The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00073
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: February 20, 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>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00073
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

University LiWbriry

ALLIGATOR To Expand To Twice A Weer In Keeping With Campus Growth

The Florida ALLIGATOR, dedicated to student inter-
eat, will begin publication two times a week, beginning
Wednesday, it was announced this week, following ap-
proval of a plan presented to the Board of Student Publi-
cations by Pen Gaines, editor.
To keep pace with one of the fastest growing univer-
sities in the nation, the Alligator is stepping up the num-
ber of publications' in order to better cover the more
rapidly made events on the campus, and to slice the one
large Friday issue into separate papers for better and
faster reading.
"We feel," Gaines said, "that in this way the students
on the campus will read news while it is alive, and that the
newspaper will be of greater service to all on the campus."
To Begin Wednesday
Under the new plan, the ALLIGATOR will be published
Wednesday and Friday mornings, with a four and six-
page paper respectively. This venture was begun in 1942
/ in small tabloid form, but was abandoned after several
"The success of such an undertaking in the middle of

the year," Gaines added, "depends partly on the back-
ing received by organizations and news sources on the
.For a long time the staff has felt the need of a paper
coming out twice a week to better serve the University
community of 13,600. There is enough news happening
to warrant a semi-weekly and that news should be pre-
sented closer to the time of the event than it has in the
The students will find that they will have time to read
the paper more completely than they were able to do with
a large Friday edition.
Deadlines For All
New deadlines and other facts about this new venture
were emphasized for the benefit of all organizations and-.
individuals who submit stories to the ALLIGATOR.
The first edition will be printed. Tuesday afternoon.
Deadline for Clubs and Organizations news will be Mon--
day afternoon at 3 o'clock, with only those clubs who
meet Monday night acceptable first thing Tuesday

morning. Sports copy should be in by 10:30 Tuesday
morning. All news items for the first edition must be
in by 11:30 Tuesday morning. Photographs should be in
by the preceding Friday.
The second edition deadlines will be 3 o'clock Wednes-
day for clubs and organizations; 10:30 Thursday morning
for sports, and 11:30 Thursday morning for all news items.
Photographs have to be in by Tuesday afternoon at 5
Notices Acceptable
T 'With the Orange and Blue Bulletin unable to print
enough student notices, the ALLIGATOR will be used
more and more for up-to-the-minute notices, both faculty,
,administrative and student interest.
Staff positions will be opened, with more and more
practical jobs to be filled. More people will actually
have a chance to do more planning and lay-out work for
Sthe paper.
Meetings now will be held Monday and Tuesday nights
7 o'clock. Staff members are urged to be present, and all

those interested in becoming 'Gator members are also re
quested to attend.
Wednesday Paper
Clubs and Oraginzations ....... Wednesday 3:00 p.m.
meet on Monday night) ........... Monday, 3 p.m.
Sports .. .................... Tuesday, 10:30 a.m.
News Items .................... Tuesday, 11:00 a.m.
Friday Paper
Clubs and Oraginzations .......Wednesday ):00 p.m.
Sports ....................... Thursday 10:30 a.m.
News Items ... ................ Thursday, 11 a.m.
ATTENTION: Publicity Men
All publicity officers of campus clubs and organiza-
tions are requested to drop by The ALLIGATOR office
to complete an informal blank in order to enable the pa-
per to gather news items faster. Report to Bill Dunlap.
Cooperation is urged.
ATTENTION: Staff Members
Meetings are held every Monday and Thursday nights
at 7 p.m.

Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student


Friday, February 1.4 1948

This Campus Newspaper

Takes One Step Forward

f""of I"Alin to t In Growing In Numbers;

IUniversiv Of Flory Flnr-i-'a. in vik. Florida.

Urges Full Campus Support

Vol. 39, No. f-

Six New Dormitories

Approved By Board



L.or Holdups
-,using Facilities
To Cost Over

By Jack Shoemaker
Within two years, perma-
nent housing facilities for
1,000 more students will be
ready as the Board of Con-
trol recently approved the devel-
oping of plans for four new dor-
mn):ties for men and two for the
I ihis building project will cost
'approximately $4,340,000, with
tho state contributing $1,100,-
0)0, and the Florida State
Improvement Commission will
selh $3,240,000 of revenue cer-
itoatie issues to the public for
the deficit to finance this con-
-__. men's dormitories will each
house 175 men and it is being
planned to build them onto the
continuation of the Murphree dor-
mitory area.
7te girls' dormitories will
eanh house 150 coeds with din-
in;, facilities within each dor-
in-r .. The site hasn't as yet
I o~- s ;-en but there are three
proposed sites: on Ninth Street
.!to P. K. Yonge High
School, an extension of the
Flavet Three area, and the Pin-
kltson tract, which is in back
of the Gator ballfield.
These dormities are to be com-
pletely modernized with special
1; :, to study and special rec-
reational areas for dancing and
ot:;:" social affairs.
The two major holdups are the
incompletion of the architectural
plans and the lack of finances.
Guy Fulton, chief architect of the
University, is to direct the mak-
ing and designing of plans.

Campus Streets
To Be improved

With New Money

Dan McCarty

Fuller IWarren

To Visit Here

Fuller Warren will spend the en-
tire day on campus next Tuesday,
it was. announced yesterday by
Lacy Mahon, president of the Uni-
versity Warren-for-Governor-Club
The candidate for governor,
said Mahon, will be here with his
.tat .camn.irn manap'er. Frank

Florida State Road Department Wright, who for 15 yea
has appropriated $107,000 to the rector of publicity ar
University of Florida for paving secretary of the Unive
of some roads, widening of ..Both Warren and
others and making of paved park- tour the campus vistini
ing lots. buildings, Florida Unio
This item of money is to be er points on campus, ar
used for the coming calendar have lunch in the cafete
year. The recommendations of time, said Mahon.
paving certain roads and parking Warren, a familiar
lots have been made by the Uni- campus, who on several
versity and have been sent to the served as master of ceri
Department of Public Safety. the annual Homecomi
Here they will be checked and Growl" program, and h
acted upon, and the results will to classes a number of
be made known within a few conclude the day with
days. Continued On Pag

University Officials

ars was dl-
id alumni
Wright will
g classroom
on and oth-
id they will
eria at noon
figure on
I occasions
emonies for
ng "Gator
as lectured
times, will
a speaking

Ask Students To Vote

Residence In Alachua County For Six Months
Qualifies Citizen To Vote

In listing qualifications for vot- a voter must personally appear
ing in the May primaries, Univer- before the registration officer.
sity officials this week urged that Students may vote absentee by
Florida students exercise, their presenting their registration cer-
voting power and privilege. tificates at the polls.
Attorney General Tom Watson
announces that the first primary Despite the fact there are 10,-
will be May 4, and the second 000 eligible voters connected with
May 25. the University, registration offi-
Every citizen who is 21 years cials will not have registration
of age or older, has lived in this books on the campus. Therefore,
state one year, and who has not students who have reside in Ala-
been disqualified by law shall be chua County fo six months will
deemed a qualified voter at all register at the building on the
elections provided he registers in north side of the court house
his county. square. The registration books
If any person otherwise quali- will be open from now until April
fied shall become 21 between the 17.
date of the closing of the regis- For the period from now to,
tration books and the date the and including, April 3, in hthe
primary is held, upon making af- counties of Bay, Broward, Dade,
fidavits before the registration Escambia, Monroe, Palm Beach,
officer, containing the date when Pinellas, Polk, Sarasota, Semi-
the person became 21 years of nole, Volusia and Walton; for the
age, such person shall be register- period from now to and including
ed and be a qualified elector in March 31 in the counties of Du-
such primary election. val, Hamilton, Lafayette, anc
A voter must be registered in Liberty; for the period from now
the election district where he to and including. March 1, in Bre-
maintains his home. To register, vard and Leon counties.

Sings Fo1 Iluguration

---- .

1cCarty Speaks

o Young Demos

At Luncheon

Gives Qualifications
And Plans For

By Bill Moor .
The Young Democratic Club of I -. .. ...
the University of Florida spon- Gladys Surrthiont
scored its third Gubernatorial I
Luncheon yesterday, honoring Dan
McCarty who spoke in his be- O eSt T O Slln
half as candidate for governor.
Paul Buchman, president of a
the club, stressed the point that
the club was organized for the I111r t o
purpose of looking at all the A
candidates in an umbiased light
and that it was the desire of Gladys Swarthout, star of the Banner event of'the two-day
the club to honor each of the Metropolitan opera and concert r, rinonires will be a meeting of
candidates with a similar lunch- stage, will sing an inauguration '
aeondi e wh-Iconcert during the two-day re- e g.:ernors of some 15 o ern
McCarty divided his address in- monies installing Dr. J: Hillis i l- sl.-des here on the campus to con-
to three principal divisions brief- ler as president of the University I lirnie discussion of educational co-
ly discussing his background and of Florida, officials said toc.-,' r r..-i ,n If..r South e rn tat-s.
record, the issues at stake in the Arrangempnnf.s ,have been ,,r -.,'' r.'-ern'M:.' illxrd P F.
current election, and his phil- ri.tted v.'lth Miss Swarthout fo'r ar '-11'l t,!l be a rn mi.r partr,-
osphy of government, appearance here on March 4. r.i n t. G: -rn.,r.' R'gionali
Mc'-:..:-t: emphasized tiat he- day preceding tlh- f .11 ''- -' j r, .; ".
had had received his basic train- ration. The con. -et ..ill .... h.:-l.:, PT- ijau'..i r, -. v 'l Tiul,
ing at the University of Florida. in the University auditorium, ar, .r-tinngs o1 tin ...'.'.,n bo-.,
He was graduated from the Col- will be a formal affair. for Engineering Ed.i.'nt on. and ti
lege of Agriculture In 1934, hav- Educators from all parts of the statewide meeting '.-f Fhic.rrid
ing served as vice-president of the nation will attend and participate school superintend- Jnti. A confi.r-
student body and a member of in the inauguration, and pre-inau- ence of college -and university li-
Florida Blue Key. gural ceremonies with Dr.A.George brarians from Alabama, Georgia
He served in two sessions of D. Stoddard delivering the inaugu- and Florida will be held on the day
Legislature before acting as ral address, following the inauguration.
speaker of the House in 1941, the
youngest speaker in Florida's his- Guest Column
tory. McCarty said, "Florida needs
a man young enough to have nu I
vision with a background in legis- R y ea i R IS
lation and business."
In -regard to issues in the 4 f A g.&s T *
election, McCarty outlined the Auth or's TribulatiOns
major points and briefly gave
his views and his qualifications By Rubylea Hall
to serve Florida with a more' -I have been asked to say a few words on the writing,
complete knowledge of them.
The msain issues he discussed acceptance and success of my recently published book,
were taxation, agriculture, wa- THE GREAT TIDE. So much has already been said that
ter control, tourists and ad- I hesitate to say more, but since the situation has had its
vertisig, and schools and pub- humorous side, as well as its serious, I shall herein proceed
S health.to tell it in that vein as I have seen it.
To be a writer one needs only to
e s h n possess an imagination, a fair where stood the product of my la-
C knowledge of mechanics of coin- bors, the answer to all my dreams.
1id 05psI position and the ability to weave But what foolish stuff dreams
the two together-into a plot; to be are made of:
y F the author of a best seller one Your troubles begin when the
needs the patience of Job, the book is accepted. At first you are
By Flav t I I strength of Hercules, the magic too dazzled to realize yop are in
powers of a Houdini-and a Bob trouble; you float on a cloud, but-
Hope sense of humor.' Without terflies play leap frog inside you,
Hayward V. Atkinson, Talla- these you are lost. and your air castles attain moun-
hassee student, has been elected For 20 years I tainous proportions. You are a
mayor of Flavet Village 2 of the t.i.n la,.:.le: under the success! You fall over yourself
Uniiversity for the spring semes- "" pr_'i,:.n that with enthusiasm.
tel-. i I[ h ad to do But publishers are treacherous
Chosen to serve with Atkinson | a ': rfiniqs THE stinkers; they. either reject with a
in the self-governing residence B'REAT TIDE, few stock phrases or they accept
settlement for married veteran f ind so ie pub- with a brief, enthusiastic song for
families, as treasurer, was Wil- 'i lsher foolish which you eventually discover you
liam Woodward, also of Talla- '- nwut -h tc, publish have sold yourself and your life's
hassee. ,i it rnd trlen sit w6rk. This note of acceptance is
Commissioners elected for the hoc:k in comfort to build up your ego get you
spring semester were W. H. .. -- r rand se.-urity for in an expansive mood, for the mo-
Thames, Gainesville; T. E. Har- the rest of my ment your eyes seize upon thed
rison, Baldwin, and John J. Fa- life, with a glance of pride now magic word "Accepted" you pay no
vata, Tampa. and then toward the book shelf Continued On Page EIGHT:

Military Ball Scenes: Thornhill's Vocalist And I

Sunday Begins Week

Of Religious Emphasis

New Campus To pek Heur Will

Party Formed


Includes Fraternity, Soror-
ity, and Independent
A political bombshell hit the
caoipus yEsterday afternoon. ap-
proxiniately six weeks beforeI
spring elections, when 13 fra-
ternities, one sorority, and some
independent leaders announced
that they had formed a new
The new party, the name of
which was not announced at press
time, will have the following
groups in it:
Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Tau
Omega, Brta Theta PI, Kappa
Alpha. Kappa Sigma. Phi Delta
Theta. Phi Kappa Tau, PI Malp-
pa Alpha. Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma
-Phi Ep.iinn, Si-nia Nu. Tau
Epsilon Phi. anid Theta Chi. The
sororit is .- !pha Delta Pi.
Indi r.r'.ient 1. rad rz, 0f the par-
tv ar r Fi.'hard Sn-,,th, HarolI,
Smnrth, C 'le- IVainwright. Bill
I,. C.-',-. DL'.iid (7. Garkin, Frsncls
\'.Wl::.n, Jim ",'l.:. V e rn o n
'Vr%,yI:s. F'rracr I; 0. B,.st,,n, T. L.
Casi.-., Ir.. DWck Stanley and Epirl
SCOff:..rs f,-e tne 'ew 'v rtL. are
Ldris -. .,,1cL.airman: F k Stan-
vI, is','Irmrrian. Biai Mioy.
secretiuy. Doyle Rogers, trea.i-
urer: Tommy Thompson, frater-
nity coordinator- Al Schneider.
chairm an .--f pi.l::l!,:]t, .r p-':'l-
cies, and Terr,- Lvle. chairman of
the ste iriE ':ng mrn!ttee.?

Ball 1Parade

fc-h W d

Campaign Crawl, a full-dress
regimental parade and review, a
concert, and formal Military
Ball highlighted Florida's second
annual post-war Military Ball
last week-end.
A Military Ball Committee, in-
cluding :Scabbard and Blade, rep-
resentatives of participating fra-
ternities, and delegates from ad-
vanced ROTC classes, under

chairmanship of John Haley,
made all plans for the week-end,
the Military Department taking
no part except to give its utmost
An array of costumes rang-
ing from a Confederate colonel
to a Naval lieutenant with gold
braid of tinfoil and dresses from
every part of the globe were in
evidence as Claude Thornhtll's
theme song "Snowfall" opened
the University of Florida's first
Campaign Crawl.
Commanded by Cadet Col. Lin-
ton E. Floyd, Neptune Beach, 1,-
700 ROTC students, including 300
cadet officers and 1,400 basic stu-
dents, passed in review before
Col. E. M. Edmonson, P.M.S.&T.,
Continued On Page THREE





Military Ball, held last week, presented a varied program of even s for Gatormen. Some of the events are pictured above. Left: Fran
Warren sings at dance. Center: Color guard passes in review. Right: Officers and dignitaries review the ROT parade. (Photos by J. M.

Bernard C. Clausen,

Truman Passes

Subistence Bill

Two bills, which would raise
the subsistence for unmarried
veterans In college from $65 to
$75 a month, and which had
been previously passed by Con-
gress, were made law early
this week with the fixing of
President Truman's signature on
The Meade bill will add $250,-
000,000 to the benefits received
by veterans in college and on-
the-job training programs; pay
married veterans with one de-
pendent $105 a month; pay those
with two or more dependents
$120; and increase the amounts
veterans taking part in on-the-
job training may receive from
their employers.

Mark Religious

WeekAt Univ.

Outstanding Figures In
Religious Field
To Appear
By Bill Dunlap
Appearance n-e-xt week by
outstanding figures in the re-
ligious field will mark Re-
ligious Emphasis Week at
the University of Florida. Three
r-c tures by nationally known re-
Siglous leaders and a discussion
Sthe topic "Religion in Modrn
Life" will be sponsored by the
Student Re.l-ious Association
Lectures to be held in the
University Auditorium Sunday,
Monday and Wednesday will
feature Dr. Bernard C. Clausen
and Rabbi Amram Prero, with
a discussion Tuesday afternoon
hiing ldi by Dr. Clausen.
LDr. L-.i-,d C. Clapseh, pastor
h .:ur .,l Avenue r .. t -:
lirirCO, Cl' e[land. Otzo L. i
-. ak a& 5:4:5 S I,d,, y O ;i ,' .'
nl at '7 .. iU,,nodav rnit ht. Di.
lu,.ie Murphrse %lj oplen pe n-
:'t:crnou,n's pr uim w.ith lan
,r, n recital feaf urlig ;srr,,ed

Colgate trrnver.-,Lv a u [ineo
.ree of d,.tCr -' giUtLIi a t,, n-
.iAracuse UrUA ler,.ty andi cocrr
,1' humane lett.,r [ror.L .._red
universityy. He wa. .-.'qvy ct,.p-
..n during lthe first World VHar,
Dr. C(lausen specialtzed in cam-
pus rtliu -.ui act-vte.is while serv-
ing pastorates in Hamilton, N. Y.,
Syracuse, N. Y., and Pittsburgh,
Pa. He is the author of more than
a dozen books and has been a pio-
neer in religious radio broadcast-
ing. He is now on the staff of
WENS, the first television FM
station in Ohio, where he is re-
sponsible for daily religious pro-
Rabbi Arman Prero, who will
speak at 7:30 Wednesday night,
was born in Jerusalem and
moved to this country at the
age of nine. He wvas educated
at the University of Chicago
and at 'the Hebrew Theological
Rabbi Prero has served as di-
rector of college student religious
groups of the Jewish faith at the
University of Kentucky, Univer-
sity of Florida, and Manitoba
University, Winnipeg, Canada. He
became national coordinator of
Canadian Hillel Foundations in
1945 and was president of the
Canadian Friends Hebrew Univer-
sity. Since May, 1947, he has been
national director of B'nai B'rith
youth organizations, sup r'.lsing
the program of Jewish activities
for young people betien(.i the
ages of 15 and 25.

