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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00071
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: January 21, 1948
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00071
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

University Liborry
CauLmps


Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


^1ort-u'


tcli atur


Attention All Students

Back The Rehabilitation

Improvement Program

To Beautify Campus


Wednesday, Jan. 21. 1948


yI l. mty fwI Wio kP*"ums~jr..A i.,,tl. '..A S E*,V nY EW ll*a VolS, S.3 't*


Perform Tomorrow
tt^ l f *.. *-* .. ...


305


To


Graduate


Here February


Dr. Rose Resigns As Head Physician Of Campus Infirmary


4,4
ASK."


..





"Footlight Favorites," scheduled to sing here tomorrow night at
8:15 in the University Auditorium are: Top left-Eleanor Knapp,
Contralto; Top right-Edward Kane, tenor; Bottom left-Adelaide
Abbot, Coloratura; and Bottom right-Richard Bonelli, baritone. Their
appearance is sponsored by the Lyceum Council.


Hitchiked, Lost Sleep But


Never Missed A ,Show


By Barton Johns
Footlight Favorites, o p e r e t ta
quartet scheduled to, sing here
Thursday night'at 8:15, has nev-
er missed a performance since it
was organized in 1944. The mem-
bers have had their Pullman
berths sold out from under them,
hitch-hiked, and sat up all night
in unheated railroad stations, but
they've been "on stage" for every
show.
Richard Bonelli, Edward Kane,
Eleanor Knapp and Adelaide Ab-
bot are the four artists appearing
at the University Auditorium. Lu-
cielle Browning, contralto, was,
originally scheduled to be here but
she is singing in Metropolitan's
current Ring Cycle. Miss :Knapp is
taking her place.
Students Free
Students will be admitted free.
General admission tickets at $1
and student wives' and dates' tic-
kets at \ 50 cents, will be on sale
by the Lyceum Council at tomor-
row night's performance.
The tenor of the group, Ken-
tucky-born Edward Kane, toured
Europe as soloist with the Glee
Club of Emory University and
later studied music at Curtis In-
stitute in Philadelphia. He
broadcasts on many radio pro-
grams and recently appeared as
guest artist on the "Ford Hour"
and the "Telephone Hour."
Eleanor Knapp, contralto, made
her New York operatic debut last
summer in the title role of "Car-
men" with the International Opera
Company at Carnegie Hall. The
reaction of public and press was
so highly enthusiastic that she was
immediately re-engaged for this
season. ..


Florida Player


To Get Together

Dramatic Requirements
Will Be Explained
To Members
New and, old -students interest-
ed in dramatics and radio will
have a chance to learn all the de-
tails when Florida. Players hold
their "Get-aequsnted"' meeting


Tryouts Scheduled
Tryouts for "Joan of Lor-
raine," Florida Players third
major production of the year,
will be held at the following
times:
Wednesday, Feb.. 11 4:30-
6 p.m. and from 7:80-9 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 12 4:30-
6 p.m. and at the Players' "Get-
Acquainted" meeting.
Friday, Feb. 13 7-10 p.m.
Tryouts are open to all stu-
dents. The play,- under direction
of David W. Hooks, is .sched-,
uled for" production March 1:6-
-19.'


Thursday, Feb. 12, :at 7:30 p.m. in
the recreation building.
Membership ''requirements for


Floinda Players a an the uRadio
Phenomenal Range Guild- will be explained and stu-
Lyric coloratura, Adelaide Ab- dents will have a chance to audi-
bot has a voice of phenomenal tion for either group.
range: three octaves to G above An interesting program has
high C. She is a graduate of the been planned, according to Dr.
Chicago Musical College, and a Delwin B. Dusenbury, Fl orida
former pupil of Mary Garden. Mil- Players director. Keys for service
lions heard her as leading lady of in the Players will also be pre-
the New York World's Fair spec- sented at: that time.
tacle, "Railroads on Parade." DI. Dusenblry also announced
Richard Bonelli, baritone of the the names of memt -rs recently
Metropolitan Opera AssociatiOn, initiated 'into Florida Players.
toured recently in the operetta They are'-Charles Dan3el. Elihu
"Waltz King" and played to sold- Edelson, Russ Foland, Frank Mc-
out houses from coast to coast. Donald, Leonard Mosby., Jr.. Ren-
He grew up in Syracuse and stud- aldo J. Roux. Herman TJhonbrun.
ied music there. His operatic debut Ted Trushin, Dick Crago, and
was in Modena, Italy. James P; Dee. --





Nearly 10,0000 Students


To Enroll During Year
By' Jack Bryan Whitehead. First, there, is the
There will be no perceptible in- graduating class of 312. Then
crease in enrollment for the sec- thereare-the ones- "who have
ond semester, but attendance is dropped, out of school all this
expected to hover around the rec- semester at the rate of four
ord 8,500 mark set this fall. persons per. day, for various
That's the word from the regis- reasons, and- finally, 'those who
trar's office, as told to the Alliga- are finishing out- this semester
tor this week by Richard ,H. in good standing, but who, for
Whitehead, assistant registrar. one reason or another,' do not
Whitehead stated that approxi- plan to return next month. ''
lately 7,500 persons who are now Along th.e. coeducation line,
attending the University will re- Whitehead revealed that there
turn in February, and their ranks will be about 300 more women en-
will be swelled by an additional rolled the second semester. and
1,000. Among this latter group, these addedJ to the 500 *we- "'ave
Will be about 600 people who have now, v-,ll give us about .800 'stu-
never attended the University be- dents of the fair sex.
fore, including recent high school Half Of Coeds Married
graduates and transfers from oth- O th b O oes f
er institutions, plus some 400 for- On the basis of these figures,
ier students returning to Gaines- the coed picture would seem to be
Ville. much improved over the status
Total Of 10,000 quo. Towever, the situation has
Total enrollment for the 1947- its darker side. For example.
48 school year is expected to ex- about 300 of the' feminine schol-
Ceed 10,000, for an all-time record ars will be high school teachers
in Florida history. This does not who are taking .special courses,
mnean, of course, that 10,000 were and they appear,6h o the campus
actually in attendance here all only at nights and& Saturdays.
Year, but that a total of this Furthermore,- at leas -half of the
maany individuals has been regis- 800 total are married..
tered at one time or another dur- A hopeful sign in the coed hous-
ing the year. ing scene turned, up last week
The 1,000 students who regis- when the Kirkpatrick apart-
"red last September but who ments, consisting of two-room
ill not be back next term are units, were made available to 30
'Parting by three different lucky girls. The overall situation
neral routes, according to is not much improved, however.


Regrets Leaving University;

Says Work Here Confining

By Elgin White
Dr. Embree R. Rose, Head Physician of the Informark
since 1946, has resigned his position, effective February 31
and has accepted a position as Director of Health Service
at Texas Tech, Dean Dennis K. Stanley of the College df
Physical Education, Health and Athletics, announced
yesterday.
When asked for a statement, Dr.
Rose replied, "I sincerely regret
leaving the University of Florida.
But the work has been confining,
and I feel that the acceptance of r I Vi H V
this new position will give me a
little more free time in which. to
relax and study." P ra ed
Util an appointment is made, Dr. I I UU1
Bernard L. Rhodes will be acting '
physician.
Dean Stanley stated that at the U" .
present time, no replacement hasFor New T|
been named for Dr. Rose's posi-
tion, but that several applications,
for the job are in his office. How- Will Begin On Thursday
ever, he continued, an effort is be- With Development
ing made to obtain a full-time .
staff of five doctors. Examinations
Top Men
"But," said Stanley, "we wish By Barold Herman
to hold off any appointments until A full-fledged orientation pro-
we are certain of getting top gram, just like the one at the be-
men." ginning of the fall semester, will
Fred Foster, who is acting in the be held for all new students and
capacity of executive manager of transfer students with less than
the Infirmary said that the same one year of credit, according to J.
clinic schedule will be maintained, Ed Price, assistant dean of stu-i
despite the fact that the staff is dents. [
depleted. He further. stated that The program will begin Thurs-
full cooperation by the student day, Feb. 5, when students will be
body at this time would be invalu- allowed to take the General Edu-
able in the maintenance of a regu- national Development (GE D)
lar clinic schedule, tests.
Students who come to the In- Friday the program goes into
firmary should not ask to see full swing when the new students
the doctor unless it is absolutely will report to the University Au-
necessary. The clinic hours, will ditorium at 1 p.m. where they
continue to be from 8 a..m. until, will meet their group leaders.
midnight, and a doctor will be The students will again be placed
available at all times., in groups of approximately 50
Dean Stanley said that a plan and each person will have an in-
is going to be offered to the Presi- dividual schedule.
dent of the University for a corn- At 2 p.m. the students will hear
plete reorganization of the Infirm- from Dean of Students R. C.
ary staff in order to facilitate the Beaty, Student Body President.
handling of the needs of the stu- John Crews, Honor Court Chan-
dent body in the best way possible. cellor Dick Broome, and a repre-
Stanley stated that the. completion tentative of the department of
of such a plan would put the In- religion and religious activities.
firmary service and staff on a par Highlight of. this meeting will
or better than any, other college 'be the official welcome by Dr.
Infirmary in the nation. J. Hills Miller, president of the
1.ursee' Home UniversiOty.
"We are pushing the construe- The program will run through
tion of the Nurses' Home," con- Friday afternoon and 'evening and
tinued Stanley, ^in order to have last through Saturday morning,
a full complement of nurses on depending on the number of stu-
duty at the Infirmary. The situa- dents that will participate.
tion at present makes it difficult Orientation will include a stu-
to obtain services of competent dent body forum, speech clinic,


Continued On Page TWO


Local Residents


Asked To Supply


Rooms For Girls

University' of Florida housing
officials this week called on all
Gainesville residents with spare
rooms to list them immediately
with the housing office to help
take care of an expected large in-
crease in women students during
the Spring semester.
Estimating the increase in co-
ed enrollment at more than 200,
housing officials pointed out that
the University has no available
housing accommodations for wom-
en students who must depend on
University approved, off-campus
rooms.
Until housing units for women
students can be constructed, it is
the policy of the Board of Control
of the University of Florida to
limit coed enrollment to the num-
ber who are able to find suitable
off-campus rooms.
Final enrollment figures for the
current semester at the University
of Florida show a total of 540
women students attending the
University during the first coedu-
cational regular semester.


New Schedule Made

For 9th St. Buses
Gainesville's new Ninth Street
bus service, the result of a peti-
tion to. the City Transit Company
started by Mrs. J. B. Rowe, a local
resident, and University Students
John Cox and Phillip Ackerman,
will operate under a new schedule,
the City Transit Company has an-
nounced.
Effective Monday through Sat-
urday, buses will leave the forks
at North Ninth Street and Ala-
bama beginning at 7:06 a. m. and
five minutes after the hour there-
after. Only exception will be an
8 a. m. bus to accommodate P. K.
Yonge students.
According to the new schedule,
buses will run south on Ninth
Street to Arlington and on Arling-
ton downtown to Main and West
University Avenue, instead of to
the Florida Motor Court as pre-
viously announced. From Main and
West University buses will leave
at 25 minutes of the hour and
continue to the Ninth Street-Ala-
bama intersection.
Although 225 names were on
the original petitions to the City
Transit Company, Mrs. Rowe has
emphasized that mere of the pe-
titioners mnst take advantage of
the new service to warrant its be-
ing continued.


Dean of Students information, li-
brary instruction, an Honor
Court forum, physical examina-
tion, and registration.
Commenting on the program,
Dean Price stid, "We recognize
that no orientation program can
be complete in one or just a'
few days' time. The essence of
college itself does a continuing of
evaluating and reevaluating. In
other words, orientation is a con-
tinuing day-by-day function of
the classroom and the individual
student's entire university life."
"The program planned for 'the
second semester," Price contin-
ued, "gives an adequate and posi-
tive introduction to the larger
project of college."

Union To Select
Bridge Players
Selection of the top campus
bridge players will move another
step forward when the Florida
Union sponsors another in a ser-
ies of bridge parties to select
Florida's representatives in the
National Intercollegiate Bridge
Tournament to be held in Chica-
go. .
Scheduled for Feb. 10 at 7:30
p.m. 'the tournament is open to all
students and wives at the. Univer-
sity, and prizes will be awarded'
top teams at the end of the even-
ing's play.


'Where Palm And Pine'


The "new" look on .this University lane is the palm trees recent-
ly planted. (Above) This is part of the new rehabilitation program
that the campus is now undergoing.


Beautification Program


Goes Into Second Week


By Dell Loyless
The accelerated campus clean-
up and -beautification program has
swung into its second week. De-
spite the rain, progress is being
made, especially in the tree plant-
ing department. Several hundred
more pine slips and small live oaks
are to go in the ground this week
and new areas are being marked
off and scheduled for complete
landscape rehabilitation.
Several of the contractors par-
ticipating in the utilities expansion
program have finished their por-
tion of the big project and are in:
the process of replacing sidewalks:
and other facilities demolished'
when they started their work,
Further evidence of the Uni-
versity's determination to im-
prove the appearance on campus
was Indicated when the business
office assigned a man to the fullb-
time task of picking up trash on
the grounds. G. F. Baughman,
assistant business manager, re-
,marked that he hopes cooperat-
.,ag students will help keep the
new man from being overwork-
ed by -putting all trash in prop-
er containers.
The campus engineer is making
a survey of school to determine
placement of adequate sidewalks.
It is the plan of the business of-
fice to put in sufficient sidewalks
to eliminate all necessary grass
cutting.
From the grounds department
comes word that shrubbery
plantings are now planned to
be planted bordering all side-
walks to add to the beauty of
campus.


Student Dies


Of Monoxide

Mark B., Rife, 28-year-old Uni-
versity of Florida student, was
found dead at 8 o'clock Monday
night in a garage which he rent-
ed at 234 Waukulla St., police
officials reported yesterday.
Rife, a senior in the College of
Business Administration, was said
by Dr. L. B. Rhodes to have died
of carbon monoxide asphyxiation.
Police said the death was believed
accidental since Rife had been
making repairs on an automobile
prior to his death, which is thought
by police to have occurred some-
time Friday evening.
-A resident of Nashville, Tenn.,
Rife entered the University in
1938 and later served as a para-
trooper- with the U. S. Army
during the war. He returned to
the University in 1947 and had
been living at Temp. Dorm G-5.


"NO SLEEP" NIGHTS


Taking Of Stimulants For Exams


Is Deemed As 'Unadvisable'

Local Druggist Claims Pills And Tablets
Not Selling Too Well At His Store

By Scott Verner awake, makes for inaccuracy dur-
"You might as well use cof- ing the exams because of lack of
fee!" That is the average comment proper sleep."
of the people who should know Several' ofher Gainesville drug
when asked about students' use of store heads agreed with Vidal and
stimulant tablets and pills to keep explained that "the same affect
awake for studying before exams. can be obtained from caffeine in
Ever since the invention of the Wind In Infirmary
college student's worst headache, Dr. E. R. Rose, one of the Uni-
semester exams, hordes of last- varsity Infirmary's physicians.,
minute scholars have resorted to said emphatically. "I'm agin it."
liquid, pills, capsules, powders, and He explained that "over-stimula-
tablet stimulants in order to stay tion carries serious affects-ex-
awake for necessary studying. Be- haustion and extreme nervousness
cause the semi-annual partaking at examination time as the result
of these medicines is rapidly ap- of no sleep." The doctor revealed
preaching, the ALLIGATOR deem- that many of the students who
ed wise an investigation of the rely on these medicines often wind
non-pharmaceutical stuff. up in the Infirmary on the day of
Lack Of Accuracy their exams.
Albert Vidal, manager of the City The manager of an off-the-cam-
Drug Co., said that the well-known pus combination sundry and res-
pills have not been selling very taurant reported that Florida stu-
well so far at his establishment, dents have not yet started buying
Commenting further, he said "the the pills, but that his rush usually
taking of stimulants by students comes about three days before the
before exams is definitely not ad- end of exam period: Adding that
visable. Although the tablets con- he doesn't believe them to be harm-
tain no harmful ingredients, the, ful, he said "we hope to sell a lot
very fact that they keep people in th not too distant future."


The administration, is deter-
mined that no stone will be left
unturned in pushing the campus-
wide clean-up and beautification
program.


