, president of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce, the former state federal housing
administrator, Gainesville's representative in the State
Legislature, the editor and the general manager of the
Gainesville Sun, and many other civic leaders.
What these taxes mean is that Gainesville will be col-
lecting an additional estimated $32,120 yearly from stu-
dents who are, in the main, from elsewhere in Florida.
This, in effect, will be taxing residents all over the state.
The $32,120 figure is estimated .on the basis of each
student, including non-smokers, averaging four packs of
cigarettes a week, and each of the 7,300 students average
one movie per week. This is a conservative estimate, since
it is not uncommon for many cigarette smokers to consume
ten packs weekly, nor is it uncommon for some students to
average two or three movies weekly. Also, this compu-
tation- does not take into account the many veterans' wives
who smoke and visit the local theatres.
Proceeding on this basis, Florida students who are
smokers will pay to Gainesville in taxes, $584.00 weekly,
$2,336.00 monthly and $3,360.00 yearly on the basis of a
ten-month year in order not to include the lower summer
enrollment in this computation. The movie-goer students
will pay to Gainesville in taxes $219.00 weekly, $876.00
monthly and $8,760.00 per ten-month year.
This means that the University's 7,300 students, about
three-fourths of whom are veterans, will pay to Gaines-
ville, a city which is not their home town, a sum of $32,-
120.00 during a ten-month school year. The sum, of course,
'does not include the additional taxes to be collected from
students in the Flavet Villages and off-campus who must
pay utility taxes, nor does it include those with cars who
will pay for their parking from now on, or those students
who wish- to bowl or attend some local sporting event out-
side the limits of the campus.
The remarks of Mr. J. M. Butler, the only city com-

", .. ..


By Les Gleichenhaus
-One hundred and six,ty-seven days of adventure on the high seas,
days that roused a nation to a fever pitch of excitement, are compress-
ed into an hour and a half of thrilling screenlore in the picturization of
Richard Henry Dana's memorable classic of the sea, "Two Years Be-
fore the Mast."
All the fury and suspense of Dana's scathing denunciation of the
slave-like treatment of the early American merchant mariner has
been captured and enhanced by the scope of the camera. His grim-
ly fascinating tale of the voyage of the devil-ship, "Pilgrim" from
Boston, around Cape Horn to California is brought to Vivid life
once again.
It was of this voyage that author-sealman Dana wrote, and his
novel, when published, brought a demand from the American people
for Congressional action to ease the lot of the country's seamen.
The film tells of the inhuman treatment meted out to the crew
by a conscienceless captain, obsessed only with the thought of set-
ting a nevw time record for the run. Although this pie stars such
personalities as Ladd, Donlevy and Bendix perhaps the most vivid
portrayal is of the curled lip heel, the captain-Howard da Silva.
By all means take in this show at: the Florida, will play through
Romberg and his concert orchestra due in Jacksonville featuring or-
chestrations of his famous operettas Rubinoff and his should-
er harpsichord serenading Starke) believe it or not! Mickey
Rooney scheduled for the Copa in Miami Beach Lowell Matson,
professor of Speech here at the University, will direct the Broadway
smash hit-"The Hasty Heart" sometime in March. This will be un-
doubtly the finest dramatic show to date-so all ye ladies with the
Scotch burrr with a yen to don the Kilts watch for theA billboards
announcing cast selection Former spouse of Sinclair Lewis, Dor-
othy Thompson will speak February 27 in the University Audi-
torium, courtesy of Lyceum ,Council
SY 344-"Marriage and the Family"-a very interesting course.
Tis' a subject Pappy Dionne could have slept through and still
made the point! Sorry no Lab with this course ... "You Can't Take
It With You," the next on the boards for thespians of the South
-The Florida Players due for curtain call the 24th of next month
.. What did the kangaroo say when he left home?-"So long Ma.
Sorry to leave you holding the bag."

missioner who voted against the taxes, are worthy of men-
tion. Butler said at the Monday night meeting of the com-
mission that Gainesville, a city which did all it could in
the way of housing, recreation and general hospitality for
servicemen during war-time., now turns around, and with
one fell swoop, taxes these same men, who are now out of
uniform, because the city must raise money.
Two courses are now open for Uiliversity students-the
first and most effective one would be for the thousands
of students who are of voting age, to register in Gaines-
ville and when the time comes, vote for men who will
treat the. University and its students with fairness.
The second course, and one which is more difficult to
bring about, is to urge the setting up of cigarette, counters
at points on the campus, the construction of a bowling al-
ley in the Florida Union, and the bringing of first-run pic-
tures to the. campus, to be shown nightly.
Student leaders spoke their hearts out on behalf of the
student body and urged the commission to find another
source of income-the commission did not respond to these.
Take your choice. of alternatives!

With Elliot Shienfield
Rise and shine!! Oh, how many
of us have heard that ever-lovin'
phrase in different spots on this
earth. Yet it is consistently heard
too darn early in the morning.
In F r an c e nous revillons, in
Spain nos levantamos, the Ger-
mans stehn auf, but whoever you
are it is one heck of -an ordeal. I
remember my mother admonish-
ing her little slugabed with an old
Hindustanian phrase. After the
fourth dash of cold water on my
brow she would gently coo,
"'roise fin dem bet dee phdnick."
(A phdnick, of course, being a
noodnick with a Ph. D.)
'raking cognizance of our
plight science has again trium-
phed. The modern alarm clock
been perfected to a thing of
beauty. No longer will a fire
gong scare us out of sleep or
cause pernicious palpitation.
Electric clocks now waken us
with a soothing even buzz.
Alarms may be attached to our
iadio and start our Lay with the
sound of our favorite program.
The housewife has a special
radio alarm produced in three
convenient sizes: Life Can Be
Beautiful, Young Widder
.Brown, and the economical Ma
For those who object to sound
as an awakener, a fragrance
alarm being perfected. At present
ou can smell your way out of
sleep with "scent of bacon at
eight,, and "quick get up the toast
"s burning" at' seven-thirty. This
reporter is proud of a scoop in
this field. Through our access to.
Special laboratory reports we
can confirm experiments pro-
gressing on an alarm clock to end
all alarm clocks. This device
wiuld include a compartment
housing, a female midget. At the
appropriate hour a latch is
sprung releasing the midget who
awakens..you .by. pounding your'-
brew with a feather.
TEUTI1f: Those Venutians
certainly have their nerve not
letting Buck Rogers on their
planet. I wouldn't be surprised
if the Boston Watch and Ward
.Society is behind that
ban too .. J wonder if Pro-
fessor Tew will ever find a xylo-
phone player for the Florida
Players' version of the famous
play, "Y'all Caint Take It With
Y'AU ??? . I wouldn't say
our new football players are
tough, but did you notice them
throwing shoulder blocks at the
tall pines to be cleared for the
new cafeteria ? ?
I guess our Sad Sack for the
WEek would be any C 52 student.
Nct exempt from the ubiquitous
spring cold ,this unfortunate one
must also cope with Schopen-
hauer. The combination is indeed
a lugubrious one. But, buck up,
boys, the days will soon be warm
and. gay. Yes sir, sprig is really

Symphony Group

Taking New Men

Says Director
The University Symphony Or-
chestra is still accepting new reg-
istrants. Director R. DeWitt
Brown says that string players
and a flute player are especially
needed by the organization. To
those who are interested and can
qualify for membership the or-
chestra offers a chance to partic-
ipate in the playing of both clas-
sical and light classical works,
Brown said.
Trips Scheduled
Several trips are taken each
year. In the past the orchestra
has visited such places as Jack-
sonville, Eustis, Mount Dora, Lake
City, Ocala, Tallahassee and oth-
er towns in the state and also Val-
dosta, Ga. Several trips are being
planned for this semester, and
broadcasts are to start soon.
Practice Major Selections
The orchestra is now practicing
as its major work the "Rustic
Wedding Symphony" of Carl Gold-
mark, also the "Anakreon Over-
ture" of L. Cherubini, and shorter
works, including the "Spanish
Rhapsody" of I. Albeniz.

