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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00075
 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 27, 1948
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00075
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student
Interest


vow 'Gator Urges Students

l ? T1To "A. Attend Inauguration

OF ia Ma.rOf President Miller

y ,,: + On Friday, March 5


Vol. 39, No. 20



Varsity Party


Issues Seven -


Point Policy

Program Includes Open
Conventions And Better
Student Government

The campus' newest political
group-the Varsity Party-after
stating Tuesday that it had yet
to develop any policy for organ-
izing, yesterday issued a seven-
point statement of policy.
According to Al Schneider, par-
ty chairman of publicity and poli-
cy, the platform is as follows:
1. The Varsity Party is devoted
to a program of upholding the
traditions of the University of
Florida and building a better
campus-wide student government
in the interests of all the stu-
dents.
2. Party nominations? in open
conventions of qualified and ca-
pable candidates untainted by per-
sonal aspirations.
3. Returning student-supported
publications to the students.
4. An active Executive Council
devoted to student government
rather than student politics.
5. (a) A program of expansion
of varsity athletic sports; (b) re-
ductions in prices of date tickets
for athletic events; (c) more ade-
quate seating arrangements for
students at football games.
6. Expansion of the social and
cultural life on the University of
Florida campus to meet the needs
of a growing student body in a
great state university.
7. Cooperation with the Univer-
sity administration on legislative
matters for the welfare of the
students and growth of an ad-
vancing university.



Beta Alpha Psi


Hears Lanham

Department Heads .
Outlines Needs

Needs of the accounting depart-
ment of the University were told
to members ;of Beta Alpha Psi,
national honorary accounting so-
ciety, by Dr. James Lanham, head
of the accounting depIrunent, at
the meeting Tuesday in Florida
Union.
Dr. Lanham, in outlining the
needs of the accounting depart-
ment, divided necessary training
requirements into four fields: pri-
vate, public, governmental and
managerial accounting. The cur-
riculum must be enlarged to take
in all these various aspects, he
said. At the present time, train-
ing in managerial accounting is
almost non-existent. With the in-
troduction of new courses and the
revision of present courses offer-
ed, there will be an improvement
in the training offered at the Uni-
versity.
With the enlarged curriculum,
there must necessarily be more
adequate and better equipped
classrooms and offices. Slide pro-
jection equipment for each class-
room is essential if the instructor
and student are to get the best
use of classroom time. More em-
phasis on the overall uses of ac-
counting must be included in the
initial courses,, since most of the
students taking the initial courses
do not plan to take further ac-
counting.
"A less inclusive viewpoint,"
said Lanham, "would tend to
leave them in ignorance of the
many services accounting can per-
form for business. One of the
prime requirements of the univer-
sity is a machine laboratory. All
accountants must have a working
knowledge of machine possibili-
ties."
Dr. Lanham stated that "these
improvements are not expected to
come all at once, but beginning
next September with curriculum
changes, it is expected that the
University of Florida will in the
future have an accounting depart-
ment second to none in the United
States."
John R. Forrester, newly elect-
ed president of Beta Alpha Psi,
introduced Dr. Lanham.

MALE DOMAIN IS INVA


University Of Florida. Gainesvile. Florida


To Be Dedicated Today


s~A4


Nielson Principal Speaker

At Dairy Lab Dedication

Dr. Miller And Dr. Hume To Participate
At Formal Dedication Of Dairy Products Lab

Dairy Products Laboratory is
to be formally dedicated today at m 'a 0
be Ala Nielson, West Palm Beach,
with Drs. J. Hills Miller and Har-W 1Sing Here
old Hume expected to participate. To
Program for the afternoon was II al H e
arranged by Florida Dairy Indus-
try Association. It includes a To Be Only Concert
luncheon in the laboratory at
12:30 p. m., followed by formal In State This Year
dedication ceremonies at 1:30.
The afternoon's program will con- A formal concert will be pre-
clude with a special meeting of rented by Miss Gladys Swarthout,
the 'association at 2:30. Nathan famous mezzo soprano and star
Mayo, state commissioner of agri- of the Metropolitan Opera the
culture, and Dr. Miller will speak night of March 4, eve of Dr. J.
at the special meeting. Hills Miller's inauguration as
The Dairy Products Lab was president of the University of Flor-
erected in 1938 with provisions for ida.
additions. The building was so de- Though it is to be a formal af-
signed that any additions will not fair, evening dress will be option-
change its symmetry. Final con- al.
struction was recently complet- The concert by the opera star,
The ]dab conducts research in all which will be one of the high-
dairy products under directions of lights of the two day inaugural
dairy products under of the animal ceremony of Dr. Miller March 4-5,
ind ustry department of the ani- wil be held at 8:15 in University
versity. Class room instruction in Auditorium.
practical research with dairy prod- Miss Swarthout's concert here
ucts is also offered to those who will be her only appearance in the
Sapply.state, since her trip here is being
y ws made for the concert during the
inaugural c1E emony.
rr nU io AudShe sang yesterday in Wash-
ae l ington, D. C., and will sing in a
uNew ROTC Unit benefit performance at the Met-
.. rop.-,ilt'n Opera Tpesday-.xf .the,
.... r -+. eurmirn ,- ev.-eR Sho will return to
pNew York after her concerther concert here.
Approved Here Tickets for the concert are on
S sale at Florida Union from 2-5
each afternoon, and are also on
continuous sale at Wise's Drug
Addition Of Corps Outfit Store and Canova's Drug Store in
Makes Unit Total Four the downtown area.
Tickets are $2.40 and $1.80 and
special student tickets can be
Establishment of an ROTC unit purchased for $1.20.
of the transportation corps at the
University of Florida has been
approved by Army headquarters
for activation next July 1, Col. E. ii t Head
M. Edmonson, professor of mili- Hve d v
tary science and tactics at the
University, announced this wee-.
Inclusion of the transportation, Fo Cil
corps unit brings to four the
branches of service represented
by the Florida ROTC program.
Previously established and oper- The Debate Society s e n t
eating at the University are units Varsity Debaters Ed Resnick,
of th field artillery, infantry, Earl Faircloth, Jordon Bittel and
The University of Florida was Alan Westin to New Orleans to
one of five in the nation designat- attend the 1948 Forensic Centen-
ed for establishment of transpor- nial at Tulane University Febru-
tation corps units. The others
were Fordham University, Tem- ary yesterday. This program is
pie University, the University sponsored by the Glendy Burke
of Oregon, and Washington and Literary and Debating Society of
Jefferson College.. Tulane University.
The Glendy Burke is a student
society. This year the society has
S hi Offie designated to celebrate the occa-
CaS ierS ice sion of 100 years of student for-
A Od ensics on the Tulane campus by
Has Announced inviting forensic groups at other
universities to attend the centen-
New Office Hours nial.
The question to be debated at
Effective immediately, the cash- the tournament will be, "Re-
ier's office, located in the base- solved, that a federal world gov-
ment of Language Hall, will be ernment should be established."
open from 9 a. m. till 4 p. m. Mon- Dr. Dallas C. Dickey will ac-
day through Friday. company the Florida squad.


Satut
from 9
R. L
vised t
up fo
Many s
ble get
due to
fice ho
will me
\DED


rday the office wil oe open
a. m. till 12 noon.
L. Shipp, head cashier, ad-
that these hours were set
r students' convenience.
students were having trou-
tting to the bank on time
their schedules. The of-
)pes that the new hours
.et with approval.


Sorority Rush Week Closes

Pledges To Be Told Tuesda


By Janie Poorbaugh
Sunday midnight will see the
close of the first sorority rush
period at the University of Flori-
da, formerly an exclusive male
domain, after a two weeks' pe-
riod of prospective pledging.
Monday, rushees are to go to
Panhelenic Committee Room in
Florida Union at specified hours
to list their sorority preferences.
The same day all sororities must
turn in their preferential bid lists.
An impartial committee of three
will match lists and put bids in
the rushees' envelopes.
Climax of the rush period oc-
curs Tuesday when rushees re-
turn to the Committee Room to
receive their bids. Instead of re-
porting to their chosen houses im-
mediately, as was the case dur-
ing rushing first semester, girls
Will be asked to come to the
houses at a specific hour that
the sorority designates.
Those sororities taking part in
rush week include:
CMl Omega
Alpha Chi Omega sorority en-
tertained Its rushees at an In-


dian party given Friday evening.
Decorations carried out the In-
dian theme, and name tags in
the shape of feathers were given
to all the guests, who were greet-
ed at the door by Mrs. Frank
Green, of the Gainesville Alumnae
Club.
Acting as mistress of cere-
monies, Mrs. Bill Rion, president
of the Gainesville Alumnae Club,
welcomed the guests and intro-
duced them to the, officers of the
colonizing group and to Mrs. John
W. Connor, state alumnae chair-
man, who came down from Jack-
sonville for the occasion.
Entertainment, a song by Mrs.
Robert Meyers and a skit. "We
Walked Home from the Buggy
Ride," was followed by a short
talk by Mrs. W. H. Wilson, form-
er national officer.
Later in the evening Alpha Chi
songs were sung by the group
and refreshments were served.
Tri Delta
Tri Deltr. opened the season's
rush parties for University co-
eds with a' night club party Mon-
day evenirfi. The "Delta Shelta"


Box 2261 Address
For Protest Info


The University of Florida De-
All those interested in receiving bate Society participated in an ex-
more information about the stu- hibition debate with the highly-
dent protest committee, address regarded Wheaton College debate
letters to Box 2261, University team Tuesday night.
Station. Wheaton College debate team
was a regular visitor to the Gator
campus until the outbreak of the
recent war.
S J Two debates were held silnul-
Sun lday taneously, one in room 209 Flor-
S ida Union and the other in room
134, temporary building E. The
proposition debated was the nat-
Sional question, "Resolved, that a
was transformed into a maze of federal world government should
silver, gold, and blue, a cigarette be established."
girl, dim lights, and cocktails of A "packed house" witnessed the
Delta blend to complete the theme debate in Florida Union where
of Club Delta. Jerry Gordon and Bill Castagna
After the first round of Cres- (Florida) upheld the affirmative
ent Cocktails, and Trideltinis were side of the question and Francis
served, the house lights dimmed Breisch and Albert O 1 dh am
as the early floor show began (Wheaton) took the negative
with Delta Rhythm Chorus greet- stand. Earl Faircloth chairmaned
ing the guests. Mrs. Mary Ellen this display of forensics.
Wilcox, alumna, presented her in- Over in room 134, temporary
terpretation of Hildegarde, after building E the Wheaton affirma-
which the chorus returned to offer tive team composed of Walter
several Tri Delta specialties. Pat Handford and Douglass Anderson
Bradley closed the show with her opposed the Florida negative com-
impressive words to the tune of bine of Leon McKim and Alan
"Apple Blossom Time." Westin. The chairman for this fray
Alpha Delta Pi was Bill Daniel.
Alpha Delta Pi entertained
Thursday night with an "Adel- Simmons And Foster
phean Pirate Party." To carry
out the theme, the ADPI's were NOW In Atlantic City
attired in pirate costumes and Dean G. Ballard Simmons and
welcomed their guest as they Dr. Charles R. Foster, director of
came aboard the Adelphean by graduate studies, of the College
way of a gangplank, of Education, University of Flor-
The house was decorated by a ida, are this week attending ses-
glow of candles and a skull and a skull and sions of several national educa-
cross-bones held the supreme place tional associations in Atlantic
Continued On Pkie THREE City. N. J.


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SA rricay, r eruary 27, 1948


Eyes Of Nation Focused



On U. Of Florida Campus


Latest Student


Exchange Plans


Underway Now

Developments Known
When Postal Inspector
Finishes Investigation

Latest developments of the re-
cently proposed Student Ex-
change building will be known .as
soon as the postal inspector fin-
ishes his investigation.
M. R. Morgan, state postal in-
spector, is being sent here to work
out final acceptance of plans f.:-r,
the new post office. These plaiii
call for a completely modernizedA
post office, double its present .:A-
pacity, which will diminish nr..si
of the waiting in line in th.: sier-
ice of catering to the postal ri--. I
of the men and women td.:nrti
on the campus.
The plans for the building It-1
self are going forward slo.i and I
President J. Hillis Miller is pro-I
posing to visit Thomas Guerrey,
president of the Board of C,.ritr:l.'i
this week in an effort to facittat,:
designing of plans.
Exact location, which has -ec
determined to be on Stadium Road
in back of Temporary Building,
.E, will adequately meet the de-,
mands of the students living on
that end of the campus. This lo-
cation has been set because of
lack of an eating establishment
on Ninth Street. Also, this Er-
has the best position for parking
facilities of students' cars.
It will 'be a clean and attractive 1
meeting place dedicated to stu- !
dent use and enjoyment. It v.lil
relieve much of the congestion at
the Florida Union, thus marking
one more major improvement in.
the progress of the University.


Rehabilitation


Plan Adds


Another Step

Classroom Remodeling
Starts In Language Hall

.By Jack Shoemaker
The recent rehabilitation pi .
grarn, .which has been a ri. i..'.ng '
major proportions, added another
step in the start of remodeling
classrooms of the campus.
Rooms 201 and 202 of Language
Hall are the first to be started in t
the complete refurnishing with
soundproof ceilings, new fluores- t
cent lights, 'new floors, and new t
blackboards. As soon as these 1
rooms are finished, other rooms
will be renovated until all cam-
pus classrooms have been mod- I
ernized. e
Campus grounds management i
has been sowing all bare areas
with grass seed. It is the hope
of Business Manager George F. e
Baughman that all students t
will refrain from stepping on t
these plots in order that. the
grass may grow. t
Other improvements include
planting of shrubbery around all
temporary buildings and plant-
ing of evergreens along drill field
road.
Baughman also stated that
plans are being developed for in-
stallation of an underground wat-
ering system for the drill field.
It is hoped that the whole cam-
pus will be in top shape for the
coming presidential inauguration;
but it must be understood that
the goal of the rehabilitation pro-
gram is a University campus of
which we can always be proud.