Alumni Group


Formed Here

Will Aid Other Clubs
In State

By Ralph Olive
A University Alumni Commit-
tee, composed of faculty mem-
ibers, has been formed at the Uni-
versity to aid alumni clubs which
'are being created throughout the
state.
According to information given
by D. Ri. I.stthews, d.rxctor of
Florida Unon, who isa working
with the alumni clubs, chief pur-
pose of the new committee will
be to make possible a represen-
tation of all phases of University
life to the alumni. The commit-
tee will give advice on material
for the alumni magazine, for sub-
ject matter of a moving picture
which will show scenes from cam-
pus life, and aid the clubs in ev-
ery way it can, especially by
keeping them constantly in touch
with University activities.
The committee is not yet com-
plete, and other names will be
added. The present members and
divisions they represent are:
Dr. C. H. Becker, School of
Pharmacy, Fred Bryant, Univer-
sity Libraries, Joe Sherman, Col-
lege of Physical Education, Health
and Athletics, Benjamin Sweeting,
University Guidance Center, Pro-
fessor H. P. Constans, College of
Arts and Sciences, Niles C. Schaf-
fer, Florida State Museum.
Assistant Dean J. Stuart John-
son, College of Engineering, H. W.
Chandler, dean of the University,
W. M. Fifield, College of Agri-
culture, Professor Vernon W.
Clark, College of Law, Professor
Hubert C. Hurst, College of Busi-
ness Administration.
Miss Bertha Bloodworth, Board
'of University Examiners, Profes-
sor John L. R. Grand, School of
Architecture and Allied Arts, Mar-
shall 0. Watkins, Agricultural Ex-
tension Service, and Major Ernest
H. Lorenz, Jr., Reserve Officers
'Training Corps.


Traffic Violators


Getting Tickets

Traffic violation tickets are
now being issued to persons park-
ing vehicles on the south side of
West Unievrsjty Ave. between
Ninth St. and'Stadium Road, ac-
cording to Police Chief Rupert G.
Zeigler.
Zeigler pointed out that park-
ing in this 'area is prohibited' by, a
city ordinance passed Oct. 21
1947. This ordinance had been
passed at the request of the Uni-
versity administration and a stu-
dent body committee, and recom-
mended by Zeigler and J. B. Mob-
ley, Jr.
The no parking zone had been
designated previously by temp6r-
ary cardboard signs and only
courtesy cards were placed on the
cars violating this rule, but now,
regular metal signs reading "No
Parking at Any Time" are locat-
ed in the area and arrest tickets
are being issued.


WATCH OUT
For
"THE ADVENTURES OF
DONNA JUANNA,
DAUGHTER OF
DON ANNAA"
A new, thrilling, exciting,
weekly serial, appearing in the
first edition of the Alligator,
second semester!


Group Is Largest

Of Mid-Year Classes

Three hundred and five University of Florida stu-
dents have been listed as candidates for 308 degrees at
the mid-year graduation February 7, University officials
announced last night.
The candidates, comprising the largest February
class in the school's history, including 214 seeking bache-
lors' degrees, 64 LLB degrees, 29 Masters' and one pro-
Exercises graduating the Feb.
ruary class will be formal and are
S scheduled to be held in the Univer-
sity Auditorium with S. Ken-
Ban waIm Vb I drick Guernsey, Jacksonville, pres-
ident of Rotary International, as
W ill f~rm commencement speaker.
President J. Hillis Miller will
W ill Perform Ipreside and confer the degrees.
The candidates, listed by their
a home towns, are as follows:
Alachua-Helen Johnson Teel,
At stiv l BAE.
Arcadia-Carl D. Ryan, BSBA.
Auburndale Myron Marcus
Musicians Will Watch Milligan, BSA; Francis Albert
Gasparilla Crew Preston, BSA.
Avon Park-John F. Darby,
Capture Tampa BSA.
Bartow-Spessard, Lindsay Hol-
J. McNeil, band manager, an- land, Jr., LLB.
ounces that the University of Blanton-Clinton Henry Ansley,
Florida Fighting Gator Band has BSBA.


accepted an invitation to play at
the Gasparilla Festival in Tampa
Feb. 9.
This is an annual festival in
commemoration of Jose Gaspar, a
Spanish pirate who sailed the
coast of Florida many years ago.
The affair is sponsored by business
men of Tampa who, on the morn-
ing of the festival, sail into Tampa
Harbor in an old pirate ship and
capture the( city.
In the afternoon there will be
a spectacular parade led by the
governor and followed by the Ga-
tor band which precedes all the
other bands and floats in the pa-
rade. Twenty-five bands from
throughout the state are expected
to participate in the parade in
addition to many floats decorated
in the theme of the festival.
Also on this day the Florida
State Fa.r is to be held in Tdmpa,
This variety of colorful affairs has
never failed to attract many spec-
tators and It has been the custom
in the past for the Florida band
to attend these festivities.
It has been announced that the
b"nd will play for the military
parade wilich is. schedui,:d for Feb
14. Plans are also being made for
a concert tour through' Central
Florida this spring.

Only Two Days Left

For Distribution Of

University Seminoles
You have only two more
after today to get your 1947
Seminoles if you have not al-
ready done so. There are still
some 2,000 annuals yet to be is-
sued and they may be obtained
from Room 201 in Florida Un-
ion Annex between the hours of
1:30 and 3:30 up to 3:30 Fri-
day.
Anyone desiring a Seminole
must bring his fee receipt, and
If he unable to come at the spe-
cified time, he may sent some-
one else with his fee receipt to
get his annual. Anyone desir-
ing to buy a Seminole may pay
the business manager's office
four dollars and bring the re-
ceipt to the circulation office.
Students who want the annual
mailed to them may send in
25 cents in coin for mailing in
Florida and 50 cents for out-of-
state. Friday is the last day for
Seminole distribution.


Blountstown--William B. Leath,
LLB.
Bluff Springs-Arnold Haywood
Harris, BS.
Bonifay-Edward A. Williams,
Jr., BAE.
Bradenton-Ramon Albert Brad-
ley, BS; Fayette Ward Parvin,
BSA; John W. Schaut, BAJ,
Brewster-Hazel L. Bowman,
MA.
Brooksville-Joe P. Barnett,
BSA; Joseph E. Johnston, LLB;
Frank August Stenholm, Jr.,
BSA.
Chattahoochee-George Roland
Freeman, BSA; Angus K. Gholson,
Jr. BSF; David Sidney Gholson,
BSBA.
Clearwater Richard Belyea,
BSLA; James Pepper Bennett,
LLB.
Clewiston Richard McOarthy
Patternson, BSA.
Crawfordville-Charles Clarence
Rehwinkel, BSEA.
Daytona Beach--Singleton Luns-
ford Greeie, MBA; Oilie Lancas-
ter, Jr.,, LLB; Louis Franklin
Masters, EEBP.
DeltvayBearh-J.,.hn- Heni-r Ad-
ams, LLB.
Dunedin-Robert Eugene Boyd,
LLB.
Edgewater Frances Cooper
Garman, MA; George G. Garman,
LLB.
Eustis---Wilma Strickland Grim-
sta4, BAE.
Fernandina-Robert Paul Fer-
reira, BSDA; Elwin Clinch Kava-
naugh, Jr., LLB; George Elliott
Wolff, BA.
Ft. Lauderdale-Philip M. Chea-
ney, LLB; Norma Bledsoe Howard,
BS Charles B. Howell, Jr., MBA;
William H. Kessen, BS; Richard
R. Kirsch, LLB; Frank Blake Mill-
ett, Jr., BS; Fulda Catherine
Swindle, BSE; George Walter Ted-
der, Jr., LLB.
Ft. Meade-Sim Lambrecht
Lett, Jr., BAPHAR; Charles J.
Maddox, Jr., ESBA.
Ft. Pierce-Arthur Harold Ru-
bin, BSBA.
Ft. Myers--Robert Waugh Gil-
bert, BAE.
Gainesville-Daniel Robert But-
ler, Jr., BS; Jeanne Huber Butler,
BAE; Wesley DeWitt Cowan,
MAE; Robert Frederick Crom-
well, LLB; Norman McLeod Den-
nis, MSA; Roland Bishop Dick-
ison, MA; Herndon Dowling, Jr.,
MS; Peggy Purcell Dowling, BS;
Richard Adrian Eagle, LLB; Fran-
cis Claude Eberhart, LLB; Noel
Webster Entz, LLB; Osee Rob-
ert Fagan, LLB; Joseph Graham
Continued on Page TWO


Spring Carnival Law


Passes Exec. Council

Social Weekend For Entire Student Body
Planned On Theme Of Mardi Gras


Editor's Note: For an eye-
witness account of this execu-
tive council meeting, don't fail
to read "As I See 'Em" on page
6.
A law introduced by Jordan
Ansbacher, executive c o u n cil 1
member, called the Spring Carni-
val Law, was stated in its entir-
ity before the council last Thurs-
day night, and was passed unani-
mously-.
After a round of discussion by
various members of the executive
council, when several amend-
ments of the law were requested
to be stricken out, a vote was
asked by President John Crews,
and the bill was made into law.
The bill was printed in its com-
plete form in the Alligator the
week before Thanksgiving. Sec-
tion three was requested stricken
from the law and was done so on
agreement by Ansbacher, author
of the bill.
Social Week-end
The Spring Carnival Law is
composed to establish a social
week-end for the entire student
body, based upon the Mardi Gras
theme. A committee to discuss the
financial aspects of the law will
be appointed by President Crews,
and will handle all details that
will arise in the financing of the
Spring Carnival program.
John Warrington, president
of the Athletic Council, appear-
ed before the council to seek
comment frons the council


members on four measures that
were discussed by the Athletic
Council in a recent meeting.
The measures Warrington pre-
sented were:
1. Recommendation by the Ath-
letic Council that 200 seats be re-
served in the gym for Gainesville
Gator Boosters desiring to attend
basketball games this year. Th e
Executive Council approved the
suggestion.
2. Issuance of ticket stubs des-
ignating an exact seat in the
stands for all Florida students at
the football games this fall. The
stubs are to be issued at the gate,
and all students will thereby have
a reserved seat. The Executive
Council approved the measure.
3. Date ticket situation-either
to change the regular prices -n
date tickets, or limit the number
of tickets issued. The Executive
Council added the resolution that
students should not '-ave to pay
more for date tickets than the
faculty is required to pay.
May Discontinue Tampa Games
4. The Tampa Situation. A mo-
tion that the Tampa game be dis-
contiued after one more year un-
less adequate seating arrange-
ments are made. The motion was
carried unanimously by the Exec-
utive Council.
A motion was introduced to
have a committee appointed to
look into the possibility of estab-
lishing more telephones in the
temporary and permanent dormi-
tories for student use.


7


~~


I i I


r


r


llnivarr, ne ifv Of ; IFraalli


V7-I "Ag 1m, 19


f
a
0








The Florida Alligator-Wednesday, Jan. ST, 1948


By Marty Lubov
With all the pomp and cere-
mony of pre-war reviews, Flor-
ida's ROTC regiment wil Istep off
in a full-dress parade as one of
the featured events during Mili-
tary Ball weekend, February 14.
Other final plans for the festivi-
ties have been completed, Duane
Savelle, publicity chairman for
Military Ball committee announced
this week.
Commanded by Cadet Colonel
Gene Floyd, Neptune Beach, the
regiment will begin the parade on
the drill field at 11 a.m. Saturday.
They will pass in review before
Pres. J. Hillis Miller, Dean Beaty,
Brig. Gen. Greer (Ret.) and Col.
Edmunson, University of Florida
professor of Military Science and
Tactics. Highlighting the morn-
ing's colorful ceremony will be
the presentation of regimental
and unit sponsors to the troops.
Gator Band Leads Parade
Florida's famous Gator band
will lead the parade. Tentatively,
the crack drill platoon wil lact as
color guard while formations of
Army Air Corps reserve units
may roar over the area as the
troops are massed on the line.


Other tetative plans for the re-
view include the use of the regi-
ment's 105 mm. howitzers to sa-
lute the ceremony, after which

Claude Murphree
Will Present
American Works
A program consisting chiefly
of recent American .works for or-
gan will be played at the Univer-
sity Auditorium by Claude Mur-
phree, University organist, Sun-
day at 4 p.m.
All students and friends are
invited to attend, and hear the
following selections:
Prelude and Fugue, A Minor,
Georg Boehm; Elegie, Flor Peet-
ers; Scherzo and Fugue, Roland
Diggle; Hommage to Franck,
Diggle; Suite for organ, Eric De-
lamarter; Chorale, Abide With
Us, Hassler-Delamarter; Winter
Twilight, Scherzetto; Song of
Sleep, Kenneth Walton; Chartres
(Noel varie) Richard Purvis.


they will be paraded following the
troops.
One of the largest ROTC units
in the South, the regiment
boasts a personnel of 1,400 ba-
sic cadets and 300 cadet offi-
cers. The unit has two Air
Corps batalions of three com-
panies each, one artillery bat-
talion, and one Infantry battal-
ion.
Other plans for one of gator-
land's biggest social weekends
starring the piano magic of
Claude Thornhill and his sweet-
playing aggregation materialized
this week.
No Corsages
Following a long-standing Ga-
tor custom, the policy of no cor-
sages for dates was announced.
Military Ball, Saturday night at
8:30, will be strictly formal, it
was also stated.
Again, the Military Ball Com-
inittee has emphasized that the
entire weekend is being planned
by independents a* well as by
members of fraternities. The Mil-
itary Department has taken no
voice in the two-day jamboree ex-
cept in whatever cooperation pos-
sible.


LL *


One Group Men's


100% Wool



SUITS SU



Values to $22.95


SPORT 799


(OATS


100% Wool


Values to $19.75 9



LEISURE


JACKETS


Men's $11.95 All 99


Wool V

Worsted and Serge



SLA CKS'



One Group Men's



LEATHER


JA-CKETS


. $3.98


$7.95 Rayon Brocade Robes $4.99


0* *


sSOc


All Mens Sweaters -


Reduced to 99c to $2.49








214 W. University Ave.



214 W. University Ave.


New Processing Lab


Gala Festivities Planned For


Annual Military Ball Weekend


Picture above is the inside of the new processing laboratory that
was recently completed. The lab is part of the University's expand-
ing plant.
OUT OF THE MAZE '

Processing Laboratory

Now Finished Product

Cost Of Unique Laboratory Near $85,000;
Offers Opportunities For Research


Out of the intricate maze of con-
struction now proceeding on the
campus, a finished product has em-
erged. The product is the new pro-
cessing laboratory for the agricul-
ture department's huge expansion
program.
Through the leadership of Dr.
H. H. Hume, dean of the Ag
School, the processing laboratory
was completed and will offer the
students an opportunity to study
the various phases employed in
dehydration, deep-freezing, and
canning food. The course, which
entails no prerequisites or labora-
tory fees, involves two semesters
work with a total of three credits
for each semester. However, pres-
ent facilities limit the enrollment
to 24 students, but it is hoped
that future accommodations will
be made for a larger class.
This unique laboratory with
equipment cost an approximate
eighty five thousand dollars.
The concrete block structure in-
cludes such modern conveniences
as flourescent lighting equip-
ment, tile flors, and an Individ-
ual heaetng plant. The equip-
l ment consists of stainless steel
surfaced tables, pressure cook-
ers, retorts, can sealers, double
ovens, freezing units, scales,
and automatic machinery to
grade and out vegetables. The la-
boratory will be run on a plan


of connection from beginning to
end.
In connection with the Agri-
cultural experimental station, re-
search is, in progress to discover
what type of irrigation is con-
ductive for better vegetables.

Stetson Glee Club

Will Appear Here
Sunday Evening
The John B. Stetson Glee CluO
under the direction of Professor
Harold M. Griffin will present a
program of sacred music at the
First Baptist Church of Gaines-
ville, Sunday night. The Glee Club
consists of forty mixed voices. It
has been widely acclaimed as one
of outstanding music organiza-
tions of the state.
Scheduled to arrive Sunday aft-
ernoon at 5:30, they are to be
honor guests of Baptist Student
Union at the Training Union Sup-
per held at the First Baptist
Church. All Baptist Students on
campus are urged to attend the
supper to welcome the Stetson vis-
itors,
The program is to begin at 7:30
in the main auditorium. All Flori-
da Students are invited to at-
tend.


ny Gerald Clarke
"In such a night as this
When the sweet wind did kiss
the trees
And they did make no nci3e..."
That's the way the fifth act of
Merchant of Venice opens, but I
wouldn't have, known it if I had

Dr. Rose
Continued From Page ONE
nurses because of the lack of hous-
ing facilities for them."
The present construction that
is taking place In the additions
to the Infirnmry is a natural
handicap in schedule and per-
formance, but sincere effort are
being and will continue to be
made in keeping up the standard
of service to the students by the
Infirmary officials, said Stanley.
Foster added that students en-
tering the Infirmary for attention
after the clinic hours will not find
a regular clinic nurse on duty at
the time, but the nurse, on the
floors will handle them as expedi-
ently as possible.
Waiting Explained
He further stated that students
coming into the Infirmary at eight
or nine in the morning complain
abput having to wait for the doc-
tor, but the doctor's clinic hours
begin at 10 because of the fact he
has to make his round of the bed
patients in the morning. This na-
turally takes time, and it is a
situation that will be eliminated
with the new reorganizational set-
up. However, any acute case will
positively receive prompt atten-
tion,
Dean Stanley also disclosed that
Mrs. Eva Futch, housekeeper and
dietician has resigned, effective
January 15, and Miss Ila Futch is
substituting until a new house-
keeper and a new dietician are ap-
pointed.