By Barbara Wickham
Tally Correspondent /' "
lING COMMITTEE has, been
formed on this campus to do some ,
actual work on the problem. The 7
committee is composed of four 4
boys from TBUF (Tallahassee
Branch, Univ. of Florida.), four
girls from FSCW and seven facul-
ty members. They should be able
to formulate some definite plans.
Have any of you thought of doing
similar planning for the Univer-
sity? ?
ARD, has of course swept the /
campus. I'm not only one of .-.--J /
those people who actually- .
bought the record but am also v
one of those suckers who fell
for the gag and donated a dime'- ,-
to buy him a key.
letics have finally come to FS' s
with the intercollegiate b-'b'~~t-
ball games piayed-by the Biffa- '
loes of TBUF. They defeated Nor-
man Jr. College last week, .It cer-
tainly is diit.i-j nt t:_-. s~.E a .
basketball r 'r, t., th i' ...r .
wearing uniforms of garnit.t .a.ndL
ON CAMPUS is the first prize.
in a local contest (together.,with o'-
a steak dinner, tickets to- the-
show and transportation in a.
1947 Studebaker) for the best ,
name for the big production -
we're going to have come April. "-And now that you've
Plans are being made for-a big
week-end involving the produc- co-ed
tion(a musical exeravaganza), a
big dance, and tea dances in all Phi Eta Sigma
the sorority houses. i
SOME DAY WE'LL GRADU- CallS Candidates
A.TE is the MEeme of the seniors
vwho feel neglected. The freshmen
ond sophomores had dances last For prospective Phi Eta. Sig
week-end but the poor upperclass- ma members, eligibility require
men were overlooked. ments are an honor point aver
i f R 3A 5 h10 bU t-t .f-.r ifr th fi,.i-.

CO-OP P'LANNiED. The- pr-esent
senior class .has voted to start a-
co-op as their gift -to the school
instead of the usual doors, siun
s.'n dials, etc., that are usually
hit our camps with a. touch of
spring fever thrown in. It is-'
easy to tell when Spring has hit
Tally. People are standing in
line for the benches on campus.
cartoon in the last issue of our"
"Flambeau" was symbolic of
something. It depicted the crowd-
instead of the usual door 3.
campus and the Dale Mably cam-i
pus. The gag line was: "These ajr. I
so crowded that even some of the
boys are standing." No comment.

II 8 South Garden
Gainesvilte's Best Shoe
Repair Shop

tagr e o.tuu ore ntc ,er orut e rms
semester's or f rst year's aca

*.demic work. Each individual
eligible for initiation is urged
to report to Room 3, Language
Hall, on or before Feb. 28.

Classical Records

To Be Discussed-
Recordings of the Bach "Mass
inr B Minor" will be played and
discussed Wednesday night, Feb.
t'., at 8 p.m. in Room 307 in Flor-
ida Union, by Claude Murphree.
This is .for the special benefit
oi the 42 students who have tick-
ets to attend a performance of the
Mass at Rollins College on Sat-
urday, March 1. All students in-
terested are urged to attend.

The only two-headed cabbage
Talm ever known ,was discovered
growi-g naturally-in a swamn and
has been transplanted to Palatka,
:Florida, Ravine Gardens.


Crane HalI Chapel

Retreat for University Students


Dominican Priest

Rev. Cyril Birke

Professor of Philosophy, Barry College, Miami

February 21 Sermon at 7:30 p.m.

February 22, Mess at 7:30 a.m.

February 22, Sermon at 7:30 p.m.

Sunday Closing at 8:30 Mass


Predestination! What Does Christ Say?
Has Man a Free Will? How? etc.

explained it, I'm ,all in favor of
education "

Letters To

- THE ALLIGATOR welcomes contril
- column but reserves the right to edit
t sary. Each letter must carry the wri
The opinions expressed In this column
a- sarlly reflect those of THE ALLIGAT

Dear Morty,
There was printed in the last 1.
"Stormy" Forth, a student assistant
cooperation of the students in hel]
presentable condition. Since that
changed. The cleanliness of the Ur
many students were home for semE
Now that the second semester i:
again becoming careless about their
ticularly to the Bryan Lounge. This
ed in order that the students may h
education they are receiving. It is
tions this room is in constant use,
of the Union, has placed adequate c
Not only is the Bryan Lounge b
rooms. When meetings are held in
careless about placing their cigaret
students insist upon smoking in ti
Smoking" rule in this room.
Students assistants have many
keeping the building clean. But wit
sible without the cooperation of t
I am sure that with the cooper
sistants of the Union will give tl
make the Florida Union one respect
Lamar WinegE
Student Assist
Florida Union


Flour. Desk Lamp

Pressure Cookers


Guesting At It

By Dr. Embree R. Rose
The Public Health Service- will set up their mobile
chest X-ray unit on the campus Feb. 28 through March
28. This unit is operated by an X-ray team, including spe-
cialties for reading and interpreting the X-ray films. Each
student, each member of the faculty, and each University
employee, as well as their wives and children over 15 years
of age, will be given an opportu-
nity to have a chest X-ray with-
out charge; each one is urged to.
go to the unit for his X-ray when
ScabbarU MEd l his alphabetical group is being ex-
amined. This year you "keep youi
T shirt on." It is not necessary tc
remove your clothing.
Sc i Benefits will be derived fron-
Sthis procedure in two directions
At at meeting last Tuesday one to the students and the other
night, old members of Scabbard toll he coa permmunity. The student
and Blade, national military so- will have a permanent record of
city, met to reform tthe chapter the condition of his lungs at thia
on the campus. Major Ernest H. time. If the X-ray is normal-aw
Lorenz, U of F Military Depart- the great majority will be-the
ment, who is the military advisor, student will gain assurance as to
president who is his health. If a condition is 'e -
preie d. vealed, which requires advice, ,
Officers Elected will i e true in a few cases, ,:
At the first meeting new offi- treatment is required, as ma'
cers of the company were elected done in one or two in a thous : d,
as follows: the presence of the disease wl )
Captain, Jimmy Rush; first lieu- detected early enough to as.-
tenant, John Gwynn; second lieu- arrest or cure.
tenant, Raymer Maguire; first The benefit to the community
sergeant, Bob Eaton. large lies in the protection i
cures from possible expo'siv
Attendance Urged contagious cases. Obviously,
The main effort of the group is \ill be reassuring to each stuide.,
now being directed to bring for- to the parents, and to the Umv-
mer members of Scabbard and sity, to know that there is nor ile
Blade to future meetings, which case of active tuberculosis amo.-ni
will be held on Thursday nights. the students, the faculty or em.
The society is also expected to ployees, and that no one is unwitr
take an active part in the Mill- tingly disseminating the gern:.
tary Ball, and during same will throughout the campus. Simply
probably tap new members to the to assume that no such cases ex
SNational Honorary Society from ist has led to tragedies on manv
the Advanced Military students, a campus. Only by means of -,
mass chest X-ray survey, such as
this, can the question of active
tuberculosis on our campus be
Th Edio eliminated.
S e, 0 Er Those who are known to be pos-
itive reactors to the tuberculin
test must report for a chest X-ray.
butions to the Letters To The Editor It iq very important that these in-
them to a length of 250 words if neces- dividuals keep a close check orn
iter's correct name and local address their condition. The University
are the writer's own and do not neces- their condition. he iit
rOR. authorities believe that it is tl.e
duty of the individual student,
each faculty member and em-
ployee to have his chest X-rayec.
ssue of the "Gator," a letter from for the sake of the public welfare.
it at the Florida Union, praising the In these times of crowded condi.
ping keep the Union, in a clean and tons on today's campuses, it is
incumbent upon each individual to
letter was written conditions have take all possible measures to in-
nion was observed at a time when sure a healthy student body.
e-ter vacation. The X-ray survey of the campus
eter vacation, therefore has the full support of
s well under way the students are the Student Health Service and
ir Union Building. I refer here par- the enthusiastic endorsement of
room has been expensively furnish- the University. Remember that
have an environment suitable to the the X-ray finds tuberculosis early
and early tuberculosis can most
true that due to the crowded condi- certainly be cured. Also, remnem-
but Mr. "Billy" Matthews, Director ber that tuberculosis ranks first
containers for ref~use. in the. cause of death in the age
group of college students.
eing misused but also the meeting For your own welfare and for
n these rooms those attending are the welfare of the community,
ttes in the ash trays provided. Also let's make this a 100 percent chest
he auditorium when there is a "Nc have recently had an X-ray ge.
another and make it 100 per cent.
responsibilities, one of which is at the University of Florida.
th their other duties, this is impos-
he student body. Alligaator Staff
ration of the student body the as- Continuvin From Page ONE
hem the best possible service and
ted by Unions all over the country. son, reporter to co-assistant sports
editor; Jack Harper, Neil Evan,
and Sanford Schnier, all from re-
eart, porter to campus editor; Leo Sel-
rant, -den, reporter to copy editor; Bill
tant Dunlap, reporter to proof editor;
Gerald Clarke, reporter to music
editor; Lou Meisel, office man.
ager to exchange editor, and Shep
S Faber, reporter to office manag-
Four Subject To Approval
$ 0. 25 According ,to Morty Freedman,
S $ -editor-in-chief, promotions of the
WITH TUBE four men in the editorial board.
division are subject to approval
$ 1 3 095 by the Board of Student Publica-
$13.95 tions.