Fla.-Wheaton


Hold Exhibition V
C
Debate Societies Talk g
On World Government cd


Beaty Urges Inauguration Attendance,
The inauguration of Dr. J. Hillis Miller as the fourth President of
the University of Florida on March 4 and 5 promises to be one of the
most significant events in the history of the University and of the
State at large. In addition to the Inauguration Ceremony, the confer-
ence of 15 southern state governors has been scheduled for the second
And perhaps the last of their historic meetings here on our campus.
These two attractions will bring to the car-'p. .:l i., thi, Srt,te na-
tir.- 1 leaders in education and plit:.:al i.. FR.:pre:entat' e.' .of manyin
. ,i.ng 'dtcib'ties, educatioha' l i ,t 'n or in;., :i. :.: \'.i be pri -
sent and take part in the ceremonies and other meetings.
In this group of visitors will be such individuals as Owen D.
Young, statesman and business executive; Ex-Governor Darden,
Chancellor of the University of Virginia; President George Stoddard of
the University of Illinois; Dr. 0. C. Carmichael of the Carnegie Foun-
dation; Dr. Benjamin Fine of the New York Times; and many dis-
tinguished college and university presidents. The bity of Gainesville,
the Student Body, and Faculty will be hosts to these visitors. They will
be entertained in the hotels, private homes, and fraternity houses.
I am taking this opportunity to urge the Student Body to take an
active part in the ceremonies and other activities. Arrangements have
been made for every phase of student organized life to be represent-
ed in the academic procession. The student body will be represented
n the procession by student government organizations, social, honor-
try and professional fraternities and societies. The heads of these or-
ganizations have been informed about their part in the parade. Let me
emphasize again the importance of student participation, not only in
the procession, but in attendance at the Inauguration Ceremony in
the stadium Thursday morning, 10:00 a. m., March 4.
Let's make a good impression by being good hosts to the visitors
that are to be in our midst.
R. C. BEATY
Dean of Students


Red Cross Drive


Underway Soon

Florida Union and APO
Will Combine Efforts

A campus wide Red Cross drive'
vill get under way March 1 with
he concerted efforts of Florida
rnion and Alpha Phi Omega ser-
ice fraternity which will spon-
or its Ugly Man contest on
arch 15. -
Bill Rion, general chairman for
he faculty division of the Red
'ross Drive, has announced his
roup chairman who will be in
charge of special parts of the
rive. They are: J. H. Boswell,
-eorge L. Crutcher, W. W Gay,-
2. H. Lorenz, and H. M. Philpott.
In addition to these men, there
'ill be building chairmen who
'ill be responsible for contacting
ach person in their buildings.
Solicitations will be carried on
tarting March 1 and Chairman
1ion has announced that the goal
rill be $5,000.
Jordan Ansbache-, president of
he Alpha Phi Omega fraternity,
i the chairman of the student
rive. This fraternity will spon-
or the Ugly Man contest with all
proceeds to go to the Red Cross.
Nominations for all groups-
raternities, dormitories, and in-
ependents are asked to be sub-
aitted to A.P.O. Box at the Flor-
Ia Union desk.


Presbyterian Young

People Give First

Loyalty Banquet
Westminster Fellowship f o r
resbyterian Young People will
old its first annual Loyalty ban-
uet tonight at 6:3Q in First Pres-
yterian Church. All Presbyter-
.ns who have not affiliated with
ie group are especially invited.
D. R. (Billy) Matthews, direc-
or of Alumni Affairs, will act as
master of ceremonies. The pro-
ram will be climaxed with a talk
n loyalty by Dr. U. S. Gordon.
A complete meal will be served
or the small fee of 50 cents.
tickets may be secured at the
resbyterian Student House.


Military Dept.


Adds To Staff

Four U. S. Army officers have
been added to the instructic-al
staff of the University of Florida
Military Department, Col. E. M.
Edmonson, head professor of Mili-
tary Science and Tactics, has -an-
nounced.
The increase in personnel, ap-
proved by the Board of Control, is
in line with increased enrollment
in the University's required R.O.
T.C. program,
The new assistant professors
of military science and tactics in-
clude:
Capt. James W. Weathers, Jr.,
West Point; Capt. Lawrence P.
Bischoff, Jr., West Point; Capt.
Frank J. Gallagher, six years
Army experience; and First Lt.
Eubert H. Malone, Jr., Virginia
Military Institute.


By attending the inauguration
of Dr. Miller in great numbers
March 5, students of the :Univer-
sity of Florida can best show
their loyalty to their school.
We want a full stadium at this
event of national importance. A
full stadium will plainly. demon-
strate to the nation that we are
solidly behind the school of pine
and palm and will disavow, more
trian anything .-lse. any recent
ideas that meiurrs of tne U. of
F. are disloyal,
Weekends come and go but
there probably will never again be
a weekend such as this in the fu-
ture of the University. In fact,
this inauguration will be one of
the largest ever held in the United
States. It will be an event worth
attending and one which will be
remembered vividly when future
old grads talk over their college
days.
The main point now, however,
is that attendance is our chief
means of demonstrating loyalty
to the University of Florida.


Glee Club Slates


Concert Programs

Throughout State
Concert performances in Miami,
Madison, Tllahassee, Bradenton,
and Lakeland have been schedul-
ed by the University of Florida
Glee Club during the latter part
of February and March, Director
John W. DeBruyn announced this
week.
The "Ambassadors of Good
Will" will sing concerts in Miami
Feb. 27 and 28; Madison and Tal-
lahassee March 13 and 14, and
Bradenton and Lakeland March
20.
Tentatively scheduled for
March are engagements at the
Veterans' Hotspital in Lake City,
and the State Penitentiary at
Raiford. A trip to Washington, D.
C., sometime in April is also un-
der consideration.
In afAition to concert singing,
Florida Glee Club members are
now receiving instruction from
Prof. DeBruyn in radio tech-
niques. This marks tahe first time
such instruction has been offered
the University singers.


Nationwide publicity has stem-
med from Monday night's "protest
rally" in which a group of Univer-
sity of Florida students protested
the Southern Governors Regional
Council meeting to be held here on
March 4 on the grounds that "the
governors advocate an unjust and
inequitable system of education in
the South."
Meanwhile, here on the camp-
us, the student government, ad-
ministration and the student pro-
test group are all attempting to
place their views before the stu-
dent body in such a way as to
be understood in primary ob-
jectives.
Last Friday, a university "pro-
test group" sent out an open letter
to individual students and organi-
zations explaining the stand that
the Southern Governors took at
their conference at Waukulla
Springs on February 7-9 by say-
ing,:
"The governors, meeting in clos-
ed session, proposed, in contraven-
tion of the spirit of the Constitu-
tion, to found several regional col-
leges and thus to segregate these


students."
The letter informed the students
that the governors were planning
to hold a regional education con-
ference here March 4 and Gerald
Gordon, who signed the memo-
graphed sheet, added: "We believe
that the students at this Univer-
sity will resent bitterly any at-
tempts to consummate such an ig-
norant and prejudiced plan at an
institution of higher learning ."
The group stated it was their
desire to formulate plans for
unification and expression for
resentment at a protest meeting.
"We strongly urge all groups to
be well represented at this
meeting," it stated.
And that night, most of Flor-
ida's student groups were repre-
sented, including leaders in stu-
dent government, presidents of
various organizations, and other
interested students who attended
the open session in order to pro-
hibit any demonstration on the
University campus because they
felt it would be a discourteous act
toward guests, and that the "no-
torious consequences" would do the


Vw.A....43 L. -A*


campus, the protest group, and
even the "cause" of the group more
harm than good.
The rally, led by Gordon, was
attended by some 31 students rep-
resenting groups favoring the pro-
test group and some 200 students
interested in upholding the Univer-
sity of Florida's hospitality.
After an hour and a half session,
which included talks by leaders of
both factions, the protest group
adjourned t o another campus
building and passed a resolution
which reads in part:
"That we, a group of students
do protest the meeting of
this group (governors) for the
following reasons: (1) they ad-
vocate an unjust and inequit-
able system of education in the
South; (2) they propose a plan
which is uneconomical, and re-
fuse to fac, the fact that con-
sistent Supreme Court rulings
require equal educational facili-
ties WITHIN the state, and that
we students heartily welcome
and wish to cooperate with the
inauguration of our new presl-
Continued On Page THREN


WANT TO TALK TO THEM

Protest Leaders Want Audience

With Southern Governors Here


r


UV 1 l


Inauguration


To Be Aired


Across Nation

Mutual Will Give
"Salute To Florida"
In Program Friday

By Elgin White
The eyes and ears of the
nation will be directed to-
wards the University of Flor-
ida campus on the week-end
of March 4-5 with the announce-
ment that a nationwide radio
hook-up will air the inaugmation
program from Florida Field, where
the entire student body will be
assembled.
Residents and students of Flor-
ida will have the rare opportunity
of witnessing a formal academic
inaugural ceremony when Dr. J.
Hillis Miller is officially installed
as president of the University of
Florida. This inauguration is be-
lieved to be the first in the his-
tory of the University.
Festivities are scheduled to be-
gin at 10 o'clock on the morning
of March 5, and a full program
devoted to addresses on various
aspects of education, the award-
ing of honorary degrees and the
formal installation of Dr.. Mller
as fourth president of the Uni.
versity of Florida will be featur-
ed.
There will be a statewide radio
hookup from 12 to 12:30, with 12
stations covering the entire state,
and 450 stations, covering the en-
tire United States will tune in
from 12:30 to .2;45 over the N..Y.
Mutual network. The nationwide
hook-up will be entitled "Salute
to Florida" and will feature three
and a half minutes of the induc-
tion ceremony and part of Dr.
Miller's speech.
For the first time in the his-
tory of an inauguration ceremony,
members of the student body will
play an important part in the pro-
ce.ssion. The president of the stu-
denc oody, h s cabinet, and the
executive council will lead the
procession, garbed in the tradi-
tional cap and gowns.
University inauguration com-
mittee officials have stressed the
public character of the ceremony:
and are issuing a "co mial" invita-
tion to the general public to par-
ticipate in the program.
Dr. George D. Stoddard, pres-
ident of the University of Illin-
ois, and prominent international
leader in the field of education as
a member of the executive com-
mittee of the United Nations Ed-
ucational, Scientific, and Culitur-
al Organization, will keynote the
ceremonies.
Dr. Colgate Darden, president
of the Un.iversity of Vitginia and
former governor of Virginia, wiAl
deliver an address, while Dr. Mil-
ler will project a broad plan for
educational expansion at the Uni-
versify in his inaagoPal address.
J. Thomas Gur-ney, chaimaan Of
the Board of Control, W01 install
Dr. Miller as president.
Oi the eve of the inaiguwaton
a concert by Miss Gladys S`Wth-
out, noted mezzo soprano, will
be presented at 8:15. in the n1i-
versity auditorium.

Legal Fraternity

Honors Rushees
Members of the Univervty
of Florida chapter, Phi Alpha Del-
ta, national legal honorary fra-
ternity, honored rushees :at a,
banquet Thursday night at Thom-
as Hotel.
A reception preceded the ban-
quet. Joe MacBeth, Fort Leader-
dale, Phi Alpha Delta Mar*saH,
was chairman in charge of ar-
rangements and reservations.
Principal after dinner speaker
was Dr. George John Mtler, mem-
ber of the College of Law Faculty,
who discussed '"Outstanding Per-
sonalities in the Law." Joe Jen-
kins, Gainesville, acted as master
of ceremonies.


.r *~ ~ -
A




These men will highlight conferences when Dr.. J. Hillis Miller is inaugurated as fourth president of
the University of Florida March 4 and 5. Participating in the inauguration and pre-inaugural conferences
will be: (Upper left) Dr. George D. Stoddard, president of the University of Illinois and prominent mem-
ber of UNESCO; (Upper right) Governor Millard F. Caldwell of Florida, prominent member of the
Southern 'Governors Educational Conference who will preside at a March 4 conference on, "Regional Plan-
ning in Education"; (Lower extreme left,) President Colgate Darden of Virginia, inauguration speaker;
iLower left center) Dr. 0. C. Carmichael, president of the Carnegie Foundation, who will lead the dis-
cussion at the Regional Conference; (Lower right center) Dean C. E. MacQuigg, Ohio State University
Engineering School, who will address a Regional Conference of the American Society. of Engineering
Education March 4; (Lower right) Dean Robert B. Downs, University of Illinois Library School Dean,
who will feature a meeting of Southern Librarians, March 5 and 6. President Miller, in academic gown, is
shown in the center panel.

AN EDITORIAL


Let's Have That Stadium Filled















Legal Fraternity
Celebrates 29
Years On Campus
Cockrell Inn of Phi Delta Phi
oldest legal fraternity in Florida
celebrated its 29th year on thi
campus by holding a rush ban
quet at the Club New Yorker for
men qualified as candidates for
admission to a professional lega
fraternity.
Phi Delta Phi, founded at the
University of Michigan shortly
after the Civil War is composed
of 70 chapters and has initiated
40.000 members during the past
78 years. Prerequisites for mem-
bership include a high scholastic
standing.
Magister Warren Goodrich pre-
sided at the banquet and intro-
duced the guests of honor who in-
cluded Judge John A. H. Murph-
rec, circuit court judge and prov-
ince president of Phi Delta Phi;
Dean Emeritus Harry Trusler of
the Florida Law College; Judge
C. J. Smythe, former judge of the
New York supreme court; and
Mr. C. V. Silliman, recent addi-
tion to the University of Florida
.Law faculty and graduate of Har-
vard Law College.
The following pledges accepted
bids to Phi Delta Phi on Feb. 23
and are now under the guidance
of John Blanton, pledge chair-
man: Dick Ae n, Memphis,
Tenn.; Bill Beardall, Orlando; Bill
Bluemle, Tampa; Buck Blankner,
Orlando; Joe Bradham, St. Pet-
ersburg; George Brown, Largo;
Waldo Carmichael, West Palm
Beach; Tom Crawford, Jackson-
ville; Vernie Culpepper, Geneva;
Dewey Dye, Bradenton; Bob
Frank, Tampa; Cliff Harp, Arca-
dia; Milton Jones, Clearwater;
D. B. Kibler, Lakeland; Sumpter
Lawry, Gainesville; Lacy Mahon,
Jim Mahoney, Jacksonville; Bob
Ray, Palatka; Dick Seibert,
Gainesville; Harold imith, Ar-
cadia; Dick Smith, Arcadia; Herb
Stickney, Cleveland, Ohio; Juble
Early, Sarasota; Eldon Wiggins,
Orlando; Dan Naughton, Jack-
sonville; Noah Jenerette, Jack-
sonville; Jack Clark, St. Peters-
burg; Dave Clements, Auburn-
dale; Mac Futch, Starke;o Angus
Harriet, Sanford; Bill Owen,
Clewiston; and Clyde Trammel,
West Palm Beach.

Aero Sciences .'
Elect Officers
For Semester
The Institute of Aeronautical
Sciences began this semester by
electing officers. The following
students-were elected:
Chairman, Ben Pastuer, Stuart;
Vice-Chairman, Wm. Petnyia, Jax;
Corresponding Secretary,. Clyde
Hayes, St. Clopud;, Secretary, T. J.
Bell, Gainesville; Treasurer, Alton
Mitchel, Miami.
A field trip to inspect thd' Cli-
matic H-,nger was discussed. A re-
cent inspection of the. PAA shops
in Miami was reported.
The next meeting is planned for
March 30 and all persons interest-
ed in aeronautics' are invited. It
will be held in Florida Union and
refreshments will be served.
Professor R.' A.. Thompson was
elected faculty adviser. Thompson
is head, of the Aeronautical De-
partment here- and has been a
member of the Institute for 16
years. He was one of the first
members of this national organiza-
tion.

