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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00079
 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: March 12, 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: UF00028291:00079
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


AJlli ator


The Largest Circulation

Of Any Non-Daily Paper

In The State of Florida


I.. [UV y3'3J ~~-


. 39. No. 24


Tex


Beneke


Is


Orchestra


For


Spring


Frolics


Ready For 'J' Day
..,.', ." ,^ ais^


Deep in rehearsal is David Hooks, director of the Florida Players'
third major production of the year "Joan of Lorraine", and Florabel
Wolff, who will star as Joan. Two members of the cast look on.


Joan of Lorraine


Opens


For 5.


"Joan of Lorraine," Maxwell
Anderson's two act Broadway
smash-hit, will open a fiVe-day
run in the P. K. Yonge auditorium
Tuesday, at 8:15 p.m.
The production, Florida Play-
ers' third major play of the year,
stars Florabel Wolff as Joan and
David Hooks, the director of the
play, as Jimmy Masters.
Tickets for the five nights,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
Friday, and Saturday, may be ob-
tained in the Florida Union. Stu-
dent admission is free, other tick-
ets 50 cent.9 All seats are reserv-
ed.
The remainder of the cast in-
clude: Leonard Mosby, Greta An-
derson, Iris Bishop, Stephen
Sands, Robert Murdock, James
Dee, Sanford Schnier, Jo h n
Throne, 'Murray Dubbin.
Rosemary Flanagan, Patricia
Collier, Herman Shonbrun, James
Mooney, Gordon Day, Ralph Wil-


Budget Commission

Approves Proposed

Exchange Building

New Structure Will
House University
Post Office


Tuesday


,Day Run


son, Larry Mansfield, iFrank Mc-
Donald, Larry Rodman and Bill
Ferguson.
Included in the production staff
are Pete House, Jayne Crane, Lou
Fields, Ronaldo Roux, James
Mooney, Emmet Holton, John
Charles Reed, Russ Foland and
Bill Plowden.
David W. Hooks, Florida Play-
ers technical director, is the di-
rector of the play.


Wm. G. Carleton

T, Arac.s IDr


Latest news on the proposed I| MUUiUJJ 11%%
Student Exchange Building shows
that the Budget Commission at J
Tallahassee has given its approval 0 no y INig t
to this construction.
With this delay out of the way
-a delay inasmuch as this com- Dr. William G. Carleton will
mission had to give its approval be presented by the International
before construction could be start- Relations Club as their first
ed-things are looking brighter speaker of the second semester
for the students here on the cam- Monday at 8 p. m. in Florida Un-
pus' ion Auditorium.
It has been announced that aft- Dr. Carleton will speak on "Hen-
er the completion of the building, ry Wallace, The Third Party, and
which will house a new post of- American Foreign Ploicy."
fice, the present post office will An outstanding faculty member
be converted into two offices, one on this campus, Carleton is also
housing the Institute of Inter- a nationally known writer and
American fairs and the other speaker in the field of Political
American Affairs and the other Science. This will be the first
housing the Florida Press Asso- formal public speech 'that Dr.
elation. Carleton has made on the campus
Other news will be forthcoming this year.
as soon as the architect's office Those students who are inter-
finishes the plans, the last ested in joining the I. R. C. will
finishes the plans, the last major 'be given a chance to do so after
obstacle to surmount before con- the topic for the evening has been
struction will be started, discussed by Dr. Carleton.

"GREATEST WORK OF ART"

"Henry V" Motion Picture

Will Begin Here Tuesday


By Gerald Clarke
"Henry V," the long awaited
British film, will hit Gainesville
movie screens Tuesday and Wed-
nesday of next week. The picture,
which Time Magazine hailed as
the "film industry's greatest
Work of art," will have two spe-
cial showings for University stu-
dents at 9:30 a.m. each day of the
run with reduced admission of 74
eents
The film, which features
Laurence Olivier in the triple
role of producer, director, and
star, is an innovation for the
screen. New techniques were
devised to handle the innumer-
able problems of transferring
the great Shakesperean history
Play to its new medium. In
rnay ways the picture makes
iMprovements on the original.
Certain speeches and scenes
Were cut out, or rearranged to
give the play complete benefit of
the unlimited freedom which the
lotion picture camera affords.
Ye, even according to eminent
aiholars, the force of the drama is
tMoosified. Professor Allardyce
k1ioll points out the remarkable
1It1hip which may be found be-
t'een the technique of the Eliza-
bethan stage and that of the mo-
'de motion picture.
7be.OBrltish film, which w"t


made between air raids during
the war, runs for two hours and
14 minutes and almost never
drops in interest. Beginning
with an aerial view of 17th cen-
tury London the camera gradu-
ally comes to rest on Shakes-
peare's Globe Theatre, where a
performance 'of "Henry -V" is
about to take place. The .play be-
gins and film audiences have an
opportunity to see what takes
volumes of scholarly notes to de-
scribe. A tradition is made and
the over-embellished acting and
the over-responsive audience of
Shakespeare's theatre is forgot-
ten for the splendor of the French
Court.
One of the great battles in
history is portrayed with such
vividness and power that even
the "immortal bard" would
have to approve. At the opening
of the play, the Prologue has to
beg stage audiences to multiply
with their imaginations, every-
thing which -they see on the
stage. The play and the movie
close with one of the most
charming love scenes of all
time.
"Henry V" ic brought to the
screen with insight and vitality.
Both Shakespeare and Olivier tri-
umph.


Sprint


Students Go To


Polls To Elect


Fall Leaders

Thursday, April 1, will see
the culmination of intense
political activity at the Uni-
versity of Florida when stu-
dents will go to the polls to choose
their leaders for next fall.
Announcement of election day
was made by Bill O'Neil, secre-
tary of the interior.
O'Neil issued the following state-
ment Wednesday;
"In accordance with Article IV,
Section 2, and Article V, Section
3, of the Constitution of the Stu-
dent Body of the University of
Florida, there is to be a general
student body election on Thurs-
day, April 1, 1948, from 9 a. m.
to 6 p. m."
The following offices are to be
filled:
1. President, vice president, and
secretary-treasurer.
2. Athletic Council (total five),
president, vice president, secre-
tary, and two members.
3. Lyceum Council (total five),
president and four members.
4. Board of Student Publica-
tions (total three), three members
only.
5. Seminole editor and busi-
ness manager.
6. Orange Peel-editor and busi-
ness manager.
7. The "F" Book editor and
business manager.
8. Executive Council (total 38),
one member from each of the fol-
lowing schools: Forestry, Phar-
macy, Architecture, and Allied
Arts. Two members from each of
the following colleges: Agricul-
ture, Engineering, Physical Edu-
cation and Athletics. Three mem-
bers are elected from each of the
following colleges: Arts and Sci-
ences, Business Administration,
and Law. Also to be elected are
seven members from the fresh-
man class and 11 from the sopho-
more class.
9. Honor Court (total 13),
chancellor, clerk of the court, and
one justice from each of the fol-
lowing: Agriculture and Forestry
(combined); Architecture and Al-
lied Arts; Education, Engineer-
ing; Law; freshman class, and
sophomore class. Two are to be
elected from each 'of the follow-
ing: Business Administration, and
Arts and Sciences and Pharmacy
(combined).
O'Neil said that the polling
places are to be announced later,
and reminded prospective candi-
dates that their nominations must
be turned in to the secretary-
treasurer of the student body not
later than March 24. He added
that the nominees, who must have
at least a C average and be a
member of the college or school
for whose office they plan to run,
in addition to meeting the parti-
cular requirements for each office,
are required to pay 10 per cent
of their qualification fee upon
registering.

New Alumni Clubs

New Being Formed

All Over State
By Jim Baxley
The University of Florida
Alumni Department, under direc-
tion of D. R. "Billy" Matthews,
continued its program of activa-
tion and expardion with the or-
ganization of t he Pensacola
Alumni Club recently.
Activation of the new club
brought the total number of
clubs organized since Dec. 1,
1947, when Matthews assumed
the duties of director of alumni
affairs, to 12, an increase of
five.
Spearheading the drive for the
Pensacola group was Pat Em-
manuel, vice president of District
No. 1 of the General Alumni As-
sociation.
During the organizational din-
ner held in Pensacola, Judge Er-
nest Mason, prominent Florida
alumnus served as toastmaster
and talks were given by Mat-
thews and Coach "Buster" Bran-
non, of the University of Florida.
Election of officers for the new
club placed Woodrow Lynn as
president, Craig Mills as vice
president, and Charles H. Over-
man, Jr., as secretary-treasurer.
The organizational meeting was
attended b y approximately 50
alumni and friends of the Univer-
sity, and 22 persons became paid-
up members of the club, Mat-
thews said.

Murphree Will Give

Concert Here Sunday
"Shakespeare and Music" will
be the theme of the organ recital
to be given by Claude Murphree,
university organist, in the Uni-
versity Auditorium Sunday at 4


Works inspired by Shakespear-
ian drama will be played, includ-
ing: Overture to Coriolanus, Bee-
thoven; The Tempest, H. Stewart;
Midsummer Nights Dream, Over-
ture, Mendelssohn; Othello suite,
Coleridge-Taylor; Romeo and Ju-
liet, Tschaikowsky. All students
are invited to attend. >*


Bill O'Nell


Protest Group


Chairman Cites


Aims And Plans

By Gerald Clarke
The Student Protest Committee
announced plans this week for a
long-range program of activities
centered around the civil rights
issue. In a conference with an
ALLIGATOR reporter, committee
leaders expressed a desire to clari-
fy their position on several ques-
tions.
Jim Crown, committee phair-
man, said, "We feel that the Is-
sues of segregated education
and civil rights are closely link-
ed; consequently, we have ex-
tended the committee's purpose
to include a stand for civil
rights." The original plan was
to express opposition to segre-
gated regional education."
Committee heads pointed out
that their original plan for pro-
test grew out of a fear that
Gainesville and the University
would become as notorious in the
nation's press as Waukulla, where,
the committee said, the governors
mis-used a conference on educa-
tion for political and personal
stands on civil rights. The group
members stated that they had not
intended to involve the school in
their protest, and that at no time
was picketing, ,or any similar
demonstration planned.
Asked about their plans for
the future, the group outlined
a program of continued protest
against segregated' education.
"We also wish to express our
desire for the incorporation of
a civil rights program in the
South," they said.
The committee's plans, it was
stated, include a conference some-
where in Florida during the next
week or so, to correlate activities
of similar groups of students on
the major campuses of the state,
such as the Universities of Miami
and Tampa, Florida State Univer-
sity, Rollins and Stetson.
Ata, later date a regional con-
ference will be held somewhere in
the Southeast by representatives
from all the major Southeastern
schqolp. This meeting will pass
resolutions to express support of
a. civil rights program.,


St. -Patrick'
At Rec. Ha
The Recreat
its. regular Fri
the form of a
affair tonight,
Mrs. Peer, Rec
nounced this \
There will b
refreshments i
dancing.
Everyone is


's Dance
II Tonight
tion Hall will hold
day night dance in
St. Patrick's Day
from 8 until 11,
c. Hall hostess, an-
yek.
e a floor show and
in' addition to the
invited to attend.


The Florida Independent Council, Independent Students
Association of the University of Florida, will move another
step Wednesday night during an organizational meeting in
Florida Union at 7:30.
Prin'nr,' purposes of the Council,
said Eug.ne Doss, active in organ- from off-campus homes of units
izational v.,.rk among the Inde- not organized. Membership is
pendents., '.il be the association of open to both men and women.
Independent Students and the pro- A group intending to send dele-
motion or better understanding be- gates to the organizational meet-
tween independent and fraternity ing should leave a letter addressed
elements though cooperation with "Florida Independent Council, In-
the Inter-Fraternity Conference. dependent Students' Association of
In a letter to the Alligator out- the University of Florida," at
lining plans of the Council, Doss Florida Union desk before 10 a.m.
said "Objectives of the Council will Tuesday.
be: (1) To form a nucleus for in- The letter should state the ma-
dependent organization which will jority opinion of the organization
allow full representation to the in- toward the proposed plan and con-
dependent elements of the campus. tain names of delegates who will
2) To harmonize independent ac- attend the first meeting. At the
tion. This will eliminate isolated, meeting officers will be elected
unsuccessful efforts (at independ- and a constitution will be adopted.
ent organization). (3) To promote
and coordinate interest and parti-
cipation in all matters of general
student concern." (4) To work for
mutual cooperation with fraterni-
ties on campus, increase independ-
ent spirit, fellowship, and intramu-
ral activity. (5) To promote un- Hold Mf t
derstanding among independents
and (6) promote activities among
them.
Doss stresses that the FIC is not
political and will not endorse po- i ik
litical parties, policies or candi-
dates Advisor Introduced,
Membership to the FIC is to be CYfS i ed
composed of two members from Activities Discussed
each housing unit of over 50. Those


units with less than 50 but more
than 10 will elect one representa-
tive. Seven representatives chos-
en at large, will be on the council


APO "King Ugly


Contest Begins


Monday Morning

Penny-A-Vote Proceeds
Go To Red Cross Fund


The dew is doing, the rain is
raining, and the Spring is sprung-
and again it is time to elect some
lucky Florida man to the most
royal office of "King Ugly."
The fortunate one will be elect-
ed in the annual contest sponsored
by Alpha Phi Omega, campus ser-
vice fraternity. Proceeds of the
i penny-a-vote contest will go to the
American Red Cross in connection
with its campus drive.
The only commentreceived from
i the retiring King, Johnny Walker,
is, "Look out, nobody is safe while
that contest is on." That contest
5 will be on from Monday to Friday.
f The King will be crowned in fit-
ting ceremonies at a dance on the
campus Friday night. The King
and the two next highest candi-
dates will all receive prizes.
Voting booths for the contest
will' be located at Florida Union,
j campus postoffice, and at the Col-
l lege Inn. Anyone may vote. Any
student may be nominated by any-
one. Nominations may be turned
in at Florida Union, APO box, or
to a member of Alpha Phi Omega.
And remember, the "lucky
dawg" that is elected will be safe
during leap year-he should live so
long.