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Bed Lamps $2.65


Most Any Electrical Appliance


"Your Westinghouse Dealer"
310 E. Main, So. Phone 460

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935 W. Univ. Ave.


The Next Seven Days

Florida Party Committee, Fla. Union 209, 5-6:30 p.m.
Gator Party, Fla. Union 208, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Florida Party, Fla. Union 305, 7:30-10:30 p.m.
Glee Club, Fla. Union Auditorium, 5-6:30 p.m.
Sons of American Revolution, Fla. Union 209, 2-3 p.m.
Presbyterian student elders and deacons, recreation building, Wau-
berg, 1:30-9 p.m.
Sigma Chi, Wauberg, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 7-9 p.m.
Poetry Hour, Fla. Union 210, 3:15-3:45 p.m.
Lutheran Sunday School, Fla. Union auditorium, 10 a.m.
Lutheran Church Service, Fla. Union auditorium, 11 a.m.
Writers Club, Fla. Union 208, 7:30-9 p.m.
Alligator Staff Meeting, Fla. Union basement,, 7:15 p.m.
Glee Club Chorus, Fla. Union 209, 1:4,0-2:40 p.m.
Sigma Delta Chi Initiation, Fla. Union 209, 7-8:30 p.m.
Fla. Union Dancing Class, Fla. Union 305, 7-8 p.m.; 8-9 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Sigma Tau, Fla. Union 308, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Young Democrats, Fla. Union auditorium, 8-9 pm.
Dinner Movie Hour, Fla. Union auditorium, 12-1:30 p.m.; 6:20-7:30
Informal Glee Club Concert, Fla. Union auditorium, 5-5:45 p.m.
Sigma Nu, Movies of Sigma Nu-Phi Delta Theta football game,
Fla. Union auditorium, 9-10 p.m.
Hillel Foundation, Wauberg, 1 p.m.
Pep Club, Fla. Union 208, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Kappa Kappa Psi, Fla. Union 209, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Fla. Blue Key, Fla. Union 305, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Party, Fla. Union 308, 7:30-10 p.m.
Dinner Movie Hour, Fla. Union auditorium, 12-1:30' p.m.; 6:20-7:30

Glee Club, Fla. Union auditorium, 5-6 p.m.
Dixie Party, Fla. Union auditorium, 7:30-9 p.m.
Delta Sigma fraternity, Fla. Union 208, 8-10 p.m.,
Alpha Epsilon Club, Fla. Union 209, 7:30 p.m.
Special Bach Program, (Murphree), Fla. Union 308, 8-1-0 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union 305, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Brooksville Club, Fla. Union 308, 7-9:30 p.m.
Dinner Movie Hour, Fla. Union auditorium, 12-1(LP)30 p.m.; 6:20-
7:30 p.m.
Lutheran Church Lenten Service, Fla. Union auditorium, 8-9 p.m.
Glee Club, Fla. Union auditorium, 5-6:20 p.m.
Veterettes, Fla. Union west lounge, 7:30 p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega, Fla. Union 209, 7-9 p.m.
Fla. Union Dancing Class, Fla. Union 305, 7-8 p.m. 8-9 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union f305, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Executive Council, Fla. Union 308, 7:30 p.m.
Motion Picture, "Wintertime," Fla. Union auditorium, 2 continuous
shows, 7-11 p.m. <
14 Le Initi*ated raculty, were initiated as associ-
S M e nIitia ted ate members; Professor Yayes was
By Los Picaros L elected as "Teniente Supremo," or
y OS ICaroS faculty advisor, for the organiza-

Fourteen men were initiated by
Los Picaros, honorary Spanish
fraternity, in a ceremony held at
the Hotel Thomas December 13th.
A banquet followed the initiation.
Initiates Named
Those initiated were:
William M. Bostwick, Jr., Jose
Cuellar, Joe Fernandez, Paul Fer-
nandez, Rene Novas, William Pe-
rez, Luis A. Puglisi, James F.
Torres, and Arnold Wirth, Tam-
pa; Mariano Cabera and Rafael
Cabrera, Puerto Rico; Joseph G.
Gamble, Jr., Tallahassee; Hector
Merge* Guatemala; and Carlos J.
Sanchez, Key West.
Faculty Members
Francis Hayes and Irving Wer-
show, members of the University

We carry a complete stock of
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watch crystals in regular and
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50c 75c $1.00

423 W. University Ave.

Smilh Lauds Team Work

Of Groups Aldin Drive
By Bill Dunlap
"The fraternities and student houses are coming
through 100 percent. With the cooperation of these groups
and the rest of the student body, we should be able to re-
port results of which Florida men can be. proud," Dick
Smith, chairman of the World Students Service Fund, stat-
ed in speaking of the early results of the WSSF campaign.
Praises Two Groups
CitiCL secific examples of co-

operation, Smith praised the work
of members of the Junior IFC and
the Presbyterian Student Union,
who made the first contribution
toward the WSSF drive. Al Crab-
tree, Sigma Nu, chairman of !he
Junior IFC, stated in an interview
Wednesday, "The Junior IFC is
taking charge of the collection
from the fraternities. This is the
first project that they have un-
dertaken since their reformation.
The Junior IFC undertook this
job with great zeal and enthusi-
asm after a speech by Smith in
their first meeting at which he
outlined the purposes, goals, and
plans for the local WSSF cam-

"Remember blys-no-bite--n bitter taste-no break,,k
In when you buy a Pre.Smoked Dr; Grabow Pipe!"

Committee Named
He announced that his commit-
tee consisted of Ken Musgrave,
Kappa Alpha; Ed Grafton, Beta
Theta Pi; Al Ukeman, Pi Lambda
Phi, and Solon Ellmaker, Lambda
Chi Alpha. Each fraternity's con-
tribution will be in charge of their
own Junior IFC members.
Dick Wyke, chairman of the
Presbyterian campaign, said two
refugee suppers have been held
to raise the Presbyterian quota in
the WSSF campaign. He stated
that these refugee suppers have
been supported by all the Presby-
terian students.
Support Promised
According to reports from the
other chairmen of the student
houses, Ken Shenkle, Newman
Club; Herb Coston, Wesley Foun-
dation, and Dick Broome, Baptist
Student House, the other student
houses will lend their support to
the WSSF campaign by taking up
free will offerings.