No Veterans' Book Loss,

Declares Doctor Miller

University President Explains School's
Recent Tuition Raise To $175

By Bob Browder
Veteran students here will not
have to pay for any part of their
college education under the G. I.
Bill, according to a statement by
President J. Hillis Miller today.
Rumors about the changes in
tuition fees here have reached
and passed the "letter to the edi-
tor" stage, and many students
have been worrying about the
possibility of having to pay some
difference out of their already
empty pockets.
In spiking these rumors, Pres-
ident Miller stated that the to-
tal cost of tuition and books
will not exceed the $500 max-
imum allowed under the law.
"We will have to make some
adjustments s ourselves, and if a
student should exceed the maxi-
mum before these adjustments
are made, the University will
will take care of the difference
in some way."
Under the system formerly in
effect the $500 allowed each stu-
dent was broken down into $250
per semester. Of this $250 the
University received only $75. Any

amount above this $76 that was
used for books and supplies was
paid by the government. Any
amount between the amount use i
and the $250 allowed was no.
Because of the heavy influx o0
veteran students during the past"
two years many new facult;'
members were hired for Unv.er.
sity College. These classes are
now entering the upper division,
causing a faculty shortage to ex-
ist there. Under the new arrange-
ment the University will receive
$150 instead of $75 and the ad-
justment will be used to "buy"
faculty members instead of
Indications point to the fact
that some departments are us-
ing more books and supplies
than they actually need. Dr.
Miller states that these needs
will be reevaluated and brought
into line with actual require-
ments. In this way the students
will get what they need, and
they will get It without cost to
the individual.



I qpB~q 'All


America MuS

Spiritual Val
Russian Policy At
Of Communism O
By Martha Hicks
America and Russia are engeg
in a moral war, the outcome
which will determine the shape
the peace and the future of h
This fact was discussed b
Louis Fischer, foreign c orrn
spondent and author, during h
lecture, "America's New Role i
World Affairs," delivered at th
University Auditorium Friday.
This "moral war," according
Fischer, is caused by the attem]
of the elements of Western demo
'acy, on the one hand, and of Sa
let Communism, on the other,
extend their diametrically oppose
ideologies over Europe. At i
same time each is attempting
prevent the expansion of the ot
*. In Fischer's opinion, the Co:
knunist form of government ca
not continue to expand when pro
of. the superiority of the democrat
Ic way of life is clearly show
consequently America has need
great Improvement on the spir
_ual and moral plane before she c
convince Europe of this superior
It was pointed out by Fisch
that America had participated
a. recent war to prevent the dor
nation of Europe by one counts
and that she is now waging h
political war with Russia in ord
to prevent the same possibili
liven the spread of Communi
'among European countries,
stated, is as much to be opposed
would be Russian attempts at
tuaf military conquest of the
Russian foreign and domestic
policy, Fischer went on to ex
plain, Is easily understood in th
light of the fact that she wishes
to extend the influence of Con
munism over all Europe, an
possibly the world. He spoke

"Best In

If You

?3 Norin 9tW Street
J *7 .. ...- ,

st Improve In

ues To Win Prexy Resigns
tributed To Spreading
e op tiLew Vickers, president of
ver European Countries IF C, officially resigned as head
with authority on the subject, of that organization at the regu-
red having formerly resided in Rus- lar meeting held at the Tau Epsi-
of sla for 14 years as a foreign cor- Ion Phi House Tuesday night.
of respondent.
lu- By opposing the expansion of In resigning, Vickers said, "Due
Russian imperialism, by helping to the heavy schedule of courses I
b place war-torn Europe back on her have this semester I don't feel that
feet through the Marshall Plan, I can devote the amount of work
is and by assisting in the establish- necessary to lead the Jr. IFC." He
in ment of a strong international also added, "I wish to express my
Ie government, America can "win thanks to the members for the
this political war and prevent a cooperation given last semester
shooting war," Fischer said. and for the work they did on our
to "America's new role in world af- projects."
p fairs is to make the largest con- A resolution was unanimously
oc- tribution to the peace of the carried commending Vickers for
ov- world." his efforts as Jr. IFC head.
eto Dexter Douglass, treasurer, con-
the v Wa l tinued the meeting, and a commit-,
to l IU .iM tee was formed to outline the plans
th G aves-W alkeJ for this semester. The plans will
be submitted to the Jr. IFC at the
e s next.meeting Tuesday night In the
m-' Sigma Nu House.
f Takes Position Reorganization will be the chief
at-. purpose of the Tuesday night
vn; meet, when the new head will be
for Named Vice-President selected, and work begun on the
it- Of Engineering spring program.
an G
or Group Varsity Debators
Ler Dr. A. F. Greaves-Walker, head
in of the non-metallic minerals sec- Face heataon
n tion of the University of Florida's
mi- Engineering and Industrial Ex- Combine Tuesday
ry, periment Station, has been elected 0Com ine T UGS 7y
der Southeastern vice-chairman of the By Jim Camp
ety Industrial Minerals Division of the Tuesday a University of Florida
ty. American Institute of Mining and varsity debate squad composed of
sm Metallurgical Engineers, accord- Bill Castagna, Jerry Gordon, Leon
he ing to word received here today. McKim, and Alan Westin will
as Simultaneously he has been match wits with the formidable
ac- made director of the Southeastern Wheaton College forensic combine
ese Division of the organization. He is on the national question, "Re-
the author of five books on ceramic solved, that a federal world gov-
le and a new book "Drying Ceramic ernment should be established."
x' Products," is soon to be published. Castagna and Gordon will up-
he Prominent national authority in hold the affirmative side of the
Bs the field of ceramics, Dr. Greaves- proposition, while McKim and
n-. Walker has served as past presi- Westin will take the negative
1d dent of the Institute of Ceramic stand.
:e Engineers The American Ceramic Two debates will be held simul-
Society, and the Canadian Ceramic taneously, one in room 209 in Flor-
Society. He is currently working ida Union and the other in room
to find a practical utilization of 134 Temporary Building E. Both
Florida clays, particularly for use debates will begin at 7:30 p.m.
as building materials. Wheaton 'College boasts of one of
the outstanding debate teams in
the country, having been chosen as
ID a midwestern representative for
ar It was the little girl's first day last year's West Point National
ack at school and she explained to her Tournament. The University of
"4 teacher: My mother and father Florida was also present at the
,a were first cousins, that's why I same tourney as one of the south-
oa look so much alike I guess, eastern representatives.
Albert Oldham, Douglass Ander-
i He went into the bar very opti- son, Walter Handford and Francis
mistically and came out very mis- Breisch will carry the banner of
* ty optically. Wheaton College in the forthcom-
k ~ing debate.
Oldham -is a senior from Phila-
delphia, Pa,, majoring in history
The and is in his second year of college
he debating. Anderson, a junior from
,trle rtn Grand Rapids, Mich., majoring in
Barbering" Business and Economics Is n his
first year of debating at Wheaton
YOUrS College. Handford, who is a sec-
\ V ist Th ond year debater from Seattle,
Visit The Washington, In his junior year is
a Bible major. Breisch, who hails
BARBER SHOP from Slatington, Pa., is a speech
major in his third year of debate.
Opened 'Prior to the war yea s Wheaton
0. A. Philma, Mgr. College was a regl .itor to
.TO A PhIl n Mgr the University of Florida campus.,
TO PIGGIE PARK making an appearance here for the
.A last tple in 1944, "

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flo u'6"t tiwwmagDp utY ta

maoetooafae- te yi- find ooB Ma

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|ABd right into t ie boat.
having te c into h ter.

Adjast can be made wile usderwqr.
sd CEalindshedillBrcB Aih r Vent and iaaa

jSearPen l M ip Conaba
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JL..-.- ...-- ,A

Part of the campus improvement and beautification program is the
planting of shrubs around the temporary buildings. (above). This pro-
gram is now In full swing.

Great Advances Made

In Grounds Clean-up
Planting Of Pines And Shrubbery To Draw
Notice To Beautification Project

By Jack Shoemaker
There has been a consider-
able amount of achievement
shown in the recent ground im-
provement campaign which is pay-
ing good dividends both to the
school and its students. '
It is the hope of Busine.s
Manager George F. Baighnibt
that the students will eiter *4'.,
"a new renaissance of be-'r
feeling for the campus and tie
school property." It seems, ar-
cording to the marked improve-
ment shown, that the students
are getting back some of that
respect for the school which has
been lost since before the war.
However, there is still m* rid'

Miller To Speak

At Dedication Of

Dairy Building

Ceremony To Take Place
Following Luncheon
At 1:30 Friday
Another step in advancement of
facilities of the University will be
taken Friday when the Dairy
Products Laboratory building is
dedicated formally. Ala Nielsen,
West Palm Beach, will deliver the
principal address with Dr. J. Hil-
lis Miller and Dr. Harold Hume ex-
pected to participate.
The program, arranged by the
Florida Dairy Industry Associa-
tion includes a luncheon at 12:30
p.m. at the laboratory, followed by
the dedication rites at 1:30, and
concludes with a special meeting
of tha association at 2:30.
L the meeting Nathir
state commissioner of tgr-i.-t ,
and 'pr. Mili r ., ill present t. e
princdal speecfes.
Thl Dairy Products Laboraoryi
'was erected in-1938 and built In
such a way that additional build-
ing could be accomplished without
disturbing the symmetry of the
structure. The final phase of con-
struction was recently completed
with the finishing of the last wing.
The laboratory conducts re-
search with all kinds of dairy prod-
ucts under the direction of Dr. E.
T. Fouts of the animal industry de-
partment of the University. Class-
room instruction in dairy products
laboratory serving as the practical
research is also offered with the
application for the instruction.

New Harleys
$314.50 up
1874 W. University Ave,

2 The Florida Alligator Friday, Feb. 20, 1948

more ground to cover In the name and a dress at the Alliga-
Way of progress. tor office, so the outlines and
wy fact sheets can be sent to them
This movement has been under as soon as they arrive.
way to get the campus in shape
for the regional educational plan-
ning conference and the presi-
dential inauguration scheduled for
March 4 and 5. There will be I U l W l
over 3.500 distinguished visitors,
.jAncluding 10 to 15 governors, here, f I
indj it is important that a good s I
impression be made on them. In Part
"But," states Baughman, "this
isn't our goal. We want to have Played Summer Stock
a campus that we're all proud of;
we want to be able to say. 'This In Massachusetts;
is our University'." Three Plays Here
Within the last few weeks,
the rehabilitation has been ex-
tensive. The janitorial staff has Florabel Wolff who is to play
been more than doubled, and ex- the. double lead in the Florida
tra window washers have been Players' forthcoming production
hired. The interiors of Peabody of Maxwell Anderson's play about
and Language Hall have been a play, Joan of Lorraine, will
half-painted, and many class- find herself in an interesting
rooms have receIved new fluor- spot.
escent nghts and blackboards. G. B. S. characterized his Saint
sshs en bla Joan as a pugnacious overbear-
Grass has been planted on all ing young' helion. Maxwell An-
bare spots on the campus and oth- derson failed to characterize his
er areas have been re-soded. A Joan of Lorainne. So Ingrid Berg-
number of large hoses have been man created her own interpreta-
bought for the purpose of water- tions of the sweet, shy, and en-
ing the whole campus. Last week tirely feminine words that An-
over a 1,000 pines were planted person left floating around in
and the business office has just space.
bought over a thousand dollar Now Florabel will be faced with
worth of shrubbery to be planted the problem of playing a Berg-
about the area. man Anderson Hooks interpre-
"The University will go half- station. In an interview between
way." stated Baughman, 'but it's lines it was found that Florabel
up to the students to meet us once wore bangs and may be do-
there. It is tneir campus too." ing it again ere long. She states
that she has played many roles
in the past, but this is her first
double role.
Legal Fraternity Miss Wolff (Mrs.-skip it) was
born in Asheville, N. C., attended
HaS 5) i an l WCUNC, and played Summer
SHas Rush Banquet stock in Plymouth, Mass., before
coming to the University of Flor-
i A ida. Here, she was seen in The
e 0ma Monkey's Paw, Hasty Heart, and
She is now employed as speech
Dr. John Miller Is correctionist for Alachua County,
r. Ji ler s where her job takes her into 14
SPrincipal Speaker schools.
SAt Affair Joan of Lorainne will "hit the
boards" here March 16-19. Pres-
ent indications point to a first
The Duncan U. Fletcher Chap. class presentation.
ter, University of Florida, of the
national legal fraternity of Phi Al-
pha Delta held its Rush Banquet Alumni Club Drive

To Tne- zpinp g semester last night
at the Hotel Thomas.
Dr. John R. Miller, Rhodes schol-
ar from Florida and now on the
law factuley at the University of
Florida was the principal speaker
and Joe Jenkins, representative
from Alachua County served as
master of ceremonies.
Justice 'Clifford Sheppard of
Jacksonville welcomed one of the
largest groups of law students to
qualify for legal fraternity honors.

Fla. Union To 6ive

Dance At Rec Hall
Florida Union will sponsor a
dance, "The George Washington
Hop," tonight from 8:30 p. In.
until 11:30 p.m. at the Recreation
All students are urged to at-
tend. Admission is free and re-
freshments will be served. There
will be a floor show presented by
the student talent of the campus.



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0 Clarence W. DanielO Grady A. S

0 Eddie Hill

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720 W. University Ave. Pho


ne 48

Is Making Progress,

Says Billy Matthews
The drive to organize Univer-
sity of Florida alumni is making
steady progress with activation
of alumni groups in Hillsborough
and Lee Counties.
Hillsborough County a 1 umni
held an informal smoker Tues-
day night at the Hillsborough
Hotel in Tampa. Dr. J. Hillis Mill-
er, president of the University of
Florida, addressed the group. La-
mar Sarra, vice president of Dis-
trict 13 of the General Alumni As-
sociation, will preside over the
An organization meeting of the
Lee County alumni was held
Thursday night at the American
Legion Hall in Fort Myers.
In announcing the meetings of
these prospective alumni clubs,
"Billy" Matthews praised C. J.
Hardee, Jr., Tampa, and Dan
Ruhl, Fort Myers, students here
at the University, for their ex-
tensive work in contacting alumni
In the two counties.
"It is through their efforts that
these meetings are possible, and
I cannot praise them enough,"
Matthews stated.
Plans are underway for the or-
ganization of new alumni clubs as
soon as possible to add to the
growing list of chapters.

Navy Unable To Find
Student To Return
Borrowed Binoculars
The United States Navy wants
to replace binoculars it borrowed
from Claud Stallworth, listed as a
resident of University of Florida,
Gainesville, Fla., but he cannot be
located for this purpose, it has
been disclosed by the Bureau of
In August, 1946, the Navy be-
gan a project of replacing 2.500
privately-owned binoculars that
were lost or damaged during the
war with surplus Navy binoculars.
All but a few of these binoculars
have been replaced.
The disposition of binoculars is
handled by the Chief of Bureau of
Ships, Code 624, Navy Depart-
ment, Washington 25, D. C.

Relations Board

Makes Progress

Public Relations Board announc-
ed today that some progress has
been made toward sending stu-
dents speakers to, various high
Schools throughout the state.
It was announced at Tuesday's
meeting that a half-dozen speeches
have been made.
Most of ligh schools in the
state held mid-term graduations
during examination week at the
University and this' prohibited
more speeches being made.
The main purpose of the PRB
now is to get the student speakers
before the high schools sometime
during this current semester. Sev-
eral letters have been received
from principals and all are in fa-
vor of entertaining a student
It is requested by the PRB that
all students who have not yet
signed to speak before a high
school, or who have signed and
have missed the last few meet-
ings, to get In touch with a PRB
representative in the Alligator of-
Outlines are read and the fact
sheets are now in the process of
production. The students who have
already made contact with the
high school, at which they are to
appear,, are asked to leave their


Made Advisor

The appointment of Victor H.
Leavengood .as fraternity advisor
at the University of Florida has
been announced by Dean of Stu-
dents R. C. Beaty.
Leavengood succeeds Clifford
Beasley in the post.
Leavengood, who will serve in
a liaison capacity between the
University and the Interfraternity
Council, is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Florida College of Busi-
ness Administration and is a for-
mer lieutenant in the United
States Navy in which he served
during World War II.
While an undergraduate at the
University, Leavengood was ac-
tive in extracurricula activities,
and was president of Phi Delta
Theta, social fraternity.
After his separation from the
Navy, Leavengood enrolled in
Harvard where he did graduate
work before returning to the Uni-
versity of Florida.

. .iControl has disapproved the
The disapproval was announced
with the statement that it is bad
form for a state university to
show its preference for any of the
politicians who are campaigning
for various offices. Several guber-
natorial candidates have appeared
here and have spoken at Florida
Union, however.
As before, all political leaders
aspiring for election to govern-
mental offices will seek to enroll
their voting constituents from the
rostrum of Florida Union audi-

Lake County Students
May Vote In Absentia
For those Lake County stu-
dents who are interested in vot-
ing in the coming special election
of March 4, absentee voting is
now possible at the county court
house in Tavares. If one is not
registered he may do so before
March 1 at his individual home
town. After March 1 the book.
will be open in Tavares.
Anyone without transportation
may contact Mike Gerakios, 50:
Murphree M, or Doc Colley, AT(
House, who will arrange trans-

Coupon Books On Sale At The Boxoffices!



