The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00067
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: December 12, 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: UF00028291:00067
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student


aJli, ator


Coaches And P in Spas!

Florida's Going PLaees!

Beat AubuA,itagers!


FRIDY, IG. Z, 9'1

WRUF Plans NewAg Building

IHuge Program Plans Completed

Of Expansion Says Dr. Hume

Debate Team

Returns From

Millsaps Tourney

Temp. Builc


As Complete

dings Add

Sq. Feet



By Kytle Williams Funds Allotted Last Year Five Of Eight Men
.i .-ing upon a new expansion program, larger than For Architect's Make Initial
: ny other in its history, WRUF, the University of Florida' Drawing Appearance
ladio station, under the direction of Major Garland W.
powell, soon will begin operations destined to advance Architectural plans and working By Jm Camp
f l d d RU drawings for the proposed new ag- By-m,. 4
the University of lorida, and WRF itself, to a higher ricultural college building have .ght vrsitv and junior division
degree of prominence in the state and nation, teen completed by W. Kenyon debaters, accompanied by Drsi Eu- o
The first phase of the program is the 24-hour opera- Drake & Associates of Jackson- bank and Dickv, debate dirs
io,0, on full power of 5,000 watts, over new transmitters lle and have been turned over ey, directors,
t Cich are already on hand. Upon to Guy C. Fulton, architect, for returned Sunday from the eighth
r. of the new transmitter the State Board of Control, with Dick Broome annual Millsaps Tournament at
ilin and radio towers, located: irwhom the Drake firm was as- Jackson, Miss., in which 59 teams
fbeildi"fe west of Gainesville on .csr ociated inp repairing the plans, from the South and Southwest
SNe rry Road, the new Dr. H. Harold Hume, provost for from the South and Southwest
,e ip t for AM (Standard agriculture at the University. an- 000 OU participated.
equipst will be installed and all nounced recently. Jerry, Gordon, Miami; Alan Wes-
Broadc ill inate the Funds for the architectural work tin, Miami Beach; Earl Faircloth,
programs ilj originate in the were allotted from the state build- I Chiefland, and Jack Plisco, Or-
present Radio Building and be sent I land, comprised the varsity squad,
rthe new transmitter by wire for ing fund last year by the Board ....ote tlando,,comp et d
o the new tranmtt by ofCommissioner of State In- while the junior division was rep-
broadcast. ers are being con-: stitutions, but appropriations for resented by Jordon Bittel, Miami;
uctedon towers are ceing -oneo "'"" '"' the actual construction have not A Bill Zeiher. Hollywood; -Ed At-
ructed on the ne location-one been released kins, Jacksonviule, and Jim Smith,
tower 600 feet high, and three .House Classrooms ., Gainesville. a
tors each 250 feet high. Addi- HeCOff ers Prizes G .bies d m
towers ech 20 eet ig. A The new building when corn- Five of the men making the trip
tiona! studios and office space will pleted will house the classrooms were participating in their first
be added to the radio building to i and laboratories of the College's Pen And Pencil Set intercollegiate debate tournament.
easw the crowding of personnel at resident instruction division and A TThree out of the four teams ad-
lth present time, and will provide part of the offices and labora- vanced from the preliminaries into
better operating conditions in the stories of the Agricultural Ex- Be Won the final elimination rounds.
fuure. periment Station and the Agri- One senior division team. com-
The w transmitter equipment i cultural Extension Service. f Fairloth and Plisco de-
Sfy automatic. As planned, it wil be one of the o you have any good ideas on posed of Faircoth and Plisco, de-
fully Bea m Prograpla nnest ibu illngs on e campushow to promote our honor code? batingg for the first time in inter-
Will Beam Program .. .. largest buildings on the campus, coilegate competition. won three
[n addition to the 24-hour opera- containing approximately 230,000 If you do, then you'll want to en- o t omeiio d te
tion which is scheduled, rather* / square feet of floor space, ter the poster contest sponsored out of four preliminary debates.
thian reducing the output power in '.. ''' UP-TO-DATE by the Honor Court with prizes Gordon and Westin, seasoned de-
th t terf. Al modern facilities ll b donated by local merchants to the baters, of the varsity squad, were
ence with the transmissions of .' provided for laboratories in phy- winners, Dick Broome, chancellor eliminated in the quarter finals
stations KOA in Denver and ioogy, bacioloology, plant path- of the Honor Court, announced, by Louisiana College by a two-to-
WHDH in Boston, the new towers garland P ology, entomology, soils chemistry Any student registered in the one decision.
will utilie directional antennaes Garland Powell an animal nutrition. Horticul- University except members of the In the individual events, Gordon
to wvert this possible interference. tural laboratories also are plan- Honor Court and their families placed second in extemporeaneous
With this full power of 5.000 t i ned for instruction in fruit and are eligible to submit entries, speaking and Westin was chosen
watts and broadcastdirection, 0 vegetable classes. There is no limit to the number as one of the finalists in oratory.
WRUF will have its most effective The building is planned on the of entries an individual may sub- ,
listening area within a radius of Atheti quadrangle principle utilizing the it Entries will be accepted at hrismas Da ce
85 miles of Gainesville. This means AthletiC Oac s adopted campus Gothic architec- Florida Union desk at any time C t a
that the "Voice of Florida" will tural design. It wille be of four untl e close of the contest at
hae adequate reception in North- A stories, approximately 350 feet midnight Friday, December 19. t
ern Florida and across the entire u long on each side, and includes First prize is a silver-filled W a- Ant
peninsula of Central Florida. 1 provision for a modern three-floor terman's pen and pencil set, do- TIV TonightIn
The second phase of the expan-j agricultural reference library, an- nated by Lewis Jewelry Co., and a l
sion program is the construction Coach Wolf Will Speak nexed within the quadrangle, and $10 letter of credit, donated by
cf an FM Frequency Modulation) G also an auditorium to seat 350 per- Chesnut Office Equipment Co. Camp
station, permits for which are now To Group This sons. Second prize is a three months
before the Federal Communica- Week-End pass to the Florida Theatre. A annual Christmas
tions Commission. Operation of New Haven alarm clock donated Tance to be sponsored by lor- stmas
this station, which will be called y the va Jewely th dance to sponsored by Flor-
WRUF-FM, would not onl y pro- The program for a two-day third prize.on will be held tonight
vide.prUfect, woucld n receptionlyro- in the Recreation Hall from 8
video perfect, staticless reception, meeting of the Florida High ; No entries will be returned and t i with Bob McCorkle's or-
but would also afford time to School Coaches Association to be Aibase Auto all will become the property of st providing the music.
broadcast programs already held at te University of Flori Fn l u the Honor Court to be used for estra pr .
ned, for which there is not enough week-end was announced this educational and promotional pur- hi. addition to Santa Claus
timc at the present for adequate week. Accden Judges decisions 'will be r r t ." ,
inclusion ad aThe first business Pa meeting, Accident Friday final and duplicate prizes will be grand march with a prize go-
Located in the middle of the chairmaned by President Ed Parawarded for ties. ingo th winners. There will
"Bible Belt" of Florida, the two ell of Tech High (Miami), is Five University of Florida stu- Entries should be re0tri.:i e. in al' obe-r f,,r headison. d
iost popular types of programs scheduled at 2 o'clock Saturday dents were badly hurt last Fri- size to maximum of '2 x] and refreshtwnt'" ,,r erionp.
th tr,. r are mainly religi- afternoon, with a welcoming word day near Alachua County -i m.' be in two colors or in mono- The fler Hall will b# rde.oral-
us..r in style. Since it by Coach Ray Wolf. Base when their automobile chrome on white or colored papers ed with a Christmas tree and
essential rural in makeup, this Coach Wolf lwill also speak to crashed head-on into a car occu- with entrant's name and college other Christmas decorations.
section of Florida is keenly recep- the group of ways in which the pied by Mr. and Mrs. Le Hardi- address printed plainly on. the There will be a charge of 50 r
tive to all programs dealing with University of Florida can be help- man of Jacksonville. Mrs. Hardi- back of the entry. cents, stag or drag.
agriculture. Although there are a ful to the the high school coaches man and two of the students,
good number of these programs a]- of the state. Frank Doggett, Alan Weiss and Richard Fair- SHE PAI NTS ALSO
ready in production, daily and principal of Fletcher High School cloth. Miami, are in Alachua
weekly, there is a large demand (Jacksonville) will discuss rela- County Hospital with serious in- At
for many more of the farm type of pdloumnd uqSq aq ueaavaq suoil juries while Lawrence Gautier, '
program. according t polls of lis- and coach. Charles I. Hobbs and Thaus Me- r
teners. Early Saturday evening the .as- Donald, also of Miami, are under e n t
More Program- sociation members will be enter- treatment at the University In- H r
'The result of fulitime operation tained by the University at an firmary., I W e keDt
of both the AM and FM stations informal dinner, and later at the Hospital officials said that ys Her W weekend Date
willl be the 48-hour day now needed Florida-Auburn basketball game. Weiss suffered concussion, frae- ,
to present the number and type of Special meetings of association turned jaw an ankles, internal in-"Didn't Have A Chance" T Win,
programs the listeners desire. officers and high school confer- juries and a dislocated hip. Th e "Didn't Ha A Chance" To W n,
Planned for airing when the facili- are scheduled for Sunday morn- condition of Mrs. Hardiman is She Thought, But Fooled Herself
ties are enlarged will also be a ing. serious but not critical, it was!
greater number of programs ori- The cocahes will be afforded an stated. Faircloth is in what is Florida's 1947 Fall Frolics queen; tennis as well as she fits into her
i-ntin, from the University of opportunity to attend two basket- termed a "fair condition", suffer- Millie -Mooney, swims and plays evening gown, according t to Ed
FI'-..'' campus, with more direct ball clinics, one to be, presented ing concussion, internal injuries weeBoon. hke r date for e Frolics
contests wih the students and by Florida's basketball coach, and fractured jaw. oner The 19-year-old beauty queen is
faculty through campus produc- Sam McAllister and the Gator McDonald and Gautier have i-er I highly athletic, says b queen, who is
tions and activities over WRUF. basketeers, and the other to be been release from the University ighlathleticsays nwhois
These will include more broad- offered by "Chuck" Taylor, na- infirmary after treatment. The a spohomore here.
costs of the University Glee Club, tionally-famed basketball author-condition of Hobbs is described 00 With IV Chosen from among 28 of Flor-
Band and Orchestra, athletic ac- itv. The Florida quintet will also as good. "He doesn't appear to be VI 1 idea's moat beautiful women, Millie
lend itself to Taylor 's demonstra seriously hurt," infirmary offi- received three pieces of luggage,
Continued on Page THREE tions. cials stated. a portable radio, a 21-jewel wrist
_____ An affidavit has been signed by "e d' Prs nne watch and a crown of four or-
SET IS EXCELLENIT State Highway Patrolman W AW. chids.
E iS) EXCELLElNT ITownsend against Weiss for reck- Tampa Gal
less driving. Reports indicate 1S Part of President's The 5'5" beauty is a native of
Playboy I D aring that Weiss was on the wrong side Program To Learn Tampa. She was graduated from
y o y Is D arin roje of the road when the accident oc- P program Learn Jefferson High School. and is now
c* urred. Problems attending the University of Tam-
Says Gator Drama Critic p a.
University Can President Miller, in' his desire The.hazel-eyed, brown-haired
University dan' toIbecome better acquainted with queen wore a strapless evening
Jame Mooney Commended In His Role Purchase Articles the staffs and pr..ble of the va- gown with a beaded bodice and a
Of An Irish Pub Owner urIChaSe ArtiCleS rious colleges, has sent a memo black tulle skirt.
Of An Irh P- Ow nr .. -., M lliie Aid 't think shea iia in the

Sto all deans, directors aa 'a'dmmui-
By Gerald Clarke rne actors feel their parts and i For am puS Clubs istrative 'heads -i-,(paitnent6,
The presentation of J. M. handle them sensitively,, it -is asking -them to mee-t A ith him ast
-'-.'s "Playboy of the West- "Playboy." Only occasionally did' W. W. Gay, University purchas- (onrenmert times in December and
ern World" by the Department the actors seem to be motivated ing agent, revealed this week that Januasy. He has asked these men
of Speech and the Florida Play- by the feelings which they were his office, is in a position to extend to arrange luncheon meetings with
ers was a daring project. From supposed to be portraying, aid in matters of purchases to all a few of the key persons in their
its opening performance, the Love Scenes Fair campus clubs and organizations. college, school or department to
" '-"-* play has stirred controver- Louise Livengood (Pegeen Mike) Pointing out that the purchas- discuss academic, research and ad-
sy, which, no doubt, will continue and Clay Fields ("The Playboy") ing office can frequently gain con- ministrative programs.
here. handled their love scenes rather siderable savings for the clubs The president has arranged to
If a judgment can be made from well. Both their parts were pre- through University discounts, Gay accompany these leaders and their
Tuesday's opening night perform- sented adequately. Lou Fields as stated further that, at times, his chosen groups to their respective
ance, unfortunately it would be Shawn Keogh quickly established office actually has hard-to-get locations on the campus in order
that the production was not a suc- his character at the opening but items in stock. and on these oc- to view at first hand the condi-
ress. Perhaps the play was too was not consistent throughout. casions much quicker delivery can tions tinder which they are work-
i"..-ull It offered a wide variety Emmett Holton and Frank Mac- be made. ing and discuss at some length
of problems, the accent being not Donald. playing drunks, were con- Although this service is only the problems confronting them.
the least. There were numerous vincing. The entrance of brightly available to legitimate campus or- He is planning to have as many
bright spots in the play. For one costumed Iris Bishop, Judy Court- ganizations, the purchasing office conferences as necessary to cover
thing the set was excellent. David ney and Mildred Langford was a is glad to be of service to off- all the problems in the larger divi-
Hooks and his technical staff delight to the eye. James Dee's campus clubs and fraternities in siona of the T'r,;, is;. .
spent long hours turning out one only characterization was a loud an advisory capacity. Because of .
of the most appropriate and at- voice and a big stick. Eunice Le- the large volume of information
tractive sets ever seen here. Cos- Clerc, if she did not capture her the office has on material costs.
tumes by Jayne Crane served to role as Widow Quinn, at least savings by checking first with the
brighten the scene on many occa- broke through her accent and got purchasing office are sometimes
sionr. Stage action was often quite her lines across consistently, considerable.
Zood. i James Mooney. whose role as
Not Much Time r!Michael James Flaherty, proprie-
Jn evaluating this play one must tor of the Irish pub which furnish-
"onsider that the production was ed the play's setting, best succeed- ', e
forced on the stage a week earlier ed with his part. One may quarrel
than was originally scheduled, with his enunciation (it was a E h t as r0 o '- -
Which gave the director, Dr. Du- drunk part, though). but he did
senbury, little time to give it the not need to enunciate. His inflec-
polish he desired. One must re- tion and gesture carried the role The second of two Christmas
member that the players have completely. The gay peasant organ programs will be given by
been under constant strain, "State crowd. Jayne Crane, Margaret Claude Murphree, University o-
of the Union" has been off the Marshall, Stanley Axelrod, Law- ganist, in the University Audi- .
boards for less than a month. The rence Senterfit and Stephen torium. Sunday at 4 p.m. .. -.'-.
Players are students. They put a Sands, certainly livened up. the Selections include: Christmas-
lot of time and effort into the stage. Dethier: Christmas Reverie--See-
lay. They deserve all the credit Second Night ly; Noel-D'Aquin: Fantasy on
ii the world. Unfortunately the Judging from the second act Four Carols-Walton: Joy to the
total result did not give the audi- of Wednesday's performance, it World-Lemare; Christmas Eve-
ence much in the way of aesthetic would be safe to say that the ning--MauriolCottone; A Carpen-
datisfaction. play was much improved. Audi- ter is Born-Edmundson; Carol
There were moments when the ence response seemed favorable Rhapsody: Greensleeves--Purvis,
'endei-ness and poetry of the play and the whole act seemed to and Variations on a Noel-Marcel Majesty The Queen Mill
showed through the fog of mis- move smoothly. Clay Fields and Dupre. Her Majesty The Queen, ihown
"erpreatn. If there ever has Louise Livingood showed the Students and friends are invited Frolics Queen of 1947ed, is shown
een a play which demanded that most notable improvement, to attend. The pretty gal is a coed at Tampa

'finals and remarked to a friend
that ,ahe "didn't have a chance."
But after the court of six was
chosen she became the Frolics

.. wm lltap pledges at the dance Sat-
queen of 1947. urday night.
Queen's court Mary Sue Ten fraternities, plus a number
Her court ampa; Delia Houser, Jack- of others as yet not known, will
Gray Tampa; Delia HousKennedy, Jackn- participate in the affair. Tenta-
.vil.e; Mr JenMy, Tamn tively a block of tickets will be
ville; Mary Jean Moye, Tampa; released to independents for the
Laura Parker, Neptune Beach, and released tondependents for the
Betsy Rossod dancer, Millie likes to The military ball committee is
A good dancer, to Boon.ie She also composed of the fraternities par-
paint according to Boon. She also ticipating in the weekend, repre-
models in a store in Tampaf Kappa sentatives from Scabbard and
Her date is a member of Kappa B representatives from
Alpha social fraternity and is ma- lade, and representatives from
-. .. .. each of the classes of advanced

jormg inm architecture at he uni-
Add Millie Mooney to the list
of Florida beauties-Fall Frolics
a'ueen, 1947.

De Mooney of Tampa, Florida's Fall
here with her date, Ed Boon, KA.
a University.

course cadets.

Call Beino Issued

For More Writers

For Alligator Staff
More good writers are needed
immediately on the Alligator staff.
A call is also being sent out for
anyone else interested in working
on any phase of the paper.
On the business staff of the
'Gator, there is a need for adver-
tising, layout, accountant and so-
liciting men. Men who are inter-
ested in the business field are ask-
ed to meet in the committee room
of Florida Union at 7 o'clock Mon-
day night. Men interested in the
merchandising field meet in the
business office of the Alligator.
All others will meet in -the Al-
ligator office in the basement of
Florida Union at the same time.
A Christmas party for the staff
will be held in the Recreation Hall
Wednesday, 7:30 to 10 p. m. Danc-
ing, refreshments and a grab bag
will be features of the night.


Gym-Naming Contest Is

Extended Till Christmas

Dean Stanley Expresses Hope That
Students Get Nominations In
By Scott Verner of the credit, possibly in the form
The ALLIGATOR sponsored of a trophy.
gym naming contest, originally According to Stanley, the prize
scheduled to end today, is to be ex- awarded for the winning name is
tended to Christmas holidays, to be a trophy, or a wrist-watch,
The reason for extension of the or a pen and pencil set, each of
deadline is, as Dean Dennis K. which is to be w6rth approximate-
Stanley said, because "the volume ly $100.
of response so far has been bad." One Hitch
As this story is being written, The only hitch in the contest,
there are only eight suggestions and it is slight, is that the names
pertaining to the name for the new submitted b ythe students may not
gymnasium which have been necessarily be accepted by the
turned into the ALLIGATOR of- Board. However, if the contest
fice. shows a sufficient amount of in-
Regretful terest on the part of the students,
Stanley expressed regret that the it's very likely that one of the sug-
students aren't taking advantage gestions will be selected.
of the opportunity, the first in the Students and alumni of the Uni-
history of the University of Flor- versity of Florida who believe they
ida, to have a voice in the naming' have a good name for the gym
of a new structure. He suggested (the name should be typically Flor-
that the various civic, religious, idian, and if the b,,,.r ir is to be
and fraternal groups on the cam- named for a distinguished person.
pus take an active part in the that person must be deceased)
contest, and encourage others to should either bring or mail their
do so, so that if an organization entries to the ALLIGATOR of-
sponsored a name which was se- fice. From there they will be tak-
lected by the Board of Control, or en to Dean Stanley, who will in
if the person who submits the win- turn take them to President Mil-
ning name belongs to an organiza- ler, finally ending in the hands of
tion, that group may assume part the Board of Control.


v ~ 6to N.U" 1

rUL. 59, ''n Um141V IRSITTOfF r JA U IMga1.5... .KIR

FRIDAY, DEC, 12, 1947

By Dell Loyless
The huge program of temporary construction, that has been underway on cam-
us for the past year and a half, has enter ed its final stages and should be completed
luring the month of January. The total bill has run to more than nine million dollars
and is in addition to the seven million doll ar, state financed program of new buildings
now being built here.
George F. Baughman, assistant business manager revealed this week that the vast
enlargement program added more than a half-million square feet in buildings to the
\, University. This is. an increase of
'H lt more than 55 percent of the total
facilities which were on campus
early in 1946 that had been built in
the past 40 years.
The state government in con-
junction with the Public Hous-
ing Admministration, Fd edrra
Works Agency, War Assets Ad-
ministration and the U. S. Of-
fi- ce of Education was given the
credit by Baughman for maidng
possible this tremendous project.
40 The value of the temporary.ad-
ditions reaches the staggering fig.
ure of more than $4,500,000 for
-;A.buildings and an additional $4,_
S. .. 500,000 for equipment and sup-
.. ..plies. Of this amount, roughly $6,.
-'I 9000 came from Federal Agenies
N VPwi S S m and $2,150,000 from the state.
o bS g 5 m Needed The Aid
I "Without the aid, it would have
". been utterly impossible for the
student body to have increased
'---.. U i 3,from 3000 to 9,000 in that period
| .. of time," Baughman stated. The,
I .'- ". 7 Crow"<-e" 'd ea^ only thing left on the program nsow
The New and the Old--but the new is in the foreground. Crowded is completion of the big hangar
post-war conditions have resulted in a great amount of temporary being converted into a machine
buildings, both for living quarters and classrooms, to meet the increas- shop for the Engineering College
ing flow of students. The University Auditorium is in the background. on Statdium Road and the re-
mainder of the apartments in tfh
"UNDER CONTROL" Flavet HI addition. Incidentally,
construction on Flavet M is pro-
gressing according to schedule aad
should be completely occupied dur,,
Student Government Lauded Bybing January.
The story can be told In .term.