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Claude Rains






an equal basis. The 16 players in C e cni ro
the Chicago finals will be the the Cooperative Living Organiza-
guests of the committee at the t'on. The new secretary is a Soph-
famous Palmer House. All final- more preparing to go into law.
ists will be awarded key charms elack is one of the men who has
to commemorate their participa- Ieen directing the re-activation of
tion, while each player of the win- the Young Democrats Club on
ning pair will receive a cup for campus. All of the party's officers
his or her permanent possession. are non-frat men.
The college represented by the "No Deals Or Horse-Trading"
winners will have custody of the Making his first statement on
large intercollege trophy for one behalf of the party, Ghiotto said,
year. "The Florida party has grown out

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Corner Ninth and University

of the definite need for a campus
political party that is truly repre-
sentative of the student body and
is dedicated to the principles of
Democracyy" He added that "the
new party will be one which is
pledged against the evils of bloc
voting, bargaining, deals, and
horse-trading but is dedicated to
the furthered progress of the Uni
versity of Florida."
Nominating Convention Plainned
Ghiotto also revealed that a
pF.an is being worked out whereby,
each residence group, including
fraternities which agree to allow
their members to be Florida party;
candidates if considered qualified,
is to be represented at a nomin-
ating convention in proportion to
the size of that group. Ghiotto em-
phasized that all Florida students
regardless of past or present po-
litical affiliations, be they frater-
nity or independent men, are
urged to join the new party. "The
Florida party is here to stay,",
concluded its chairman.
Committees Set Up,
Party officials revealed that
three committees had already
been set up for administrative
purposes. The committees and
their members are as follows:
Policy: Ghiotto, Ramsey, Norris
and Blank in addition to Frank
Reyes, Honor Court Chancellor
Herb Stallworth and Sherwood
Stokes. Reyes, Stallworth and
Stokes were elected to the com-
mittee from the membership-at-
Publicity: Charlie Giller, Sher.
wood Stokes and John Norris.
Membership: Hodnor CouFrn
Member Dick Broome and Frank
Meeting Tonight
Party officials said that they
hoped that all students interested
in student government would at-
tend a meeting of the party to be
held tonight (Friday) in room 305
Florida Union at 7:30 p.m.
Evidence was seen this week of
skepticism as to the new party's
success insofar as the Dixie party
under Chairman Ed Grafton of
Beta Theta Pi, and the Gator par-
ty under Chairman Bill Byrd of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, were con-
"New Students Ignored"
Ghiotto said that new students
living on campus and off campus
in places such as Flavet Villages,
air base and temporary dorms had
been almost completely ignored
by the two existing parties. "We
irtend to give these men full rep-
resentation by using our propor-
tional representation system,"
said Ghiotto.
"Unfair Representation"
He stated further that both par-
ties have claimed that they have
nominated as many non-fraternity
men as fraternity me, but pointed
out that while th s is true, the
non fraternity men comprise
roughly 65 to 70% of the campus
population and are entitled to
more than the 50% representation
-ffererd to them thus far.

University Branch
1910 W. Univ. Ave.

Air Base Office
Building 143

BOB CLARK student driver


Students' Rate -
30c Saturday


University Set To Compete in Ed Wyke Named ---
Intercollegiate Bridge Play car9oyle Prey Purdue Engigoee
Gargoyle, honorary architectural d u e Bngineeri n
The University of Florida is one of the 140 colleges which will corn- fraternity, held its election of of-
pete in ,the 1947 National Intercollege Bridge Tournament. Thirty-nine ficers for the new semester on
pt January 21. Four new officers
states and the-District, of Columbia are represented in the entries, it were elected at the end of last L
was announced this week by Foster M. Coffin, Director of Willard semester and will be installed inI
Straight Hall, Cornell University, office at the first meeting of this Dr. A. A. Potter, Dean of Engineering at Purdue Uni-
and chairman of the ntercollege Brdge Tournament. Wyke President versity, and third speaker on the University of Florida's
For the purposes of the tourna- Men placed, in office at this' Current engineering lecture series, will arrive here Sunday
ment the country was divided into election are: Edward D. Wyke, Jr., night for four days of consultations with University offi-
eight zones as equitably as possi- Miami, President; C. Frank Bran- cials and several lecture engagements.
D U V A L ble, on the basis of numerical dis- an, Sanford, Vice-President; Ma- The Purdue dean will address a convocation of engi-
tritution and geographical prox- rion I. Guest, New Smyrna, Secre- ---- --_ -- neering and pre-engineering stu-
Jewelr' Company imity of the colleges. After a tary-Treasurer; Martin G. Gun- Pde dents Wednesday afternoon at
round played by mail on the cam- dersen, Gainesville, Historian. Purdue an 1:40 o'clock in the University au-
The South's Largest Jewelers puses in mid-February, the two To Take New Men ditorium. Class cuts for all en-
highest pairs in each zone will-go Soon after ,these men take of- rolled in engineering or pre-engi-
122 E. UNIVERSITY AVE. to Chicago on April 18 and 19 as fice, Gargoyle will begin examin- nearing, who wish to attend the
the committee's guests for the ing new men for membership, as lecture, have been authorized.
face-to-face finals to determine qualified students are pledged each To Address Engineers
GIFTS FOR ALL the national pair championship. semester. Requirements for mem- Members of the College of En-
Clark In Charge bership are the maintenance of a gineering staff will hear Dr. Pot-
OCCASIONS Directing the tournament here high scholastic record during the ter at a closed meeting Wednes-
on the campus is Professor W. A. first year of work in upper divi- day afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Clark. Other members of the sion Architecture. Dr. Potter, who has been Dean
St of Engineering at Purdue since
The moat around Castillo San 1920, is also director of the Engi-
Marcos at St. Augustine, the old- neering Experiment Station and
est fortification in the United the Engineering Extension Service
States, never had more than a there. During 1945-46 he served
&UN foot or two of water in it. It was as acting president of the Purdue
dug mainly for the purpose of en-. Aeronautics Corporation.
SJ abling engineers to build the fort Has Written Several Books
lower into the ground and to min- In addition to his University du-
imize the danger of direct hits ties, he has written a number of
upon its walls. Later forts used books on power engineering, ther-
Dp C EA I entirely dry moats. modiynamics, and farm motors,
DRY CLEA N ING entirely dy moats. and is author of more than 300 en-
gineering, educational, and scien-
four-pair team playing the mail tific papers and articles.
round are H. Gomez, R. L. Clem- A graduate of Massachusetts In-
_, enzi, R. W. Louis, R. D. Gaskill, stitute of Technology, Dr. Potter
614 W est UniversSty Ave. M. M. Glasgow, Jr., R. P. Star- Dr. A. A. Potter was connected with the General
ratt, A. S. Gable, and R. D. Electric Company, S 'ienectady,
Holmes. The tournament is spon- FlorNew York, before be inning his
PHONE 20 67 scored locally by the Florida Union. Fl a rl a rarty teaching career at Kansas State
Finals In Chicago College in 1905. He has served
The contest is one of the few Continued From Page ONE as a consulting power engineer
intercollegiate events in which Brooksville. Ramsey is also a for over 30 years.
men and women can compete on ivsunan s .-e0



