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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00080
 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 17, 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: UF00028291:00080
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Filing DepsrtmefrT
University Library
C&mpus


Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


The Largest Circulation

Of Any Non-Daily Paper

In The State of Florida


Vol. 39 No. 25


W,6desdav. Mawrch1 7.194A


Johnny Long Band Will Feature Spring Carnival


American Legion


Dedicates Park


In Flavet III

Dedication Highlights
Conference Here Of
Legion District Four

By Fran White
. Highlighting the conference of
the Fourth District of the Ameri-
can Legion's Florida Department
was the dedication of the Ameri-
can Legion Park In Flavet Village
Three Sunday afternoon.
William N. Scruggs, com-
mander of the University of
Florida Howard Rowton Post
No. 157, which played host to
the conference, introduced Uni-
versity President J. Hillie Mil-
ler, who welcomed the dele-
gates.
Dr. Miller stated that "The
University of Florida Post should
be a stronger element in the
American Legion, not in leader-
ship and quality as it has that al-
ready, but in leadership and num-
bers."
He further said, "The coming of
the Veterans' Hospital to Gaines-
ville will demand much service
and contact work of both the Uni-
versity and the Gainesville Post
as well as those of nearby towns.
The Legion should continue its
work toward getting permanent
facilities for the sons and daugh-
ters of veterans to utilize at this
and other institutions."
The American Legion Park in
Flavet Three was formally dedi-
cated Sunday afternoon. The
playground equipment which
was given to the village by the
state department of the Ameri-
can Legion was decorated with
the school colors.
Mayor Von der Hyde, of Flavet
Three, expressed the appreciation
of the village citizens for the aid
received from the American Le-
gion, saying, "It is amazing to me
and others here that the Ameri-
can Legion thought not only of
the veterans going to school, but
realized and remembered that
many of us have children, some
even as many as five."
After the introduction of oth-
er members of the village gov-
ernment,' including 'Secretary
Sam Teague, student manager
Dick Penn, and John Crosby,
formal dedication was made
naming the playground the
"American Legion Park."
A short tour was made of the
village to point out to the dege-
gates the improvements which
have been made and those now in
progress. They include the new
laundry house, fire station with
fire-fighting equipment and a
trained voluntary fire depart-
ment, the landscaping and paint-
ing program, and the new open-
air theatre that is to be inaugur-
ateJ with the Easter Sunrise Ser-
vices.


Field Day for engineering, stu-
dents of the University of Flori-
da will be held May 1 at Golden
Head State Park it was announc-
ed last week by Harry Owen,
president of Benton Engineering
Council.
The outing, annual affair of
students in the College of En-
eering, is traditionally a day of
competition among the various
engineering departments and is
said by Owen to be "the biggest
attraction of the year" for stu-
dents in engineering.
Events of the day will include


Past King


Johnny Walker

Annual King Ugl

Contest Underwa

Prince Also Chos
By "Gopher" Martin
Look in the mirror tod;
may be King Ngly tomor
your good-natured buddy
The second annual Ugly M
test, sponsored by Alp]
Omega and the only stude
for Red Cross, is underway
The contest rules prac
aren't. The only qualifica
candidate must have are are t
must be a Florida student
the fellow casting the vo
him must pay the fee o
vote. The, money gained tV
this election will be turned
to the American Bed Cros
Many prizes have been
by local merchants for p:
tion to the King and his co
court is composed of the
prize winner, Prince Ugly,
third prize winner, Duke
Prizes will be awarded
campus dance Friday nigh
Jordan Ansbacher, student
man, urges students "to loc
stuff the ballot boxes" pl
voting booths at Florida
Post Office, and College Ir
only way for a student to
bute is through the official
drive," Ansbacher stated
- ,Bfll Rlon. director of t
culty drive, urges all 3
members to cooperate
fullest possible extent.
stated that $1,251 has been
ed in so far.
The drive has been e
through this Week in or
achieve the desired goal.

More 1948 Seminol
Will Be Distributed
Distribution of 1948 .Se
will be resumed today in ]
basement Florida Union.
from 2:80 to 5:30 p. m.,
through Friday.


softball, volleyball, swimming,
three-legged races, sack races, re-
lay races, wheelbarrow races, and
other competitive sports "not re-
quiring the use of a sliderule."
Sponsored by the Benton En-
gineering. Society, Field Day was
originated in the early '30's. Sig-
ma Tau, national honorary engin-
eering fraternity, annually
awards a cup to the winning de-
partment, with permanent pos-
session of the cup going to de-
partment that wins it three times.
Following the outing at Gold-
en Head, engineering students