Miller At Welcoming Banquet o, o. o ?
dreds of thousands of square
Miller At Welcoming Banquet feet. It can also be told in terms
of helping solve a major housing
Student' Body Leaders Meet To problem for the state of Florida,
Student Body L.eaders Meet To witth e latest addition, the
Honor New President lavets alone provide 624 apart-
ments for married veterans.
By Jack Bryan student body, served as toestmas-. There are roughly 675 children
Florida has "one of the outstand- ter for the evening and introduced living in the three villages and
ing student governments in the the guests. "Florida's Ambassa- the number is increasing rapidly.
United States," according to Pres- dors of Good Will," the Glee Club, At the maximum point of utili-
Ident J. Hillis Miller, and it is opened the program with a rendi- nation, there were approximately
functioning well and has "every- tion of three numbers, including 66 family apartments, 200 trail-
thing under control." the official new version of the era and 1,000 students housed at
Dr. Miller made these asser- "Alma Mater," re-written with the the Alachua Air Base. Hundreds
tions Tuesday night in trh Prim- advent .6f c6-education. more are housed in the tempor-
rose Grill at a banquet in which Following the singing, ,Dean of ary dormitories on campus. It is
he and Mrs. Miller werp' honor Students R. C. Beaty gave a short estimated the University boasts
guests. The affair, given by stu- history of student government at a population up to 15,000 on
dent government members to of- Florida and concluded with a plea camps daily Includin -e real-
i-iaivy '-elromp the n- presinl "r bettE.r'rientation of incoming dents of the rFavet villages.
and his wife, presented- members students on the importance of the The public Housing Administra-
of the executive council, the hon- honor system. tion, assisted by the state govern-
or court, and other campus lead- President Miller was introduced meant, has made the family housing
ers with an opportunity to become by Dr. H. Harold Hume, retiring possible to the University. Start-
personally acquainted with Dr. and interim president of the Univers- ing with Flavet I early in 1956,
Mrs. Miller and to learn at first- ity, and began his address by stat- state added approximately $45,000,
hand the former's plans for build- ing that he "believes sincerely in and the 100 units were built. The
ing the University of Florida into student government as part of the project, identified as PHA-FLA-V-
the best in the country. educational procedure for young PHA allocated about $205,000, the
John J. Crews, president of the men and women." 8309, totaled 53,200 square feet in
"We are presuming to train the area.
future leaders of Florida and the Later, PHA-FLA-V-8319 or Fla-
,Jr tr y Plan s ~nation," continued Dr. Miller, "and vet II was made possible through
You Can train people for leader- Continued on Page THREo
Military Ball Plans ship only by giving them respon- ont ed on

Completed, Says toorh Seminole Deadline
The new prexy revealed that he
Completed, Sa ystook the job here at Florida be- Seminole Deadline
cause he "wanted to be back on
Event Chairman campus actually working with stu- For Club Payments
dents and faculty again." nLI
Florida's student government
was described as a "very efficient
Will Take Place In organization doing a magnificent Is Deer
February With job," and Dr. Miller added that he Deadline for payment of al Cel
< Mand the student leaders are "in ganizational pages contracted in
Name Band the same position with respect to thet Seminole of 1948 Is Monday,
the University. We have the tre- Dec. 15, according to an an-
By Marty Lubov mendous responsibility of carrying nouncement made by Al Cariton,
Plans for Military Ball week- on the great traditions of the past, editor of the Seminole.
end, an annual colorful Florida and passing them on as improved, Carlton has been given assur-
social event have been completed, over that heritage." ance by the printers and engravw
John Haley,' chairman of the mili- "We are embarking on one of era that if the staff lives up to its
tary ball committee, announced the most important periods in the deadline the book will be out in
this week. history of this University," accord- May. To be sure that it will be
To take place in February, the ing to President Miller, and the out on time, this portion of the
festive two days will be highlight- "people of the state can't conceive book must be in the engravers'
ed by one of the nation's top name of the University of Florida doing hands by the time students leave
bands. Two formal dances, a con- anything but going forward." We for Christmas. Any organization-
-cert and a dress show and parade must define our needs and make al page which has been contract-
of the entire ROTC regiment are them explicit to the people who ed for and not paid for will have
scheduled, are supporting us." to be replaced by other materiaL
Held at Florida Field. the review Dr.- Miller concluded his re- Pictures of all entrants for the
will contain all the ceremony and marks by saying that he "hadn't Beauty Contest rae being return-
flourish characteristic of pre-war lost any sleep since arriving here ed now at the Seminole office.
Military Ball, weekends. :In a for- by working whether or not student Anyone who has not picked up his
mal c e rem o ny, Scabbard and government will control the situa- girl's picture may do so at the
Blade, honorary military society, tion." office, Carlton stated.




Cost Of Living Keeps

Florida Students Lean

Cost Of Living Survey Brings Out
Fate Of Short Lived Check

By Dee Van Wagenen
Food bills alone account for
over 80 percent of the single stu-
dent's income under the "G.I. Bill
of Rights," according to the
breakdown of figures released by
the American Veteran's Commit-
tee following their campus-wide
Cost of living survey recently
concluded here. Compilation of
the figures was made by Dr. W.
W. Ehrmann of the University's
lSociology Department.
Expenses for food and rent
come to 55 percent and 12 per-
cent respectively, or a total of
67 percent of the $100.27 which
the average single student spends
in a month. Average expenses of
1,334 single students participat-
ing in the survey are as follows:
food, $55.90; rent, $12.10; cloth-
ing, $7.27; laundry and cleaning,
$7.56; insurance, $5.69; miscellan-
eous (toilet articles, etc.) $7; and
transportation, $5.56.
The average married student
spends a total of $163.43, with 44
percent and 22 percent going for
food and rent. Returns from 806
married students show average
expenses of $70.58 for food;
$36.42 for rent; $12.44 for cloth-
ing; $8.48 for laundry and clean-
ing; $10.42 for insurance; $10 for
transportation; and $15 for mis-
cellaneous which would seem
to prove that two can't live as
cheaply as one. after all.
One-half of the married stu-
dents are carrying less than $5
worth of insurance, and 20 per-
cent are carrying none at all.
Dr, Ehrmann then selected a
sample group of 201 married stu-
dents, equally divided among the
heaviest, average and lowest
spenders, and tabulated the forms
of outside income reported. He
found that 113, or considerably
over half, are working, 103 are
drawing on their savings month-
ly, 40 are receiving aid from
their parents and 57 have other
channels of income.
He further pointed out that
the cost of living made an over-
all rise of 18 percent in the. first

year after OPA controls were re-
moved, and food has pone up
some 31 percent. Since most of
the veteran expenditure is for
food, the latter figure is more in-
dicative of the veteran's increased
cost of living.

Religious Panel

To Have Forum

Sponsored By Student Re-
ligious Association And
Religion Department

"Science and Religion" will be
the topic tonight when a panel
discussion sponsored by the new-
ly-formed Student Religious As-
sociation and the Department of
Religion 'of the University of
Florida is presented in Florida
Union asditorlum at 8 p.m.
The panel will he composed of
five faculty members, each of
whom will speak briefly and dis-
cuss various aspects of the sub-
ject. The talks will be followed
by a period of open discussion in,
which the audience will partici-
Chairman of. the panel is Dr.
F. W. Kokomoor, chairman of C-
42, professor of mathematics, and
a member of the Methodist church.
Other members are Joseph Well,
dean of the College of Engingeer-
ing, and member of the Jewish
faith; John M. Maclachian, associ-
ate dean of the College of Arts
and Sciences, head professor of
sociology, and Episcopal Church
member; Clarence W. Greene,
former president of Parsons Col-4
lege, Iowa, acting professor of
physics and a Presbyterian; and
Richard J. Anderson, assistant
professor of psychology, and mem-
ber of the Roman Catholic Church.


U-Drive-It Service
Late Model Cars
Phone 144 509 W. Univ. Ave.


5 Day Service

On Watch Repairs
All Work Timed
On Western Electric Timing Machine


353 W. University Ave.


SThat Wonderful Guy At Home With


'. (. .- .., '

Board Is Interested

In Post Office Plans

Next Step To Cut Down Crowds Is
Up To Board Of Control

By Lee Welssenborn
A silver lining was added to a
dark cloud by Mrs. N. B. Anchors,
post office superintendent, in her
disclosure that a certain faculty
head had contacted her in- re-
gard to expanding the building.
This does not mean that any-
thing definite has been planned
but it does mean that the Board
of Control has taken an interest
in the situation -- and this alone
Is enough to shout about. Mrs.
Anchors explained the situation
in these words, "I wish to make it
known that the Board of Control
has been very agreeable about the
whole matter."
"Here ia the situation as it now
stands. In the first place an ex-,
tension of the building to the
west which would add another
wing was contemplated but this
was later abandoned for a plan
which called for extending the
post office building back 20 feet.
Definite plans for this proposed
extension were drawn up by a
government inspector some

2,500 Seminoles
To Be Distributed
Before Christmas
R. Earle Smith, acting business
manager of the 1947 Seminole, an-
nounced early this week that there
will be about 2,500 copies of the
annual available for distribution
before Christmas vacation starts
December 19. Seminole staff as-
sistants will be in Room 201, Flor-
ida Union annex, Mondays through
Thursday from 1:30 to 3:30 p. m.
to issue copies called for by stu-
After the holidays, the distribu-
tion hours. Will be cut from four
days a week to one or two days.


The Car And Check Book.

" ,".Lr a,',, -:

months ago. Unfortunately this
was as far as the government
could go. From that time on the
rest was left up to the Board of
Control and that is the way it has
Certainly there no doubt that
larger post office facilities are
needed. Now that the Board of
Control has taken an interest in
the situation here's hoping some
action can be taken in the near


Excellent Concert Presented

By Young Symphony Orch.

Max Reiter's San Antonio Group Gives
Long And Varied Program

By Gerald Clarke
The San Antonio Symphony's
Thursday afternoon and evening
had more than their obvious signi-
ficance. Good music was present-
ed in a competent, often inspired
manner but, more important, the
concerts stood as symbols of the
South's growing effort to re-es-
tablish itself as a center of cul-
The orchestra under the direc-
tion of Max Reiter, played a long',
varied program, and did every-
thing attempted with complete en-
thusiasm--perhaps, reflecting the
youth of the group. There were
no deviations front musical good
taste. The audience received the
program with long, loud applause
-a. trifle inappropriate in between
the movements of the Bizet sym-
phony, but obviously heartfelt.

There were many empty seats for
the afternoon performance but
you wouldn't have known it from
the intensity of the applause.
Wagner's "Prelude and Love
Death" from Tristan Und Isolde
was given one of those rare per-
formances which combined re-
straint with passionate expression.
The major work of the program,
Bizet's Symphony No. 1 in C ma-
jor, proved itself completely valid,
despite the fact that it clearly
showed its derivation from Bee-
thoven, Mozart, and Mendelssohn.
The program closed with Rem-
bert Russell Bennett's suite of
Kern's show music. As encores
the orchestra offered Gould's ar-
rangement of "Stardust," and
Tueci's "La Bomba de Vera Cruz."
The audience responded with tu-
multuous applause The orchestra
deserved it.


Authority On Color Will

Speak This Afternoon
Responsible For Many

Pittsburgh Paint and Glass Co.,
will speak to students in the Flor-
ida. Union Auditorium at 2 p.m.
today on the relationship of color
with respect to architecture. The
lecture is sponsored by the Stu-
dent Branch of the Florida As-
sociation of Architects.
He is credited with bringing the
beauties of the spectrum to au-
tomobiles, washing machines, re-
frigerators and many other pro-
ducts of industry, and in 1928
he brought the world of color to
the railroad ear. Experienced in
the field of fine arts, he began
study at the age of sixteen.
Captain Towle has art society
memberships in eight nationally
known organizations; has exhibi-
tions in 12 art academies and
clubs; has received seven awards
for art exhibitions throughout the
country; was one of the countries'
foremost authorities on camou-
flage during the war; was head
of the blackout and camouflage
of Pittsourgh during the war;
heads several advertising agen-
cies and advertising directories; is
an industrial color designer; and
has traveled to Spain, Switzer-
land, Austria, and Italy for study.

Intramural Debates

Narrowed Down To

Three Fraternities

SAE Will Meet Winner
Of Semi-Final
The field in fraternity intra-
mural debating has been narrowed
down to three teams, SAE, Tau
Epsilon Phi, and Chi Phi. The
SAE's have advanced into the fi-
nals and will meet the winner of
the semi-final match between Chi
Phi and Tau Epsilon Phi.
Finalists were determined Thurs-
day in the independent division of
intramural debate. The four non-
fraternity teams that took part
were the Baptist Student Union,
Crane Hall, Murphree L, and
Fletcher K.
The winner of the independent
loop will meet the top fraternity
squad to decide the campus cham-
pionship. The team emerging with
this title will be awarded the A. A.
Hopkins Memorial Trophy.

Spring Students

To Register

Registrar To Assign
January Dates
After Christmas

By .Jack Shoemaker
The Registrar's Office Is mak-
ing new and better plans tor regis-
tration of all students for the 1948
spring semester.
All students currently enrolled
who are planning to attend the
University for the Spring semes-
ter are requested to file appli-
cations in the Registrar's Office
beginning Jan. 5, according to
the announcements in the Orange
and Blue Bulletin and their ex-
amination schedule.
Assigned Times
In order to minimize waiting in
line, students are being assign-
ed definite times for registration.
To prevent being assigned a time
which might conflict with their
examinations, the students are re-
quested to first determine when
they will have free time during
this period and then report to the
Registrar's Office for a registra-
tion appointment.
While it is recognized that some
students will require more time
than others to complete their reg-
istration, all probably should al-
low a minimum of two hours.
Starts January
Registration will start Monday,
January 5, and continue until Fri-
day, Jan. 30. Students should fol-
low the Oranges nd Blue Bulle-
tin for further notices.
Actual registration of courses
will take place during these days
with the student enrolling in their
individual sections in the Library

Phone 471

Modern Poster


Now In Union

SArchitect And Allied Arts
School, Union,

The School of Architecture and
Allied Arts, in collaboration with
.the Florida Union, is presenting
some of the finest modern post-
S T era created in America at the
Florida Union Lounge from the
SI tenth through the twentyfourth
iof December.
'-. The exhibition is circulated by
.8, .... the Modern Museum of Art in
161B New York City. This exhibition is
sent throughout the United
States to educational institutions
desiring the work.
ae. n iJ- -a'- Among the outstanding Con-
Studentstributors known to most Ameri-
cans are McKnight Kauffer, Paul
n A rt Show Rand, Caaaandre, Jean Carlu and
n A rt S ow Binder. These men have changed
the style of American design with
their powerful influence.
a Art Society Sends The designs, although chiefly in
ip Exhibition the field of posters, have found
Son a place in magazine and in some
c ase es newspaper advertising.
All paintings entered by the Mostly, however, the work of
University Art Society will be ex- these designers has found a niche
hibited in Bryan Lounge of Flori- in billboard and subway walls,
da Union to give other students where they are more popularly
an opportunity to see the fine accepted.
works of the art students and pro- The exhibition is open to the
fessrs. public.

thIe beat in the ow 01 W1 LULL
50 were chosen from the 200 en-
tries in the jury show.
A jury show in typified by a
judges' panel selecting a num- THE IDEAL CHRISTMA
ber of paintings from the whole THEATRE COUPON 3B
exhibition as the best in the New on Sale At The Be
The top award of $100 for
the best oil painting in the -
exhibit was won by William
H. Hoist, who Is a professor of
art here. His painting was en-
titled "Night Prowler." It is a Students identify yourself
typical backyard scene, Illumi- bax office before ticket is
nated by moonli ght, and ed for students tickets.
achieves It effect through the SATURDAYS ONLY
use of luminous colors.
The Dr. Stanley C. Nott award
for the best portrait of a Floridian SuI
was given to Charles "Chuck"
Holzer, a student here. The award Lips Tha
was a cash prize of $50. His was
a portrait of a teen-age girl en- K I S S
titled "Pigtails."
For the best non-objective (sur-
realist) oil painting, Walter H. VK
Gammel, also a student, received
$25. In addition, his painting has BR
been chosen for a circuit show C
sponsored by the Florida Federa-
tion of Arts. Richard W
The University Art Society is
composed of University students
and professors in the school of TuoS
Architecture and Allied Arts.
Harrison Covington is president I R
of the group.
Other members who entered,
their paintings for the judging ALEXANDE
and were among the 12 picked as
the best in the show are Harri-
son Covington, Hollis H. Hol- Tyrorw
brook, president of the Florida
Federation of Arts. Forrest. Smith,
B. Z. Angle, Edward Fluker, and
Albert Stalder. Thurs


421 W. University Ave.


410 W. Univ.

ox Office

f at the





nday & Monday
t Offered No Escape!


idmark Taylor Holmes

day & Wednesday


e Power-Alice Faye
Don Ameche

sday Thru Saturday



With Marc Platt @ James Gleason
Edward Everett Horton
Adele Jergens George MacReady

Captain H. Ledyard Towle, who
holds, among other things the Di-
rectorship of the Division of Cre-
ative Design and Color of the


Army-Navy & Georgia-
Georgia Tech Football
Games In The News.





Best Wishes This Holiday Season



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Twelve Gator

Gain Honors I

University Of Florid
Work To Tam

By Hugh Stump
Of the 13 entries the University
of Florida Art Society sent to
the painting exhibition and judg-
ing, sponsored by Florida Federa-
tion of Arts, held at Tampa last
week, twelve were selected among
fh1- h-n inh th show. of which

_____~ i ~

rssrsls ~Laaaacpr ill

~'rpF': ~7tp~f~i::~~ ~g~i~cpli


Competition Can

Harm Education,

Warns Miller

Sound Procedure Ignored,
President Tells New

By Peggy Clayton
speaking last week before mem-
er of the University of Florida
hil Beta Kappa chapter and the
public at a meeting commemorat-
ing the 171st anniversary of the
scholastic fraternity's organiza-
tion, and honoring nine new ini-
tiates, Dr. J. Hillis Miller stated
that too much competition be-
tween educational programs has
caused leading institutions to ig-
nore sound educational procedure.
Dr. Miller condemned "that type
of competition between educators
and educational institutions that
has led these same institutions to
be guilty of training men and wom-
en to practice bad competition
against their fellow men in the
world of affairs.
-Competition has not been lim-
ited only to rivalry between insti-
tutions-it has been practiced be-
tween departments on individual
campuses and carried on for per-
sonal, departmental or institution-
al advantage, rather than in the
name of truth and academic exeel-
Teach To Think
Turning to the positive side of
the problem, Dr. Miller pointed to
the kind of educational competi-
tion to be praised and practiced,
the kind of "competition that aims
to do a better job of teaching
youth to think, to devise better
methods of imparting information,
to push back the frontier of knowl-
edge, to acquaint youth with a bet-
ter understanding of the problems
of modern society, and to instill in
them a moral and social responsi-
bility toward their fellows.
"While colleges have other uur-
poses, there is none more impor-
tant than to train youth to think
soundly," he said, warning that
"institutions of higher learning
are in danger of sponsoring and
tolerating such a confusion of ac-
tivities that tarining in sound
thinking may be crowded out."
Broad Comprehension
He commended Phi Beta Kappa
on its intellectual leadership, but
cautioned that the future basis of
awards might well rest in broad
comprehension of the problems of
modern world, rather than "in iso-
lated areas of human knowledge
called courses of study."
Earlier in the evening Dr. Mil-
ler had attended the initiation of
the nine University students into
Phi Beta Kappa where Dr. C. A.
Robertson presented the charge to
Initiates and, James Wilson accept-
ed the challenge. Dr. Manning
Dauer presided over the meeting.


Parot Deen Delig

With Frolics Drui

By Hugh Stump
Parot Deen, Jimmy Dorsey's
"dream swing" drummer, really
put on a show for all Gatorland
fraternity lads and lassies at Fall
Frolics during the past weekend.
The boy knew what appealed to
his audience and gave out in a
big way. At the dances in the
gym he was featured in several
numbers with one of his solos
standing far out from other per-
formances seen here at previous
frolical times.
Deen doesn't need a set of drums
-he uses music Stands, other in-
struments, chairs, the floor, and
bald heads fbr his rhythm.
He doesn't need a chair to sit
in or on either. At both dances
he went into a contortional jam-
boree that put to shame any idea
that he didn't have rhythm in his
head, feet, etc. He threw sticks

o4 #- *soAwA 0 *

MIfgI *m*II IaIU, I

To Resume Wed,

By Jim Camp Florida To Face
Wednesday night at 8 p.m. in
the University Auditorium Eng- Oxford Debators
lish-American debating will be
resumed on the University of i fi t e
Florida campus when Paul G.
Rogers and Warren M. Goodrich
will oppose the Oxford University
debating team.
The Florida team will take the

Resolved that the working of a

"sa a oon, froa4:30fodimetGoe oee ey he u on e" ng i
oeride modem democracy demands a
liberal rather than a vocational chate
Warren Goodrich is from Jack- b o, t Ox
sonville and received B.A. from .si on,
the U. of F. in 1943. During the a re
time Goodrich spent at the Uni-
Pictured above are the three men that will represent Oxford Uni- versity before the war he was on Pri
varsity n the English-American debate that ll be heldhere. (See the varsity debate team for three David Rogers warren Goodrich
Story). Left to right: Dr. Vald K. Harris, Mr. Anthony, N. W. Bean, years, participating in the Grand varsity debate team for three
and Sir Edward C. G. Boyle. Eastern and Southern Associa- years and participated in the
Stion's tournaments. He won the Mdwestern debate trip in 1941.
University of Florida declamation He was chosen national debate
HIGH SCHOOL AUDIENCES contest in 1941. champion at the Tan Kappa Al-
Paul Rogers, who hails from pha Debate Tournament in 1941
S ln w ie Fort Lauderdale, received his BA in Washington, D. C.
a ert Speakers oa ee from the University of Florida in Oxford is sending three men,
Stu lodent Ss M ile'42, and Is now a senior in law lir Edward Charles Gurney
school. Boyle, Mr. David Kenneth Harris,
W ith Leaders Tueseday Bf ore the war he w as on wtheand The Honorable Anthony Neil
will debate the Florida combine.
Openings Still Exist For Those Attended Eaton
S are nterested bn TheU niv ersity Inter raternity Sr Edward Charles Gurney
n dnBoyle, a baronet, attended Eton
erby gin rtestns P a ase s a i College where he was captain of
BY Elgin White and Mark Hulsey, president ofe Contest Oppidans in 1942 and was editor
Tuesday afternoon, from 4:30 Florida Blue Key. f the "Eton College Chronicle"
to 6 o'clock In Room 305 of the President Miller is goingtoTo e e oon in 1941-42.
Florida Union, there will be a make an effort to be present at Boyle served with theO B itish
meeting of all students who are the meeting in order to present ernit y oeth e
interested in speaking before what points he might want empha- The first annual nterfraternit Foreign Office duringthe past
high school audiences through- sized. Bridge Championship to be pon war. In 1945, he returned to
out the state. These speaking This is a very important step ored by Florida Union and Jr. Christ Church, Oxford; later
tours are being arranged by the that is being undertaken by the IFC will 4e held Wednesday, Jain became treasurer of the Oxford
University Public Relations Public Relations Board, as well as uary 14, at 7:30 in Florida Union University Conservative Asso-
Board those students who have signed Recreation Hall. elation, served as secretary of
The formation of committees to to speak. It is very urgent that A team composed of two couples the Oxford Union Society, 1946,
handle important phases of work, all interested persons be present from each fraternity will play and now holds the position of
which has to do with the forma- atthismeeting teams representing every other librarian of the Oxford Union
as o t te fraternity in the tournament with Society.
S e made, and cup being awarded the winning David Kenneth Harris attend-
preparing hto orientaterete student n a fraternity. The fraternity winning
speakers before sending them on the cup will be allowed to keep it
their tourshas already been han- ives i o for one year. The trophy will be
Iided. tivto y inte o retired to the fraternity winning
Those students who desir e i sto h ed it three times.
Thosestudents wotesirid Fraternities are asked to turn
speaksbefore their home town'high latteed t Jo V : in the names of three couples, two
school or to any high school are iton ide For T a eof which will play in the tourna-
urged to attend this meeting Inm en o e asatnter
case there are students on the Cattlemen From All Ove r ment with one as alternate, to-
Florida Union desk by noon Jan-
campus who have not yet signed State Will uary 10.
up to speak, or have not yet sent
their names in to the Alligator of- Attend
fice, arrangements have been The Little International Live-
made whereby interested students stock Show, annual function of WRUF
can register at the door when they the Block and Bridle Club of the
attend the meeting Tuesday after- University of Florida, will be Continued from Page ONE
h s tusnoon. held today instead toda ine of SaturdayE
oThe student speakers wiln be as previously announced in the tivities, plays, debates, forums and
orientated t this meeting by "Florida Catlemen." aua
Dean Beaty, who will discuss Florida cattlemenfrr discussion groups and many other
students'and fraternies; Allen er Florida have been invited to varied ogramseote suchbroadcasts. Other
Skaggs, who will discuss pub- attend the show, John Warring- work shows and out-of-town foot-
iecity; George Baughman, who ton president of the club, stated. o hs and o to
will present the facts about the Judges wil be selected from ball and baseball games which
building program at the Univer- them. have not been broadcast in their
sity; Mr. Whitehead, from the The actual judging will start at entirety due to their interference
Registrar's office; John Crews, 2 p. m. at the University Dairy with previously scheduled coM er-
president of the student body, Barn and will continue at the caslprogras, can now be broad-.
University's Beef and Swine cast for their full length of time. I smo h
MER farms. Participants are pledges All the above increased facilities
and members of the Florida Chap- and programs emanating from for years an
ter of the Block and Bridle Club. WRU course, bear the
a torAwards will be given to the trademark of the "University of
Grand Champion of each class of Florida" and "The Voice of Flor- they o ete
htsGators livestock, with the judging being ida, WRUF." reaching a greater o lt
based on showmanship and im- audience than ever before in its

m animals were obtained from the the radio station of the University
each contestant is required to fit the name and achievements of this
and show his own animal, War- institution before more and more
everywhere, and yanked them rington said. people of this state and others.R STARRINGSIN
ing. He looked as if he were go- "MAGIC TOW
ing to lose his mind soon, if not EEASED O ADIO
If you have ever seen a Central
African native in a trance beat-
ing the drums, then you have an
excellent Idea what Deen looked
like at the Frolics.
He must have been born to beat
it out, for there probably are very
few people in the world who can
carry on as he did.
- could handle his drum sticks with
I more abandon than any juggler.
He could twirl the sticks in a
more intricate pattern than any
drum major ever thought of do-
I All in all, Parot Deen added
greatly to Dorsey's band and his

-telephone service"


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Post-War Temporary Building
i' s



ed Tunbridge High School, was a
history scholar at Wadham Col-
lege, Oxford, in 1938.
Military Man
Harris was with the Royal Ar-
tillery in 1940; RAF liaisan and
staff officer; in 1945 he was at-
tached to the Medical Corps deal-
ing with psychiatrical research.
He returned to Oxford in Octo-
ber of 1945 and helped to refound
the Oxford magazine "Isis" of
whcih he was dramatic critic and
literary editor. He also contrib-
uted to British magazines and has
broadcast over BBC.
The Honorable Anthony' Neil
Wedgwood Benn was educated at
Westminster School from 1938 to
1942 and at New College, Oxford,
During the war year Benn was
pilot-officer in the RAF from
1943-45 and served ia nEgland
and South Africa. He served also
as a sub-lieutenant pilot RNVR
in the Middle Fleet Air Arm In
At the termination of.the war
he returned to Oxford where he
was on the executive committee
of the Oxford University So-
cialist Club;. was. secretary,
treasurer, and is now president
of the Oxford Union Society.
Benn has been a member of the
British Labor Party since 1942;
w a s selected Parliamentary
candidate. for the Labor Party
this year. He received his BA in
Politics, Philosophy and Econ-
omics in June, 1946, and is to
receive a further degree in
June of 1948. ,
Before coming to the Univer-
sity of Florida to debate, the Ox-
f6rd team has participated in de-
bates with teams from such lead-
ing universities as Harvard, Yale,
Columbia, United States Military
Academy, Ohio State, Michigan,
Indiana, Illinois, Purdue, Califor-
nia, Texas and Louisiana State

-. ri.ut ,e e is anoxhel temporary structure, a result of crowded
post-war conditions, that is so familiar on the campus. Classes are
held in this building.