Pgr essPve Party
Slates llace Talk
Henry. A.. Wallace's December
29 speech, '"Why I Choose- to
Run," will be presented by tran-
scriptionv in the6 Florida- Union
Auditorium at 7:40 p. in. Monday,
Jim.'Crown, of the Florida Pro-
gressive .party, has announced.
Those interested in hearing the
speech, of recent political events
are invited. ,
The name, of, the Southern lib-
eral who is to )be the major speak-
er of the evening is to be an-
nounced soon...


Civil Service Exam

For Patent Examiner

Is Slated By USCSC
e An examination has been an-
- nounced by the U. S. Civil Service
r Commission for filling Patent Ex-
r aminer positions in Washington, D.
I C. and nearby Virginia and Mary-
land.
e Information and application
y forms may be obtained from most
I first and second class post offices,
I from Civil Service regional offices,
or from the U. S. Civil Service
Commission, Washington 25, D. C.
Closing date for acceptance of
Patent Examiner applications is
* August 31, 1948. However, persons
* interested in being considered for
- positions to be filled immediately
- should file their applications with-
* the Commission's Washington of-
fice not later than March 9, 1948.

e University Prof.
SElected To Serve

On Medical Group
Dr. Carl H. Johnson, assistant
professor of Pharmacognosy and
Pharmacology at the University of
Florida, has been elected a fiem-
ber of the sub-committee on
Pharmacognosy of the Committee
on National Formulary, Dr.
Townes R. Leigh, Dean of the Cdl-
lege of Arts and Sciences has an-
nounced.
Among the duties of the sub-
committee to Which Dr. Johnson
was elected is the revising of the
monographs on botanical drugs
which are described in the Na-
tional Formulary, one of the wide-
ly used books of standards of the
pharmaceutical profession.

John McDonald
Guest Speaker
Of Engineers
Johan M. McDonald, M.D., D.P.
H., and director of Industrial Hy-
geine, Florida State Board of
Health, was guest speaker at a
meeting of the Benton Engineer-
ing Society Tuesday night in
Chemistry Auditorium.
Dr. McDonald spoke eon "Indus-
trial Hygeine in Florida" and il-
lustrated his talk with a movie
showing the relation between the
United States Public Health Ser-
vice and industry and engineer-
ing.
Each meeting of the 'Benton
Engineering Society is sponsored
by one of the professional engin-
eering societies on the campus.
This ..meeting was arranged by
the student chapter of the Amer-
ican Institute of Electrical En-
gineers.
All students and faculty mem-
bers interested in engineering are
invited to attend these talks.

AIEE Members

On Plant Trip
Approximately 45 student mem-
bers of the AIEE journeyed to
Tampa last Saturday to inspect
plant facilities of the Tampa
Electric Co. They were accom-
panied by Prof. Fred H. Pum-
phrey.
Preceding the tour, the mem-
bers making the trip were guests
of the Tampa Electric Co. at a
luncheon at Rubin's Spanish Res- I
taurant.
Seven guides, all alumni of the e
University of Florida, were pro-
vided for the party by Harold
D. Bebee, general superintendent.
The existing plant, the Peter 0.
Knight station located on the
Hillsborough River, was first In-
spected. Members then proceeded ,
to the new $6,000,000 plant now a
under construction at Hooker's
.Point. The first generator, one of
three to be installed by 1951, will
be placed in operation this sum-
mer and will be one of the most
modern and up-to-date steam pow- 4
er generating units in the coun-
try. v
The tour was concluded with 'a t
i


"Portraits


by'


Anderson"


Tfhe Anrderson Studio

338 W. Unlv. Ave.
Telephone 981 1




"Enjoy Your Meal Where


Your Class-mates Dine"



Western Steaks & Chops

Cooked To Order

Seafood Platess & Platters

Served In Your Choice

A La Carte

Dinners



STEAK HOUSE
707 W. University Ave.
.1


Free Spanish
Movies, Lessons,
Offered Students
In keeping with their attempts
lto further cultural relations be-
tween the United States and La-
tin America, Los Picaros," hon-
orary campus Spanish fraternity,
has announced a series of free
Spanish movies ,and accompany-
Ing language lessons. All those in-
terested are invited to attend.
The date of the first movie to be
held next week, will be announc-
ed in the next issue of the Alliga-
tor.

'Beach Erosion'
Hansen Topic
In Talk To SAM
An address by Professor H. J.
Hansen of the Industrial Engineer-
ing Department on "Beach Ero-
sion" highlighted the regular meet-
ing of the Society for the Advance-
ment of Management Thursday
evening.
Plans were discussed whereby
the local chapter could make mem-
bership available to non-engineer-.
ing students interested in manage-
ment. Definite action will be taken
at an early meeting.
Membership committee members
reported satisfactory progress
with their efforts to enroll all In-
dustrial and Pre-Industrial En-
gineering students.

Chalk And Eraser
Will Hear Bishop
Talk On Schools
Howard Bishop, Alachua Coun-
ty school superintendent, will
speak to Chalk and Eraser mem-
bers at their regular meeting
Monday night in the Music Room,
311, P. K. Yonge, at 7:30 p. m.
Bishop, who is past president
of the County School Superin-
tendents Association, and former
teacher and coach at Gainesville
High School, will speak on the
new school bill and its effect on
the administration of Florida
schools.
All students and faculty of the
College of Education and under-
graduates who are planning to
teach are invited.

Rex Farrior Elected

Treasurer Of Demos
The Florida Young Democratic
Club, political organization at the
University of Florida, elected Rex
Farrior treasurer, replacing Dick
Stanley who was acting treasurer,
at their meeting held Tuesday
night.
Announcement was made that
two more banquets with guberna-
torial candidates as guests have
been planned for March. Specific
dates and speakers will be an-
nounced in future Issues of the
Alligator.
Discussion was held concerning
the Florida Young Democratic
Club membership drive, which is
still under way. Those interest-
ed in joining the club are urged
to obtain application blanks at
Florida Union information desk. i

Delta Tau Delta
Installs Officers
Delta Tau Delta pledges elect-
ed the following officers at their
regular Monday meeting: Bob Ki- t
ker, Daytona Beach president; Al
Gammage, Miami, vice-president;
John Shoup, Riviera Beach, sec- -
retary; Gilbert Parker, Plant
City, treasurer; and Sid Squires,
Fort Lauderdale, sergeant-at-
irms.

Provincial President
Is Dinner Guest .
Of Phi Delta Thetas
Frank S., Wright, Miami, pro-
vince president of Phi Delta The-
a and former director of public- f
ty at the University of 'Florida, 1
and James Landon, Jacksonville,
were guests at dinner at the Phi
Delta Theta house Tuesday night.
Wright was graduated from
the-University of Florida in 1925,
mnd James Landon was in the
lass of 1932.


visit to one of the larger distribu-
tion centers, the 11th Avenue sub-
station.
Following the 'tour, a banquet
was held at Las Novedades, Span-
ish restaurant in Ybor City.
This was the first field trip to
be sponsored by AIEE this year.
Plans are being made for an-
other field trip in the near fu-
ture.


10 PiCA UP EVERWMNCr
Mr OAMAGeS TNMS--
ECOeW WE WItL..

WweII ieep on




Newberry's
TEXAOO STATIONS

Neighborhood
Service
314 North 9th Street

Downtown

Service
Masonic & West Main


2 The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 27, 1948



Clubs And Organizations


FINALLY GOT NICKNAME

'Red' Is Housemother

For Phi Kappa Tau Men

Once Chairman Of Schnectady Demo Party;
Now Using Diplomacy With Phi Taus


Block And Bridle


Plans Making


Progress

Block and Bridle Club, composed
of students in the University of
Florida College of Agriculture, is
pushing ahead with plans to stage
another big Baby Chick and Egg
Show in Gainesville March 11, 12
and 13.
Again this year the show will be
staged in the showrooms of Brook-
ing Motor Company, and the pub-
lic is invited to see the displays of
chicks and eggs. There is no ad-
mission charge.
Last year the event drew around
45 entries of chicks and 60 dozen
.eggs, and this year's display is ex-
pected to be even larger, I
Eggs will be entered as extra
large brown or white and large
brown or white. Each entry of
baby chicks will consist of 25 day-
old biddies of any standard breed.
Poultrymen throughout the state
have been invited to submit en-
ttries.
Dr. D. C. Giles, poultry service
veterinarian for the State Depart-
ment of Agriculture, and Frank S.
Perry, assistant poultryman with
the State Agricultural Extension
Service,-will judge the chicks. Se-
lection of winners in the egg divi-
sion will-be made by F. W. Risher,
in charge of the poultry division
for the State Department of Agri-
culture, and Charles Jamison, of
the department's inspection bu-
reau.
Local arrangements are being
handled by Professor J. Clyde
Driggers of the poultry division.

Attorney Dell To
Discuss Shands
Platform Tuesday
S. T. Dell, Jr., local attorney,
will discuss the platform of Sen.
W. A. Shands, candidate for gov-
ernor, in an open forum to be held
in Florida Union next Tuesday.
The meeting will be held under
sponsorship of the campus Shands
for Governor Club. Joe Eaton,
president, has issued an invita-
tion to all Interested students to
be present and discuss the issues
at stake in the coming election.
The meeting will be held Tues-
day, March 2, at 8 o'clock in
Room 305 of Florida Union, and
will be held as a smoker and
"round table" discussion.


Cow College Bull
By Eugene Doss
Florida College Farmer Board
will meet in room 210, Florida
Union, at 8, Monday, ....
Buzad office reports that the
Florida College Farmer fund
has $136.11 cents to their credit
. Does anyone remember the
Ag college banquets ? ?? The ac-
tivity still has a credit balance ar-
the Buzad office.
Saw two seniors, with butterfly
nets, perambulating in the gener-
al of ADPi Eneomology De-
partment will not accept just any
beetle in your collection.
In continuing the scoop on the
cow college organizations, the
Ag club is sketched at this time
for it does not major in any field
in particular, but all of the de-
partments collectively.
Agriculture Club was establish-
ed in 1909, when the college was
located in Thomas Hall In-
active during the war, it was re-
activated in 1945 37 years of
service to the college Objec-
tive is to promote interest in and
enthusiasm for agriculture by so-
cial intercourse and friendship .,


Rec Hall Gives

Dance Tonight
All students are invited to the
regular Friday night dance at the
Rec Hall to be-held from 8:30 to
11:30.
There will be recorded music,
refreshments, and floor show, all
free of charge. Everyone who
ikes to dance is invited to attend. I


Campus


Activities

BACCHUS CLUB
A meeting of the Bacchus Club,
freshman .dance society, will be
held at the Lambda Chi Alpha
House Tuesday at 7:30 p. m.
Planning for the Spring Frolics
dance will be started at this meet-
ing. All members are requested
to attend.

ASCE
The student chapter of ASCE
will have a smoker at the next
regular meeting Tuesday at 7
p. m. in the Highway Building.
Prof. H. D. Commings, principal
speaker, will discuss the organi-
zation, benefits and advantages of
the ASCE.
Smokes and refreshments will
be served. All civil and pre-civil
students are invited.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
Dr. Frank Goodwin will speak
March 1 at 8:15 p. m. in the
Chemistry Auditorium on the sub-
ject "The Egocentric Predicament,
or Problems in Modern Salesman-
ship."
This program is sponsored by
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
commerce fraternity, in accord-
ance with its policy of having
sp-'ak,:-rs noted in the fields of
business and business- education.
PANAMA CITY CLUB
Panama City Club will hold its
next meeting in the committee
room of Florida Union, Monday
at 7:30 p.m.
This is the first meeting of the
new semester and all members
are urged to be present. Any stu-
dent from Panama City who is
not a member is cordially invited.
A ICE
There will be a meeting of the
student chapter of American In-
stitute of Chemical Engineers at
7 p.m. Tuesday in room 203, Ben-
ton Hall. The' program will in-
clude a talk on "Utilization of
Naval Stores" by M. E. Ryberg of
the Forest Experiment Station.
All students are invited to at-
tend.


* '...;


a


IF "


M. K. Veldhuis
Will Address
Ag Club Monday
Dr. M. K. Veldhuis will be guest
speaker at the Ag Club Monday
night at 7 p. m. in the Ag Build-
ing.
Dr. Veldhuis, who is in charge
of the U. S. Citrus Products Sta-
tion at Winter Haven, will speak
on citrus by-products and their-
future outlook.
'Plans were discussed for the
coming fish fry at the Ag Club
meeting last Monday night. A
tentative date, March 15, was set
for the fish fry to be held in Col-
lege Park. Tickets to be sold in
advance are not restricted to Ag
students. All students are invit-
ed.
Musical entertainment was pro-
vided at the last meeting,. by
Lewie Muraro and John Fowler.