'Wallace,



Declares (
By Jim Baxley
"A third party tainted in any
way with Communism or the
Communists will never become a
major party in America," Dr.
G. Carleton told a capacity
audience during an International
Relations Club sponsored public
forum in Florida Union Monday
night.
"And," said Dr. Carleton,
"Henry A. Wallace's movement
is so tainted. Wallace is no
h longer an independent liberal.
He has become a part of the
Communist line."
As guest speaker at the IRC fo-
rum, Dr. Carleton dwelt primarily
;A on domestic politics, but discussed
briefly United States foreign pol-
icy as related to
Communism. An
iY authorit' on po-
y litical science
and political par-
y s ties, Dr. Carleton

sen and writer and


department at
ay-you the University of
row, or Florida.
may be. In di a cussing .
an Con- the problems of a third party
ha Phi movement in the United States,
nt drive Dr. Carleton outlined the major
. difficulties that confront such a
ctically movement.
tioens a "First, there is still lacking
that he basic group support for a gen-
nt, and nine new party Liberals
ote for and leftists who today can be
f le a brought into a third party are
rough badly split ideologically A
ed over new party must expect to be
victimized by hoaxes .. A
as. third party necessarily lacks
donated money, and its very existence
resenta- frightens conservatives and au-
urt. The tomatically makes it easier for
second old parties to collect large cam-
and the paign funds with which to de-
Ugly. feat the newcomer Such a
at the party lacks publicity outlets
it. FOrt G S T S
nt chair-
cate and FOREIGN STUDENTS NEE


laced in
Union,
,m. "The
contri-
student
he' a-"
faculty
to the
Rion
n turn-

xtended
order to


es

eminoles
Room 5,
Annex
Monday


WILL MEET TONIGHT


Florida Independent Council


Is Coming Near Realization
An organization for independ-- bers and students, a proposed con-
ent Florida students, the Florida stitution was drafted for the inde-
Independent Council, is about to pendent group. This first consti-
become a reality tonight as a pre- tuition differed from the present
liminary organizational meeting is one now being considered in that
scheduled at 7:30 'in Florida members are admitted on a rep-
Union. resentative organizational basis
For all students who are inter- instead of a voluntary member-
ested in learning more about the ship plan.
FIC before attending the meeting After more editorials, and aft-
tonight, the Alligator presents the er several conferences with stu-
following brief history: dent government leaders '(includ-
Editorials and letters began ap- ing Editor Pen Gaines and Col-
pearipg in the Alligator urging umnist Morty Freedman) the pro-
the organization tof such a group posed constitution was revised to
for non-fraternity students that its present form and OK'd by
would parallel the Inter-fraternity Dean Beaty.
Conference. When an editorial ap- At the present time, Doss is
peared in the Alligator last semes-busy contacting various independ-
ter, Eugene Doss, St. Petersburg, busy contacting various independ-
student interested in the move- ent organizations and housing
ment, contacted Dean of Students units on the campus, urging them
Beaty. Beaty told him that no to send representatives to the or-
one was working to establish the ganizational lirheeting planned for
group, and the dean offered his tonight. This preliminary meet-
cooperation if Doss would help ing will be for the purpose of
get one started. adopting the constitution, section
The first step was to see hoW by section, and for the election of
similar groups on other campuses officers.
function. Through, correspond- If you are a member of an or-
ence with an independent group ganized group of independent stu-
at the University of Colorado and dents or of a group that can be
With the national organization, organized, you are invited to send
the Independent Students Associa,- a representative to the organiza-
tion, Doss had some definite ideas tional meeting. Copies of the pro-
on how to set up an independent posed constitution are available on
organization, call at the Union information
After talking with faculty mem- desk.
FROLIC WITHOUT SLIDE RULES


World Student Se


will participate in the annual
Sigma Tau Ball with tentative
plans placing the event in the
"new" gym.
The winning department will be
announced at the ball and award-
ing of the cup will take place at
that time.
In announcing the date for
Field Day, Owen said, "Plans are
being formulated to make this
Field Day of 1948 the largest and
best in the history of the affair.
Complete plans will be announced
at a later date."


Producti
Fainted,'