Construction Story Told
Continued from Page ONE

donations of $257,042 from the
federal and $50,000 from the state
governments. Flavet II has 40,450
feet of floor space and 76 apart-
ment units.
Flavet m, the largest college
housing reutilization project in
the nation, followed with grants
of $1,103,188 from PHA and
$240,000 from the state to finish
out 448 units. That project, iden-
tified as PHA-PLA-V-8319A is
234,808 feet in area.
In addition, PHA has donated
collateral items such as furniture
and mattresses valued at approxi-
mately $50,000 for the villages,
making total PHA grants in ex-
cess of $1,600,000 and state con-
tributions greater than $335,000
for the villages.
Seven Buildings Donated
The Federal Works Agency do-
nated seven big buildings for
classrooms, offices and labora-
tories and a huge hanger for a
machine shop to the campus.
FWA-8-V-3 is a $789,188 project
composed of surplus buildings
moved from the Lake City Naval
Air Station and the Clewiston

Army Air Vteld. There are 152,-
000 square feet of building area
in the group.
PHA also made 153 partially-
equipped buildings at the Alachua
Air Base available to the Univer-
sity. $50,000 of state money was
used to rehabilitate the buildings.
The state sponsored the con-
struction of 18 temporary dorms,
the library reading room and
temporary classroom buildings
A, B, and C and other tempor-
ary educational facilities on
campus. There is 93,284 feet of
space in these buildings and the
cost of construction and equip-
ment ran to $1,762,094.
All these impressive figures ran
the total area of temporary build-
ings up to exactly 536,691 square
feet not including that at the Air
In addition, the WAA, PHA,
FWA, and U. S. Office of Educa-
tion have donated assets of equip-
ment and supplies valued at ap-
proximately $3,000,000 and loaned
an additional $1,500,000 of equip-
ment to the University.


"You'll find my name on your Bell telephone-you see it
on reels of cable being fed into manholes or strung on poles
e --you'd find it, too, on the complex equipment in your tele-
sB 3g phone exchange.
s "As the supply member of the Bell Telephone team, I
es manufacture equipment, purchase supplies, distribute both to
i. the telephone companies, and install central office equipment.
Dr "Year in, year out, I help my Bell Telephone teammates
n to give you the world's best telephone service at the lowest
0et / possible cost.
h AO "Remember my name-it's Western Electric."

? Western Electric

VAIPJCp.fq'. -fnr f vr' oftr~



Campus Politics Looms

With Party Elections

AlI-Student And Gator Parties
Name Spring Officers

By Soott Verner
-ampus politics loomed into
view again as the two political
parties, the All-Students and the
Gator, elected officers and formu-
lated early plans for the coming
spring election.
Paul Buchman was elected
chairman of the Gator party and
Bill Scruggs and Quentin Long
were hcosen co-chairmen for the
At the Gator party meeting,
Buchman and Larry King were
the only nominees for the head
office, there was no discussion on
the candidates and the vote was
comparatively close.
Long, Scruggs, and Terry Lyle
were nominated for the chair-
manship of the All-Student party
at that meeting, and the vote be-
tween Scruggs and Long is re-
ported to have been very close.
Lyle was elected secretary of
the A.S. party and Charles Fitz-
patrick is the new treasurer with
Patsy Collier, first co-ed coed in
the history of the University of
Florida to hold a political office,
acting as assistant treasurer.
Dick Stanley, the only nominee,
was selected vice chairman of the
Gator party; Bill McCoy, another
sole nominee, is the secretary;
and .Dick Fulton is the new treas-
urer for the Gator party.
SBuchman, speaking after his
election, said that the party
"must start its campaign now for
the spring elections instead of
waiting until two weeks before
the election date, because '.
we've got tough opposition to
Lyle, on behalf of the All-Stu-
dents, said, "The All-Student
party feels that it will take a lot
of work on the part of its mem-
bers and persons not directly
connected with the party to beat
the Gator fraternity block in the
coming spring election."
Delta Etigma, relatively new so-
cial fraternity on the campus,
was elected to membership in the
Gator party at that party's meet-

(Unofficial' Results)
Orange League Independent
kA 32 League
PDT 31 Club 261/21
ATO' 26/~ 2Daytona
SAY, 26 Saints 28
Hell Cats 22
Blue League Dorm League
PKT 38/2 Sledd C & G 27
PGD 271/2 Temp. 0 27
CP 171/2 Temp. H 24


Local & Long Distance
From Or To Anywhere
In U. S.

Storage & Transfer Co.
130 E. Masonic St.
PHONE 2094
M. C. Alleyne, Mgr.
Class '35



The fun begins the moment you
step out on a whizzet powered bike.
Take you 125 pleasure-packed miles
on a gallon of gas! Free demonstra-
Os Tise Payenats;
1874 W. Univ. Ave.



Fighting Gator Band

Takes Part In Local

Christmas Parade
Festive Yuletide spirit was her-
alded in by the "Fighting Gator"
Band, Tuesday afternoon, as it
participated with local groups in
Gainesville's first big Christmas
Arrayed in its full-dress orange
and blue uniforms, the Gator
band attracted much attention as
it marched from Gainesville High
School down University Ave,
around the court house square,
and on to Kirby-Smith School
where the parade disbanded.
Featured in the parade were 14:
floats, twelve of which featured
"Mother Goose" themes which
caused a great amount of inter-
est among the younger Flavet set.
The parade also featured 22 giant
balloons, the longest, a dragon,
measuring 75 feet from head to
Radio station WRUF manned
an information booth and public
address system which presented
a varied program of Christmas
music prior to the parade, and
which furnished music for a
street dance Tuesday night.

By Cheryl Muster
Today ends FSU's three-day
dead week; tomorrow begins ex-
exams. In the FSCW past stu-
dents celebrated a seven-day dead
week, when no social activities
are scheduled, by studying hard
and being quiet. The University
Student Council established the
new ruling of the short dead week
which applies to both men and
The Gamecocks of Jacksonville
State Teachers College of Ala-
bama fought hard last Saturday
night to take their ninth straight
victory with a score of 7-0 over
the Seminoles. This last game of
the season was "the best," de-
clared Seminole fans as they
compared it with the exciting
Stetson game, 14-6. "But if we
could only have made that touch-
down when we were one -yard
from the goal," one "Indian"
Most Valuable
Buddy Bryant, FSU's: hard
tackling center from Perry, was
judged the Most Valuable -Player
and the Beat Defensive Lineman
by the first annual Flambeau
Sports Staff. The two remaining
honors were won by backfield
men, Wyatt (Red) Parrish, Chip-
ley, Beat Offensive Back, and
Ken MacLean, Quincy, Best De-
fensive Back.
The Seminoles carry the foot-
ball out as the FSU cagers
bounce the basketball in. Wednes-
day the Spring Hill quintet from
Mobile, Ala., rivaled FSU.
This opening game for FSU
was the first of an 18-game sched-
ule and this was the fourth con-
test for the experienced Spring
Hill cagers. In their first game of
the season, Spring Hill dropped
one to Tulane, 74-36.
Pre-dead week there were
Christmas programs and parties.
"The Messiah" .by George Fred-
erick Handel was presented two
nights, Sunday and Monday.
. The tower studio in Westcott
decorated with a Christmas
theme was the setting of a pro-
gram of Christmas music pre-
sented by the Student Guild
Group of the American 'Guild of
Organists last week.
Water Elephants

Along with other groups, clubs
and dormitories the seniors had
their Christmas party -- the an-
nual senior Christmas dinner.
By Thursday when the holiday
officially begins, several FSU stu-
dents will be going north for a
white Christmas, others will be
going home for a warm Christ-
mas of hunting, swimming and
fishing and then there will be two
who are going to water elephants
in Tampa. Betty Berg and Betty
Wade, hearing that a circus is
coming to Tampa insist that if
Wade's kid brother can make $5
a morning they can too.
FSU gave her 4,000 students
the nicest Christmas present
ever a new painless registra-
tion of 15 minutes.
University of Florida a Merry
The students of FSU wish the
Christmas and a gift of 7,000
beautiful women next term.




The Ideal


THe Anderson Studio
338 W. Univ. Ave.
Telephone 981

-FRIDAY, DEC. 11, 1941

FloridPreps' Weekend Over, Many Stude

Jimmy Dorsey Makes rou eso
Fall Frolics Various Reasons
To Regain Bell Big Hit Given As 14 Go
By Dave Brayton Out Each Week
Fall Frolics, Florida's greatest OutE W eek
"No self-respecting Florida cow !soci al weekend, has gone, but the
would be found dead on a high- socialites who functioned during
way wearing ansome tea ohigh u t Ah i "week end-to-end-all-week- According to reports received
Washingtonian bell substituted c P ends" will never forget the fee- from the housing office this week,
Sor good old Florida clan ger" tivities and Jimmy Dorsey, the more than 100 students have made
G Turner, assistant dean of o ncellations. Of these, 52
the General Extension Division, fabulous swingter .of-Dorsey room cancel actions. Of tho ese. 52
has written to the University of Brothers fame, who set the n stude- nts have cancelled room re-
Washington in requesting return gym rockin' during the IFC-spon ervations and left school, with the
ashington in peregrinquesting cow-return sred formal dances Friday and remainder cancelling room reser-
bell.oris erernan ow Saturday night. nations for the purpose of moving
The old bell had a colorful his- Cavaliers a n d Cavalettes' off campus.
tory. Original, it adorned the Frolics for the independents These figures show the cancel-
neck of a magnificent bull n was staged in P. K Yonge g lations for the month of Novem-
in central Florida. In the early The University Baby of the Year, chosen through an ALcLIGATOR where Tiny Moore and his or- ber only.
summer of 1938, a banker, iden- contest, is shown receiving one of her prizes that were awarded dur- ehestra supplied the music for A breakdown of the figures re-
tity unknown, on his way here ing the Friday night Fall Frolics dance. The young miss, shown with dances Friday and Saturday veals that there wee eight stu-
for one of Florida's annual bank- her proud parents, is Linda Jean Carr. Awarding the prize is Jerry night. dents at the air base who left
ers' short courses, saw the bull Clarke of the Alligator starf, who helped. run the contest. The first formal fraternity school, while 1.9 moved off cam-
standing beside the highway dance was-held Friday night in pus. Twenty-eight students left
After a, long and difficult chase, SWISH! ANOTHER COED PASSES the gaily decorated new gym. the permanent dorms, while eight
he cornered the animal and took During the dance Jimmy Dorsey moved off campus. Sixteen stu-
the bell, Bringing it ontothe n entration In Library and Co. broadcast over RUF. dents resigned from school from
classes here, he presented it to a ionlHighlight of the evening was the the temporary dorms, while 15
the division to call short course t w n a first round of the waltz contest moved off campus.
sessions together. Ever since, it I A A nticsposored by the Junior IFC. A further breakdown, showing
has been so used. Is A ccom panied By A ntics Saturday afternoon Mr. Dor- the reasons for the students re-
Turner wae s instruted by a' sey was at it again in the aUi- signing frm u'the University, re-
group recently attending classes An Evening In The University Library versity Auditarium for a con- veals that 21 left school for finan-
here to urge the return of the i o o cert. Main attraction of the cial reasons; nine because of ill-
herell, whchto urge the retd in 1946 t s GoodExperience In Psychology concert was the Frolics Beauty ness; four for academic reasons,
Carl G. Seashore, a highway safe- By Bob Browder time his tuneless efforts begin to Queen contest. The judges pre- and 18 for miscellaneous reasons.
ty specialist, who took the famous Iysented Millie Mooney from The report shows further that
ty specialist, who took the fa If you are interested in practical worry nearby readers-within a Tampa with the crown and five students have resigned from
relic with him on a tour of the psychology, tired of studying, or avorry I ndarby
country during which it was used just don't have the price of a hundred feet that is. However the scepter of Frolics Queen. the Univprsity during the first
to call other short courses to or- movie you might drop around to "singer rumpler" combination is At the second dance Saturday three days of this w eek.
der. The bell finally wound up in the' library some evening and sometimes interesting to watch the second round of the waltz According to the figures re-
Oregon. watch the antics of fellow students and hear, provided you are not the contest was held, and Jack Hum- leased, there is an average of 14
Turner. in demanding the bell's engaged in cnentration sensitive type. phries and his date, June Bowden,
return said, "You can't foo a e gives no rules, and stu- One of themost disturbing ypesrepresenting Phi Delta Theta andE
Floridian about a cow bell, and' dents of studying e re few and is the "walker." He walks up to winner of the first round Friday.'TERR (GIFTAd
Civilwe dwar or send theGatorstherout pedantic. But you will immediately the second floor, with steel shodAsendgbroada stmwent outA
there to take it away from the discover that there are definite heels, and makes a round of the WRUF,eanddFrolicseQueen MillieUCANDY, E0
Huskies." patterns in concentration behavi- shelves and tables. Then he pro- Mooney and her court were inter- "ACROSS FROM F
our or reasonable facsimiles there- ceeds to the periodical index and viewed over the air. Fall Frolics
of. looks under Gypsy Rose Lee title was again successful!
Progress Test The "hair rumpler" concentrates that is "tvo trees and a tradition
and keeps himself from drifting make'a home," "House and Gar-
Schedule Given completely out of this world by den" December, 1943. Then he Leigh Chemical Group
S-uffling, rumpling, and pulling his walks around searching for hSlates Monday Meeting I~ D VD
diair SAiiC file! fis d thurn nero. "d it Slate:"Monay"Meting

e-11 Monday, December 15; 6:45
p.m. Students whose last names
begin with A-H report to the Uni-
versity Auditorium, I-J to Room
11 of Building I, K to 'Room 102
of Building I, L to Room 108 of
Building I, M to the Chemistry
Auditorium, N-P to the south end
of the second floor of Building I,
Q-R to Science 101, S to Agricul-
ture, T-V to Agriculture 104, W-Z
to Science 212.
C-12 Monday, December 15, at
8:30 p.m. in the University Audi-
I C-31 Tuesday, December 16, at
7:00 p.m. Students whose las-
names begin with A-H will report
to the University Auditorium, 1-J
to Room 110 of Building I, K to
Room 102 of Building I, L to Room
108 of Building I, M to the Chem-
istry Auditorium, N-P to the south
end of the second floor of Building
I, Q-R to Science 101, S to Agri-
culture 108, T-V to Agriculture
104, W-Z to Science 212.
C-32 Tuesday, December 16, at
8:30 p.m. in the University Audi-
C-61 Thursday, December 18, at
7:00 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A-H will report
to University Auditorium, I-J to
Room 110 of Building I, K to
Room 102 of Building I, L to
Room 108 of Building I, M to the
Chemistry Auditorium, N-P to. th<
south end of the second floor of
Building I, Q-R to Science 101, S
to Agriculture 108, T-V to Agri-
culture 104, W-Z to Science 212.
C-62 Thursday, December 18, at
8:30 p.m. in the University Audi-

Topic Of Signal
Corps Officer -
"Communications" is the sub-
ject' chosen by Colonel Paul Neal,
commanding officer. Signal Corps
Engineering Laboratories, Fort
Monmouth, N. J., for his address
to reserve officers and Univer-
sity of Florida engineers at the
Legion Hall Tuesday evening.
Reserve officers in the Gaines-
ville area from all arms and serv-
ices and possibly 40 electronics en-
gineers of the College of Engi-
neering staff who are doing in-
structional or research work, will
be in attendance. Some of these
engineers participated in V-T.
fuze and sferics research at the
University during the recent war
and others served with the arm-
edi forces.
Signal Corps films will be shown
in connection with Colonel Neal's
Col. Neal comes to Florida on an
inspection trip of the University
of Florida's Air Base Laboratories
where Signal Corps research is
conducted by the electrical engi-
neering department under super-
vision of Head Professor Fred H.

hair; sometimes pulling hard nae tue! rinas s eyve movect iL
enough to cause an outcry which, downstairs. So he walks down-
incidentally, is frowned upon by stairs, with steel shod heels. There
library personnel. he finds the index, fills out the re-
The "lock curler" twists and quired form and gets the maga-
twirls a bit of hair around his zine. He looks at the house, with
finger until he develops personaliz- pictures of the Burlesque Queen
ed cowlicks. Some authorities in- fully clothed. Says, "Hummph,"
sist that permanent waves had and walks out, with steel shod
their beginning among early heels.
scholars of this type. The last type noted is the "dark
The "paper chewer" tears bits corner spider" who lurks in corn-
of paper out of whatever book he 'ers and hides behind huge stacks
happens to be reading. These he of books, peering- out occasionally
chews and sometimes swallows, to be reassured that he has twice
If his digestive system does not as many books to read as anybody
break down and his memory does else. This type of person is often
not fail he may survive a semester' called the bookworm and is looked
of strenuous required reading. But down upon by some classmates.
,"O'Neal and Weaver" suffers But this worm also turns and the
mutilation and students who follow end of the semester finds him
complain about missing pages,. looking down on those-who looked
The obnoxious "singer student" down on him when the looking was
begins harmlessly enough. But in good and less serious.


Here's The Low Down

On Gal's Gay Deceivers
If You Blush Very Easily,
Don't Read This

The Leigh Chemical Society
will hold. a meeting Monday at
8 p.m. in room 203, Benton Hall,
it has been announced. Dr.
Comber of the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station will speak on
the subject of using radio-ac-
tive isotopes as tracers of
chemical compounds through
the body of plants.

Meeting Is Scheduled
For Barbell Club Men
The University Barbell Club will
meet Monday in Room 209 of Flor-
ida Union. This is an important
meeting, says a club spokesman,
and it is necessary that all mem-
bers be present.

Metal Luggage Trailer
Available For Trip -
A metal luggage trailer is
available to anyone for a one-way
trip to Philadelphia. The tires on
this trailer are in excellent condi-
Anyone interested in using this
trailer during the Christmas holi-
days may contact Dr. Carles Zinn
by phoning University 2000, Ex-
tension 206.

By Bob Browder A Hollywood correspondent inti- Notice
According to Virginia MacPher- mates that some Glamour Gals
son, United Press correspondent, out to out-bust Russell or bust Will the person who found a. pair
the first wolf-whistle directed at have swallowed their pride and of brown shoes on the top of his
Jane Russell started the ladies on submitted to padding. The results automobile in front of Chemistry
a nationwide scramble for "Gay of the pride swallowing are du- Building Saturday morning, Dec.
Deceivers." bious-of the newly bought talent, 6, please contact C. F. Nix, P. 0.
But if you think they breeze amazing! Box 2248, or Room 248, Fletcher
right up to a salesgirl and ask for Noting these results, the lads "K"?
"Curves-size 36," you know lit- in the foam rubber 'racket busied
tie about this touchy subject. They themselves with circular gizmos that'we interviewed were evasive,
angle up to counters, look both named "outlaws," "party peaches," and, being bashful ourselves,, we .
ways, whisper, demand boxes "twins," and "pixies." while listen- didn't press the subject.
without labels, and leave the store ing to the merry jingle of the cash "Phony, but so is lipstick," is
walking like a red-headed love registers. ooe feminine reply. However, the
child at a family reunion. Green has set up a graduated prize understater states "They
Even after some understanding size routine for "bashful" girls. make our clothes fit better."
men put the slope of the curve He say's they can start out with The mathematics department
on a mail order basis, the girls are "A" size. A couple of months later has not been interviewed on its
still sneaky about it. Manufac- they can change to "B" size. collective reaction to the new fig-
turer Harry Green voiced surprise When people-men that is-be- ures.
at the number of women who or- come used to seeing that they
der reihfocementar for "a friend." can go all out with "C" size.
Others, he said, claim they want "That's our Jane Russell size," Bing Ci
'em for a masquerade party. Many says Mr. Green. B
of his customers insist they want "Agin" It
to "pull a gag on somebody." We asked a few questions of
It is recorded that Green just Eds and Coeds on this campus.
shakes his head and mails them 'The Eds, it seems, are definitely SU
their camouflage. aginn the whole business." Coeds '

nts Resign

I Weekly
students resigning from the Unii.
versity or leaving the University
housing facilities to move off cam.
pus each week.