Debate Champions


Florida debaters came home victorious last week from the South
Atlantic Tournament which was held in Hickory, N. C. Members of
the Florida team,'who topped 22 universities from all over the coun-
try, are pictured above. From left to right they are Dr. Eubank, var-
sity debate director; Leon McKim, Alan Westin, Elliott Sheinfeld, Bill
Daniel, substituting for Bill Casta"s. (1Trald Gordon, Earl Faircloth,
Dr. Dickey, debate direep


Problems of students living in
permanent and temporary dormi-
tories were aired this week during
a series bf evening meetings of
dormitory monitors with Harold
Riker, director of housing.
I In conjunction with the meet-
ings, student monitors were in-
troduced to Claude B. Hawkins,
Jr., newly appointed dormitory
advisor in the Housing Office.
Hawkins, a graduate of the Col-
lege of Business Administration
at the University of Florida, spe-
cialized In personnel work and,
as a former dormitory resident,
Is familiar with the conditions
and problems that confront the
monitors.
Designed to offset some of the
difficulties that arise during the
course of the year, the meetings
were held in Thomas Lounge, re-
cently re-opened after several
years of diverted use as a housing
office and recently a general meet-
ing room. The meetings brought
together monitors of several dor-
mitory sections each night as indi-
vidual and group problems were
discussed.
The purpose of the meetings,
said Riker, was primarily to dis-
cuss activities that can be pro-
moted to improve general condi-
tions of dormitory inhabitance.
This program includes improved
intramural organization, possi-
ble social programs, similar to
the annual Buckman Hall Davce,
smokers, picnics and general get
together.
"It is our aim," said Riker, "to
coordinate the activities of stu-
dents living in dormitories to en-
able them to more fully benefit
from the varied social and athletic
activities of the year."

SDX Initiates
10 Men; Plans
Skit For Mar. 26
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalism fraternity, recently held
an initiation for the following
men:
Gerald Clarke, Arlington; Bar-
ton Johns, Tampa; Jack Doherty,
Jacksonville; Jack Ledoux, St. Pe-
tersburg; George Hathaway, St.
Petersburgi Buddy Davis, Rai-
ford; Harold Herman, Miami;
Paul Reyes, Gainesville; Bob Rog-
ers, St. Petersburg, and Sandy
Geer, Tampa.
Plans are being made to put on
a skit for the Florida State Sports
Writers Association at their meet-
ing to be held here March 26. This
skit will be given prior to the
intra-squad football game, which
will be played between two teams
of the Gator football squad.
The recently appointed commit-
tee to take charge of writing the
skit, Elgin White, Jacksonville,
chairman; Jim Gay, and Ted
Shurtleff, Clearwater, will meet
soon with Joe Sherman, director
of sports publicity, in order to de-
termine the type of skit to be
given.
Rec. Hall Hostess
Announces Weekly
Bridge Tourney
Mrs. Betty Peer, Rec. Hall hos-
tess, announced Wednesday that
the Recreation Center is holding
weekly bridge tournaments for all
interested persons every Tuesday
night at 7:30.
The two winners of the tourna-
ment each received a carton of
Chesterfield cigarettes, donated by
the Center. Last week, however,
the cigarettes were donated by
the Chesterfield representative
here on the campus.


Our Boy Te


Tex Beneke


Girls' Dormil


Will Be Built


On South Nin

First Of Four Goes
Near P. K. Yonge;
To Be Made Imme

A four-unit dormitory f
en students at the Univi
Florida will be erected o
just South of the main
on Ninth St., University
disclosed last night.
President Miller said t
dormitory units had alre;
approved by the Board
trol, State. Cabinet, and
Improvement Commissic
that Board of Control -a
had been instructed to beg
immediately for the firs
four proposed units.
He said that reasons
eating the new womeh's
tory unit on South Ni
were: That it "would s
a '*good entrance" to ti
pus; that it was conv
located to P. K. Yonge
tory School, seat of the
of Education, where a
number of coeds would
ing courses; and that i
be near a 15-acre tract
that the City of Ga
plans to deed the Univers
Plans for the new unit
a four unit dormitory
common lounge and eating
ties to accommodate 200


Florida Orchesti

Plays At Lake Ci

Veterans Hospil
Florida's symphony
will be on the road again
cording to Professor R.
Brown, conductor of the
Next appearance of the
orchestra will be at La
where it will play for the
at the Lake City hospital
week.
Other engagements are
ranged for the group, wit
to Mount .Dora already
Brown took the orchestra
ka Monday night where
well-received. In addition
pearances throughout th
the symphony will play
one concert on campus thi
Because of limited
time, each concert is es
the same all -season.
works of this year's tout
Haydn's Military Symph
movement of the Clock Sy
three dances from Sn
"The Bartered Bride." Ti
tional numbers are being
for the concert here. TI
prelude to "Die Meistersis
Wagner, and Tschaikowsl
Symphony.


FULL PROGRAM PLANNED

Spring Alumni Association

Meeting Opens On Mar. 26

Alumni Will Be Able To Watch
Orange and Blue Football Game


The Spring meeting of the Uni-
versity of Florida Alumni Asso-
ciation, which is being held here
so that former students may see
the recent changes and improve-
ments that have been made at the
University, will begin Friday, Mar.
26, and end Saturday, it has been
announced by D. R. "Billy" Mat-
tews, director of alumni af-
fairs.
A full program has been plan-
ned for the alumni. On Friday,
from the time of arrival until 3
p.m., members will register in
the Florida Union alumni office.
Wt 3 'Yclock an Orange and
Blue football game will be play-
ed on Florida Field.
That evening at 6 o'clock fra-
ternity men will attend reunions
at, their respective fraternity
houses. At the same time an in-
formal dinner sponsored by the
Alachua County Alumni Club will
be held at the Campus Club for
those who do not attend fraternity


Elections Slated For


reunions. The last event of the
day will be a meeting of the Alum-
ni Association in room 305 of
Florida Union.
Saturday at 9 a.m. members
will meet at Florida Union to be-
gin a tour of the campus. The tour
will last until 10 o'clock, when a
business meeting of the General
Alumni Association will take
place in Florida Union Auditor-
ium. President A. S. Herlong, Jr.,
wil preside.
The luncheon at 12 o'clock will
be in Florida Union banquet hall.
President J. 'Hillis 1dller will
speak. That afternoon at 1:30 the
alumni will witness the Spring
relays at the campus athletic
field.
Matthews has sent a letter to
each alumnus outlining the two
day program, and expressing the
hope that each one will be able
to attend all or part of the meet-
ings.


Vol


Makes Plans Independents



STo Organize FIC


SWednesday Nite


u~~~~~~~~~~~Uuversity otr ioriaa4 % -valnesviiieC r lvra~s~r~rl~ ^--~'~~-- a'-


April 1


_x Famous Band


Carries On


Miller Style

By Marly Lubov
Tex Beneke and his or-
chestra, the nation's top
name musical aggregation,
will star at Spring Frolics,
May 7 and 8, Bill Turnbull, presi-
dent of the Inter-Fraternity Con-
ference, announced last night.
Beneke, whose orchestra of ex-
servicemen has made an amazing
rise in the swing world in the last
two years, will play at two dances
Aor and a concert, Turnbull said.
SGlenn Miller's prodigy adds his
name to the famous musical line-
up of name bands that Frolics has
seen. Previous stars include Jim-
my Dorsey, Harry James, Lea
Brown, Sonny Dunham and Geor-
gie Auld.
Tentatively, Tex Beneke and
i|h, his 30-piece orchestra are sched-
uled to make music at a formal
dance Friday night from 9 to
s Up 1, a concert Saturday afternoon
Plans and another formal affair Sat-
urday night from 8:30 to 12.
diately Singing the tunes that Beneke
has popularized will be the
for womrn- "Moonlight Serenaders" and two
ersity of vocalists whose names have not
>n a site been released as yet.
campus As in previous social weekends,
officials all dances will be held in the
"new" gym. Since the gymnasium
must be limited to 1,200 persons,
hat the only half the fraternities will be
ady been able to attend each night. -Nego-
of Con- tiations are under way to broad-
d State cast the affairs on a network
on, and hookup.
architects Tex Beneke's orchestra, now re-
gin plans cording under his name rather
t of the than "Tex Beneke and the Glenn
Miller Orchestra" for RCA-Victor,
for lo- is one 6f the few swing aggrega-
s dormi- tions in the country to feature a
Ninth St. full string section. It is also one
erve 'as ,of the few orchestras to be com-
he cam- pletely composed of ex-service-
eniently men. Most of its members were
Labora- in the treat pre-war Glenn Miller
College organization and were with Miller
a great in his Army Air Forces Band that
be tak- entertained in Europe from just
t would after D-Day until the summer of
of land 1945.
inesville In June of 1946 Tex Beneke
sity. broke the all-time Capitol The-
t include water record in New York and
with a on the new orchestra's first trip
ig facili- topped Glenn Miller's own mark
women, at the, famous Sunnybrook Ball-
room in Pottstown, Pa. In New
Jersey's equally-noted Meadow-
,_ brook, where Miller first hit
[ra the spotlight, the Beneke or-
chestra played- to a sell-out
!iy crowd night after night.
Y. Carrying on in the Glenn Miller
tradition of waxings like "Moon-
| light Serenade," "In the Mood,"
l "Little Brown Jug" and "Tuxedo
Junction," Beneke's latest release
orchestra of "St. Louis Blues March" has
soon, ac- hit the top of recent well-played
DeWitt records. His first four discs made
Group. for Victor sold well over the one
60 piece million mark.
,ke City,
veterans
SundayUniversity Students

th a trip Attend Bach Festival
assured.
to Palat- About 40 University ato Florida
it was students attended the Bach Fee-
n to ap- tival of Winter Park, held in the
e state, chapel of Rollins College, Satur-
at least day morning.
s Spring. A shortened version of the fa-
rehearsal mous "Mass in B Minor" was 'giv-
ssentially en, with soloists including Lydia
Featured Summers, Ruth Diehl, Harold
r include Haugh and J. Alden Edkins, with
ony, one Christopher Honaas conducting
symphony, and Herman Siewert at the or-
netanna's gan. A chorus of 120 voices and
wo addi- orchestras of 20 filled c .t the mu-
prepared sical picture.
hey are Invitations had been sent to
nger," by President Miller, and tickets were
ki's Fifth distributed by Dean Beaty and
Claude Murliree.