More Florida Alumni
Continued From Page ONE


Gamble, Jr., RA; Garth Spencer llngsworth, BSRA.
Germond, BAJ; Mary Ann Ghiotto, Oakland Ralph Allen Roanm,
BA; Frank Gibson, BSBA; Law. BSBA.
rence Hunter Gibson, MED; Rich- Ocala-James Jefferson Keith,
ard P. Hardlson, BSA; Hunter C. BSBA; Paul Augustus Leonard,
Kelley, BSA; Donald Ray Mat- Jr., BA; Harvey G. Miller, BEE;
thews, MAE; Kenton Christy George Washington Mullins, Jr.,
Mayse, BAE; Mary Catherine Me- BSBA; Carey Arnett Robbins,
Innis, MA; Ruth Adams McPher- BSA.
so, MAE; James W. Miller, Jr., Oklawaha&-vrett Burch Hart,
MSF; Janice Anita Mitchell, Jr.,. BSA.
MED; William Clifford Musk, Orlando-Horace Gilbert Bates,
BSBA; E. Wesley Myers, BSBA; L.B; Nixon Butt, Jr,, Li.B; Wal-
Paul Bryan Patterson, MAE; Mel- ter Lee Crews, BSA; Julian Klett-
vin Prigot, MS; James Perry ner Dominick, BSBA; Percy FR.
Ramsey, Jr., BME; Earl E. Rue- Entzminger, BSF; Jordan Winslow
sell, Jr., BSBA; Herbert Farish Grant, BS; Jack I. Greene, BSBA;
Stallworth, BA; John Truman Jack Wesley Harris, BSBA; Ar-
Stone, BA; Henry Frederick Swan- thur Bettes Jones, BSBA; Carl
son, BSA; Kenneth Roberts Swin' Thomas Langford, BSBA; Andrew
ford, MSF; Anthony Lamprou Nick Serros, BSBA.
Timpas, EE; Nathaniel Massie Palatka--Jack Benjamin Har-
Turnbull, LLB; James S. Welch, per, BAJ. ,
LLB; janes Blake Wilson, B, ; alm Beach Edward Martin
William Harold Wilson, Jr., B ,IE. McGehee, LL.B.
High Springs-Leo Jarnnagin Pensacola Barney M. Alford,
Rumph, BSE Jr., BSA; David Edward Barry,
tHollywood Walter Richard BCE; Orland Morgan Brown, Jr.,
HoterritBBA.r yU MSE; Jack H. Greenhut, BA and
Howey-Arthur Wayne Hast- LLB; Edwin Kearny Hacker,
wings, BSA. BME; Billie Jean Clark Jones,
Interlachen Henry C a s p e r BA; Charles Martin Kephart, Jr.,
MsrtniAL BMIE; William Gardner Morgan,
Jacksonville Claude A c r e, MSX; Thomas Fleetwood Rey-
BME; Oscar Harris Ball, BA and nolds, BSE.
LLB; William Maser Beck, MS; perry- James rest Collins,
Henry Robert Bettman, BA; Ray. LI .
mond Otis Bice, Jr., BSBA; Joseph Palmetto Charlie ThomasX
Cooper Black, LLB; Robert Alex- Council, III, BA .
ander Brodeur, BSBA; James Ar- Plant City--John Andrew Sen-
thur ausse, BSBC; Robert Francis der, BC-; Harold Frederick
Clarke, BE; Thomas Preston Thompson, BEA.
Cockrell, BA; Edwin Christopher Port St. Joe-Sila R. Stone,
Coffee, Jr., IZB; Anna Belle Dev. LLB.
lin, BAI; Frank A, DuckwoB Lake Butler Grady Brannen,
LLB; William A. Gatlin, BSBA; BSBA.
John Paul Geneau, BSBA; Edward Lakeland Maurice Hills Ad-
Andrew Graome, BA; Edgar Wal- dinston, BSBA; Daniel U. Duncan,
lace Gurganious, Jr., BS; Lewis James Hor J
Hagan Guthbrie, BSBA; Claude B. BAPHAR; Jome s F. Horsey, Jr.,
Hawkins, Jr., BSBA WarrenCan nson, BSBA; Frederick 8. Jaeger,
diLe Hendry, Jr., BAch; Malcolm LLB; Bernard Johnson Langston,
Fisher Hoagland, SBA; Allick LLB; Corneal B. Myers, Jr.,LLB;
Wyllie Inglis, Jr., BIE; Benneth Robert Ford Parcell MS; W. Grady
Walter Johnson, LLB; VirginiaRobert Ford arce, MS; W. ra
Mathews Johnson, BA; Etta Fain Lake Wals Robert Jackson
Jolly, "BAE; Hunter Budd McEl. Lake Wae L Robrt JLacron
rath, Jr., BS; Vernon Calhoun Haynaworth. LLB; Thomas awrie
BM eo B.elde r S D~oun LJackson, BME; BOford Diale
Menge, BAhe; William 0. Mims, Thompson, B SA
SSC Floyd Warren Newman, Jr., Lake Worth Samuel David
BA; Philip C. Owen, LLB; Daniel Phillips, Jr., BA and LLB.
Clifton Palmer, MAE; Frederick Lecanto.-John Davis Perryman,
Vaughn Register, BA; Jack Lee BSF
Scott, BSBA; Linus Albert Scott, n w-
BME; Leo B. Selden, Jr., BS; Don- Live Oak-John William Faulk-
aid Tayalor Senterfitt, LLB; John ne, BA bertam ack BSA
Thomas Sofge, Jr., BSBA; Marion u ilMaryAnisC, OB .
Rufus Shephard, LLB; William T. Qincy -e Mary Ann Bolton,
Stockton, Jr., LL; Robert Guerry BAE; Robert M. Feinberg, lBSBA;
Stubbs, BSA; Herman er, Jr, Walter Wilson Manley, LLB; Car-
LLB; Julian Warren, LLB; Everett line Elizabeth Thom", MA.
Bruce Wilsie, BSBC; Henry Irving St.Augustine-Franklin Joseph
Wood,r SBA. Dawson, BSBA.
Key West-Howard J. Butler, St. Petersburg-Virginia Thomp-
BArch; Charles William Pere son Allender A RobertA.
BSBA. Buenli, BsRAL; Jacku Cl a r k,
Kissimmee-Harold Bryan Cros- BSBA; Robert Edward Hall, LLB;
by, LI. Samuel William Harris, LLB; Fd-
Mango Robert ra, Brooks, win Hiepe, BSBA; William Michael
A. oKreag, LLOB; Edward William
Miamni -William Bond, w iSBA Moore, BS; Leon George Walsh,
Karl Heinz Borcheller, BA; Gerald Jr., BSBA; Bernard Joseph Ward,
M. Brown, BSBA; Robert Harris Jr., AE.
Culver, MSE; Frederic C. Davant, Sanderson Jean B. Dowling,
LLB; Kathlene Annette Eppen, SebringBRalph Marcs Clem-
BAE; Stuart Page Kemp, BSBA; Mrcus Cem
Walter Blake King, Jr., BME; Ned ents, LLB.
Madison Letts, LLB-; Harrison J. Shamrock-joe Kirk Harrison,
McCown, Jr., LLB; Jackson L. Pe BA, Gregory Winston Methvin,
tears, LLB; Oscar Rappaport,-LLB; BA.
Robert Stephen Soar, BA; Marion Starke.-Archibald J. Thomas,
Lewis Swords, BCE; Frank Burton
Watson, Jr., LLB; Lawrence Fen-
wick Weiss, BME; Kitty L. Wheel- Meet Your Fi
or, BAE; William Strother Wight-
man, Jr., BS A. IT
Miami Beach Julius Edwin VARSIT1
Bearman, BS; James Lionel Mack,
BA.
Milton Leon Odell Griffith,
BAJ; William Robert Land, BAE; AIR CONI
Earl Lee Lewis, LLB; Richard
Wyche Payne, BS3 FOUNTAIN
Monticello-John Bradford Brin-
son, Jr., BS; Eva Johnson Dixon, HOT SAN
MAE.
Mt. Dora-Robert Andrew Quix SUN [
ley, LLB.
Nocate-Jame Newton Hol-


Jr,, LLB.
Stuart-William A. Oughterson,
BA.
Tallahassee Alto Lee Adams,
Jr., BSBA; Paul Dryden Barns,
Jr., LLB; John L. Berry, LLB;
William Olin Cannon, BME; Lay-
mon R. Ca.rlile, BSBC; Roy Theo-
dore Rhodes, BA; Thomas Truett
Ott, LLB.
Tampa-Marvin Walter Arono-
vitz, BSBA; Margaret Frances
Cammack, BAB; Maxwell Elliott
Cobbey, BS; Richard Duran,
BArch; James Medley Edwards,
LLB; Robert Jay Fishkind, LLB;
Luther Wells F olso sm, BAE;
Charles Franklin Gribble, BSE;
George Lynwood Home, BSBA;
Harry Ellsworth Hurst, BSBA;
Thomas J. Johnson, Jr., LLB;
Frederick L. Massaro, BSBA;
Frank D. Mile, BAB; Dayton
Jones Murray, BSA; Theodore
Robert Pitts, BME; Anderson
Chenault Quisenberry, BSBA;. Jo-
se h Hermann Robbins, BSBC;
Uldric Thompson, III, BSBC; An-
thony K Valle, BS; Charles Clar-,
ence Whitaker, II, LLB.
Tarpon Springs-Stanley James
Snmites, LLB.
Umatilla-Charles John King,
BSBA.
Vero Beach William Garrett
Taylor, BArch,
Walton Harry S. JenningS,
BSBA.
Wauchula-Harold Eugene Hen-
derson BSA.
Waukeenah-Willlam Leon Ra-
bon, BSA.
West Palm Beaoh Charles
Benton Adams, BA; James C.
Downey, LLB; Donald 0. Hart-
well, BA; Dwight Earoll Frrasler,
BS; Louis Leibovit, LIt.
Wlldwood-Truman Doane Raw-
lins, Jr., BSBC.
Williston-Dalton Reddick, BDE.
Winter Garden- Carlton Wade
Lawson, MAg.
.Out-of-state; William Dan ie t
Alexander, Jr., BSBA, Nashville,
Ga,; Howard Bernard, BS, New
York City; George Brelsch, B4M,
Detroit, Mich.; Estelle Agnes
Chafe, BAE, St. Johns, New
Foundland; Johnnie Everette Da-
visa, BSA, Xttmore, Ala.; Fayette
Dennison, Jr., BSBA, Bowling
Green, Ky.; James. Hanna, BA,
Bainbridge, Ga.; Paul N. Giaf-
faglione, BSBA, Jamestown, N. Y.;
William Francis Haye, Jr., BA,
New Haven, Conn.; Frank Edward
Heine, BSBA, Spring Lake, N. J.;
Raymond Wesley Ingwalson, MS.
Rockford, IIl.; Richard S. John-
son, BSLA, Fredericktown, Ohio;
Irving William Kinder, BSBA,
Hardin, Ill.; Edward Ross Lang.
ford, BSBA, Thomasville, Ga.;
Harold Joseph Lawlor, BSBA,
Bridgeport, Conn.; Wendell Boll-
man Leimbach, BSBA, Catonsville,
Md.; William Herbert Littlewood,
BS, Wyandotte, Mich.; William
Milton Patton, BSBA, Fairmont,
W. Va.; Thomas Watkins Perry,
LLB, Kingsland, C'.; James Brady
Purcell, BSE, Washington, Ohio;
Harria Z. Rakestraw, Jr., BSA,
Burnside, Ky,; Henri Scioville
Samper, BSBE, Bogota, Colombia,
S. A.; Oscar Henry Stroh, BIE,
Linglestown, Pa.; Henry G. Vanek,
BA, Cleveland, Ohio; Eneida Ra.
mos White, BSP, Camagusy,
Cuba.

friends At The

Y GRILL

DITIONED

N SERVICE
DWICHES
DRIES


not had a printed copy of the play
at hand. Yesterday afternoon's
wind and rain completely drowned
out the struggling actors, once
again proving the woeful inade-
quacy of the University Audito-
rium for any kind of dramatic pro-
duction.
Nevertheless, when the great,
ragged, blue curtain creaked and
squeaked jerkily to a close, the
near capacity audience knew it
had seen a good thing. The Clare
Tree Major company proved that
Shakespeare was within its reach
and pretty generally delighted the
audience.
Olga Balish was a capable and
charming Portia; Forbes Francis
a Shylock of reasonable caliber.
As Bassanio, Herbert Voland
was all that the part demanded.
Gratiano, Richard Lederer, ingrati-
ated.himself to the audience with
his good natured clowning. Pa-
tricia Wyn Rose was a pleasing
Nerissa. The part of Jessica was
not quite what might have been
expected. E v id ent 1 y Shylock's
daughter had spent too many va-
cations in Brooklyn. One would
judge so from her accent.
But-the general level of the
performance was high. Professor
Robertson Of the English Depart-
ment and co-sponsor of the affair,
said so himself. \"Tickled to death
. ." was his comment, and I think
that expressed the feeling of most
of the audience, too.


Florida Gator Band
To Play In Parade
The Florida Gator Band will
go to the Gatparimla Parade in
Tampa, Feb. 9. Charier buses
will leave from University Au-
ditorium at 7 a. nm. that date.


The Board of Control Friday In a memorandum to Dean of
gave the right of colonization at Students R. C. Beaty, University
the University to all nationally President Miller pointed out that
recognized sororities, the petitioning group must have

THE RAINS CAME

Acoustics Of Additorium

Doomed Play Production


Terry Book and Gift Shop

Books and Cards

"Across From The Florida Theater"



Good Luck In Those Exams!

When you are boning over those books ... Take a
break for a good movie you'll go back com-
pletely relaxed!


TODAY THURSDAY
MAUREEN O'HAA
RPEX HARRISON In
"Foxes Of Harrow"

FRIDAY a SATURDAY
JACKIE COOPER In
!"Kilroy Was Here"
IOPALONG CASSIDY In
"The Marauders"

SUrNDAY & MONDAY
GEORGE SA-DNES In
MTHE FRT R W HIT
"Affairs Of Bel Ami"
JAMES 'SON In
"Magnificent Rogue"

TUESDAY ONLY'
Guaranteed To Take Your
Mind From Thoe Exam&s!
"Kiss Of Death"
With
VICTOR MATURE
RUCHARD WIDMARK


Students identify yourse
the box office, before tic
dispensed, for student tic

Saturdays Only 30


LAST DAY TODAY
LAWRENCE TIERNEY In
"Born To Kill"
And
ROBERT LOWERY In
"God's Country"
THURSDAY & FRIDAY
SHIRLEY TEMPLE In
"Honeymoon"
And
BARTON MCLANE In
"Jungle Flight"
SATURDAY THRU MONDAY
JUne Haver-Mark Stevenr
"I Wonder Who's
Kissing Her Now"
And
"LASH LA RUE In
"Pioneer Justice"
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
3 DOZEN STARS In
PARAMOUNT'S
"Variety Girl"
Coming Jan. 31
"Mother Wore Tights"


LAST TIMES TODAY


bm LAST TIMES TODAY
44 THE ARNELO

t AtAFFAI
hat is ION


ket is
kets.

De '


HODIAK
MURPHY
M-aNCES
OXIrORD


Thursday Thru Monday-5-Days


"Gone With The Wind"--Playing Feb. 5-7
With
CLARK GABLE And VIVIAN LEIGH


29


a minimum of 15 regularly mnatri.
culated students who must signify
their interest and willingness to
work in the development of a fra.
ternity chapter.
i The group will not be allowed
to have a roster of more than 25
members and pledges. The peti-
tioning colony must also present
a statement of sponsorship from
the sponsoring member of Na-
tional Panhellenic.
The sorority must provide a
housemother whose qualifications
are approved by the dean of stu.
dents, at such time as a house is
rented or leased.
It was also pointed out that
there must be an agreement to
cooperate with the University in
any plan devised by the University
for fraternity housing or location -
of housing.
Colonies, upon adequate evi-
dence of satisfactory scholastic
achievement, financial 'planning,
social development, and campus
activity, will be permitted to be
installed as a national chapter
at any time after Sept. 1, 1948.
Colonies now on the University
campus are sponsored by Chi
Omega, Kappa Delta, Alpha Delta
Pi and Delta Delta Delta.


Communities Are
School Resources,
Says Morrison
The community can be made a
laboratory for use of the school,
Dr. Roy W. Morrison, professor of
education of the University of
Florida, said in opening the sec.
ond day of the Annual Super-
visors' Conference here today.
Explaining that schools are not
as aware as they should be of
resources in every community
which can be used by the school,
he listed the Junior Red Cross
and Boy Scouts, and communiity
enterprises as special health and
beautification projects.
Tomorrow the supervisors will
meet in joint session with Coun-
ty Superintendents who are con-
ferring here Wednesday and
Thursday to discuss common edu-
cational problems.


All Sororities Given Permission


To Colonize At Univ. Of Florida


$6.95 Rayon Pajamas .