Congenial Couple

Can Cop Cabin By

Care Of( Cats
A liking for cats that's your
Annie Oakley to a log cabin,
rent-free, on a lake during the
Christmas holidays.
If you're a congenial couple
willing to take care of two fe-
lines (the owners furnish the
food) you may occupy this cab.
in on Lake Swan, near Melrose,
according to a letter received in
the Alligator office from Ronald
Cutler of the C-3 office or room
258 in the faculty office building.,
The house will sleep seven pen.
ple, has an electric kitchen, a
bathroom with soft water and a
big stone fireplace. But that isn't.
all that goes with the deal.
There's a canoe with a sailing
rig "and," says Cutler. "if the
couple is of a Spartan nature, the
lake is great for swimming,"'
Cutler asks anyone interested
to drop by to see him. There's no
other provision in the letter. Just
wind the cat and put out the
clock every night. .




A Complete, Dependable
"Service Home"
While You Are !. GainesYille

Brooking Motor Co., Inc.

23! I. Union St.

Phene 1424

Serving Univers;ty Students
"SINCE 1926"

Beautiful As

Well As Practical



$2.00 plus tax

353 W. University Ave. Phone 2680

rosby's "Merry Christmas" Album
Christmas Single Records
319 W. University Ave.

For All Your Watch and Clock Troubles

Security Loan and Jewelry Co.
120 N. Garden St.-Behind AAP Steres
Goinesville's Only -Pownbroker's




Retail And Wholesale


Citrus Gift Boxes Packed and Shipped

From Our Own Groves

421 North Ninth St.
(Across From Humpty Dumpty)



Christmas morning will be a gala occasion with a
Famous James under the tree! Trim and sleek, tough oas
a tank the Famous James gives tip-top performance
Powered by Villiers.. featuring two-wheel auto-type
brakes and bump-erasing springs.. it weighs only
150 pounds! Plenty of eye appeal in the handsome
maroon-and-blue paint job! Safe .. easy to ride..
economical, too ..gets 120 miles to the gallon,
The Famous James is a real motorcycle ., not a motorbike.


333 E. Main St. So., Phone 1616 Or Call G. B. L. Green. Phona


1 ,J












Infimary Expands Services;

Additions Almost Completed

Best In Nation Is

Objective For Work

Now Being Done

By Sandy Geer
One of the best infirmaries in
the nation-that's what the Uni-
versity of Florida Infirmary will
be when new equipment is in-
stalled. Much of the new material
is already ordered and some of
it has even arrived.
Dean D. K. Stanley, of the College
of Health and Physical Educa-
tion, said that when construction
is completed and all the new
equipment is installed, the in-
firmary will provide adequate fa-
cilities for a student body of 10,-
Long Lists
The list of items to be placed
in the infirmary reads like an
inventory sheet of a large hos-
pital. NeW equipment will be plac-
ed in the operating room, wards,
reception hall, offices, clinic, and
nurses' home.
Typical of the modern devices
being purchased is the new 6perat-
ing table to be used for emergen-
cy cases. The piece of equipment
can do almost anything but run
a four-minute mile. In addition to
the table, a new steam autoclave
and instrument sterilizers will be
bought along with many surgical
Innerspring Bests
Wards will be fitted with inner-
spring mattresses on each bed.
Two rooms will be air condition-
ed for the benefit of patients suf-
fering from asthma and skin di-
seases. New blankets, sheets, and
pajamas have been ordered for
use of students while in the in-
firmary. NeW kitchen equipment
rur.s all the way from stoves to
large walk-in refrierators.g
Special refrigerators will, be
used for certain drugs which must
be maintained at low tempera-
tures Electrically heated food
carts will carry food from the
kitchen to the wards.
New furniture will adl charm
to the reception room as well as
the nurses' quarters. Safes and
other' office equipment will help
insure more efficient operation of
that branch of the infirmary. In
addition, many other pieces of
expensive equipment will take
their place to help provide Florida
students with better medical care.


New Equipment For

Infirmary To Give

Better Services

Infirmary Has Sixteen Nurses

To Care For Student Ills

All Are Registered And Graduates
Of Accredited Schools

The University Infirmn
competent registered r
care for the ills of the
day and night. These r
capable of doing their
the infirmary on all case
easy to obtain a register
certificate, by any mean
Registered nurses are
to have been graduated
accredited school of nu


f Life's Hard On You,

Read This Tale Of 'Yore

Reporters Tells Of Student Life
In Days Of Yesteryear
By "Hap" Hazard 'the plot and supplied
The other night, while inter- teria attendants with ca
viewing Kleine H. Graham, -bus- flashlights. When the li1
iness manager, many of the esca- turned off flashlights
pades and pranks of former and the leaders were cau
classes were recalled. It came to breaking the scheme.
mind that many would enjoy Who among us wou
knowing what their predecessors have thought that the
at the University have done dur- corner of the campus w
ing their spare time. time under water th
' It seems strange, to us' stu- track, Graham Field, wa
dents who study so hard, that' the owned by Graham in wh
former classes ever found time were raised to supply 1
for their mischievous acts, but teria with fowl.
bear in mind that these were the How many of us reme
days of the flappers, coon skin hair-cutting episode of 1
coats, hazing and generally what This was the time
we would call the good old days. freshmen and sophomi
There are not many living to- their heads shaved. The
day who would remember the a great mystery on th
days when the University, stu- dating-back to the open
dents were served meals in Thom- Law building when
as Hall Buckman Hall was ing was built a cow v
the only dormitory the University in the tower. How it got
had when room and board body knows.
was only $17.50 a month the Blasted Circus
registration fee was $5 meals ,Then there was the
were served restaurant style, with circus came to the .cai
no choice of food. was the custom, student
If you think that Military is to rush this circus. The
rough, give pity to the classes in cry, "Hey, Rube!" wen
1906 who had 10 and 15 mile the students were thr
hikes every week while the P.M.S. Not to be disgraced, t
& T. rode a horse every boy the cannons that were si
wore a West Point uniform and side Buckman, loaded t
demerits were given right and tacks, nails and rocks,
left. turned to the circus t
When a law degree could be time they turned the ca
had in two years! ward the tent and fire
Riot Planned A large hole was ripp<
1915 was the year that the Uni- side of the tent, but 1
versity organized the Greater one was hurt.
Minstrels for the purpose of ac- When you compare th
quainting the state with its in- sity as it was with th-
stitution it toured the state sity of today, there is a
playing to audiences in Orlando,- contrast to be found.
Lakeland, Tampa, and St. Pete. are more quiet and in
Out of this organization stemmed study more, but that is o
our present glee club. This was ture of the present tr
also the year that students were still have our traditions
down on the new cafeteria, "Com- cherished memories.
mons" there was a plot to -
start a ruckus and ruin the in-
side. During one of the evening BILL'S SHOE SHC
meals the lights were to be turned Ganesvlle's Best Shoe R
off. This would have been the sig- Gainesville's Best Shoe R
nal for the students to begin 118 So. Garden S
breaking dishes, chairs and any-
thing they could find. Luckily, (Around The Corner Froa
the administration got wind of

ary has 16 pass a State Board of Nursing
nurses to examination before they are al-
e students lowed to practice nursing. The
nurses are school they attend must be in
work in good standing with the American
es. It isn't Nurses Association and it must
red nurse's teach all important fields of nurs-
s. ing. The recognized course re-
e required quires three calendar years of
I from an study and field work to complete.
rsing and The nurses in the infirmary
work approximately 46 hours a
week. Of the 16 nurses here four
maintain duties as supervisors.
The 12 remaining staff nurses ro-
tate between floor duty, ward, and
clinic duty. Floor duty is taking
care of the students compelled to
be' admitted to the sick ward. The
work consists of administering
general care, medications and
treatment to the ill, and keeping
records up to date on the patients.
Clinic duty consists of treating
out-patients. The clinic is prepared
the cafe- to handle emergencies and care
aidles and for students who are not ill enough
ghts were to be incapacitated.
came on The nursing staff includes Miss
ought, thus Ida Alexander, supervisor of
nurses; Mrs. Eva Maude Futch,
illd ever dietician and housekeeping super-
northeast visor; Mrs. Helen Riechert, clinic
as at one supervisor, and Mrs. Jewell Doug-
he present las, clinic supervisor.
as a pond Staff nurses are Misses Mar-
ich ducks garet Jennings, Betty Klinger,
the cafe- Bernice Snelbaker, Martha Miller,
Ruth Hay, Mrs. W. F. Turner,
ember the Mrs. R.. L. Root, Mrs. J. Scott,
.926? Mrs. F.. R. Selmer and Mrs. R. D.
when all Sumner.
ores had -The colored staff nurses are
re is still Fannie Jones and Doris Welch.

e campus
ng of the
the build-
was found
there no-

time the
mpus. As
ts started
e familiar
t up and
*own out.
;hey took
hitting out-
hem with
and re-
tent. This
annons to-
d a salvo
ed in the
uckily no
he Univer-
e Univer-
a startling
Today we
lined to
nly a pic-
rend. We
s and the

pair Shop

By Louis Sweet
New additions to the infirmary:
are well under way and should'
be completed in six months. Ad-
ditions to the building will cost
1 $250,000 and $45,000 will be spent
for new equipment.
When completed the infirmary
will have 100 beds, a complete
physio-therapy department, revis-
ed kitchen facilities, and a new
record room and file system. The
file system alone will cost sev-
eral thousand dollars and is being
installed now.
More Office Space
The office staff, Mrs. Luell
Everett, Miss Elizabeth Tausey,
Mrs. Josephine Flyod, Mrs. T. J.
SCureton, and student assistants
i John Bonner, Robert Miller, and
Marcus Snow won't be running
over each other in their added
The nurses will have a new
modern nurses' home in one end
of the building. They have been
living in cramped quarters on the
third floor of the infirmary and
off campus. The new home will
accommodate 30 nurses and have
a living room.
More Additions
Mrs. Clarence Turner, one of the
laboratory technicians,- will have
more space and better equipment
with which to work when the new
additions are finished.
The four doctors, Embree R.
Rose, Benard L. Rhodes, Charles
J. Zinn, and Harold E. Miller will
have ample office space and sleep-
ing quarters for night duty.
The infirmary is one of the
best in the country today, many
claim, and. when everything is
completed it will be second to
none they say.

illness Should Be

Reported Promptly

To Gator Infirmary

Delay Will Cause Loss
Of Time And

An ounce of prevention is worth
a pound of cure, as the diet goes.
The infirmary is usually crowded
these days because in many in-
stances students do not report ill-
nesses soon enough. If you feel a
cold coming on, don't wait to see
if it will get worse; go to the in-
firmary and let them stop it in its
beginning stages. This applies to
any ailment you may have.
You may have to wait a few
minutes to be cared for but that's
better than staying in bed for a
week. Strangly enough, the reason
you may have to wait is to save
you time.
There has to be some organiza-
tion and order kept there for your
sake. First your medical record is
pulled from the files by the recep-
tionest on duty. Then a nurse calls
you when your time comes and she
treats you or gets information the
doctor will need, such as tempera-
ture, pulse, and respiration. Then
if you have to see the doctor he
won't have to waste time doing
what the nurse has already done.
When you go to the infirmary
for treatment do what they tell
you. This will save your time and
everyone else's time.



Resident Physician Had

Obstacles To Overcome

Dr. Rose Found Inadequate Staff
SUpon Arrival Here

"Sick Call"

Reporter Finds
Infirmary Meals

Have Low Cost
By Sandy Geer
You too can eat for one dollar a
day, even in these high times of
food costs. The University of
Florida Infirmary provides meals
for its patients at this amazingly
low price.
This Florida Alligator reporter,
not believing that good meals
could be served at such a low
price, asked to see a day's menu.
December 4, infirmary patients
eating the regular diet started,
the day with orange halves, cook-
ed cereal, bacon, toast and coffee.
For luncheon, meat loaf, 'cauli-
flower, asparagus, salad, ice cream
and milk.held the spotlight, while
supper consisted of grilled ham,
grits, spinach, fresh fruit, coffee,
bread and butter.
These three meals were in addi-
tion to fresh orange juice served
in the middle of the morning, milk
served in the afternoon, and hot
chocolate in the evening.
Still not satisfied that the meals
could be any good at these low
prices, this reporter interviewed
several recent infirmary paitents.
These students agreed unanimous-
ly that for the price, infirmary
meals are good. If you want good
food at low cost, try the infirmary
-but be sure you need to go there

Traffic Violations In
Past Few Weeks Drop
A. J. Burnham, head of the cam-
pus police force, stated yesterday
that there has been a decrease in
the amount of traffic violations
in the past few weeks.
Burnham is unable to assign a
definite reason for the reduction,
but thinks that it might be due to
increased parking facilities and
student cooperation.

Meet Your Friends At The




^ aB


A complete stock of gloass watch'
crystals for round, fancy shapes anmi
waterproof watches. Prompt Service.


Coles Jewelers
423 W. University Ave.

By Louis Sweet
Dr. Embree R. Rose came to the
University Infirmary as resident
physician in February of 1946. At
that time he was the only doctor
here and his staff was less than
half of its present size. He had
many obsticles to overcome to
bring the infirmary up to its high
standard today.
Big Growth
There was and is a shortage of
doctors and nurses in the country.
The equipment on hand was inade-
quate to care for the 4,000 stu-
dents on campus then and the rec-
ords were not in order. It took six
, or eight months to get enough
I money allowed to the infirmary be-
fore expansion could be begun.
In the past year the infirmary
has added to its staff three doc-
tors, 10 nurses, two 'laboratory
technicians, and one x-ray tech-
nician. In addition to this $250,000
has been allowed for additions to
the infirmary building and con-
struction is well under way. New
medical equipment will cost $45,-
000 for which money has been al-
loted. These improvements should
be completed in six months.
There have been complaints
made about the infirmary and the
service received there, but most
were made by students who had
heard rumors. The doctors are
literally defenseless against such
rumors, for to prove them wrong
would entail bringing to light per-
sinal medical information about
student patients and this is against
medical ethics. The doctor has to
sit back and let people believe
what they will even when their
facts are wrong.
Students should keep this in
mind when they hear a rumor
about the infirmary. If they have
been treated at the infirmary and
have a complaint it should be made
to the dean of the Physical Edu-
cation Department.

Infirmary Cares
For 156 Patients

As Daily Average
Friday, November 14, was an-
other typical day at Florida's in-
firmary. The staff of the institu-
tion had been busy caring for the
large number of students who had
come to seek medical aid. The
staff of four doctors saw, person-
ally, 156 clinic patients in addi-
tion to making their rounds in the
wards where 25 students happen-
ed to be on that particular day.
Such is the extent of the work
carried on each day by the doctors
who serve the infirmary, assisted
by the nurses and technicians. The
figures seem even more impres-
sive when a whole month is ex-
amined: During November, 130
patients were admitted to the in-
firmary, where they spent .326
hospital-days, and 3,184 patients
received clinical treatment. In No-
vember over 2,600 meals were
served to the patients and the
These figures are just a means
of showing that the infirmary does
function, and Florida students are
receiving full benefit from their
$7.50 per semester which they pay
from their activities fee.,

=- ~-

= The U. S. Air Force offers yne

one year after 9rade"t-on

We mate an adjective

Into a noun, that's all. f
A "thrifty" is a person who looks for
Thsee ingredients in every clothing purchase:

1. Style-good koks, comfort, fit.
2. Quality--fine fabrics, fine workmans'hip.
3. Value-your money's worth wad more,

It means-a person who buys Amow products.

: P oG aysget asgooddealae-yoir AwowdeAkiS


THAT'S what you can earn after completing
one year of pilot training and winning your wings
in the Air Force.

It is a good deal from the start. While you're
an Aviation Cadet you draw $75 per month, plus
food, quarters, uniforms, medical and dental
care. After successfully finishing the course, you
are commissioned a Second Lieutenant, Air Force
Reserve, and assigned to active duty with the
Air Force at $336 a month (including flight pay),
with excellent chances for further increases as
promotions come through.

In addition, you get an extra $500 for each
year of active duty, and will be given a chance to
compete for a commission in the Regular Air
Force if you are interested in a service career.

This opportunity, which cannot be duplicated
anywhere else at any price, equips men for well-
paid, responsible positions throughout the avia-
tion industry, at high pay from the beginning. It

is open to you if you're single, Between 20 and
261/2 years old, and have completed at least one-
half the requirements for a degree from an
accredited college or university (or pass an exami-
nation measuring the equivalent). Ask for
details at your U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force
Recruiting Station, or write to Headquarters,
U. Si Air Force, Attention: Aviation CadetSection,
Washington 25, D. C.


NOTES y O w oV awianiAg aadtses or
taking training when the Awisfion Cadet program
was cut back in 1944-45, you can e -qulfy simply
by passing the physical examination, provided you
meet the other requirements listed above. Write for
information to Headquarters, U. S. Air Force, Attea-
tibm Aviation Cadet Section, WVashbngton 2S, D. C.


$25.00 REWARD

For The Return Of A

Black Cocker Spaniel

This dog disappeared from residence, corner of Franklin St.
and Church St. In E. Gainesville, at about 1 A.M. on Dec. 9.
He is a neighbor pet .
Will Answer To Spie And Span
Return To 810 E. Church St. Or
205 W. Main St. North
Phone 2326 or 613-J
a m l gI



He's still around, just a little down

the street at 1257 W. University.

Of course with that same friendly

service you used to get.

Going home for Christmas? Curfy

will gas and oil up thet good car to

make it ride like it used to.

OF G Cos


Tires Batteries

Auto Supplies


858 W. University Ave.
Across The Street From Goinesville High School





Clubs And Organziations


Frat Prexy

Is Honored
Mrs. Marjorie Moburg Coghill,
president of Kappa Epsilon, na-
tional pharmaceutical fraternity,
was guest of honor at an informal
party given by Mrs. Perry A.
Foote at her home, 729 South 7th
Street, Saturday morning from
9:30 to 11:30.
Mrs. Foote, at whose home the
party was held, has been sponsor
of the University of Florida Chap-
ter of Xa pa Epsilon since 1939.
She is the wife of Dr. Perry A.
Foote, director of the School of
Pharmacy of the University of
Among those present were two
charter members of Kappa Ep-
silon fraternity, Charlotte Camp- .rM
bell and Mrs. Martha Vidal Mc- '- .
Connell. Mrs. McConnell was giv-
en the Kappa Epsilon award in
1940 for attaining the highest
scholastic average among mem-
bers of the 14 chapters of Kappa Enjoying themselves at a dance at the Gainesville Recreation
Epsilon in the country. Mrs. Mc- Center are members and guests of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Flor-
Connell was also one of the first Ida State Pharmaceutical Association. The dance was held on Nov. 19.
two women elected to Phi Kappa
Phi, national honorary scholastic
fraternity. d'SUHolds Annual
Mrs. Doris Isted Sadler, who
was the first sponsor of the Kappa F w e ie
Epsilon chapter at the University
of Florida before the chapter pe- Christmas Banquet
titioned for a charter, was also
present at the party. Legal inWih Yuletide Moif
Wives of faculty members of the
School of Pharmacy who were
present were Mrs. Charles H. Noted Lawyer Presents Dr. Philpott Speaks
Mrs. William J. HUlsa and Mrs. Talk, Sponsored By To Large Number
Carl H. Johnson. Women students John Marshall At Event
of pharmacy present included At Event
Edith apd Mary Ware, Mona Fer-
guson, Betty Lankford, Joy Lee, -University of Florida law stu-
Nereida Rodriguez and Mrs. Mae dents and their wives heard Cody By Laet Turner
Fi~schesses. Fowler, prominent Florida lawyer The featured speaker at the
in the ,fields of divorce and admir- Baptist Student Union's annual
i -,.., ... .. ,^ faculty-student Christmas banquet

Candidates For

Mortar And Pestle

Queen Selected
Pharmacy students will once
again select their Mortar and
Pestle Queen, an annual affair, at
their Christmas dance, Dec. 18,
ir P. K. Yonge gymnasium..
Every student in the School of
Pharmacy will hay ithe right to
cast his vote by secret 'ballot for
his choice of a queen, Who will
be chosen on the merits of person-
ality, poise and beauty.
A program of skits, games, and
a musical quiz have been planned
by Miss Mary Ware and her com-
Contestants in the affair are
May Fischesser, Joy Lee, Mona
Ferguson, Mabel Leonhault, Ned-
die Rodreguez, Mary Griffin, Lil-
lian Bodeep, Norma Parramore,
Mary Ware, Edith Ware, Betty
Fried, Betty Langford, Charlotte
McCall, Piri Kahlenburg, Wanda
Cowart, Dolores Bobrinsky, Car-
olvn Snaidman and N a din e

Santa Rosa County
Students To Gather
All Santa Rosa County stu-
dents and wives are invited to at-
tend a coffee and coke gathering
being given by Mr. and Mrs. Bev-
erly Amos and Earl L. Lewis at
the Amos home, 824 E. Lassiter,
Sunday afternoon between 3 and
5 o'clock.

aity law, saJCK recUntLAy on le
subject'of "Some Practical Prob-
lems Facing the Beginning Law-
yer." The lecture was one of a
series sponsored by the John Mar-
shall Bar Association in a program
of orientation in the legal profes-
Fowler's lecture was of special
interest to the wives of the law
students because of the informa-
tion given concerning the impor-
tance of the wife in a lawyer's
success. The main theme of the
lecture, however, was concerning
the problem of establishing a suc-
cessful law practice.
Fowler is a member of the board
of governors, American Bar Asso-
ciation, representing the Fifth
Judicial Circuit; former chairman
of the standing committee on ad-
miralty and maritime law, Amer-
ican Bar Association, and member
of the house of delegates, Amer-
ican Bar Association, representing
Florida, 1939-1946.

Sigma Delta Chi
Guests And Members
Hear Lowry Speak
Members and guests of Sigma
Delta Chi, professional journalis-
tic fraternibe, heard Professor
William L. Lowry discuss aims of
the organization at a smoker
Monday night.
Professor Lowry, a member of
the journalism faculty, outlined
the professional side of the fra-
ternity and then familiarized
guests with the activities of SDX.
Those invited to attend were

Catholic Students


Sunday Masses 8:30 and 10:30

General Holy Communion, Sunday
December 14 at 1:30 Mass

No Mass During Christmas Vacation

Rev. J. P. O'Mahoney LLB
''~ ~ ,<

held Tuesday at the Hotel Thomas
was 'Dr. Harry Philpott, of the
Florida Department of Religion,
who delivered an address entitled
"Haven from the Storms."
Dr. Philpott spoke before a
large audience of BSU members
gathered for the biggest social
event of the year.
The theme, "Winter Wonder-
land," was carried out in the ta-
ble decorations and by a program
of varied musical numbers and
skits, presented by the members.
The banquet was given an air of
the Yuletide season through the
singing of Christmas carols by
the whole assembly at various
times throughout the affair.
The banquet was attended by
the Baptist faculty, students and
friends. Members of the faculty
and guests of honor were Dr. and
Mrs. Philpott, Dr. and Mrs. Gager,
Dr. and Mrs. Cox, Dr. and Mrs.
Osborn, Mr. and Mrs. Schnell and
Mr. and Mrs. Myer.

Local Accountant

Speaks On Role

Of Profession
Howard W. Gray, of the local
accounting firm of Purvis, Gray
and Powers, was the speaker
Tuesday night, Dec. 9, at the reg-
ular bi-weekly meeting of Beta
Alpha Psi National Honorary and
Professional Accounting Frater-
Gray took as his text an ar-
ticle in the Journal of Account-
ancy,' October, 1947, "The Role of
Accountancy in Prosperity and
Pacee" by Edward B. Wilcox.
He emphasized the fact that
besides the usual .groups of man-
agements, investors, and creditors
there is increasingly' coming to
the attention of accountants an-
other group which needs account-
ing service labor and labor
"The purpose of Certified Pub-
lic Accountants will be to pre-
pare reports of management for
labor, and of labor for manage-
ment. The C. P. A. will act as a
'gobetween' for both groups in
this post-war world," Gray stat-

Jack Ledoux, Buddy Davis, Raul
Reyes, Jerry Clarke, Barton
Johns, Bob Roberts, George Hath-
away, Pat Patillo, Morty Freed-
man, Odell Griffith, Harold Her-
man, Jack Doherty, Sandy Geer
and Al Ciraldo.