Today & Saturday Last Times Tonite


Sunday & Monday
Great Pictures are Worth See-
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Tuesday Only

Wednesday & Thursday


Saturday Thru Monday

Tuesday & Wednesday

Thursday & Friday




Education Field To Claim

Most Scholarship Students

Agricultural Education Tops In Majors;
176 Scholars In General College
The field of education will claim and the School of Architecture
the majority of 197 Lewis, House will draw three each, while law
and Senatorial scholarship stu- and forestry will each get one.
dents enrolled at the University Agricultural education, with
of Florida, according to a recent 41, tops the list of majors cho-
survey. sen by the students on scholar-
At present, 39 of the upper ship, while social studies with
class scholarship students are en- 20 tops the list of minors cho-
rolled in education; 19 In agricul- sen. Physical education and so-
ture; four in business adminis- clal studies were second on the
tration; three in arts and science, list of majors with 14 each,
and two each- in the graduate while mathematics with 16 ran
school, law, and health and phys- a, close second on minors.
ical education. Remaining choices for major,
All 126 freshmen and sopho- and minors were spread widely
more students on the Lewis, over a total of 46 fields of study
House and Senatorial scholar- which polled from one to nine
ships are presently enrolled in choices among Lewis, House and
the University College, where Senatorial scholarship holders.
they will receive two years of
general education before spe-
,claiing Politicians Are
Of these 126 students, 75 plan
to enter the College of Educa- Kept From M eets
tion, while the College of Agricul- M e
ture will attract 16. The College In Auditorium
of Physical Education, Health and
Athletics places third with 11,, Following requests from a cam-
while engineering is fourth with pus organization to permit the
seven planning to enter that field, use of the University Auditorium
The College of Arts and Sciences for political meetings,-the Board


_ II ~

,cow, N Two


Univ Protests ROTC Officers And Sponsors


Train Removal

Matthews And Local Men
Attend Commission

By John Schaut
pelay in Gainesville mail service
has been one of the many corn-
plaints which have been voiced
against the plan of the Atlantic'
coast Line Railroad to abandon L
night trains No. 37 and 38 which
pass through Gainesville, "
In behalf of the University .
of Florida interests, Alumni Dl- t :.
rector D. R. (Billy) Matthews
attended the first of a series "
of hearings on this issue which C i T '
has been before the Florida
State Railroad Commission at
Leesburg since Tuesday. Mat-
thews attended this opening .
hearing with many other Gaines -o 0
ville citizens, including Mayor
Henry L, Gray, Postmaster Jess .
Davis, and Sam Harn, president- ..
of the Gainesville Chamber of ..- ;-e .
Commerce. All Gainesville repre-
sentatives at this hearlnkg at-
tended for the public and pri- Pictured left to right are soae of the ROTC officers and their sponsors for Military Ball: Captain
vate interest ; of Gainesville Sylvestre, Miss Shoeppe, Major Cooper, Miss Stephens, Lt. Colnel Bryan, Miss Fuller, and Colonel Floyd.
which are at stake.
ACL proposes to discontinue C el
train No. 37, which arrives in rren0
Gainesville at 1:12 a.m., and train m e a Continued From Page ONE delivo
No. 38, which arrives in Gaines-
cut the passenger and mail serv- night from the speaker's platform
ice down to two trains day, locate in the southwest corner oft
passing through Gainesville in the the Courthouse Square in down-
afternoon, town Gainesville.
Mail now received in Gainesville onte stMaon said that Warren and President J. Hills Miller stated
on these early morning trains iso Wrightr will tour most of the in a recent conference with Alli-
delivered to 38,000 people, includ- In campus and urged that his many ator reporters that he is in fa
ing 8.000 students and their fami- campus friends renew old ac- vor of lifting the ban on building
lies. ayor Gray stated that this Cquaintances with him. of chapter houses by sororities on
mail delivery would be delayed es At the program planned for campus. In this proposal the ban
by at least 24 hours, plus the Open To Faculty Tuesday night, Warren will be in- will be raised to permit building
danger of delay to much perish- And Students produced by Harry R. Trusler, only, and not buying.
able express which comes from dean emeritus of the University's In a statement concerning the
Alachua County farming. Gaines- By Fran White College of Law. Trusler, who was In a statement concerning the
ville would also be without pull- Entries are now being accept- recently name chairman of the "Ipropoal, President Miller said
man service. ed for the University Camera Alachua County Warren-for-Gov- "Iam of the opinion that if the
Postmaster Davis termed Club's photo contest which began ernor organization, is a well- sororities are allowed to buy
Gainesville as a "thriving area," Monday, Sam Johnson, contest di- known figure on campus and re- houses ato his time when prices
and mentioned the fact that in rector, has announced. tired from his post as law school are eo high, they will not be able
1938 the ACL discontinued one The contest, which Is open to dean June 15 after having served chase. But if they will wait uhir l
set of first class trains which all students and faculty members in that capacity since 1915. prices have receded, they will be
rendered this territory great of the University of Florida, .will In accepting the county chair- able to obtain a much better
harm. contiffue until April 1. Those in- manship for Warren's campaign b home for their money by buildings
He included in his testimony terested are asked to leave their Trusler stated: in a sroority area."
that since 1938 the volume of pictures at the Florida Union "For over 20 years I have known At the present time the Board
business in the Gainesville post- desk- Fuller Warren, a former law stu- of Control has taken no definite
office has increased 100 per Picture subjects are divided dent of mine," and I have warmly action. on the matter, but as a
cent. "Again the ACL wishes into four classes: (1) pictorial, admired his honesty, courage and step forward, they have proposed
to .place its hand upon this (2) action, '(3) people, (4) ani- fearlessness for the right that all the houses be built in one
thriving area," he protested. mals. Human interest and tech- No other, in my judgment,
Although this hearing has been nical skill will be primary consid- knows so much about the practical
in progress since Tuesday, taking erations on all pictures. needs and conditions of Florida. He
in some night discussions, it is A judging taff is to be select- has that quality without which no A complete stock of glass watch
expected to continue until all ed from various essential fields, man ever became a great governor crystals for round, fancy shapes
interests have been weighed and prizes, donated by stores and -practical humanity and a great and waterproof watches. Prompt
against the AOL advisability to organizations in Gainesville, will heart. He is no local son, he is a Service.
discontinue their service to this be awarded. Members of the club son ofI all Florida."
degree. will vote on 25 pictures to be 5c-$LO --$150
hung in Florida Union Annex.
M iitar Ball From these 25 photos judges will W warren Campaign
M ltary Ball seetwinners.on Coles Jewelers
Continued From Page ONE (1)' Contest opens Feb. 1 and Headed By M ahon .s e Ave.
Brig. Gen. Frank Greer (USA closes April 1 at 8 p. m. Lacy Mahon, Jr., of Jackson-
Ret), President J. Hillis Miller, (2) Only standard 8x0 inch ville, prominent University stu-
University officials and company black and white, glossy or mat dent and member of Florida Blue -
s p ons o r s Saturday morning. prints will be judged. Key, leadership fraternity, was
Highlighting the impressive cere- (3) Prints must not be mount- elected president of the Univer-
mony was the presentation of 21 ed, sity's Fuller Wrren For Gover-
regimental and unit sponsors to (4) Each print must bear fll rsity's CFullerub atan organizational Ae
the troops and presentation of a name, campus (registrar) ad- meeting of the group held yester-
bouquet of roses to the sponsors. dress, subject class of picture, day. ete teCSTIE
The Fighting Gator Band and type ofPcamerus e d a nd ainy me- Other ofOfcr s
Army Air Corpsatreservists, also, lated technical information, more than 60 students who attend-MALL KOOL, RALEIGH,
took part in the review. Company (5) A submittance fee of 25 ed the meeting were: HE BERT TAREYTON

laude Thornhill and his 18-a must have won no previous award St. Petersburg, second vice-presi- ai d .
piece orchestra presented an of any, kind. dent and coordinator of fraternity e posta i m refalway p
hour's concert featuring h s During the meeting of the Cam- men; Louis Ritter, Jacksonville, RDER AL YU WAN
'sweet" music in the afternoon era Club held Monday night Jim secretary treasurer and Glenn T1 oot s0eok or Moo er or ReQNeS
with Gene Williams and Fran Groves was elected to fill the un- Odham, Sanford, corresponding C.o0.D. Aolt n i Order TDAY
wi th XA Gene W i an FraniJOHN ROBERTf SALES CO.
Warren being called back for sev- expired term of Weldon Emmett secretary. Dept. W-1 Box Clayton 5, Mo
eral encores, as vice-president and Thomas Jaec-
The Military Ball, a strictly bson was appointed business man-
formal affair, in honor of gradu- ager of the club. J. Walker will be
ating cadet seniors and attended social chairman in charge of the Your Banking Business
by many noted guests closed the Camera Club social weekend com- -Will Be Appreciated
week-end. Main event of the ev- ing Up Feb. 28 and 29 with a
ening was the tapping of 40 cadet dance party and a field trip to By The
officers as pledgesf~or Scabbard St. Augustine scheduled.
officeand Blade by their dates. aboard Gainesville merchants who have
contributed prizes so far are C

Vidal Drug Company arid Mc-
Crory's. Prizes will be announced 216 East University Ave.
later. Gainesville, Florida


To Head Them
By Fran Warren
Dr. D. B. Dusenbury, of the
University of Florida's Depart-
ment of Speech, was been elected ai
]t ate Players at a meeting in St. e om
O tM &IO*--*-*-* Louis of the national University eco
Dramatic Group.
We want to dO a Dr. Dusenbury, who is Florida
S0 Players' dramatic director, arriv-
eSO doat t University on September .
stepped into campus activities.
Born in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, ". '
D lusenbury finished general college -
Newberry s at the Extension in Milwaukee and
TEXACO STATIONS enrolled in Wisconsin as a junior. -.
consin with a B. A. degree in 1936,
-er Dusenury embarked on graduate

e.rvic-_ .e--- The six-foot, brown-haired pro-
Service fessor received his M. A. degree at
314 North 9th Street the University of Minnesota. Aft-
erwards, Dusenbury taught at
Ithaca Junior College in Northern $ 50
Downtown Minnesota and in 1938 he' went to /
the University of Maine where as
Service radio director hef organized the ra- $395
dio guild there. In 1941 he went
Masonic & West Main back to Minnesota to head the gen-
eral college speech department. $495

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'Better Housing"

Exhibition To Be

Shown Soon

England, Russia, South Africa
and Australia have already seen
an exhibition dealing with the
vital problems of war and peace-
time housing which will be pre-
sented in a new and revised edi-
tion at the School of Architecture
and Allied Arts, Peabody Hall,
The new edition, revised for use
in this country, is based on the
exhibition "U. S. Housing in War
and Peace" prepared last year at
the request of the council of the
Royal Institute of British Archi-
tects by the Museum of Modern
Art, New York. The exhibition,
under the title "Toward Better
Housing," will remain on view in
Peabody Hall through March 15,
and will then continue its tour
around the United States.
Initial showing of the exhibition
was in London in July and August
of 1944. The Office of War Infor-
mation, Overseas Division, which
sponsored and put on the exhibi-
tion in London, collected and
.shipped the material for assem-
bly abroad. OWI also prepared
duplicates of the 'exhibition for
Australia and South Africa and
a copy of the section on building
techniques for prefabrication for
The present exhibition consists
of approximately 50 panels of en-
larged photographs, drav ings,
plans and brief texts.
It is hoped that the exhibition,
to be shown in communities
throughout the country, will serve

area. President Miller. has ex-
pressed his approval of this sug-
gestion. This proposal has been
put before Attorney General Tom
Watson to determine the legality
of building them in one area.


Heavily Decorated Major

Was U. Of Florida Alumnus
Woodrow Dickey Piloted Plane Here
To Attend Military Ball Affair

One of America's most deco-
rated combat pilots, Major Wood-
row W. Dickey, an alumnus of the
University of Florida, now on
duty as USAF-CAP liaison offi-
cer in Washington, landed his
B-25 at Alachua County Airport
Saturday to attend the University
of Florida Military Ball.
Graduating from the Univer-
sity of Florida in 1939, Major
Dickey was secretary of Delta
Tau Delta fraternity, and active
in campus politics, ROTC, the
Florida Alligator, and, Florida
Players. During his work at the
University, the major organized
the first Cub Scouts of the
Gainesville area, and Was scout-
master of Troop 1.
Entering the Army in 1940 with
the 116th Field Artillery at Tam-
pa, Major Dickey transferred to
the Air Force and served as fly-
ing instructor at Randolph Field,
and was pilot to the commanding
general. He went overseas and
saw combat service in France and
Italy where he was shot down be-
hind the German lines. He work-
ed with partisans and returned
to combat work. Selected by the
commanding general of American
Air Force to serve as aide and
pilot to the supreme Allied com-
mander, Field Marshal Alexander,
Major Dickey distinguished him-
self by piloting King George VI,
King Peter II, King Umberto II,
and Prime Minister Wi n s t o n

to .point out ways and means by
which housing and thwn and city
planning-either by private enter-
prise or government agency-can
profit from the mistakes as well
as the discoveries made in solving
wartime housing problems.

Returning to this country, the
major was assigned as foreign
liaison, War Department general
staff, where he served the 50 em-.
bassies of Washington in their

The Florida Alligator Friday, Feb. 20, 1948

contact with the War Depart-
General Lucas V. Beau, com-
manding general, Civil Air Pa-
trol, with whom Major Dickey
served in Europe, requested his
services upon the implementation
of the unification of the services.
Major Dickey was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Hart Stringfellow
at their home on Church Street.
Colonel Edmonson, professor of
military science and tactics, is a
friend of long standing. When
Major Dickey was in ROTC, Col-
onel, then Major, Edmonson was
his commanding officer.





4 The Florida Alligator Friday, Feb. 20, 1948

Clubs And Organizations

Beverly Treisback VnYnn nDemos
Is Chosen Queen .US .vm05,

At ATO's Ball
Miss Beverly Treieback, ADP
from Florida State, was chosen
Queen of Valentine's Ball by th
ATO's after their formal dance
Saturday night.
Chosen from over 75 dates
Miss Trelsback received a sflve'
loving cup from Morrow Bennett
president of the chapter. He:
week-end' escort was Jerry Leer
President and Mrs. J. Hillii
Miller and Vice President and
Mrs. John 8. Allen were present
at the ceremony.
Other events of the week-end
included "Ballentine's Brawl" ir
the basement of the house Friday
night, a barbecue Saturday after-
noon, breakfast after the dance
Saturday night and announce-
ment of chapter "notables" fol'
lowing the breakfast.
Chaperones for the week-end
were Mrs. Hughetta Armstrong
housemother; Mr. and Mrs.
James G. Richardson, Dean and
Mrs. W. H. Wilson, and Clifton
On the social committee wer
Buddy Purdom, chairman; 0. B.
Ogletree, J. Hardin Peterson, Jim
Hippler, and Jack Redding.

Condict Elected
Realty Head
Larry Condict, Winter Park,
was elected president of the Uni-
versity of Florida Real Estate
Club which met Tuesday night at
the Florida Union.
Other officers elected were:
Rtchard Davis, Miami Beach,
vice president; Warren Tiller, Or-
lando, secretary-treasurer; Jeann
lando, sec.-treas.; Jeanne Bonnet,
lqew Smyrna Beach, social chair-
man; and Russell Lampe, St. Pet-
ersburg, publicity director. The
social' committee consists of Jim
Workman and Frank Curran,
both of Jacksonville.
Plans were discussed for the
coming semester concerning fu-
ture field trips to various local
real estate projects. Plans for a
future banquet were also discuss-
ed. The following new members
were voted into the club:
Harry H. Rabb, Burton Allen,
George Bagley, Mose S. Liddell,
and Sanford Freed.

Ag Club Elects
Johnson Prexy
Agriculture Club met' Monday
night and elected the following
officers: president, Sandy John-
son, Quincy; vice-president, Bill
Cotton, Darlington; secretary-
treasurer, Jim Glisson, Miami;
and reporter, Richard Harley,
All students interested in agri-
culture are invited to come to the
'Ag Club meetings every Monday
night at 7 p.m. in the Ag Build-
ing, room 104.
Plans for the coming fish fry
will be discussed and musical en-'
tertainment will be provided.
Don Jung Eats

SAdding Members

SSays Director
r Membership Drive Brings
r Number In Demos To
Nearly 250

d The recent membership drive of
t the Young Democrat Club has
been gaining momentum every
d day with the total of members
n nearing the 250 mark, according
y to Charlie McCarty, membership
- director.
e The drive, started on December
- 12, is expected to round up at
- least 300 new members to the
organization when It ends March
d 12.
' The main object of the Young
Demos Club is to promote poli-
cies of the Democratic party here
on the campus. It also serves to
bring interest In the problems of
the government to University stu-
* dents.
Other services include: oppor-
tunities to hear and get acquaint-
ed with the candidates who are
seeking office in local, state and
national elections; civic participa-
tion in governmental affairs, bi-
weekly luncheon meetings and pe-
riodic banquets.
The club was formed originally
by students who were interested
in "keeping democracy moving
forward." Students who wish to
join are asked to secure their ap-
plications at the Florida Union

Barbell Men Elect
Allan Zbar To Be,
Head Heaver
Election of officers and discus-
sion of plans for financing
a weight-lifting team in the
South Florida AAU weightlifting
meet highlighted the meeting of
the Barbell Club Monday.
Officers elected for this semes-
ter included: Allan Zbar, Tampa,
president; Buddy Crown, Jack-
sonville, vice president; R a y
Stewart, St. Petersburg, 'ecre-
tary-treasurer; Ed Christensen,
Fort Lauderdale, corresponding
secretary; Dick Moree, Braden-
ton,, sergeant-at-arms; and Hap
Kneale, Miami, historian.
Plans were discussed for fi-
nancing a weight-lifting team in
the South Florida AAU weight-
lifting meet to be held Feb. 28 in
Miami. Anyone who has ever done
any Olympic lifting and is inter-
ested in lifting in this meet is in-
vited to attend the next meeting
to be held Monday at 8 ih the
committee room 'of Florida Un-
ion. Anyone having a car who
would like to attend this meet
and help furnish transportation
is also invited to be present.