Saurian Cinder Men Taking Turn

By Jordan Bittel '.."
The University of Flor- ".:
ida's Fighting Gators take. .
to. the hardwood tonight at 1
Lakeland against Florida -
Southern College and tomor- '
row night in Tampa versus
TInpa U. in their last two reg-
ilarly scheduled basketball con- ,. ,. '..- .
4"ests of the year.0
The Gator cagers will embark M.. 1 "
early next week by train to Louis- W ,i .
i0lle, Kentucky, to engage in the "''''' ..
,.rrnual Southeastern Conference "
tournament on Feb. 27, 28, and :. .
March 1st. Coach Sam McAllis- .; : .
Ieo's charges have been working .' l
hard in an effort to pull a sur- M .Q,'4: 'IV:.
.rise or two in the land of the I "' .
*Blue Grass." .. ,*'Ni
Squad Weakened .
The Floridians will be consid- .
e' ably weakened however by the
.osr of four key men on the squad.
_Coug Belden, Bobby Gruetzmach- Six members of the track squad are shown sprinting around the
cc, and Dick Pace donned their cinders in preparation for the first meet of the season. The schedule,
basketball uniforms for the last which is still incomplete, includes the Florida Relays in which the Uni-
i-ime this season last Wednesday
I.ight against Stetson and are now versity annually plays host to other colleges and high schools.
':L training for the football sea-
an. John Chitty has resigned
fi.-om school here and is now en-
,o!led in Jacksonville Junior Col-
; ge.
Lose Doug Belden
Belden's loss in particular was
a hard blow to the cagers for his l I M at e
l brilliant floor play sparkplugged
the Gators to many an attack. Thew o
C 170 pound Tampan's all
round ability on the court will be
.-rely missed. Although he was
pot consistently scoring points, By Phil Webb
his ball hawking and spirit initia- The University of Florida's rifle team continued their
Ld a Gator scoring spree more winning streak by coming out on top in two more hard-
nuan once, fought matches held the week ending Feb. 15, defeating
TheBurden For Tourneyn the the Clemson Tigers, 1,825 to 1,700, and V.M.I., 1,825 to
'Floridians in the tourney will lie 1,810. This brings to six the number of wins, with no
o:n the shoulders of big Hans losses, to the Gators' credit. The results of two more
"Tanzler, Bill Atkinson, and Harry matches scheduled for the same
Hamilton. While the defensive week, one with Drexel and the
stalwarts are expected to include other with Carnegie Institute,
.i'lian Miller, Lamar Bridges, and have not been announced as yet. a
.-cotty Henderson. 15 Men Fire I
Tanzler has scored over 200 In each match 15 members of
points thus far this season and each team fired and the scores of St
Atkinson and Hamilton are over the 10 highest men were used as ::
:he 100 point marker, the team total. m V I levJ
The Gators tangled with the The high scorer for the week
-,forgia Bulldogs last week in was Charles Poe. The other 9 by Sanford Schnier
G Oeorgia territory and bowed to men making the highest scores
,he Bulldogs 59-43. Bob Healy led were: E. P. Stewart, D. G. Clark, University of Florida's tennis
lhe Georgia attack with 23 points. W. A. Williams, P. B. Johnson, team will play an eight-match
A historical note of value was add- W. L. Bryan, R. C. mith, G. E. schedule, with one SEC match
to. the game, however, when it Williams, R. H. Luca and J. G. with Tulane, and one intersec-
'.vas noted at the conclusion of the ]Miller. tional meet with Washington and
,contest that it was the cleanest Lee University, Coach Herman
,basketball game ever played be- To Partake In Tourney Schnell announced.
'tween the two schools from the In a statement made February Go to SE journey
ooint of fouls and not showers. 18, Major R. H. Hughett also an- O Go to S t-ourney
bounced the participation of the On the acLtve list for the first
;M a ifle team in the U. S. Third Army tme since 1942, the Gator racket-
e m wim Afrea tIntercollegiatei t Match and wielders will finish the season in
Sthe William Randolph Hearst the Southeastern Conference tour-
Trophy match, both of which were ney in Now Orleans, May 8, 9 and
L. A iust recently completed The out- 10.
Tw e E el s come of these matches will not be Three veteran players appear
Simade public for some time. on the squad roster, including
Approved As A Minor Sport Jack Harris, Reece Cooper and
At the same time it was also Dick Jones, all of whom saw court
Plunging' into the inter-colle- announced that the UniverSity action in 1942.
Uiintc swimming season with a teq approved the rifle team as a Outstanding Men
.ngence the University of Flor- minor sport under the direction o; Other outstanding performers
swimming team took to the the athletic council. This action Iare: Jack Borling, Bob Lilley,
d Tuesday to enter a three- will entitle all qualifying mem- Charles Hanner, Bob R'ggins,
.,1et series with Clemson, Geor-, bers of the team to receive a mi- Frank Wood, Wilbur Margol, John
g The trip marks the entry of There are two matches schedul- pal Terrelk, William Oughterson
L i- Gator mermen into South- ed for the week ending February and Pilo Braschi.
',_atern ConfereoAce compelfition 23. These are North Carolina and Schedule Told
I the first time since 1941. the University of West Virginia. The complete schedule is:
Coach Frank Genovar, genial .- ----ar 22-.Southern. here.
(-teran mentor who has tutored ee ea Mar. s9-Miami, here. -
irange and Blue swimmnning heerleaders Ar.- I--ash. & Le. lern.
:*quads to five SEC championships i Apr. 1 -Sothen, iklan.
e.irce 1937, left for Clemson Tues- Trials for cheerleaders are be- Apr. 19-Stetson, erei.
'iay with ten men to swim against ing held in front of the Univer- A-\pr. 26-Stetson, )DeLand.
i.e Tigers on Wednesday. Thurs- sity auditorium each afternoon 'liy 6-Tulhne. New Orieans.
''-t they met the University of irom 4:30-5:30 Monday thru Fri- May ans, 910-S:EC Tourney, New"
'eorgia in the Bulldog pool; to- dy. After twenty-one trials the
,x they meet Emory in Atlanta, 1947-1948 cheerleader squad will should turn out as soon as possi-
',ridt Saturday they travel across be selected. All those interested ble.
L.)wn to swim a dual meet against --
to'orgia Tech.
Making the trip are: Roger
'lolmes, veteran breast stroker
.c. letterman Virgil Dingman, The Best Ingredients Used In Our Frozen Custard
:o'th of Jacksonville; Boyd John-
:.o,, Sarasota, back-stroker; John
C(rnell, Miami, sprinter; Tom
,-. own, 220-440, and Gene Beem, TAI
",-,rinter, of Tampa; .Tom Hagler, SUNSHINE RETAIL STORE
'Orlando, breast stroker; and Wil-
t'n Pepper, Jr., 220-440. Charles 548 N. Ninth St. Phone 721
d,sprint, and William Brack- 548 N. Ninth St. Phone 721
EnD, diver, all of Gainesville.

Last Day For
Blue Cross Agent
Today is the last day for ask-
ing William Gensert, Blue Cross-
representative, questions about
hospitalization. Hours will be 3
to 6 in Florida Union.