Men Like Daring Dresses

But Not On Their Girls

Anyway, That's The Opinion Of One Group;-
Manv Alli atorn Members Don't Mind

. 0 0

Confidential tip to the girls- out the country, many of them
men like daring dresses only on having returned from overseas
the otier fellow's girl-not theirs. service, they represented a cross-
That was the essence of opinion' section of male opinion as to how
expressed by a group of collegians, they like their women to dress.
including Eugene Rossides of Co- They represented Yale, Princeton,
lumbia football fame, who served Cornell, Amherst, Columbia, Dart-
on Cosmospolitan magazine's mas- mouth, the University of Missouri
culine fashion jury at New and the University of Nebraska.
York's Stork Clulb. "Generally the boys approved
"Believe it or not they voted of -dresses that have a hophisti-
consistently for gowns with some cated but not too exposed look,"
covering over the shoulder or up- Mrs. Wister said., "In fact it's a
per arm or with narrow shoulder look the boys termed 'dreamy.' "
straps," Kay Wister, fashion edi- Rossides was particularly im-
tor of the magazine declared, pressed with "the slit hemline of
"The completely bare shoulder de- one of the winning dresses which
colletage was something delight- imbodied all the fashion points
ful to them-only on the other that had been emphasized,
fellow's girl." "It was a royal' blue crepe
Typical of college men through- gown that bared the shoulders but
completely covered the arms,"
Mrs. Wister said. "The skirt, with
a sophisticated hip-line drape, ta-
pered to narrow hemline, but the
eVV Ml II C oir slit allowed plenty of freedom for
W e lIe Chir dancing."
"Sophisticated and relaxing,"
Swas the way Paul Steel of the
University of Missouri described
To V Give UCa l t ta one of the winning dresses in the
groups shown.
Bofb Folan, Yale hockey player
Xmas Program Slated and Bob Slocum, who pitches for
For Thursday the Princeton baseball team, were
For T urSday inclined to "make haste slowly"
Night in appraising some of the newer
length dresses.
"We had better take our time
The Wesley Foundation Choir and trash this thing over," was
will present a Christmas cantata the way Folan expressed it, while
Thursday night in the chapel.of Slocum said, "The length is too
the Wesley Foundation, sudden a departure."
The choir is under the direc- When a colorful group of floor
tion of Billy King and Larry length growns was danced into the
Gunter is the pianist. The program room Seth Baker, vice chairman
will start at 8 o'clock and last of the yearbook and member of
an hour and a half. The cantata the student council at Amherst,
is a Christmas carol fantasy and became a bit confused in his ar-
will be held by candlelight. ticulation,
Following the program there "These are a great improvement
will be a reception held in the on gownle'ss evening straps I
lounge of the Wesley Foundation mean strapless evening gowns,"
and everyone Is invited to attend, he said.
Wednesday night there will be Other members of the jury
a Christmas party in the recrea- who decided daring gowns were
tion hall at the Wesley Founda- for other girls-not theirs-In-
tion. A large Christmas tree has eluded Dick Littauer of Cornell,
been set up for the occasion. Rec- Dean Graunke, University of Ne-
reation is under the direction of braska and Gene -Bokor of Dart-
George Steele. mouth.,
Sunday night supper will be
held at the usual time, 6:30, and
following the supper a discussion, u n
led by a prominent faculty mem- FutIur Of Banking
ber of the University, will be held.
The Sunday evening services have In Slate Is Topic
been cancelled in order that every- I' 'T i
one Will be able to go to the Christ-
mas pageant being presented by By A A McKeethan
the First Methodist Church at 8 a

Speaks In Open Forum
Funk To Speak On Held By Alpha
Kappa Psi
UN Monday Night Kappa Psi
"The Future of Banking in
A Funk, professor in the Polit- Florida" was the topic of the third
ical Science Department at the in a series of open forums present-
University, will speak to the In- ed by Alpha Kappa Psi profession-
ternational Relations Club Mon- al business fraternity and the Col-
day night at Florida Union Au- lege of Business Administration
ditorium at 7:30. The subject of Monday evening in Florida Union.
Dr. Funk's talk will be "The Guest speaker for the evening
United Nations," and certain was A. A. McKeethan, president
phasesaof the UN will be empha- of the Hernando State Bank of
sized. Brooksvlle and president of the
Florida State Bankers Associa-
The development of the veto, tion.
the border patrol in the Balkons, In speaking of banking as a pro-
the investigating commission to session, Mr. McKeethan stated
Greece, and one of the special that there has developed a grad-
agencies, such as UNESCO will ual change from the old conserva-
be discussed. tive type of banking to a new,
Professor Funk is the second of more liberal form. The banking
the distinguished speakers who profession of today is a profession
will address the I. R. C. this year. of service to man, he said.
Everyone is cordially invited to The College of Business Admin-
attend. istration, according gto Mr. McKee-
than, offers the basic background
for a career in banking, and while
Alpha Kappa Psi HoldS the graduate cannot immediately
Christmas Party For step into an executive position, the
opportunities for advancement are
Members And Pledges many. Courses in Cost Account-
Members and pledges of Alpha ing, Advertising, General Business
Kappa Psi, professional business and Real Estate offer an especial-
fraternity, with their wives and ly good background for banking.
dates,.were entertained last night The bankers of Florida, says Mr.
at a Christmas party held in the McKeethan, are interested in any-
Campus Club. thing which will produce new
Included in the program for the wealth in Florida, for the success
evening were dancing, refresh- of any bank is measured by the
ments and the presentation of cultural and economic develop-
gifts. At the end of the evening ment of the community which it
the gifts were collected, and will serves. Some of the major indus-
be donated to charitable organiza- tries in which Florida bankers are
tions. All arrangements for the interested are forestry, citrus and
party were made by Johnny Dees, cattle industries. Finally, bank-
social chairman. ers are interested in a strong pub-
lic relations program with the ob-
ject being to build public interest
Watson And Burton in the economic development of
.. -the state.

Speak At Banquet
J. Tom Waston, candidate for
governor, and Grady Burton, who Alpha Kappa Psi Slates
is seeking the office of attorney Initiation For Monday
geenral, were the featured speak- ation For Monday
ers at the Youngs Democrats' ban- Initiation for the fall pledge
quet last night at the Campus class of Alpha Kappa Psi, pro-
Club. fessional business fraternity, will
Paul Buchman, president, was be held Monday at 6:30 p.m. In
master of ceremonies for the af- the Florida Union. A smoker with
fair, and C. J. Hardee was in refreshments will follow the inia-
charge of arrangements. tion ceremony.

Do You Want To Make That



Annual Campus Christmas Party Will

Prelude Holidays Next Thursday Night

Coeducation is really here. Pictured is., the initiation of one of
the feminine members into Les Picares De Quevedo, honorary Spanish
and Pan American fraternity, held Thursday, December 4 at a ban-
quet in the White House Hotel.
Those initiated were: Jose De Alencar, Brazil; Dagoberto Aguilar,
Mexico; John Bonner, Dunedin; Mis. Louise Carter, F. Owen Chastain,
Palatka; Mrs. Peggy Purcell Dowling, Evansville, Ind.; Mrs. Virginia
T. Allender, Scranton, Pa.; Terence Hallinan, Winter Haven; Robert
R. Rooster, Clearwater; Miss Jacqueline Mechanic, Brooklyn, N., .;
Mrs. Elena Porges, John M. Porges, New York City, N. Y.; Manuel
Garcia, John A. R. Grimaldi, Sabino Martinez, Daniel A. Mendoza,
Mario De Mesa, Tampa; Stanley Poole, William E. Poole, Jacksonville.

Pharm Society

Slates Party

Mortar And Pestle Group
To Hold Affair

Mortar and Pestle Society, hon-
orary society of the School of
Pharmacy, will sponsor its annual
informal party Thursday, Decem-
ber 18, at P. K. Yonge gymnasium
at 8 p. m. All faculty members
and students of pharmacy are in-
vited to attend.
Miss Edith Ware, senior student
of pharmacy, is the general chair-
man of the party. Miss Ware has
appointed several committees that
are responsible for preparing the
party. Edward Pedrero and Piri
Kahlenberg constitute the enter-
tainment committee. The food
committee consists of Chairman
Mary Ware and Mac and Lucien
Fischesser. Joy Lee is in charge
of the decorations committee and
is assisted by Robert Anderson,
James Warren and Charles San-
The program for the evening
will consist of skits presented by
each class of the School of Phar-
macy. Palmer Purser is in charge
of the senior class skit, the junior
class will present its skit under
the leadership of De Mell Davis,
and Mabel Leonhardt will prepare
the skit for the sophomore class.
The program also consists of a
grab bag around a brightly light-
ed Christmas tree.
During the evening, Dr. Perry
A. Foote, director of the School of
Pharmacy, will present the first
Borden award to be made at the
University of Florida to a student
of pharmacy. The Borden award
is' presented by the Borden Foun-
dation Incorporated and consists

Baptists Hold

Hayride Tonight
The Training Union, a unit or-
ganization of the Baptist Student
Union, will have a hayride and
wiener roast tonight at 6 p.m.
Local Baptist students and
friends are invited to join. Trucks
for the hayride will leave Bap-
tist Student Center, 1840 West
University at 6 o'clock and will
proceed to Austin Carey Meinor-
ial Park on the Jacksonville
highway where the wiener roast
will be held.
Those who wish to attend
should call or see Raymond
Koonce at the Baptist Student
Center today to make reserva-
tions for transportation.

of a $1,500 scholarship fund to be
used over a five-year period. Schol-
arship awards of $300 each are
given annually to that senior stu-
dent who has attained the highest
scholastic average in all previous
college work in pharmacy. The
winner of the award has not been
announced by Dr. Foote.
R e f r e s h ments consisting of
punch and ice cream will be serv-
ed at the party,

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Across From FSU Music Annex


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Only I




Special Program

And Dancing Is

Planned For Fete
By John Schaut
Christmas spirit will be the pre-
vailing atmosphere at the Twelfth
Annual Student Body Christmas
Party Thursday night.
Time of the party will be from 8
until 11 p.m., at the new tempo-
rary Florida Union Recreatoin
Building. No admission will be
charged, and all the entertain-
ment, music, dancing, and eats
will be on the house.
Program And Dance
The party will be divided into
two parts. The first part will
consist of a program of general
entertainment, and the second part
will be a dance. During the first
part of this party the newly or-
ganized all-girl glee club will
make its first appearance, and
will contest their voices against
the regular University all-male
glee club.
Individual performances, such
as readings, will be performed,
and the entire program will be
topped with a talk delivered by
Billy Matthews who is now Di-
rector of Alumni Affairs. The
entire program will last about
50 minutes, after which the par-
ty wil breakup into a dance
with music furnished by Bob
McCorkle's orchestra.
Decorations of the new recrea-
tion hall wil include the tradi-
tional Christmas tree full of ten-
sil and other glittering decora-
tion hall will include the tradi-
tion hall will be trimmed in ac-
cordance with the Christmas mo-
Interesting Food
Food will be one of the party's
most interesting features. There
will be a special Christmas punch
(unspiked), fruit cake, an assort-
ment of salted and buttered nuts,
fancy candies, and other delicacies
usually reserved for the Yuletide
Bill Rion, assistant director of
Florida Union is in charge of
this Twelfth Annual Christmas
Party. Mrs. Majel Barrett, Flor-
ida Union hostess, will direct the
newly-formed Girls Glee Club,
which consists of about 35 coed
students, students' wives, and
employees on the University ad-
ministrative staff. Both the
girls and the boys glee clubs will
each sing Christmas songs and
some special selections to be an-
nounced at the party.
Billy Matthews will lead the par-
ty in the singing of Christmas car-
ols. In the singing portion of the
program a solo will be given by
Tommy Fay, a University student
and local Gainesville vocalist.
All students and their guests
are invited to attend.


Kids W ill

Party Tues.
The second annual Christmas
party for children of all Univer-
,litystudents vwill be held in Flor-
da Union Auditorium Tuesday
afternoon, December 16. at 3:30.
The program will include movie
cartoons and Christmas carols
allowed by the arrival of Santa
Claus, who xwil present each
h kld with fruit, nuts and a spe-
cial gift.
,.,1,... to Bill Rion, assist-
art director of the Union, and
\Mrs. Maje Barrett, hostess, last
year s paty was Attended by
Iore than 300 children. And they
Expect a larger number this year.
Students are requested to leave
the names of their children at
Florida Union Desk before the
end of the week if possible. This
,ill allow Santa time to put the
names on individual gifts.

Bridge Winners

To Go To Chicago

For April Tourney
le University of Florida's at-.
,empt to send a team t, the Na-
i ion &1 Intercollegiate Bridge
tournrament for the second con-
secutive year has gotten under
way in the last month with a lo-
cal tournament to determine who
will be representatives in the
Southern District Tournament to;
be held Feb. 18. Twenty winners
vill attend the national tourna-
ment to beheld in Chicago April
S23 and 24.
SOpen only to undergraduates,
,the 1948 Intercollegiate tourna-
ment with over 126 colleges ex-
pected to compete, is a duplicate
Contract Bridge event. The In-
tercollegiate Bridge Tournament
Committee is a group of college
alumni and officials interested in
Contract as an intercollegiate
,port in which men and women
can compete on an equal basis.
The committee assumes the ex-
penses of the finalists en route to
and from, and during their stay in
The local tournament under the
direction of Florida Union and
Bill Rion, with the help of Dr. E.
g. Quade, Mathematics Dept.,
Professor R. E. Lee, Mathematics
Dept., and Professor W. A. Clark,
C3 Dept., has held two rounds so

Psychology Club
Takes New Name;'

OUt mrAvifA At 5* : D, 1 AtJ. 13 S

Serves Students Throughout The Year W ith T he Greeks MI-tRMAT, D* 147
e" By Dewey Hutchins gram for greater participation in For Faithful Service
HI DELTA THETA campus and frat activities, and a
The following have recently proposed alumni drive to organize .is p .
edged Phi Delta Theta. Gerald, more alumni organizations across
;eaumont, New Smyrna: John Ed- the state dominated the past week :
u I nds, Tavares: Charles Hobby at the SAN House.
\'est Palno Beach: Bill Sellers, St. O4
3etersburg: John Schumpert. PHI KAPPA TAU
S acksonville: and Art Sims. Habe Phi Kappa Tau is making prep-
Se oud. rations for their annual Christ- '
S. mas party Thursday to which
AU EPSILON PHI a number of Gainesville children
.-' ^p ll l -. .A Thanksgiving dance was given will be invited. The youngsters '
.a s n Miami by the TEP brothers. will have dinner'and then a visit
Nearly one hundred couples at- by Santa Claus around the
Sr ended. Christmas tree.
psh department was made honor- Neely. both of St. Petersburg,
ary associate brother. were individual winners of the
Pledges initiated at last meeting costume contest at the Apache
were: Harold Herman Miami: dance given by Phi Kappa Tau
David Aaron, West Palm Beach; Friday night. The dance was part
lerman Shonburn. Tampa. of the Fall Frolics weekend
SLiving room of the chapter house
SAMBDA CHI ALPHA was converted into a candle cab-
Edward Miller of Orlando was, aret with falling plaster ann cob-,
Sarried last week to Helen Bar- webs depicting a run-duwn Pari-
ass, Gainesville. The wedding was sian night spot. Music for the
Si field in Valdosta, Georgia. was urinshed by Joe Harrison
ew pledge. ALPHA DELTA PI
A Members and pledges of l- Professor James W. Day, of the College of Law, Is shown being
cA hay ric party was given in pha Delta Pi sorority entertained honored at the Cavaliess Dance Society annual Fall Frolics dance at
Sackshaonville paduring the Thanks- their dates at an informal get-to- the Twentieth Century Club last Friday night. Professor Dau was
inr Holidays for members eaned gether Sunday night at their presented a plaque hearing a suitable inscription and showing the
ng sHolidays for members and house on West Union St. Carolyn esteem and appreciation of the organization that he has served as
In Daytona Beach the Case- Davidson and Ann Mills were in faculty adviser for more than ten years. Arch Thomas, president,
Here are the various religious houses that serve University students throughout the year. pper ments College for Women had a charge of arrangements. right, Is presenting the plaque to Professor Day.
left: Presbyterian Student Session; Vpper right: Chapel of the Incarnation, Episcopal; Lower left: Wes- dance and cocktail party with
Iy Student Center, Methodist; Lower right: Crane Hall, Catholic; Center: Inside of Baptlst Student about 30 Sigma Nu brothers in at- O f Educat Stude ts Reach
New pledges are Sam Fairghn,
Orlndan d B. P. Albright from
Campus eligous Organizationsiand P Albriht from FialSteps In Organizing New Club
M eet Spi tu N ee s f students SIGMA PHI EPSILON Students in the College of Edu-, in open forums and panel discus- Earnest.is acting as chairman of
ri aFrank Albritton of Jacksonville cation have reached the final steps sions held at regular meetings. It the club until a president is in-
was married to Dorothy Willis, in organizing a social and profes- is planned that eminent authori- stalled.
Florida students, no matter Jacksonville, Wednesday night at sional club which will later become ties in the field of education will Meetings of the club, for which
the First Presbyterian church.
what denomination, find whole- the First Presbyterian church. affiliated with the Florida Educa- "be secured to speak to the group a name has not yet been chosen,
some religious activity on thea
Beta Coker and Peggy Harrell ion Association. from time to time. will be held at 7:30p. m. the first
campus in the various "home- both of Jacksonville, were married This organization will be a me- A committee has been appointed and third Mondays of each month,
churches-away-from-home." In- last week in the home of the dium through which students and to nominate candidates for offite in Room 150, P. K. Yonge Build-
on the Florida campus have a -- New pledges are LeRoy Reyno, quainted with each other at social next meeting. Members of the Education, and all students in the
whlcampus omemnfluence on the entire. ...Jacksonville; Clarence W o d, events arranged by the club. Pro- committee are Badger Langford, lower division who plan to be
SJacksonville;and John Teipel, fessional ideas will be discussed Charles Gribble, Carmen Guarino, teachers or school administrators,
Methodists .~. Jacksonville. Elaine Guarino and Charles Earn- are urged to attend these meet-
The Methodist Chapel, called the ''Recently initiated into SPE were est. ings and to receive the social and
Wesley Foundation, is located Jack Fortes, Orlando, and Jack C Osing ate For Another group has been select- professional benefits which the
right across the street from the Jones, Jacksonville. ed to draw up a charter, items of club has to offer. The next regu-
College of Law. The Methodists -- which will be voted on at the next larly scheduled meeting will be
offer to students a total church BETA THETA PI O ne owS IpS meeting. Members of this com- Monday.
program designed especially for New active members by initia- I mittee are Charles Wainwright, Watch the Orange and Blue for
them, including worship, recrea.- -,tion this week are Sunny Every, S anuary econd Thomas Peters, Al Posey, Earl any special announcements regard-
tion, and fellowship. Rev W. T. Daytona Beach; and Crosby Daw- With Jan 2 1948, set as the Hall and David Legate. Charles ing speakers.
Springfield is the genial head of kins, Jacksonville. closing date'onwhich applica-
cTh Sd pg reP o ti-ons for Pepsi-Cola graduate fel-
The Sunday program for the.n..s a ALPHA TAU OMEGA lowships may be made, all eligible
school, usually led by Dr. Koko- ... ,- ated by special permission from sary recommendations before the
moor, student worship, and a sup- the national Chapter because of his closing of school for the Christ
moor, student worship, and a sup- .. -achievements. Other new members mas vacation, according to word
ed by a discussion forum, evening !A are Charles Lewis, Orlando; a- d received from John M. Stalnaker,
vespers, and recreation. Bobby Forbes, Clearwater. director of the fellowship pro-t
Pre-y.eran A new pledge is Bill Rice, Vero ram
Presbyterians ,g.am. ,., Bbbi deo ft elwi p
Still on University Avenue and Beach. completed application
gt across tre steet fromth form, endorsed by the dean or the
,Methost Ch se
-------------------t-n-------------THE HILL -UE-msweeo tonsgts ya fiiltasrp ... .. uno..r-

1E ct ffis stone Presbyterian Student House TH-E HILLEL HOUSE This. weekend two delegates, by an official transcript ef under-
ETects icers he Presbyterians offer a varied Stan Barchan, Jacksonville, and graduate credits through the
l e tsetrsr e r ia o a varied John F. Davis, Tampa, will journey junior year, the announcement
program each week that suits men followed by a fellowship period rious organizations for Episcopal to Chapel Hill, North Carolina. states; and recommendations
usWith an eye to the tradition of every taste. The student pas- at the Student Session House. students, a variety of activi- for section meeting of the national from two professors should be
keeping wiGreek letters, and yet in tor Rev. E. McKay, is a Florida Episcopalians ties is offered for this group. The fraternity at the University of sent to the Board on the forms
keeping with their line of study, man himself and has a fine under- The beautiful chapel right t Chapel of the Incarnation and North Carolina. The Chapter is provided. All material must be in
Sho newly formed club for psy- standing of student problems. across University Avenue from Weed Hall are under the direction sending these men with the intent the offices of the Pepsi-Cola
namehlog students has chosen the In addition to various meetings The Plaza of the Americas is the of Rev. Morgan Ashley. of establishing better relations and scholarship Board in Palo Alto,
Formed by a group of students gog on every night of the week, Chapel of the Incarnation, the Baptists closer cooperation between chap- Calif., by midnight of the closing
Fwho are majoring in psycholt most Presbyterians attend Sunday building in which Episcopal serv- The Baptist Student Union is ters. date. Application forms may be
whor are tmajoringng post-ycholograduatey school and church services at the ices are held for students. In ad- located right across University i date obtained from the dean.
ourses in it, the lub has rawn First Presbyterian Church on i edition, the Episcopalians operate Avenue from Science Hall. The PHI DELTA THETA
up Fa charter and elected the fol- Sunday mornings, and young peo- Weed Hall. a pleasant home direct- Baptists have a good balance of Wednesday night Phi Delta Notice To Students
lowing officers: pie's meeting on Sunday evening, ly behind the chapel. Through va- activities between worship, ree- Theta fraternity elected officers Notice 0 StuentS
President, Herb Kimmel; vice creation ,and fellowship. Ray for the coming semester. The fol- On Local Rec Center
president, Bill Meads; recording A CLOSE FRI END Koonce heads the Baptist student lowing were chosen to fill the vari- All University students are re-
secretary, Bob Soar; correspond- work, but students attend Rev. ous offices of the fraternity, minded that they are invited to
Ing secretary, Jacqueline Free- McCall's First Baptist Church President, Gene Williams, St., attend the Gainesville Recreation
man; treasurer, Mary Ghiotto, and ce uden orris Catholidowntown. Petersburg; Reporter. Jim Scott, Center, located at 640 East Or-
parliamentarian, Chico Driggers. R r Sme i Catholics 'Miami; Secretary, Jim Camp, Fort 'ange, every Wednesday and Sat-
SFaculty adviser for the club is oRev. Jeremiah P. O'Mahoney Lauderdale: Precepter, Bill Scott, urday night.
Dr. E. J. Hinckley, head of the N OW F HheadsCrane Hall, the center of Miami; House Manager, Norman However, they are requested
Psychology Department of the Is N owT F Ira H Vus e Ifll th Catholic activities on the campus. Williams. St. Petersburg; Warden, not to attend functions sponsored'
University. Students interested in Crane Hall is located right next to George Smith, Gainesville; and I by the Gainesville Recreation Cen-
joining Nu Rho Psi should con- HaS Served Theta Chi's For 17 Years the College Inn, and right across IFC Representative, Ed Hardman ter Friday nights. This night is
tact President Kimmel. Pi Lamba University Avenue from Thomas Winter Haven. reserved for local residents.There
Phi House, for more information. Says Coeds "Make My Boys Happier" Hall. Catholic activities consist of iedis a carpus dance evern Friday
yaRoerLong.n-tin C three masti s services on is a campssus dance every Friday
SRoger ongconductin thee mass services on SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON night f6r students at the Florida
Another of the more lovelyla- Sunday, the Newman Cluban Intramurals, an extensive pro- Union Recreation Hall.
ternational organization for Catho-
PATRONIZE dies on the campus, and an ex- .c. students, and providing accom-,
coed at East Florida Seminary, is modations for housing 40 boys.
College Inn Mrs. Florrie Morris, housemother -. ... fn o
for 17 years of Theta Chi frater- he Hille l T v a i
S.' Jewish students have a fine
Barber Shop nity. the wa ea home on College Park Avene, the A LF ET ER IA
Morris served as hostess at the home of Hillel Foundation A FO R D S A E EA
Gainesville Service Center, now X Dr. Matthew Drosdorff is leader
called the City Recreation Center of the group Many timgroup activi-
^^^\\ and scene of many dances for the ties take lace from time to time 122 N. th Street
high school set. In her position as at the Hill t House.
ln hostess to the Theta Chi's, "Maim- Remember, all these religious
my" Morris, feels that the least houses-areopenall day, every day, eust ood Food Thats All
45 4 1 she can do is to always be on and everone ls welcome a yt each USt
hand when the men need her. It of them. Recreation, guidance,
was an attitude like that which ,' and just plain relaxation can be
ES won her the love of servicemen found at your church's student
-won her the love ofr' servicemen house.