Adelphos Society
Guest Speaker Is
E. W. Campbell
E. W. Campbell, past grand
master of the Grand Lodge of
Florida, F. & A. M., and chair-
man of the Committee on Masonic
Education, was guest speaker of
the Adelphos Society Monday
night. Following his speech he
was honored at a reception in
Bryan Lounge,
Campbell, of Laural Hill, Fla,,
is currently touring Masonic
lodges of Florida. He was elect-
ed to honorary membership in the
Adelphos Society.
At a previous meeting the fol-
lowing officers were elected for
the spring semester: W. Fred
Turner, Millville, president; Wil-
liam Castagna, Clearwater, vice
president; John Carter, Lake City,
secretary; Don Wilson, Ft. Pierce,
treasurer, and Conrad Demro,
Dania, chaplain. Appointive of-
ficers are Harold F_. Armstrong,
St. Petersburg, historian, and
Thomas Bartleson, Ft. Myers,
The secretary announced that
those who have not been receiv-
ing notice of meetings should
leave their present address in the
Adelphos box at Florida Union

Cow College Bull
By Eugene Doss
An old friend, a GI buddy, a
loved one-these rate with a per-
son and constitute a class that
affectionately bear nicknames .
It is with affection that this col-
umn refers to the Agriculture Col-
lege as the "Cow College" It
is with affection that the Law
College is referred to as "Shyster
Mill" It is with less affec-
tion that one office refers you to
another when it comes to passing
the buck. .
With Big John Warrington in
Texas, there will be less bull in
the Ag College-and less worry
in the camps of those who aspire
to the presidency of the student
body.. H. H. Hopper was elect-
ed to fill Big John's position as
president of the Block and Bridle
Sandy Johnson-new Ag' Club
prexy "Chuck" Remington,
vet teacher and graduate student,
will give up his rank as plank
owner in the Cow College to enter
sales promotion for a large com-
mercial company.
The Block and Bridle is running
into more than the usual ob-
stacles in holding the annual ro-
deo Alpha Zeta probably will
postpone the Agriculture Fair un-
til next year .. Activities of the
different organizations are too
disbursed at present Another
good reason for forming the Ag
College Council for coordinating
The Collegiate Egg Show divi-
sion of the Florida Baby Chick
and Egg Show is open to ALL
students in the Ag College and
University students who plan to
enter the college Eggs are
selected at the University Poultry
Lab according to a prearranged
schedule with the committee of
whibh Eugene M. Fortner is chair-
man There are four cash
prizes for each of the classes and
ten dollars grand prize No

Betas, SPE's

Dinner At House
Tonight Begins

Sig Ep's Doings
The heart shaped badge of Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon will be in the
limelight this week-end when the
Sig Eps ot Florida Alpha begin
their Annual 'Golden Hearts
Week-end today.
The affair, traditionally held
in the early spring, is a high-
light of the fraternity year for
the Sig Eps, and, according to
Terry Lyle, president of the
chapter, the current celebration
promises to be tops in fun and
The week-end officially opens
with dinner at the chapter house
Following the dinner, Joe Har-
rison's orchestra will provide mu-
sic for the formal dance t6 be
held at the Twentieth Century
Woman's Club on University Ave.
Friday night's festivities will
end with breakfast at the 9ig Ep
A buffet luncheon at the house
will open Saturday's functions.
Group pictures will be taken at
the house following the luncheon.
Saturday afternoon and 'early
evening will take the members
and their dates to Camp Wau-
berg, the University's Play-
ground, for a wiener roast and
The week-end will close with an
informal dancing party at the
house Saturday night. During the
course of the evening, pledges
and members of the fraternity
will present a program of skits
and other entertainment.
Committees engaged in plan-
ning the week-end are:
Social Committee: Junie Wil-
kinson and Tom Guy, co-chair-
men "Scotty" Scott, Alan Hel-
Decorations committee: Ted
Van Steenberg and Jack Fortes.
Refreshments: Junie Wilkinson.
Chaperones will be Mrs. Dean
Turner, housemother, and Huber

Forestry Club
Elects Officers
At the first meeting of the For-
estry Club this semester held
Tuesday, the following officers
were elected:
President, James E. Dickinson,
Madison; vice president, Harold
M. Phillips, Lake Wales; secre-
tary-treasurer, Edwin R. Howard,
Marianna; reporter, Miles H.
Sheppard, Starke; club advisor,
Prof. P. W. Frazer.

entry fee, last day-March 10.
The Slash Pine Cache, Forestry
Club publication, went over the
half way mark on the goal of
$1,000 The publication. is is-
suing calls for appropriate ar-
ticles from students The Flor-
ida Farmer board is in the proc-
ess of being reactivated and that
publication Is likely to resume op-
erations this fall.
Results from a final in field
crops Question was name
two varieties of peanuts Ans-
wer-Planter's and Tom's Oh
well, there are a lot of simple
things I don't know.

To Hold Annual Weekends

Camp us

Dr. John M. McDonld.1. dire:.t.or
of Florida In'dusltial H:'. ircE,
will speak before B,:nton Engin--
eering Society "Ti,.-day,' iht t at
in Chemis:ry Auii.lro',rilrn on 'In-
dustrial Hygiene in the State 'of
Florida." He '%ill be pon_'ored by'
Womens Gle- Club is meeting
in Room Three Uni'ersia', Au-
ditorium Tuesday 7 to 9 p.m. Try-
outs will be held for those who
have not had them.
The, Wesley Foundation has an-
nounced that a spaghetti dinner,
to which all Methodist students
and their friends are Invited, will
be given Saturday night, Feb. 21,
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Metho-
dist Student House. Talent from
the local organization will provide
entertainment, and a short movie
will be shown after the dinner.
There will be a charge of 75 cents
per plate with proceeds for over-
seas relief.
Chef in charge of the supper is
Archie Hampton, who reports an
expected crowd of about one hun-
dred students.
A special meeting of the Young
Democrats will be held in the
West Lounge of Florida Union
Tuesday night at 7:30. The pur-
pose of this meeting will be to fill
the vacancy created by the grad-
uation of Bob Fishkind who serv-
ed as treasurer. A report will be
given on the membership drive
which is now nearing the 300

Overflow Crowd
At Baptist Party

Monday Night
An overflow crowd jammed the
Baptist Student Union house last
Monday i ight to attend the "Tal-
ent Parade" party, given for the
purpose of welcoming new stu-
dents to the campus.
E a c h separate organization
within BSU, such as Sunday
School classes and Baptist Train-
ing Unions, contributed a display
of talent to the program and the
result was a generous mixture of
quartets, solo numbers, skits,
stunts and a mock wedding. Jul-
ian Wilson's orchestra supplied
the music for the whole affair.
On the serious side, Tom Steele
gave a brief explanation of the
meaning and purpose of BSU,
and My;..i Grinnell, BSU presi-
dent, followed with an introduc-
tion of council members.

Partaking in refreshments are members and guests of the Adelphos
Society who attended a reception given in the Florida Union lounge
recently. (Photo by Harold Armstrong).

With The Greeks

By Dewey Hutchins
Twenty-two fraternities on the
Florida campus were busy rush-
ing new prospective members
during the past week. Tuesday
until evening the houses were
comparatively silent as it was
dead hour. But that evening many
men were pledged and brought in
with the Greeks.
Delta Tau Delta added six new
pledges to its roster Tuesday eve-
ning when the following men re-
ceived pledge buttons:
Tom Snyder, Coral Gables;
Richard Evertz, Fort Lauderdale;
Alan Chambers and Albert Gam-,
mage, both of Miami; Robert
Parker, Plant City; David Mer-
lin, Tampa, and Bill Sheppard,
Fort Myers.
Herbert Gursky, Jules Resni-
koff, Sheldon Greenblatt, Stanley
Y'ulish, James Milgram, Charlie
Horowith and Sandy Cohen, Mi-
ami Beach; Leon Stern and Jerry
Merlin, Miami; Harry Bass and
Lionel Elozory, Tampa; Edwin
Safer, Leon Robbins and Hy Kauf-
man, Jacksonville, and Richard
Laken. New York.
Lack H. Turner, St. Augustine;
Tom E. Norton, Fort Lauderdale;
Jimmie Hart, Bartow; Paul Bos-
worth, Jacksonville; Jack Jones,
Jacksonville; Philip S. May, Jr.,
Jacksonville; Charles R. Burke,
Jacksonville, and Clarence C. Hol-
den, Palatka.
Louis Muraro, Groveland; Wil-
liam McWilliams, Tampa; M. B.
Glisson, Miami; James W. Wil-
ingham, Jacksonville, and Howard
Strickland, Bonifay.
John Turner, Melbourne; Lamar
Kirby, Orlando, and Van Simpson,
Jacksonville. Those repledged are
B. D. Albright, Danville, Va.;
Grady Bowen, Jacksonville; John
Bynum, Gainesville; Charles Car-
lin, Daytona Beach; Paul than-
cey, Daytona Beach; Howard
Cook, West Palm Beach; John

Cox, Gainesville; Ed Dempsey,
Jacksonville; Dexter D ou g l a s,
Crestview; Ham Fee, West Palm
Beach; Hugh Fuller, Panama
City; Lawrence Gautier, Miami;
Harry Geiger, Melbourne; Eddy
Glass, West Palm Beach; Phil
Harrell, Pensacola; Bill Hicks,
West Palm Beach; Jack Hurse,
Gainesville; Lutie Hutson, Jack-
sonville; Bert Jinks, Panama
City; Jack Kirkland, Miami; Har-
old Long, Sebring; Don McInnis,
Continued On Page FIVE

Annual Weekend
Of Beta's Starts
This Afternoon

The annual Beta Rose Weekend
of the Florida chapter of Beta
Theta Pi will be held today and
Members, pledges, and their
dates will begin the weekend of ac-
tivities with a "Beachcombers'
Party" tonight. Appropriate cos-
tumes will be worn to carry out
the idea of beachcombers in their
favorite pastime.
Saturday afternoon a picnic and
swim is planned at Camp Wau-
burg from 2-5 p.m. Highlight of
the afternoon's events will be a
softball game between members
and pledges.
A formal dance at the 20th Cen-
tury Club on Saturday evening
will culminate the weekend's
events and activities. Each lady
guest will be presented at that
time with a corsage made of deli-
cately shaded pink roses, the offi-
cial Beta Theta Pi flower. Music
will be Ed Lang and orchestra.
Bobby Reid, social chairman,
has announced that the following
graduate brothers and wives will
be special guests: Mr. and Mrs.
John Wiilcox; Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Penn; and Mr.,and Mrs. Wil-
liam Gay.

California is first among the
states in irrigated areas with 24
per cent of the national total.


* .

The Opening Of Our New

9th Street Branch With A






Also Complete


Cash and Carry Prices

Don't Forget our Other Branch Right Across from the Dorms' at 1924

West Univesity Ave.

"Gainesville's Finest"


Laundry and Dry Cleaning Branch-i1924 W. University Ave.
The New "You-Wash-It-Or-We-Wash-lt"-130 W. Ninth St.



. .1


Two Week Sorority Rush

Period Lasts Until March 1

Psychology Frat

CI#,,i- A;ll:p.-..

Sorority rushing stepped into L Ule I UIl;IeI ;
the forefront of activities for tee Room in Florida Union at
girls when Pan-Hellenic Reception specified hours to list their sor- f
ushered in a two weeks' period of ority preferences. The same day
prospective pledging Tu e aa y preferential bid lists. An impar- S
night. tial committee musthturn inmth
The Campus Club was the trial committee of three will match Charter Members Of
meeting place of approximately the lists and put bids in the e Honorary
110 rushees and sorority mem- rusheesenvelpes. New Honorary
bers and pledges with the The climax of the rush period Announced
presidents and housemothers of occurs Tuesday when the rushees
the various sororities In line to return to the Committee Room Laying of plans in connection
receive the guests of the eve- to receive their bids. Instead of with admission of new members
ning. reporting to their chosen houses and election of officers for this
Informal rushing, during the immediately, as was the case dur- semester took place at the last
first week of the period, began ing rushing the first semester, meeting of Nu Rho Psi, psycho-
Wednesday morning, the girls will be asked to come logical fraternity.
Rules for informal rush week to the houses at a specific hour Membership blanks have been
provide for informal get together that the sorority designates, distributed to prospective mem-
on the campus and at specified At the end of rushing the bers. Aspirants who haven't re-
times in the sorority houses. All pledge lists of the respective soror- ceived them may get them in
informal rushing is carried on in cities will be published. Room 110, Peabody Hall, or from
"Dutch Treat" fashion. Rush a member of Nu Rho Psi. All ap-
dates must be held between 7:30 plications must be returned on or
am. and 7:30 p.m. each day. M before Thursday to Room 110,
Formal rushing begins Monday rt An PaPeabody Hall. Those applicants
with a full schedule of parties who meet the required qualifica-
planned for the week. Rush rules tions and are accepted, will be
limit functions to two parties per E Nt W fl ac notified as soon as possible.
night with no sorority having 'iV OWI Officers elected included: Ray-
more than one party during the ford Saucer, Jay, Fla., president;
period of Monday through Fri- Mortar and Pestle' opened the William Meads, Jacksonville, vice
day. new semester Monday night with president; Mary Frances Cloptin,
Each sorority may schedule five election of officers for the com- Pen, Jacksonvlle, asurecording see-
parties Saturday, with rushees at- ing year. Those elected were: retary; Jacqueline Freeman, Mi-
tending only one party at each president, Lucian Watson; vice ami Beach, corresponding secre-
house, with a limit of five parties e
per rushed p president, Robert Anderson; sec- tary; Corlis J. Driggers, Gaines-
per ruse. ville, parliamentarian; Frances
Rushing closes Sunday, Feb. retary, Douglas Johnson; treas- Johnson, Des Moines, Iowa, mem-
29, with each sorority having urer, James Warren; reporter, bership committee; John 'Brady,
three parties, each one hour; Harry Thompson and James Kir- Gainesville, program committee,
rushees may accept invitations b parliamentarian, and Arthur E. Alper, Fort Pierce,
from one house for all three by, parliamentarian. publicity committee.
parties, provided that they leave Past president, Charles Mun- Members are reminded that se-
the house between each party, dell,, presented an outline of pro- master assessments are due. Plans
or they may go to three differ- ejected meetings and entertain- should be made to pay these dues
ent houses upon invitation. ments of the society, inviting all at' the next regular meeting.
Monday, March 1, rushees are i students taking any Pharmacy Charter members are as fol-
to go to the Panhellenic Commit- course to join the organization, lows: Arthur E. Alper, Fort
Pierce; James B. Anderson, Jack-
sonville; Elmer P. Barber, Jack-
sonville; John S. Brady, Gaines-
ville; Edgar W. Biggers, Sanford;
-'- --- -"Ollie B. Butler, Jr., Tampa; Vic-
tor C. Cicirelli; Mary F. Clopton,
Pensacola; Corlis J. Driggers,
Gainesville; Charles M. Fanelli,
Reddick; Harold 0. Freeburg,
Gainesaille; Jacqueline M. Free-
man, Miami Beach; Mary Ghiotto,
.. Gainesville; Mandell Glicksberg,
Miami Beach; Robert A. Guidice;
H. L. James, New Symrna Beach;
...Joe Harrold, Gainesville; Frances
E. Johnson, Des Moines, Iowa;
Herbert D. Kimmel, Tampa; Hen-
ry W. Kirtley, Sanford; William
J. Meads, Jacksonville; Peter T.
McCabe, New York; Marcellus
Morgan, Quincy; Floyd W. New-
man, Jacksonville; Lawrence H.
00 Ricker, Orlando; Lola J. Rose,
Gainesville; Herbert L. Rubin,
Miami; Rayford T. Saucer Jay
Philip K. Schmidt, Gainesville;
Jack H. Scott, St. Petersburg;
..... Wilson P. Tanner, Jr., Melbourne
Beach Stanley G. Tatelman, Mi-
S SHami and Luke Holloway, Jackson

Press Club Will

UE i Be R eorganized

'S S'iS ^ j' L aFor the ,first time since the
Si q firedy wn S ^ war, the Press Club of the Uni-
Mgi. *--4lqTo o amfort, versity of Floiida is to be reor-
flohg wa. Ec d k, o-Arfort. ganized, according to A 11 en
Elsri insets n wa. Leend ry Skaggs, director of publicity for
pvcof sap fatsees t. lIpJpy for the University.
yours Purpose of the Press Club is to
provide an organization to give
r--.. 11l..recognition to the student corres-
pondents who have written, and
are writing, successfully for a
S. weekly or daily newspaper, reput-
able magazine or periodical, or
legitimate news service or agen-
RM n's Whi cy; an opportunity for journal-
istic fellowship, and for discus-
sion of mutual problems which
arise in correspondence work.
Skaggs named Elgin. White,
University correspondent for the
Jacksonville Journal as chairman
of the reorganization committee.
Annual awards are presented
A M S ~to deserving correspondents., for
both weekly and daily papers.
1All correspondents who are in-
terested in joining the Press Club
I are asked to get in touch with
rsWc z'sI Goo.d quaIiy,I Skaggs. The publicity office is di-
igkeigalght. ~ngly comforfable, rectly behind the new gym. An
flainif wH o ott.on T-~shirfs-- organizational meeting is to be
SmeIng low price! held Thursday evening in Florida
Smoo. soft, ihy .bsorbn Union.