$1.98 Boys' Sweaters









New Semester


Will Find Many


Additional Profs

19 Men And One Woman
Are Added To
Staff
By Ralph Olive
When the new semester opens,
the university of Florida will find
tat many new professors and in-
ructors have been added to its
already greatly increased teach-
iog staff.
wVith greater enrollment, the
need for more instructors and
professors is obvious. Nineteen
ren and one woman will be added
o the faculty next term. A few
of the positions are temporary,
Smot st of them are permanent
Mr. B. E. Colley, who is going
to take his place on the faculty
as an instructor in civil engineer-
jng has been engaged in Okla-
hema City in constructing city
highways. Before this he was con-
nected with the Douglas Air-
craft Company as an engineer.
Ernest G. Collins, new assistant
professor in economics and gen-
eral business, is a graduate of the
U. S. Naval Academy at Anna-
polis, and received his M.A. de-
gree from Harvard I University.
Collins, who has just resigned
from the Navy as a commander,
served three years as a member
of the United States mission to
Brazil before entering the serv-
ice.
Frank G. Dickey, who is at the
present time on the Secondary
School Committee in Kentucky,
will become associate professor
of education here next semester.
He received his Ed. D degree from
the University of Kentucky.
Eugene A. Gilmore, who is go-
ing to act as part time profes-
sor and lecturer in the law school,
has an LL.B degree from Harvard
University, and a D.LL from the
University of Pittsburg. Dr. Gil-
more has acted as president of
the University of Iowa, and Dean
of Law at the University of Pitts-
burg. He has been president of
the Association of American Law
Schools, a trustee of Carnegie
Foundation, and from 1927 to 1929
was governor-general of 'the Phil-
lippine Islands.
Lawrence H. Hasley, who receiv-
ed his B. SA degree from the
University of Florida, is to be-
come as assistant horticulturist
next semester.
Joe Honn J. Hendricks will act
as assistant professor of German.
He received his M. A. degree
from the University of Texas, and
has taught at the Texas A&M, the
University of Texas, and the Uni-
versity of Maryland.
Albert P. Lory is another new
member of the Horticulture De-
partment. Dr. Lory, who will be
assistant horticulturist, has done
research work at the Carnegie In-
stitute in Washington, and has
taught at Seaton Hall College and
Purdue University. He received
his Ph.D from the University of
Virginia.
The military department is
also adding a new member to
its staff, Major Edward C. Mc-
Laine, the new assistant professor
of military science and tatics. Ma-
jor McLaine has a B. S. degree
in aeronautical engineering, and
has served in the Army for 11
years,.
Armen E. Mabre will teach in
the school of engineering. Mr. Ma-
bre has a B. S. degree in civil
engineering from the University
of Wisconsin, and a diploma from
the Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris.
lie has worked as a structural en-
gineer in Texas.
, A former attorney in St. Louis,
William J. Murray is to become
an instructor in business law and
economics. He received an L.LB
'degree from St. Louis University.
Fayette W. Parvin is to be an
associate economist in Agricul-
tural extension service here. Mr.
Parvin has his B. SA degree from
the University of Florida, and has
been formerly engaged in county
agent and triple A work.
Hazel W. Bowman will take her
place as an instructor in the geni-
eral extension division, of the i
University. She received her B.
A. degree from the Florida State
College for Women, has taught a
in Florida schools, and was for r
two years with the Red Cross in
the Burma-Indo-China theater.
Frank W. Pisiani is going to s
join the general extension divi- i
sion as a director. Mr. Pisiani was M
graduated from the University of
California with a B. A. degree. Be-
fore accepting a position at the e
University of Florida, he had had f
experience in radio and newspaper s
Work.
Delmas D. Ray will be an as- e
distant professor of accounting. r
After receiving a M.BA degree
'from the University of .Chicago, a
Mr. Ray taught in Kentucky r
schools and worked with the Una- "
ted States Civil Service.
Floyd C. Rhodes will be an as- Ds
distant research engineer in the
a
ri
PATRONIZE cG


W(
College Inn c
Barber Shop c0
E
a
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hi
ec
New of
1948 c
iSpring
Spring & Summer as


Samples
Now On Display
At
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424 W. University Aye.



FLETCHER AL

U-Drive-


Money 144


New Administration Building

;!Nxl


Pictured above is an architect's sketch of the new administra-
tion building, plans of which have been completed. Part of the pres-
ent auditorium can be seen in the rear of the new building.
MONEY YET TO COME

Administration Building

Plans Are Completed

Large Structure Will Consolidate
Many University Offices


By Fran White
Architect's plans for the new
University of Florida Adminis-
tration Building to be built in
front of University Auditorium
have been completed, George
Baughman's office has announc-
ed.
The structure costing over a
million dollars, will be built on
the modified Gothic style of all
the campus buildings and will be
connected with the auditorium.
Entrance to the auditorium will
be through the new building. r
All administrative offices will
be housed in th building, and
there will be available classroom
and office facilities. The presi-
dent's office will adjoin the Board
of Control room.
The real advantage of this
plan for a combination adminis-
trative-classroom building is
that this will permit Language
Hall to become entirely free for
classroom and faculty offices,
since the two top floors in the
new building will be devoted to
offices.
Although the heed for the new
Administration Building has been
approved in principle by the State
Legislature, and there is still. a
slim chance ,that 'state surpluses
may make funds available soon,
Baughman's office reports that
there is no appropriation expect-
ed until the next meeting of the
legislature in June, 1949.
The University has great need
of such a building since at the
present time no organization is
Crystal River, Dan Allen; St. Pe-


School Speakers


Get Assignments
Putting in action a plan to bring
the University of Florida closer
to the high school students and
citizens of Florida, the Public
Relations Board in a meeting yes-
terday afternoon assigned, speak-
ers to appear at high schools and
civic organizations throughout the
state. Purely on a volunteer basis,
these students will make 'talks in
almost every major city in Florida
during the between-semesters va-
cation.
It was emphasized by the
Public Relations Board that
those students who have volun-
teered as speakers but who haXe
not been assigned as yet, should
leave their names at the Alli-
gator office within the next few
days if they intend to function in
the speakers' bureau. It was also
stated that outlines and fact
sheets for the talks are in the
Alligator office, and may be
picked up as soon as the vari-
ous speakers have heard from
the principals of the high schools
assigned.
The speakers and -their assign-
ments are:
Daytona Beach, Thomas M. Mc-
Clellan, Dick Henry; South Brow-
ird, William Zeiher, Conrad Dem-
'o; Miami Senior, Ed Swan, Kytle
Williams; Jesu, J. R. 'Cottone; St.
Mary's, J. R. Cottone; Miami Edi-
son, Guy E. Collins, Donald E. Col-
ins; Miami Tech, Kytle Williams;
Miami Beach, Harold Herman;

engineering experiment station.
Mr. Rhodes has a B. E. E. degree
rom Rensselaer Polytehenic In-
titute. He was formerly employ-
d by a large radio concern as a
research worker.
Ralph H. Sharpe is. to ,be an
associate holrticulturist at the Ag-
icultural Experiment Station. Mr.
harpe has an M. S. degree from
'exas A&M, and has done re-
oarch work for the United States
Division of Agriculture.
Robert F. L. Greene will be an
agricultural economist at the Ag-
iculture Experiment Station. Dr.
ireene received his PH.D from
'ornell, and has done research
vork and taught at N. C. State
college .
Herschen W. Little is also to be
connected with the Agricultural
ixperimeint Station, as an assist-
nt agricultural economist. Mr.
little has a M.S. degree from Okla-
oma A&M, and has been employ-
D by the United States Division
Agriculture. o
Frederick W, Short, who re-
eived his Ph.D from the Tniver-
ty of Minnesota, is to be the
assistant professor of economics
id statistics. He has done re-
;arch work for the government,
ad is now teaching at McMaster
university, in Ontario, Idaho.
Paul C. Hoffman will become
.e assistant professor of me-
sanical engineering. Mr. Hoff-
an, after receiving his M. S.
sgree from the 'University of
ichigan, taught at the University
Detroit, United States Naval
academy, and the University of
ichigan.


JTO RENTALS J

It Service I


Late Model Cars
509 W. Univ. Ave.


possible with the split-up of the
business and administrative of
fices in so many different places.
The new building will make pos-
sible a greater integration of
work with the housing of such of-
fices as those of the president,
dean of the University, dean of
students, and the registrar's of-
fice all under one roof.
Plans were prepared under Guy
C. Fulton, architect to the State
Board of Control. The Jackson-
ville firm of Kemp, Bunch, and
Jackson are architects for the
structure.


Law Publication


Leaves Presses


Early In March

Harold Crosby Editor
Of New Magazine
For Barristers
By Fran White
The first issue of the newly or-
ganized Florida Law Review is
expected to appear the first week
in March, a date to coincide with
the inauguration of the president
of the University of Florida, J,
Hillis Miller. At this time a con-
ference probably will be called of
all editors and faculty advisors
of Southern law reviews to be held
in Gainesville at publication date.
Staff members of the Florida
Law Review include Harold B.
Crosby, editor-in-chief; Herman
Ulmers, Jr., notes and comments
editor; Louis Leibovit, legislative
editor; Warren M. Goodrich, art-
icles editor; J. Allen Smith, book
review and law school news edi-
tor; and W. Fred Turner, business
manager. Faculty advisors are
Professors Jams W. Day and
Frank E. Maloney.
Contributions will be accepted
from any law students of either
the comment type which analyzes
and criticizes a decision of a court
case, or the longer note article
which deals with a problem of law.
There also will be specific articles
in the Review commenting on and
analyzing.-new legislation' nd re-
porting legislative trends and
functions and making recommen-
dations.
Subscription rate for the law
review, which is printed in Jack-
sonville, is three dollars annually
to all except students who may
receive the review for two dollars
a year.


Miller Appointed To Staff


Of University Law College

Navy Veteran To Serve As Faculty Director
Of New Law Publication


Dr. George John Miller, prac-
ticing New York City attorney,
and a graduate of the University
of Florida, Christ Collefe, Oxford,
England, and the University of
Madrid, Spain, has been appointed
to the staff of the University of
Florida College of Law, officials
announced today.
Professor Miller will serve as
faculty director of the Universi-
ty's New Law Review, publica-
tion of which was recently ap-
proved by the board of control. He
will also teach Florida constitu-
tional law,a and equity and plead-
ing.
Last summer he taught during
a session at the University before
his return to New York.
A graduate of Florida in .1930,
with an A.B. degree, Dr. Miller
received a B. A. in jurisprudence
at Christ College, Oxford, Eng-
land, and studied under Felix
Frankfurter at Oxford, complet-
ing the residence requirement for
a PhD.
Dr. Miller is expected to as-
sume his duties at the University
of Florida with the beginning of
the second semester in February.
The first edition of the Law Re-
vidw is due ir4 March, and the con-
tersburg, B'ill Dunlap, Ed Smith;
Hillsborough, Bob A. Brewer, Wil-
liam E. Hall; Winter Haven,. Ken-
neth Schultz; Washington County,
A. 0. Hudson, William F. Daniel;
Pensacola, Charles D. McKeown;
Clearwater, Ernest Currie; Lees-
burg G. G. Oldham; Robert E. Lee,
Lamar Winegeart, George Hills,
Jr.; Leon, Sam Peag-ue; Fort
Lauderdale, Dave Brayton, Max
Dougherty, Jim Camp, Bill Shayre,
Doyle Rogers; Largo, Ed Smith;
Perry, Dewel Mills; De Funiak
Springs, Bill Cottofn.
In addition, the following stu-
dents were appointed chairmen for
big cities to speak at local civic
clubs:
Jacksonville, Lamar Winegeart;
Miami, Joe Cottone; St. Peters-
burg, Ed Miller; Fort Lauderdale,
Jim Camp.


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Lyceum Council


Will Present


Piano Concert
By Barton Johns
A new and brilliant concert at-
traction, the Philharmonic Piano
Quartette will be on campus Feb.
14, as a presentation of the Ly-
ceum Council. The group is com-
posed of gifted American artists,
all top products of the Julliard
School of Music.
The artists are Ada Kopetz,
Bertha Melnik, John G. Scales
and Max Walmer. New York-born
Ada Kopetz studied piano in Cali-
fornia and at the Julliard. In New
York she has been soloist with
the City Symphony and has play-
ed repeatedly on local stations
WQXR and WNYC, famous for
their programs of serious music.
Bertha Melnik was' born in
Hartford, Connecticut, studied
at Julliard and in Fontaine-
bleau, France. She made an au-
spicious Town Hall relctal debut


The Florida Alligator-Wednesday, Jan. 21, 1948 3

FAMED SINGER


John Charles Thomas


To peaHere Soon
By Barton Johns Coolidge's inaugural in 1924. He a slender -one, he has sung many
John Charles Thomas will ap- made his European debut the next other parts elsewhere.
pear at the University of Florida ye"' as Herod in "Herodiade." Thomas has devoted much of
in a surprise presentation Febru- The Metropolitan d e b u t e d his time to concerts and guest ap-
ary 10 as the fourth program in Thomas as the elder Germont in pearances. He has also filled ra-
th current Lyceum Council series. "La Traviata," in 1934. Though dio engagements with outstand-
No older'than many a college his repertoire at the Met has been ing success.
professor, the operatic and con-
cert star was born' in 1891 at /" \
Meyersdale, Pennsylvania. The !----
son of a Methodist clergyman, he ..
was destined for a physician's ca- .' "'- --
reer. On winning a scholarship at '*- ''
the Peabody Conservatory in Bal- '
timore in 1909, he turned to mu- I
A church position that paid A / ,'
Thomas five dollars a ninth -was
gained his first season. but in )
two years he was the highest paid _
singer in any Baltimore choir. -
His first appearance on any 0-.1l\
stage was as the judge in a con-
servatory performance of "Trial
by Jury." A New York lead came
in 1915 with "The Peasant Girl." /
.For several years he sang in .
Broadway musical comedies.
Thomas' grand opera ebut was
made as Amonasro with the
Washington, D. C., Opera Comn-
pahy on the eve of President

in New York in February of
last year.
Twenty-three year old John G. U 66ESTE~ BY
Scales received his Bachelor of I(E NNETH E. HOD6
Music from Okalhoma Baptist ENNIH .O INST
University, after which he came fRNELAtR .POLY. INST.
East to Julliard. During the past "I also installed tasting equipment
year he was enrolled at Columbia so he could enjoy Dentyne Chewing Gum!" t
University.
sas, Wamler hails from an-om "Wire me for sound, and I'll tell the world-
sa ands was graduated from Dentyne's delicious! With each mechanical
Lindsborg's Bethany College. He munch and muscle, I really enjoy Dentyne's
has acted at. pianist for the refreshing, long-lasting flavor! Dentyne is
Nine O'Clock Opera Company in, keen chewing gum! Helps keep teeth-white, "
its transcontinental tours and smiles bright!".
has been accompanist for well- Dentyne Gum-Made Only By Adams
known artists.


'., .
'5 ,, ,
.' f, t ;t


Dr. George John Miller
tent of the publication will range
from articles on various points of
law to book reviews, legal notes,
current bibliography and other
pertinent legal material.

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A NEW ITALIAN


RESTAURANT

For Gainesville-


I


1


I






4 The Florida Alligator-Wednesday, Jan. 21, 1948



Clubs And Organizations


Large Group


Is Initiated


By Sigma Tau

New Members Completed
Two Months Course
Of Training

Upsilon chapter of Sigma Tau
formally initiated the following
men into the society Friday night:
Civil Engineers: A. F. Campbell,
G. W. Dykes, C. W. Holtz, R. M.
Lee, E. L. Owens, J. T. Potts, J.
Rubash, C. H. Sain, J. B. Saun-
ders.
Chemical Engineers: W.,L. Bry-
an, D. F. Carey J. H. Crowe, J. M.
Mallory, J. 0. Wilson, R. F.- Heitz-
man. .
Electrical Engineers: J. M. Bar-
ney, W. D. Barton, S. C. Black,
R. L. Collie, A. P. Evans, C. K.
McKinnon, G. E. Neville, B. 0.
Powell, T. FR Thompson, S. G.
Venning, J. D. Wells.
Industrial Engineers: T. E. Har-
rison and M. A. Kawaler.
Mechanical Engineers: C. L.
Daniel, E. K. Hacker, D. M. Holt,
ES W. Jeter, C. A. Morrison, E. H.
O'Neal, J. A. Samuel and L. A.
Scott.
fPublic Health Engineer: P. Drel-
fuss.
Each of the new members has
completed a rigid training period
of two months' duration under the
direction of Gene Williams.
Sigma Tau is a national honor-
ary fraternity for engineering stu-
dents founded Feb. 22, 1904, at the
University of Nebraska. The fra-
ternity has grown to 25 chapters
in this country ranging from Eta
chapter at Washington State Col-
lege to Upsilon chapter, establish-
ed in 1923, at Florida. Member-
ship in Sigma Tau is limited to
juniors and seniors in the College
of Engineering who show superior
qualifications in scholarship, prac-
ticality and sociability.