the center.
When asked what she thought
Here'stemost of the coed element in relation to
eres thamazing gun fraternity life at the University of
rever in vented Florida, she said, "I think the girls
for target and small game shooting are wonderful, for when they are
.. the ideal year roadd erfle, indoors d
or out. Shoots low-to Supet.Petls around my boys are always hap-
without noise, odor or recoil. Needs pier." It's that kind of attitude Mrs. Florrie Morris
no led barrel ning.for Adcurabey. Availe which causes the men of Theta
in .177 and .22 caliber models. See Chi to regard "Mammy" in the IB
It here no-! light of a close friend who always e gal BookN X
RAY B 1RAN NA N'S has their best interests at heart. d
RAY BRANNAN'S She modestly declares that 'I On Rado Series
1874 W. Univ. Ave. can't do enough for my boys,"
Also Model Airplanes but the boys think Mrs. Morris "The Philosophy of History,"
Tennis Rackets, Etc. does all that's ever possible. by Thomas Hegel, will be the next
feature of the University of Flor-
Senior Announcement ida library. 'Great Books" pro-
Orders Now Taken gram. heard over station WRUF
Orders Nen each Thursday at 9:15 p.m.
Shoes Guy Collins has announced i Discussed by Dr. L. E. Worces-
that he is taking orders for I ter of the history department,
Rebuilt senior announcements for all "The Philosophy of History" is
February seniors this? week and the twelfth'of a series which be-
next, Monday through Friday, gan Oct. 2 and' is designed to
BThe 1:30 to 3:30, in Florida Union bring the best in literature to the
lobby. air.
factor :--

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Phi Delta Theta




Pictured above are the members of the Phi Delta Theta grid eleven who will get the starting nod
from their coach. Line 1 to r: A] Lindgren, Joe'Burnett, Jimmy Howze, Jack Lippencott, Jim Robinson,
Bob Chapin, and Gus Smith. Backs I to r: Joe Price, Amis- Kelly, Tommy Dixon, and Gene Bolick.

A FIERY FEUD seems in the offering very soon between the
"F" Club and the University band. It seems the "F" Club boys don't
approve of the 10 inch letters that the band members have gotten.
And this writer sides very definitely with the athletes. Florida band
members are given 10 inch'F's with a very small lyre, while Florida
football lettermen are given numerals a little over the seven inch
mark. Letter winners in baseball, track and basketball are given even
smaller letters.
BAND MEMBERS retaliate by pointing out that the band letters
have the lyre on it which marks it as a band letter. Having seen a
number of these letters on the campus we definitely can testify that
the lyre is so small you can't tell whether it is a football or just
exactly what from a short distance. The little emblem is no larger
than an inch in height and not much longer.
DURING FALL FROLICS my date and I were walking across
the campus to the concert and here come this gentleman wearing a
white sweater with four stripes on it. My date gave a gasp and with
envious eyes she wanted to know who that All-American football
player was. I took a close look and then it hit me, he had a small lyre
in the middle of the letter which gave him away. This however did
not take any of his pomp away though.
LARGER LYRES with a F background is just exactly what the
band should give. It is done in most of the state's high schools, so
why not here, at the University.
FLORIDA'S BASKETBALLERS have gotten off to a fast start
this season by trouncing Tampa U. by a one-sided score then coming
roaring back to nose out previously-unbeaten Mississippi State by five
points The Gators should grab two more this week-end when they
neet Auburn tonight and tomorrow night in a pair of Southeastern
Conference games. The Gators will play 12 conference games, this
/ season and have a fair chance to end their campaign above the .500
average. Tulane will very likely be their strongest loop opponent. The
Gators will play them in New Orleans January 6. L.S.U. will also fur-
aish some strong competition for the Gator basketeers the night be-
fore the Tulane fracas in Baton Rouge. After the two Auburn games
this week-end the squad will play two games with Miami which will
conclude their slate until after the Christmas holidays..Then their
trip to New Orleans will begin.
HARRY HAMILTON seems to be the most improved member
of the 1947-48 Gator basketball team. Big Harry did a superb job
of controlling the backboard in the Mississippi State game and also
contributed six field goals to the cause. Julian Miller and Bill Atkin-
son also did much to prove their worth. After the Gator basketeers get
a few more games under their belts they will give almost any team
in the conference a battle.
C *
A MIX UP has caused the annual Phi Delta Theta-Sigma Nu
charity football game to be played on the same night Florida's bas-
ketball team tangles with Auburn's Tigers in the New Gym. The of-
ficials of the two events should have-gotten together and changed
one or the other. The grid clash between the two fraternaties is a
very worthy cause and the basketball game is something that all
Florida students should see. However the grid game is partially spon-
sored by the merchants of Gainesville while the people of Gainesville
are banned from Florida's .basketball games.

CHARLES CONERLY one of the most publicized backs in the
history of the South was not placed on the first team of the Associ-
ated Press all-American team. There have been thousands of words
written about the affair so -this writer will reprint a few words plus
a .poem from THE MISSISSIPPIAN, the Ole Miss publication. John
Rogers, sports editor of the paper, says "No less than seven separate
confirmations were received in the University of Mississippi Athletic
Publicity office stating definitely and emphatically that Charles
Conerly had'made the AP All-American first team from persons work-
ing for or allied with the Associated Press two weeks before publica-
tion of the team! If this is true there should be an answer some-
where. We saw Conerly in the Florida-Mississippi game and also had
seen him play high school ball. There is no doubt in our mind he is
the number one back in college .football today.

GATORS ENDED THEIR season with a pretty fair record na-
tionally it was revealed this past week by the final rating of the
Associated Press. According to Jack Bryan, one of our most depend-
able' informers, the Gators finished the season in 35th place tied with
the University of Georgia and a pair of other schools. Mr. Bryan also
points out the fact that the Gators played three of the top twenty
team and defeatedone of them,\ while Notre Dame played two in the
top twenty and Michigan failed to play a top team.

Gators Sign Tough

Slate For 1948;

Open With Miss U.

To Play 10 Games With
Top Teams In The

Florida's Fighting Gators will
don their moleskins next fall and
launch out into one of the rough-
est schedules in the history of the
University.' Mississippi, Georgia
Tech, Georgia, Kentucky, Miami
and Alabama are just a few of
the powerhouse elevens the Gators
will meet.
The Wolfmen will open their
ten-game slate in Jacksonville
with the University of Mississippi,
the Southeastern Conference title-
holders. The Gators have been,
opening with the Rebels for a
number of years.
Four Games Here
Four games are slated for
Gainesville, but all indications
point to one of the games being
shifted to another site, possibly
'Tampa. The game most likely to
be shifted to the Cigar City is the
second game on the slate, Tulsa.
Tulsa, Rollins, Georgia Tech,
Kentucky and' Alabama are the
newcomers added to the slate.
These teams take the place of
Tulane, North Carolina, North
Carolina State, North Texas State
!and Kansas State.
State Games
Rollins and Miami are the two
state schools on the chart and it
will be the first time since before
the war that the Gators have met
the Tars.
The entire schedule:
Sept. 25-Mississippi in Jack-
SOct. 2-Tulsa in Gainesville or
Oct. 9-Auburn in Gainesville.
Oct. 16-Rollins in Gainesville.
Oct. 23-Georgia Tech in At-
Oct. 30-Furman in Greenville,
S. C.
Nov. 6-Georgia in Jackson-
Nov. 13-Kentucky in Lexing-
ton, Ky.
Nov. 20-Miami in Gainesville.
Nov. 27-A 1 a b a ma in Tusca-
loosa or Birmingham.

The Gators five, which has start-
ed the first two games is made up
of four sophomores and one junior.
Bill Atkinson is the only junior.
Lamarr Bridges, Harry Hamilton,
Hans Tanzler, and Julian Miller
are sophs.

Charity Game Will

Be Played Under

Fla. Field Arcs

This Game 18th In Long
List Of Traditional

By Jack Ledoux
One of the oldest gridiron tra-
ditions in the state will continue
this week-end with the high fly-
ing elevens of Phi Delta Theta
and Sigma Nu square off tomor-
row night under Florida Field
lights 'at 8 o'clock in their 18 an-
nual game.
The Gainesville Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce and the Junior
Welfare League are sponsoring


rid Tilt

Sigma Nu

the game with all proceeds going VI-".'? .* ";'' "O..r.- *":- "':F'M'Wr '
to Charity. Officials, sports writ-
ers, and even players traditionally Members of the Sigma Nu team which is to meet the Phi Delta
buy tickets for the event. row-Bill Hicks, Bill Pruitt, Jack King, Les Jinks, Jimmy James, Bue
Charley Thomas, and Assistant Coach Barn Webst er. Second row-
First In 1924 Newland, Nick Pittman, Reeves -Smith, Max Stults, Howard Riley,
D. Albright. Bottom-Harold Long, Don MacInnes, Dexter Douglas,
Since the first tilt in 1924, 17 Howard Cook, Ben, Doer, and the Coach, Billy Mims.
games have been played with the
Sigma Nu's winning eight, the
Phi Delt taking six and three MURAL MUSINGS
encounters ending in scoreless IVM U RA L MI
ties. Last year the Phi Delts won Caso
by a 14-0 score. By Julian Clarkson
Both squads have been practic-
ing for several weeks and both A NEW ANGLE of interest was thrown into the In-
will field teams consisting of ex- tramural track meet.this year when several of the Fightin'
high school stars from all over Gators backfield men signed up for dashes and other
the state. events calling for the stamina and lightness afoot charac-
Migma Nuof cacksonvilled bwi Bll teristic of a scatback. Most of the hundreds of students
from the "T" and will feature a who gathered to watch the meet thronged about the broad
big line averaging over 190 jump pit or the sprints hoping to catch an eyeful of Hal
pounds and a fast backfield. The Griffin, Loren Broadus, Jimmy Yancey, John Cox or some
Sigma Nu's will be captained by of the other Gator pigskin-pack-
Bud Coit, center from St. Peters- ers strutting their stuff on the
burg, and Les Jinks, fullback cinders instead of the gridiron. for the 60-yd. dash and the 440-
fram Panama City. Competition in the meet was yd. relay, both new events.
Phi Delts keen, but not so 'keen as to pre- ODDS 'N ENDS: Crane. Hall's
vent the small crew of gridders basketball team. plastered a 36-
The Phi Delts, under the direc- from making the fans sit up and 24 defeat on Red Dulaney's new-
tion of Frannie Hartman, Gaines- take notice. In the 100-yd. dash ly-orgarized Gainels-lille *Mer-
ville, have switched from the prelims Broadus scorched out chants Monday, night in the pre-
double-wing used last year to the of his holes, like a' comet and liminary contest to the Florida-
single-wing attack to take full showed his heels to a fast field Mississippi 'State tussle Phi
advantage of their array of hard- all the way, breaking the tape Delta Theta and Phi Kappa Tau
charging backs. The Phi Delt in 10.1. The former Andrew Jack- will meet Monday in the touch
line will be slightly smaller than son athlete, who is one of 'the football between the Orange and
the Sigma Nu forward wall aver- finest dashmen ever developed in Blue Leagues on Florida Field.
aging around 185 pounds. this state, had to run a fast race Don't; forget your tickets to-
Jimmy Howze, -tackle from Pal- to come- in ahead of Cox; who the Phi Delt-Sigma Nu' grid con-
motto, and Gene Bolick, former breezed to an easy second. test tomorrow at Florida Field,
backfield star at Miami Senior Most .heated preliminary comrn- an annual affair which donates all
High, will captain the Phi Delts. petition was in the Orange League proceeds to charity A.ucqu- i-
No members of either frater- broad jump, which saw three men tion of shuffleboard crown' ?'~i-\-
nity who has ever won a varsity better last year's winning leap ed both SAE and PLP to tme top
football letter is eligible for play on their first try. Broadus sailed of their respective leagues this
in the 23-year-old rivalry. 21' 4" and Griffin chalked up a week with the former passing the
Sigma Nu Pos. Phi Delts 20' .8%" jump; but Billy Harper, Phi Delts by nosing out the de-
James RE Lindgren state high school broad jump fending champion DTD's and the
Simpson RT Burnett chap for Lee of Jax last. year, Pi Lams moving past Phi Tau by
Leith RG Lippincott soared a half inch farther than edging TEP in the finals.,
Coit C Robinson Broadus to lead in the prelims. .. -
Stults LG Chapin Neither of the Florida halfbacks,
Dempsey LT Howze however, had an opportunity to M Ual
Smith LE Smith surpass Harper's jump-in the M urat
Douglas QB Kelley prelims, that is-since both men d
Hurse LH Bolick scratched on their last two Sta ndings
Pittman RH Price jumps.
Jinks \ FB Dixon Going into the finals yesterday INDEPENDENT
afternoon of all remaining events, All Stars .. ......... 314
it hardly seemed likely that more Wesley .... .........303
Tir M KAA tirthan three records could possibly Crane Hall'........ .. 295
Tigert M entioned fall. Broadus loomed as a threat Hell Cats ... .... .... 288
F or SEC Top Spot ~to approach the best times in the Seagle ........ ...... 276
FOr SEC Top Spot 100 and 220 and Ted Pafford- of Randuffs .... ....... 275
Miami was considered a good let Tarpon Club .. ..... ....
Leading officials of the South- to smash the existing-'mark -for Saints .. 2.54
eastern Conference will begin their the half mile run. Pat Pattillo's CLO ... ..... ..... 231
annual meeting this afternoon and new record for the 880 of 2:06.2 Presbyterian .. .. .... .. 204
will continue thru Saturday in set' last spring didn't carry much Triangles .. .. .......204
Biloxi, Miss. insurance against Pafford, who Pensacola .. .... 203
One of the main items of busi- made,the rounds in the prelims in Baptist U.. .... .... .. .. 202
ness is the, selection of a confer- only five seconds above that with- Killers. .. .. .. .. .. 163
ence commissioner t6 fill the out working up a good sweat. Hillel ....... .. .. .. .. 151
place vacated by Mike Conner Broadus was expected to threat- Conch Club .... .. .... 136
who recently resigned because of en marks of 10 seconds and 22.6 Mortar & Pest.. .. ...... .. 130
ill health. Dr. John, J. Tigret, seconds established for the 100 and The Club. .. ....... 121
former University of Florida pres- 220 in 1937 by the late Francis Nav'al Reserve ......... ... 109
ident,. is being mentioned often Kearney. Other times and dis- Holmes C .... ...... ... 107
for the job. Tigret is president of tances were considered too far Plant City .. .......... 93
the conference and has been a away from this year's perform- Post Hocs ........ .. .. 64
leading figure in the conference ances to be in danger. Records Bob Cats. .... .... .. 50
for many years, will go into the books, however, South Jax ...... .. .... 50

Theta eleven tomorrow night. Top
d Coit, Jack Leeth, Fed Simpson,
-Assistant Coach Mic Ryan, John
Ham Fee, Skipper Smith, and B.
Herman Wink, Wimpy Sutton,

Intramural Boxing

Discontinuance Is

Aired By Writer

Varsity Boxing May
Be Reactivated
Next Year

By Sandy Schnier
Reasons for the discontinuance,
of intra-mural and varsity boxing
on the Florida campus were giv-
en today by Jerry Klein, student-
intra-mural director, and Coach
Ray Wolf, head of the inter-col-
legiate sports program.
A concussion, plus several ser-
ious injuries to sluggers resulted
in last year's intra-mural bouts
and started talk toward them.
The fights, used for the purpose
of picking likely candidates for
the ,varsity. squad, were too one-
sided in many cases. The dispar-
ity in ages among some partici-
pa-rnt was too great. Several
i.-'.xis vith Navy, Army and pro-
r.: h:. 1 with, comparative \no-
vices. fresh from high school.
Frats Had Trouble
Fraternities had trouble round-
ing up pledges and brothers who
were willing to get in there and
trade leather. When the dust had
cleared and the mat was cleaned
up the 22 fraternity league
managers, had voted and ,had
come out with a 16-6 score 'to
ditch the sport.
Director Klein stated boxing
would probably come back to the
intramural slate some time in the
future and, regain its former
standing as the top spectator
sport. "But," he said, "it will suc-
ceed only if it is properly han-
dled and when fights are matched
e,: n1,' ,
\'.ri .ty boxing'was discontinu-
ed last year because the Gators,
laye in starting practice, couldn't
get colleges to put them on their
Talent Aplenty
This year, too, although there
is a wealth of fistic talent on the
campus, there will' be oo. varsity
competition. Cdach Wolf empha-
sized that it will come back when
the interest warrants participa-
tion against other colleges. He ex-
pressed the hope that Florida
would, in the future, turn out suc-
cessful boxers as it 'has in the


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Score 53-47Victory

Over Miss. Stale In

Thrilling Game

Tanzler, Hamilton, Miller
Pace Gatormen
By John Williford
FIorida's high riding cage quin-
tet, who caused the Southeastern
Conference bigwigs to take more
than a second look at their 'in-
blemished two-game record, by
it n ning over a bewildered Missis.
sppi State five last Monday 53. .
-17, will wade further into loop
play this week when Auburn's Ti.
gers come here for a two-game
Series Friday and Saturday.
| The Auburn aggregation, boun-..
ianz back from a decisive loss at
the hands of Miss. State, ended up
in the SEC cellar last year, and
the Tigers will most likely holds
down the underdog rating. 'The
Gators trounced the Alabama=n
three' times last year in the four,
games played.
Miss. State Game
in the Miss. State game, Coache
5am McAllister's cagemen put
Gainesville on the basketball map,
turning back a team that already,
had two SEC wins Vanderbilt:
and Auburn under their belts.
The Gators pulled out in the lead
early in the game when forward
Harry Hamilton flipped in the
first field goal of the game. from
then on, with the exception of a
short-lived Tiger rally late in the
first half which knotted the wore-'
up 21-21, it was Florida, anl the'
The Gator defensive, however,
couldn't seem to hold down Wil-
lard Daley, huge State center,
who poured 26 points, over half of
the total points his team scored,
through the hoop. Hans Tanzler,
Florida's big rebound artist, tip.
ped in 17 points to lead the Ga.,
tors in scoring, boosting-his sea.
son total up to 53 tallies.
Millicek, Hamllton Scom
Julian Miller and Harry Ham-.
ilton followed with 14 and 13
points respectively.
McAllister, who used his substi-
tutibns by the benchloads last.
,week when the Gators stampeded'.
Tampa University, used only sev-y,
en men the entire game with
State. The Florida five have 22
games remaining, 10 in Gaines-
ville, before the SEC tournament.,
in Louisville March 4, 5 and 6.
Members of, the Florida High
School Coaches Association,,
scheduled to meet at the Univer-
sity .this week-end, will be the
guests of the athletic department
at the Florida-Auburn game Sat- J
urday night.
Miss. State
g ftp
Watts, f 2' 1 5:
Jackson, f 1 0 2
Ray, f 1 1 3
Peevey, f 0 0 0
Daley,c 12 2 26
Rafer, c 0 0 0
Nicholson, c 1 1 3
Walters, g 2 1 5
Biggs, g 1 ,0 2
Thompson, g 0 1 1,
Totals 20 T 47
g f
Atkinson, f 2 3 7
Hamilton, f. 6 1 13
Haskins, f 0 0 0
Tanzler, c 8 1 17
Bridges, g 0 2 2
Miller, g 7 0 14
Welch, g 0 0 0
Totals 23 7 53',
Halftime score: Florida 28,
Mississippi State 21.