1230 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone 1955
"Glass For Any
Table and Desk Taps
Cut To Order

PAD Initiates Miller

Initiation of Dr. J. Hills Miller into the Duncan U. Fletcher chap-
ter of Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity was held on January 20 at the
Seminole Hotel, Jacksonville.
Justice Clifford Sheppard, Jacksonville, is shown conferring mem-
bership on Dr. Miller while Tom Henderson, Supreme Secretary of the
organization, looks on. (above)

Schoelaslic Fraternily

Takes In 39 Students

Initiation of 39 February gradu-
ates into membership in Phi Kap-
pa Phi was announced yesterday
by the secretary of the scholastic
Graduate students selected for
membership included:
Robert Harris Culver, Miami;
Norman McLeod Dennis, Mary
Catherine McInnis, Kenneth .Rob-
ert Swinford, Gainesville; Caro-
line Elizabeth Thomas, Quincy;
Gordan Leslie Dugger, Winter Ha-
ven, a previous graduate, was ini-
tiated in absentia.
Undergraduates initiated were:
James Arthur Busse, Edwin
Christopher Coffee, Philip C. Ofen,
Linmas Albert Scott, Jack Lee
Scott,, Leo B. Seldon, Marion R.
Shepard, and Henry Irving Wood,
Jacksonville; Julian K. Dominick,
Jordan W. Grant, Carl T. Lang-
ford, Orlando;
Garth Spencer Germ6nd, Her-
bert F. Stallworth, and James
Blake Wilson, Gainesville; Karl H.
Borcheller, Walter Blake King, Jr.,
and Robert Stephen Soar, Miami;
Charles Benton Adams, West Palm
Beach; Elbert Sammack, Lutz;
Charlie Thomas Council, III, Pal-
simmee; John F. Darby, Avon
Park; Richard Duran, Tampa;
metto; Harold Bryan Crosby, Kis-

Robert Paul Fereira, Fernandina;
Wilma Strickland Grimstad,
Eustis; William H. Kessen, Ft.
Lauderdale; Sim Lambrecht Lett,
Jr., Fort Meade; Edward M. Mc-
Gehee, Palm Beach; Corneal B.
Myers, Lakeland; William Garrett
Taylor, Vero Beach; Helen John-
son Teel, Alachua; Henry G. Van-
ek, Cleveland, Ohio; Howard Ber-
nard, New York City and Harold
Joseph Lawlor, Bridgeport, Conn.

Six Are Installed
By Sigma Nu Frat
Sigma Nu recently elected of-
ficers to fill the vacancies creat-
ed by graduation. They are Mar-
shall Criser, treasurer; Jim Kir-
by, assistant treasurer; Benjamin
Doerr, dining-room manager; Jim
Hutchinson, social chairman; and
Bob Bazemoer,. reporter. Howard
Riley is new I.F.C. representa-
Sigma Nu functioned during
the Military Ball week-end with
a breakfast after the Campaign
Crawl, a Valentine Dance Satur-
day afternoon, and a breakfast
following the formal Saturday


Nearly 140 Pledge Frats

Continued Fiom Page FOUR
Miami; John Newland. Winter
Haven; Bill McGrath, West Palm
Beach; Bill Pruitt, Miami; Bill
Sharp, West Palm Beach; Fred
Simpson, Jacksonville; R e e ves
Smith, West Palm Beach; Wimpy
Sutton, Jacksonville Beach; Scott
Verner, Daytona Beach; Phil
Webb, Jacksonville; Tiny SLormes,
Jacksonville; Barn Webster, Co-
lumbia, Tenn.; Jack White,
Gainesville; Herman Wink, Lees-
burg; Buddy Sims, Orlando, and
Sam Vaughn, Orlando.
Milton Stubbs and Padgett Pow-
ell, Gainesville; Warren Larkin,
Pensacola; Bob Forkel and Waye
Faussett, Tampa; Don Ernst, Bill
Koenig, Jack Doly, Bob Davis and
Joe Parker, Miami; Tom Robert-
son, Tavares; Wister Williams,
Holly Hill; Gerald Lossing, San-
ford; Dick Cooper, Daytona
Beach; Roy Allison, Lake City;
Herbert Sudhoff, Stuart, and Bill
Hartaway, Leesburg.
The pledging ceremony was fol-
lowed by a songfest and an ad-
dress by U. S. "Preacher" Gor-
don, national chaplain of the fra-
ternity, and Dr. Freeman H. Hart,
national historian.
Officers of Pi Kappa Alpha fra-
ternity were elected February 11
at the regular chapter meeting.
The following were elected: Cecil
Rosier, Dade City, president;
Leonard Hinds, Miami, vice pres-
ident; Bob Anderson, Winter Ha-
ven, secretary; Al Cooper, Plant
City, treasurer; John Palmer,
Wauchula, house manager; Bob
Bronson, Eustis, conductor; Doug
Thullberg, dining room manager,
and Beonard Shields, Jacksonville,
IFC representative.
Bill Wycke and Ed Kuengler,
West Palm Beach; Joe Bodis,
Fort Lauderdale; Bill Woodham,
Jacksonville, and Kenneth Head-
ley and Ed Jackson, Cocoa.
Pictures were taken of the new
pledge group and refreshments
were served.
Charlie Martin Tampa; Hugh
Ansley, Miami; Gene Scarbrough,
Miami; Harry Mahon, Jackson-
ville; Gene Auvil, Dade City; Bill
Auvil, Dade City, and Billy Coch-
ran, Dade City.
Phi Kappa Tau held a tea dance
last Saturday afternoon as part of
the Military Ball weekend func-

tion at their chapter house. Red
and white decorations brought out
the Valentine theme. Fred Fried-
man and his orchestra furnished
the music.
New pledges are: Harold C.
Burright, Bartow; G. C. Purdue,
Chiefland; William Burgschuze,
St. Petersburg; John T. Britt,
1\ri\. BE.ch:; William Dunty,
Lake Pliaci. and Freeman Green-
land, Pierson.
William Harvey Herrin, Jr., Or-
lando; William Frank Howard,
Sarasota; George Victor Bokas,
Pensacola; Joe Vincent de Salvo,
Jacksonville; Byron Thomas Cook-
sey, Vero Beach, and George Theo-
dore Arendt, Jr., Orlando.
Jim Neet, St. Petersburg; Don
O'Hara, St. Petersburg; Bill Walk-
er, Jacksonville; Alvin Burt, Jack-
sonville; Dwight Collar, Miami;
Harry Terrell, Ocala; Lamar Dean,
Jacksonville; Eddie Booth, Jack-
sonville; Fred Perkins, Jackson-
ville; Johnnie Ronnon, Tampa; Ja-
son Stafford, Sarasota; Dick Rich-
ardson, Tampa; Chalker Ander-
son, Jacksonville Beach; Jerry
Chamberlain, Orlando; Raymond
Steigel, Jacksonville; Mat Bowers,
Jacksonville, and Harry Nerner,
Jacksonville. I
Bill Teate, Pensacola; Ben Ev-
erson, Jr., Hastings; Joe Schretz-
mann, Miami;' John Boyes,. De-
Land; Fritz Mitchell, Fernandina,
and Jerry Winte, Miami.
Raleigh W. Green, St. Peters-
burg; James B. Montague, Gaines-
ville; William G. Merrick, St. Pe-
tersburg; William V. Hurston,
Tampa; Richard G. Mossett, Jack-
sonville;. Richard L. Morgan,
Gainesville; George L. Clopham,
Orlando; Roland G. Mansfield,
Miami; Howard R. Johnson, Jack-
sonville; Kenneth W. Mulder,
Tampa; George C. Lochas, Pen-
sacola; Ruffus E. Smith, Miami;
Robert B. Grace, Jacksonville;
Lewis D. Rushing, Pensacola;
Charles R. Yarbrough, Pensacola;
William C. Hill, St. Augustine;
Daniel C. Robinson, Tampa; Sam
Mondello, Tampa, and Jack Dade-
well, St. Petersburg.
David H. Barnett, Fort Meade;
Marquard Y. Lett, Fort Meade;
Gerald W. Rainey, Miami; John
D. Stemm, Lakeland, and Arthur
C. Worrell, Jr., Miami.

The Florida Alligator Friday, Feb. 20, 1948 5

General Extension Division Using

Movies In Adult Education Service

Only by thinking and talking to- to simplify the selection of films
gether can a nation become in- for the classroom teacher and
formed, and oly by being in- the film forum leader. Included in
f formed, and only by being in- the bulletin is a list of 129 current
formed can that nation remain affairs films, available from vari-
strong. Recognizing that the ans- ous sources, which have been
wer to this problem lies in a evaluated and indexed under varl-
simple and direct educational ous subject categories. This bul-
technique, the general extension
division, representing the Uni-
versity of Florida and Florida Chalk And Eraser
State University, has initiated an
extensive program utilizing mo- NOW Affilit
tion picture films in a modern oW A lated
version of the old "town meet- With State Group
ings." With State Group
Known as the "film forum serv-
ice," this new step in the exten- Members of Chalk and Eraser
sion division's adult education Club voted to affiliate them-
program has been developed dur- selves with Florida Education As-
ing the :jast three months and sociation Monday night.
now is being launched in its en- The F. E. A., the state organic.
tirety. Through the medium of zation for teachers, was influen-
its latest bulletin on this subject, tial in promoting the new school
"let's think and talk together in bill allowing state kindergartens
film forums," educators and corn- and junior colleges to be estab-
munity groups throughout the lished. Chalk and Eraser members
state are being informed of what have been invited to attend the
is available to them both in the F.E.A. convention in Miami,
line of films and services from the April 22, 23, and 24.
division. At this meeting, the first social
Charles C. Bushong, film forum of the spring semester, Craig
specialist, compiled this bulletin Morgan presented a film, after

Warehouse Opens

To Mark Start
Of New Program
The new warehouse building of
the maintenance department was
opened for-use Monday morning
without ceremony. This opening
marks the completion of the first
step in the development of central-
ized service.
The dedication ceremony plan.
ned for the opening of the new
warehouse has been postponed un-
til completion of the entire service
area. This includes the Central
Stores Warehouse, the campus ga-
rage, the electrical plumbing build-
ing, the carpenter shop, and nu-
merous service department of-
Business office has advised that
completion of the service area, In-
cluding landscaping, will take
about six weeks, at which time the
formal dedication will be held.

ATO Completes
Election Slate
ATO finished electing their slate
of officers last week with the in-
stallation of four, more.
Previously elected were Mor-
row Bennett, Jacksonville, presi-
dent; Robert Lewis Green, Lake
City, vice president; and Earl
Jeter, Sanford, secretary.
Newly elected are Pierre
B r o w n, Pensacola, reelected
treasurer; Buck Lewis, Orlando,
historian; Fred Brundick, Jack-
sonville, and A. L. Poidevant,
Jacksonville, sergeant-at-arms.
The new officers succeed Alto
Adams, Tallahassee, Bob Frank,
Tampa, and Ted Shurtleff, Clear-

which, refreshments were served.
Earl Hall, club president, ap-
pointed Badger Langford, Vern-
on Hogan, and Mrs. Letau as
program committee for the next
meeting. Peter Mendoza, Tampa,
was elected historian for the club.
Membership in Chalk and Eras-
er is open to all students in the
School of Education and under-
graduates who are planning to

letin, available upon request, sup-
plements the "manual for the
film leader," which goes into the
techniques used in actually con-
ducting such a program.
On request, the extension divi-
sion will send a representative to
any community in Florida to aid
in the development of a local pro-
gram or in the training of local
Stressing the value of this serv-
ice to any group, no mater how
varied the interests or diversified
the tastes, Bushong predicted that
the initial mailing list of over
4,000 would be increased as the
communities were made more
aware of the program's possibili-

ASAE Chooses
Heads For Term
At a meeting last week the
University of Florida Student
Branch oi the American Society
of Agricultural Engineers elected
the following officers for the com-
ing semester.
President, Bill Rose; vice-presi-
dent, Benjamin Wiggins; secre-
tary, Charlie Davis; treasurer, L.
H. Strickland, and reporter, De-
Vere Ritchie.
A representative of the Good-
year Tire and Rubber Company
was present to discuss the latest
improvements In tractor and farm
equipment tires.
The next regular meeting of the
society will be held Thursday, Feb.
19. All interested students are in.
vited to attend.

Do You Want To Make That



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corsage of roses may help her to be more definlet-
and more sentimental.
Three Torches Corsage Bar
AcroM From FSU Music Annex

Tallahassee, Florida
Phone 887-Wire or Write

Triple-Time Service






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For Pick-Up and Delivery Call 9275

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And All Artists Supplies

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The Hotel Club Announces


and His Orchestra

In Person


At The Usual Time
In Addition To The
Regular Saturday Appearance

NMake Your Reservation Now

The Florida Alligator Friday, Feb. 20, 1948

Miami Cagers Here For

By Bi# Boyd
get an airing out for the students. The Athletic Coun
suggested to the Executive Council that some sort of
serve seat system be worked out for the student body.
'such a system could be worked out it would really be wo
derful, but unless it is worked out right it will end up 1
ing just a lot of work, for the already overworked, tick
officials here at the University. A system of reserve
seats was used this past year at the, University of Sou
Carolina and quotes from Ken Baldwin, sports editor
the South Carolina Gamecock, show that such a system
can be very inadequate.
This particular situation took place at the South Caro
lina-Wake Forest game Thanksgiving. "The more w
.think of it, the more we're convinced that tickets in
student section should not be reserved, but on a 'firs
come, first served' basis. A lot of people didn't get their
right seats and as you've guessed, we didn't either. Lat
comers were duly perturbed upon discovering that their
seats had been taken and they had to take poorer seats
cMany sat in the aisles. Ushers didn't take much cart
to see that people got their right seats and the fact tha
non-students were able to buy tickets in the student sec
tion added to the confusion."
Baldwin continues "More than one such person attempt
ing to gain his proper seat with the aid of a policeman w
faced with cries of 'Make him show his athletic card'
'He's not a student.'"
This would be something for the Executive Counci
to take into consideration before they jump into thi
problem up to their necks.

of their 1948 basketball schedule and at the present tim
they have a 13-7 record which is average for the Gator
L t year they had a season record of 16 wins against eig]
defeats. Four more games remain on the regular schei
.ul' with the locals given a better than even chance of wiz
nifig three of the tour, Georgia Tech, one of the hotte
teams in the Southeastern Conference at the present tim
'will likely hand them a licking in their final game of th
Miami will furnish the opposition for two games this
weekend and Florida, with a few breaks, should hang
up two straight wins. The Hurricanes really came to
|hi in their first game with the McAllistermen and came
.out on the long end of the score. The following night
the Gators came through with a close win in Miami.
If the Gators should grab three of their -next four
games their total will be the same as last year which was
the best record hung up by a Florida basketball team
sace 1939.
.* *
Gator grid captain, who has been named head coach and
athletic director of Chipola Junior College in Marianna.
Fields deaervet every bit of the honor this job gives him.
Charlie was one of the most dependable linemen Coach
Twomey had this past year. You can bet he will give
his all, to his new venture, as he did at all times on the

from all indications. The Tulsa game on Oct. 2 seems to(
early for this big weekend and the Miami game Novem
ber 20 seems too late in the season for the event. The Rol
lins game might turn out to be a real battle, but all earl
predictors say the Gators will be too experienced for th
Tars. If the Gators should win this game it would be th
first time Florida has won a Homecoming game in fou:
years. Their last win was a 13-0 victory over Maryland
in 1944.