_;!, -Flzriday, Mrlarch 12,. 19483


I -f VlrbArlm- C-aiinommUle. 17]cvr;An


R ionaal
if


t'








2 The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 12, 1948



Clubs And Organ izations


Young Demos


Cited As Model


Club In State

Florida Young Democratic Club
has been cited as a model for all
Young Democratic Clubs in the
state, according to an announce-
ment by the State Executive Coun-
cil Committee last week.
The new organizational plan was
put into effect last fall by Paul
Buchman, president of the club.
Because of the continuing in-
crease in members, it became im-
practicable to keep interest at
regular business meetings for
the entire membership with a
small percentage represented.
Therefore, the constitution was
amended, providing for a Board
of Directors to handle the main
business of the organization and
providing for bi-weekly lunch-
eons with an interesting pro
gram for the membership, to-
ward the goal of stimulating a
greater interest in' the Demo-
cratic Party.
So far, three luncheons have
proved successful in the organiza-
tion with Tom Watson, Bill Shands
and Dan McCarty respectively as
principle speakers. Plans are un-
derway for luncheons honoring the
balance of the Democratic guber-
natorial slate.
Buchman advises that member-
ship lists are now complete, and
members will be notified by mail
of time and place of luncheons.
The Board of Directors meets
regularly the second and fourth
Tuesday each month at 4:30 p.m.
in Florida Union. All interested
members are Invited to participate.
Changes in the Board of Direc-
tors were made last week. Offi-
cers and the board now are
Buchman; Doug Shivers, vice-
president; Bill Walker, secre-
tary; Rex Farrior, treasurer;
and Directors Bill Castagna, La-
mar Winegeart, Dick Stanley,
Charles McCarty,. Carl Wood-
rich, Norman Freedman, Charles
Waliright, Craig Massey, Tom
Shands; Ed Smith, Jack Clark,
and Jordan Ansbacher.
The active membership is now
225, and a large increase is ex-
pected before the close of the cur-
rent membership drive. Students
over the age of 18 are urged to
get application forms at Florida
Union desk.

Mural Dept. Sets
Plans For Coeds
The Student Board of the In-
tramural Department niet on
Monday night and made planss for
the remaining part of this year,
emphasizing coed realtions in the
Intramural- program: -
In a move to 'draw 'the 'two
sports programs closer together,
the board will hold a meeting with
the Woman's Recreational Asso-
ciation next Tuesday night at 7
in room 209, Florida Union.
The the meeting Monday night
Spurgeon 'Cherry, head of the
department, .outlined the Intram-
ural program for the remainder
of the year and asked for sugges-
tions for the program next year.
He said that Florida wants to
maintilin a strong steup and em--
phasized that intriamurals on the
campus 'noW have the reputation
of being among the strongest in
the 'country.


92 YEARS OLD

Anniversary Celebrated

By SAE With Banquet
Celebrating the 92nd birthday of presented a "key of merit" from
the national Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAE national by Judge Alfred K.
social fraternity, and the 64th year Nippert, Daytona Beach, past
on the University of Florida cam- national president.
pus, the Flor ida Upsilon chapter Crandall was also presented a
of SAE entertained 150 alumni and "Golden Son" recognition certifi-
members at the annual Founders' cate, awarded to all SAEs who
Day Banquet here Tuesday night. were initiated over 50 years ago.
Dr. Clifford W. Crandall, dean Crandall was initiated at Michigan
of the University of Florida law Alpha in 1891.
school, who has been chapter ad. Speaking on the rise of SAE,
visor for the past 34 years, was Judge Nippert presented national
statistics from the 119 active chap-
ters and national headquarters.
ole ocalThere has been over 70,000 mem-
No .d ual Author' bers since 1856.
Out of over 18,000 SAEs in
Speaks To Chalk World War II, 841 were killed. The
pa Florida chapter alone had 20, and
I want to state my appreciation
And Eraser Club for your dedication of a library
e ( and plaque to those war dead,"
Rubylea Hall, Florida's author Nippert said.
of the Great Tide, will be guest Kenny Miller, Clearwater, act-
speaker at the Chalk and Eraser ing as toastmaster in the ab-
meeting Monday night. sence of the chapter's president,
Mrs. Hall, present chemistry- Henry Carrington, Tampa, pre-
pharmacy librarian, worked on sented Dr. Crandall with a set
"The Great Tide" for 20 years be- of luggage.
fore sending it to Duell, Sloan and Principal address of the evening
Pierce, New York publishers, was given by Dr. George John Mil-
The novel depicts plantation ler, Clearwater, who was a Rhodes
life in the early lqth century Scholar from the local chapter,
around St. Joseph, where the initiated in 1928.
Florida constitution was written. Prior to the banquet, the chapter
Mrs. Hall will discuss the book initiated the following pledges into
and personal experiences result- the fraternity: Milton Atkins,
ing from publication of the book. Moore Haven; Arthur Alberty, Or-
Chalk and Eraser members, lando; Owen Albritton, Clearwa-
faculty, and undergraduate Edu- ter; Bil Albritton, Clearwater;
cation majors are invited. The Francis Blankner, Orlando; Bill
meeting will be held in the Music Bost wic k, Jacksonville; Ray
Room, P. K. Yonge, Room 311, Brand, Miami Beach; Bob Brand,
7:30 Monday night, and will be Miami Beach; Robin Brown, Ft.
followed by a reception. Lauderdale; Bob Clawson, Frost-
proof; Frank Cockran, Tallahas-
of Richasee; Oscar Covington, Dade City;
rof ich rson John Douglas, Lake City; Charles
Prof ~iad Elrridge, Tampa; Dick Flammer,
Clearwater; Bill Grant, Orlando;
dresses A Earl Leib, Miami; Bill Lowry,
Tampa; Jim Mohoney, Jackson-
e ri ville; Cril Merryday, Madison;

Prof. yames Richardson of the Beach; Reginald Stanbaugh, West
College of Business Administra- Palm Beach; Hugh Stump, Orlan-
tion, spoke at the regular meet- do; Dennis Taratus, Jacksonville;
ing of Beta Alpha Psi, Tuesday George Utsey, Jacksonville; Tom
night in Florida Union, on the du- Waddell, Daytona; Fred Ward, Mi-
ties of the accountant to the inves- ami; James Wynne, Miami; and
tor. Herbert Yarkley, Tampa.


Professor Ricnardson empha-
sized recognizing the many uses
that his reports must serve. Th e
present trend is toward fuller,
more comprehensive disclosure of
the various aspects of the busi-
ness, but there is still room for
much improvement, he stated.
Regular business of the meet-
ing included a presentation of
programs for future meetings of
the semester b y Committee
Chairman Larry Wolpert. Names
df students eligible for member-
ship were presented and acted on
by members. Initiation of incom-
ing members was tentatively set
for Monday, March, 22, with a
banquet following initiation. .

Phi Dells Observe

Founders' Day
Phi Delta Theta will observe
Founders' Day at a banquet to be
held in the fraternity house Mon-
day evening. William Pepper, Jr.,
will deliver the Founders' Day ad-
dress.
Guests will include Dr. John J.
Tigert, Dean B. C. Riley, and al-
umni who are able to attend.


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With Th

PI KAPPA PHI
PI Kappas added three new
pledges last week. They are Scott
Holloway, Fort Lauderdale; Guy
Prescott, Jacksonville, and Roland
Teate, Pensacola.
Plans for the big social week-
end on March 19 and 20 have just
been completed.
DELTA CHI
Something entirely new, a six-,
man band, has been added to
Delta Chi. Included in this group
are Kenwood S. White, Albert
Castelucci, Bill Warner, Frank
Henderson, Bill Cadricha, and
George ,Stelogeannis.
Three new men to pledge Delta
Chi are Stanley Bohannon, Sebas-
tian; Willard Snaidman, St. Pe-
tersburg, and Harold Wetcomb,
Zolfo Springs.
DELTA TAU DELTA
The Delts will hold their Found-
ers Day banquet at the Roosevelt
Hotel in Jacksonville Saturday.
The Jacksonville Alumni have is-
sued 500 invitations.
Jimmy Deane of Jacksonville
pledged Delta Tau Delta.
PHI DELTA THETA
The Phi Delta have initiated a
program to entertain faculty mem-
bers and fraternity officers of oth-
er chapters.
BETA THETA PI
The Betas gave a buffet dinner
Thursday evening for their alumni
who attended the Inauguration
ceremonies.
Ed Josepl~, Jacksonville, has
been pledged.
PHI KAPPA TAU
In an effort to promote intra-
state relations between various
colleges and universities of Flor-
ida, Alpha Eta of Phi Kappa Tau
entertained Sigma Omega frater-
nity of Stetson University over
the weekend of Feb. 21-22. Sigma
Omega is a local, one of four fra-
ternities on the Stetson campus.
This past weekend an 18-man
degree team from Alpha Eta
chapter migrated to Miami to as-
sist in Installation of Beta Delta
chapter of Phi Kappa Tau. Beta
Delta is the 52nd chapter of the
national organization and the 12th
fraternity to be established at the
University of Miami. Activities
over the weekend included a dance
and swimming party on Miami
Beach Saturday night and an in-
stallation banquet Sunday.
A ceremony was held Feb. 23,
formally pledging the following
men: Harold Burright, Bartow;
John Helm, Miami; Malcolm Driv-
er, St. Petersburg; Robert'Cook,
Miami; John Britt, Riviera Beach;
Grover Perdue, Cedar Key; Char-
les Kerley, Harold Eaton, Weirs-
dale; William Avera, St. Peters-
burg; Barry Goodson, Tampa;
Freeman Greenlund, Pierson; Ce-
cil' Evans, Tituaville; William
Borgschulze, St. Petersburg; Rol-
land Freeman, Sarasota; Roy
Smith, St. Augustine; Howard
Goll, West Palm Beach; Joe
Bragg, Tampa; William Dunty,
Lake Placid; Edwin Wells, Pen-
sacola; David Arnott, Jackson-
ville, and David Kaiselik, Or-
lando.
Pledge officers for the semester
are: Peter M. Franklin, president;
Clement P. Mitchell, vice presi-
dent; Robert S. James, secretary;
Phillip R. McMullin, Jr., treas-
urer, and Ronald C. Howxe, ser-
geant-at-arms.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Wednesday night the pledge

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S,, r were greeted by multi-colored
MISS JACKIE PERCIVAL

Miss Jackie Percival Is

Sweetheart Of Sigma Chi
As a climax to Sigma Chi's Aft e n tering the house
Percival, St. Peterburg, M were greeted by multi-colored
Jackie Percival, St. Petersburg, streamers and stars which com-
was crowned Sweetheart of Sigma pletely decorated the lower floor.
Chi for 1948 at formal corona- A weekend of activities was set
tion ceremonies held during the in motion by a masquerade ball
Sweetheart Dance Saturday night. Friday during which informal skits
were presented by members and
Chosen by Sigs following a week- pledges. Goldhead Branch state
end of social events, Miss Per- Park was the site of an all day
cival was escorted by William Ca- picnic Saturday.
rey, law student also of St. Peters- A formal banquet was held
burg. She was given a jeweled Saturday evening at Hotel Thom-
Sweetheart pin. as. Guests were presented by Mast-
Presented by Rodney King, Jax er of Ceremonies Oughterson and
chapter president, during a break a short talk was given by Dean
in the Sweetheart Dance at Twen- R. C. Beat.
tieth Century Women's Club, Miss The Sweetheart Dance with mu-
Percival was accompanied by sicThe Sweetfurnisheartd by Ed Lang andce with mu-is
Maids of Honor Leila Seay, Wal- scband followshed the banquet. Pre-dhs
do, and Wanda Cowart, Arcadia, hand fonowed the banquet Pre-
who were escorted by William ceeding coronation of the Sweet-
Oughterson, Stuart, and William heart, Sigma Chi's presented their
Ebersole, Arcadia. dates with heart shaped pins
bearing the fraternity crest.
Breakfast at the house closed
S1 each evening's activities.


class gave a party for members
in the patio.
A Saturday Nite Club was
planned. It will serve as an open-
house affair for members, pledges
and their dates.
PI LAMBDA PHI
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity will
hold its annual Spring Dance this
weekend in Jacksonville. T'he af-
fair will begin at 8 p. m. at the
Friday Musicale on Oak Street.
The affair is to be semi-formal.
This affair is one of the frater-
nity's larger social affairs of the
year. In the past large numbers
of alumni and guests of the fra-
ternity were represented.
Alumni and friends of the fra-
ternity are invited to attend. The
music will be furnished by one of
the finer Jacksonville orchestras.
THETA CHI
Theta Chi fraternity pledged 10
new men and repledged three this
week. The pledging was preceded
by a gala rush party which was
attended by members, pledges and
rushees.
New men pledged were George
Miklas, DeLand; Victor Carlson,
Miami; Curtis Johnson, Panama
-City; Robert Leeder, Miami
Beach; John Norris, Branford;
John Beach, Panama City; Ray-
mond Hall, Lakeland; Hap Haz-
ard, Panama City; Noel Griffin,
Jr., Eustis, and Billy Matthews,
Apopka.
Three men repledging were El-
bert Parker, Spud Pryor and Dus-
ty O'Neil.
The following men have been
initiated into Theta Chi: Robert
Conway, Apopka; Bill MacAlpine,
Plant City; Dick Padgett, Ocoee;
James Carter, Jacksonville; James
Rubash, Panama City; Fran k
Whitton, Plant City; David Kite,
Gainesville; Bill Wheeler, Lake-
land; Charles McKeown, Pensa-
cola; Barney Turner, Miami; Paul
John, Tampa; Jack Gaines, Cler-
mont, and Tom Harrington, Mi-
ami.