Leave Next Week

For Southeastern

Conference Meet

We Write All Kinds Except Life
Mcintosh Insurance Agency
206 E. University Ave,. Phone 441





Phone 48 or 49

Julian Fussell, Student Solicitor



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Wolf Announces
Grid. Schedule
Here Is the complete 1947
schedule as annotmnced by Coach
Bear Wolf:
Sept. 27-University of Mis-
sissippi at Jacksonville (night).
Oct. 4-North Texas State
Teachers College at Gainesville
Oct. 11-Auburn at Auburn.
Oct. 18-North Carolina State
at Raleigh.
Oct. 25-University of North
Carolina at Gainesville.
Nov. 1-Furman College at
Nov. 8-University of Georgia
at Jacksonville.
Nov. 15-,Tulane University
at New Orleans.
Nov. 29-Kansas State at

North Side Square
Phone 1366

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Eighty Turn Out

For Football
By Bernie Ward
King Football is back with us
again as Coach Ray Wolf started
spring football for eighty eager
aspirants including fifty five vet-
The first three days of practise
have been devoted to learning his
team the fundamentals especially
-.,stressing blocking and tackling.
Working On Offense
Wolf has also been working the
newcomers on the offensive for-
mations as well as on the funda-
Both the backs and the linesmen
drilled yesterday -on blocking both
on the blocking dummy and on
each other and attacked each with
Practice Running Plays
Wolf drilled the backs in run-
ning plays, especially concentrat-
ing on the new T formation which
he plans to use along with the
double wing this season. He work-
ed on forward passes operating out
of the T.
The workouts are scheduled
daily except Sunday for six weeks
and promise plenty of hard work
for the prospective Gator grid-

- i n p

Gator Huskies practice 'Lanky Hank,' we te
'Lanky Hank,

.Lanky u ik Gardner from
"'. Tamipa, w hois the only Florida Only fourteen games have
track man er e r to take first place been played in the 1, rater-
. any track-.ent, will be out again Ity League Of the touch
..* :" 8.f tnis season try to snap his own football tournament in the
University Florida high jump intramural program, and al-
.. -record of 6. 5-8" set in 9141. ready he competition has
Be'n In 1940 drawn some large crowds for the
S' '. Gardner s arCed his jumping ar irs.
-career in 1940 when he topped th in the top bracket the Delta
.:, .... ,,, intramural Wrecord with 6' 2". ITa Delta and the Pi Lams arp
IFroni then he.' was undefeated tne only undefeated teams as the
C"* until 1941, Ii,,.., .he took fourth Pi Lanms won over the Sigma Nu
.a. -.h:..,. ,, H. ;. ... place in the rNational AAU meei ly first downs 2-0, Delts over
S. with -....ir .leap. Lambda Chi 19-0, Sigma Nu
S. .... '. .Lat ,n t.. me ear he cap- downed Phi Kappa Tau and PWi
., .:;. s',. :,k Lat,..' ir:-. tine.year lhecap-
S... ,tured r -.1 pi- in the New York Kaps won over SPE 4-3. These
Athler ,-14. Invitational Meet two undefeated teams will meet
A few of the 15 men who turned out for spring football practice are Following tit, he entered t he Monday week in what might
shown going through blclking practice. Only 80 of the prospects were service as ,i ji..i. in the Army Air prove to be the top game of the
in full uniform due to .shortage of equipment, but the others went Force. Lracket.



55 Old t en On Teamn
Coach Wolf has the advantage Let it
,this year of having fifty five of ways so
his team know the system and The lati
-does not have to start from The tr
scratch this year as he did last darkness
year. ures, w
-Out.of the twenty seven letter- from si
men from last .season, twenty 'rear light
four reported for practice, the oth- i way at
er three having graduated. j As th
Bulletin atinued
Florida's Gators will play dressed
Georgia Tech in Atlanta in 1948 1 stripes.
and in Gainesville in 1949, it around?
was learned from Coach Ray was, th
'Wolf late last night. life-term
Signing of the Y.llow Jackets road gas
brings Florida against the two Freed
major Georgia elevens, Tech and Free
the University of Georgia. for
o oron their


ht eir paces dre-t-ed in sweat suits. tSecond Bracket Lea.;ers
S Out To Beat Record
Right noW, Hank is concerned In the second bracket the Pikes
Rfth he v,- tteri#. the Florida Relay and the SAE's are the only un-
h oS S gh jturtp -ecord of 6'3 3-8" beaten sevens as the Pikes took
which he wi# tackle on March 29 the Sigma Chi 13-0, SAE romped
wa hen the 'Gat.:r thin-clads play over the Phi Gams 12-0, Phi Gams
SS host to collltce and high school w,.n over Pi Kappa Phi 7-6, Pi
Escaped Geofgia Convicts t amaps won over Delta Sigs 3-1.
B The SAE's and the Pikes will
By "Pen" Gaines eral of their fraternity pledges ly- tempting t halt passing cars. battle it out Wednesday after-
Sbe said that there is. al- ing comfortably in bed on the ad to be about 15 r.oon in this bracket's top game.
mething new happening. campus of the University of Flor- .' dwin on State Three rt Undefeted
est story goes likb this: ida. 0i 2,o. Ohr alarms confirm- In the third bracket the play ited
ruck headlights sliced ,the Four hours before, they had been id 0. .al"1 Otu alarms conrm In the third bracket the play is
s as it roared by-three fig- typical collegiate lads, attending a L F .. ', i-tv and Patrolman t quiteas far as tipper brackets
wildly waving their hands chapter meeting of Sigma Alpha Frank Esr .1 the patrol, s Panthe AT retutefate
de to side. TheTtwo red Epsilon. It was around eleven on Fra t ,-. i,, established a Th Pi and the ATO's are undefeated.
hts zoomed down the high- Monday night that they were ,,r t. aan,. estBaldwin and aThe Phi Delts rwon over Delta
a greater speed. quietly placed in cars and crowd- b-..n halting tr:nic. The Georgia 26-6, and Delta Chi jumped back
.ey turned south and con- ed into ,the midst of their own 1-i, : a Pat,.- ,'.as alerted and into winning styla e with a 19-
their stride, the ,trio dis- pledges. They soon realized that i c .v. "ac.. th.- line. win over AGR. The ATO's have
their problem. They were they were, on a sophomore "road T-,. ,-tii' ,-i Baldwin,. alarm- not played
in white suits with black trip." i.,-. t1i1 rep:.-rt andthe spreading
"Or was it the other way The six cars, filled with pledges, ,,,,.r. tir. t J, ir-Lerm criminals,' KA's Kappa Sigs, Chi Phi's
?" one asked. Whichever it sped toward the Georgia line. A h, ,.,, h-. teeth," were ap- The bottom bracket fonds the.
e suits identified them as few miles north of Baldwin, the or g the city, had armed KA's and Kappa Sigma unbeaten
ners on ,the Georgia- State pledges turned off on a side road, :-l,-iec and were ready to and the Chi Phi's have not played
ng. built a fire and got down to busi- iJl' ,-.- .-iht as yet. KA's downed Theta Chi
or escaped-it didn't mat- ness. They dressed the fraternity The tuden.t- stridged on. It J14-12 in a real thriller and the
their minds didn't fall bak emers in convict clothes, strip- wa ri-,. arid :.n v. -.rapped news- Kappa Sigs beat Theta Chi 14-6.-
nrison days, but on sev- ped them of all other belonging apr. ar,:,tr,.l r,. d to keep The. KA's also hold. a yin ove
and blo .,o., ,-. .: .--.I tU n1'' w 'ri 1 ,; 1 ,.. ..... stopped by the; TEP's i3-2, in an opening
.**. -to th _.i '.i.,rr.i ,i, j... rrted. I a m.r' hei, l.-, ., nd after ex- game.
And now, here they were strud- .1 -l 11- ir 'rni-rm, they offer- Schedule Anounced
going down the road unable to etr ve dol week's schedule is as fl-
S notify the onrushing cars that : .. in,-' ..ard one of the ows:
they were only fraternity men,! .-mk e" ruMl.: on the road M onday: Field
"., not hardened criminals. .:. tr., clair,, and chugged on 2. DS vs PKTGD.
f r// They caught a glimpse of a V r."wvard- Eildwin and the 2. DS vs PGD.
1 light off the highway, and they i,,2.a-bl,:,.-. "'..'-,' were anxious to PDT vs AGH.
instinctively turned down the side ,,, tintg aay from the rough 4. KS vs KA.
road, passing two cabins, farmer ard ,si the dogs that N vs LCA
vcst Tuesday: Feld
7 ,/ "Hello, there," came a voice started t1. SN vs SPE
5r from one of the cabins. The .,.i-t.in, patrolmen startled 2 'KP vs SAE.
$Sy/REe5# &O Before anything else could be the innocent farmer as they halt- D2. DX vs BTP.
7-0 SM 1 4/PIp' ./ heard, one of the weary brothers ed the truck, removed the "con- 4. TX vs TEP.
S. .-.-<". began blurting out the situation, victs" at gun point and hastened 5. PLP vs LCA.
S --:- when they were dressed as they to handcuff the victims. Wednesday: Field
were and why they wanted a ride ne of thecaptured convicts PKT vs DTD.
into town. looked down at their feet and 2. PGD vs SX.
"If you don't get off this placbegan explaining, 'r shoes sure- 3. AGR vs ATO.
"If you don't get off this place ly 'aren't standard equipment at 4. A vs CP.
in a hurry," the voice came back Atlanta's State Prison." The three 5. SAE vs PKA.
roughly and toughly, "'T shoot wore saddle oxfords, loafers and Thursday: Fieldvs PKA
you right in wing shoes. Thursday: Field
Without waiting for the re- he students remained hand- 1. PLP vs SPE.