To those we had to turn away last week
Thoefore WE REPEAT Our Special of Last Week

Car Wash $|50
and Lubrication


W. University & 8th St.

Phone 9257

AT EPWin Freshman Cagers

6o Bowling Titles[ .
re- n 7 ,
be- In FrI at Loops

th Volleyball Next Sport
of For Fraternity
em Leagues
By Bill Moor v"

TEP and ATO chalked up their
e first wins of Fraternity Intra-
a mural play this year as they cap-
t urged the bowling trophies in- oh eo
their respective leagues as bowl-
r ing finished its second year in in-
e tramural competition.
r P r e tourney favorites, the
.TEP's, lived, up to predictions,
outclassing all opponents. The Pi
Kaps gave them the most trouble V f fV
Lt as they played a close game in Florida's freshman basketball team, plotured above, currently sports
the finals of the tourney. T h e one of the most outstanding frosh records in the South. Shown left
TEP's, however, never lost the to right are: Front row--Coach Paul Severin, Danny Jackman, Clar-
t- lead and came out on top by 61 ence Lowman, Edgar Johnston, Bob Jaycox, Joe Parker; Back Row--
pins. Highest score of the final Bill Dyer Toby Hertz, Fred Brooks, Vaehon Meyers, Mike Debs, Man-
as match was' made by Mel Levin- ager John Leonard.
or son scored 46T pins in three lines.
Total score was: TEiP 2198, PKP
l 2137.
s vidual scoring went to represen-edeageC atsh ra LoopLead
tatives of three different teams.
Kahn of PLP scored ithe highest W ith Table Tennis Victory
ch line with a score of 235 pins. T he
ne highest set was scored by Pea-
cock of PGD who knocked over Second Placers Win Doubles;
rS. 397 pins in two lines. The highest Crane Cops Singles
ht, average of the tourney was scor-ane Cops Singles
d- ed by Bearman of TEP who aver-
n- aged 171 in eight lines. The West Side Hell Cats spurted to within six points of
st Team scorings Dominated by the league-leading All Stars in the Independent Intramu-
ae the Phi Gains scoring the highest ral loop Monday night by whipping Presbyterian in the fi-
Le game and highest two-game set. nals of the Independent table tennis doubles tourney. In
They scored 851 pins to have the the other division of the ping pong meet Crane Hall's sin-
highest game and 1616 for the gles performer outlasted Baptist Union's representative to
highest average with an average boost his team into third place in Independent standings
of 752 for nine lines. with Tarpon Club falling back to fourth.
ATO started off with one of the Including results -of the table
most spectacular sets ever wit- tennis tourney, the All Stars still games and Jaycox took them both,
nessed in intramural competition hold the top spot with 584 points, 21-13, 21-17. Smith reached the.
as they totaled 1727 pins for two closely followed by the onrushing finals by virtue of a two-straight
lines. fIn their next twoimatches Hell Cats at 578. Crane Hall has victory over Larry Hutchinson of
they lost ground slightly but nev- picked up a total of 538 points to Nictavy Reserver Larry Hutchinson of
er relinquished their lead con- date while the Tarpons have
quering the Phi Delts in the semi- amassed 521 markers.
finals, and Kappa Sigs in the fi- Softball Monday
nals. The Alpha Taus beat the The Independent bowling tour- se
Kappa Sigs by 209 pins in the f- ney is now in its mid-tourney a 3, Air Ba
rals rolling up a score of 2315 to stages with the finals set for o tach Se i a
2106 for the Kappa Sigs. Scoring Tuesday. Play in the Independent 1 tomina
honors in the finals went to Mor- softball tournament is slated to
row Bennett of ATO who scored get under way on Monday after- orm
475 pins in three lines. noon. Of
High 'Scorer a The Hell Cats' doubles combine
The highest score on one line in of Jack Ford, Gainesville, and Jim Flavet (3) and the Air Base
the Orange loop was bowled by Boyer, Tampa, encountered little moved into the semi-final round
Bobby Poage of PDT. There was difficulty in tearing through Pres- of the Intramural Dormitory
a tie for the highest two-line set byterian's Robert and Bill Nodine League volleyball tournament
o Tommy McDonald, of ATO and of Clearwater in straight games, Wednesday afternoon with each
0 Trace Montgomedy of SAE both 21-18, 21-15, 21-19, to become the scoring its third straight victory
scored 383 pins. The highest sev- new Independent loop doubles to finish bracket play unbeaten.
- en-line average was scored by champs. Prior to reaching the Third bracket winner was to be
y McDonald as he averaged 166 final round, the Nodine twosome determined yesterday afternoon
e pins per line. handed the Cats an assist in the in the clash between Fletcher M-
e In team scoring ATO dominat- second place team's drive toward N ail Temp. 0, both of which en-
ad the whole picture. They scored the top by eliminating the All tered the contest undefeated in
r the highest game with 866 pins, a Stars' doubles entry in the semi- two starts.
d record in Intramural competition finals. The champs reached the The Flavet outfit trampled
They also scored the highest set payoff round by overcoming Bap- Buckman B-C, 15-4, to maintain
with their record-breaking one of twist Union. its record of not having lost a
1727, and they had the higk aver- Jaycox Wins ingle game. Highest number of
age of 803 pins for seven, lines Ted Jaycox of Ocala became points scored on the bracket
bowled. The score piled up by tho new singles champ for Crane champs to date is an eight-point
ATO in the Orange League out- Hall by outlasting Baptist's Bob total run up by Sledd J-H, run-
classed all team scores in th Smith of Miami in a grueling four- nerup n the four-team group.
Blue League while the men in the game match. The Ocala lad took g
Blue loop scored higher Individ- the lead with a 21-19 triumph in The Air Base completely out- i
ual points. the opening game only to see classed Murphree L-M to win the
Next Fraternity League sport Smith rally and cop the second second bracket with the losers
is volleyball which starts Monday by a 21t-18 margin. Turning point failing to score a single point in v
and will be played on a round ob- of the match came n the third two games. Other wins chalked r
in basis, game when Jaycox came back up by the bracket winners were
strong to take the game, 21-15, a 15-1, 1n-2, triumph over Temp.3
and a 2-1 lead In the match. Jay- K, and a hard fought 15-13, 15-8
Frosh Sw mmers cox closed his opponent out in decision over Sledd C-G. 1b
the fourth contest with a 21-17 Fletcher M-N and Temp. O set e
Are Asked Out victory, the stage for their all-important
The Crane singles man ,was al- clash of yesterday by each out-
Coach Frank Genovar, varsity most knocked out of the tourney scoring Murphree C-D and Temp. t:
swimming coach, announced that in the semi-finals by Cooper of the M. Temp. O was more impressive fi
all freshmen who are interested Hell Cats. Jaycox dropped the in defeating Murphree by a 15-5, sE
in joining a freshman swimming first game in a two-out-of-three 15-2 score than was the Fletcher 2
team report to the pool Monday series by a 21-16 score but his six, which needed three games to
afternoon at 8:30 for a meeting, opponent wilted In the next two nose out the Murphree crew. w


its kecoAd Coes. Hum-hum.mm m


(RCA Victor)

IN ENGLISH or French, his singing is terrific!
His fans range from bobby-soxers to the
lavender-and-old-lace set.
Why, he even lights his Camels with a Continental
charm. Takes a leisurely puff and says: "Great!"
Yes, Jean, and millions of smokers agree with
you about Camels. More people are smoking
Camels than ever before!
Try Camels! Discover for yourself why, with
smokers who have tried and compared, Camels
are the "chpice of experience"!

And here's another great record-

MIOS peope amz smdkng

-Jan ever before!

Gator Billiards Team

Wins National Title
Leff Mabie Has Perfect Score
To Set New 15 Year Mark

Florida's top notch pocket billiards team turned on the
steam Wednesday night to win the National Intercollegi-
ate Pocket Billiards Championship with a total of 448
points out of a possible 500. Leff Mabie had a perfect
score of 100x100. This was the first time in the history
of the 15 year tourney that a perfect score has been tal-
Kentucky came in a close oec- scores are: Florida 448 Ken-
ond with a total of 446, just two tucky 446, Ohio Sat 445, Utal
less than the title winners. Ohio 431, Minnesota 413, Georgia 410,
State was third with a 445. Wisconsin 378, Colorado State 372,
Mabie's perfect score was high Purdue 352, Colorado A. & M. 343
*murdue 352, Colorado A. & M. 34,
individual tally. Taylor of Utah Michigan 339, Lincoln 330, Okla-
had a 99 for second place in the homa a13, Indiana 304, and Notre
high individual scoring. Mac hoDame 304. ana 304 and Notre
Christie of Florida had a 94-100
for a fourth place tie with Hughes
of Kentucky for high individual a all ra i
High Point Man
The Florida high point man won Opened Monday As
a place in the personal matches
which wil be held some time in
late spring. Last year Mabie corn-7 M S ep mrled
peted and won the national poc- R
ket billiard title and the three-
cushion title. There is a possibil- Yankee Hurler Lends
ity that Christie who was Flor-
Ida's number two man will be Coach Fuller Help
asked to compete in the tourney. With Pitchers
The top four men in the nation
are usually asked to compete.
Christie tide for fourth. Baseball practice officially op-
Other members of the Florida ened Monday afternoon as 75 can-
team are: Steve Revell 86x100, didates answered Coach Dave
Bill Turner 85x100, and Bill Cos- Fuller's call for players. Eight
per 83x100. lettermen are on hand to form
Plaque Won the nucleus of the 1948 Gators.
The Florida Union will receive Tommy Byrne, New York Yan-
the National Pocket Billiard tro- kee pitcher, is heljnmg Coach
phy to keep for one year and also Fuller until the Yanks begin train.
receive a plaque to keep. Mable ing in St. Pete next month. Byrne
will receive a plaque to add to his played ball with Coach Fuller
already large collection, at Wake Forest and played with
Teams in the nation and their the Kansas City Blues, a Yankee
farm team, last year.
F a F rFour infield groups are work-
F ida Floormell ing as units under the expert eye

of Coach Fuller and should give
the Gators a strong inner defense
this spring. One of the infields
boasts three veterans from last
year. Ed Brown is holding down
the initial sack, Gene White is
on the pivot bag, and Bob Field-
ing has third base under control.
Cliff Millergren, ineligible last
year, completes the infield with a
capable job on short stop.
Bob Adams, right-hander, is the
only pitcher to return. Two let-
termen catchers, Elmer Barnes
and Ted Ramseyer, fill the back-
stopping duties.
Calvin Davis, '47 shortstop, haa
moved to the outfield to join the
letterman outfielder, Jack Ledoux.
Coach Jim McCachren has been
drilling the outfielders but will
leave the varsity to take charge
of freshman baseball 4in two
Batting practice will not begin
until next week. Workouts so far
have placed emphasis on calisthen-
ics and defensive work. The out-
field candidates have chased fly
balls in an effort to work off ex-
cess poundage accumulated dur-
ing the winter.
The Gator oyVn their home sea-
son with a two game series
against Alabama, March 22 and

Drop Two Games

On Georgia Trip

Tech Downs Gators
65-42, Georgia
Wins 56-44
Florida's fast-moving cagers
were slowed down to a walk last
week-end as they dropped a 65-
42 tilt to Georgia Tech Friday in
Atlanta and then fell before Geor-
gia and a close loss to Tulane,
ran away to a 22-5 lead after ten
minutes of play. The halftime
score was 33-14 in favor of the En-
gineers. The Gold and White used
subs most of the second half.
Jim Nolan, Jacket center, looped
In 17 points, while forward Colin
Anderson hit 16 and Guard Dold
made 13.
Miller High
Julian Miller paced the Gators
with 16 as Bill Welch and Henry
Cornell scored nine apiece. Flor-
da's leading basket makers, Hans
raenzler and Harry Hamilton,

were held to four and two points,
respectively. Sports
In Athens Joe Jordan, speedy 0"
Bulldog guard, proved once more
o be a thorn In the Gators' side Calender
y hitting the hoop for 23 mark-
rs. Increasing our efforts to bring
Florida Led the best in college sports to our
The Red and Black cagers led readers, the sports department
throughout the game except for will run each Friday a SPORTS
first minute and a half of the CALENDAR for the coming week.
second period when Florida led February 23 to February 29
6-27. Wednesday, Feb. 25
Harry Hamilton led the Gators Basketball Florida vs. Jax
'ith 14 while Hans Taenzler made Navy, there.
2. Saturday, Feb. 28
The loss gave Florida a 1-2 Golf Florida vs. Ormond
record with the Bulldogs this sea- Beach, there.
n. They five another game with Basketball Florida vs. Geor-
hic Tech five Feb. 28. gia Tech, here.

How to get your man

the EASY way
V ^

1. Buy one of Arrow's nema-knotting ties.
(We have some brand new patter for ooMege men.)
2. Slip it around the Boy Friend's neck.
(He wiM parr like a kitsw.)
3. Tie a knot! There! You have him !
(He will love the way his Arrow ties up ipeso *#ll, f hasot.)
4. The cost? Very low--ties, $1 p.
(Yo might, got him a lsot .* MjI hePd*r
u'hile yvwube at I..)


Gators Split Two

With Hurricanes

In Magic (City

Teams Meet In New Gym
Tonight And Again
Saturday Night
By Mac cGrew
Florida's fighting Gator basket.
Ball team will collide with the
Miami Hurricane here tonight and
tomorrow night concluding a four
series. The teams split in the first
series held in Miami last Decem-
h The Gators, fresh from a vic-
tory over the Stetson Hatters, take
a record of 13 wins and seven loss-
es into the series. Five of the
wins are in Southeastern Confer-
\ ence play and six of the losses
were at the hands of league
Miami Erratic'
Miami has had an up and down
season and recently lost to Stet-
son. However, if they take both
games here they will have a suc-
cessful season. The 'Canes can
lose all their games except the-
Florida series and have a success-
ful season.
Hans Taenzler, Harry Hamilton
and Bill Atkinson are expected
to lead the Gator scoring attack
with lots of help from Julian
Miller and Hal Haskins. Taenzler,
in a slump for the past few games,
seemed to hit his stride against
Stetson by sinking 16 points. Ham-
ilton led the Gator attack in the
first Miami game with'19 points
with his long one-hand shots.
Injured Gator
The Gators will be an unknown
quantity because of injuries. At-
kinson has a bad knee that may
take him out of play at any
time. Bill Welch was injured in
the Tech game and has not fully
recovered although he played in
the Stetson game.
Whitey Campbell, ace Miami
forward, will probably be the big
thorn in the Gator defense and
carry the major load of the Hur-
ricane offense. He scored '24 points
in the first Miami-Florida game
and lead the 'Canes to a 67-50
victory. The following night he
racked in 16 points in the first
The Gators will play one more
game before the Conference tour-
ney in Louisville, March 4. Geor-
gia Tech will invade Gatorland in
the final game of the season on
Feb. 28.

Charlie Fields
Named Coach At
Chipola College
Charlie Fields, 1947 Gator grid-
iron captain, has accepted the po-
sition as head coach and athletic
director of Choipola Junior Col-
lege in Marianna. Fields will as-
sume his duties this spring, it was
announced by R. B. Beall, chair-
man of the school's board of di-
Fields will receive his degree in
physical education this spring. He
hails from Bartow and was first
string guard on the Gator grid
team the last two years. c
He started his athletic career
in 1941, interrupted it to serve
three years in the Navy during
the war and returned to this
school in the spring of 1945.

Sigma Delta Psi
Try Out Times
The Intramural Department has
announced the following times for
try-outs for Sigma Delta Psi,
Athletic fraternity.
Swimnuming Monday, 4-6, see
Coach Genavar at Swimming
Gymnastics Tuesday, 4-6, see
Mr. Mooney or Dr. Haar at the
Old Gym.
Track events Wednesday, 4-6
and Saturday 2-4, see Coach Phil-
Pot at the Track.
For further information con-
cerning try-outs contact the In-
tramural Department.

To sell men's slacks "Factory t(
YOU" direct to customer. Com
mission at time of sale. Beauti-
fully tailored, saddle-stitched all
wood Gabardine, Tweeds and etc.
Good income for part time work.
Write to "Slak-rite" of Calif.,
2'1 V2 So. Brand Blvd.. Glendale
4, Calif., for information.

qi. A.L"


I neighborhood
314 North 9th Street

Matoniu & West Main


Two Ga es

Sovre Iicip

irl 4

Nikolai Korolev is Russia's
greatest boxer, says the official
Soviet caption with this picture.
The former guerrilla has fought
125 bouts, won most by kayoes.

Boning Up

New Record


Buddy Boyle soars 65 feet to a new water ski jump record at
Cypress Gardens, Fla., beating the previous mark by two feet.

Gator Netmen Open Slate

March 26 With Southern

14 Matches listed for 1948 Team;
Clemson Here March 31

1. What
been picture
2. Who

. ,,
<'" "' > '"

.iile e is father vacations be-
troe assuming presidency of
Columbia University, Capt. John
E'senhower studies there. He's
shown leaving Low Memorial
Library after registering for an
English refresher course. Later
he will teach at West Point.

3. Who
youngest mI
4. What i
term SS. on
5. What f
America hib


The Diaper Service

The Hos

With but five weeks remaining
until a grueling 14-match varsity
YOUR It \tennis schedule begins, Coach Her-
U L I man Schnell has started cutting
the candidates down to the top
four Presidents have few who will see 1948 net action.
ed on coins? Fighting for the coveted berths
is Narayan Vinayak are Lettermen and Co-Captains
Bobby Riggins and Harry Terrell,
Lettermen Jack Borling, Reece
Cooper and Frank Wood, and
Billy Oughterson, Bill Dawson,
Frank Skillman, Joe Dunayer,
Byron Wise, John Thompson, Phil
Wanger, Bill Cohen, Ronnie Cur-
tis and Don Kaplan.
The Gators, who open the sea-
son March 26 in an out-of-town
match with Florida Southern at
Lakeland, will have their first
honie contest March 31 when the
were the oldest and, Clemson Tigers invade Gaines-
en to become Presi-, ville.
1948 Schedule
s the meaning of the' March 26 Florida Southern,
is the meaning of the Lakeland.
legal documents? March 27 Miami, Coral Ga-
our animals found in blues.
'ernate? March 31 Clemson, Gaines-
April 2 Florida Southern,
lCE April 3 Stetson, Gainesville.
April 9 Georgia, Athens.
April 10 Georgia Tech, At-
April 17 Stetson, DeLand.
April 23 Rollins, Winter
April 24 Miami Gainesville.
April 30 Auburn, Gainesville.
spitals Use May 1 Georgia, Gainesville.
-May 8 Rollins, Gainesville.
May 11 Tulane, New Or-
May 13-15-SEC tourney, New


122 N. 9th Street

"Just Good Food That's All"


With all the fine styling fine father deserves

From the most minute perforation on the toe to
the last lift of leather in the heel, these Florsheim
Half Brogues are crafted with the supreme
skill of master cobblers Better-looking
and better-fitting shoes have yet to be made.


Flavet (3) and the Air Base
won their respective brackets
with three wins and no losses
each to advance to the semi-fin-
als; Fletcher M-N and Temp. 0
played yesterday for first place
in the other bracket. Finals set
for Tuesday.
Frat Bowling
ATO defeated KS by 209 pins
(Orange Finals); TEP won over
PKP by 61 pins ( Blue finals).
Independent Ping Pong
Crane Hall over -Baptist Union
in finals of the singles tourney,
3-1 margin in games; Hell Cats
over Presbyterian in finals of the
doubles tournament, 3-0.


1. Uncona, penny; Jefferson,
nickel; Franklin D. Roosevelt,
dime; Washington, quarter. Soon
a new half-dollar with Benjamin
Franklin's likeness will appear.
2. The Hindu extremist who
assassinated Gandhi. ,
3. William Henry Harrison, 68
when elected, 69 when inaugu-
rated; Theodore Roosevelt, 42
when he succeeded the assassinat-
ed McKinley.
4. It comes from the Latin
"scilicet," and means literally "it
is permitted to know."
5. Bears, woodchucks, ground
squirrels, bats.