Rec Hall Holds
Bridge Tourneys


By Roger Long
It took the Phi Kappa Taus
some time to figure out a pet
nickname ofor their new house-
mother, Mrs. R. E. Reyes, b u t
they heard her sons call her 'Red'
and Red it has been since.
Mrs. Reyes has been coming to
Florida for a number of years
and came to live in Gainesville
when twoof her sons enrolled at
the University. It wasn't long
after that she was approached as
to whether she would consider
serving the Phi Kappa Tau fra-
ternity as its housemother. Ac-
cepting, she has served as house-
mother since last March.
Being interested in young peo-
ple for many years, she has de-
voted her time to several groups
of young people, including Boy
and Girl Scout work. Soon dis-
covering her talents, the frater-
nity placed in her capable and
willing hands purchasing of food
for the house and planning of
menus. She has been asked to as-
sist in the fraternity's funct':ns,
acting as a social front in repre-
senting the men of her fraternity.
Formerly from New York
State where she acted as chair-
man for the Democratic party in
Schenectady, she has had an in-
teresting and varied life, having


ANNUAL CUSTOM SINCE 1893

Phi Gamma Delta To Hold

Anniversary-Celebration

Pig Dinner Is Included In Fiji's Seventh Year Affair;
Held In Conjunction With Nat. Group Centennial
Upsilon Phi Chapter of Phi ternities for their monopoly of
Gamma DIelta fraternity will cele- the Glee Club during the year by
Bringing a barrel labeled "U. of C.
brate their seventh annual aualnni- Glee Club." Tied with a rope, the
versary on campus Saturday barrel was symbolic of the stran-
night. This celebration, held in glehold established by the two
conjunction with the 10.0th anni- fraternities. As a climax, a squeal-
versary of Phi Gamma Delta, will ing pig came running out of the
barrel. The pig ended in an elab-
feature their annual pig dinner, orate feast in the Fiji strong-
The Norris pig dinner has been hold.
an annual custom since 1893 The Phi Gams have had their
when, at that time, a Fiji was nickname, Fiji, since 1879, when
speaking in the Class Day exer- the name "Fm Gee" was chosen
cises at the University of Cali- for their fA ernity magazine.
fornia. The speaker took this op- They were then given the name
portunity .to rap two rival fra- Fiji Cannibals, which has since
been shortened to Fiji.,
S aSaturday night Phi Gamma
Sigma Pil IDelta alumni from all Florida will
ggather to renew bonds of brother-
S e hood around the banquet table at
St N wHotel Thomas. The ceremonious
Li feast will begin with the welkin
New Sigma Phi Epsilon pledg ringing with "All Hail The Pig."
New Sigma Phi Epsilon pledges The national executive secre-
include: William Harvey Herrin, tary of Phi Gamma Delta, Scoop
Jr., Orlando; William Frank How- Wilkinson, will be the principal
ard, Sarasota; George Victor Bo- speaker at the banquet. Toast-
kas, Pensacola; Joe Vincent De master will be McGregor Smith,
Salvo, Jacksonville; Byron Thom- Coral Gables.
as Cooksey, Vero Beach; and
George Theodore Arendt, Jr., Or-'
lando.
Jerome Rifkin, Miami; David
Lewis, St. Petersburg; Ira Suss- STREIT'S BI(
man, Haines City; and Paul Kash-
dan, Brooklyn, N. Y., pledged Del-
ta Sigma at a pledge banquet Wrizzer Bike I
held Thursday night at White
House Hotel. BICY


Jones Campaigns
For Dan McCarty
Dan McCarty, candidate for
governor, has announced that
Edgar C. Jones of Jacksonville
will be in charge of public re-
lations during his campaign for
governor. Jones, vice president of
a Jacksonville automobile con-
cern, is taking a leave of 'absence
from his position.
xn-pq P rA-vP-hnn rP^qi^-m nd n4


ST.EWARDS Jacksonville, is a graduate of the
There will be a meeting of In- University of Florida where he
ter-Fraternity Steward's Coopera- excelled in athletics and was hon-
tive, Monday at 8 p.m. in the Sig- ored by being selected All-South-
ma Nu House. All Stewards are ern quarterback in 1924. He later
urged to attend. served as athletic director of the
University from 1930 to 1936.
WOMEN'S STUDENTS GROUP
Discussion on coming elections Student Council Wednesday night
and on the constituttution will high- from 8 to 9 in room 305 of Flori-
light the meeting of the Women's da Union.


JIM DOUGLAS SHOE STORE


Announces


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West Side Of Square


Prizes were given to winners
of the weekly bridge tournament
j J held- at the Recreation Hall Tues-
day at 7:30 p. m.
Winners for this week were:
Mrs. R. E. Reyes East and West, Max Stults, St.
Augustine, and Joe Herrell, Pen-
sacola; North and South, B. F.
traveled extensively through Lat- Marshall, Daytona, and Hugh
in American countries, picking up Clements, Oklawaha.
a wide speaking knowledge of These 'tournaments, sponsored
Spanish. In all, the Phi Kappa by the Florida Union, are being
Taus are justified in their pride played every Tuesday night, and
of their accomplished house- all students, both men and wom-
mother. en, are urged to participate.


NO, the man in this pictu e is not upside dowl You nmft
be reading this standing on your head. Little wonder you
can't pass the Finger-Nail Test. Better straighten up and
streak down to the corner drug store for a bottle or tube of
Wildroot Cream-Oil Hair Tonic. Just a spot of Widroot
Cream-Oil grooms your hair neatly and naturally-gives It
that neat, well-groomed "college" man look. Relieves annoy-
ing dryness and removes loose, ugly dandruff .. It's non-
alcoholic, so don't try drinking. Ibraesnmbe however, it
contains soothing Lanolin. Get Wldroot Cream-Oll hair
tonic today and see for yourself why t's "again and again
the choice of men who put good grooming first ForA gen-
erous trial supply free, send this ad with
your name and address to Wildroot Co., "-
Inc., Dept. C-D, Buffalo 11, N. Y.





Tallygrams

By Cheryl Muster
"Where are the powder puffs ?'
"Mary, hand me the mirror!"-
"My hair needs combing. Play.
ing football certainly wrecks it."
Did you think the girls were
getting ready for the big danes
until you saw the word football-?
The Pi Beta Phi's and the Kapun
Alpha Theta's played the first ot.
ficial "FSU Powder Puff BowP'
game last Saturday. The Pi Beta
Phi's won the novel "touch" gabne
14-0, which was played for the
benefit of the World Student .r,.
ice fund.
Both teams had appointed offi.
cial powder puff girls who carried
powder puffs to the girls rather
than water during time out.
It was impossible to get the
average weights of the players
as they refused to divulge the se.
crets. They did, however, express
their willingness to give their ad.
dresses and phone numbers in-.
stead.
One girl was such a good run.
ner that the Seminoies were
thinking about asking her to
come out for spring training.
Believe it or not, but last, Sa-
urday evening the Seminole five
gained revenge when they clashed
with the Florida Southern Moc-
casins here. (Two weeks ago the
Moccasins bit the Indians, 47-41,
in Lakeland.) Saturday's win was
the first scalping for the Semi.
noles since Troy State last De-
cember 12.

Students discussed the constitu.
tion for University government
and voiced their opinions Mon-
day, Tuesday and Wednesday eve.
nings.
"Ye Gods!" FSU's Sandspur
production, was presented last
night and is to be given again to-
night. In addition to the three-
act musical comedy, a formal
dance and the Odd-Even games
will complete the Sandspur week.
,end.


Phi Gamma Delta
Lists New Pledges
With the graduation of Presi-
dent Bill Kessen, Fort Lauderdale,
Jack G. Admire, Jacksonville, has
taken over as chapter president
of Phi Gamma Delta, election of
officers in March.
Last semester pledges are
Folke Jonsson, Jacksonville, and
Jim Bass, Ft. Pierce. PGD's new-
est pledge is Jim Spencer, Syra-
cuse, N. Y.

Kappa Alpha Theta
Forming Alumnae Club
All Kappa Alpha Theta's inter-
ested in becoming members of a
newly-organized Kappa Alpha
Theta Alumnae Club contact Mrs.
Frank Spain, 1337 W. McCormick
St., phone 259-W.











Way Back

college Press Association meets
Tallahassee Student enroll-
pent passes 2,000 mark New
Sr Opera Company presents
,,aust" The Baby Gator bas-
ietball team turns in fine record
for season winning 16 out of, 18
nies Dean Trusler an-
^iunces" newf requirements for
?Ltt School .. The Florida base-
bil nine defeats Ormond Beach
-2 Easter season ushers in
)any social events The Lyric
Theatre presents Charlie Chaplin
j his greatest comedy, "The Cir-
cius." ,
15 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK:
Executive Council passes plan
to slash activity fee from $21.45
to $17.85 "The Saber," new
military magazine, appears for
the first time Debate teams
ieave for Eastern and Western
tours .. Scabbard and Blade
gives tea-dance for the new mem-
hers of the honorary military
ira'. The Florida Theatre pre-
sents Douglas Fairbanks, Sr., in
"Mr. Robinson Crusoe" Gator
grapplers to meet Miami matmen
in Miami The Executive
Council turns "thumbs down" on
s proposal of open subsidization
nf athletes here at the University.
10 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK:
. Florida Players open two-day
run of'the three-act play, "Strife"


When ..
. Glen Gray's band to set the
tempo for the Military Ball .
Students cheer the first ballet
performance ever presented on
campus 27 Tallahassee beau-
ties vie for the title of General
College Queen Kappa Phi
Kappa initiates six members .
Alligator gives dancing lessons in
this week's edition Gator box-
ers meet Virginia tonight in se-
vere test .All Alachua County
voters urged to register for the
May primary Professor Bill
Carleton speaks to the Newman
Club on the advantage of being at
the University of Florida.
5 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK:
.Cafeteria to feed Army Cadets,
students are asked to eat else-
where Military Ball week-end
finds Tommy Reynolds leading
the band ... Mark Hulsey is nam-
ed managing editor of the Florida
Alligator Gator riflemen face
top unit s for area title Sledd
"C" captures Dorm Intramural
title The Coffee Pot offers
meal tickets for $5.00 Block
and Bridle holds steak fry .
Sigma Chi's crown their first frat
sweetheart. Bill Cory, student
body president ad football player,
receives the Baird Hardware Tro-
phy for the outstanding senior
athlete.


Campus Opinions

Letters To The Editor
Letters to the Editor, in order to be published, must be limited to
not more than 250 words and must be signed. No anonymous letters
will be printed.

"Pride" Must Be Progress
:Editor,
"How will we react" we the students of the University of Florida,
to the appearance at the inauguration of Dr. Miller of the 15 gov-
"ernors who stand as the deterrent force to the carrying out of the
'civil rights program? I, with many of my fellow students, have been
waiting for the moment when we could make our appeal to the stu-
dents of Florida, the citizens of the South, who believe in giving deserv-
ing students, returned war veterans regardless of race or color, every
possible advantage; who are more concerned with getting the most
from the taxpayer's dollar than in creating a hysteria over' party
allegiance or Southern pride.
We feel that any attempt to set up separate schools either on a
ktate or regional basis would result in a cut in appropriations for the
University of Florida, that there would be continued friction due to
"the attempt to by-pass the principle of the law that every state must
furnish higher, education for the residents within that given state.
The pride of the South must not be that of "white supremacy,"'
but of progress, progress that can only be achieved by developing our
human resource to the fullest through the sharing and sharing alike
of our facilities, not by depleting our educational funds with the crea-
tion of separate schools for the negro.
Henry Armstrong

Sorry That We're Human
Dear Pen:
Newspaper reporting, everyone realizes, is necessarily subject to
the usual factor of human error, and the ALLIGATOR, I suppose, is
as free from it as most. I feel justified, however, is writing my first
"Letter to the Editor" concerning my part in the "protest meeting."
I spoke not for the legal fraternity of which I am president (and
not from Phi Alpha Delta, inasmuch as I am president of Phi Delta
t'hi) but as ani individual student. The account left the inference that
I spoke as president of my fraternity.
I stated, not as it was attributed to me, that such a protest as
was proposed would likely cause a counter-demonstration which would
deteriorate into an expression of racial hatred-not into "racial segre-
gation.
Warren Goodwich

Suggests Political Column Of Facts
Gentlemen:
How about doing a service to that great number 'of students and
Faculty members who, like I, have the privilege of voting in the forth-
coming primary election, but don't have the time to attend the poli-
tical rallies, etc., to find out what Joe Doaks or-John Smith stands
for.
My suggestion would run something like this: Take a particular
:candidate for nomination for each issue of the Alligator, starting as
r, soon as possible, and continuing till the time of the primary. Devote
several reporters and as much space as possible to the subject of this
one particular candidate and try all of the pros, and cons down in in-
telligible black and white. It wouldn't have to be and shouldn't be poli-
ticking, but just above-board details. No dirt but facts.
How about it, Aligator?
Yours Very Truly,
Hugh C. DuBose
:Worry Over J-Day Stops Eating
:Dear Sir:
I have been a student at this great seat of learning for almost three
.years. During all of this time, I have been at peace-going my own way,
Bothering no one and being bothered by no one-and benefitting greatly
,from my mild and studious pursuits (at least, I hope I have!) .
But NOW-NOW I find myself going quite "batty" and so going at an
:alarming rate of speed-already my fingers are nubs, my friends are
:beginning to call me "Baldy". I can't eat or study!
So I am appealing to you before all is lost-
Tell me, I beg of you in the name of the Sacred Alligator, WHAT
'AND WHEN IS "J-DAY"?
This is the cry of a desperate man ... Take pity, I beseech you .
Frantically,
J. P. (Baldy) Dee


The Mystery Car


THE MYSTERIOUS SEDAN- *
THE MYSTERIOUS SEDAN


If You Know The Owner

Please Contact Alligator

Automobile Has Been Parked In Same Spot
Since Last September


By Jack Shoemaker
Many inquiries have arisen as
to the identity of the owner of
the 1936 black Plymouth sedan,
with a 1947 license, 11D-5223,
which is parked between the Uni-
versity Cafeteria and Sledd Dor-
mitory.
It has been there since Septem-
ber, except for instances when the
ditch-diggers have had to move it
to get the right-of-way. The car
is in an extremely dilapidated
condition with three flat tires and
a possible broken front axle.. The
upholstery is badly cut up and
tools and motorcycle equipment
clutter up the back seat.
The trunk is almost off, be-
ing attached only by one hinge
and there are several broken
windows in the automobile. The
motor seems to be in fairly
good shape, except for a few
torn wires, but any good me-
chanic could do a decent re-
modeling job on the car for a
not-too-large expense.
This reporter was asked to find
the owner of the car. and tell him
to move it. Well, I went to one
of the campus policemen and ask-
ed him if he knew anything about
the car. He told me that he
"thought it belonged to a stu-
dent." Now, that gave me some-
thing to work on, but' it didn't
pan out, as I just couldn't afford
to contact all the students.
Then I thought about the tax
collector down at the court house


in Gainesville. Perhaps he could
help me. Fortunately, he could
and did. He told me that the car
belonged to a P. Guy Crews, Jack-
sonville, Fla. Next, I called up the
registrar's office and asked for in-
formation of this Mr. Crews. I
was told that there was a Mr.
Marvin Crews from Jacksonville
registered here at the University.
Maybe he could help me. After
missing him a number of times,
I finally got in contact, with him.
Then he told me the story.
The car belonged to his fa-
ther who sold it to him. He in
turn, because he couldn't afford
the expense of keeping a car
here at school, sold it to a Hun-
garian student,, name unknown,
who now owns the car.
No one knows the whereabouts
of this student, who probably has
left the University-and no one
knows just what he intends doing
with the car.
SORORITIES .
University of Florida President
J. Hillis Miller has asked Attor-
ney General Tom Watson for a
ruling on whether sororities may
build privately financed houses on
state owned land.
Dr. Miller asked for the opin-
ion in line with a proposal that a
sorority row on the campus be in-
corporated in future expansion
plans.