Daytona Club And Saints Lead

Independent Track Meet Prelims

Dorm League Paced

By Temps H And 0

in Prep For Finals

Daytona Takes 91/2
Points In Four

By Julian Clarkson
Daytona and the Saints domin-
ated the preliminary round of the
intramural track meet in the In-
ependent League Wednesday af-
ernoon while Temp. H and Temp.
0 moved out in front in the Dormn
L*oop as all contestants prepared
for the finals, which were to have
been run off in undecided events
yesterday afternoon in both cir-
Shen tabulations were made
Wednesday night, Daytona ranked
first in the Independent League
ith 9' points out of the four
completed events and a total at
fiv men spotted in the finals of
other events. The Saints were just
as well off with 9 points and five
men in the finals also. Not far
'baCk were Tarpon Club, CLO and
Hell Cats.
point-getters for Daytona were
toffetl, second in the half mile;
SRus, fourth in the broad jump;
antd the 550 yd. relay team, which
tied the Randuffs for second be-
hinol Presbyterian. In addition,
Mofiett qualified with the second
best times in both the 100 and the
220, turning in times of 11 flat and
24,9, respectively. Dykes bolstered
Daytona's chances by qualifying
in the high and low hurdles with
top-ranking times in each.
Individual Winners
individual winners of completed
events Wednesday were Bryan of
e the Saints, who was clocked in
2:15 over the 880 yd. distance;
Carver of Tarpon Club, who hurled
the discus 119'5"; and Fleming of
eagle, broad jump champ after a
19'98'" leap. Winner of the high.
jump was undetermined with four
mlen tied for first at 5' 4 3/8" when
darkness postponed further ef-
Jimmy ancey of the Hell Cats,
who holds down a halfback post
for the Gators during grid season.
qualified for the 60-yd. dash finals
'with a time of seven-flat and won
a berth in the 100-yd. dash finals
with a 10:09, both times tops for
the Independent circuit prelims.
Leading the Dorm pack by vir-
tue of 17 points scored in the seven
events which were wound up Wed-
nesday, Tern. H was. counting on
three of its team members to add
to their total in final round events
yesterday afternoon. Temp. 0
tallied 14 points on opening day
but sent only two trackmen into
yc .tirday's final events. Other con-
tending outfits were Fletcher M-N,
wiih l0 points and three more fin-
alists: Sledd C-G. with 11 points
lind three additional finalists: and
E,,lonan B-C, 9 points and three
n"i still in the running.
T'emp. I Giains
I'emp. H picked up points on
Busse's 2:19.5 win in the half mile;
ZIpperer's fifth in the 60; Middle-
ton's third in the high jump and
second in the discus: Barbarry's
fifth in the 220; and a third place
! in the 440-yd. relay.
Winners in individual events
completed Wednesday were Horn
of Sledd C-G, 70-yd. high hurdles
in l1.Q seconds; Hall of Fletcher
M1-N in the 60 with 7 flat; Stone of
Temp. 0 in the 220 with 25.8: and
Gardner of Buckrnan F-' 125'-

PKT Drubs DS To Cop

Blue League Grid Title


Mon dayoOle Miss Pa,


By Bill Moor .'oT O..S, A
Phi Kappa Tau led by Herbert ICVU ,l e. MAo j,, C AC
Richards scored a rough, one-sid- : c N ea- 6 o:c.
ed victory over a undermanned' a8 i e cF.n ,r oc <
Delta Sigma team Monday to cop r 1\ I Ir ccIr a orCc- r A
the Blue. League title in touch Most Valuable
football. in touch.,:-r84U -4f
The game was Richards' all the ", a e o
way with all scoring done on C harley Conerly Rated + ; pA./
passes from him. He passed to Conerly Rated
McCown for two. to Hughson for Tops By South's
six and to Bowman for one to hand Sports Writer :: .
the Delta Sigs a 24 to 2 defeat. Sports Writers, -'',.,:'':"
The lone Delta Sig score was made .
on a safety. Charley Conerly, one of the na- .--.
The game was characterized by i tion's top pigskin carriers, has M l
bitter and hard fought playing been voted the most valuable "
which was one of the roughest player in the Southeastern Con- '
contests to be witnessed in intra- ference it was announced this
murals this year--there was closeweek. Conerly has been the talk
to 200 yds. in penalties enforc- of the nation since he was left
ed. off the Associated Press All-Am-
Scoring Plays erican eleven two weeks ago.
Phi Kappa Tau began the scor- Harry Gilmer. Alabama's pass-
ing with a touchdown late in the in ace was runner-up to the Florida End
first quarter. Otis Bice set up the Mississippi halfback. Gilmer E
tally by intercepting a Delta Sig sparked his Crimson team to a
aerial and speeding 45 yards deep Sugar Bowl berth. In H is O wnn
into Delta Sig territory. Hubert Conerly led the Rebels to the
Richards passed to Jack McCown Southeastern Conference title for
for the final yard. the first time in the history of
Phi Tau's second and third the school. His Coach 'Johnny WaS All-America
touchdowns came in the second Vaught was also honored being Under Wolf
period. Richards tossed a 20-yard voted the coach of the. year in
heave to Wallace Hughson to the Southeastern Conference.
make it 12-0 and later in the The Mississipian, the Ole Miss Paul Severin, end co
quarter passed to McCown in. pay- publication, came out this past sylvania, in 1918. After
dirt again on a play covering 12 week and criticized the Associ- e Ii c a
yards. Phi Tau led 18-0 at inter- ated Press for their selections. Har-Back High School a
mission. John Rogers, sports editor of the ference football and ba
In the fourth quarter after a. paper, placed most of the blame collegiate lot with the I
Delta Sigma drive bogged down on Ted Smits, general sports edi- graduated with a degree
on the Phi Tau one-yard line, tor of the Associated Press. On the gridiron he picked
Richards fumbled in his own end To cap off his well written three varsity letters as an
zone and was tagged before he column Editor Rogers added this and captained the 1940 Tarh
could get a throw away for a little poem. Severin also earned three let
safety. The A. P. Al-Aerican team Severin also earned three le
Delta Sigma came out for the Thre sed f-r yearican team in basketball as a forward
second half with a razle-dazzle Until it's chosen eleven men As an all around excellent
psng tac admoeI dowo I v mAs an all around excellent
passing attack and oved douhpaw Were called the best in the and pass snagger de luxe, Sev
the field twice with southpaw Ed-
die Penson handling the hurling game. made the All-Southern Con
Phi Tau picked up its fourth ut that distinction is no more; M rural
TD late in the game on a 10-yard InsThe future pattern is set;
pass from Richards to Tom Bow- Standings
man after the hustling Phi Tau Their team will be All-Wet.n n s
passer had hauled down a Delta kfiORANGE
Sig heave and returned it to Fori in the A. P. backfield group, AE
Slthe 16 yard line. Supposedly all-around, SAE .............
the 16 yard line. The nation's gridiron star PDT ...... .....
Sensational a dATO
Most spectacular play of the as nowhere, to be found. SN .. .. .. ..
day was turned in by Herbie Roah's number was there all PKA .. ......
Rand, scrappy Delta Sigma quar- loachts number was there all DTD
terback, who made a diving catch ight, ............
of one of Penson's passes after it (Conerly's number i ns 42) C KA ................
had been batted almost out of his But instead of Chunkin Charley, A K.. ......
reach bty the PKT safety man. the name d P ................
The play covered 30 yards. Of Evans loomed in view. KS ...... .. L ......
Hugo Spitz of DS was slight- PBP
ly shaken up on the next to last The U. of Kansas back we're told, PLP .............
play of the game in a collision Was picked because he could run; PKT
with an opposing 'player for the But when it comes to figures for XP ................
only mishap of the tourney. proof, PGD ................
The game, played on Florida We find that there are none. PGD
Field, closed a successful frater- ............
nity football tourney, with much The only excuse for Smit's foul BTP .................
of the credit for the season going deed; BTP ................
to Bob Scott, capable manager There must be one, good heavens, DS ... .
of the sport. The final game was Is that his mother's maiden name DX .. .... .. .. .. ..
officiated by Lapier, Scott, and Instead of Smits was Evans. LXA ..............
Ansbacher. AGR . . . .......
All-Star Team
After the final game the of- Other members were Otis Bice; DORMITORY
ficials were asked to submit an PKT; Herb Rand and Fred Tesh- Murp C-D...... .... ...
All Star team for the league which er, Delta Sig; Bert Bitten, PKP; let D-E-F.............
follows: Dick Stokes, TX; Harlan Stovall, Sledd J-H ............
Captain: Hebert Richard, PKT. CP; Nate Wolfson, PLP; Ben Hen- Temp M .. .. .. ..
shee, LXA; Jerry Denker, TEP; Sledd C-G ............
in the discus. Prangue of Dave Burr, DX; Warren Wooten, Temp 0 .. .........
5.y" in the discus. Prangue of BTP; Bruce Webster. PGD: and Flet 0-P.............
Murphree C-D and Webb of Flet- John Bailey, AGR. Murp L-1 .. .. ....
cher D-E-F were tied for leader- The Phi Taus will meet the Phi Buck B-C ...... .......
ship of the high jump at 54 3/8" Delts Monday afternoon at 4:30 Alachua I .... .........
each. on Florida Field in a game which' Thom C-D ...... .... ..
will name a: Fraternity Leagiue Buck D-E .. ...... ....

champion. This playoff between Temp G .. ..... .
the leagues should create much Flavet II .. .. ..... .
interest and draw a good repre- Temp J .. .... .. .. ..
sentation of spectators. Alachua II ...... ...
Temp E .. .. .. ..

Julian Miller, sophomore for- Florida's eager will play
ward from Pensacola, scored the number of strong teams this se
first basket of the year for the on as they meet Georgia Ti
Gator cagers in a 70 to 43 win University of Georgia, Tulat
over Tampa. L.S.U., and Miami.




Independent League Basketball

ITitle Won By Crane Hall Team

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He: Why do you call my date
"Pepsi," when her name is
She: Oh, we all call her "Pepsi" be-
cause'she goes with anything!

He: I never knew what real happi-
ness was until I married you.
She: Darling!
He: ) es, and by 'then it was too

Three bucks apiece for each of
these we print. Let your con-
science be your guide.

Thirst--obsolete term; dates back to
pre-Pepsi-Cola era.
Cooperation--one bottle of Pepsi with
two straws.

Paying $1 apiece for these is like
giving you a license to commit
burglary. But--$1 apiece for those
we buy.

)affy Tiefn itions


SAE And Pi Lams Crowned Crane Hall Scores

Shuffleboard Champs 21-19 Win Over

Orange And Blue ora al Hell Cat Cagers
Ir kM A Bu o..,.*'" Finals Close
Orange And Blue In hardfought

STrac.k Me"t B gin Battle Win Gives Hall Cage
S .rack Meet Begins Title Of Ind.
T d Sigma Alpha Epsilon'-and Pi Loop
o 'day At4'P M Lambda Phi now have possession Lop
". '. '-of the fraternity shuffleboard
crowns by virtue of their wins A hustling Crane Hall five cop-
fTop Tracksters in the Intramural Orange and ped the Independent League Intra-
S 'V I. A Blue Fraternity Leagues this past mural basketball championship
ie in annual week. Wednesday night by posting a
,., .':. .", .., Event The Pi Lams gained their vie- 27-19 win over the previously un-
S" '.' tory by defeating the TEPs in a beaten Hell Cats.
The annual Orange and Blue closely fought match Wednesday The comparatively close score
track meet, featuring the 10 best night. They lost the first match hardly gives indication of Crane
University of Florida trackmen but returned to take the last two Hall's superiority since the champs

l fW in each event, is slated to get to win the tourney. Norman Freed- were in command all the way and
under way this afternoon at 4 p. man of Pi Lam won the singles were never in danger after the
f inm.. Assistant Track Coach Frank match by beating Art Callen of second half got under way. Al-
W Pl GM"Mr P 6hi"TlO5' Philpot announced yesterday. The TEP 51-22 and 54-1. Marwin Cas- though handicapped under the
field of contestants will include sel and Beryl Weinstein, Pi Lams, backboards against their towering
NDo COACV / varsity men and outstanding per- lost to Jerry Klein and Jerry Den- opponents, the victorious five fired
former from intramural teams ker of TEP by the scores of 51-34 their shots with unerring aim and
and physical education classes as and 51-16. In the deciding match threw a tight man-to-man defense
well as other students whose per- Charlie Friend and Elmer Oliphant at the Cats.
formances during time trials this representing PLP beat Jay Berk- Bob Jaycox, Crane Hall's scor-
C o Ch TS week were good enough to rank man knd Leonard Glasser of TEP ing ace, was again his team's lead-
them among the select group in 50-6 and 54-17. ing point-maker with three bas.
their particular specialties. In reaching the finals the Pi kets and a pair of foul shots. Oth-
Departm entPreliminaries will be held in Lams had previously beaten the er Crane cagers who turned in
r t eight events today with the fi- Chi Phis, Delta Chi and Delta brilliant performances -were Ted
nalg in each of the 15 events which Sigma. The TEPs claimed victo- Jaycox, who tossed in a couple of
SFlanker While Playing are on the card to be run off ries over Theta Chi, Alpha Gamma field goals and limited Danny
n Flanker While Playing Monday afternoon, starting at 4 Rho and Pi Kappa Phi as they Jackman, Cat star, to three points,
At North Carolina p.m. Competition will take place reached the final match. and Joe Parker, who tallied seven
in all Southeastern Conference points and played a sharp floor
meet events. Orange Loop game. Clint Wright led the losers
coach, was born at Natrone, Penn- Schedule of preliminary events In the Orange League the SAEs with six points.
becoming a four sport athlete at for today follows: 100 yd. dash, beat the DTDs in a hard fought Crane Hall Pressed
nd making the schoolboy all-con- 120-yd. high hurdles, 220-yd. dash, match to gain the title. Only one
sketall teams, Severin cast his 220 yd. low hurdles, shot put, jave- of the matches was decided in the Crane Hall was hard pressed
sketball teams, Severincast his lin, discus, and broad jump. Six first two games, the match be- earlier in the tournament to gain
Diversity of North Carolina. He men will qualify for the finals in tween Dick Peck and Ed Wortke the final round. The eventual title
in Physical Education in 1941. each of these events .except the of SAE and John Phillips and winners lost an early tilt to the
I up 220-yd. dash and the 220-yd. low Ernest Middleton of DTD which Saints, 24-23, then moved into a
end ence b a hurdles; only five contestants will 'the SAEs won 63-17 and 53-46. tie for the bracket championship
eels and the Al-nfte cees move on to the finals in those The other matches went to with their conquerors. After whip-
ters team as a junior. He made th events three games as Bob Clawson of ping the Saints 24-17 in the play-
and Associated Press and several oth- SAE lost his match to Delt Ace off, Crane Hall defeated Pensacola
end er All-America teams as a junior Intramural Julian Clarkson, 48-51, 51-27 and Club 23-13 in the semi-finals.
ein and just about covered the field o16-52. Dick Flammer and Ted Paf- In marked contrast, the Hell
erin and ust about covered the field ford of SAE lost their first game Cats were never extended in
ifer- as a senior. He captained the ReSUt but came back in fine style to romping through bracket play and
Southern team in the Blue-Grey Track hand Tommy Taylor and Dave entered the payoff round by edg-
All-Star game of 1940. KA took an early lead in the Bowman of DTD their first de- ing the Randuffs, 27-21.
Severin coached at Wilmington Fret Orange League prelims feat. The scores were 1-50, 59-44
High School in North Carolina Wednesday, closely followed by and 56-47. All-Star Tdam
before joiningthe Navy. He was PDT and SAE. In the Blue Loop In winning the title the SAEs At the end of the tourney In-
with the USS Quincy when it took PKT led when first day' results beat Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma and tramural officials selected an In-
550 President Roosevelt to Yalta for were in with with XP holding SPE in addition to the D6lts. DTD dependent all-star cage team com-
515 the late Chief Executive's final down second. Daytona and the beat the Sigma Chis and the ATOs posed of the following men: Bob
450 trip abroad. Saints of the Independent League after drawing a first round bye. Jayox, Ted Jaycox, and Pgrker
445 Immediately upon obtaining his and Temp. H and Temp. 0 of the The winning of the shuffleboard of Crane Hall; Jackman ard Cy
420 Naval release, Severin hustled to Dorm League were also prelimi- trophies marked the second time Lowman of the Hell Cats; Jhnr.y
415 join the University of Florida nary pace-setters. in as many weeks that these two Fernandez and Donnie Pimm of
410 coaching staff in February 1946. Frat Shuffloboard teams have won a championshipuffs; Dick Fillingham of
405 SAE won over DTD, 2-1, in the in intramural competition, havig Pensacola Club; Junior Lane,
355 Orange finals; PLP whipped TEP won the tennis cups last week. Plant City Club; and Whitting-
295 24 GAMES by the same margin in the Blue makes 11 of 19 ton of the Saints.
finals. Members of the two finalists
533 Florida's basketball team will Independent Football Lazarus Lewis, freshman place follow: Crane Hall--B. Jayox and
530 play 24 games this season. Twelve Hell Cats 13, Baptist 6; Saints kicker from Quincy whose ex T. Jaycox of Ocala; Fred Brooks,
460 will be Southeastern Conference 38, Conch Club 0; Pensacola 6, point defeated N. C. State and T. Jim Wood, Tom Altee, Nick Debs,
460 tilts, two with ax Navy, and 10 Slow Pokes 0; Navy Reserve 13, Miami by 7 to 6 csoreics and tied _
447 tilts, two with Jax Navy, and 10 Slow Poklm es County 0 Reserve 13, Tulane 7-7. made 11 of 19 at- George Cratem, and Tom Sheri-
437 with other school,. Holmes County 0 tempted placements during the dan of Jacksonville; and Parker
430 Dorm Tennis r'm eTen and Joe Cottone of Miami; Hell
4301 (Singles) Buckman B-C over '47 season. Cats-Jackman and Martin Fort-
356 Temp. 0, 6-2, 6-4; Buckman B-C son of LaBelle; Wright and
334 FOOTBALL CAGERS over Fletcher M-N, 6-0, 6-0: Mur- Murphree C-D 19, Temp. 0 14; Frank Edge of Niceville; Lowman
320 phree C-D over Sledd J-H, 6-0, Temp. K 24. Temp. F 10; Fletch- of Seaford, Del.; Wendell Kilpa-
284 Doug Belden and Dick Pace, 6-1; Sledd C-G over Temp. M, 6-1, er O-P 31, Thomas A-B 27; Buck- trick, John Smith, and Edsol
247 Gator footballers, have joined the 6-0. (Doubles) Temp. 0 over man B-C 26, Temp. M 15; Ala- Smith of Jacksonville; Morris
cagers for the season. Both these Fletcher M-N, 6-0, 6-0. chua 15, Murphree C-D 10 (play- Rogers, Laurel Hill; Ellry Barton,
boys did their share on the grid- Dorm Basketball off); Sledd J-H 30, Temp. J 12; Andalusia, Ala.; and Richard
238 iron this season. Temp. J 35, Fl'th,- K-L 10; Fl e-t 3) 25, Fletch-er K-L 8, Provna Snend-.
208 -
Get Funny W. Win Money .. Write a Title
112 '

ech, ." ** .

George F. Baughmanr--

A Man Well-Qualifle
Nine million dollars is a lot of toney;
a half million square feet of buildings
cover a lot of territory, but more iitport-
ant, the huge program of temporarylcon-
strluction on this campus has enable. 9,-
000 students to get a lot of education.'
Take a good look at the impressive l1ist
of figures in the front page story on Flol'-
ida's construction. It's a story that no1V
can be told. It's a story that can be plac-
ed in a book to read like fiction. It's a
,dory of sweat, toil, and sometimes tears.
The success of this building program,
',oth temporary and permanent is at-
,ributable to many men-the Board of
Control for their interest in a progressive
institution. Dr. John J. Tigert, for
the same reason. The Governor and
his Cabinet But to one person must go
much of the credit for working out how
lanvy of the needs could be met.
The Seabees had a motto: "Can do."
Although a Navy man, George F. Baugh-
man, assistant business manager of the
University of Florida, was no Seabee but
the motto could well apply. It would be
wrong to say that Baughman got the
buildings for the campus, but it would
be just as wrong to say some of them
would have been obtained had it not been
for him.
The building program has been cussed
and discussed. There have been strug-
gles, and Baughman has seemed to know
what he was talking about. He knew how
to light a fire under a plan and get it mov-
The largest college housing reutiliza-
lion project in the nation is our own Fla-
vet III. Baughman worked hand in hand,
along with the University's Business Of-
fice and the Federal Works Agency, Pub-
lic Housing Administration and the War
Assets Administration to aid in solving a
major housing problem.
Therefore, the Florida Allegator be-
lieves that George Baughman is the man
for the position which Klein Graham, be-
loved Business Manager, is leaving Janu-
ary one. No other person could so aptly
take over this all-important position and
know the next move the moment he steps
into Graham's office than Baughman.
'Baughman deserves a higher position,
and it is our hope and desire that he gets
This building program has been large-

ly completed by the PHA, WAA, FWA
and the U. S. Office of Education. The
Alligator takes this opportunity to speak
for the students of this university in voic-
ing our appreciation for what has been
done and to offer our assistance for a
greater growth in years to come.

WRUF Takes Long Stride

In Making School Known
The result of the expansion of WRUF
will be a greater knowledge of the Uni-
versity of Florida by the people of this
state and the rest of the. nation and a more
intent awareness of the University. One
of the best means of information dissemi-
nation is by the effective use of radio and
"The Voice of Florida" will do this well
when it goes on a operating basis of 5,-
000 watts 24 hours a day and adds fre-
quency modulation.
More programs directly concerning the
University of Florida will be sent out on
waves beamed by directional anntena.
More persons will hear them with the full-
time high power. Florida's top-notch radio
station will take a long stride in doing
something about President Miller's recent
statement that "the University of Florida
is better loved than known."

Alligator Urges Backing

For Speaking Program
Response to the newly-organized Pub-
lic Relations Board's state-wide drive has
been exceptional.
It is believed that this is the time in the
history of this University that a full-fledg-
ed public rations set-up is necessary. This
is the time in which students themselves
can do more for the school than any other
This program is your program, and the
success of this drive to send University
students back to their hometowns to in-
form the high schools students about this
campus and its great swing to the top lies
in the participation of as many students
as possible.
Besides this speaking tour and engage-
ments to better the relations throughout
the state, other drives will be started af-
ter Christmas right here on this campus.
The Alligator urges all to throw their
support behind each phase of this work
. .. for it is at this time that we need to
make this school heard far and wide.

11U U is ullang Prograam aIQ uf an O.fl --.--

By Jingo By Johns By Barton Johns

November 30, 1947 really get around to doing it until goon where I went after 1 left you
Dear Bart. now. at the "Mill." Quite often I think
Dearss you'll be very surprised You may remember I told you of the good times I have had in
Sguess you'll be very surprised 1 about a girl who lived in Plainfield, the service, and of course, the bad
New Jersey, that I used to write, ones as well-both in England and
don't 'suppose you will remember Well we are still exchanging let- overseas.
who I am. ters, and I'm hoping to be able to But really this country doesn't
To begin with, we met at "Hast- plan my first visit to your coun- hold any future for a young single
ic ; Mii"' oit in India 1944-45, and try early in the New Year to meet person like myself, so I have made
do you remember how we used to her. Seven years is certainly some up my mind to get moving while
go in to Calcutta on Sundays? Al- length of time to have been writing the going is good. I can see that
so Bart, remember the record sung each other! it is the best thing to do.
by Sinatra, "All of Me," that we However, when I do come over, So with great hopes of this find-
used to play in the Red Cross? I would very much like to come ing you, I'll be waiting to hear of
Well, Bart if you' can recall those along and see you again after all you in the near future.
times, you should have no job in this time. Did you get back to the Goodluck Bart,
remembering who I am. TUniversity 'of Florida? I'm sure Your Old Pal,
have been going to write you we would find many tales to tell Douglas.
it hopes of renewing our old each other, don't you think? Shepherds Bush
friendship of the days in India, but Well T have been home now 18 London, W. 12
just somehow or other I have never months. I came home from Ran- England.