S- ....;'.I : .
*'- .. .' "" t -

,1' . o ; -
:- . "' '.- ."
.,p :.. ... : ,

Now On Display
Beer's Tailors
424 W. University



U-Drive-It Service

Late Model Cars
Phone 144 509 W. Univ. Ave.


A Complete, Dependable
"Service Home"
While You Are In Gainesville

Brooking Motor Co., Inc.
231 1. Union St. Phone 1424

Serving University Students
"SINCE 1926"

Baby Gators Win

Second Straight

From Green Cove

Season Record Stands
At 5-3; Meet Jax
Team Tonight
Florida's high flying freshman
cagers added another acalp to
their victory string last Tuesday
night by bowling over the Green
Cove Navy Bullets for the second
straight tine, 55-51.
This win gives the Gators an
overall season's record of five
wins and three defeats.
Dropped Opener
Lack of practice as a unit cost
the frosh their season's opener
with Landon High of Jacksonville.
With the experience gained in the
opener but still a little rusty the
Baby Gators bowed by one point
to the University All Stars.
With several weeks' practice
and two actual games under their
belts, the frosh buried the Gaines-
ville Merchants under a 76-point
avalanche for their first triumph
of the season.
Win Two
Radiant Oil, a strong contender
in Jacksonville's top independent
league, and St. Pete Jr. College,
one of the classiest junior college
fives in the South, both felt the
freshman axe.
The St. Pete combine turned
the tables in a return game, how-
ever, by weathering a strong
Florida rally late in the game.
Bob Jaycox and Chonnie Mey-
ers, smooth working first string
guards, and Forward Danny Jack-
man have sparked the high pow-
ered offense so far with 80, 56
and 48 points, respectively.
The Baby Gators take the court
tonight against St. Leo in the
preliminary game at 6:46 and will
face Miller Electric at the oame
time tomorrow night.

Engineers Have

Job Interviews

Coming Soon

University of Florida engineer-
ing seniors will be offered job op-
portunities by personnel repre-
sentatives of three industrial con-
cerns between Feb. 23 and March
C. W. Garrett, engineering per-
sonnel representative, Chance-
Vought Aircraft Company, will
visit the campus Feb. 23 to inter-
view aeronautical and mechanical
engineering senior students for
possible employment with his
Industrial, electrical, mechani-
cal, and chemical engineers are
desired by G. D. Lobingier and H.
N. Muller of Westinghouse Elec-
tric Corporation who will conduct
interviews Feb. 26 and 27.
W. M. Thatcher, representing
the American Bridge6 Company,
will' arrive March 1 to offer em-
ployment to seniors in the civil,
mechanical and industrial engin-
eering fields.
Interested students may make
arrangements through Assistant
Dean J. S. Johnson of the College
of Engineering for interviews
with the various personnel repre-

Placement Office
Is Pressing Need,
Says Professor
Business more and more is de-
manding a single University of
Florida English professor, who has
returned from a meeting of the
College Placement Association in
Atlanta, Ga.
Professor Clark, who represent-
ed the University at the Southeast-
ern meeting, conferred with per-
sonnel directors of a large number
of large corporations and place-
ment men from Southern colleges
and universities on what business
representatives expect of colleges,
what colleges expect of personnel
men, and types of graduates most
easily placed.

Spring &r Summer


Whizzer Motorbike in
condition. Sacrifice
Phone 2142-W


Gainesville's Best Shoe
Around The-Corner From Lovett's

UiP WHERE the ceiling's unlimited and the
horizon's as wide as the world Up where there's
freedom and adventure-and a man can dare to do
what no man's done before!
You're on your way up there when you join the
Aviation Cadets. After a year's pilot training, it's
silver wings for you -and a commission as Second
Lieutenant in the U. S. Air Force Reserve.
You are eligible if you're single, between 20 and
26, and have completed at least half the require-
ments for a degree from an accredited college or
university (or can pass an equivalent qualifying
You'll fly the very best planes during your 12
months of pilot training. Then, after graduation,
you'll pilot jet fighters and bombers. And you'll get
a starting salary of $336 a month. During your three
years on active duty you'll be given a chance to win
a commission in the Regular Air Force.
This is a priceless opportunity for alert young
men with the urge to carve their future in American
aviation. Ask for details at your U. S. Army and U. S.
* .. Air Force Recruiting Station. Or, write to Head-
quarters, U. S. Air Force, Attention: Aviation Cadet
Section, Washington 25, D. C.




Live-wire student salesman
to represent BEER MUG
manufacturer on c a m p u s.
Contact CASEY & BLAKE,
37 No. Mountain Ave., Mont-
clair, N. J., immediately.


Dot Boyd's Date
Contact Mrs. R. T. Clare at Law 1947
School or Phone Ext. 354. Black lent
Velvet Coat with White fur collar.




upg theres soonrl

'GATOR Swings To A Semi

Another of THE ALLIGATOR'S goals will be realized
next week when students will find that they have two edi-
tions before them instead of the customary one issue ap-
pearing Friday. The 'GATOR is switching to a semi-
For a long time the staff has felt the need of a paper
coming out twice a week to better serve this University
community of 13,000. There is enough news happening
to warrant a semi-weekly and that news should be present-
ed closer to the time of event than it has in the past.
Plans are for a four-page edition Wednesday morning
and a six-page edition Friday morning. Should a week of
major importance approach-for instance, Homecoming
-the Tuesday issue will not appear and the Friday issue
will add enough extra pages to thoroughly cover the ac-
At present the set-up is temporary. It may be difficult
":,,king in to a semi and the result may be failure. If
happens the 'GATOR will go back to the large week-
.,at it has been. Failure, however, is naturally not an-
iated, for the staff believes that the work will be han-
':-cd much more efficiently.
It is hoped that the student body will be in accord with
the new set-up and that students will find time to read the
paper more completely than they were able to do with the
one issue.

10 Per Cent Housed By Univ.

There will be many times in the future when loud cries
will be heard from our neighbors at Florida State Univer-
sity for a 50-50 split in appropriations for housing.
When these demands issue forth let it be remembered
that Florida State now houses 60 per cent of its students
right on campus while the University of Florida is able to
take care of only 10, per cent of its student body of over
9,000. When this percentage is equalized thousands of
Florida students will cease paying exhorbitant rents to
town landlords.

Use Voting Power For UF

"Voting is a privilege" is a phrase that has been used
many times but even "calloused" students of political
science realize that it remains a true one.
Democratic primaries occur May 4 and May 27. At the
University of Florida there is a tremendous potential vote,
one capable of carrying much weight with any candidate
for governor. It is up to eligible students to get their
names on the registration books as soon as possible and
then examine the. platforms of the candidates, paying par-
ticular attention to their stated attitudes toward this state
Our voting' power can accomplish much good for the
University of Florida. Let's use it.

Why Not Four Girls' Dorms?

President Miller came back from -the Board of Control
meeting this week with more news of a greater building
program for the University of Florida. He came back this
time with that long sought-for plan approved for dormito-
ries, pending release of money.
The ALLIGATOR has continuously pulled for a greater
University, and we take this announcement with pride and
hope that it will soon be a reality. We are happy to hear
this news.
It is with a serious thought, though, that we wonder
about the number allotted for girls and for th.y men. Ac-
cording to the list, there will be four for men and two for
girls. It would seem more logical, howe ver, if the figure
vwas the other way around. You see, there are no girls liv-
ing on campus now, and there are five men's dorms, as
well as temporary facilities.
Soon the enrollment for the boys will level off. The
girls will come in greater numbers. It is even hoped that
the ratio will be more equalized. Thus, it would seem log-
ical at this time that the need would be more for four girl
dormitories than for four men's dormitories.
We present this as a suggestion, hoping that our reason-
ing holds true, and that our conclusion is logical.

Meditation Is necessary

Religious Emphasis Week will be observed here on the
Florida campus next week, and it is with a desire for in-
dividual benefit that this newspaper urges all who can to
take part in this program.
We feel that students here will come tc an observance
like this, and, by taking only a few minutes of time for
meditation, will realize the necessity for changing a few
of their ways now before their lives become set. By care-
ful consideration of their lives and the way in which their
thoughts and desires are taking them, many students bene-
fit a great deal by at least emphasizing more religion in
their own lives.
In order to gain such a benefit from this week, partici-
pate in the program as much as possible.

Feb. 21, 1948.

Listen Kitty, do you remember
when I told you that you might
be able to come down and we'd
get married? Well, it's off all off
for the time being anyway.
It ain't fun being a hackie in
this burg, sweetheart. It's a whole
lot worse than the big town .
and that's where all the trouble
comes in. All the time, trouble.
You'd think a guy like me could
settle down and get married to a
sweet kid like you.
But no.
Here's how it was. When I came
down, I figured, owning my own
cab an' all, I'd be able to pick my
trade. It worked out all right for
a few weeks, A lot of the char-
acters from around 53rd St. were
here for the tracks bookies,
jockeys, the fast and smart oper-
ators, they all knew me. And they
were all good for a fin or more
every time I hauled them.
Which is very easy, baby. And
I used ta think about you all the
time I was driving' out to the track
and I even had a place picked out
ror us to live.
I dunno how all these things
happen to me.
One night I'm coming back
from eating chow and shooting a
couple of games of pool with
some of the local boys when this
dame hails me. Or better, she
rushes out of her house and comes
yelling after me I should stop. I
figure, maybe the broad's gonna
have a kid and the street ain't no
place to have a baby. It ain't de-
cent. ,
She sits up on the edge of the
seat back there and ,I see she
ain't wearing nothing' but some-
thing, flimsy and a komona ya
know, one of those things that


Marty 4 4' "',
Lubov .

women wrap around.
"Where to, lady?" I says. "Just
drive," she tells me, "go by Cur-
I sneak a look in the mirror
at the babe. Good-lookin' but
kinda nervous and she sure ain't
in the family way. Something else
is eating her. And she keeps both-
ering me to drive faster, faster.
I say to myself, to you, angel
if I ever get out of this, no more
hackin'. I'll go become a book-
binder, like you always said I
should. What can -happen in a
book-binding factory. But then, a
shmo like me would get his hand
stuck in the machine, probably.
We reach Curly's, an all night
juke joint and bar, and she rushes
out, komona and all, rushes out,
slams the cab door and slams the
door of Curly's. "Walt for me,"
she says.
So I wait, and the next thing
I hear is four or five blasts like
a .38 going off and this babe
comes flyin' out of Curly's and
into the hack. She looks wild, hair
all messed up and tears stream-
ing down her face. "Drive," she
says, "let's get outta here. I killed
him, I killed the dirty b---d."
That's about it Kitty. And here
I sit, a soft-hearted jerk a no-
good slob. I guess we wait some
more. The judge says I'm an ac-
cessory or something. After the
fact, he says.
What the hell.




"Give me your tired, your poor
Your huddled masses yearn-
ing to breathe free The
.wretched refuse of your teeming
shore Send these, the home-
less, tempest-tost to me I
lift my lamp beside the golden
Here, cry those words, is the
promised land. Pass within the
reach of my arms and I draw
you within my fold-I hold you
and cherish you, wether you be
poo r or rich, lamed or well, young
or old. Come to me to bind your
wounds, and our God will heal
Those expressive words are in-
scribed in the pedestal of our Sta-
tute of Libei#y, and they sound
faintly like the words of Jesus,
"Suffer the little children to come
unto me, and forbid them not;
for of such is the kingdom .of
And they bring to the mind of
this author one fact-that in the
world, with its guts eternally torn
with strife and hatred, men can
act in unison. There is no doubt,
all types fight side by side.
The brown, lithe Jew, the pilot,
feared for his own life and felt
heavily the responsibility for-the
lives of his fellow flyers. The
younger pug-nosed Irishman, in
the co-pilot's seat at his side,
was a self-styled atheist. And
though he perhaps thought he was
God, in combat he protected the
lower part of his body as though
he belonged .o some -ancient fer-
tility cult.
The navigator, raised in an anti-
Semitic home and just out of high
school, took childish pleasure in
playing with guns-any type of
guns. It was his habit of sinning,
confessing to the Catholic fa-
ther, and then sinning again. It's
the wrong thing to do, he said..
But he was young.
The Protestants were as all
young protestants careless in
their religion, predestinarians, liv-
ing for today only. Their confes-
sion and their pleading, if it was
done at all, was performed over
a type of telephone wire direct
to the headquarters of God Him-
self, with Christ as an exchange
And back in the lonely reaches
of the airship's innards rode the
shaveless Mormon tail-gunner.
Many hours he spent alone in that
little world of his, perhaps think-
ing of his strange ethics which
forbade him to smoke or drink,
but allowed him to mingle closely
with women.
This is a strange conglomera-
tion of men, each with his person-
al quirks, each with his creed, each
with a life to lead. These 11 men
handed together to fight a war-
it might have been a personal war
for them, one of selfish pride,
wish for advancement, or fear
Will men like these clasp arms
once again, only this time to hold
and cherish the pence they won?
The little Jewish poet, Emma
Lazarus, who wrote the sonnet to
the Statute of Liberty in 1886,
seems to think all American peo-
ples will band together to hold
high the faint spirit of God that
resides in man. Remember the
words she gave our lady of lib-
erty to thunder across the seven
heaving seas:
"Send these, the homeless, tem,
pest-tost to me I lift my
lamp beside the golden door."

By Gerald Clarke

Just fresh from a concert in the
Gainesville High Auditorium, I
have nothing tc offer but praise
for a young American contralto
named Eula Beal. Before Tuesday
night's song session, her name
frightened me a little. I suppose
that still in the back of my mind
lurks the notion that I should be-
ware of American names. For
some reason it is still a bit easier
to accept a nice solid, un-pro-
nounceable foreign name when it
comes to musical personages. This
bit of snobbery appalls me when
I'm rational about it, but, as I
said, it still hovers in the shadowy
corners of my brain and often
comes out to poke a lifted-pinky
at unfortunate American artists.
Eula Beal made a perfect target
for my nasty little, anti-American
demon. Only lately has she begun
to make a real name for herself
and beside that, she is as Ameri-
can as can be-so I was skeptical
-almost so much that I didn't use
my ticket to the concert on Tues-
day night.
Well-the moral of the story is
-even though I haven't finished
telling it-don't be skeptical about
American artists even if they are
young. Eula'Beal gave one of the
most-and here I use a word which
I wouldn't use except that it means
exactly what I want to say-she
gave one of the most thrilling con-
tralto concerts which it has been
my privilege to hear.
The anti-American, anti-youth
sentiment is found in ever so many
more places than just in me and I
think it is to be regretted. It is
found in Gainesville among people
I know; worse though, by far, it
is found in the leading musical
This not written to promote any
musical jingoism. I'd just like to
point up with my experiences,
something which I believe very
strongly: that musical snobbery is
as bad as any other kind. I'm not
the least bit in favor of deporting
Ginette Neveu because I think Pa-
tricia Travers needs protection.
Certainly I hope these words don't
reach the eyes of certain politi-
cians. If they ever come to real-
ize what is going on in the musi-
cal field, we'll surely have a tariff
on foreign artists to protect the
home grown brand.
Eula Beal's warm, colorful voice
persuaded me to write this little
piece. Inwardly, I suppose, I was
ready to give her a cool reception.
She was irresistible and so was
the temptation publicly to clear
my conscience.










How Will We React ?

The boys who put the donkey in the hole are the very
men who are going to appear on the campus at the inau-
guration of Dr. Miller March 4 and 5.
Just what opinion students at the University of Florida
might offer on the civil rights issue might be, determined
by the reaction to the proposed application of a Florida
Negro for entrance into the University of Florida Law
Party accord throughout the nation can only succeed
with Southern cooperation. The Civil Rights issue is a
touchy one for some sections of the country. Just how
touchy it is in Florida will depend upon the outcome of
student reaction to the slap at Southern pride.

Official Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville. Florida
Published every Friday morning during the year and entered no
second class mail matter, January .0, 1945, nt the post office at Gaines-
ville, Florida, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879.

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

Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Associate Editors, Morty Freed-
mani, Jmn Bauxley, Jack Bryan; News Editor, Elgin White; Copy Editors,
)uryce Van V'agenen, Alvin hurt; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; Music
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Manager, Anne Brnmby; Sports Editor, Bill
Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor. Julian Clarkson.
Ed Gratton, Assistant Business Manager; Rudy Thornberry, Adver-
tising" Manag'er. Acting: Bill McCoy, Collection Manager and Merchandis-
Ing Manager

Way Back When...