Sanchez Heads


Conch Club

Members of the Conch Club con-
ducted a election of officers for
the new semester at a meeting
held Monday night at Florida
Union. Charles Sanchez is new
president of the club and Donald
Pearlman is vice-president.
Other officers elected were: Joe
Lowe, secretary; Ernest Avila,
treasurer; and Archie Potter, pub-
licity director.
President Sanchez congratulated
the retiring officers on the work
they have done for the organiza-
tion during the past semester.
Charles Perez, past vice-presi-
dent, was voted into honorary
membership in the club and will be
presented with a certificate desig-
nating him as such a member.
Perez will be the first member of
the club to be graduated from the
University of Florida. m,
The Conch Club was organiz-
ed at Florida in September, 1947.
Present number or members is 33.

Gene Williams Is
Phi Delt Prexy
Phi Delta Theta Theta held installation
of officers Wednesday night for the
second semester, naming Gene
Williams, St. Petersburg, as presi-
dent.
Others s installed in office are
Jim Scott, reporter; Jim Camp, Ft.
Lauderdale, secretary; B o b b y
Poage, Tampa, treasurer; Bill
Scott, preceptor; Norman Will-
iams, St. Petersburg, house man-
ager; Bob Henry, chorister; Dick
Henry, Daytona Beach, steward;
George Smith, Gainesville, warden;
and Dave Brayton, Ft. Lauderdale,
alumni secretary.


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New Liberal Movement At

FSU Credited To Men
Girls May Use Own Discretion
About Sitting In Parked Cars


By Cheryl Muster
The campus is back to normal.
Holidays are forgotten as stu-
dents trudge in the rain to class-
es. Conversati .s turn from va-
cation fun to "that old term paper
I have to write" and "two spades,"
"no trump," "pass."
Men Take Credit
The men take all the credit for
the new liberal movement on the
FSU campus as more rule changes
are made. Recently announced
In assembly were that upperclass
women students may be out of
their rooms within their dormito-
ries after last light flash and that
all women students may use their
own discretion about sitting in
parked cars. These and several
other rules have been submitted
to trail and will be put on the rec-
ord if the student body shows that
it can cope with the situations.
Here And About
Recently .seen around campus
were Carl van Doren, noted
writer, lecturer and radio person-
ality, who spoke Wednesday night
. the 24 FSU women who were
accepted for, Who's Who the
SAE national heads who want to
install a chapter here and the
hoopskirted actresses and side-
burned actors who are practicing
for the forthcoming speech pro-
duction, "The Barretts of Wim-
pole Street," a mid-victorian play.
Recently read in the Flambeau


'Grand Old Men'


Club Forming
There will be a new club formed
on the University of Florida cam-
pus at the start of the second se-
mester, pursuant to the acquisition
of a charter from the Dean of Stu-
dents office.
\ Thle club will be known as the
"Grand Old Men" and will be re-
stricted to male students who reg-
istered at the University of Flor-
ida between September, 1939, and
September, 1942.
Purpose of the club, said Buck
Lanier, publicity agent, will be to
"stamp out the Communistic influ-
ences on the Florida campus" and
endeavor to "once again put Flor-
ida traditions, ideals and view-
points" in front of the student
body.
"Since these men were the last
to have a real conceptual analysis
of what denotes the real Florida
spirit," said Lanier, "club organ-
izers feel that they can do a real
service to the University."
One issue that will be promul-
gated by the "Men" is to findout
exactly what the Progressive
League is standing for on the
campus, Lanier declared.
Officers will be announced at a
later date.

Painter, Lecturer

VisiIs UrivOrsiyf's

Art Dept. Friday
Mrs. Minna Citron, painter and
lecturer, visited the University
Art Department Friday at the in-
vitation of Hollis Bolbrook, asso-
ciate professor of art in the
School of Architecture and Allied
Arts.
Mrs. Citron visited the art
classes and talked with the stu-
dents informally about their
work, as well as about her attti-
tudes on painting, stating that
she felt that if people viewing
modern abstract art would learn
to "relax" they would not find
that type of painting difficult to
understand. She also ga e, brief
criticisms to several of the stu-
dents who requested them, and
commended the manner in which
the drawing and painting classes
are organized at the school.

Delta Chi Elects
Horan New Prexy
,.Heading the list of Delta Chi's
new officers elected at a recent
chapter meeting is Douglas F.
Horan of Beacon, New York.
The other new officers for the
second semester include: Thomas
M. Parker, Arcadia, vice presi-
dent; Lumbros Kourlos, Trenton,
Michigan, secretary; Stanley E.
Field, Billerica, Mass., treasurer;
S. P. Hersperger, Tampa, corres-
ponding secretary; and Leslie
Rabb, Arcadia, sergeant-at-arms.
Four new pledges coming into
Delta Chi recently include:
John C. Linnenden, West Palm
Beach; George W. Mawson, Lees-
burg; George A. Stelogeannis,
Ocala; and Jerome L. Sibol,
Clearwater.
Openhouse and a picnic are be-
ing planned for Military Ball
week-end as Delta Chi is among
groups taking part in the annual
affair.

Bridge Tournament
February nineteenth has been
set as the date for the University
of Florida's participation in the
Southern District Tournament of
the National Intercollegiate
Bridge Tournament, Bill Rion,
acting director of Florida Union,
announced Monday night.


was the startling headline, HOL-
LYWOOD "STEALS" S A N D-
SPUR PLOT FOR RITA HAY-
WORTH. The movie "Down to
Earth" starring Rita has a plot
reminiscent of the FSU produc-
tion Sandspur. The only differ-
ence is that a pilot lands on
Mount Olympus in the college pro-
duction and lovely Hayworth as
Venus comes down to earth as a
dancer in the Hollywood version.
Freddie Meyers, chairman of
the Sandspur script committee,
insists that the FSU script was
written long before the movie was
produced and therefore they stole
the idea.
Recently heard was the com-
ment made by a Leap-Year hope-
ful, "Oh, I have already proposed.
Right after we kissed 1948 in,"
continued the dark-haired girl, "I
popped'the question but he put me
off saying we should both gradu-
ate from college first!"


ATO Beats SN


For Bridge Title

ATO, represented by Morrow
Bennett, Murray Robertson, Wil-
ber F. Devine, and Charles M.
Phillips nosed out Sigma Nu, re-
presented by Jack Leeth, Max
Stults, Joe Harrell and Dick An-
drews by two points to win the
first annual Interfraternity Bridge
Tournament h e I d Wednesda3
night.
ATO will receive a trophy which
must be won three times before
being retained by a fraternity.
Keys will be awarded the four men
on the winning teams.
Others participating and their
respectively scores included Pi
Lambda Phi: A. Westin, G. Gor-
don, A. Rubin, and M. Shader, 450;
Beta Theta Pi: Harry E. Herst,
Wilson P. Tanner, Frank Drury,
and Sam M. Lewis, 446; Sigma Phi
Epsilon: Bob'Lewis, Bob Clemenzi,
Herb Guy, and Floyd Winfrel 439;
Lambda Chi Alpha: Jim Fischette,
Tracy Van. Buren, John Boordman,
and George Taberling, 432h; Pi
Kappa Alpha: Don Wheeler, Don
French, Bill Owen and Archie
Odom, 429/; Sigma Chi: Jack
Cary, Jim Stinson, Burton Datson,
and Eugene Tavel; 428%; Delta
Tau Delta: David Mayberry, Lef-
forts Mabie, Floyd Hull, and Don-
ald Cassens, 423%; Kappa Sigma:
William Allen, Sidney Wood, Har-
old Peters, and Lawrence Condict,
414%; Phi Gamma Delta: George
Peacock, Bill Kassen, Bill Curry,
and Bill Poole, 413%;- Pi Kappa
Phi: Judson Walker, Alex Gable,
W. D. Flower, and Ted Camp,
403%; Phi Delta Theta: Bob
Gaines, Line Brown, Jerry Beau-
mont, and Hadley Heindel, 391h%;
Kappa Alpha: Jack Edson, C. H.
McKinnon, L. Prichard, and Bob
Roddenberry, $66%; Delta Chi:
John May, Pierce Hersperger, Bill
Warner, and Don Grimm, 338%.

Doherty Elected
Prexy Of Delts


In a recent election of officers
by the Delta Tau Delta fraternity,
Jack Doherty, Jacksonville, was
chosen president. '
John Trinkle, Plant City, was
named vice president; Dan Good-
rum, West Palm Beach, treasurer;
Julian Clarkson, Fort Myers, as-
sistant treasurer; James Nichol-
son, Havana, recording secretary;
Doug McKinley, Fort Myers, cor-
responding secretary; Fred Teed,


In an effort to help keep the University clean, the Alligator pre-
sents these two don'tts. (Top) Don't place your feet against the wall
while talking to your friends. (Bottom) Don't "stamp-out" cigarettes
on classroom floors.

CONTAINS GOSSIP COLUMN

Trailer Vet II Now Has

Its Official Newspaper

"Piney Woods Rooter" Offers Classifieds,
Editorials, Election Returns


By Fran White
Over at Trailer Vet II these
days everyone is chuckling over
the Piney Woods Rooter, the offi-
cial newspaper of the Trailer Vil-
lage. Edited by Kitten Haney,
Lot 41, the newspaper, beginning
publication December 5, has items
of interest for and about the
Trailer Village, and includes a
regular gossip column, classified
adds, and editorials.
Announcements are made of the
elections of the Vet officers and
meetings for nominations. A gen-
eral meeting was held Wednesday
at 7:30 in the recreation lounge,
at which time nominations for sec-
ond semester mayor and commis-
sioners were accepted. Drainage
and sanitation ptoblerns were dis-
cussed, as well as a plan for the
election of a hostess committee to
welcome all new neighbors and
help them in becoming settled.
One of the regular features of
the Piney Woods Rooter is the
recipe column which is especial-
ly for those living in trailers,
and suggests that kitchen work
is uncomplicated in a trailer be-
cause you have just one burner
on the hotplate, one pot which
fits in that one cupboard, and
one square foot to maneuver
In."
The Piney Woods Rooter Is only
a small mimeographed sheet
printed on both sides, and is just
finishing its first, month of pub-
lication but It is filled with news
and views of the Trailer Vet com-
munity, and gives a spirited pic-
ture of trailer life and those who
live in the trailers.

Palm Beach, sergeant-at-arms, and
Jim Morison, Riviera Beach, guide.
New pledges include Gilbert
Parker of Plant City.,


Psychology At Work

Presented On Film
Tuesday evening Nu i Rho Psi,
psychological fraternity, present-
ed its first program of the year,
a five-reel film depicting several
phases of psychology at work.
The members and some non-
members, who were in attendance
found the scenes which showed
actual schizophrenic patients be-
ing treated, interesting. Other
reels demonstrating to the audi-
ence such phenomena as why one
can see moving pictures, and re-
actions of a cat with a partially
destroyed brain to pain were also
enjoyed.
This organization, the newest
on the campus, and the first psy-
cological fraternity to be inaugur-
ated here, plans to present var-
ied program of speakers and mov-
ies throughout next semester.
Well-known psychologists, all ex-
perts in their particular fields,


IT'S


Don't Do This
"1-^


have been contacted and will
speak at the meetings. Dates of
these speeches and movies will be
announced in the future.
All psychology majors who are
interested in becoming members
of Nu Rho Psi may obtain infor-
mation concerning membership
by contacting Ray Saucer, Thom-
as C, or by writing to him care of
general delivery.
Although membership is limited
to psychology majors, many of
the presentations will be open af-
fairs, and the public will be cor-
dially welcomed at these events.


BURGER


Buy-


India's Future


Held Good By


Noted Lecturer

People Of Country
Have "Kindness
And Charm"

By Jack Shoemaker
"If the kindness and charm of
the people make a nation good,
then India will become a great
country," said John Williams
Hughes who spoke before 80 peo-
ple in Florida Union Auditorium
Friday night.
He was asked to speak here by
the Student Religious Association
and the Department of Religion,
and was introduced by Loring En-
sign, secretary of the Student Re-
ligious Association.
Served In India
Hughes, a native of Wales who
is now lecturing in Florida on be-
half of the Florida chain of Mis-
sionary Assemblies, served for a
time as Liaison and Education Of-
ficer in Britain and India and has
had close contact with the In-
dian people.
"India is a country about the
size of Europe, minus Russia, di-
vided into 562 independent states
each governed by native princes
with an overall population of
400,000,000 inhabitants."
India's future depends upon
the advancement of agriculture,
although it is a fairly large in-
dustrial nation. The British have
done much in advancing India's
status by teaching her people to
read and write In their own fan-
guage, and teaching them to
make improvements in their vill-
ages.
He said that India is a charm-
ing country although it has many
problems. There is no irrigation
and the people are packed together
in restricted areas. It is a nation
of 45 distinct races and 225 differ-
ent languages.
Nation Of Small Villages
"As United States is a country
of small towns wherein lies the
strength of democracy,. so is India
a nation of small villages where
three-fourths of the population
lives very peacefully," he stated.

Agriculture Club To
Elect Third Quarter
Officers Next Month
The election of third quarter
officers for the Agriculture Club
will be held Monday, Feb. 9, at 7
p. m. In Room Ag. 104.
It will be impossible to take an-
other picture for the Seminole this
year, it has been announced. How-
ever, the first picture taken will
be used for the purpose.


"One heart, Two spades, and I Double" were probably heard very
often when the Forida Union held its Interfraternity bridge tourna-
ment last week (Above). Alpha Tau Omega won the event.



American Students May


Study In Cuernavaca

Spanish Courses Offered Under Sponsorship
Of American-Mexican Universities


By Jack Bryan
An excellent opportunity to
study in a foreign land has just
been made available to American
students, with the announcement
of the "College Year in Mexico,"
a plan whereby qualified persons
enrolled in any American college
or university may spend from
four to nine months pursuing
their education in Mexico, with
full academic credit assured.
Under distinguished American-
Mexican i sponsorship, the new
"venture features an interesting
course of study in the beautiful
Mexican city of Cuernavaca, lo-
cated 45 miles from Mexico City.
The curriculum offers courses in
Spanish language, literature, his-
tory, economics, political science,
archaeology, and the fine arts,
and the project has been -approv-
ed by the Veterans' Administra-
tion, which means that ex-ser-
vicemen or women enrolled are
entitled to full educational bene-
fits under the GI Bill of Rights.
No Time Change
Due to the different academic
calendar followed by Mexican uni-
versities, the "College Year in
Mexico" will not be offered at
any regular Mexican institution.
Instead, an entirely new school
has been organized especially for
this undertaking, and the calen-
dar will conform to that of
American colleges. In this way,
a United States student may
spend one or two semesters study-
ing in Mexico without disrupting
his educational timetable.
A luxurious new hotel, the


Hernan Cortes, has been obtain-.
ed for the enterprise, and class-
room facilities and living ac-
commodations will be on a par
with those of the best American
educational institutions. The
city of Cuernavaca itself is' fa-1
inous for its pleasant climate
and its historic and picturesque
atmosphere, combined with the
most modern of transportation
and communication facilities.
The "College Year in Mexico"
is not a college or university in
its own right, and grants no de-
grees and issues no credits in its
own right. The whole question of
accreditation is settled by the fact
that the transcript of grades and
credits for the work done will be
issued by the National University
of Mexico, on its regular forms.
This venerable university is the
oldest institution of higher learn-
ing in the western hemisphere.
John Martin, director of the In-
stitute of Inter-American Affairs,
and Dr. Brent D. Allinson, of the
department of history and politi-
cal science have been asked to
represent the "College Year in
Mexico" on the local campus, and
have been supplied with illustra-
tive literature and full informa-
tion about the project.
The spring semester of the
"College Year in Mexico" opens
Feb. 7, and concludes June 4, with
one week of vacation for Easter.
The summer term runs from June
14 to September 10. Any Florida
students interested are urged to
contact either Martin or Dr. Al-
linson for details.