it will be there" and they actual- them to headquarters in Jackson- 4.tS evs TEP.
SW In the meantime, reports that identifications with them, Riley The floor and foundation of te
three "convicts" were at large said. They told the officers that oldest house in St. Augustine,
Were telephoned into the Highway there was no way of changing Fla., are formed of a single lb
-... Patrol headquarters in Jackson- clothes, and they had even tried of coquina concrete two feet tlok
ville at 5 a.m., the first notifica- to turn the suits in-side-out, but and about 700 square feet in area.
tion from a truck driver. The re- that the stripes were discovered The walls of the house have reA-
port stated that the men were on both sides.
1' "armed ,to the teeth", and at-' In a joking manner, the offi- ed securely upon this base v
Fil several centuries.

ring ief W.'
ERE We are proud to announce that we
HERE! have been appointed an authorized
dealer for the new Western Blectric
MODEL 63 Hearing Aid I

W 0ster A)yElecf ic

Ml e64 HeariiigAid



3 E.i PHONE 230

cers carried the "hoodlums" intO
a nearby cafe and began wateh-
ing .the reaction of customers ft
the "convicts." One of the boy
got up to offer a customer a seit.
"Oh, er, no thank you, I'll wait
in line out side."
All these people eating at the
counter were stretching necks and
leaning over to view these young
boys who had evidently gone
wrong somewhere in their life.
University of Florida. college
and fraternity officials have met
with the head of the fraternity to
take action.
"It was not an initiation, but
a private prank and is a, matter
to be handled between fraternity
officials and the University ad-
ministration," Prof. Clifford Beas-
ley, faculty member in charge of
fraternity activities, said yester-
"Final action is still pending."


PHONE 2308

v r


Sia Cli Hld Gator Debaters Return From Tourneys
Siga Ci.Hld

Sweetheart Hop

By Dee Van Wageenen
A nation-wide tradition will be
observed once more on ,the Florida
campus tomorrow night when the
Gamma Theta Chapter of Sigma
Clii chooses its sweetheart for the
coming year.
To Receive Loving Clp
Fred Conkling, president of the
chapter, will present the new
Sweetheart with a gold loving cup
at a banquet to be held at the
Hotel Thomas tomorrow night, fol-
lowing which she will preside ov-
er a formal dance that will be
held to the music of Perry Ma-
son of Jacksonville.
Circus Party
The Sig House will be the scene
of a circus party tonight, with fur-
ther entertainment furnished by
the pledges, who will present a
skit during the-evening. Saturday
afternoon Sigs and their dates will
adjourn to Camp Wauberg for a
picnic and outing upon the lake.
Dean R. C. Beaty will be guest of
honor at the banquet Saturday
New Rug Laic,
A new rug was laid in the
house last week, and for the past
several days members and pledges
have been busy getting the house
and grounds in order for the com-
ing event.

Los Picaros Men

Install New

Chapter At Tally

Twenty-five members of Los
Picaros ., de Quevedo, honorary
Spanish fraternity, were in Talla-
hassee this weekend, as guests of
the Casa Cervantes, the Spanish
House at Florida State College
for Women.
At a ceremony held Saturday
night forty-five girls were initiat-
ed into the Spanish fraternity, be-
coming charter members of the
Los Picaros de Lope de Vega
Chapter. Jose Rodriguez, of Bo-
gota, Columbia, President of the
,Gainesville Chapter, presided over
the ceremony, and installed Miss
Sara Hale as president of the new
A dance was held following the
initiation, and open house at the
Casa Cervantes Sunday had the
building overflowing into the front

Mundel To Head

Pharmacy Group

Charles Mundel was elected pres-
ident of the Mortar and Pestle
Club, School of Pharmacy society,
at a recent meeting. Other offic-
ers elected were Edith Ware vice
president; Palmer Purser, secre-
tary; Betty Lankford, Treasurer;
and Charles Sanchez, reporter.

Continued From Page ONE
the effect it might have toward
creating the recently proposed
third state university. "There is
an organized move afoot today,"
declared Freedman, "to split the
University of Florida into three
units. The one big factor to com-
bat the's he continued, "is the
student body."
He went on to say that if the
amusement tax came into being it
would also tax public relations be-
tween students and citizens.
Crews Stresses Danger
Crews also stressed the poten-
tial danger to the cordial relations
between students and townspeo-
ple, which would also, he said,
hinder the University's future ex-
panion and permanent construc-
Under the city charter the new
levies will not become law until
30 days after passing of the res-
olution. Bids for purchase and
installation of parking meters
will be called for soon.

Pictured above are members of the University de bate squad which recently won the Junior Men's
Debate Division in a recent five day trip to Nachit oches, Louisiana. In the front row (from left to
right) are John Crews, Dick Crago, Alan Westin, Ed Klein, and' Jordan Bittel. In the second row front
left to right are Dr. Dickey, Dr. Wayne Eubank, Leon McKim, Gerry Gordon, and Bill Castagna.

ga gW 5 Bl B Ei 0 W WR Ww I-

Highlighting a five-day trip to Natchitoches, La., the
team of Dick Crago and Jordan Bittel swept through seven
straight debates to win the*Junior Men's Debate Division.
The senior men's team, composed of Alan Westin and Leon
McKim lost in the final round to Oklahoma in the hottest
debate of the tournament.
i estin Taks-s Second Place
In the individual events, Alan SPE Pledges
Westin won second place in the
Extemporaneous Speaking Con- Six New M en
test, while the University of Flor-
ida place five men in the final Six new men were pledged to
rounds of Poetry Reading, Ex- Sigma Phi Epsilon social frater-
During the same weekend four nity this week. They are: Al
men made their presence known Kretchmer, Marcus Bagget, Fort
at the Azalea Debate Tournament Pierce; Tommy Keeter, Ruther-
at Mobile, Alabama. Bill Castag- fordton, N. C.; Wiley Sims, Vero
na and Gerald Gordon came with- Beach; Harvey George, Jackson-
in four points out of 2430 of win- ville, and Harold Powell, Chatta-
ning the Affirmative Division, hoochee.
and the team as a whole received
an excellent rating. The negative X- g
team at this same meet was com-
posed of John Crews and Edward Continued From Page ONE
This Saturday, the University s'nce past experience has proven
is playing host to the Junior Di- that recent -physical examination
vision teams of the universities in does not preclude the need for an-
the state of Florida and Georgia other X-ray check. Veterans who
plus the Junior College teams have recently undergone a check-
such as Jacksonville Junior Col- ,, ,. ,, .tni-,2tit, .,,n the ,

lege and St. Petersburg,
This will be the first contest of
its type held here in a long while
and will afford an opportunity for
the General College men to re-
ceive tournament practice.