20 YEARS AGO: ter advertises meals for 20 cents
Military Ball a great success 10 YEARS AGO:
Glee Club sponsors a Slogan con- Phi Beta Kappa is installed at
test Several hundred students the University The staff of
the Alligator revises the paper by
attend successful dance at Tal- putting the editorial page. on the
lahassee Un'versitv Science last sheet Dr. John J. Tigert is
Museum is considered among the honored with reception at Phi
country's best Claude Mur- Delta Theta House Director
ts t t l John W. De Bruyn is very enthus-
phree tells the story of the opera iastic over prospects for a new
"Faust" University of Flori- Glee Club Dean R. C. Beaty
da is the only college to have its rseaks on "Sex Before and After
own" opera season It costs tiarriage' Florida swimmers
only 193.50 to take a round trip open season against Georgia Tech
to Europe on the Cunard Line. Dormitory League intramur-
15 YEARS AGO: als' winner will receive a trophy
University of Florida given the from President Tigert.
coveted Fidac award, given to 5 YEARS AGO:
the college which has done most Army Air Cadets take over the
to foster international good will campus with 750 trainees assum-
and friendship by an Inter-Allied ing students' status President
Veterans' Organization Gator Tigert makes plans for adopting
basketball team defeats Albany the quarter system Professor
YMCA, 57-40 Dutch Stanley, W. G. Carleton speaks on '"Amer-
new varsity football coach, calls ica in World Peace" Morty
for spring practice The Avon Freedman starts on his journal-
Players present "Othello" and the istic career by writing a column
"Merchant of Venice" Flori- in the Alligator . Erwin Ru-
da's polo team loses to Auburn dolph, billiard champion, exhibits
7-3 ... Fraternities have been en- his talents in the Flori'to Union
gaged in the initiation of pledges Game Room Campus basket-
for the last week (it was really ball team is forced to conclude
rough then) The Sports Cen- season as services call players.

ator Guest Column

Continued From Page ONE
attention to the rest of the letter,
especially the last paragraph
which begins with: "Incidentally
minor changes your great
ability full instructions under
separate cover .
The instructions arrive. The
first letter said "full instructions"
so your heart gradually slows
down and you tell yourself that if
that is all then surely you can lose'
nothing by agreeing. Next comes
along the contract, the binder, the
strings which will either tie you
hand and foot or fly your kite high
into the unknown. You hold your
breath while you read the dreaded
thing, fling it aside and begin to
rave. You've been robbed! You
won't sign it! You'll use the man-
uscript to start fires with first!
Then a tiny voice reminds you that
you were lucky to have ever sold
it in the first place that selling
it was one chance in a hundred
thousand sc you sign the con-
The first "full instructions"
prove to be an understatement.
More and still more pour in from
the editors. You wonder what in
the world they liked about the
thing in the first place. You re-
fuse to make changes; you wind
up by making all the changes. At
a later date they decide that you
were right in the first place and
you go back to the original. They
insist the heroine's name be
changed; you refuse. Many tears
and insults later you change her
name throughout a 535-page nov-
el. But-you guessed it. They de-
cide they like the name she had
at first, this one doesn't suit her
personality, and off we go again,
fighting courageously to see that
she isn't called one' thing in one
paragraph and something else in
another and so on up to the
last minute before the printing
presses begin to roll. Whoever
said, "Leave it to the editors,"
was sure optimistic. By the time
you see your efforts in bound
form, ready for the reading pub-
lic, you have turned your mate-
rial, like a made-over garment,
tail to top, inside out, bottomside
up, and feel and act as if your
veins were filled with red ink and

your head with paragraphs of
punctuation marks.
You are sworn to secrecy, On
no account are you to say a word
until the publishers give the GO
sign. Now all you have to do is
relax and wait, for you have
fought a good fight and deserve
peace and quiet. Just as life
reaches its blissful, dull and mo-
notonous stage once more-bang!
The lid blows off. A well-known
columnist lets the cat out of the
bag and $35,000 worth of high-
powered advertising helps chase
it. Your former placid existence
no longer exists; you live in a
goldfish bowl.
Your first desire is to hide, to
crawl into the nearest hole and
pull it in behind you. But you
don't. You start talking (the pub-
lishers have neglected to say "Go"
but you figure no matter what
you say can be any worse than
what has already been said), tell-
ing the story in all variations,
never the same way twice, using
the last ounce of your imagina-
tion to keep it from becoming
stale. You are rushed here, rush-
ed there, flattered and feted, and
almost become convinced that you
have done something out of the
ordinary. Then the critics descend
upon you with talons sharpened,
and wherever they find a weak
spot they rip and tear.
By the time it is all over you
have been called "charming, viva-
cious, gaunt, overworked and
plain; the book has been called
"the best book of the year, no
great literary shakes, stifled with
Americana, and Florida's gift to
California"; and the book stores
have had calls for THE BIG
But through it all you have had
fun and an experience which
comes only once in a lifetime.
You never cease to marvel that
this piece of work, for which you
have gone through so much,
should be in its fifth printing in
five months, selected by the New
York Library to be translated
into Braille so that the blind,
wherever they are, may read and
enjoy it, and that it has been rec-
ommended for the 1947 Pulitzer

When Better Holes Are Dug--

POT POURRI: Elgin White is
buy (as busy as Elgin can get) re-
organizing the University Press
Club for campus correspondents
And Travis Messer, WRUF
script writer, is giving his all to
the student public relations pro-
gram, featuring a state wide
speaking tour Buddy Davis
tried to look very ordinary when
the picture for his "Ordinary
Times" column was taken We
didn't do so good on that picture
deal either Hank Gardner
claims that his fraternity brother,
Marty Lubov, has won the "Plagi-
arism Award" for three straight
years Because of the fine
showing (and we mean not hiding
anything) of Civiane Romance in
"Carmen," the French film at the
State this past week, there may
be a demand here for acres and
acres more of the same type film
... Now that the coeds have "pow-
der rooms" complete with maids,
how about free shoe shines for us
neglected males ?
for-Governor Club on campus did
well in selecting popular Joe Eat-
on, law school student and mem-
ber of the Gainesville G-Men, to
head up their outfit.. The Fuller
Warren campus supporters really
pulled up a trump when they not
only organized their club via Lacy
Mahon, Florida Blue Key member
and former intramurals director,
but secured the services of Harry
Trusler, dean emeritus of the law
school, as head of the Alachua
County Warren organization .
Dan McCarty, who along with
Warren appears to have the great-
est chunk of campus support in the
gubernatorial race, appeared here
yesterday under the auspices of his
campus club And by the way,
Charlie Bennett, candidate for
Congress from this district and
former president of the student
body and editor of The Alligator
opened his campaign in Gainesville
last Saturday Elgin White
claims he's the "black sheep"
choice of the Gator Party for the
student body presidential nomina-
ET CETERA: Congrats to
George Baughman on taking over
the post as UF business manager
.Fred Turner, who dropped
somewhat from the campus lime-
light when he gave up his active
interest in campus politics, has
quietly been doing a good job as
head of Adelphos, campus Masonic
society Another who hasn't
been heard from much since serv-
ing as Honor Court Chancellor,
Herb Stallworth, keeps busy be-
tween his graduate work and help-
ing to care for his recently-born
daughter Cuz Edwards, read-
ing clerk of the state house of rep-
resentatives at the last session, is
now taking law here-he's the guy
who knows every politician worth
knowing which reminds us that
trom what we hear, Joe Johnson,
president ot the summer" school
student body last year is running
for DeSoto County judge.

As I

See 'Em

Elgin White \

We hear from reliable sources
that five or six more sororities are
going to colonize on the campus.
Say, any of you guys ever been
behind the doors of a sorority*
house? And I don't mean hiding.
Those girls sure lead an interest-
ing life. Now, I am not going to
reveal the secret of entry into one
of these harems, because I am un-
der bound oath not to reveal it.
Besides, the boys at the ATO
house wouldn't like it.
There are a lot of cute gals in
these sororities that are here.
Know that cute little blonde in the
KD's? You oughta see her when
she gets ready to retire. Brother,
no wonder there's a grease short-
age. She's got it all on her face,
And those curls that everyone ad-
mires. They oughta be pretty; she
paid a pretty penny for 'em.
The sorority sisters are a lot of
fun, though. Over at the ADPi
house, they have a nightly ritual.
They all go to bed. Those girls
over there sure are a nice bunch,
though. Darn it.
There are only two things that
these girls live for. Men and boys.
Let's follow the activities the
girls pursue in a normal day. First
thing, they get up. And if you
could see some of 'em, you'd won-
'der why. Then they eat breakfast.
It consists of toast, coffee, and
three helpings of cat food.
Comes time for class, and they
all trek over to the Chemistry Au-
ditorium for Marriage and the
Family. An hour later, they blush-
ingly emerge from class. Some of
them head for other classes, some
for a refreshing coke, and the rest
scat back to the sorority house for
more cat food.
What the girls really look for-
ward to are the social weekends
that descend upon the campus ever
so often. So often we hardly get
over one before another is here.
We can always tell when the
sororities are planning on a big
weekend. Big shipments .are al-
ways seen going into the kitchens,
along with three ATO's and six
Phi Delts. Those shipments usual-
ly consist of perfume, powder, hair
pins, wigs, flowers, unmention-
ables, and cat food.
Just before the sheiks start call-
ing, the girls consume untold quan-
tities of cat food. An evening's
supply. Around 7, the sheiks start
pouring in. Literally. Some of the
girls are enthralled with their
dates. Others are appalled.
The girls at the ADPi ands CO
house all have cars. The babes at
the KD and DDD have scars from
lack of cars. They don't mind
though. All they want to do is
dance, eat, drink, dance and eat.
They are not worried about their
figures, as they are all taking
Saturday night at 11:30, the
girls all have to be in. They are
all in. They are tired, they are
weary, they look awful, they feel
awful. Why? They're all out of cat
food. Oh well, there's always an-
other day.


By Morty Freedman

As the dawg of a cowpoke
squeezed the triggah Tex's steely
forefinger and thumb whipped
out to snag the lead missile in
mid-air. Donna Juanna was saved
for another chapter because Tex
had been practicin' snaggin bar-
flies on the wing in the Last Gulp
"Don't never try that again,"
said Tex, as he waggled the
stubs of what used to be two dig-
its in the leader's pan.
A gold-toothed smile played
over the leader's pan, showing
that he had been a busy little bee
panning gold during those lush
days of 1850. "Your neck ain't
wuth the deadwood above it from
now on, Tex"/ he smirked.
But Tex wasn't listening He
was takin' advantage of a little
neck at the time.
"One on the house!" shouted
the barkeep as he whipped out his
old colt and picked a sniper off
the roof across the street.
Donna Juanna flanged her
arms out and bellered "Lips that
partake of alcoholic stimulant
beverages shall never caress
those which belong to me!" Tex
was so stirred by this show of
passion that he made the one
great sacrifice a man could make
for hie gal he stopped drinking'
for the time bein.' "Freeze it," he
drawled to the barkeep, "and I'll
eat it."
(Now don't none of you college
smart- alecs tell ine that alcohol
can't be froze. In this story it
Tex chomped down on the fro-
zen shrot. "Baby," she said as
she burped him, "when y'all gon-
na marry me and breed some lit-
tle ornery snakes?"
"Ah just can't do it naow,
Donna, 'cuz I gotta find the boss
of the gang that's behind this
stinkin' plot to kill you off." With
that he got his M-l's from the
hat-check ana waddled out the
door jest as he'd seen Gary Coop-
er do.
"Wait, Tex, I'm a' coming' with
yuhI But fust let's ride down yon-
der gulch to Uncle Tom's aabin
where my sisters are, and tll% to

sweet little Ida Juiaina Tia Juan-
na and Mary Juanna." 16'e could
see no harm in that, especially
since there was a possibility of a
little free chow whipped up by tat
Ida Juanna. go off they went to
the cabin in Unele Tom's V-g,
pulled by tree houses, Harrlet,
Beecher, and Stowe. Thar wasn't
no motors invented in them days.
As they shoved off, Dona
poised her party little bigger up
on top of the seat back with her
feet on the upholstery and Tex
was proud. He Hked fer her to be
seen when she was with him.
"Mah ote rival, Red Dog, would
shore be bumrin' if he could see
me naow," Te x mused. Then Tex
quit 'musin' bimaelf and directed
his steady stare back on the road.
"Travelnl' up-stream ain't so
good," muttered the Te an as he
brought the ear back on the road.
Donna's thoughts were along
the same line. Closing he eyes,
she let the breeze raffle her hair
and she drank deepLy of the warm
zephyrs coming' from Coyote
Head Jake's barn. 'q to Is nse
hunk o' man," ahe tod herself in
positive fashion.
But unhappiness was Bar.
Alas! Disaster approached Tex,
engrossed in his reverie, didn't
see the forked lb hanging tow
over the road and Donna with her
beautiful big orbs shut wasn't
aware of it until she found herself
suspended by the neck in between
the two limbs. And Tex drove on
oblivious to the fate of his loved
one. The breath was leaving Don-
na. She squirmed, she twisted,
she gasped. She turned gree,
then blue. Gave one last dioae
and then hang tspl4y therU On
drove Tex.
Is there even a sfght ohame
for Donna?
In there any breath left a ber?
Will Adams 0lote tkke
that breath away?
In the curds of 96wnd Whom-
nagle, don't e to fee went
neek's chapter. There you pite
mossibly be Nmned hellbound
while we ta a t Of goUd and
bluts where steatt 4aM1s. Hon-
estly, deet sWiddia *e 0JMW 5o
tonch to NKg g,

Exchange Post

He: "My jeep's out of gas.
What'll I do now?"
She: don't know I've newer
been out with you before.

Voter: "I wouldn't vote for you
if you were St. Peter himself."
Candidate: "If I were St. Peter,
you wouldn't be in my district."

Male: "What's a chaperon?"
2nd Man: "That's an old maid
who never got on the first team
but still wants to intercept a few

Ego is about the only thing that
can continue to grow without

Marriage is not a word but a

Gossips: The spies of life.
Conscience: The thing that
makes you tell your wife before
somebody else does.
Philosophy: A study which en-
ables man to be unhappy more in-
Fireman: A fellow who never
takes his eyes off the hose.

Professor: "A fool can ask more
questions than a wise man can an-

tudetu "Mb wodwr I Tipked.-"
The tatler.

Sou lo k a ppu you wre
poured intAo yOw &?.
Ok theanL
But yaou sh ithave a ovew .

Absent-amided eal gir (a# her
date kissed ~er good ig it 'Wl
that be all?"

Some girl. awe e autooWers
- they'll reee If you don't
keep them iflled wt Aleohol,

She is a MeeeWy neaed geri, i't
I should so so. b ot bad from
the front enipter.

She wqa the p .whiNspers
sweet noIig dX gu'r your ear.

The tmeanse nea man ls! to
see a guys who tirusto her knittnplg is
when she'wearing a bathing suit.

A girl may put on a riding habit
and never go near a horse; she
may put on a bathing suit with-
out knowing how to swim; but
when she puts on a wedding gown
-she means business!

Guys who trust their gala tmPli-
city, are just examples of male

By Jingo By Johns

Friday, Feb. 13-Warm and
friendly, President Miller has won
the respect and admiration of
many students, faculty, and
townspeople. His inauguration
promises to be one of the most
impressive and widely-publicized
ceremonies in the history of the
University. The president has ask-
ed particularly that all students
share in the festivities and cere-
monies Congratulations to
the Decorations Committee for
the Military Ball splendor. Dan-
cers crowding into the new gym
for the Campaign Crawl were
pleased with the beauty of the
gay red, white, and blue stream-
ers, and withth e gold and silver
foil that glistened under spot-
lights. Outstanding costumes of
the evening were worn by Cheer-
leader Guy Collins and his petite
date. They came in kilts. And
there were others that caught the
eye-a. girl in an Indian sari, two
German soldiers, a Dutth girl
who found it impossible to jitter-
bug in wooden shoes, and a bevy
of Chinese and Japanese quail.
Saturday, Feb. 14-Have you
met Susannah Copps? She is a
striking girl with all the easy
grace and quiet charm of an In-
grid Bergiman BODY AND
SOUL played its last date at the
Florida. Lilli Palmer seemed mis-
cant. The "exciting" Hazel Brooks
is the closest thing to Theda Bara
in years. But Garfield was good
and the photography was terrific.
. Look for an electric perform-
ance from Florabelle Wolfe in the
soundly-cast play, JOAN OF LGR-
RAINE. Florabelle did a sincerely-
wrought job in last year's THE
I ASTY HEART. The two other
girls in the cast are Doris Bishop,
little maid of the Clay Fields
swoon-club in PLAYBOY OF


Greta Audron who should bring
howls with the role of Tessie, the
harlot Pity the poor Ply-
mouth, license number 11D 5223,
which has been disconsolately
parked in front of the cafeteria
for many months. Rumor has it
that its owner is unidentified
former student
Sunday, Feb. :1 Gainesville
is excited over the anticipated
arrival of Gladys Swarthout.
Lucky Miamians this week are
seeking Sophie Tucker, Carnier
Miranda, Ritz Brothers, Martha
Raye, Desi Arnaz, and Vivian
Blaine-all appearing in night-
clubs. Oh, for a wealthy father
and a transfer to Miami U. .
Now that the architectural lines
of the new cafeteria are discerni-
ble, it is apparent that the struc-
ture has beautiful proportion and
balance Cornelia Otis Skinner
has announced a Southern tour for
next October. She will have a re-
pertoire of three plays, plus her
original sketch series. Lyceum
Council, please not The en-
tire faculty and office employees
of Language Hall are pleased over
the new look of their building. It
is understood that elevators are
going to be installed and rocking
chairs will be placed in all the
offices. Well, maybe they won't do
that but have you tried out the
iindergrounud passage from I.an-
guage Halt to the Registrar's Of-
fice ?

Dear Kitty,


Adventures Of Donna Juanna

Daughter Of Don Jwum.

(Editor's Notei Onward we One Swig Loue ...... Bill Zorn
march with Donna Juanna, the Two Sip Louto .. Susan Baker
serial written by various mem- Snag Tooth MSwglhorpe .. a
bers of the 'GATOR staff. We barfly
got fun even if you ain't. This A Fly .............. a barely
week's chapter by Ted Shurt- Cows in Jasee's I Ba .. bovines
left.) Barkeep ...... toddy dispenser
Cast Of Characters El Boraho ...... Jim franklin
Donna Juanna .......... a girl El Lobo ...... Bryan Anderson
Don Juanna ........ her daddy And a Cast of Other Rffan
Big Tex ...... what a cowpoke! L'Apache
Donna Juanna .... what a goil!
Tia Juanna .... Donna's sister Synopsims Dom I Jw~aa is th
Mary Juanna ...... Tia's sister main object of Te's affeetong,
Ida Juanna .. Mary's sister. Too although he has a few eitra-cur.
fat for me. ricular interest along that line.
Damdifa Juanna .... executive Wal, Donna and Tex were in the
council Last Gulp Saloon when The Lead-
Coyote Head Jake .. Cliff Sut- erf, a snake's belly, rushed n,
ton leveled his gun in Donnras faee
The Leader .... a snake's belly and pulled the trigger.

tarly To Bed

;* ." .