The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 27, 1948


'I Prefer To Bo By
The Title I Earned'
"Now ladies and gentlemen,"
said the instructor in a class re-
cently, "if you really want to
you can call me Mister, Profes-
sor or Doctor. But what I would
really like to have you call me
by Is the title I earned while in
the Army. That's 'major.'
Toward the middle of the per--
iod a young man raised his
and to ask a question. "Mr.
Blank he began.
"Now just a minute, son, I'd
actually prefer that you call
me 'major," the instructor in-
terrupted.
The young man jumped to his
feet and exploded, "Well, to -
with you, major! I was a lieu-
tenant colonel and I'll call you
'mister'."

Sorority Rush
Continued From Page ONE
on the mantel.
Doughnuts placed on swords
and apple cider were served in
the.dining room following a short
skit.
Kappa Deltas
Sorority rushees were guests
of the Kappa Deltas at the KD
Hotel Monday night.
Miss Jane Snow, presented ar-
tists to perform for the hotel
guests. On the billing were the
Brumby sisters, who sang "In
Stravanada." Other performers in-
cluded, Liz Conant, who impress-
ed the audience with her songs,
"St. Louis Woman", and "Clar-
ence." Miss Jane Mayers, will be
remembered for her impersonation
of 'Pearl Baily singing "Tired"-
complete with "Mammy" make-
up.
During the entertainment the
guests gave their "bar" orders
to waitresses dressed in black bal-
lerina skirts and white blouses,
and were offered cigarettes (cour-
tesy of Chesterfield Cigarette Co.)
by Ann Brown, attired in the ap-
propriate cigarette girl costume.
Station BAKD at the KD Hotel
went off tlie air with the group
singing Kappa Delta songs.


Unusual Recital


By Murphree

Claude Murphree, University
organist, resuming his Sunday
afternoon recitals for the second
semester, announces an unusual
program for Sunday at 4 p.m.,
featuring 12 short Chorale-Pre-
ludes of Bach from the "Liturgi-
cal Year," or "Little Organ
Book".
George Hack, baritone, will
sing one verse of each chorale, be-
fore the playing of Bach's ver-
sion of the same. ,
Also to be played Sunday are
"Festival ToccataW" by Diggle,
dedicated to Murphree, "The Min-
strel Boy," Irish air, and the Sec-
ond Organ symphony by Louise
Vierne, who for many years was
organist at Notre Dame, Paris.
All students and friends are in-
vited to attend.

Protest Group
Continued From Page ONE
dent; and that this protest, as
stated above, is directed only to
the governor's meeting in Gaines-
ville.'
The ALLIGATOR Wednesday
took the stand that it was not try-
ing to decide an age-old question
of regional education or racial dif-
ferences, but that a public demon-
stration at this time would not be
logical or beneficial to either fac-
tion.
Dr. Miller, president of the Uni-
versity, in an AP story stated, "At
this time, when the University has
invited not only governors of the
Southern states but hundreds of
leading educators and represent-
atives of colleges throughout the
nation to the campus, I will con-
sider any protest an extreme act
of disloyalty to the University."
A portion of the protest group
appeared before the editor of the
Alligator Wednesday an d stated
that the governors are coming to


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ALWAYSS MIDER JIDETTER TASTING (OOLER. SMOKING


Gainesville to discuss "our educa--
tional problems and future;" They
said:- "We have a great stake in
their decisions. It can mean ade-
quate educational facilities for alL
It is obvious that the dissapation
of funds through the establishment
of parallel institutions will retard
our educational growth either on
the state or regional level. The
University-is faced with this prob-
lem now.
"We resent Gainesville being
made the sounding board for the
vile language of several dema-
gouges."
The group was told that they


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had a right to'resent oliniork and
to-protest actions they feel are
correct, but a public demonstra-
tion would only create misunder-
standings toward them and the
'University.
They were asked if they were
going to hold a public demon-
stration in-any way whatsoever.
The reply, after a long dis-
cussion, was: "We are attempt-
ing to appear before the Govern-
ors either in person or by a writ-
ten report, and whether a pub-
lic demonstration will be held
rests with the reception we re-
ceive.


Gwsbt *VK Am lir~a utuo TOIww Go





The Florida Alligator, Friday,


The


Spot*

By Bill Boyd
FLORIDA'S BASKETBALL TEAM ONCE again re-
ceived such a break that has made it one of the doormats
of the Southern Conference when they drew the Kentucky
Wildcats in their first .(maybe only) game of the tourney
The Wildcats who have one more basketball game in the
Southeastern loop than the law allows will be heavy fa-
vorites to win once again the title. Ralph Beard, Alex
Groza and Wah Wah Jones have made t.le boys from the
Blue Grass State one of the top fives in the nation.
Many people wonder why the Kentucky team is al-
ways near the top in basketball. One of the big reasons is
they have, very likely, the best informed coach in the
game. Adolph Rupp has long been a-top flight coach and
scout. That seems to be his strong point, being able to'spot
talent in its infancy. He is a strong supporter of defensive
basketball in this high scoring age. It is rumored that re-
cently in one of their games Rupp came storming into the
dressing room at half time and asked who was guarding
number 14 of the opposing team. One fellow meekly ad-
mitted that he was the man. Rupp gave him a real lecture
on guarding. This number 14 had scored all of the oppos-
ing team's points. The score stood Kentucky 40, opponents
3.
THE RESIGNATION OF
DEWELL RUSHING 'from
the football squad leaves
Coach Wolf in need of some
good ends. True he will have
Bill Turner, Tommy Bishop, .
Joe Hawkins and Fal John-
son, but the hole that Rush- e
ing will leave will not be 1.-
easy to plug. This big fellow
made the all-Southern team
in 1944 when he was a fresh- "
man. After a stretch in the
service he came back and -
wabI playing a top brand of Rushing
ball when he had his shoulder dislocated during the North
Carolina game and was out for the rest of the season.
When Florida's' scat backs start sweeping the ends this
Fall you can bet your boots they will miss the terrific
blocking that Rushing could give them.

IT IS TIME NOW FOR FLORIDA SPORTS fans to
begin planning to be here the week-end of March 26-27.
These are the dates of the Florida Relays as well as the
intra-squad football game which will climax the Spring
football drills. These are two days that all good Univer-
sity sports fans will not want to miss.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE FLORIDA billiards
team for their superb showing in the National Billiards
tourney held recently. The Florida team won the national
title and Leff Mabie once again proved himself one of the
top amateur billiard men of the nation,


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ARE HERE!


Feb. 27, 1948


Mortar-Pestle, Avondales
Tarpons, Wesley,
Saints Win
By Julian Clarkson
Mortar and Pestle, the Avon
dales, the Tarpons, Wesley, an.
the Saints forged into the lea
of their respective brackets a
the Intramural Independent league
softball tourney wound up its firs
week of play. Through games o
Wednesday afternoon, 10 team
were unbeaten, but four of these
nines had not yet gone into ac
tion prior to yesterdays slate.
By winning their first twi
starts, the Mortar and Pestle nin.
reduced the number of undefeated
outfits in bracket ont, to two wit]
the league-leading Hell Cats be
ing the' other unsurpassed team
The Mortars chalked up a close,
8-7 decision over Bobcats in their:
initial effort and followed up wit]
a 6-4 triumph over the All Star,
behind the three-hit twirling ao
Purser. The Mortars and Hell Cat,
clashed yesterday in a game whicl
might well have determined th4
bracket winner.
Bracket Two
In bracket two the Avondale:
grabbed an early contending posi
tion with an 8-7 win over the Ga,
tor Club and an impressive 5-]
victory over Presbyterian while(
Whittle was limiting the losers tc
two safeties. Baptist Union, 12-i
winner over the Gator Club in a
slugfest which featured four-base
wallops by Wheeler of Baptist and
McCart of the Gator Club, was
slated to encounter Presbyterian
yesterday in its second outing.
Tarpon Club spurted to the role
of early favorite in the third
grouping with a 6-2 win over CLO,
aided by an assist from the losing
team's moundsman. Carcia, on the
slab for OLO, issued six untimiely
free tickets to first, four of which
culminated in Tarpon tallies.
Saints Win
Two potentially powerful dia-
mond outfits rocketed to the fore
in the fourth bracket by chalk-
ing up a pair of wins each. The
Saints ran wild in overpowering
the Stings. 11-1, and Conch Club,
9-2. Their record was matched by
Wesley, 8-1 victors over the Stings
and recipients of a forfeit win
from the Randuffs, last year's
champs.
Zimmerman, who handles Wes-
ley's mound chores, turned in by
far the most outstanding individ-
ual performance of the tourna-
ment to date against the Stings.
The Wesley moundsman whiffed
the first three batsman to face
tim and sent a total of 13 enemy
hitters back to- the bench after
burning over a third strike in his
five inning stint. In addition, Zim-
merman collected a homer and a
sngle in two trips to the plate,
to lead his mates offensively.

Freshmen Nel Stars

Asked To Reporl

Monday For Drills
All freshmen who have eyes on
nagging spots on Florida's frosh
ennis squad are requested to re-
port to Coach William Potter
Monday at 5 o'clock in Room 205,
temporaryy K building.
The Baby Gators are scheduled"
o tangle with their older broth-
ers on the varsity March 19, the
irst of a series of intra-team
matches slated while the varsity
s idle between SEC and other
collegiate scraps. Several state
high schools are also being lined
ip for the freshmen racket-wield-
rs.
Heading an expected large turn-
out will be Berney Segal, former
Tampa high school ace and
ighth-ranking junior performer
n the South, and fleet-footed
Andy Ziebe, who gathered in the
aurels in hometown Jacksonville
before enrolling here.
Coach Potter emphasized the
act that from the freshmen
quad ranks will come the top-
otchers who will pace Coach
lerman Schnell's Orange and
31ue varsity next year.
Varsity Co-Captains Bobby Rig-
'ins and Harry Terrell reported
hat the Gators will be in peak
conditionn when they open the 1948
eason against Florida Southern
t Lakeland March 26. Thirteen
matches will follow, climaxed by
he May SEC tourney in New Or-
eans.


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Softball Gains ,,


Spotlight Of


Ind. Mural Loop


Leon Sikes, co-captain of the Gator golf team is shown above
lining up a putt In the fashion that has made him one of the top
golfers in the state. The Gator golf team meets Ormond Beach ,Coun-
try Club golfers there Saturday.


Florida Cagers Score Close

Win Over Jax Navy, 77-59
Hamilton, Taenzler Lead Scoring
For Fighting Gators
Florida's fighting Gator quintet defeated Jacksonville
Navy 77-59 on the Navy court Wednesday night to rack up
their fifteenth victory.
Forward Harry Hamilton led the Florida attack
dropping 27 points through the' hoop. Hans Tanzler scored
22 points followed by Atkingon with 12 and Miller with'10.
The defeat, broke a. 20-game
winning streak for the Jax Navy
team and was the first loss since Hell Cats, Killers
the Gators turned the'.trick earlier
in the season by an 82-51 score. Set New arks
The Gators now have a' sea- Me W arks.
son's record of 15 wins and eight D
losses, and have scored a total of I OWling inalS
1,349 points as compared to 952 A crack Hell-Cat bowling'outfit
,for their opponents, squeezed past the Killers in the
The box score: finals of the Independent League
Florida Fg Ft Tp intramural race Tuesday to take
Hamilton, f ............ 12 3 27 the league title. The Hell Cats,
Atkinson, f ...............4 4 12 with 2523 points, edged out the
Fillingim, f ............ 0 1 1 Killers, who collected 2379 mark-
Taenzler, c ............11 0 22 ers. Both finalists chalked up the
Welch, g .............. 0 5 5 highest scores in intramural bowl-
Godwin, g .............. 0 0 0 ing history and shattered all pre-
Miller, g .............. 3 4 10 vious records.
This win for the Hell Cats
Totals ...............30 17 77 shoved them up in the first place
Jax Navy Fg Ft Tp position of the independent league
Kilgariff, f ............ 4 12 in front of the All Stars and the
Kerr, f .................2 0 4 Tarpons. Formerly, the All Stars
Johnson, f ............. 6 0 12 eld the lead, but Were sho;,ed
Ensign, f .....-........ 1 2 4 down a notch by virtue of losing
Henningson, c ......... 5 2 12 out to the Hell Cats in the bowl-
Scott, c ................0 2 2 ouarter-final matches.
Gibbs, g ............... 4 1 9 Members of the winning team,
Woolbright, g ........... 2 2 wit i individual scores include T.
McKay, g........................ L. Bailey 511; Carl Chafin, 500;
1 Dalton Harrison, 437; Norwood
Totals ......... ...... 135 9 Hope, 591, and Joe Sommese, 484.
Halftime score: Fla. 35, NAS Tpe, 591, and Je e fest e.


31.

Golf Tournament
Tickets On Sale
Admission tickets to the Gaines-
ville Open Golf Tournament to
be held March 5, 6, and 7 will
be on sale for half price at the
Florida Union this afternoon and
Tuesday afternoon from 3 to 6
o'clock.
L. C. Pepper, tournament chair-
man, said the th: e day student
tickets wii be on sale at a table
ir the Union Building for $1.50.
All admissions at the gate will
be one dollar a day.
The $2,500 golf tournament is
held each year to provide a week-
end of play for the professionals
and amateurs on the PGA tour,
who are not among the 32 golfers
invited to the International Four-
ball at Miami. Last year there
were 125 golfers entered in the
tournament from 28 states and
Canada.
Record Holders
Florida Relay track records are
held by eight schools: Duke, Mary-
land, North Carolina, Auburn,
Alabama, Mercer, Georgia and
Florida. The Relays will be held at
the University of Florida thisayear
on March 27th.


Admission Tickets


GAINESVILLE OPEN

GOLF TOURNAMENT

March 5, 6 and 7

ONE HALF PRICE

$1.50 For Three Days
On Sale At:

FLORIDA UNION

-Today and Tuesday
3to6p.m.

SEE THE TOURING GOLF
PROFESSIONALS IN ACTION


Tleamin Lotalis are: IIrsL game,
809; second game, 832; third
game, 882; total 2523.
Those on the losing team are
Comer Perryman, 476; Norman
Allen, 459; Nate Wolfson, 480;
Jimmy Addington, 457; Al Low-
man, 507. Team totals are: first
game, 750; second game, 817;
third game, 812; total, 2379.

Sports,

Ca lender
Thursday, March 5
Basketball Florida vs Ken-
tucky in Louisville.
Friday, March 6
Swimming-Florida vs Clemson
in Gainesville.
Renew Rivalry
Next fall the University of Flor-
ida and Rollins College renew a
gridiron rivalry which hasn't been"
on the books since 1934. The first
Florida-Rollins game was played
when the Gators entered football
in 1906.