Buli Session By Odell Griffith

The boys who keep one hand sonville law practice which would State Attorney Gefferal Watson,
on the public pulse and the other make some of the Wall Street cor- who has seen red in everything
in a barrel of ink have cleared portion advisors turn green with -the Caldwell administration has
envy. He joked around the state done, is as smooth as old Scotch
their littered desktops and begun in 194C, called off two or three or a fine piece of velvet in his
the tom-tom beating for the cit- hundred names at every political contacts for, the governorship.
rus sweepstakes, the gubernatorial rally and gave chill bumps to And he has managed to get his
race which will hit the state next Spessard Holland and Francis name in print probably more than
spring. Whitehair. He ran third with a any other two state attorneys gen-
Several of the aspirants-Wat- late start. Now, eight years' la- eral. He did this by simply send-
son, Warren, McCarty and Shands ter, he still tells a few jokes. But ing out a batch of opinions each
-have got up early and gone out he's going after Millard's swivel week. Whoever helped him write
to do sunrise push-ups in hopes of chair with accent on a serious dis- the copy must have known the
being in top PT condition when cussion of state matters. He has fundamentals, of good news writ-
the workout begins. And the boys learned his civics lessons well, and ing because the stuff turned up
with the typewriters have been he is said to have cataloged every time and again on daily state news
generous. From Morty Freedman state dollar since the Catts admin- pages and on the front pages of
down to Allen Morris, the gentle- 'istration. Although it may be too weeklies-and with very little, if
men of the press have given each early to tell yet, his shift to the any, editing. The opinions -were
candidate a clear break for the serious apparently has paid off used almost in their entirety until
run in the number of inches and well. Watson was .well into the present
the times their names have been And should Warren be beaten'- unofficial running. A good portion
mentioned. The state publishers. violently contrary to a present of them still are being used.
meantime, are being as wary as state news service poll-he will A great deal can happen be-
a. bunch of Tally sorority fresh- have (1) to lose strength to a tween now and next spring, but
men at a Gator brawl. They smile coalition power group, or (2) lose whatever the situation we should
at all the fellows as if they mean ground rapidly to some other con- all exercise our right of franchise.
maybe but they are keeping their tender who must shine with more And from the point of the spec-
promises under their bobby-pins vote-getting brilliance than has as tator we are going to be treated
with no public commitments at yet been shown. to a good scrap. By the grace of
this time, Such a coalition effort might the political gods, no candidate
From where we sit it looks, ac- well be built around McCarty, the has shown, up yet wearing rqd
cording to the polls, as if. Fuller bright and clean-cut young gentle- suspenders. And when the fire-
Warren will be the fast-breaking man of Florida politics, or around works are over we hardly believe
horse in this race. A West Flor- Gainesville's State Senator Shands, that our governor, whoever he be,
ida cracker boy who sat up late a relatively dark horse who kept will show such a characteristic as
at night learning to roll poly- his political aspirations for the the- sidewalk somnolence now dis-
syllabacisms over his tongue, Full- governorship well hidden from the played by the executive of one of
er has grinned his way into a Jack- public until a few months ago. our neighboring states.

Ordinary Times By H. G. (Buddy) Davis

This week may have been thme
beginning of the end.
Wars, like dynamite, must have
a fuse to ignite the explosion.
Never forget it was only a mad-.
dened h9erbian student that fired
the shot into Archduke Francis
Ferdinand and ignited the powder
kegs of Europe in 1914. Small in-
idents can start wars.
Significant item of this week is
that the United States Treasury
is now prepared to issue new cur-
rency in Germany. The new mon-
ey is to be issued in event of con-
tinued failure to reach agreement
with Soviet Russia on a peace set-
This means the United States
is expecting the meeting of the
Big Four foreign ministers in
London to be stalemated once
again. And more important, it
means that the United States is
prepared and expects to make a
.separate peace with Germany.
Our government has tired of
- Russian demands for 10 billion
dollars of reparations from Ger-
many. Our diplomats are sick of
Molotov's "The Soviet Union de-
mands a literal, democratic,
peace-loving central government
for all of Germany.".
In case you didn't notice. the
key word in that quotation is
"central." While we wish a, weak-
er government flexible to the will
of the German people, the Rus-
sians desire a strong central gov-
ernment. And if the simple Little
Red Riding Hood were to ask the

reason for central government,'
the Russian Bear would try to
conceal the answer of "so much
better to eat you with."
It seems that two years of ne-
gotiations have done just about as
well as a poultice on a wooden
Molotov.has two arguments for
Russia's stand on Germany. He
says the German people want a
central government he also
says that a separate peace would
partition Germany.
Strange as it may seem the
Associated Press reports that the
German people prefer paying rep-
arations an d establishing a
strong central government. What-
ever their argument in the mat-
ter, through the eyes of Uncle
ham, it seems best to give the
Germans what they. need, not,
what they want.
And from W'here this author
stands, Molotov is right about the
partitioning of Germany. The
next obvious move, if the meeting
of the Big Four fails, is unify-
ing of the French. British and
United States sectors of Germany'
under one democratic govern-
ment. This leaves Russia to con-
trol her sector as desired.
Germany. the nation, will still
exist. Germany, the government.
will be split in twain.
But Germany ie only one plum
in the pie. The idea of a .world
split into two different and con-
flicting factions is a terrifying

one. Some writers, notably John
Temple Graves, disagree. Graves
says that. with Russia a rival, and
short of war, we might come alive
in our country, develop character,
austerity, enterprise, and religion.
But imagine' how, with all dip-
lomatic relations severed, both
world factions would withdraw
behind their respective "iron cur-
tains" and prepare for the even-
tual war. Perhaps we would de-
velop the virtues mentioned by
John Temple Graves, but we
would only agravate the wound
which was left when "freedom
from fear" was wrenched away
from us by the Bomb.
This writer does not want in
any way to become connected
with a policy of Russian appease-
ment. No sound peace can be con-
structed on such a policy. Ap-
pease-ment comes within the
shadow of slavery.
But rest assured of one thing,
there will be no lasting peace in
a divided world. Distribution of
the new currency means a divided
Germany, German division points
to a divided earth, and a divided
earth foretells a shooting war.
We will be forced to fight the war
that could not be settled across
the conference tables.
This seems to be pessimistic.
But after all. man is striving for
lasting peace and will someday
achieve his goal.'
God grant that enough men be
left to enjoy it.

Reviews And Stuff By Gerald Clarke Paranoia
R i w A n- ia


Official Neiv'tpper of thoe L ti equity .f '1hlorida. ,in (Gie aft ille. Florida
Published every 'rihtly morning drie( le yenr nnod entered am
second clas mail mn Iler .nlary :ll. 114ti. 1n the post office at (Gainem-
ville, Florida, under the net of Cong'res of M3arch 3, J1879.

Editor-in-Chief .......................... .Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ................. . ...Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ....... ............... ..Ken Richards

Executive editor. Haroll HermanA: Atoei ate Editors, 1orty (reed-
man., .Jln Baxicy, Jack Bryn;: News Editor, Elgin White; Cojpy Editor.
I)Uryee Van Wangnen. kivin Hurt; Fealures Editor, Marty Lnbovr; lumit
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Manalger. Anne Brumbyl; ports Editor, Bill
Boyd; Assistnnt' Sports Edilor, .Juilian Ciarkson.
lohn Roonner. G Han Hazard. Bill Henry. Thomas Rieks. Barton Johns. Sanm Krentzmnan.
Uoger I.ongs-. Bolt .ewis. Pilot lartinu. ane Mayers. George .yera, J.ack
.hoentnlaker. Hugh i Slutmp. Lee WeiLsenborn. JFran IVhile,. eotty Verner.
Dell Loyless.. Do le IRogers. Bill Pepiper. Dan Marks. .Jina Cnamp. David
Brnyton. ti1bin vBrown. Anne BrunintY. Dewey Hntehino. Darle Everett.
Walter Atfelbaunn. Jerry Sololow, Boh Browder.
Sports: Leland Hawves. 'ToI itacDonald. Johl Vi illiford, Sanforrd
Schller, Bill .Mor. (C'harles MJe('cCw, Iatcy Mlnhou. Jack Ledoux. 'lrypinat:
Holly Brunl'hy. i'l1ra'aret Mlrshn Il, Kitty ('nllnhan. Joyce Moore. Clare
Sting'letnry. Phtolg'raplhers: Harold Arantrong, Hannk WVeilenburger, Al-
vin tReg'ister nad i'nrn Znri.
Ed Giraftoj. Assisttii( Busin.ss Mnnnger: Body Tlhornberry,. Advertis-
ing Manasger. Actit: ill M t1cCoy. Collecon Itan.agier and Merehandiming
MInanger; lhobin Brow1vt. ''lehn l'*, tEdlitor.
Rob Alexnnder, Bob irlx1. rliandy no benj. l.anmar Drake.. Bre.,y F'y-
volenti. Ted WV.llniter, .Aql ve rtiing, Sniesmen.
Stee Srkln. Evsitint,( \u <'tn+tnt; eJverett Haygood, Kienneth
iteyern, Mehn.dlising Asfs

Campus Opinions

Letters To The Editor

Thanks From Ag Club

We have had several letters written to the 'Gator commending
you for the splendid publicity and .coverage you gave the' Agriculture
Club Turkey Shoot. But when another issue was published it carried
an addition in our support. Hoping that we can give you our full
thanks at this time, I wish to extend to you the Agriculture Club's
sincere gratitude for your part in putting over the First Annual
Turkey Shoot.
We feel sure that if an organization is interested in space in the
'Gator they will not be disappointed by you or your staff.
Eugene Doss

Bike Rider Writes Of Perils

President Miller will never know how close he came to writing
a. letter of regretsto my wife and parents. It all happened several
days ago as I was bike peddling to class. A car zoomed past-so close
that it almost hurt. The driver neither blew his horn nor gave me
enough room to see daylight between his car and me.
Perhaps the bicyclists and pedistrians are at fault as much in
many of these situations as the auto experts, but if. my narrow escape
can be used to urge all of us on and around the campus to be more
alert and considerate, some "good" might be seen. from this "close
Ernest R. Currie

Lauds Gator Columnist On Stand
Please accept my belated congratulations on Barton Johns' ar-
ticle in the Nov. 14 Alligator. I admire you for your stand, because
I believe that prejudice against colored people must be stopped.
Hope that you will write more on the same subject.
Yours truly
Richard D. Gerber.

Thinks It's An Injustice
Several weeks ago Dr. Miller announced the tuition and registra-
tion fee for out-of-state students would be raised from $150 to $200.
He neglected to announce that the raise would pertain to" veteran
In Architecture 211 the book lists amount to $64.65. Equipment
amounts to slightly more than that. For the students-whose books and
supplies amount to more than $50 ,per semester, this means that
"you" are going to pay for all over $50.
Name Withheld.
An Alligator investigation on this Issue is now in progress, and a
report will be published in next week's issue.-Editor.

File Thirteen Corner

I love the girl who does,
I love the girl who don't,
I hate the girl who says she will
And then decides she won't.
But the girl I like the best of
And I know you'll think I'm
Is the girl who says, "I usually
But just for you I might."
approached the

A woman approached the

Pearly Gates and spoke to Saint
"Do you know if my husband
is here? His name is' hmith."
"Lady, we have lots of them
here. You'll have to be more
"Joe Smith."
'isa those too. You'll have
to have more identification."
'ei., when he died he said that
if I were ever untrue to him, he'd
turn over in his grave."
"Oh, y o u mean 'Pinwheel
Smith!' "

While glancing through a maga-
zine the other day I came across
this bit of information: The Uni-
versity of Washington owns two
theatres, which present programs
of a cultural and entertainment
nautre almost constantly. The
item made me wonder a little
bit about the University of Flor-
ida. Why couldn't we have some-
thing like that, here?
The question hadn't been with
me long when I came across
President Miller's declaration on
the admission of out-of-state stu-
dents. One of the reasons, he gave
for their future admission was
that their absence might well lead
to an undesirable provincialism.
PROVINCIALISM, a word with
all kinds of unpleasant emotion-
al tones-it should not connote
more than mannerisms and
thoughts particular to a certain
area-but it does.
We can afford to be proud of
our provincialism-that is, if we
mean our Southern traditions of
hospitality and good will. Yes, we
can afford to be proud. But are
we tending toward that other kind
of provincialism- narrowness of
view and isolation'from the world ?
Perhaps so.
Most of the events which go
to make up the higher aesthetic
achievements of our culture, are
far removed from our campus
This is regrettable, but as a cen-
ter of higher education, the Uni-
'ersity should try to bring these
'hit'her" cultural attractions here.
Well-it does. There is the Ly-
neum Council which yesterday pre-

sented the San Antonio S
and before that, the G
Quartette. There is the
Players who this week
the performance of a v
play. Then, too, the Spe
guage and Literature Del
will combine resources in
to present two Shakespea
ductions. Such is cultural
at the University of Flori
wonder that President M
provincialism. Of course,
ing in of out-of-state sO
not the whole solution to
Facilities should be s
the presentation of cultu
on the campus. Such mo
be sponsored by various
organizations. Beyond th
tion of facilities one sh
the establishment of an
organization for procur
attractions. The Lyceum
is an instrument which
made more effective. It
lack money, or personnel
were, I suspect, several
which it could have sec
year. had sufficient eft
made toward communica
the artists and speakers
In line with the expand
versity perhaps it will b
enlarge the council and
more power than it has
would be a student go
task. Perhaps, on the ot
the administration will I
take steps toward the c:
some kind of organize
break the isolation we

'Messiah' Was Exceptioi

By Gerald Clarke
Several hundred stood in the
University Auditorium; hundreds
more were turned away from Sun-
day evening's presentation of Han-
del's "Messiah" by the Gainesville
Philharmonic Society.
Those lucky enough to get seats
heard an exceptional performance
-an amazing proof that a small
town can produce good music. Sun-
day evening's performance was
excellent by anyone's standards
and would have stood as corhplete-
ly legitimate and good in the rec-
ognized music centers of the na-
Well Adapted
The much-performed oratorio
was skillfully scaled down to meet
local performance demands and in
that scaling was found a great
measure of the program's success.
The choir, under the direction of
Dr. Leslie Hale, was well-balanced

and completely integrate
nunciation was' good. Cla
phree at the organ an
Ruth Waldo at the piano
admirable support for t
and soloists.
Atlanta Soloists
The solo group, wisely
from Atlanta for the per
fulfilled its function almoc
fection. The voices were
but they were good
matched. The group.
with taste and ease.
The only grounds for
of the production would I
based on the standard
tion. It was not perfect
-sure many will recogni
ever, never in all the pe:
did any performer fall be
is acceptable by good. t
sonally speaking, I alwa
dull moments in the "Me
counting the chorus. I d
get my count started.

Exchange Post

Father: "Son, you're taking ac-
counting at school, aren't you?"
Son: "Sure, dad."
Father: "Then maybe you can
accoulit for the silk lingerie you
serit home in your laundry last
Men seldom make passes
At long-skirted lasses;
The more they see,
The freer they be.
-Florida Flambeau
"I went out with a general last
"'Major general?"
"Not yet."
Women's styles may change,
but their designs remain the
Mother: "Where do bad little
girls go?"
Girl: "Most everywhere."
"It's the little things in life
that tell," said the sweet young
thing, as she pulled her kid bro-
ther out from behind the sofa.
"Do you know what good clean
fun is?"
"No, what good is it?"
"I'm so upset," declared the
young bride. "I've just found out
I married a man who simply
can't bear children."

"Well," sniffed her mai
youtht can't expect every

When a. man's young.
the chief problem of lif
ation. When the gray
appear in his hair, he ki
the most important thin
Judge: "Where's y
Defendant: "Ah ain't
husband. Judge. He's
for 10 years."
Judge: "But are those
Defendant: "Yes s
Judge: "But your
Defendant: "I know do

As one girl explained:
dark and hands.

Stranger: "That wor
fight where I come fr
Native: "Well, why
fight then?"
Stranger: '"Cause I ai
I come from."
It's love when she sin
arms and ends up with
in the sink.


By /Morry rreeaman

e Florida OUT ON A LIMB: Although the
attempted announced 1948 grid schedule says
very good that the Gators will play four
:ech, Lan- games here (and there should be
apartments at least that many), watch for
January. an announcement soon that the
irean pro- Tulsa game will be played in Tam-
il activity pa. Incidentally, there prob-
ida. Smalrs ably will be an uproar among
miller fearsSouth-Central Florida boosters of
the bring- the Gators who anticipated that
the prob- the Rollins game would be played
in Orlando rather than Gainesville.
et up for Look for a re-alignment of
ral movies sorts among campus political par-
vies could ties resulting from disgruntled ele-
s campus ments due to recent intra-party
e installa- election. . SAE brothers will
oultd find catch plenty of hell from their
effective pledges this week when- they
ing other switch places as the result of an
na Council agreement based on how well the
should be farternitv would do in Intramurals.
seems to POT POURRI: Though a few
el. There people know it, the late Dr. Mur-
features phree, past president of the Uni-!
;ured this versitv. was nominated by William
fort been jennings Bryan. "The Great Con-
,ting with moner," as thn Democratic candi-
involved. date for president of the United
ided Uni- States at the Democratic conven-
)e wise to tion at Madison Square Garden in
d give it +925 p n R i- F' i ns,.. 0 i- -
now-thismentdent of the student body, is doing
other hand, a "bang-up" job as newiv-annoint-
he ablend toed acting director of the Florida
creation of Union. .. For some s t r a n g e
nation to non. me', who recently made the
e find in University Hall of Fame are bein'r
forced, for the first time, to pay
for their Seminole Hall of Fame
pictures--it just ain't right to
na I commercialize on an honor like
That. That rumored banning
ted. En- of any reference to Karl Marx in
iude Mur- C-5 is now a fact-we still claim it
d Tommy to be the most asinine violation of
furnished liberal education yet to hit the
he chorus campus-how is a student going to
know the dangers of Communism
unless he is given information tell-
Simported ing him about that form of govern-
formance, ment ?-they've also discontinued
ost to per- John Steinbeck's "In Dubious Bat-
eii't large tIe" as a text book for the course.
and well POLITICAL STEW: Paul Rog-
performed ers past president of Florida Blue
Key and as shrewd and astute a
criticism politician as ever hit the campus,
have to be lost his only major battle in cam-
of perfec- pus politics when Larry King,
t, as I'm whom Rogers backed for chairman
ize. How- of the Gator Party, lost to Paul
performance Buchman. John Burton, an
forw whmance ATO, is the son of Grady Burton,
waste. Per- candidate in the May elections for
ays save attorney-general incidentally
siah" for Dick Ervin, brother of Bob Ervin,
idn't even recently graduated member of
Florida Blue Key, Iis Burton's main
opponent and will soon visit in
Gainesville. Although he hasn't
been in the limelight too much
lately, Charlie Bennett, former
president of the student body and
candidate from this district for the
iden aunt, U. S. House of Representatives, is
hing of a hard at work laying the ground
work for his campaign against the
incumbent, Rep. Emory Price-
Bennett probably will use Price's
he thinks voting record as the basis for his
fe is cre- campaign. Dean of the Uni-
begins to versity's College of Educatidn J.
iows that Ballard Simmons has recently been
ig is con- mentioned in state political circles
as a potential candidate to fill the
post being vacated by State Super-
'our hus- intendent of Public Instruction
Colin English who will make a
t got no stab at the governorship.
been dead ITEMS OF INTEREST: Dr.
William G. ("Wild Bill") Carleton,
e all your head of the C-1 Department ob-
served several days ago that those
ir, dey's who believe in the old "early to
bed and early to rise" adage, sel-
husband's dom meet anyone of importance.
. We understand that law
at, but ah school student, has spread a rum-
or around to the effect that the
only reason thIs writer isn't gradu-
He's tall, eating in February instead of June,
is because he wants to keep his
Flavet Village No. 3 apartment
and is "too cheap" to graduate and
rd means pay outside rent for a place to
om!" live--now we're economical to a
don't you degree, and we must admit that
we like our apartment-but we
n't where don't have enough "gray matter"
or preserverance to hold down a
full-time job with the Gainesville
iks in his Sun and still complete 23 hours of
her arms work in one semester-got any
suggestions ?

Early To Bed By Marty Lubov

Furnace No. 3 opened, did they? Sordid, they call- works fine. doesn't it? Just keep
Third Level, ed it, eh ... a stinking mess when telling, them that because their
Lower Depths, Hades two different races of people skin is white they are 120 million
His Honor, the Mayor, would have had to actually com- times superior to those whose skin
Memphis, Tennessee. bine to see a train? is darker. Repeat it long enough
My Dear Mr. Mayor: Did they pass you all the old and loud enough they'll be-
How can I ever express my arguments? About both whites lieve it. Keep the pigs ..,.l'
deepest appreciation for the great and blacks fighting together for starved, my liebe friend, and
work that you have done for me. freedom in four wars? I know they'll gorge anything.
So the so-called "Freedom Train" they must have complained that Yes, Mr. Mayor, I'm proud of
is not coming to Memphis? Won- quite a few of the old parchments Memphis, the City of Neighborly
derful, Mr. Mayor, wonderful. Nev- vere engraved in blood. Hate. You're on the right road.
er must such corrupt, weakening Well, they always say that. You r salute you with a medal to be.
documents be shown to the peo- did right, absolutely right. I com- delivered in Time. Treasure it,
ple. Remember sir, democracy is mend you for it. There're no fools Memphis. Sing the Blues over it.
decadent; the Town of White Su- like the people, you know. Feed Cherish fr.-, this fiery Iron
premacy's 500,000 citizens must them through an invisible straw Cross, First Class.
be spared that American exposure and they'll eat out of your hand.
to the sun of truth. I did it for 11 years and look How's Ed Crump?
I suppose the rest of the na- where I am today. Love,
tion didn't much like what hap- The principle of the Big Lie still Adolf.

As I See 'Em By Elgin White

I wonder if the students who
read this newspaper ever really get
to know the brains that put it
out? Or would you rather the
brains be put out?
No telling how much labor goes
into the publication of this fine
pillar of truth. So I won't tell. Day
and night, night and day, the staff
of your Alligator pound these
typewriters to death. Write, re-
write, copy, run, talk, act, scoop.
poop, vanilla, two cokes, and a ham
on rye! All for you, students.
Then too, have you ever wonder-
ed about the lives of the men be-
hind the men behind the news-
print? You have? Allow me to
present a composite picture of the
harried life of an editor in action.
And who could be a better subject
than the editor of this ra-, I
mean paper?
Pen Gaines is a man who is un-
biased. He is a pillar of truth. He
is honest, forthright, keen, a fine
student, a . ye gads, if I keep
this up. I'll start believing this
stuff myself!
Pen has never been swayed by
Public Opinion. He is one guy you
can either count on or count out.
According to reports I have receiv-
ed. he was counted out six times
between 9:30 and 12 last Saturday
night at the Frolics. 1 don't know

why! He never touches the stuff.
Be that as it may, he is a good
boy. I know, because the date he
had for the Frolics told me so.
. Even if she did have a disgusted
look on her face.
You have heard of men who
could take women or leave 'em
alone? He's different. He takes 'erm
and they leave him alone! His en-
thusiasm for the girls knows no
restraint, so they say. The girls.
that is.
When Pen took over the editor-
ship of the Florida Alligator, it
was just another newspaper. Now,
not only is it a newspaper, but peo-
ple even use it to wrap packages.
among other things.
Pen decided to take up journal-
ism as a profession when he was
in the Army. His girl friend told
him to write, so that's what he's
been doing ever since.
He did not get the nicknamni
"Pen" because he is a writer. His
real name is John Pendleton
Gaines. Evidentually, his dad
thought he would grow up to be a
rich guy, therefore, the middle
name of Pendleton. The only way
anyone (an ever get rich in jour-
nalism is to play your Horses
against your Knights.
J. P., as he is affectionately
known around the office, is a

scholar. The rest of us are just
students. He is of the highest rank.
The rest of us are just rank.
Pen works like a beaver. The
reason for this is because he once
heard that a beaver was the only
thing that ever gave a dam. He
likes to share his duties with oth-
ers. He once let me write an edi-
torial, but it turned out to be an
idiotorial. However. 1 presume that
I can do as well as a certain man-
aging editor I know,. Mentioning
no names. Professor Lowry!)
If you can find a moment, corn'
down to the Alli gator office and
shake hands with Pen Gainies
Then count your fingers and e
if you still got 'em all:
Brothers are still trying to make
a good ating out of Bogart and
Bacall. TheO w,'re sell in "To
Have And Have Not," but thi
theme is goiing worn >out. Not only
that. but FHulmphrly looks as it
lihe's getting wornn oul tii oo.
"DRrk Passage" really lives up
to its title. Its theme is dark. and
how it ever iimade a passage past
thle producer is beyond lme. The
fare is sort|a enterltaiilinig, a nl it
you find yourselt'f w\th practicimlly
nothing' to do, drop down to the
Florida Theatre and sleep a\\lul.l
It'll do you good.