Gator Radio Club

Inducts 2 Members
Induction of two new members,
Boib Dryden, W5LQI, and Vernon
Dryden, W5LFO, and passage of
a resolution calling for two meet-
ings per month to be held on
the first and third Thursdays fea-
tured the Gator Amateur Radio
Club meeting held recently.
Dom Ben, W4JNR, reported
that the instruction classes were
progressing rapidly.
The QRRL report on affiliated
club memberships was given and
literature turned over to the club
president.
In addition to the 14 active
members present visitors includ-
ed: Fred Slagsvol; Harry Peda-
kio; Carl Early; Robert Proc-
tor and Julio Becerra. President
Dick Minor, W4HRB, was in
charge of the meeting.


At Florida

JERRY

FOGARTY

Smokes

Chesterfields

Jerry Says:
"No other cigarette gives me
the satisfaction that a cool, mild
Chesterfield does."
Voted TOPS I-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
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vey.)


"Portraits


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23RD BIRTHDAY

Delta Tau Del

Celebrates Fo
The annual Founders' Day Ban-
quet of.Delta Tau Delta fraternity
was celebrated by Florida's Delta
Zeta chapter Saturday night. This
event marked the 23rd anniversary
of the local chapter and the 89th
anniversary of the national organ-
ization.
For the first time in 16 years,
at the invitation of the Jackson-
ville Alumni Chapter, the celebra-
tion was held in Jacksonville. The
banquet was held in the Floridian
Room of the Roosevelt Hotel. Jack
Doherty, Jacksonville, president,
was toastmaster.
Speakers or the evening includ-


Campus

Activities
A. L Ch. E.
The student chapter of the
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers will hold its next regu-
lar business meeting Tuesday at
7 p.m. in room 203, Benton Hall.
Plans for the coming Southern Re-
gional Conference of the A.I.Ch.E
will be discussed.
A.S.C.E.
The student chapter of A.S.Q(E.
will meet Tuesday, at 7 p.m. in
the highway building. A symposi-
um on the Four Year Versus Five
Year Curriculum for Engineering
Colleges will be presented by six
senior students in the Civil Engi-
neering Department. Refresh-
ments will be served at the close
of the meeting. All civil and pre-
civil students are invited.
ZIONIST FEDERATION
The Intercollegiate Zionist Fed-
eration of America, Florida Chap-
ter, will sponsor a talk by Her-
man Popkin, Regional Youth
Council Director, and Delores
Edwards, Jacksonville, of Pluget
Aliyah, Saturday afternoon at
4:15in the Hillel House, 128 Co 1
lege Park. Everyone is invited.

Flvet III Women's Club will
sponsor an informal anniversary
dance tomorrow night in Recrea-
tion Hall from 8:30 to 12 p.m.
Flavet I and II residents are
cordially invited to attend. Re-
freshments will be served.
Admission price is 35 cents.


Ita Frat

under's Day
ed Dr. John V. McQuitty, head of
the Board of Examiners; Gary En-
nis, prominent Tampa business-
man; Dr. George F. Weber, state
plant pathologist, University of
Florida; John Trinkle, vice-presi-
dent of Delta Zeta; and Jim Gol-
lattscheck, Delta Zeta alumni
chairman. Former chapter presi-
dents present included Jake Dob-
son, Jacksonville; Dr. Willard Fi-
field, Gainesville; and Dan Ruhl,
Fort Myers.
Other alumni present were
Frank Brownette, William K.
Jackson, Harold R. Frankenburg,
John B. Turner, Jacksonville; Bob
Williams, Will Ormond, Gaines-
ville; and Sam Morrison, Orlando.
Approximately 50 members of the
active chapter attended.
Welcoming address was deliv-
ered by Ed Beardsley, president of
the Jacksonville Alumni group.

Cow College Bull
By Eugene Doss
With all expectations of a
greater Florida, it would not be a
bad idea to bring the Dairy Barn
up to the modern standards ...
One of the barns in Southern ag-
riculture colleges which is not an
ideal example of the modern
-trends in dairying ... It seems to
portray all the opposite traits.
The Ag Club turkey shoot tro-
phy looks better on the main
floor of the Union .
Tom 'T-Bone' Jones intends, he
says, to head to the Hawaiian Is-
lands after graduating Some
claim he is shooting for the com-
missionership of agriculture .
Others claim he wants to be the
first governor when they become
the 49th state.
The Abbott Memorial Fund col-
lected over $400, and the plan is
to present the Memnorial Set of
Books to the Ag. Library at the
Ag. college fish fry, March 15.
The tickets are on sale now.
Xi Sigma Pi will be installed
the twelfth, as the school of for-
estry grows up... Prof. H. S.
Newins gave a discussion of for-
estry for the Ag Club this week
P. F. W. Prater of the U.S.
Forestry Service was at the For-
estry Club and the School this
week in connection with summer
jobs in the western forests.
The Block and Bridle is start-


DSP Installs


Chapter Here

Beta Eta Chapter of the Inter.
national Fraternity of Delta Sigma
Pi will hold a banquet Sunday aft
ernoon at 2:30 for formal installa:
tion of the newly-organized profess.
sional business fraternity. Speak.,
er will be Howard Johnson, vice
president of Atlantic Steel Co., in
Atlanta.
Officers of the fraternity are
Bob Scott, head master; Grady
Tucker, senior warden; Robert Ku.
gler, junior waden; Josephus T:
Hunter, scribe; Frank Wilson
chancellor; Charles Boutelle, histo.'
rian; Don McKee, master of festi.
vities and ceremonies; and Dr. Sig.
ismond deR. Diettrich, chapter ad.'
visor.
An initiation team from Kappa,
Chapter of Atlanta will be here to:
assist Professor H. B. Dolbeare in
the formal initiation of officers.
In addition to the banquet Sun.
day, an informal meeting will be:
held Saturday in Room 208, Flor-.
ida Union from 1 to 6. The meet-
ing will be preceded by an informal'
dinner in the Campus Club and will
be followed by coffee hour in Bry-
an Lounge.
Activation of the chapter has
been due largely to efforts of
George C. Harvard, a former Flor-
ida student, of Harvard Mill works
in Jacksonville and to Dr. Diettrich
and Professor Dolbeare.
Other members of the newly or-
ganized fraternity include: Hugh
W. Koon, Hilton H. Pate, Robert
R. Sorber, Charles J. King, and
Professors William H. Pierson and
Murray W. Shields.
Delta Sigma Pi was organized
in 1907 as a professional fraternity:
to encourage scholarship and the
study of business in universities,
and has been instrumental as a
placement service in making con-
tacts in the field in which the stu-,
dent is majoring.

ing initiations this week .. So
will the professional fraternities
before too long A pledge
must be voted in by all members,
and carry a 3.0 average unless he
is a senior They are Alpha
Zeta, honorary agriculture; AI--
pha Tau Alpha, honorary agricul-
ture education; and, as of thiu
week, Xi Sigma Pi, the honorary
Forestry fraternity, replacing
Tau Alpha Nu.


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Rehabilitation


Of University


Campus Grows

Increases Steadily
During Last Few
Weeks, Says Baughman

By Jack Shoemaker
Rehabilitation of the campus
under the guidance of George F.
Baughman, business manager, has
increased steadily during the last
few weeks in the path of re-creat-
ing the atmosphere of the pre-war
campus.
First in the line of new atmos-
phere comes the news of the deck-
ing out of all janitors and maids
in uniforms. This uniformity of
dress will tend also to make them
easily distinguishable from other
laborers on the grounds.
Extensive plans are being
made for the complete renova-
tion of the Law School which
has not been remodeled since
its building date. The class-
rooms, library and offices will
be totally refashioned with an
eye toward modernistic details.
Rooms 201 and 202 of Language
Hall will be finished sometime
this week. These rooms are but
a preview of how all the other
classrooms on the campus will
look in the not-too-distant future.
The modern design of lighting,
floors, blackboards and chairs
show a distinct trend, .forward in
the march of progress of the Uni-
versity.
The last few weeks have also
seen new changes in the refinish-
ing of Buckman Hall dormitory.
The rooms, halls and stairways
are being reconstructed to meet


the demands for
rooms on the ca
Other improve
the painting of
School and the
shrubbery. A ca:
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placed around te
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to bare and deso


Little Names 190 Men



For Fall Dean's List


more and better Announcement has been made by liam Vann, Thomas Waddell, Jr.,
campus. Dean W. W. Little of those stu- Robert Wagner, Walter Weigel,
ements shown are dents in University College mak- Harold Weinberg, Oscar Wether-
the P. K. Yonge ing the Dean's List for the Fall Se- ell, Jr., Robert Whisenant.
planting of more master. Willis Whittington, George Wick-
rload of plants ar- Requirements for the Dean's er, Chas. Williams, James Wil-
and they will be List are schedule of at least 14 liams, Jr., Robert Williams, George
smporary and per- hours of work, and only A's and Willson. Robert Wing, Louis Wolff,
s to give new life B's, with as many A's as B's. Sorrell Wolfson, Joseph Wood,
elated areas. Those students on the Dean's George Wright, John Wright, Mah-
List are: Sidney Adler, James Alt- ion Wright, James Yelvington, Hu-
.... man, Walter Apfelbaum, Ergaste go Zacchini, Allan Zbar.
E .I1_ I~ Arrango, Edward Atkins, Berna-
dine Bailey, Oscar Barbery, Walk-
er Barfield, Charles Baughman, OW w L Cal JSaion
Alvin Baxley, Loren Baxter, Jr.
SBruce Beardsley. Water Beck- 0Shows Preferenfc
Bostwick, William Braley, Al SudenvaWorkers
Brock, Pete Brock, George Brooks, tl R OI f
Gilbert Brophy, Francis Brown, To u
Walter Brown, Jr., Bennie Brun- By Peggy Clayton
son. Murray Bullard, Melvin Bux- Gainesville's newest radio sta-
baum. tion, 250 watt WGGG, is employ-
Edward Callahan, Peter Castine, ing student help almost exclusive-
~I \ Elwood Castles, Ray Chapman, ly now. The station managers pre-
Thad Chason, Vernon Chilson, Ju- fer to employ students who are
L'-\ lian Clarkson, William Cowan, majoring in radio or have had ex-
j ', William Davenport, Charles Davis, perience but will hire others if
Joann Deen, Clayton Dehaan, Gil- they can meet standards.
bert Echelman, George Edwards, An interesting policy of the sta-
Jr. tion is the requirement that in or-
Jack Elledge, Wilma Faircloth, der to work, a student must pass
James B. Fernandez, James Fra- all his work. As soon as he fails
ser, Gocte Fussell, Jr., Joel Fyvo- a subject his "resignation be-
lent, Daniel Gallagher, Albert comes effective. The student em-
Gammage, Jr., William Gartner, ployees state that the management
Lawrence Gaventa, William Geier, is very considerate in adjusting
Irbye Giddens, Daniel Goodrum, working hours to fit in with their
S- Harold Griffin, Mary Griffin, Lin- class schedule. Classes always take
don Quinn, Edgar Gunson, Walter priority, and any necessary ad-
as she Guntharp. justments are made.
a Robert Hall, Warren Hamann, The "1230" station, which oper-
".1 Robert Hargrave, Lee Hatfield, Jr., ates on 1230 kilocycles, is located
W.,il,rd Hawksley, Furman Hebb, at 1230 Waldo Road, and has 1230
< Norman Hines, James Hobbs, as its phone number. It is locally
Charles Hobby, Wmin. Shoupe How- controlled and operated, and at
ell, George James, Frank Jasa, present puts out mostly news,
Milton Jennings, Ralph Johnson, music on record and transcrip-
Robert L. Johnson, Arthur Jones, tion and commercials. It also
Robert Jones. carries some accounts of local
Zoltan Kara, George Katibah, events on magnetic tape recording,
Alexander Kay, James Keen, Ra- as well as remote control broad-
leigh Keeter, Earl Kelly, John casts.
Kenneday, Joseph Kennedy, Joyce
.Kerzin, John King, Donald Kisca- Progress Tests
den, Edward Kissam, Henry Kittle-
fat son, Daniel Kohl, Samuel Krentz-
man, Edward Kuenzler, Jr., Noel C-21 Tuesday, March 16, 8:30
:- Lake, Ellis Lanquist, Chas. Lau- p.m., University Auditorium.
t.' rent, Joseph Lewis, Weldon Lewis. C-22 Tuesday, March 16, 7 p.m.
William Little, Wayne Lloyd, Students whose last names begin
Wayne Lockwood, George Luke, with A-L will report to the Uni-
Jr., Stanley Luxemburg, Robert varsity Auditorium; M-P to the
Lyons, Thomas MacDonald, Jr., Chemistry Auditorium; Q-R to
Robert MaleT, Ronald Mann, Hugh Science 101; to Agriculture 108;
Martin, James Matthews, Edwin T-V to Agriculture 104; W-Z to
McConkey, Alton McLeod, Thomas Science 212.
Meade, David Melroy, Michael My-
W -ers, Edw. Michelson, Payne Midy- -
ette, Jr., James Miller, Jr., Robert BROWN OVERCOAT left with stu-
Mogyorosy Mildred Morlan, John dent at ATO house is missing. If
Morriss, James Neet, Alfred Nel-
son, Donald Newton. you have information about this
Miles Newton, William Nodine, coat or its whereabouts, call 1312-
Lawrence Oldenthal, John Oleson,
Burton Oliver, Hillary Parrish, W.
% Donald Pearlman, Grover Perdue,
S Jr., Clyde Phelps, Donald Platt,
Leslie Poe, John Post, Robert
A Proctor, Henry Ramsey, John
Rash, William Roberts, James
Robinson, Jr.
Richard Rogers, John Rogerson,
Morty Rosenkraz, Louis Russell,
S- 0 Oris Russell, Richard Sahlie, Don-
ald Sawyer, George Selby, George
Sellmer, Julius Ser, Malcolm Shef- re
e field, Robert Silas, David Silver,
,X" Stephen Smith, Lloyd Snider, Jr.,' to
19 iA Schuler Sohngen, Jr., John Spann, .-0
Vbole Mr. Lawton Stanley.-
Norman Stoker, John Strawn,
Raymond Suarez, William Sudia,
George Taylor, Fred Tilden, Theo-
filos Tsagaris, Morris Tucker, Wil-