Here


Alachua Air E


Annexes Dorm


Tech


By John Williford
An unbeatable Alachua Air Base volleyball team won
a hard-fought decision from Flavet 3 in the finals of the
Intramural Dormitory League playoffs Tuesday, and were
declared the official Dorm champions.
The Alachua lads ran over the Flavets in the first
game of the final round, 15-9, but the spirited Flavets
rallied in the second game to
squeeze out a much-needed 15-12 M
triumph. In the third and crucial Aha
game, the, Air Base ball-bouncers lTD Moves Ahead
returned to their classy brand of
ball and went on to roll over Fla- I
giving them the dorm title. ra
Air Base Wins Frat Volleyball
The semi-final round saw the V .
crack Air Base aggregation out- .
fight Temp 0, 15-10, 15-8. The By Bill Moor
Temp 0 boys had reached the
semi-finals by licking Fletcher Delta Tau Delta moved head
M-N in a well-fought battle, 15-6, in the Orange League volleyball
15-11. 1 meet this week by licking the
- Although the Air Basers jump- Kappa Sigs while the SAEs lost
ed up several notches on the Dorm to the Sigma Nus in the other
Intramural ladder by taking the bracket of, play.
volleyball title, they still have a The lts t6ok a definite Oranld
lot of climbing to do before they on the first bracket of the Orange
catch up with the strong Temp League as they won their second
O's, who are running neck and game in a week's time. They beat
neck with Sledd C and G for the the Kappa Sigs 15-7, 15-5 to win
n eck with Sledd C and G for the first two games in two out of
The next sport on the Dorm three Wednesday. In the other
League calendar is handball, with game in this bracket the SPEs
first-round play scheduled to be- outplayed the KAs to gain a two-
gin next Monday. Second-round game victory, winning by scores
matches will be held Tuesday, of 15-9, 15-6.
semi-finals Wednesday, and finals In the other bracket the Sigma
Thursday afternoon at 4:30. This Nus loomed as a possible threat
includes both singles and doubles when they whipped the SAEs
play. Tuesday afternoons Playing three
close games the Snakesmen final-


ilfams. i o~ ..
I U *W *.
SEC Meet
By Mao McGrew
Florida's basketball te a m
closes out regular season play to-
morrow night in a return clash
with Georgia Tech here. Tech de-
feated the Gators in Atlanta ear-
lier in the season 65-42.
The Gators, fresh from a77-59
win from the Jacksonville Navy
team Wednesday night, will be
out to avenge the early season'
loss to Tech. Harry Hamilton, Ga-
tor forward, and center Hans
Taenzler" will probably lead the
Florida scoring. These two men
are leading the individual Gator
scoring parade and led the scoring
against Jax Navy. Hamilton hit
for 27 points and Taenzler scored
eleven goals for 22 points.
Julian Miller, third ranking in-
dividual scorer from a guard po-
sition will be a thorn in the Yel-
low Jacket defense and maintain
a constant scoring threat. Bill
Atkinson is back in top form and
should give the Gator cause plen-
ty of help.
Nolan Stars
Jim Nolan, six foot eight inch
Tech center, will lead the invad-
ers. Nolan scored 30 points
against Kentucky Saturday night
and at the same time held Alex
Groza, Wildcat center, to two
points. Nolan scored 17 points
against the Gators in Atlanta.
Another Jacket high scorer is
freshman forward Colin Ander-
son who racked in 16 points in the
previous game against Florida.
Melvin Dold,.a six foot two inch,
guard will be the third main scor-
ing threat in the Tech attack. He
scored 13 points .in the previous
Gator game.
This will be the final game for
the Gators before they journey to
Louisville next week to enter the
Southeastern Coneference Tour-
nament where they open against
Kentucky, undefeated league
leaders. Two of the Kentucky
wins were registered against
Tech.
I Season Record
The Gators take a record of 15
wins and 8 losses into the Tech
game with five victories and six
losses incurred in league play.
Conference wins include victories
over L. S. U., Mississippi State,
Auburn, and Georgia. One of the
loop losses was to Tulane, second
seeded team in the tournament.
dLI'JUL U rill h b C TakC lCUi d rfl


TEPs And Phi Taus

Lead Blue League

Volleyball Tourney
Tau Epsilon Phi and Phi Kap.
pa Tau loomed as the trong teams
in their respective' brackets as
Blue League volleyball finished
the first week of play.
The TEPs whipped the Betas in
two fast games Wednesday tc
come out on top by wide margins
of 15-4, 15-3. The real test of
TEP strength came yesterday
afternoon when they met the
strong Vi Lams, who won their
second straight victory by beat-
ing AGR 15-4, 15-7. This game
was played too late yesterday to
report for today's paper.
The Phi Taus won their first
game in the competition thus far,
beating Theta Chi by scores of
15-5, 15-5. The Phi Gams increas-
ed their lead over the field by
winning two games and have now
won three times in as many
starts. They' beat Delta Sigma
15-9, 15-12 and took two out of
three to whip LXA by the scores
of 15-5, 10-15, 15-4. The game
Monday between the Phi Gams
and PKT should prove the decid-
ing game for this bracket.
Next week's schedule is as fol-
lows: Mon., March 1-PKT vs.
PGD, BTP vs Cp, PLP vs. DX.
Tues., March 2-DS vs LXA,
AGR vs. BTP, TEP vs. CP.

Intramural
Results
Dorm Volleyball
Air Base over Flavet 3, 15-9,
12-15, 15-8 (finals).
Independent Softball
Mortar and Pestle,6,6, All Stars
4; Tarpons 6, CLO 2; Wesley 8,
Stings 1; Saints 9, Conch Club 2;
Baptist, 12, Gator Club 7; Avon-
dales 5, Presbyterian 1; Bobcats
9, Pensacola 8; Mortar and Pes-
tle 8, Bobcats 7; Avondales 8,
Gator Club 7; Saints 11. Stings 1.
Frat Volleyball
PDT over SX, 15-1, 15-1; DTD
over KS, 15-7, 15-5; PGD over
LXA, 15-5, 10-15, 15-4; TEP over
BTP, 15-4, 15-3; PKT over TX,
15-5, 15-5; PGD over DS, 15-9,
15-12; PLP over AGR, 15-4, 15-7;
SN over SAE, 12-15, 15-13, 16-14;
SPE over KA, 15-9, 15-6.
Independent Bowling


SHell Cats over Killers,
pins to 2,379 pins (finals).


Don't Fuss!



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Students Call 9275 for Pickup

and Delivery


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2,523


ly came out on top after losing
the first of their games. The
scores were 12-15, 15-13, 16-14.
The Phi Delts bounced back after
losing to the ATOs and soundly
whipped the Sigma Chis in the
other game played in this bac-
ket. PDT won by scores of 15-1,
15-1.
ATO met the Sig Alphs in a
game yesterday, the outcome of
which was not known at press
time. This game will have definite
bearing on the outcome of the
lower bracket.
Games next week are as follows:
Monday, March 1-SAE vs. SX,
SPE vs. KS. Tuesday, March 2-
KA vs. PKA, SN vs. ATO.

University Student

Wins Golden Gloves

Title In Jax Meet


F u a iii win e w ea eneu w r
Sam Mirabella of Tampa, Uni- the Tech game and the tourna-
versity student, won the light- ment by the loss of Dick Pace,
heavy weight division of the state Doug Belden, Henry Cornell and
Golden Gloves tourney Wednes- Lamar Bridges, all early season
day in Jacksonville. mainstays on the squad.
Mirabella defeated Curt Boy- m y
ette of Fort Myers in the finals
over the three round routs. The Billiar d E
Tampan won his first fight over r xpert
Joe Doubonski of Ja Navy with A
a second round TKO, he scored To Appear Soon
another TKO over a Jacksonville
lad in the second round to enter in Florida Union
the finals against Boyette.
Boyette, bela's opponent Joe. Bachelor, youthful N e w
in the finals, copped the state York billiard expert, will appear
AAU lightheavy title last year in at the Florida Union game room
West Palm Beach. March 3 at 3 30 and 7:30 for an
The winners In this tourney Mrhi o3 at 3:3fr sd7:30 fo an
were to leave this morning for the exhibition of trick shots and all
National Golden Gloves fights in other types of fancy tricks of he
New York. The tourney was con- billiard table .
ducted under the rules and regu- Bachelor, rated one of the most
lations of the National Golden promising young billiard stars of
Gloves the nation, put together a high
run of 107 balls to defeat Charlie
Harmon for the New York State
Trackmen Enter title. He also holds a best run of
a i I 223 balls in exhibition.
Invitational M eet This we known billiard ex-
In ia ional M eet pert is being brought here by the
Florida Union as another one of
A two-man Orange and Blue its services to the students. The
delegation will unofficially open exhibitions will be free and Bach-
Florida's track schedule tomor- elor will remain after the sho\,
row at Chapel Hill in the sixth to give individual instruction to
annual Southern Invitational In- students.
door Games sponsored by the
Unvri-- X-$


University of Nor th Carolina.
Shot Putter George Hills of
Jacksonville and Tommy Taylor,
Gator pole vaulter and broad
jumper from Fort Myers, will
take part in the meet anw will be
accompanied to North Carolina
by Coach Percy Beard. Both men
are letter winners from last year's
squad and Hills won his specialty
at the SEC meet last spring with
a heave of 49 feet, 1 1-2 inches.


High Scoring
Florida Southern apparently
catches the brunt of University of
Florida athletic scoring desires.
Two high-scoring Gator records
were established against Southern.
In 1913 the Gators won a 144 to 0
gridiron victory, and this season
Florida ran up an 87 to 43 basket-
ball win.


1948 World Almanac ...............
Hanna & Hanna, Lake Okeechobee .....
Douglas, The Everglades .............
*Davidson, Rudolph Otto's Interpretation
(*Prof. R. F. Davidson, Chairman of C-5)


.$1.10
. 4.00
. 3.50


Of Religion ..................... 2.50
Capote, Other Voices Other Rooms ...... 2.75
Muller, Thomas Wolfe (A critical study) 2.00
Encyclopedia Britannica 12th Edition 32
Volumes, Excellent Condition ...... 39.50
The Encyclopedia American-1946 Edition
30 olumes, as new ................79.00
Log Log Vector Slide Rules-Dietzga--
Leather Case ............ ... 19.9 0
Adjustable Curve Rulers (SpHnes) 18"
Steel Dietzgen ................... 2.50
23x31 Wood Drawing Boards .......... 4)00
Modeling Clay 35c per pound ...
Canvas Board ... Linen Canvas


THE

FLORIDA BOOK SHOP


BOOKS & SUPPLIES

Just Received


University Avenue, Phone 1393


Saturday


S Atllantans Scored

ase mWin Over Fla. In

it l Frst Meeting
T tleFinal Game For Both


i


Gator Golfer,








Stfi I;ossomi ng


Florida's Symphony Orchestra


CLASSIFIED BEAVERS

"Beavers" Cause Trouble


Ticklers


. By George


Timing Keeps Him From Being Widower


After a 13-year absence 17-
year-old Patricia Northrop is
back in film work. At age 4
she was a pea blossom in Mid-
summer Night's Dream. She's
still blossoming, too, as you can
,ee by this new picture, taken
nnd a la Hollywood


Snug Like a Bug


HIS FORMULA


The RAF is experimenting with
this new type exposure suit:
12%4 ounces when folded, it fits
into the pocket in the Mae West
collar. Wearer puts it on, then
inflates it to give buoyancy as
well as air insulation against
cold and damp. Flight Lt. F.
Latham models it at Farnbor-
ough. England



Every Friday-

MMAK! B B^ 01


Go Light On Fast Music,

Says Band Leader Ed Lang
By Jack Fortes was substituting for Ailsworth
Campus dancers like their mu- when above picture was taken.
sic mixed in somewhat this fash- Ed says he first joined the band
ion heavy on the slow, light on in the fall of 1946 .when Perry
the fast, plus an occasional rhum- Watpon was its leader and per-
ba or a samba for added variety. sonnel manager. Bob McCorkle
This musical formula has been handled the business end in addi-
described by Ed Lang, now lead- tion to his trumpet duties.
ing the former Bob McCorkle "When Watson left school,"
band. says Ed, "McCorkle'took over the
The group is composed of leadership, I moved into his trum-
Lang and Don Evans, trum- pet chair, and also acted as con-
pets; J. H. Southerland, Emory tact man with the fellas."
Jackson, Wayne Sessions, and "McCorkle dropped out of
lien Ailsworth, saxes; Grover school two weeks before Christ-
Baker, trombone; Kemp Wil- mas because of illess, continued
liams, drums; and Ralph Swan- Ed, "and I found myself leading
son,, piano. Stan Richardson the band."
Lang says that one of the best
college bands- he's heard was a 16
piece group playing -at Tulane
.University. The members were
students at Loyola Music School,
Splayed special arrangements, and
were "fine," says Ed.
When asked what experience
BrBMB ^iBu BB


IE ril O i EL CoLUD


Presents



Larry Gibson and his Orchestra


Make Your Reservations Now-


Call 1296 or 1040

Every Friday Every Saturday


Do You Want To Make That


TALLY LASSIE HAPPY

SEND HER FLOWERS


Is she th girl who always says "Maybe"? A dainty
corsage of roses may help her to be more definlet-
and more sentimental.
ROSE OR CARNATION CORSAGE-$3.00
Three Torches Corsage Bar
Across From FSU Music Annex


PARK & COPELAND
Tallahassee, Florida
Phone 887-Wire or Write


Symphony Orch,


Hard Working,


Under Publicized
Group Has Won Acclaim
In Many Cities; Five
More Trips Planned


By 4obin Brown
The Symphony Orchestra of the
University of Florida is one of the
hardest working and least pub-
licized organizations on the cam-
pus. The orchestra, under the ca-
pable direction of DeWitt Brown,
is said by some to 'rank with the
best of its kind in the country.
In the past the group has trav-
eled to many cities and has met
with high acclaim in all. Among
those cities are Jacksonville, Tal-
lahassee, Valdosta, Ga., Lake City,
Qcala, Mt. Dora and Leesburg.
Trips planned for the coming se-
mester include Palatka, Lake,
City, Tallahassee, Leesburg and
Mt. Dora. In addition to these
out of town appearances, Brown
says that at least two concerts
will be given here on the campus
sometime in the coming spring.
During the past two months,
the orchestra has had no definite
meeting place in which to re-
hearse. The majority of rehearsals
have been in the form of indi-
vidual and sectional practices at
Brown's home.
No academic credit is given for
participation in the orchestra. At
present it is simply a student or-
ganizatioh. There are a number
of capable musicians on the cam-
pus who are taking no part in the
orchestra or any of its activities
simply because the school gives
no credit for it.
Having no school of music as
yet on the campus, the orchestra
has had to cater to people who
play instruments as a hobby and
not as a life's work. This situa-
tion should be improved in March
when Alva A. Beecher will arrive
on the campus to start organiza-
tion of a college of music here at
the University. Academic credit
probably will be given for partici-
pation in musical organizations
which are approved by the new
school.
According to Brown, the Uni-
versity of Florida should, in the
next few years, have one of the
best schools of music in the na-
tion.


he'd had with bands before
coming to the University, Lang
told of his playing with a 16
piece V-5 Navy band at the
University of South Carolina.
"I played with this service
group for 10 months," relates, Ed,
"and during that time we played
for fraternity dances, a Navy
commissioning ball and many
other social events."
In addition toplaying for sev-
eral dances at the campus recre-
ation hall, and for fraternity
dances, the band recently journ-
eyed to Camp Blanding Officers'
club where they played for a
dance given by the Starke Lions
Club.
The band now has dates to
play for Kappa Alpha Plantation
Ball, Sigma Chi Sweetheart dance
and Delta Tau Delta Raiinbow
Ball within the near future.