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The Florida Alligator-Wednesday, Jan. -21, 1948 5



(,hE~t


Gators Top Tampa; Georgia Here Next


Cop 40-30 Contest

For Second Win

Over Tampa '5'


By Joe Sherman .B
(In the absence of Sports Editor Bill Boyd, who Is ill at the Taenzler, Bridges
present time, Joe Sherman, University of Florida sports publicity Pace Gator
director, takes over this corner to continue your "On The Spot"
sports news coverage.) Attack
DOTS AND DASHES BUT NO NEWS FLASHES
The lull before the academic storm is putting something of a By Tom McDonald
quietus on the Gators' intercollegiate activity-save that of the varsi-
ty and freshman basketballers .. but come the end of first semes- Florida's Fighting Gator cag-
ter examinations and early February, spring sports will be busting ere made it two in a row over the
out all over the campus. The swimmers had their first flurry of University of Tampa by pouring
the tank season with a three-day trip to North Carolina last week, on the steam in the final minutes
and now they are also marking time until the profs have had their to down the Spartans, 40-30, Sat-
day. -. -. Smoldering along with the midnight oil are track, baseball, urday night in the Cigar City.
golf, tennis, swimming and spring football. The-tilt was one of the rough-
Coach Sam McAllister's quintet (at the time this was written) est ever played in Fort Homer
is building up an impressive record hereabouts with eight wins Hesterly, although the officials
in 11 starts. And, of course, THE basketball week-end Is called only 24 fouls. Rain and cold
coming'up Friday and Saturday when the University of Georgia's held down the expected turnout
surprising Bulldogs come to town for a two-game series. ..... to a minimum of hardyv ani..-
Coach Ralph Jordan has whipped up a freshman-laden outfit Close First Half: .t
which caused plenty of consternation in Southern court circles The squads matched eac oter
with an eleven-game winning streak before Auburn and Alabama The squads matched each other
broke through its defenses for one and two-point victories last basket for basket i the first
week. ... The gymnasium, sprinkled with vacant seats at other half with the score being tied six
games this year, will be groaning at.the sides when tip-off time intermis The Orange and Blue led at
arrives. intermission, 20-18.
Big Hans Taenzler, the six foot-four inch Gator center who scored Tampa, playing one of its best
288 points as a freshman last year, is well on the way to surpassing games of the season, gmidwrabbed a
that total for the current season. In eleven games (which exclud- lasomentary lead but Floridway imon the
es last night's sIrap with Stetson) Hans racked up 160 points, an ahead with two straight buckets.
average of 14 points plus per game. But with 13 games yet to be The fracas was close, most of
heard from, a bit of higher mathematics reveals that at the present the way with a four-point Gator
rate Taenzler will break his last year's point total by only a point or tead early in the game with the
so ..... Florida's other points for the year have been sailed greatest marin until the- Saur-
through the hoop by the other fellows in the following pproportion: grens finally iced the tilt:with
Harry Hamilton, 127; Julian Miller, 73; Lamar Bridges, 53; Harold ans finally iced nthe tlt 'w" i mn-
Haskins, 50; Henry Cornell, 33; Bill Welch, 30; Doug Belden, 11; and utes of play.
Dick Pace, 6.eso laH
The 31 Gator footballers who were awarded letters for their Taenzler High
1947 gridiron services are now in the process of selecting an all- Giant Hans Taenzler, Gator
opponent team for the past season. . The gridmen were also center, paced Florida with 10
asked to name the best all around team Florida played last year, points, while G u a r d Lamar
the best all around opposing back, and the best all around oppos- Bridges hit eight before a home-
ing lineman. The results should be interesting .... The town throng. Julian Miller and
seven-week spring football practice starts early in February. Taenzler were tops on defense.
Track Coach Percy Beard is lining up the best Southern talent Bob. Fabian led Tampa with
for the Florida Relays on the last Saturday in March. The cream seven points in the last two min-
of the crop from most of the Southeastern and Southern Conferences from Joe Eckart and Ray Esco-
will be on hand to give their legs the first competitive stretch for the bar.
approaching track season. ..... And top-flight Florida schoolboy The box score:
running will kick up the Florida cinders when the State High School
track meet is held here on May 8th. Florida G F TP
Due any day now are announcements of the schedules to be Hamilton, f 2 0 4
played by Coach Dave Fuller's baseballers, Coach Herman Haskins, f 1 2 4
Schnell's tennis team, and Coach Archie Bagwell's golfers. Pace, f 1 0 2
Cornell, f 1 3 5
STTaenzler, c 4 2 10
Gator Tankmen Top Duke ill, c 2 02
Wec: 204 :


During Carolina Invasion

Floridians Drop Dual Meets
To Carolina And State


By Sandy Schnier
Florida's Fighting Gator swim-
mers opened the 1948 season last
weekend with a 42-33 victory over
Duke and losses to North Caro-
lina's Blue Dolphins, 53-22, and to
North Carolina State's Wolfpack,
451,-29'%, all in the Tar Heel
State. 1
'ine Florida aqua-men plunged
to 12 first-place shots while their
opponents gathered in 15.'
Coach 'rank Genovar's boys
clinched the Duke meet in the fi-
nal race by winning the 400-yard
relay in a near photo-finish. Tom
Brown of Florida pulled into the
lead on the last lap and' nosed out
Duke's Jim Overdorff at the end.
Gator Endurance
Two Orange and Blue tankmen,
Bill Pepper and John Cornell, won
the plaudits of teammates by
swimming in the deciding relay
event despite the fact that both
had just completed the most gruel-
ing race on the meet slate. The
two swimmers hopped out of the
pool after placing one-two in the
tough 440-yard event 'and took
only a slight breathing spell be-
fore re-entering the water to
strengthen the Gators' bid for
their first triumph of the infant
season.
Duke's freshman diving star,
John Connor, broke his own rec-
ord of 105.03 points as he display-
ed perfect form to rack up 109.63
against the Gators.
N, C. State tanksters took five
firsts to the Gators' four while
the Wolfpack star, Bill Kelly, took
individual scoring honors for the
meet with 11% points*He won the
50-yard free-style, 200-yard breast-


Bridges, g
Belden, g


Tampa
Escobar, f
Fabian. f


4 0 8
0 1 1
15 10 40
G F TP
2 1 5
2 3 7


stroke, and swam a leg of the Barksdale, f 1 0 2
400-yard relay. Hall, c 1 1 3
Pepper of Florida was runner- Harris, c 1 1 3
up with ten points. He placed first Bessette, g 3 0 6
,in the 220-yard- free-style and the Eckart, g 3 0 6
440-yard free-style, beating N. C. Elkins, g 0 0 0
State's Despres in both events. .. ..
Pepper Scores 12 6 30.
Pepper and North Carolina Ace
Norman. Sper tied for individual
scoring honors while the. Dolphins T- _- idd r
were winning six first places to I arpon Gridders
the Gators' three. ,
The Southeastern Conference W in l dependent
record of 3:05.5 for the 300-medley
relay was shattered by Dolphins Football Crown
Jim Thomas, Bob Ouseley and
Dick Twining as they swam the A strong Tarpon Club seven
distance in 3:00.4. A strong Tarpon Club seven
Next meets for Florida are: scored an early touchdown and
Georgia, Feb. 19; Emory, Feb. 20, then staved off every offensive
and Georgia Tech, Feb. 21, all drive their opponents, the All
there. Stars, could muster as the Stars
Duke meet results follow: went down to a 6-0 defeat in the
300-yard medley relay: Fla. (T. Independent League Intramural
Brown, McDougal, L. Brown), touch football finals Monday aft-
3.16.4. ernoon. By winning the football
220-yard free style: Pepper (F), crown, the Tarpons not only
Cornell (F), Burger (D), 2.30.0. chalked up their first title of the
50-yard free style: Bronson .(D), year but also moved into third
Overdorff (D), L. Brown (F), place in the Independent stand-
25.8. ings, just a stone's throw off the
Diving: Connor (D), Bracken pace set by the top-ranking All
(F), Harlan (F), 109.63. Stars.
100-yard free style: L. Brown The Tarpon Clubbers, a group
(F), Overdorff (D), Brackney (D), of Punta Gorda loys for the most
57.6. part who have adopted the team
150-yard backstroke: Andrews name of their former school, were
(D), T. Brown (F), Gibbins (D), outgained over the entire playing
1:45.6. time, but the Stars were unable
200-yard breast-stroke: Fischell to get back the six points pushed
(D), Couglin (D), McDougal (F), across by their adversaries in the
2:44.7. first half. The Stars amassed six
440-yard free style: Pepper (F), first downs, as compared with
Cornell (F), Adams (D), 5:28.0. only two credited to the Tarpons,
400-yard relay: Fla. (Pepper, but lacked the scoring punch nee-
Martin, T. Brown, Cornell), 3:58.8. essary to tie up the ball game.


Int

St

Range L
3AE ...
err ....
k.TO ...
KA ....
SN ....
DTD ...
SX ......
PKA ....
3PE .....
KS .....

Independ
Stars ..
Cats .....
rarpons .
Crane
Saints .
Wesley ..
Randuffs
Seagle ..
CL ....
Presby.
Baptist .
Pensacola
Daytona
Conch
Hillel .
Killers ..
triangles
M. & P.
Navy ...
Holmes
Jax
Stings
Plant
Avondales
Post Hoes
Bob Cats
S. Pokes

SAE, P

Hold S

In Frat
Ora


tramural

andings

FRATERNITY
eageeJ Blue League I
. 6691 PKT ...... 710
. 6591 PLP ...... 680
.. 600 XP ....... 635
.. 570 PGD ...... 604
. 562 TEP ....... 595
. 556 PKP ...... 533
. 548 IX ....... 516
.. 492 BTP ...... 464
. 458 DX ...... 439
384 DS ........ 433
LXA ...... 360
AGR ...... 303
dent Dormitory
532S. C-G .... 565
501 Temp. 0. .. 552
486 Mu. C-D .. 516
473 J-H .... 501
467 B. B-C .... 501
. 450 Mu. L-M .. 375
442 Temp. M. 364
441 F. M-N .... 320
418 F. O-P .... 290,
389 F. D-E-F 280
331 r. C-D .... 259
307 Temp. K ... 250
305 Alachua (1) 226
255 F. K-L .... 203
250 remp. H. .. 192
213 Flavet (3) 183
204 remp. G. 181,
194 Temp. J. ... 162
173 Bu. D-E .. 160
170 T. B ...... 70
156[Temp. ..... 67
148remp. D.... 67
143'Ala. (2) 64
122, rernp. E. 50
641T. E-F .... 40
50!Nf. E-F .... 25
50I


hi Kappa Tau

canI Margins

ernity Races
nge Leaders


DOUG HARRY HANS BILL JULIAN BILL HAROLD LAMAR
BELDEN HAMILTON TAENZLER ATKINSON MILLER WELCH HASKINS BRIDGES

Sparkplugs of the 1948 edition of the U. of F. basketball team concentrate on their target for Friday
and Saturday nights, when the Georgia Bulldogs will make their hardwood debut here. The eight men
pictured above are all expected to see a large sha re of action as the Gators go after their fourth and
fifth Conference victories. The Bulldogs rank a notch below Florida in SEC standings at present....


By Julian


MUSIA-GS

n Clarkson


In Front By WATER HAS GONE under the
10 Points bridge to thetune of another serm- Frank Lorenzo, pacing Flavet 3 to
ester of Intramural athletics at the Dorm cage title ... Crne
By Bill Moor the U. of F. and the time-honored Hall's smashg title. the. Crane
The fraternity leagues wound intra-school sports program, re- Cats is an Independent champion-
up the first semester with only vamped in many respects this sip clash that the Cats were sup-
ten points separating the iirst and year, seems none the worse for an- posed to win, it says here. Chi
,second place teams m the Orange other four months of heated corn- Po tin i a e ta
League and 30 points being tne petition. crPhi beating a Pi Laoed basketball
margin of leadership in the Blue Several milestones have slid by the college teams in Florida .
League. since Director Spurgeon Cherry Water basl- etball teams of ATO
With 60 per cent of the Intra- and Student Director Jerry Klein and Sigma Nu scoring more points
mural program for the year corn- issued the first call for Intramural (almost)athu scoring more p its
pleted, the SAEs and Phi Taus contests. Water basketball made fr(almost)m the same frbaskets: maybeall theyams
held the lead in their respective its reappearance on the program shoot better with their feet off the
leagues. The Phi Taus lead with after a lengthy absence, being ush- ground
710 points, the largest number ac- ered in by the frets, and Dorm IF THIS COLUMN were to at-
cumulated to date. They have won keglers got bowling off on the tempt to name the outstanding In-
championships in football and ten- right foot in its second year as an tramural performer .in each
nis. Intramural sport here. The Frat league, we would unhesitatingly
The SAEs have amassed a total League splitup into Orange and seleagu,ct ob Jaycox of tunhe Crane
of 669 points to lead the Orange Blue divisions aided -the smaller ] ll te-, Jim Scott of theC
Leage, winning trophies in tennis fraternities and has increased in- Phi Delt football team and George
and shuffleboard. The Phi Delts terest among the larger ones. Keraphillis of Sledd C-G.
obtained the lead early in the se- The policy of new trophies into Jaycox was the ton Derformer
mester and lost it three times be- circulation among frat. teams was on a CranHall basketball team
fore the SAEs stepped in. Since continued this year and Christmas on a Crane Hall basketball team
they took over, the SAEs have not saw two more cups on the Phi rated-ere as the best on camus
lost the lead, although a narrow Delt and SAE mantles alike. ,uraly. The diminutive forward,
margin has divided the first and Sportsmanship on the field of play now a iroy nsth y of Coach Paul
second place teams. The Sigma reached new heights in all three Severin's freshman team, topped
Nus and ATOs were both in con- leagues and was capped, according Severms freshman team, topped
trol of the lead at points during to 4- scorers in all Ilague-s.
trol of the lead at points during to Buck Lanier, by the recent final Scott completed more passes
the semester, round contests in the Indepndent than Slingin' Sammy Baugh in his
The lead in the Blue League has League touch football tourney. heyday as the Phi Delts routed KA
changed hands five times during (The "Dean of Intramural Offici-eyday a the hi Delts routed meet.
the semester. The Phi Gams took als"-Lanier, that is,-points out Chtoice of the aerialnge rid meets would
an early lead by winning the first al CLane is,-poin Choice of this aerial artist would
twoan early lead by winning tookhe first that only one five-yard penalty be slight over Cager Jack Kim-
two sports. Te Chi Phis took over was called in one of the semi-final brought of XP, Water JBasketee Kim-
temporarily for two sports. Foot- tilts and maintains that the champ rough of XPI, Water asKeteerc
ball changed the whole picture tilts and maintains that the champ Skipper Smith of SN and Track-
as the Phi Taus jumped from Tarpons, In addition to playing a man Billy Haroer of KA.
third to first place. They dropped cleaner brand of ball, display a As a versatile Intramural par-
this lead for a time when the Pi faster brand of ball than the Phi ticipant, Karaphillis knows no
Lams won shuffleboard but re- Delta. Orange titleholders.) equal George is manager of the
Lams won shuffleboard but re- Another new development: SAE, eual Geage is manager of the
gained it when they walked away Anothenew nfirs ei n Dorm League, coaches the champ-
with track. They have' held on to rather than PDT, in first place in ion Sledd C-G crew, plays all
the narrow margin and end the Orange League as first semester sports for his team and ,does
semester 30 points in the lead. ends. everything but sell cold drinks at
The remaining sports in the In- LET'S TU-'1N THE clock back his team's games, his teammates
tramural program include two ma- and look again briefly at a few of say.
jor, two intermediate and one the outstanding feats of the past
minor sport for a total of 750 semester in Intramurals. Such .
points. The first sport of the sec- feats as: Gator gridders making Stevens Named
ond semester will be bowling the Orange League track meet re-
which will start on Feb. 10. Volley- semble an after-practice wind State Consultant
ball, a major sport, will follow on sprint in September. The un-
Feb. 23. Then come handball, 'golf usual ocurrance of two cinder Billy K. Stevens, associate pro-
and swimming in that order. Final teams winding up in a tie for first; fessor in the U. of F. physical ed-
sport'of the semester will be the Sledd C-G and Temp. 0 of the ucation department, has been ap-
one that is traditionally the big- Dorm League were the pair. A pointed as state department of
gest in intramural competition, trio of married football players, education consultant in physical
softball. Tommy Bishop, Vic Vaccaro and education and recreation for a six
months period.
State School Supt. Colin Eng-
lish and Dean D. K. Stanley, who
made the appointment, stated
that Stevens will assist in the
planning of the school-commun-
ity recreation programs. His ap-
pointment will become effective
na's "With a Hey and a HI and a Ho Ho Ho" (RCA Victor) Feb. 1, replacing Cliff Kirby, of
Gainesville, who resigned to ac-t
.o plays pretty for the people, cept a position in another state,.