IRC Affiliates

With National
Foundation
Dr. Arthur L. Funk was elected
faculty sponsor for the Interna-
tional Relations Club at their last
meeting, Doyle Rogers, president,
announced this week. The follow-
ing day with the aid of Dr. M.
J. Dauer, application was made
to become a member of the Na-
tional I. R. C. which is super-
vised by the Carnegie Endowment
for International Peace.
This Endowmnent was founded by
the late Andrew Carnegie and
since its' formation has integrat-
ed and expanded International Re-
lations Clubs throughout the Uni-
ted States.
This affiliation will enlarge the
program of the I. R. C. at the U.
of F. by: providing about twenty
books for a special I. R. C. table
in the library with periodicals
and suggested programs; sending
and arranging for speakers to
visit the University; and sponsor-
ing conventions for the I. R. C.
c" colleges and universities in
! is state and section of the
country.
There were about 90 members
in attendance at this last meet-
ing and the rolls are still open
for additional members.


U. S. Forest Service

Discussed At Meet
P. F. W. Prater, assistant reg-
ional forester of the U. S. F. S.,
was principal speaker at the reg-
ular meeting of the Forestry Club
Tuesday night.
Prater discussed the Civil Serv-
ice method for appointing forest-
ers and. the advantages and dis-
advantages of working for the
Forest Service. At the close of
his address he answered all ques-
tions that niembers of the Forestry
Club asked him.


By Jack Shoemaker
The University of Florida ex-
pansion project reached a new
peak today with notification that
within two weeks the ground will
be broken for a three-story wing
to the University Library.'
This construction, designed
by. Guy Fulton and Neal Webb
of the Architect's Office, is es-
timated to cost $800,000, and it
will be built at the north end of
the present library and extend
in an easterly direction.
The contract has been accepted
by the J. E. Jones Construction
Company, of Charlotte, N. C.,
which will start the initial phase
of erection as soon as the ground
is broken. This project will take
approximately 12 months to com-
plete, barring any unexpected de-
lays.
The present library will then
be rehabilitated and renovated to
con ormi with the modern design
of the new wing. The whole struc-
ti're library and wing will
then be subjected to the installa-
tion of a modern air-conditioning
system.
This addition will be built pri-
marily for the shelving of
books; however, it will also
mean approximately 200 more
seating accommodations, f or
students. It will be a consolida-
tion of the library as thou-
sands ob books stored or shelv-
ed elsewhere on the campus will
be returned to the library and
placed in this wing.
This will be the first half of two
sections which will be built ac-
cording to the plans developed by
the Architect's Office for the li-
brary expansion project. The oth-
er half, which will be constructed
after the first half is completed
and when the University gets ad-


ditional grants of money, will
close the library in a whole quad-
rangle. This section will cost
nearly $750,000 with the addition
of new equipment needed to fin-
ish the total 'program.
After both sections have been
completed, the interior of the old
building will be remodeled. into a
large browsing room witn com-
fortable seating accommodations.
Three medi-~n-sized reading
rooins and a music auditorium
will be constructed in the new
wings with audio-visual aid facil-
ities consisting of movie projec-
tors and record players.
The present annex will stay as-
it is until the second addition is
finished. Then, unless the high en-
rollment of students warrants the
use of the temporary structure,
the room will be dismantled and
removed.


The total valuation of the old li.
brary and its additions will
amount to over $2,000,000/ based
on the current prices of construc-
tion.
New boons are being bought
for the library at the rate of
28,000 a year, so it is entirely
justifiable that the library is
expanding in order to meet the
demands of the large enroll-
ment of the student body. Ap-
proximately 2,000 s t u dents
make use of the library every
day.
"It is our ambition," said West,
speaking for the whole library
staff 34 full-time employees
and 60 student assistants "to
make the library the center of
scholarly endeavor in the Univer-
sity and the core of a real educa-
tional institution."


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The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 12, 1948



Ground Will Be Broken Soon



For Three-Story Library Wing






4 The Florida Alligator, Friday,


March 12, 1948


*Spot"


By,
Bill Boyd
FLORIDA'S COACHING STAFF IS DUE for a turnover
some time late this Spring or early summer it seems from
all the rumors that are circulating throughout the state.
No, it is not in the football picture as it has been so many
times in the past. In fact, the grid coaches are so well en-
trenched that we believe that Coach Ray Wolf's contract
will be renewed before the first Gator grid game in Sep-,
tember.
Basketball coaching has taken the spotlight away
from the grid mentors. Tampa and nearby towns are
buzzing with the talk that Coach Jimmy Hughes of
Plant will move up to Gainesville as head basketball
coach and backfield coach. This week Coach Wolf stat-
ed that no one has been definitely contacted and that
there is no hurry in naming the successor to Coach Bus-
ter Brannon, who has resigned to take a better job at his
alma mater Texas Christian University of Fort Worth.
Just what will happen to Coach Sam McAllister is un-
known and not explained by the many rumor mongers who
have been spreading these words.
*
WHY DID FLORIDA'S BASKETBALL TEAM ride
back from the Southeastern Conference tourney on a day
coach? Did Florida coaches suspect that they would suf-
fer one of the worst defeats in the history of Florida bas-
ketball and decide to punish the boys in this method?

STATE HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TOURNEYS are
now in full swing and as you read this some of them have
already been completed. With the help of our most es-
teemed friend Buck Lanier we shall make our choice for
the titles. Lanier says that Pensacola will win Class A,
Marianna will take Class B and Havana will take Class C.
Lanier is one of the top cage officials in the state as any-
one who keeps in touch with high school basketball knows.
However our opinion differs somewhat with Buck. We
believe that the winner will come from the winner of the
Hillsborough-Fort Lauderdale and Miami Senior-St. Pete
games. We will go so far as to say that the winner will
be an unseeded team, either St. Pete or Fort Lauder-
dale. If we had to pick the champ we would stick by
Fort Lauderdale.

FLORIDA'S SWIMMING TEAM has a better than aver-
age chance to take the Southeastern Conference meet in
Atlanta this week-end. With Lou Brown, Bill Pepper, and
Bill Bracken performing with superb skill it looks like the
Gators might upset the favored Georgia Tech team.

Here is a question for all of our female readers. Where
is Liza Jane ? ? ? ?

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Gator,,



Pepper, Brown


Lead Tankmen


Over Georgia
Bulldogs Fall Before
Genovar's Men 55-20
In Drizzling Rain
In their final seasonal meet be-
fore the Southeastern Conference
meet tomorrow the University of
Florida's swimmers overpowered
a. completely outclassed Georgia
Bulldog outfit here last Tuesday,
by a count of 55-20.
The Gator tankaters pulled a
first place out of every event ex-
cept one-the 150-yard backstroke,
taken by Thex Stewart, who
shattered the Florida pool record
in doing so. Stewart, however, is
Georgia's only bid for a first place
in the conference meet.
Lou Brown, /ie 18-year-old won-
der from Tampa who broke the
Florida pool record last week
against Clemson, lowered his own
record once again. Brown churned
the 100-yard distance in 55 sec-
onds flat, bettering his old record
by six-tenths of a second.
Bill Pepper continued to hold on
to his undefeated record in the
440-yard race. Pepper, along with
John Cornell, also of Florida, half-
lapped the nearest Georgia swim-
mer, turning in a time of 5.36:4.
In the breastroke, Bud McDougal
popped up as a conference threat
by grabbing another win in that
event.
The big surprise, however, came
when Sam Ridout, other Gator en-
trant in the breastroke, came with-
in inches of beating McDougal.
Ridout, 22 year-old Melbourne
splasher, is in his sophomore year
at Florida, and was ineligible dur-
ing the first of the season.
As usual, the Gators took
charge of the diving, with Bill
Bracken outflipping Georgia's Sas-
ser. Florida won also both relays
and the 50 yard race.

Coach Brannon
Accepts Job At
Texas Christian
Coach Buster Brannon, Gator
backfield mentor, has accepted a
position as head basketball coach
and assistant football coach at
Texas Christian University. Bran-
non will leave Gainesvllle Tuesday
March 16 and will assume his new
duties March 23 in Fort Worth.
In commenting on the depart-
ure of Brannon Head Coach Ray
Wolf said, "Buster is a very cap-
able coach and we hate to lose
him here, but TCU is his alma
mater and any advancement he
certainly deserves."
At the present time no one has
been named to succeed Brannon,
and Wolf said that no announce-
ment is expected soon. Brannon
joined the University of Florida
staff in 1946 and has been back-
field coach since that time.



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Leave


Joe English, pictured i
probable starter for t
golf meet with Stetson.

Met Drills Halt

Is Heavy Rainm

Flood (lay Cou
Old man weather score
victory over Florida's vi
nis team this week by
the clay courts unpla
several days instead o
down sun.
Coach Herman Schnel
tinue running his mei
daily practice all the N
March 26 when the Ga
the season against Fori
ern in Lakeland.
Jack Borling got going
afternoon upsetting his
Bill Oughterson, 6-1, 6-
short feature match. Ot
tice matches, Joe Duna


For


SEC


Semi-Finalists Set


In Softball Tourney
Stars, Wesley, Seagle, Avondales
Win Independent Loop Brackets

By Julian Clarkson
The All Stars, Wesley, Seagle Hall, and the Avondales,
semi-finalists in the Independent League softball tourna-
ment, were all set to square away in round-of-four play
S' yesterday afternoon pending a break in the weather fol-
lowing two days of steady rain. The All Stars were paired
v ith Wesley while Seagle was slated to oppose the Avon-
dales.
SProvided both semi-final contests were played yester- I
day, the finals will take place Mon-
t day afternoon. Otherwise, the
next clear day will be used to Seagle bumping off a previously
run off the semi-finals with the undefeated Tarpon team, 3-2, and
above, is a finals to be played the following the Avondales plastering a 6-0
tomorrow's day. whitewashing on Crane Hall be-
Fifth Straight Win hind the one-hit pitching of Jim
A never-say-die All Star nine Whittle.
grabbed a berth in the semis by Shortstop Hurls
winning their fifth game in a row Lawrence Gautier, crack Seagle
Tuesday, a muddy 10-1 decision shortstop, moved to the mound
over the Hell Cats, as Hendricks when his team faced the Tarpons
Handcuffed the opposition with with a berth in the semis at stake
Three safeties backed by flaw- and promptly proceeded to turn
less support on the part of his back the opposition in a thriller
S mates, that went one overtime frame be-
rs aJust one day before, the Stars fore the Seagle offense could push
had squeezed out a tight 3-2 win over the deciding tally. After the
ed another over Mortars and Pestle in the scrappy Tarpons rallied for two in
varsity ten- first game of a bracket playoff the fifth to overcome a 2-0 de-
rendering to break the threeway tie among ficit, Seagle won out in the sixth
yable for the Stars, Mortars, and Hell with Gautier himself cracking out
f heaping Cats. the base hit that sent the win-
The All Stars dropped their first ning tally scampering across the
1 will con- start in the tourney, a 6-4 set- rubber. A
n through back doled out by the Mortars While brushing aside Crane to
way up to in a contest which saw the Stars strongarm the Avondale into the
Actors open without the services of their semis, Whittle chalked up his third
ida South- front line hurler, Hendricks. Since low-hit performance in four starts.
then, however, they have been un- After getting off to a relatively
ig Monday beaten, bad start in the Acondales' open-
teammate Mound Duel Seen er with Gator Club, Whittle turn-
-2 in the The Stars were rated as even ed in a two-hit job and a three-
ther prac- chance against their semi-final op- hit stint besides Monday's con-
iyer-Byron ponents, the crack Wesley nine, test.
I --- inn4atp in b nkt tnmnitifinn 1


Wise, uon Kaaplan-rPhil W anr,
Frank Skillman-Bill Cohen and
Frank Wood-Bobby Riggins were
also played off.
The mentor reported several
schedule changes which have the,
Orange and Blue boys playing
Stetson there on April 16 and re-
turning the next day to tangle
with the Mississippi State net-
men who are making the trip
here with their Rebel track team.
On the 24th Florida takes on
Rollins there and plays Miami
here on May 3rd. A complete.
revised schedule wil be published
in the Alligator with the open-
ing of the season.
On tap for next Friday after-
noon is a Florida varsity-freshmen
contest that promises to be cram-
med with lots of speedy court-
play.