By Al Hutchinson
There is at least one in every
class-an eager beaver, that is.
Some can be spotted right off,
while others are more subtle about
thbir "beaver" activities.
jlager beavers can be placed in
two general categories. The first
category contains the obnoxious,
self-satisfied, steamroller variety.
You know the kind I mean, the
giy who always asks the prof
what the next day's assignment is
and who pounds the prof with
questions all through class? In
addition to questions, this "beaver"
has an inexhaustible supply of
arguments pro and con about any
question, plus experiences pertain-
ing to the subject in question
which he will relate at the drop of
a pencil.
In a large university there are
certain schools and colleges
which tend to attract eager
beavers more than others. For
the sake of illustration, there is
a college at the University of
Florida where a majority of the
students enrolled can be seen
carrying brief cases, wearing
coats and ties to class, smoking
pipes or cigars, wearing hats,
and affecting a characteristic air
of the most profound knowledge
of just about any subject which
one can mention, but their spec-


I .JUST
REM1EMBERED.
PpM'.', THl~IS
1-5 LEokP J
VEkZ /
ISN'T IT! /


laity is any subject of a legal
nature. In their classes they
have a most annoying habit,
when they are displeased, of
shuffling their feet.
The second category contains
the less annoying, but just as
deadly beaver. The insidious, silent
character who stays after class to
chat with the professor about the
course. The vernacular has another
name for this, but we won't Inen-
tion it. This guy laughs at the in-
structor's jokes, offers him cigar-
ettes, turns the spotlight on some
poor devil who has not done the
assignment by either laughing out
loud at him or glaring and shaking
his head and glancing to see if the
prof is noticing him. This joker
always tries to talk himself into a
better grade when he finds out
the results of a quiz or exam.
Everyone who engaged in the re-
cent world conflict remembers only
too well the guy everybody liked,
until he got his first stripe, and
the stupid but likeable ensign or
second lieutenant who, when he
got his bars changed from gold to
silver, suddenly became the para-
gon of regulation and discipline?
The troops had several choice and
descriptive words for this too,
which we wen't mention here.


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Sunday... 12:30 A.M.-8 P.M.

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122 N. 9th Street


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aaCW"B P











Offielal Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville. Flori
aPublished Wednesday and Friday morning. Application for reent
as second class matter at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, pending


Editor-in-Chief ...... ....... ........... Pen Gain
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtle
Business Manager ..................... Ken Richarc

EDITORIAL
Executive Editor, Harold Hermant Associnte Editors, Morty Free
man, Jim Baxley, Jack Bryan; News Editor, Elgin White; Copy Editor
Duryee Van Wagenen, Alvin Burti Features Editor, Marty Lnlovl Muni
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Mannger, Anne Brumby; Sports Editor, BI
Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson.


Colleges Assembly Lines ?
With 2,338,226 college students today in AmericE
and an expected total of 3,000,000 by 1960, Dr. C. V
Thomas, former president of Fenn College has attribute
the growth in prospective enrollments not so much to th
veteran influence but to a trend or social pattern, in which
"college going" is becoming contagious.
We feel also that Dr. Henry M. Wriston, president o
Brown University, was correct in his statement, and pu
it before you now to tie in the above trend in education:
"Thousands of students now attend college not so mucl
to gain an education as to obtain degrees, which will serv
as 'passes' to desirable positions and advancement afte
graduation. Such a condition is a menace to our democrat
way of life. It threatens real education, since it tends t
convert colleges into assembly lines for the production o
degrees, instead of institutions where minds are enlarged
and personalities developed."


All For The Red Cross
"Ugly Man Contest" carries many connotations but i
is doubtful if anyone's feelings will be hurt because of thiE
coming annual election by the student body. It's a joke. an
to accomplish the joke it's a penny a vote with proceeds t(
the Red Cross. Last year's contest raised $600 and this onE
probably will realize much more.
That's the light side of the Red Cross drive which
begins Monday. It is up to each student and faculty mem-
ber to contribute more than just the cost of a few votes for
this most worthy project.



Campus Opinions

S Letters To The Editor
Letters to the Editor, in order to be published, must be limited to
not more than 250 words and must be signed. No anonymous letters
will be printed.

Won't Print This Letter
Dear Mr. Gaines:
Perhaps the Alligator would print this letter. Perhaps they
wouldn't. My guess is that they wouldn't-dare.
Mr. Gaines, you are a Big Man! A bigger man, perhaps, than you
realize. You see, Mr. Gaines, you are not only the editor-in-chief of a
newspaper, but editor-in-chief of THE newspaper-the ONLY official
newspaper of the University of Florida. In other words, you have the
power to say just what you wish through the Alligator without fear
of contradiction.
To take advantage of your power might be considered unethical
by some. "Unethical" is hardly the word! Carried over a national scope,
policies such as yours are deadly! It is on just such methods as yours
that the propaganda agencies of a dictatorship are based.
On the front page of the Tuesday edition of the Alligator you
took full advantage of your power. You used the official voice of the
student body to expound your own views on one of our campus politi-
cal parties!
Mr. Gaines, you won't answer this. You can't. You have no an-
swer.
Finally, this letter is in no way connected with any political or-
ganization. It is the opinion of one student, a veteran who has only too
recently come back from a Big Fight started by Big Men with Big
Ideas.
A Student
EDITOR'S NOTE: The letter IS printed, although it has been the
policy not to print an anonymous letter. We have yet to fail to print a
letter, provided it was under 250 words, on time and could be cut to
250 words. But since this letter has already been published, we feel
we can print it here.
I .CAN answer you, but before I offer you the answer, I would
like to ask a few questions. How in the world did you print all the
thousands of copies and get them in so many places by yourself? I
supose you lost a lot of sleep, more than I will lose. If you did hire
leg men, please consider this as an application, since I could help you
get the letter to me and still make some money to boost my veteran's
pay, which isn't enough for me to print so many letters.
Too I'm so glad that you made it clear, that there was no con-
nection with any political party, for you. certainly hurt the third
party this way.
This paper, too, has been fighting against all types of odds for
student's voice: in government, and not a group dictating the actions
of the entire campus. That editorial was presented in a constructive
way to keep out a dictatorship of a few men wno are out for personal
gains, and to arouse more individual students to be more responsible
for government. How could you say that this article was not meant
for the good of each'individual?
Ever since I took over the paper last summer, I have continuous-
ly hit upon this same idea, and you have not said a word. Could it be
the time element now? Last Summer I said on June 27 that "we will
dare say that most of the fights between the parties have been more
to get their men into office than their knowing what they are getting
them into office for. We will not condemn anyone for wanting to get
into office. But we would like to mention that the political groups on
this campus work more to get CONTROL OF THE STUDENTS than
to gain office and be leaders of the CONTROLLING students..
That is exactly what I said Wednesday, in another way, attempt-
ing to stifle any dictatorship which you claim that I'm interested in.
I did not expound my views about the third party, for their policies
were not released. I did have a right, for the good of the campus, to
let the student body know that we want a government by the stu-
dents, like it is TODAY.
We feel that this movement will come out attempting to get con-
trol of publications by putting the ALLIGATOR back into politics.
You see, the ALLIGATOR editorship is not now a political football,
but this new movement would want it back before the students in that
way. They will probably come out for better student government. Can
you see how when they organized without any policy?
I would like for you to point out any place in my article where it
was not for the good of the student body.
For the student government and student body, I want to ask.you
to come to see me and answer the above questions. If you don't, then
who is the one willing to meet half-way?

Decries Lights Burning
Dear Pen:
Since we, the students, are asked to conserve electricity, why in
thunder do the street lights in front of Science, Chemistry, and Agri-
culture buildings burn night and day ?
F. Clyde Stevens, Jr.


Reader Says Alligator Story

Is Of Monumental Importance
Dear Pen,
The ALLIGATOR brought out something that is of monumental
importance to every non-fraternity student here a new political party
composed of three-fourths of all fraternity men and a few token inde-


pendent politicians.
The first of two disastrous situations might be the death of stu-
dent government. This would be brought about because at the present
time this party has such a tremendous fraternity bloc vote that any
opposition by the few remaining fraternities is mere farce. These
could muster only 600 bloc votes compared to 1700 votes of the new
party. A one party system which is just another way of saying that
student government by the student is dead.
The second situation will result when remaining fraternities join
the new party after realizing the hopelessness of opposition. This will
align them against the non-fraternity men, which would result in a
complete control by the fraternities or a final awakening by the inde-
pendent voters and complete control by them.
The new party leaders seen to be counting on the continued
lethargy of non-frat votes and the continued ignorance of the non-frat
voter of the fact that the complete control of this university has been
given to the students through their student government. Actually, the
majority of students have had little chance of participating in the
running of government. Student government posts have been held by
so-called career politicians who desire these posts merely for the honor
which they acquire.
It seems that it is past time for the average student to realize
that he must take a part in student government. If the average stu-
dent doesn't want to take part then let school officials take over and at
least appoint competent and deserving students who will fullfill the
job requirements and not merely hold office for the honors.
Sincerely,
Vincent Faulk


da
try
ng.


es
ff
dis


~6~t~E~


I wish I could sit opposite y
," right now, stare you in the ey
ic and talk. But there are many
ill you, and one of me, and it's aft
midnight. You know, when it's l1
the clack of a typewriter is a lor
some sound.
But I've written a lot late
night. I'm ever grateful for t
a, column inches this type has fill
V. in the past year. Because of it I'
d done a lot of thinking about G
and other things. Sometimes
e imagine I'm doing my bit to ma]
h the world a better place. And wh,
a column is half decent, I'm a
)f ways a bit embarrassed over cor
It pliments. So many people could
a better job than I.
I have some newspaper clipping
h beside me. They're about Henr
e Noel, the Harvard graduate wh
r renounced his United States cit
c zenship. He wants to be a citizen
of the world. I also have a wonde:
0 ful sounding quotation from ol
f Tom Paine, and from it all I wa
d going to draw a fine moral for th:
week's column.
That was before I attended
meeting tonight.
But before I go any further:
kc 'in mind this statement by
t Florida professor. Reason, he sail
s cannot je applied to ci.ler rac
d or religion.
The meeting held in Florid
0 Union was to determine what typ
e of protest should be display
against the meeting of Souther.
Governors in Gainesville on Marc:
5-6. You've heard all the hark an
cry raised over President Truman'
r civil rights program. The Gover
nors oppose parts of that program.
And some of your classmate
oppose the stand of the Governors
This meeting was not held t'
determine if there should be
protest. It took place to deter
mine WHAT protest to make. Tha
was significant to me. Somebod:
had already made up their mind
It would be unfair to say tha
someone else had influenced them
Many of your campus leaders
were there-mainly to try to avoid
a demonstration, of course. I sa
on the front row and shifted
book around in my hands. Thi
name of it was A Study of History
written by an intellectual, Arnolc
Toynbee. It's a complete history
from the earliest civilization in
Crete to Mussolini and his Ethio-
plan rape.
I grinned to myself when
thought of how many such meet-
ings the history in that book hac
seen.
I hope it doesn't sound trite tc
say that these classmates of ours
were sincere. They were. You
know, there's something about an
inspired man you admire. There is
a danger, however. An atheist I
know once said that your religion
is what you value most. That
makes my religion a little five-foot
girl. Lott of people worship money.
Some prefer ethics or convictions.
And they all can be carried too far.
The meeting was well attended.
There was clapping and booing and
some brief, well placed speaking.
And while it was all going on, I
wrote on a sheet of paper the
\words "Civil Rights" and followed
them with a question mark. And
under that I placed the words
"Evolution" and "Bloodshed."
Evolution is a slow development.
It took millions of years for the
first bit of protoplasm to develop
into a being with two legs. It took
a long time for living flesh to have
the audacity to try and change na-
ture-try to change evolution. And
I'm not so sure that the living
flesh can successfully do it.
But' when the change is tried,
that's where the bloodshed comes
in. You know that.
I've preached for brotherhood of
man in this column. I continue to
do so. But I do not expect to ac-
complish miracles. I keep in mind
that only 21 true civilizations have
existed in the past'6,000 years. At
that rate, man can have 1,743
million civilizations before the
earth becomes uninhabitable. With
all those trys lying ahead, some-
day man is bound to get the right
combination. The good world shall
be achieved. I hope to contribute
my share.
I'm not going to say the demon-
stration agitators are wrong. No
man can tell anyone that. We can
only say that we disagree. We do
not actually know what is true or
false. But I can disagree, and that
I do.
You see, I tried to use reason.
Perhaps I simply rationalized. But
I hope you don't think I've pros-
tituted this white space. I hope
this column sounds like I mean it.
Because I do.