All Stars, Sledd C-G

Rank As 'Top Teams

In fItramural Loops
1947 Champs Off
To Fast Start
Again
The All Stars of the Independent
League and Sledd C-G of the Dor-
mitory League are the pace-setting
aggregations in their respective
loops, official standings, released
by the Intramural Department for
first semester competition showed
yesterday. Both teams were Intra-
mural champions last year.
The Independent League ladder
shows a margin of 31 points be-
tween the top-ranking All Stars,
at 532 points, and second place
Hell Cats, but the first eight teams
are- clustered within ;100 points of
each other. All of last year's top
teams have at least an outside
chance of overtaking the leaders
with the exception ox Baptist Un-
ion, runner-up in '47 but eleventh
now at 331 points. -
Piloted by Gene Autrey, the de-
fending champs have raked in
titles in shuffleboard doubles and
horseshoe singles. Most individual
crowns won by any team belong
to Wesley's sixth place entry, win-
ners of horseshoe doubles and ten-
nis singles and doubles. .The Tar-
pons picked up 150 points for their
football title, Crane Hall copped
the cage tourney, Daytona Club
won the track meet and Seagle
scored a first in shuffleboard sin-
gles.
Sledd C-G's lead is slightly less
than that of the Independent lead-
ers, but the Dorm pace-setters are
sparring with only four title con-
tenders for all practical purposes.
Sledd leads Temp. 0, 565 to 552,
and Murphree C-D, Sledd J-H and
Buckman B-C are the only other
teams with more than 375 points.
All the first five outfits have bet-
ter than 500 markers to date.
The front-runners, who are di-
rected by George Karaphillis for
the second straight year, are also
leaders in most individual titles
won with three, shuffleboard sin-
gles, tennis doubles and a tie in
track. Other winners thus far are
Sledd J-H, horseshoe doubles and
bowling; Buckman B-C, shuffle-
board doubles and tennis singles;
Temp. 0, tie for. .track honors;
Temp. M, horseshoe singles; Flet-
cher D-E-F, football; Flavet. 3,,
basketball.
Intramural competition in these
two leagues will be resumed in
the second semester. Volleyball is
the first sport on the Dorm slate,
while the Independents will lead
off with table tennis.


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Traditional Rivals

To Appear Here In

Weekend Stand

Bulldog Cagers Boast
Formidable Win
Record

By Mac McGrew
Florida's. fourth place SEC
cage entry will clash with Geor-
gia's sixth place team in a two
game series here Friday and Sat-
urday nights. Georgia, paced by
freshmen, boasts a record in sea-
son play of eleven wins and two
losses while Florida has a slate
of eight wins and three defeats.
Florida is in fourth place in
Conference play by virtue of its
three wins and two losses. T h e
Gators beat Mississippi JState,
Auburn and L.S.U. and lost to
Auburn and Tulane, the team ex-
pected to give Kentucky most
competition for the SEC cham-
pionship.
The Bulldogs, a surprise team,
have an even break in league play
with two wins and an equal num-
ber of losses. Alabama and Au-.
burn fell before the high-flying
Georgians but bounced back in
return games to drop Georgia
from the undefeated .ranks.
Hans Taenzler, 6'4" Gator cen-
ter will again be expected to be
:the biggest -hope for Gator victpr-
ies. The huge pivot man is the
leading point maker for the team
and has accumulated more than
150 points in the eleven games
played to date. He hit the hoop
for 22 points against Southern in
the Gator's 74-49 win recently for
his best performance.
Bill Atkinson, Gator forward,
has returned to action to bolster
Gator hopes of victory over their
traditional rivals from Georgia.
Atkinson'was injured in the first
Auburn game and was sidelined
until the game against Jax Naval
Air Station. Lamar Bridges, Har-
ry Hamilton, Julian Miller and
Harold Haskins are other Gator
high scoring men and will be out
to raise the league standing of
Florida while boosting their indi-
vidual scoring totals.
A win over Georgia will drop
the Bulldogs lower in league
standings and hoist the Gator
team nearer the rarified atmos-
phere at the top. Georgia clashed
with Kentucky generally consid-
ered the top team in the confer-
ence, last night.
Florida has tallied 214 points
to its opposition's 227 in South-
eastern Conference play while
Georgia has racked up 209 points
as compared to 210 by opponents.
The Gatore journey to Auburn
on Feb. 6 and 7 in a return match
with the Tigers. Auburn upset the
Gators in the first game of a two
game series here but fell before a
rejuvenated Gator team the fol-
lowing night.
Auburn is in fifth place in the
conference standings with a rec-
ord of three wins and three losses.
One of those wins is a 52-41 vic-
tory over Georgia and constituted
the first loss of the season for the
Bulldogs, who had been riding
along on an eleven game winning
streak.



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'MURAL b








As Kant Once Remarked-

'Dunces Are Beyond Help'
Studying late, worrying, complaining,
huh ? Exams are right here, aren't they ?
It's tough telling a student with those
monsters on his mind that 'it's a natural
thing, that almost everyone feels the
same, but it's true.
The man or woman is rare who doesn't
have the thought hanging heavy despite
the amount of study he or she puts in. In-
structors, however, say that this fear of
tests and quizzes is merely failure either
to study or failure to know how to study
for them. Granting that this is so, all we
can do is to forego at least 75 percent of
our recreation and study intensely for
these remaining five days before the be-
ginning of the finals. For that remaining
25 percent of recreation it would be well
to space it out and go into classrooms
with as rested a mind as it is possible to
have during this time. But use these five
days to every advantage and make those
grades-much in your future may depend
on it.
This advice is intended mostly for those
who are of middle ability. As Immanuel
Kant, the great philosopher, said, "The
dunces are beyond all help and the gen-
iuses will help themselves."

Student 'Snickers' Are

Hushed By Leg Braces
With a short dress and black shoes, de-
signed to show how cute she is, little Mar-
garet O'Brien walks across the screen,
gazes straight out at the audience with
her wide eyes and begins talking about
the March of Dimes, the importance of it.
.Understandably, some calloused students
who aren't, impressed by "cute kids,"
snicker. Very 'few, however, snicker at
the poster picture of the child wearing
braces and a pleading look. No one can
laugh at the thought of the disease which
hits all ages, especially the young.
The March of Dimes is on and we
Florida students are being asked to con-
tribute generously. We have to. Average
cost for treatment of one infantile par-
aylgsi ease is $2,000. We may not raise
enough money for even one case here but
our money combined with that of the rest
of the nation will handle epidemics such
as the one which struck Wilmington, Del-
aware, last summer.
There is no longer public panic in the
face of polio epidemics. A plan of action
has arisen and it is backed by the dimes
Americans give.

University Is Grateful

For Efforts Of Dr. Rose

"It has been very confining," were a
few of the words Dr. Embree R. Rose,
head of the university's infirmary staff
medical staff, stated this week as he pre-
pares to depart from here after several
strenuous years of pulling this infirmary
up to one of the best in the South.
"Confining" is only a nice word to use
for all the pressure, long, dreary hours,


with almost a thankless job of placing the
infirmary on solid ground. And he has
done it despite many obstacles that stu-
dents have placed in his way.
In February, two years ago, he was the
only doctor here and his staff was less
than half its present size. Taking all this
in stride, he has gradually lifted the in-
firmary up, and in the next year, it will
be one of the best in the nation.
We are indeed grateful to Dr. Rose for
his constant work here, and extend good
wishes for his health and position in
Texas.

Campus Rehabilitation

Worthy Student Program
A great program got underway here
last week.
It's great because it effects every stu-
dent, faculty member, and employee
here. It's great because it keeps this
campus looking like a campus.
We do not want, however, to keep say-
ing that this rehabilitation and improve-
ment program is a great campaign and
write thousands of word& on the program.
We want to urge that organizations such
as Alpha Phi Omega, Blue Key, and any
other organizations that can join in to
make this program truly great.
This is a student program and should
be- carried out by as many as possible.

With This Edition Alligator

Ends Semester Publication
With this issue, the Florida ALLI-
GATOR closes its publication for the first
semester. We have attempted to present
a student paper throughout the first 15
editions, and we have gradually built up
our equipment and staff to place where
we can actually announce big changes for
next semester.
We feel that from our successes and
failures of this past semester, we can pre-
sent to you the remainder of the year a
more informative, entertaining and newsy
paper. We need your cooperation and we
again issue a call for anyone interested
in journalism on the campus to join our
staff for next semester.

Minimize All The Noise
Examinations are almost here and the
noise about the campus has already ar-
rived. Apparently, this period of intense
study means nothing in particular to the
chronic noisemakers. Some quiet now
will do much for many who are trying
to get educational return for the money
they spend here.
In the library, especially, is there too
much confusion. Of the two floors the
lower one is the noiser. Social talk seems
to be more prevalent there. A smoke in
the lobby of the library may be a good
idea but conversation should be kept ex-
tremely low since tones are amplified
many times by the chamber-like struc-
ture.
Bull sessions, radio playing, shouting
and whistling are all things to be kept
at a minimum to give everyone the fullest
chance to make the grades he desires.


Early To Bed- By Marty Lubov

January 21, 1948 our enemy needed the Mediter- three kids and a good wife. He
On Shipboard, ranean in his plan of global con- fought the Krauts in the moun-
My darling, trol .. and how the Greek guer- tains during the war and then
rillas were aiding the other side came back to his family. One day
I'm writing this sitting on the and how our government was aid- the government soldiers in Brit-
deck of the transport. When you ing Greece in putting down the ish battle-dress came looking for
don't know where you're going, it guerrillas, without much luck his brother, a guerrilla. He didn't
helps to put your thoughts down all in the interests of democracy. tell them, so thly shot him in the
in an orderly fashion an utry o Russia, I gathered was the ene- name of democracy in the village

You'll understand because you my. There could never be agree- square. And his three kids and
have always understood, and that ment between us conflicting wife were there to see it."
is why we mean so much to each ideologies, said the officer. We So now I don't know, baby. It's
must help Greece in order to main- a windy-chilly out here under the
other. tain international welfare and slight sun and the ship plows on-
First they told us we were go- containment of Russia, he said. ward through big sick-green
ing to replace men in service in But those guerrillas had the waves.
the Mediterranean. We had full wrong idea. They were Corn- My mind keeps flashing back to
battle equipment. But o.k. Fine. munists, he stated, and out to en- a play I once saw called, "Out-
So the days went by, a lot of slave the world, t was the Greek ward Bound." It was about a
the guys got slightly seasick, as government that was democratic. ship moving into the Atlantic and
usual griped about the food and After the briefing a bull-session all the characters on the ship
lack of showers as Marines have started on deck. One of the ser- were dead, but they didn't know
always done. But, it was better geants is a Greek named Nick it.
than Lejeune anyway, better to Popolos. All Greeks seemed to I wonder.
be moving, even if into nowhere, be named Nick, but this guy is a Love forever,
better than the ceaseless grind of pretty good sergeant and most of Joe.
garrison life. the men respect him.
But last night something new Someone said, "Hey, Sarge, how To fellow columnists Elgin Ras-
came up. We had one of those do you figure this thing? Where pu tinwhite and Bart Johns,
orientation talks that the brass are we going .. gonna fight the thanks .
are so fond of. One of the offi- Commies?" And to all you campus guys
cer, a lieutenant, conned us in His answer was surprising. It who stood by Early To Bed
the usual chummy way of biref- puzzled me. "Greek democracy?" through thick and thin, pro and
Ings that always begin with Ptui ... and he spat. "My cou- con, muck and mire, thanks too.
Men sin was a quiet man," the ser- See you when the dread two
The talk, of course, was on the geant said sarcastically, "he had weeks are over.


Ordinary Times By H. G. (Buddy) Davis


Dear Sid:
Flo is glad, I imagine, that you
had that forced landing in the
Pennsyvania hills, since it was a
good excuse for taking you out
of the sky. Hope you weren't in-
jured-you didn't say.
But you've had close moments
before. I' recall when we lost an
engine on the Toyama raid, and
the time the throttle cable broke
on the landing round-off at Sai-
pan, Personally, my worse moment
came when I stepped into that
dark bomb-bay Ichinomiya and
saw those fouled-up bomb racks
and the four 500 pounders hung
up with their fuse props spinning
in the slipstream.
There's an old saying about
the Lord looking out for drunks
and fools, and since all mankind
is foolish for fighting wars any-
way, I guess we were pretty well
protected.
Yes, I remember how Nagasaki
looked. But why worry about the
end of the world anytime soon?
As one professor down here says,
we can't even kill all the weeds,
so we would have a helleva time
killing all mankind. An Army Col-
onel diagnoses the world's ills as
inflation of .the ego and malnu-
trition of the mind. We are an ego-
tistical bunch and are inclined to
think the world will collapse when
our little clique is gone. But the
olf earth and the erratic civiliza-
tion it contains keeps rolling
along. With that optimistic con-
clusion, the' insect world won't
be the winner of the next war.
Thornton, our old faithful waist
gunner, could be wrong about
having a show-down with Russia
right now. It's estimated that the
war cost us $330 billion total, or


$250 million a day. The European
aid plan will cost around 16 mil-
lion dollars. That represents only
60 days' cost of a fighting war.
Surely we can put in an ounce
of prevention against Communism
and gamble on getting a pound of
cure. It's really a penny-ante
game, and it may sve us the trou-
ble of crawling into another one
of Boeing's Boners.
The secret of that, however, is
keeping a wary eye on Russia and
as Teddy Roosevelt said,' "Carry
a big stick."
You live in New York City, so
you've seen some of the Lake suc-
cess bickering at first hand. We
expected great things when we
left the Islands-the UNO was
supposed to settle our wars for-
ever. As you say, right now it
seems that the UNO has been
"emasculated." But I don't see how
we expect to get something out
of nothing. The entire UNO year-
ly budget is less than your New
York City spends a year just to
keep its streets clean. That's a
pretty low price and I don't think
it's even enough for a down pay-
ment on a lasting peace.
But money alone won't make a
success of UNO. Don't forget that
we have three forces to conquer
to set up a world government-
the sovereignty of governments,
the nationalism of the peoples, and
the economics of the world.
Don't think that is an abstract
theory for the political scientist
to write about. It involves both
of us. It's simple to see that we
can't have a strong administrator
of peace unless it is economically
sound. And this administrator isn't
possible without exercising a cer-
tain amount of sovereignty over


its subjects. These two things can
only be brought about by one force
-world nationalism by a majority
of the earth's peoples.
Nationalism has been a great
thing. It took a bunch of long-
haired unshaven savages and
taught them how to make steel
and railroad engines and razors.
But when the spirit goes so far
that the boys are willing to an-
nihilate one another, it's time
they looked beyond their nation to-
ward something bigger. That big-
ger thing is some sort of world
federation.
The quotation, "My country -
right or wrong," is outmoded. And
I'm talking about all nations-
not just ours.
You know, Sid, the philosophers
argue over the question, "Is man
good or evil?" But there is only
one practical answer, and on that
answer this letter is based.
We must consider mankind as
divided into three groups-an evil
minority on the bottom, a great
and good minority on the top,
and a huge apathetic and listless
mass in-between. Somehow, the
good minority must persuade the
listless mass to take faith in hand
and furnish the backing neces-
sary for the peace we used to
dream about.
And if that good minority fails,
another war is on the agenda. Per-
haps when that war is over, the
remainder of the mass will come
to their senses.
Watch the top minority, Sid:
If its efforts are futile, I'll see
you over Moscow. And I'm like
you, Sid-I feel as though my luck
has run out.
That's why I'm worried.
Buddy.


*\ '-

\ ... o0 ,
SGMMIE A CUP O ANTi-FREEZE. ^ ""






Official Newspaper of the University of Floridan in Gaineaville. Florida
Published every Friday morning during the year and entered as
second class mail matter, January 30, 1945. at the post office at Gaines-
rvlle, Florida, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879.

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

EDITORIAL
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Associate Editors, Morty Freed-
man, Jim Baxley, Jack Bryan; News Editor, lgiln White; Copy Editors,
Duryee Van Wagenen, Alvin Burt; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; Music
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Manager, Anne Brumby; Sports Editor, Bill
Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson.
BUSINESS STAFF
Ed Grafton, AssIltant Business Manager; Rudy Thornberry, Adver-
tising Manager. Acting: Bill McCoy, Collection Manager and Merchandis-
ing Manager; Robin Brown Exchange Editor; John Cornell, Circulation
Manager; Mel Frunkes, Acconntant; Steve Sirkin, Assistant Accountant.
Bob Allender, Bob Birt, Dick Maring, Ted Whittner Advertising
Solicitors. Everett Haygood, Kenneth Meyers, Lamar Drake, Jimmie
Tresea, Merchandising Assistants.



Campus Opinions
0 Letters To The Editor



Should Revise Staff, He Suggests
Editor,
On reading the column "Bull Session" written in last week's
'Alligator, I was more than inclined to believe that instead of the li-
brary administration being revamped you might do well to do a little
revamping on that Gator Staff of yours.
Evidentally our exaggerat:ng columnist just doesn't know the
facts when he feels that he can make such rash statements.
The University library in the past year by the much competent
administration has revised and completely shifted the periodicals and
documents departments from second to first floor. By doing so the
efficiency of these departments has increased far beyond that which
they have ever been in the past.
Since the beginning of the semester the administration has set up
the completely new Biology Library in the new temporary building.
Also, might be added, the change and revision of the Architec-
ture Library to cope with the ever increasing enrollment in that
college, the setting up of tle new Engineering Alcove in he main li-
brary.
In regards to the misplaced book so fervently complained of, I
dare say that when several hundred books are handled daily it is not
without season that one "little ole book" might easily be temporarily
misplaced among that whole 300,000.
As for having to act ,[..]-l:,.,-i.- for interrupting a student assist-
ant while he reads, I really do believe this was stretching the point.
Full realizing that this was merely a bull session and as in all
bull sessions there is made many faulty and partly untrue statements
I feel that the writer was to an extent justified in producing this
article but, let's hope in he future that he is not too much inclined
to present only the critical side of the subject.
Regretting that my blood boils so-I remain among those who
could be considered appr-e:cisr,'e of our not perfect but mighty fine
library.
Robert McDermott

Sends Jokes And Compliments
Dear Pen,
Enclosed are a few jokes. Here's hoping the ALLIGATOR can use
one or two of them.
I also wish to commend you for your remarkable achievements
in presenting to the students of the University of Florida a truly
great campus newspaper. My sincere thanks for an honest and un-
biased ALLIGATOR.
Very truly yours,
Theron A. Yawn.
Editor's Note: Thanks for the jokes and the compliments. We
were wondering if someone cared.