DTD In Finals
Of Frat Orange
Volleyball Loop
Delta Tau Delta emerged as the
winner of the first bracket in the
Fraternity Orange League volley-
ball tournament this week as the
second bracket was deadlocked in
a three-way tie.
The Delts conquered every op-
ponent to win the right to meet
the winner of the second bracket
in the finals. At press time the
second bracket winner had nar-
rowed down to two teams, ,Phi
Delta Theta and Sigma Nu. These
two teams were scheduled to play
in a game yesterday afternoon,
weather -permitting.
After a slow start with a loss to
ATO, the Phi Delts won compa-
ratively easy victories in the rest
of their games, conquering SAE,
SN, and SX. In the second game
with ATO the Phi Delta won by
scores of 15-6, 15-2.
SEO LIMITED
Contestants are limited to com-
petition in three events, including
the relays. Trials are set for Sat-
urday morning and the finals that
night.


Tourney officials anticipated a
hot mound duel between Hen-'
dricks and Wesley's Roy Zimmer-
man, two of the better mounds-
men in the tourney.
The other semi-final clash fea-
tured two unbeaten outfits in the
Seagle and Avondale nines. Both
of these diamond crews clinched
first place in their respective
round robin groups on Monday,


Gator Golfers
Seek First Win
In. Stetson Meet
Florida's golf team will attempt
to break a three-match losing
streak when it takes on the Stet-
son Hatters tomorrow in DeLand
over the College Arms Course.
The Gators tied Stetson in an
earlier meet.
Rollins downed the Florida
linksmen, 16 1-2 to 10 1-2, in Or-
lando Wednesday in a match
played over a wet Dubsdread lay-
out. Clyde Kelly of Rollins was
low man with a two over par 73.
Co-Captain Leon Sykes and Jack
Redding and Elbert Thompson,
recent additions to the Gator
squad, tied for honors for Florida
with 79's.
Rollins will come to Gainesville
for a return match on April 17.
First Coed: "I'll bet you're wor-
ried, having two exams in one
day."
Second Coed: "You bet! I don't
see how I can be out with two
profs in one night."


Taenzler Sets New

Basketball Scoring

Mark To Lead Team
A fast, smooth University of
Kentucky five brought the 1948
Gator basketball campaign to a
quick halt last week, leaving only
a stack of statistics on- the team
and its individual members.
A look at the win and loss ledg-
er for the season is some indi-
cation of the team's play through-
out the year, but is not a com-
plete picture. The Orange and
Blue compiled a total of 25 wins
against 15 losses and a Southeast-
ern Conference record of five wins
and seven losses. This is not a
complete picture however, as a
number of these losses were by
five or less points.
Taenzler Tops
Tans Taenzler led the pack in
most individual departments, with
Harry Hamilton following close
on his heels." Big Hans collected
a total of 322 points in regular
play, a new record in the history
of Florida basketball, and top-
ped the list in high score for one
game, total points from foul line,
and highest point average per
game.
Hamilton took the second place
slot with a 283 total, and Julian
Miller took show money with 189
counties. Welch placed fourth with
101 markers and Atkinson, out
of play most of the year, tied
with Haskins with 90 duckets.


FLETCHER AUTO RENTALS
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Late Model Cars,
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Swim


Meet


Florida Team


Given Chance


STo Win Title


Mark Moorman, Gator golfer,
was in the lineup when Florida tied
Stetson in its first meet of the sea-
son.

P1 Lams Seek Title

As Frat Volleyball

Loops Enter Finals
Pi Lambda Phi appeared a cinch
for a berth in the finals of the
Frat Blue League volleyball fi-
nals this week by winning all
their games in the first bracket
while Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Gamma
Delta, and Phi Kappa Tau were
battling it out to see who will be
the opponent.
With ties being the order of
events in both Fraternity Leagues,
the Phi Gains met Phi Kappa Tau
yesterday in the first game of the
playoff in the Blue League. The
winner of this game will 'meet
the Pi Kaps Monday and this
winner, weather permitting, will
take on the first division winner
Tuesday.
Barring an upset at the hands
of BTP, the Pi Lams were well on
the way to winning the right to
appear in the finals. The Pi Lams
stand a good chance to win their
fourth Intramural trophy this
year, having previously won ten-
nis, shuffleboard, and ping pong,

Results
Intramural
Frat Volleyball
DTD over KA, 15-3, 15-9; PDT
over ATO, 15-6, 15-2 playoff);
TEP over DX 15-3, 15-3; PGD over
PKP, 15-7, 10-15, 15-13; PKT over
LKA, 10-15, 15-6, 15-5; TEP over
AGR, 15-5, 15-3; PLP over XP, 15-
6, 15-7; PKA over KS, 15-5;, 15-7;
PDT over SAE, 15-3, 15-10; PKP
over TX, 15-10, 15-7.
Dorm Softball
Murphree L-M 13, Temp. K 3;
Murphree C-D 2,. /Temp. M 0;
Temp. F 5, Temp. 0 4.
Independent Softball
All Stars 10, Hell Cats 1 (brack-
et playoff).


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t It's ART MOONEY'S hot arrangement of
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--


Georgia Tech Favored
After Grabbing Close
Win Over Gators There
By John Wlliord
University of Florida's swim.
nnng team 12 strong left
.'-sterday for Atlanta where it
u'.-il enter the, seventh annual
Southeastern Conference meet
Coach Frank Genovar's swim.
mers have held a monopoly on the
po:.l scene since the sport was
installed in* the conference ia
1937. and along with Georgia
Tech, -the Gators are still rated as
the conference's -top contenders
The Techmen are undefeated in'
conference competition this year,
and edged out Florida by a mere
three points.
Judging from past meets this
season, the 400-yard freestyle re-
lay should be the tale teller Sat.
urday at the Ga. Tech pool. in
Florida's last meet with the
Jackets, the Sunshine State Sau.
rians held a four point advantage
going into that race the final
event but the powerful Tech
relay combination, swimming in
their own pool, out-touched the
Gator anchor man by a matter of
inches, and won the meet, 39-36,
In later meets, however, the Flor.
idians have bettered Tech's time
and this race is expected to be'
one of the hottest clashes in he
two-day meet.
Records In Danger
Several pool reinrds are in dan.
ger of being broken, and Florida
has her share of the prospectful
breakers. Lou Brown, Tampa
sprintman, has already unofficial.
ly shattered the SEC 100-yard
mark, and came within a few sec-
onds of breaking the 50-yard rec-
ord. Bill Pepper, swimming the
220 and 440-yard races, will have
a tough time with Johnny Hiles
of Georgia Tech, who in the past
two seasons has repeatedly -bet-
tered the records in both of these
events. Pepper, however, waded
through the entire season unde-
feated in the 440-yard .race, and
was beaten only twice in the, 220.
Another factor that puts the
Gators right up along side Tech-'
if not in front is Sam Ridoit,
swimming the breaststroke. Rid.
out, ineligible all during the seas-
son, surprised the handful of peo-
ple that saw the Gators trounce
Georgia last Tuesday, by practi-
cally winning the 200- yard
breaststroke. The 185-pounder
kept up with Bud McDougal,
Florida's ace breaststroke artist,
establishing himself as a definite
threat in that event.
.The diving picture should also
be dominated by Florida, with
Bill Bracken and Bill Harlan tak-
ing control of the Tech spring-
boards. Bracken has been defeat-
ed only twice this -season in eight
meets, both by non-conference
divers.

















































,....., m^.- .x-^--cea in turs
was easy for Natalie Nickerson,
in her stole role at a "For Men
Only" cocktail party in New
York. The party was given by
Greater New York Women's
Auxiliary of the National Cancer
Foundation. Speaking of foun-
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choice below that ermine






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The Old And The New
" ....... ..
.. .


e .,.- ". .
.." .
Si ... "

NO PARKING SPOTS FOR EITHER

After All, Both Cars

Serve The Same Purpose


By Jim MoEaddy
Among the more noted vehicles
rolling through our University
day after day are the characters
above. These two resting at the
west end of Temporary Dorm F,
are a picture of contentment and
contrast. Sitting scornful of its
companion is a 1948 cactus green
convertible.
"The New" custom convertible
represents 160 h.p., 1-27 wheel-
base, an electromauc shift with
button controlled clutch prefer-
ence, stainless steel trimming, va-
cumatic windows, seats and aerial,
an alternating light for turning,
and an automatic signal for back-
ing up. The dash lights are all
"black" light, an ingenious adap-
tion from combat flying which
makes for all glow and no glura
All this-and a grill in the 1bwCk.
Including the radio and heat-
er, the question would be, not
"How much?" but "Can I get
one?" The answer is-they are
available. But you still have to
do your own whistling.
"The Old" stands for plenty
of campus tradition, we hope.
(We also hope it's not for sale.)
It is the "roughly built" type
with four cylinders, wheels, ultra
air-conditioning, one window, two
seats, a box of matches, and is
reported to be of "vintage A."
There are numerous warning de-
vise, for safety, and its easy lines
allow full, six-way vision. This
particular model is equipped with
an auxiliary starter, which has
been found very useful.
Machines like this one, which
were once the backbone of the
new generation, have been link-
ed with the "crew cut," the wool


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sport shirt, the "jeep" and free
advertising.
There is no doubt as to which
one of these monsters would be
preferable for travel. As to their
social qualifications, there might
be some discussion. If it were
winter, "Old Faithful's" passen-
gers would constantly need re-
freshments-of some kind. In the
summer, of course they could get
MORE into the spirit of things,
but their nocturnal wanderings
might be amplified by the peculiar
sound of the motor.
"The New" should be heavenly
-but it never seems to run out
of gas----.
We gather that both owners
would prefer to remain anony-
mous.
Due to circumstances within our
control, they shall.


GOOdWill Clullmen RObert Frost


'For Men Only'


Going Out On Tour
The Ambassadors of Goodwill,
University of Florida Men's Glee
Club, is going to be out "good-
willing it" this weekend with a
concert in Madison tonight and
two in Tallahassee tomorrow.
The organization, under the di-
rection of Prof. John W. DeBruyn,
will sing at Leon High School to-
morrow afternoon and at Florida
A & M tomorrow evening.
Forty University of Florida
men will make the trip this week-
end and will be accompanied by
Evelyn Pope, a piano soloist from
the Bus. Ad. School. At a later
date the songsters have a concert
scheduled at FSU, and one here
April 19. Plans are being laid for
a Glee Club trip to Atlanta during
the April holidays.

John Montilla
Elected Chess
Club President
John Montilla was unanimously
re-elected president of the Univer-
sity of Florida Chess Club at a
reorganizational m e e tin g last
week. Other officers elected were
Patricia Stone, vice president, and
Barney Haimes, secretary and
treasurer. Articles of the consti-
tution were discussed.
Since the tournaments (ladder
and knock-out) which are run
simultaneously by the club are
held up because the appointments
for games were arranged by indi-
viduals, it was decided that it
would be more expeditious to
have two required meetings a
month at which time all tourna-
ment games would be played. Ab-
sence from the meeting means a
forfeit.
Meetings are held every Tues-
day from 7 to 10 at the Union
Building. Everyone interested in
playing chess, or in learning how
to play chess is cordially invited
to join the club, which at present
has 30 active members.