Last Times Tonite


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id,
;e

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-i

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to
a
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t
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s
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n
I








t


Saturday Thru Monday
Joan Crawford In
The Role That Has Won
Her Nomination For The
"Academy Award"
"Possessed"
With Van Heflin And
Raymond Massey
Also: "Hopalong" Cassidy
In
"Dangerous Venture"


Starts Tuesday!
Rosalind Russell In
"Guilt of Janet Ames"
Judy Canova In
"Singing In The Corn"

Coming March 16th.
Laurence Olivier In
"Henry V"


.s
Y-


V It .et



COETO 0 1 0 F l::I u C"S5 T'E R EWA's'A
LITTIIP SOMETHjINQ MENTfIONED ABOUT //
TALKING \'Qtjf TIME BKFOR1Z PASSING/-''


By Morty Freedman


POLITICAL
STEW: Lots of .k'
p eop e who e.' was defeated by Bill Scruggs for
thought they had 'i the fraternity co-chairmanship o
lretirs f p o:the All-Students, is now head of
have vin c e d the Varsity's steering committee
new in terest Meanwhile, Bob Ghiotto, who
with the advent had almost decided that with hi
of the V a r sity ,' downtown job he would not havi
iParty -d some, ;fa m enough time to make the presi-
including Harold dential race, and was just ready
Smith, are taking an active part to tell Hardee that he would not
Don't be surprised if those oppose him for the nomination
who started .the new group find is so angry at the duplicity in-
that they've only succeeded in evolved that he's quit his job down-
killing off student government- town and indicates that he'll run
it's quite possible that the two without a party if need be, for the
other parties may disband rather top post There are also rum-
than continue to waste their time blings of a completely new (yes,
and money year after year buck- that'll make four) party compos-
ing the fraternity bloc, which in ed of independents only, which
the case of the Varsity Party is would be formed to combat the
estimated to be between 800 and Varsity, which adherents of the
1,,'00 more than the combined independent move say is strictly
vote of the nine frats in the oth- a fraternity party using a few in-
er two parties Varsity Party dependents as a camouflage .
members claim that although they And don't overlook the possibility
are predominantly fraternity in that Dick Broome may run for
make-up, the formation may re- re-election as Honor Court chan-
suit in the arousal of interest in cellor Art Sims has turned
the independents-However, Gator down an offer by some Varsity
and All-Student Party members Party members to have that par-
claim the new party is composed ty's chancellor nomination .
of men who could not make the By the way, Art's fraternity
personal gains they were striving brother, Paul Rogers, one of the
for in the two older parties. They slickest campus politicians in
say (and there is much to support many a year, was one of the
their contention) that C. J. Har- prime movers in the creation of
dee, who bolted the All-Students, the new party-his brother, Doyle,
has been promised the nomination has been named party treasurer
for student body prexy and that Worst part of the whole af-
Cail Lee of Kappa Sig, formerly a fair is that many personal friend-
Gator Party man, has been prom- ships have been broken, and Gator
ised one of the other "top five" Party Chairman Paul Buchman
offices. They also point out that was hurt when he found out that
Larry King who lost to Paul several of his friends among the
Buchman several months ago in Gator independents went to the
his bid for the Gator Party chair- new outfit However, two in-
manship has been made chairman dependents listed by the Varsity
of the new group, that C. J. Har- group as being with them told
dee was having a rough time lin- this columnist 'taint so-Eugene
ing up support in the All-Students Doss says he's not with the group,
party to win the presidential nom-, and Clyde Stevens said all he did
nation over Bob Ghiotto, who was was look in on one of their meet-
also mentioned for the nomina- ings, but he's not taking part
tion, and that Terry Lyle, who actively in any politics.


Exchange Post


As students all over the nation
returned to their schools for a sec-
ond semester of book-larnin' they
found some new wrinkles in the
old alma mater.
Ohio State started a course for
co-eds in billiards. About 90 wom-
en signed up for the classes. The
class meets twice weekly but the
coeds show up frequently after
class-to study.
A new system of reporting
grades to students has been insti-
tuted at Vanderbilt. Instead of re-
port cards being sent out each
term, brown books, in which each
terms grades are entered, have
been put into use. These brown
books are used by the students'
advisers at registration in plan-
ning their courses and upon grad-
uation may be retained by the
student as a complete record of
work at Vanderbilt.
At Michigan University, one of
the local bookstores, overwhelmed
by orders for a certain book, re-
ports that so far no customer has
mentioned the title. "I forgot the
name," the 'usual story runs, "but
it's by a man named Kinsey". Well,
it could be poor memory.
Over at Michigan State the au-
thorities finally gave up trying to


Puff


I


Today, And Saturday
Sharyn Moffett In
"Banjo"
Johnny Mack Brown In
"Flashing Guns"
Last Chapter Of
"Chick Carter"
First Chapter Of
"Jesse James '
Rides Again"

Sunday Only!




PHI[LIp TERRY

Joan Woodbury In
"Northwest Trail"

Monday & Tuesday


I
Fr,
Otl


r. I.;,

IusIINGI
Is.liethe


find out who swiped the coat of
arms from Michigan State Union
Building. After three years the
Union board purchased a new coat
of arms.
A modern version of a well
known Tom Sawyer story was en-
acted on the South Carolina cam-
pus last week. A grounds-keeper
was sweeping the campus with a
machine which works on the prin-
ciple of a lawn-mower. Four rotat-
ing brushes throw the leaves back
into a bag on the back as the ma-
chine is pushed along.
A curious student walked up and
watched it operate for a few
minutes. Then he couldn't stand it
no longer.
"Here, Unc, let me see that for a
second," he said.
The man grinned and handed it


Ordinal

Times


By
Buddy
Davis


ry









ou
es,
of
ter
ate
ne-

at
he
ed
ve
od
I
ke
en
il-
m-
do


If you happen to see a bunch
of guys walking around trying to
start a demonstration, just ignore
them. If they won't be ignored,
then pull out yore shooting' irons
and shoot 'em down like dawgs!
No doubt every one has heard
about the student protest that is
going to be held at the gover-
nors' conference on March 4. I
don't know if these guys are just
plain ignorant or whether or not
they are hard-up for some public-
ity-any publicity, regardless of
whom it hurts. What do they care
whether or not Dr. Miller's inaug-
uration is ruined? What do they
care whether or not such a crude
demonstration at the University
of Florida will be smeared all
over the pages of Life Magazine,
not to mention every newspaper in
the country? What dlo they care
how much they degrade the stan-
dards of the student body at this
University? There's only one ans-
wer. They don't give a continent-
al!
However, far be it from me to
call anyone a commie. People
have called me a commie. How
can they do that? I've got six
bucks of my very own money in
the bank. And I own it complete-
ly. It's mine. Besides, just be-
cause these guys Walk around with
a definite port list, doesn't mean
they're commies, does it?
r I'll be blunt. I don't like com-
f mies. I think they stink, and I
don't like to see radical demon-
f stations spreading bad words
e about our fine University, either.
o Neither does any other right
s thinking individual. And 'I do
e mean right!
I saw a couple of them in the
Cafeteria No, that's not right.
t It couldn't have been the cafe-
, teria, 'cause the food's so lousy in
- there I don't ever go in there.
- Anyhow, I saw a couple of them
Somewhere arguing over a sand-
Swich. Yeah. They couldn't make
up their minds whether to eat it
or give it to 'the Party for con-
sumption. After all, the Party's
good at consuming crumbs. Look
at the crumbs in it.
Not that I am against the Com-
munist Party. I just think we
ought to shoot 'em all down like
dawgs!
The boys seem to have the
idea that nothing can stop their
demonstration. Wonder if there
are any old unused Atomic bombs
around somewhere?
Personally, I think the gover-
nors will take one look at that
so called "demonstration" and say,
"I thought Gainesville had ex-
terminated all the rats in town."
Evidentally they ran out of red
poison.

Now. For something else. I hear
that there are some guys around
campus that got teed off because
they didn't get any big political
plumb in the last party officer
election. So, they form another
party. This one's called "The Var-
sity Party." I think it ought to
be called the "Farceity Party."
Looks like student interest and
student government is taking a
back seat to personal gain. If a
guy isn't elccad chairmen of a
party, or isn't nominated for a big
office, he picks up his blocks and
goes home to form another party.
So forms the Varsity Party. When
a parasite runs out of food, he
looks for more suckers. I guess
some people think the students
will still be suckers.
Looks to me like what is finally
going to happen is the abolish-
ment of student government and
the creation of a Gestapo. Which
means,. Gestapo this foolish-
ness. I am unbiased.

over. The student threw his weight
into it and started off. By the
time he had struggled through
several crooked rows, a small
crowd had gathered.
One thing led to another, and
soon the whole crowd was trying
its hand at running the gadget,
including a coed in stockings and I
two-inch heels.
The grounds-keeper is still grin-


Students Identify Yourself At The Boxoffice
Before Ticket Is Dispensed For Student Tickets


SATURDAYS ONLY 30c


Late Showing Today & Saturday
.Gregory Peck Dorothy McGuire
John Garfield
The Iombshell Picture Of The Year!






AGREEMENT


"Great Waltz" is one of the all time greats.
Brought Back At Your Request


There's a good reason why


WESTERN ELECTRICs in this

family circle


Western 'Electrie is a member of the Bell System
family circle for exactly the same reason that your
local Bell Telephone company is a member-to assure
the close teamwork that is essential for oth-ieni, eco-
nomical, nation-wide telephone service for you.
As the supply member of the family, Western
Electric makes telephone equipment, buys all kinds
of supplies, keeps these things in stock at 29 distrib-
uting houses for delivery to the telephone companies,
and installs central office equipment.
This unified service of supply results in many
economies to the Bell Telephone companies and, in
turn, to you who use the telephone.
Since 1882, Western Electric has been a member of
the Bell Telephone family-helping to make your
service the world's best at the lowest possible cost.




Western Electric


A UNIT OF THE BELL (11 SYSTEM SINCE 1882


Editor's Note: Chapter Three of
Donna Juanna with Jim Baxley
and Marty Lubov seeing to it that
a representative number of dawgs
get killed.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
(they sure are)
Donna Juanna ...... Cherchez la
femme
Don Juanna .......... who pays
Big Tex ...... who rides a horse
Income Tex ............ also big
Carpet Tex .......... a rug-ged
character
Tia Juanna ........ south of the
border
Dooey Juanna .... akked Henry
Carrington
Damdifa Juanna ... replied Anne
Brumby
Ida Juanna .......... Dwight D.
Eisenhower
Mary Juanna .... a dope fiend!!!
The Leader ... Henry A. Wallace
La Paloma ........ a jail bird
19 Gun McGurk .... Jack Bryan
A Hoarse Fly .. Harvey Relman
'A Seminole ........ Al Carlton
A blonde (?) ... Kitty Callahan
Waitresses in the Last Belch Sa-
loon .......... Kappa Deltas,
and a cast of assorted cookies,
candies, ruffians, gangsters, cow-
boys, cowgirls, cows, sheep, goats,
and three squirrels Ag College
students.

Synopsis: There Donna was, 20
feet above see level, hanging from
a crotch. But Big Tex rides on
and on and on and on. Donna
turns, twists, gasps, screams, yells,
hollers and besides that .grunts,
groans, moans, shrieks, and even
calls for help. 'But no help is
forthcoming.
CHAPTER III
The sun set slowly over the
peaceful mesa. Into the gathering
dusk Big Tex, astride his favorite
pint-o, Schenley, galloped into the
gathering dusk. Ta pocket, ta
pocket. There was a sudden
shout (named John). Tex stop-
ped.
"Call your shot, hombre," a
hoarse voice commanded.
Yanking out his greased M-1's,
Tex put three bullets in the side
ta pocket. In the growing still-
ness Tex heard a gurgle of blood
streaming into the sand.
The sun set slowly over the
peaceful mesa.
Tex, a Sigma Delta Psi man
from way back, went way back
and vaulted into his saddle. Pull-
ing his face from the alkali with a
pair of forceps, Tex replaced the
saddle on Schenley and rode on, j
into the gathering dusk.
Meanwhile, back in the Last I
Belch Saloon, many things were
happening. I
The sun set slowly over the r
peaceful mesa.
The Leader, a horrible looking c
citizen, was addressing the local c
peasantry. "My friends," he said,
as a hand grenade exploded under
the platform, "now is the time to s
get Big Tex and his gang of out-
throats. The peace of the mesa p
must not be disturbed." o
One of the waitresses giggled. _
The crowd hung on to his every
word. Their passions were whip- v
ped to a frenzy by the Leader's c
14 frenzy-whippers. "Lynch 'em," t
somebody yelled. The crowd, all n
playing instruments, made a con- a
certed dash for the Leader. Lack- A


ing ropes they seized the bandit
and his henchmen and hung them
from the crotches of the local cot.
tonwoods.
The sun set slowly over the
peaceful mesa.
Big Tex galloped onward, ever
onward. Schenley galloped beside
him. Suddenly a blanketed, be-
robed, bug-bitten, half-breed slunk
out of the ditch.
"Ugh," he said.
Tex stopped. Schenley stopped,
The saddle stopped. Everything
stopped.
"Where you go?" the half-breed
asked.
"What's it to ya, Mac?" Tex
snarled.
"My name not Mac. Me Jake.
in-a-cow's-barn. Me Indian."
Tex felt anger mounting. it
tossed a saddle on Schenley and
rode away. The Indian menacing.
ly drew a baseball bat from his
ta pocket. He was a Cleveland
Indian. With a lunge, manufac.
tured by the J. P. Lunge Co., the
half-breed bashed Tex's head into
the dirt. Tex lost his temper. He
seemed to rise from the ground
with a mighty uppercut that lift.
ed Jake-in-a-cow's-barn into the
air where his head became caught
in the crotch of an old oak tree.
Tex plodded on after Schenley.
Meanwhile, in Uncle Tom's
Cabin, Ida Juanna, Tia Juanna,
Dooey Juanna, Damdifa Juanna,
Two Slip Louise, and a blonde(?)
were playing a hot game of drop
the sorority pin. They were antici-
pating Tex's arrival.
Suddenly out of the gathering
dusk, an immense dark cloud
swooped over the little cabin. It
began to rain. The rain changed
to Hale. The Hale became Con-
stans. Suddenly a big drip came
into the cabin. It was Tex.
The wind blew. The rain rained.
The hail hailed (the gang's all
here).
Unexpectedly it began to storm.
With a mighty blast, the cabin
twisted and turned up into the air.
Into the maelstrom, the occupants
tossed hither, thither, and yon,
and besides that they flew in all
hlrections.
In a moment all was still.
From the confines of the sur-
rounding forest came shrieks,
groans, moansg, gasps, yells, bel-
ers, roars, screeches, squeals and
whines as each of Uncle Tom's
Cabin crew landed in the crotch
of a tree.
Ida Juanna, Tia Juanna, Deoey
Juanna, Damdifa Juanna, Two
Slip Louise, a blonde(?), Tex and
Uncle Tom were out on a limb.
Donna Juanna hung limply from
her crotch a few miles down the
road.
The crooks hung limply from
cottonwoods in the sleepy town
of San Juanito.
Jake in a cow's -barn swayed
gently with the breeze. "Ugh," he
aid.
The sun set slowly over the
peaceful mesa. Schenley galiored
n.

What will happen next? Who
till rescue who ? ? How will the
citizens of San Juanito, a sleepy
own, escape from their predica-
nent? The next episode will
maze you. This one amazed us.
Amazing, isn't it? ? ? ?


II LC. ~


"I'm Western Electric. I back
up your Bell Telephone Service
with equipment and supplies."


off r~


I