Irwin Named

Justice Of PAD
Bob Irwin was elected Justice
of the Duncan U. Fletcher chap-
te, of Phi Alpha Delta legal fra-
ternity at a meeting held Feb. 11,
Others elected were Harold
Crosby, vice-justice; Neal Myers,
cierk; D. Frank Smoak, marshall
and Earnest Collins, treasurer.

No Gas
Continued From Page ONE
in the 56 apartments on Feb. 1,
the date previously set for occup-
ancy, but there can be no cook-
ing or heating or living in the
apartments without gas, Riker
added. Several other incomplete
works, such as sanding the floors,
are still being done.
With the opening moved up to
March, it is believed that more
than the 56 apartments will be
completed by the date now set.

are not excepted from the need,
since frequent X-rays ?,- the only
means of ascertaining ne pres-
ence of tuberculosis.
No Charge zr-r X-Ray
There is no charge connected
to the X-ray or any feature of
this program whose "keep your
shirt on' drive for complete cover-
age of the state is of vital inter-
est to everyone, ahd the X-ray
un't will be set up in a tent on the
campus east of the Florida Union.
Students, niembers of the fac-
ulty and staff, and their wives and
children above the age of 15 are
urged to make arrangements to
report for examination in accord-
ance with the alphabetical sched-
ule announced by Dr. Tigert.
Schedule Announced
The schedule which Dr. Tigert
asks to be followed as rigidly as
possible is as follows:
Feb. 28-A-Bh Incl.
Mar. 3-Bi-Bz Incl.
Mar. 4-Ca-Cq Incl.
Mar. 5-Cr-E1 Incl.
Mar. 6-Em-Gn Incl.
Mar. 7-Go-Hh Incl.
Mar. 10-Hi-Kd Incl.
Mar. I -Ke-Lz Incl.
Mar. 12-Ma-Mh Incl.
Mar. 13-Mi-Pd Incl.
Mar. 14-Pe-Rn Incl.
Mar. 17-Ro-S1 Incl.

Officers Chosen

By Forestry Club

At the last meeting of the For-
estry Club held on Thursday, Feb.
13th an election of officers was
held and the following men were
elected to serve for the present se-
President, Robert Byrd; vice-
oresident, Charles Rou; secretary-
treasurer, Percy Entzminger and
reporter, Steve Fickett.
Director H.. S. New:ns, repre-
senting Tau Alpha Nu, presented
Kenneth T. Scudder with an hon-
orary award for his excellent
General College record and for
his participation in the work of
the Forestry Club. Director New-
ins stated that Scudder's name
wou'd be engraved on the plaque
which hangs in the hallway on the
fourth floor of the Hort building,

Delta Chi Plans

Pop Dance Sat.

A "Pop" dance will mark the
opening of the Delta Chi Fratern-
ity's social calendar this semester.
Informal dancing will start at
eight o'clock on Saturday even-
ing, February 22. This will be
the first such dance that the
Delta Chis have had this year,
others being scheduled at the
house throughout the second sem-


Continued From Page ONE
ever, some of the trash- was left
on the outside, which caused the
beginning of a small fire from
the lighted cigarette. Those men,
whose rooms we"e located near
the incinerator, were forced to
close their windows in order to
avoid the billowing smoke.
Used Fire Extinguishers
At the time the fire was first
seen, several students were fran-
tically trying to find weapons
with which to fight it. The stu-
dents used fire extinguishers at
the blaze while others sought any
other apparatus available. The
glass in the door leading to the
cellar was broken, allowing the
blaze fighters to reach the burn-
ing refuse. They proved to be
capable fire fighters as the small
fire was extinguished without un-
due damage.

Mar. 108-Sm-Tg Incl.
.Thr. 39--Th-V Incl.
-Mar. 20-Wh-Z Incl.
Mar. 21-All colored employes.

Program Plans To

Inform Public Of

Need For Expansion

Sixty-seven University of
Florida students, representL
ing the various counties of
the state, will launch an in-
tensive public relations pro-
gram Monday designed to
inform the people of Florida, the
press and members of the Legisla-
ture of the University's need for
Members of the "Committee of
Sixty-Seven" were named today
by Harry Parham, Tampa, presi-
dent of the University student
government, and general, chair-
men. of the committee, Jack Lu-
cas, Jacksonville, and John Crews,
Tell Method of Choosing
Crews and Lucas said that no-
tifications of appointment to the
committee are in the mail now,
and emphasized that those select-
ed were picked on the basis of in-
terest shown in campus and civic
affairs. Also taken into consid-
eration was the fact that certain
of the appointees are well ac-
-quainted with their county repre-
sentatives, with whom much of
the committee's business will deal.
Meeting Slated for Chairmen
A- meeting of all county chair-
men of the Committee of Sixty-
seven will be held in the Florida
Union Auditorium next Thursday
night at 7:30 p.m., student gov-
ernment officials announced. At
that time, the aims and duties of
the committee will be explained,
and background information on
the University's need will be made
Members Named
Committee members, alphabet-
ically by counties, include:
Alachua, Joe C Jenkins, Jr.;
Baker, John J. Crews, Jr.; Bay,
Sam Goldenberg; Bradford, An-
drew Z. Adkirs; Brevard, Virgil
B. Conkl'ng; Broward, Paul Rog-
ers; Calhoun, Thomas B. Jones;
Charlotte, Daniel F. Smeak, Jr.;
Citrus, Duncan J. MacRae; Clay,
Duryee VanWagenen; Collier,
William D. Hixon; Columbia,
James M. Christie; Dade, Walter
Timberlake; De Soto, Harold
Smith; Dixie, Malcolm Anderson.
Duval, Dave Hedrick; Escambia,
Kirke M. Beall; Flagler, Wilfred
Varn; Franklin, Bernard Buz zett;
Gadsden, Joe Chesser; Gilchrist,
Thomas Henderson; Glades, Henry
T. Smith; Gulf, Al L. Schneider;
Hamilton, Elmer A. McCall; Har-
dee, Edgar Davis; Hendry, Rich-
ard M. Patterson; Hernando, Rob-
ert 0. Ghiette; Highlands, Walter
Clements; Hillsborough, Sam Gib-
bons; Holmes, R. B. Williams; In-
dian R'ver, Charles Vocelle; Jack-
son, John S. Rawls.
Jefferson, William M. Scruggs,
Jr.; Lafayetgte, Bevade McCall;
Lake, James R. Golden; Lee,
James A. Franklin, Jr.; Leon,
Robert L. Eaton; Levy, John S.
Folks; Liberty, Davis W. Ramsey;
Madison, Ernest Page, Jir.; Man-
atee, Gordon B. Knowles, Jr.;
Marion, Patrick O'Neal; Martin,
John P. Gaines, Jr.; Monroe, Hil-
ary U. Albury; Nassau G,eorge L.
Pink; Okaloosa, Kenneth L. Jones;
Okeechobee, John C. Smith; Osce-
ola, Harold B. Crosby; Orange,
Andrew Pattillo; Palm Beach,
TRalph Blank; Pasco, Fred H.
Varn; Pinellas, W lliam J. Mc-
Leod; Polk, Frank Stanley.
Putnam, John E. Belton; St.
Johns, Earl L. Truett; St. Lucie,
A. J. Deskins; Santa Rosa, Earl
L. Lewis; saragota, William Boyd;
Seminole, Harry H. Beasley; Sum-
ter, Ralph MarLin; Suwannee, Wil-
liam H. IHarrell; Taylor, Erwin
Fleet; Union, Horrance G. Davis;
Vo'usia. William S. Turnbull; Wa-
I ul1a, Steve R. Revell; Walton,
Ht(orace R chardson, and Washing-
ton, Douglas B. Shivers.