Tells Views
By R. L. Selden
Robert Frost, noted New Eng-
land and American poet, and one
of the few men who express what
might be called the American
idiom in contemporary literature,
spoke to an appreciative and res-
ponsive audience Monday night in
University auditorium.
Frost chose a reference from
the Bible (Mark IV: 11-12) to in-
troduce and exemplify the role
that metaphor plays in the art of
poetry and living.
After talking upon this subject,
Frost read two of his most recent
poems (amusing verses about life
in the Atomic Age) and then sev-
eral of his perennially popular
poems, including "Mending Wall,"
"Birches," "Stopping by Woods


BUNCH OF SHARPIE GATORS

In The Way Of Headgear,

You Name It, We Got It


By Sandy Geer
Rainy weather brings out two
things on the Florida campus-an
ungodly number of mud puddles
and a weird assortment of head-
gear.
Perhaps hats would have been a
better word than headgear, but
some of the creations you see
around the campus could hardly
be classified as hats.
Jumping over the puddles,
let's talk about what the well
dressed students wear topside
on wet days. Most of the cover-
ings are in harmony with the
weather-they look dreary and
depressed. Aside from that, the
majority of the headgear runs
to practical rather than to any
aesthetic considerations.
Decent hats, built particularly
for rainy weather, are fine, but
these don't offer much in the way
of expressing one's individuality.
Just as there are 'certain brands
of pipes that advertise that no
two are alike, there are numerous
creations that may boast of new
wrinkles here and there. Such
hats generally have seen better
days and although dilapidated,
serve equally well to ward off the
wet, and in the final analysis, they
certainly do preserve one's indi-
viduality.
Currently popular are various
types of ex-service hats. Appar-
ently all of them have been in
many battles becausethey are all
scarred and deformed. Ex-sailors
generally prefer watch caps with
the brim turned down while the
army boys take delight in old
beaten up fatigue hats, giving


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Neighborhood
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that characteristic Sad Sack look.
Of course the' aristocrats all wear
"Fifty-Missions" service hats in
token of their two months service
in the Air Corps.
Slickest rain hat of the sea-
son is owned by Phineas Drip,
genius of the Darts and Seances
College. Phineas' hat has an
all-steel turret top, coated with
lead to ward off atomic radia-
tion and prevent rust. This cha-
peau has a plexi-glass sun
shield and a funnel in back to
insure that all the water runs
down inside Drip's raincoat.
Phineas refuses to let anyone
else use the hat; he says it is
a part of him.
This survey wouldn't be com-
plete without a word on profes-
sorial superstructures, a class in
themselves.
Some students have asked,
"Why do most professors wear
pointed hats?" There can be but
one answer to this question: they
have the prerogative of wearing
anything they desire because it is
what reposes beneath that is tak-
en most into account.

Leaders Chosen
By Camera Club
Jason A. Halley, president;
Harry Rabb, vice president; El-
eanor Copelan, secretary, and
Thomas Jacobsen, were the new
officers elected by the Camera
Club to serve for the remainder of
this term. This marks the begin-
ifing of a new policy of electing
new officers each semester.
The Camera Club wishes to an-
nounce that it is backing Kappa
Alpha Mu's national collegiate
photography contest open to all
students enrolled in any college or
university. Entry blanks and con-
test rules may be obtained from
the University Camera Club
members.
Students are reminded that the
deadline for entering pictures in
the University's Annual Photo
Contest is three weeks off and
are encouraged to submit the pho-
tos as soon as possible. Copies of
the rules may be obtained at the
Florida Union desk.
This week the following
Gainesville merchants have con-
tributed toward the prizes for the
contest: Dave's Snack Sho p,
Street's Bicycle Shop; Chesnut's;
University City Florist; Variety
Store; Jack and Jill Toy Shop;
and Modefn Shoe Shop.

Vidal Drug Co.

204 E. Univ. Ave.
Phone 239
"Prescriptions
Our
Specialty"
Motorcycle Delivery


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The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 12, 1948


on a Snowy Evening," "Depart-
mental," "A Speck," "The Witch
of Coos," and others.
In answer to the question,
"What is good poetry?" Mr.
Frost replied, "There's got to be
some kind of idea (expressed)
and some kind of emotion; and
there must be a balance between
the mental and the emotional (as-
pects). The author, the editor,
the teacher, t teacher, the reader, the public,
even the next generation-they're
all in on it. You know a good
poem when you're in on it. The
reasons are partly rational an d
partly emotional." When asked
further, "How much do you need
to know to enjoy poetry?" t h e
poet answered, "You don't need to
know very much. Circulation out
in life does the most to Tead one
to the appreciation of poetry."
In answer to a question about
the greatness of Walt Whitman's
poetry, he quipped, "It may be
great in its tiresomeness," and
of Sandburg's verse, "I'd as soon
write free verse as to play tennis
with the net down."


of


eWhen 0hey penaidie in this game, they really poealize."1













Oe*eOad si wspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florida
Published Wednesday and Friday morning. Application for reentry
ma seeond class matter at the post office at Galnesville, Florida, pending.

Editbr-in-Chief ........ ......... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ... .................... Ted Shurtlefi
Business Manager ....................... Ken Richardi
BUSINESS STAFF
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager
Ted Wittner; John Cornell, Circulation Manager; Mel Frumkes, Account-
ant; Brose Olliff, Collection Manager; Ed Prange, Exchange Editor; Mer-
chandising Manager, Everett Haygood.
Steve Sirkin, Assistant Accountant; Harry Yarbrough, Assistant Circu-
lation Manager.
Advertising Representatives: Bob Birt, Hugh Ansley, George Hol-
brook, Phil Harrell, Gene Scarbrough, Herbert King, James Spencer.
Merchandising assistants: Charlie Abbott, Van Allen, Ernest Kopp,
Bill Perkins.



FIC Will Add Much

What we need most on this campus is for each person to
realize his own obligation.
To lean back and say that the campus politics is in a
mess, and that we can't do anything about it, is the atti-
tude we are now fighting against. To keep student gov-
ernment going on a higher level is each one's responsibil-
ity.
It seems, too, that nothing can be accomplished here
unless it is brought down to the level of petty politics, and
that if none of the political parties sanction it first, each
leader feels he should not help something good to become
a reality.
We feel that if some of the political leaders would spend
more time in building up something permanent and good,
instead of an "uprising for personal gain," our campus
would be better and their own reputation would be in-
creased. If this would be the case, an important organiza-
tion as the proposed FIC would not have too many ob-
stacles.
This organization is designed to form a nucleus for in-
dependent organization-a much-needed reality. A cen-
tral agency for the independents, a stronger dorm intra-
mural league program, the building up of independent
spirit and the laying down of a long range program for in-
dependents are only a few advantages of such an organi-
zation. We feel that this body, in working for rooms and
lounges and events, would either make or break Spring
Carnival.
Many have already, however, termed this as a political
venture, since it is being organized so near elections. That
is just exactly the type of politics we are fighting against,
for this plan is in no way connected with politics and its
constitution carefully guards against its becoming a part
of politics.
Thus, it would pay each student leader to back such a
plan. It is really up to each independent student to see
that he has a part in the building up of such a plan. Let's
liven up the spirit and the campus activities by adding this
organization.


l"AY AND SATURDAY
"'ASDDIE CANTOR and
Hundreds of the Goldwyn
Girls in
"Roman Scandals"
AL "LASH" LA. RUE in
"Return of the Lash"

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
KENT TAYLOR In
"Second Chance"
ROBERT LOWERY In
"Death Valley"

TUESDAY ONLY
DANNY KAYE In
"Secret Life of
Walter Mitty"


STUDENTS

Identify Yourself at the box office
before tickets are dispensed for
student tickets


LAST TIMES TONITE
ARBARA STANWYCK In
"The Other Love"
RICHARD TRAVIS In
"Jewels of
Brandenburg"

SATURDAY Thru MONDAY
RANDOLPH SCOTT In
"Gunfighters"
IN CINECOLOR
Plus ALLAN LANE In
"Along The Orgeon
Trail"

STARTS TUESDAY

"HENRY V"
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Today & Saturday
THE TRUE STORY OF A
GREAT OUTFIT


Saturday only


Sunday And Monday
B r il lia n t
^ ~STARS! /" ANRW OE
Brilliant ANDREWS OBERON
STORY! I



HOAGY CARMICHAEL




Tuesday And Wednesday


TIERNEY
Rex
HARRISON


SANDERS
-U, 'I


"There was the-Door to which I
found no Key There was the
Veil through which I could not
see . Some little talk of Me
and Thee... There was and
then no more of Thee and Me."
There is, of course, the Door to
which we have no Key. Many
have surmised as to what lies be-
yond the dark cavern which man
has not penerated. For science,
with all its shiny vials and com-
plicated compounds, has never
created life or discredited life-aft-
er-death. Thus, many scientific
experts recognize metaphysics as
a higher form of physics (from
which it derived its name) or
to place it in everyday language,
science in its upper branches ap-
proaches philosophy.
Therefore, science freely ad-
mits that some questions it can-
not solve.
But do not presume that all sci-
entists concur on such subjects
in philosophy and theology. Al-
bert Einstein, who has gained a
great deal of respect in scientific
circles, once said, "I cannot be-
lieve that the individual survives
the death of his body, although
feeble souls harbor such thoughts
through fear or religious ego-
tism."
Much has been written con-
cerning the Door to which we
have no Key. The sinners on this
earth would no doubt prefer the
interpretation offered by the fic-
tion of H. G. Wells. In his version,
the earth was covered with new-
ly-risen multitudes when the an-
gel blew the final trumpet. Dar-
win was there, as was Henry the
Eighth. And the final roll e v e n
included the hair covered man
from the Paleolithic age.
When the last plea was heard,
God took the peoples of all cen-
turies and all countries to a beau-
tiful planet, shook the multitudes
out of his sleeve, and said, "And
now that you understand me and
each other a little better, try
again."
But such a tale far from satisfies
the yearning within us for assur-
ance of another life. There is the
urge to know to form the sol-
id and concrete. But even this
urge. can be carried to the ex-
treme, as recorded for us during
the Middle Ages. Heaven and Hell
were elaborately described down
to the smallest detail, and to a
people bound by fear and oppres-
sed by clergy, it was a real Heav-
en and Hell. As proof, we need go
no further than Dante's Divine
Comedy, where over the gate of
Inferno were inscribed the words,
"Leave all hope, ye that enter."
Conceptions of heaven vary
tament of India, paints heaven as
a union with the impersonal Soul
of the World. This is by no means
to be interpreted as sitting on the
right hand of Cod, but rather it is
the union of one soul with the
One Great Soul. Here is might be
mentioned that although Einstein
doesn't believe in the survival of
the individual, he could subscribe
to this one great unic--.
Buddhism, another Oriental re-
ligion, calls its heaven by the
name of Nirvana. It seems that
life was a struggle during the de-
velopment of Buddhism, so libera-
tion from life on earth was a
great regard to believers in rein-
carnation. Therefore, Nirvana
connotes "extinguished" as a
lamp or fire. It is the annihilation
of the individual consciousness -
it is freedom from rebirth.
From this, it seems that the
survival of the individual soul-
of each separate being on the
earth is strictly a Western in-
vention.
It remains for the 'individual to
thrash out his own solution. Gen-
erally, men of our day are too
materialistic to consider such
mystical subjects. This tendency
foiebodes ill, for without clear-
cut conceptions, our Western per-
sonalities will lack the depth of
character to face the increasing
issues of our times.
We can be sure of one thing -
good works always survive their
doer, and thereby one can live for,
eternity.
So the question is a personal
one, and it stands today as it did
some 800 years ago when record-
ed in the Rubaiyat of ,Omar
Khayyam:
"There was the Door to which
I found no Key ... There was the
Veil through which I could not
see "


Student Help Needed

The drive toward getting Florida's campus back to its
.pre-war shape is one calling for effort not only by those
under instructions from Business Manager Baughman's of-
fice but one needing cooperation by students.
If all campus 'organizations and individuals interested
wiil contact Baughman's office they will find ways they
can help. Any gr6Oup or individual wishing to be of serv-
ice to the University will find this an excellent means of
helping.