RevieS And Stuff By Gerald Clarke


Quite a few reviews and a lot
of stuff have come through this
typewriter since last September..
Since there may be some doubt
as to what it all has meant, it
might not hurt to review "Revie'.
and Stuff," as much as is p.ossi.-rle
in this rather limited space,
Originally this piece was call-
ed "Turntable Talk." To the ob-
servent this signified that it was
going to deal with something
which goes on turntables and pre-
sumably it could have included
chatter about the locomotives on
the roundhouse turntable, or about
the furniture in Cox's revolving
window display, but it was mer-
cifully restricted to recordings.
Some weeks G'ville saw, huge'
numbers of new records and some
weeks saw few. Column writing
was easy in the fat weeks, but
oh, those lean ones. So, to piece
out the column new departments
were added-first, chatter con-
cerning people in the music field,
then people in radio and the mo-
vies. Gradually the chatter crowd-
ed out the record reviews. About
that time the writer began to
feel very conscious that the title
of the column meant nothing, in
fact, so did the column. So with
the advent to the new semester
things were changed-at least the
title. "Reviews and Stuff" came
into being.
Amazingly enough the first
thing the new column did was to
cut down the chatter and go back
to reviewing records, something
which turned out to be completely
unsatisfying in Gainesville, where
the supply of new discs in reg-
ulated not so much by demand as
by the capricious whims of the
Jacksonville distributors. Soon an-
other shift was made-back to ab-
solute trivia, back to gossipy tid-
bits about the entertainment
world.-Variety and Billboard were
wonderful sources and there was


a lot of stuff passed on which
didn't break into the ordinary
press. But-reporting gossip was
also unsatisfying.
An ideal came-why not let the
space serve a constructive pur-
pose. All the columnist had to
do was to dig up some construc-
tive purposes. First, the wish was
expressed that the movie "Henry
V" might be shown here. The sub-
ject was dealt with repeatedly and
many visits to the local theatres
were made but no action took
place. Next, it seemed that Lyceum
Council presentations were of in-
adequate quality and a few hints
to that effect were sprinkled
hither and you and you through
the column, as far as hither and
yon go in eight or 10 column
inches. The Council wisely ignored
the mild barbs and although little
the mild barbs and although lit-
.tle response was expected, the col-
umnist was completely frustrated
by no response whatsoever.
Petrillo, an off campus person-
ality, was a safe bet as a column
subject, so he was denounced in
a manner calculated to appear im-
partial. This was good to fill the
space for a while and it was also
very easy to write. By the way,
there is still a lot of anti-Petrillo
material in my desk which can be
pulled out when I am at a loss for
another column subject.
The rather constructive, I think,
suggestion that movie facilities be
provided on the campus was put
forth and that the University Sym-
phony be trimmed down to man-
ageable size. These notions each
provided a subject for a column
and response has been gratifying.
At least there has been reaction,
which proves the existence of some
readers. Nothing spectacular has
happened in "Review and Stuff"
during the semester but it's been
funm trying.


Paranoia
By Morty Freedman


POT POUR=I: everyone we've
met this past week agrees that
last week's "Paranoia' column
was the best yet-some even wish
that every week would be like
the last. Mel Frumkes and his
twin sister celebrated their birth-
days Monday many miles apart
... We understand that the Orange
Peel, for the first time in many
a moon, is in a pretty solid shape
financially ongrats to the
two students opening a business
in that new building across from
Fletcher. One is Walter Manley,
with whom, although we've nev-
er met him, we are well-acquainted
by word of mouth It's been
quite a long time since the "peo-
ple's servants" the University
Executive Council have been
able to get together enough mem-
bers long enough to have a quorum
for holding a meeting Rudy
Thornberry is rapidly developing a
persecution complex-Rudy is sure
that the University is all wrong
about this business of his having
to take ROTC.. "Buck" Lanier,
kibitzer par excellence, is always
heckling us to mention his name,
so here it is-"Buck Lanier."
POLITICAL STEW: The newly-
formed Progressive League, if
nothing else, will add a new slant
on political thought here and will
at least show that there actually
is no ban against freedom of
speech in this country-yet .
Dan McCarty, who recently aided
in starting a club here boosting
him for governor, has pretty solid
support from at least one group
on campus-the lads who work
at Florida Union seem to be for
Dan all the way. On the other
hand, the College of Law, where
politics always seems to reach its
zenith locally, appears to be just
as solidly behind Fuller Warren-
incidentally, Fuller's brother, Ju-
lian, is laying the groundwork for
a campus "Warren for Governor"
club to be formed here in the very
near future-headquarters will be
in the middle store of that new
building opposite Fletcher .. And
"Colonel" Bill Boyd is hard at
work for State Senator Bill Shands
of Gainesville, who will announce
his candidacy for governor later
this week Herman Lee, for-
mer student here, who is a candi-
date for comptroller, received a
sort of brush-off from Russell
Kay's widely-read column, "Too
Late to Classify." Said Kay,
"Lighthorse Harry" Lee is just
what he claims to be, a light and
not a dark horse On the oth-
er hand, young Dick Cooper, gu-
bernatorial aspirant from Stetson,
according to the Political Survey


Exchange Post


"I know a place where women
don't wear anything except a
string of beads occasionally."
"Gee, where?"
"Around their necks, stupid."

"I took her to a show, bought
her a dinner, and then went to a
night club. Then do you know
what she said?"
"No."
"Oh, then you've had her out,
too."

He: "Let's get married or some-
thing."
She: "Let's get married or noth-
ing."

Of all the things that get into
your mouth and attack your teeth
the one thing that tooth paste
can't get out is the dentist.

Customer in store: "Don't you
take anything off for cash?"
Salesgirl: "SIR!"

Beta: "My roommate fell down
the stairs with a pint of Johnny
Walker last night."
Beta still: "Did he spill any?"

and Poll of Florida, is picking up
some votes-and Herman may sur-
prise a lot of people himself .
According to the samr.,i S,;-iat.r
Edwin Fraser of Iac.-': r.- n-.,-.s
a lead over Comptroller Clarence
Gay in the comptroller's race .
In the attorney generals race,
says the poll, the situation at
present shows Grady Burton of
Wauchula with 40 per cent of the
support, Dick Ervin of Tallahas-
see with 33 per cent, and P. Guy
Crews of Jacksonville with 27 per
cent Fuller Warren leads in
the governor's race with 34 per
cent, with Tom Watson and Colin
English tied for second place with
18% per cent each.
ET CETLERA: The Board of Con-
trol's action in admitting all na-
tionally-recognized sororities here
may substantially increase the coed
population here. At the risk of in-
curring my wife Mitzie's wrath,
I'll venture to say I hope so ..-
Lovable character of the week:
Mrs. Lillian Relihan, of the alumni
office, known to most of those in
Florida Union as "Aunt Lil" .. .
Orchids to Paul Buchman, presi-
dent of the Young Democrats, for
the fine job that outfit is doing
in presenting candidates to the
campus We wish to take this
opportune time to assure all our
profs that in our opinion no finer
faculty members, no men of more
sterling quality, no fairer graders
ever existed.


Beta: "Naw, he kept his mouth
shut."

Drag: "I don't like you, You
know too many dirty songs.
He: "Yes, but I never sing
them."
Drag: "No, but you whistle
them."
"I'm losing my punch," she said
as she left the cocktail party in
a hurry.

He: "We certainly had a big
time last night for 10 cents."
She: "Yes, I wonder how little
brother spent it."
"Hello, little girl, want a ride?"
"No thanks, rm just ;' aiing
back from one now."
Pastor: "You asked me to pray
for Anna Belle last Sunday.
Would you like to have me repeat
that prayer this Sunday?"
Visitor: "Oh, no thanks, Anna
Belle won last Monday paying
seven to one."

Hotel Ownerl "Did you find
towels in his suitcase?"
Hotel Detective: "No, but I
found a chamber maid in his grip."


File Thirteen


She's an angel in truth, a demon
in fiction
A woman's the strangest of all
contradiction
She's afraid of a roach, she'll
scream at a mouse
But she'll tackle a man as big as
a house
She'll take him for better; she'll'
take him for worse
She'll split open his head and then
be his nurse
And when he is well and gets out
of bed
She'll pick up a pot and sling it
at his head
She's faithful, decietful, keen
sighted and blind
She's crafty, she's cruel, she's
simple, she's kind
She'll lift a man up, she'll cast
man down
She'll make him her hero, her rul-
er, her clown
You'll fancy that she's this, but
you find she's that
For she will play like a kitten and
fight like a cat
In the morning she will; ia the
evening she won't
You are always expecting that she
will but she WON'T.


As I See "Em By Elgin White

It is really something to see how One of the members was gun ter six hours of filibustering, he
the other part of the student body shy. He immediately introduced a had the whole Union building.
works at times. After leaving the motion to buy the president a new, A councilman made a motion to
serene, quiet, homicidal maniacs heavy gavel, so he could bring or- adjourn. He was voted down. The
at the Alligator office, I went up to der out of chaos. Quite a discus- ham sandwiches hadn't arrived
report on the Executive Council at sion took place on how much to from the soda room.
work. I had to walk up three spend for the gavel, and after an Then the vice president stood up.
flights of stairs, as previous exec hour-and-a-half of quibbling, it He just wanted everyone to know
councils who wanted esculators was decided to let the guy buy his that he had come to the meeting.
hadn't had 'em. put in yet. own. He sat down. He jumped up again.
When I got to the meeting, a Then another motion came up. Some one had put a tack in his
bunch of the councilmen were dis- But it turned out to be a commo- seat. He asked to be excused. The
cussing, others were fussing, and tion outside. Two members were president excused him as he had
the others were dtv.i' tin.r. We arriving late, and didn't want to seen the point.
waited 'till a quorum was present. the late arrival fine The sec- Three more council members
You all know what a quorum is. retary-treasurer still has knife then came in. Too late. They were
That's plural for quarrel And measure representatives of last year's coun-
brother, the plurality reigns at an eil, but the vote counters were
exec council meeting. The president called for order. late on tabulating the vote.
The main reason they haVe Immediately they came in "Ham And on into the night. I left at
trouble getting a quorum up there on rye!" "Make it two." "Two three the next morning, as I had a
at those meetings is because half cokes and a hullabloke." "A gallon date at four. I supposed they have
the members get lost in the Camp- of beer and a new representative adjourned by now, I didn't know.
us Canyons. Some arrive late, from the College of Arts and MOVIE PREVIEW: The boys
some arrive on stretchers, and Science. The last one just passed are on the Road again. Bob and
some don't ever arrive. out." The president then advised Bing in another hilarious jaunt of
The The meeting was finally the council that he wasn't talking w i t t i c I isms and wise-cracks.
called to order by the President of about that kind of order. 'Course, Dotty Lamour is still
the Student Body pulling out a six- A councilman got up to make along for the ride, and who minds
shooter and firing eight shots into a motion. He was howled down. It carrying baggage like that? "The
the air. A hush fell on the audi- was discovered he was an All-Stu- Road to Rio" is the latest in the
ence. So did the plaster from the dents man. So he decided to hold Hope-Crosby episodes, and that's
roof. a filibuster. He had the floor. Af- enoughh said. Don't miss it!


Bull Session By Odell Griffith


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With the various gubernatorial to the candidates when they make closed to the Gator football team.
ndidates making bids to the their appearances here. Of course It is time the institution ceased
re than ,000 voting students a governor can't install presses being steam-rollored bv the Uni-
the University of Florida, it and linotype machines at will, but versity teams of neighboring
hooves student leaders to make his open support of such an im- states. And there is no point in
hoovs for campus improstuements to provement will be instrumental in making a goat of he head coach.
s for campus improvements to final realization of the project. One governor already has tried
presented for acceptance or Another need is a more adequate that. What is needed is a gover-
jection by these state office as- housing program. Contrary to the nor willing to become active in
rants. favorable propaganda which cov- alumni circles. Such a leader could
During the next few weeks we ered the state, students are being help eliminate our scrub mater-
ll be subjected to the intensified fleeced by Gainesville landlords ially, with replacements with play-
mpaign propaganda of the can- who were satisfied with six dollars ers capable of flaying such a
dates who hope to swing the stu- to $11 a month for their rooms team as that of the University
nt vote, which is a substantial before the war but who now re- of Georgia an institution at
ock of power not only here but quire, in many instances, $30 to present smaller than Florida.
so back in our hometowns. If $45 for these same rooms. Of There are other projects which
e cannot be ignored, then let us course there is inflation, but, still, should be backed b any candi-
t -what aid we can for the Uni- a $65 a month veteran can't pay
rsity. Now is the time for our such prices and then live on the date ho gets University support.
eds to be stated, remainder of his allotment. If possible, an alumnus should be
One of the needs of the Uni- Gainesville itself should have elected. If this is out of ques-
rsity is a printing shop for pub- taken action against such a prac- tion, then at least a man who
action of the Alligator and also tice. But neither the municipality has the interests of the Univer-
e books written by faculty mem- nor the Alachua County legislative sity at heart should be given our
rs and now published at col- representatives have made efforts support. We can either back a
ges and universities having, in o eliminate the abuse. So now candidate willing to specify a con-
me cases, substantially smaller it is time to present the problem structive program for the Univer-
rollments than Florida. There to the candidates in the race for sity. or we can wither and die
no reason why we shouldn't have the governorship, while Florida State and the south
ch a shop, and it should be one Support also should be given- and central Florida institutions
the specific demands presented with specific improvements de- walk off with the gravy.


By Jingo By Johns


Thursday, Jan. 15 Dropped
by the Catalogue Department
over at the library and the Ly-
ceum Council crept immediately
into the conversation. Both stu-
dents and staff have been active-
ly protesting the lack of a stimu-
lating Lyceum program. It cer-
tainly can't be for want of audi-
ence interest. Miss Vivian Prince
and Mrs. Taylor Scott, with the
cooperation of other Catalogue
ladies, good-humoredly suggest a,
dream season such as this: Metro-
politan Opera for one week, Phil-
adelphia Orchestra for two per-
formances, concerts by Heifitz,
Ezio Pinza, Lily Pons, and Ruben-
stein, Eva LeGallienne in a play,
Ballet Russe with two perform-
ances, and a Shakespearean pro-
duction by Maurice Evans. There
was only one dissent: Mary Par-
dee, pert little Cataloguer, would
like to include Harry James.
Friday, Jan. 16 Saw an ef-
fective water color painting by
Patt Stone who has both talent
and drive Ann Todd, a favor-
ite of all students who saw her in


THE SEVENTH VEIL, is receiv-
American debut at Radio City
young gals were seen being
whisked out of Gatorland about 5
o'clock in the afternoon. Where
from, how come, and why not?
Saturday, Jan. 17 John
Charles Thomas, headed for r
Gainesville, is touring the US in
a private railroad car. Thomas,
his wife, and five other people oc-
cupy a dozen rooms on the luxury
car. Will they be parked beside
the Court House Square for exhi-
bition? Apparently Ray Mil-
land's Florida visit with Legs
Dietrich was no lost week-end.
Campus crooners have been walk-
ing about huskily whispering
their o w n interpretations of
"Golden Earrings." But so far, I
have seen no one wearing them
. And still a minor sensation
is Pearl Bailey's "Tired" which
she sang in VARIETY GIRL.
Have you heard her latest record,
"I Need You Like I Need a Hole
in The Head?" I understand that
it has something to do with a co-
ed who was pledged to a fraterni-


By Barton Johns


ty during fall frolics. She found
out only this week that it was a
sorority Mother had told her to
join.
Sunday, Jan. 18 Many stu
dents have suggested a dead week
before examinations in which
temporary quiet would reign over
the campus with no meetings to
attend and no functions to miss.
Instead we hanv THE ME,"-
ANT OF VENICE and MAC-
BETH, Football Favorites, spec-
ial meetings, and most ''.'t'-binf
of all -- ROAD TO RIO '
latest CrosbyHope-Lamour laugh
epic Jack Doherty. quiet or-
ange peeler, will review Mauldin's
BACK HOME for the Spring is
sue of PEEL Flash! The LY-
ceum Council annotuces that it
has been successful in *"D' : "
a wider range of artists.
Rose Lee, Ann Corio, arid '
Rand will appear here next se-
mester in the new stage extniva"
ganza, A ROSE IN HER II 1\.
Music Hall in TtE PARA-':'
CASE Two busloads of s'eet
ing warn critical tributes for her