Paranoia


STEW: Campus
politics get even
hotter if that's
possible i w it r,
elections only 1
three weeks off
Because' t ,
now generally iN, t.
well kno,.wn v. n'
he led the s.',tc:h
from All-Studenti
to Varsity, C. J. Hardee may be
ditched by the Varsityites as their
presidential nominee in order to
"take off the heat" ... On the oth-
er hand, Bob Ghiotto, whom Har-
dee was in competition with for
the All-Student nomination for
prexy, seems assured of getting
the top nomination Iacidental-
ly, speaking of Ghiotto, Bob would
run without party support if
necessary, so riled was he when
Hardee, a close personal friend, in
spite of their intra-party rivalry,
bolted the All-Students ... A cam-
pus Gay For Comptroller Clu/o has
been formed here and is headed by
Frank Stanley, and despite a press
release which stated that Gay has
much support here, this columnist
believes that Ed Fraser, another
comptroller candidate, is consid-
erably stronger ithan Gay on cam-
pus due to his part in securing
building appropriations for the
University while serving as a
member of the State Senate .
Incidentally, one of the closest
races so far as campus sentiment


By Morty Freedman


appears to be, is the race between
Dick Ervin, UF grad, and Grady
Burton, whose son is a student
here, for the Attorney General's
post. P. Guy Crews of Jackson-
ville, running for the same job, is
almost unknown, although we
hear his son is also a student- here
. Opposition has developed in
their home counties of Liberty and
DeSoto respectively for Davis
Ramsey and Harold Smith, both
law students and both running for
county judge We hear that
some strong support has been lined
up in Hernando County by Joe
Johnston, recent law school grad
who is running for State Senator
there.
RANDOM NOTES: According
to Ted Shurtleff, the Chi Omegas
are by far the best on the court-
basketball, that is Eugene
Doss, who has been working on the
establishment of a non-political,
independent organization similar
to the Inter-Fraternity Conference,
has called an organizational meet-
mg of non-frat men who are inter-
ested, for next Wednesday night-
here's hoping the organization
shapes up-its badly needed .
The Orange Peel will be out soon
with a "Campus Comment" section
that will really cause campus com-
ment Congrats to Jerry Gor-
don, Al Westin, Bill Castagna and
Leon McKim on that debate vic-
tory-it helps UF prestige plenty


'YOU TELL 'EM'

Students Expound Their

Views On Married Life


By Bob Browder
It is written that the love of
money is the root of all evil. How-
ever, money is not the root of all
evil aid love is the important
thing. Thus ran the consensus of
opinion here on our question,
"How important is money to mar-
riage plans ?"
Bob Seykora,
a junior in Bus




oings are nsome
must have sav-

other source of income. I am not
in favor of accepting parental
aid."
Others said they would accept
parental subsidy under certain
conditions. The conditions being
that (1) they would repay the
parents later; (2) that they would
accept gifts such as furniture, but
no money; (3) that they would
accept money only if the going
gets too tough without such aid.
One man, who refused to be
quoted, stated that he was not
responsible for being born and
that he would take anything he
could get from his parents, b u t
would take nothing from his
wife's parents, because they
were not responsible for his mar-
riage. However, he feels that his
wife should take everything she
can get from her parents because


Do You Want To Make That

TALLY LASSIE HAPPY


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Tallahassee, Florida
Phone 837-Wire or Write


THE POLAR BAER


she was not responsible for being
'.orn either.
the Clyde Pierce,
a junior in Bus
Ad, feels that
people place too
much emphasis
S on money rather
than, on more


people who are


important
things. He feels
that married
really sincere can


make the marriage work on a
small budget.
Carolyn M c-
ClTh am thick
believes that
money is not too
important -she
doesn't, want her
views o n love
published.


The interesting angle on this
survey is that our findings direct-
ly oppose the statistics on some
other campus surveys covering
the same questions.
Generally speaking, married
students set a lower figure on
monetary requirements than un-


Ordinary

Times

By
Buddy
Davis


I


s
f
s
,


AslI

See 'Em |

By
Elgin White


Be on your guard, students! Be-
fore long, the spring elections
will be flooding the campus, and
the politicos will be after you,
tooth and .il. Already the smoke-
filled rooms are filling with more
smoke. The Gators, the-All-Stu-
dents and the Varsities are fussin',
mussin', cussin', collaborating, de-
bating, ornating and fighting .
The main issues at stake among
these party boys now are: Who
will get the presidential nomina-
tion? Who will get the chancel-
lor's post? Who will be nominated
as keeper of the sororities?
We hear that an ATO will get
the presidential nomination from
one group. When that word gets
out, the Phi Delts revolt, form a
fourth party, and then the Sigma
Chi's revolt from the revolt and
bolt into a fifth party. Revolting,
isn't it? At this turn of events,
the SAE's denounce all other par-
ties and form a sixth party, which
eventually evolves into a seventh
party, composed of the Delta
Chi's, the 'Pikes, the DTD's, two
sororities, and one poor inde-
pendent who got lost in all the
confusion.
Zounds! This won't do! So the
three smaller fraternities, the
Pikes, Peaks and Squeaks, all
loyal Greeks, not only bolt from
all the other parties, but even bolt
from the entire campus, starting
a new university of their own.
Confusion is beginning to creep
in. Six fraternities and another
poor independent who got lost in
the shuffle bolt 'again. With all
this bolting, everything happens
as quick as lightning! They form
a bloc. Two other guys come in
with the tackle. They can't get a
guard, as Coach. Wolf, sizing up
the situation, must be hep. All
day long you can hear him on the
practice field hollering for the
guys to "bloc! bloc! bloc!" So he
forms a party of his own.
Now the situation is getting
desperate. The Phi Delts discover
that through some unforgiveable
mistake, an ATO was nominated
for president. So they bolt.
The ATO's, in retaliation, de-
nounce the whole democratic set-
up and announce they will be no
party to the party that formed
the party. So they seek a dic-
tatorship. When asked what their
platform would be, they replied,
"No' platform. We'll throw in the
whole d-- house if necessary-"
The situation remains desper-
ate. The editor of the ALLIGA-
TOR calls for tolerance. But he
hasn't gotten back from a week-
end in Jacksonville. So he calls
for patience. The Infirmary has
'em all.
The situation is getting desper-
ate. The independents decide to
organize. They nominate Joe Blow
for president. Joe declines. He has
a record before the Honor Court.
Joe feels he shouldn't blight the
office. The independent leaders
take a look at the fraternity slate,
and tell Joe his record has noth-
ing to be ashamed of. Joe runs.
Election time rolls around. Out
of a student body numbering
8,500, there are 6,000 candidates
for president, 2,000 candidates for
chancellor of the Honor Court, 499
candidates for secretary-treasurer
and the one independent who got
lost in the shuffle wants to be
keeper of the sororities. What an
'election!
Coed: "Not only has he broken
my heart and wrecked my life,
but he's missed up my entire eve-
ning."
Stealing a kiss may be petty
larceny, but sometimes it's grand.
A young man is at the in-be-
tween age in life when he knows
WHY a strapless evening gown is
held up, but doesn't know HOW.

married students the voice of
experience ?
We will be in the lounge of
Florida Union next Thursday at
3:45 p.m. to get more opinions.
This is your press conference.
take advantage of your opportun-
ity to sound the sounding board.


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E C.$CAST

Donna Juanna .......... Herself
Don Juanna ........ Elgin White
in the role of father
Big Tex .......... A fickle man
Tia Juanna ...... Somewhere in
Mexico
Mary Juanna ...... A Fag Hag
A Handsome Stranger .. Another
Outlaw (Beville)
The Countness Phuphuphnic ....
Exiled from Esquire
The Count .... Her Husband???
A speed cop .... A fast character
A female policewoman .........
Lilly Law (Lady Bistille)

Editor's Note: After three
chapters of hanging from the
tree-a time period of three
weeks-Donna Juanna is back
to earth in this chapter. Joyce
Moore is responsible this time
for the continuation of this
thing.

SYNOPSIS
Something is in the air-espe-
cially the odor of onions from
Mary Juanna's abode. Donna Ju-
anna is still up in the air, twenty
feet above see level, which is good
because she would have been
mighty unhappy to have seen
what was happening in the lower
world. Her dream man Big Tex
has developed a liking for some-
one down on his level, namely
Mary Juanna, who sizzles onions
among other things.
CHAPTER V
A great day is breaking over
the peaceful mesa. Big Tex slow-
ly saddles up Crow-bait and heads
toward Tia Juanna to square a
few head to keep things on, a
level on the peaceful mesa.
Snatching his M-1 from its hol-
ster he said, "I shall personally
spread upon the sands of this
beautiful desert the cerebellum of
any unknown creature that lifts
his head above the level of the
terrain. In other words I'll blow
h- outa the first gopher that
dares show his beady eyes above
see level."
Tex isn't, raging as usual this
morning. For some reason he is
in a good mood, maybe because
he changed his brand of ciga-
rettes, or maybe because onions
are soothing to the nerves. Any-
way, he gallops along yodeling
Smoke, Smoke, Smoke.
Something is missing from the
desert. It worries Tex-he stops
and gazes into the sky line-what
is missing? "Donna Juanna!" he
gasps, as a huge, dark, fowel look-
ing bird hovers over the bare
limb. Crow-bait shudders, Big Tex
shudders and sniffs. He sniffs
again, something is definitely in
the air. "Well, pardnah, let us
face it," mummurs Tex as they
amble on along the trail on to Tia
Juanna.
A stranger has entered the
peaceful little town. She seems
tired and wan, as who wouldn't
be after making a 20 foot para-
chute jump in a ballerina skirt,
then trudging along dragging the
pup tent affair over the mesa into
the mesa of a.town?
"Could you show me the press
office?" Donna asks the hand-,
some male she encounters on the
first corner. "Follow me, madam,"
he replies as he scoops Donna up
in his powerful arms and strides
down the avenue.
"Halt," comes the rasping voice
from the gutter. "Stick 'em up
bub!" The handsome man obliges
and dumps Donna Juanna in a sad
heap at his feet. Donna decides
that this isn't the time to change
her death notice in the mesa pub-
lication. So she crawls on follow-
ing her nose to the nearest door-
way. A familiar sound reaches
Donna's ears and she feels rage
surging in her veins. It mounts.
In fact, it mounts to a whole lot
as Donna rises to her feet and
peers through the keyhole. Donna
is unhappy, and thinks of swear-
ing, but swears that she will not
because she is a lady.
What would Mae West do if
she were in Donna's boots? She
racks her brain, she whips out
her Dorothy Dix Dictionary and
frantically begins reading. In the
other hand she holds an Sy 344
manual just in case. Her eyes roll


At Florida


MAX

BREWER


Smokes

Chesterfields

Max Says:
"They don't give me' smokers
cough."
Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


1I~O1L~B ---.--~LI~"- ---R ----- -I-


I


~sl ~ IIL L -I I


t~Q5m~


,ff AZACTEkS

frantically around the side walk
Loosing her clutch and stripping
- a few gears, she manage
to corral her eyes before they fa
into Gator Gulch.
Boldly staring through the door
with her cosmic eyes she discovers
the terrific blonde, Prince,,
Bleach, is sedu- we mean mak.
ing love to none other than Tex,
Donna Juanna crashes through
the door and screams, "STOP!,
Tex is allergic to blondes. "Tex,,,
she cried, "let go of that woman
She is actually the Countness Phbi
phuphnic, a vampire! She doesn't
want you, my darling Tex. She i
after your blood your ow,
bloody blood that must go to the
Red Cross. As I was hanging
from the crotch the other day
saw the Count dragging Mary Ju.
anna off to his lair, Bach Tower,
by the hair of her head. This hap.
py episode made me jump with
joy, but now I see the whole
peaceful mesa is threatened by
this fiendish fiend's fiendishness,
We must protect our mesa. To.
gether you and I must work to
clean up, the main alleys and sa.
loons of our beautiful campus."
Tex stutters and turns to face
his new lover. "Gad," he exclaims
"she is a witch, she's gone."
Together once again, they (he
and she) rush to the window and
hastily rub the rubble from the
glass and peer into the distance
They see a bat-like object
flying through the night. It is a
bat in person. In fact it is the
Countness on her streamlined fly.
ing saucer headed toward the
musty, dusty, dull, dim and like.
wise foreboding Bach Tower from
whence comes the strains of heart
stirring and pulsating music.
"The bells haven't sounded from
that tower since we last 'heard
them when Flat Floot Floogie, the
fearless bank robber, flat flooted
it up and composed his Hang.
man's Serenade for fiddle in D
flat. It must be that Mary Juanna
is making love to the count, the
no count so and so-- even we
must be brave and save him from
that terrible fate."
By this time Tex, who is only
a man, has been talked into the
plot to catch his other love with
another lover.
"Away," Tex shouts as he
mounts Crow-bait with Denna at
his wife and takes off on a tan-
gent. (Tangent is Texas language
for spree, C-?). B-4 long (a great
politician) things will be happen.
ing. Will good-deed Donna destroy
this deadly menace? Will Tex re-
main hen-pecked? What do you
think? We don't. Read, the next
scoop.
"What time is it?"
"A quarter past fourteen."
"That's silly, a watch only runs
up till twelve."
"Hmmmm, mine must be fast

A woman's mind is cleaner than
a man's for she changes it more
often.
And then there was the poor
lonely beggar who said to King
Solomon, "Brother, can you spare
a dame?"