arleton

.. Finally, a new party lact ,
organization extending d o Vn *
through the grass roots. It lack, .
managers, party wheel horses,
practical politicians." i
The effect of the third part.\ on .
coming elections, Dr. Carleton I i
said, while sufficient to gusran-
tee a Republican President tisa
year will not result in the "brt-
ial" of the Democratic party. "The .
differences between Northern and
Southern Democrats are not irre-
concilable. That portion of Tru- .
man's civil rights program to
which Southerners object tip t ii I-
strenuously-the abolition by fed-
eral law of segregation in schools
and public places-is not likely to
pass, and if it did pass, it "'old Pictured above is the production
not long be sustained by North np
opinion .... There has never bn stage play "Joan of Lorraine" which
a time (since 1876) when the Yonge auditorium. Standing from
North would really support a pol- Publicity; Charles Reed, Technica
icy which seeks preoipitately to BRonaldo Roux, Business; Pete Hou
overturn the folk habits of the rector; and seated is Jayne Ware,
South with the use of a federal AAWELL ANDERSON
police force." A MAXWELL ANDERSON
Foreign Policy
"The very nature of Rassian
foreign policy," Carleton said, 'is
world revolution." J Ol fI Lorraine
Outlining proposals for com-
batting Communism in Western
Europe, Dr. Carleton set forth
three musts to be accomplished |
by the United States if she Ui s P
to be successful in halting the
spread of Communism. He said Forabel Wolff Stars In
the United States must "back Florabl Wolff Stars In
the Socialists" (as opposed to Hooks Directs Players' F
Communism), "back the Mar-
shall plan," and "prevent de-, The Florida Players-Department
pression at home." of Speech production "Joan of
Pointing out that present trends Lorraine" by Maxwell Anderson,
in Europe are leading to either continues its run in P. K. Yonige
Communism or Socialism, Dr. Auditorium tonight through Sat-
Carleton advocated a Socialist urday.
backing by the United States. The play, the Florida Players'
In supporting the Marshall plan, third major production of the
and Socialism, for Western Eu-. year, will begin at 8:15 each night.
rope, Dr. Carleton said "Govern- Tickets are available at Florida
meant capital is the only way to Union; student admission free,
rebuild free enterprise (in West- other tickets 50 cents. All seats
ern Europe). Furthermore, it's are reserved.
democratic. They (the Western "Joan of Lorraine" is featuring
Europeans) voted for it."' Florabel Wolff, well known local-
ly for her outstanding dramatic
work in the title role, with David
ED HELP Hooks of the Speech .Department
as director of the play and male
lead. Hooks is the Florida Play-
rvice ers Technical Director.
rvice Fund Others in the cast include: Leon-
ard Mosby, Gretta Anderson, Iris


Drive Opened With Luncheon

By Peggy Clayton 'and 10 dollars will give
The World Student Service textbooks to a student
Fund Drive got underway here none.
this week with a talk by Paul Last year WSSF ra
T. K. Lin, general secretary of $0,00 n this count
the Chinese Students' Christian $5000N In this count
Association in North America. year. the goal is $2,
Lin spoke to a luncheon given four times last year's
by the Student Religious Associa- WSSF. money has m
tion and attended by representa- sible the care of 278 t
tives of all campus religious
groups. students at the stud
Telling of the difficulties of torlum in Leysin, Sw
getting a college education in It has sent over 400,0(
China, Lin stated that at the of food to universitie
beginning of the war all Chinese rope where the food
universities except one were was desperate. It ha
damaged or destroyed. Students study grants to 1,300 ]
and faculty were forced to set dents in Europe. It ha
up classrooms in caves and their $198,860 worth of boou
only desks were made of mud. rope and Asia, and it
Almost their only food was ed re-establish 72,545
soup, and as a result of poor students.
food and housing conditions, The WSSF drive on t
tuberculosis was prevalent then sity of Florida campus
and still is. bymore thTrac Riddle as cha
in said that WSSF has already Jck Humphries as vice
done much to relieve conditions Money is urgently need
for stand he expressed thSine grati-he Mofo m r l nind
tude of many Chinese students os, medical aid, stu
He urged that American students and housing for student
give even more this year as the the world.
need is just as great.
for this year's program. Since the F
rate of exchange on American
dollars is so favorable, our dollars T
will do much more abroad than Inviled To TWo
most people realize. Two dollars
will supply notebooks and paper 1 i
for a student for one year; five Alumni Meetil
dollars will feed a student for 15
days (in China only 50 cents will
feed a student for a whole Ten thousand former
month); 25 dollars will pay the ty of Florida students
tuition for a refugee student for a invited to attend the
semester; 15 dollars will support spring meeting of the A
a tubercular student for a week sociation here March 26
in one of the sanatoria in Europe, D. R. "Billy" Matthe'
or of alumni affairs,
ever, that many of the a
be unable to attend th
NOTICE Matthews does not yet
Dr. Delwin B. Dusenbury an-cly how many will b
ounces that there "20 good parts" able to release the ex
open in the Florida Players coming of former students wh
production, "The Inspector Gen- here.
eral." The alumni will have
Candidates are requested to re- dThe alumni will have
port for tryouts in Building E, ays filled with business,
room 176 from 3:30 to 5:30 today banquet, luncheon, a
and tomorrow. Final tryouts will game.
be Monday at 7 p. m. in E 126. ._a
Tryout scenes from the play are
available in Dr. Dusenbury's of- Gator EdI ito
fice, G 281.Gator Editor


Will Be Chos
All students seeking p
Editor-in-chief, Managi
or Business Manager of
49 Florida Alligator m
application in writing to
man of the Board of Sti
locations, Florida Union
than 5 p. m. Wednesdi
24, 1948.
Candidates interested
applications should ref
Book page 110, Art. F
of Student Body Const
qualifications of applica
the Charter of the Flo:
gator, F-Book, p. 147.
After making applicant
date must be available
view by the Electoral i
time of interview, cont
tary of the Board of Sti
ications in Florida Unio


e six to 10
t who has

ised over
ry. This
,000,00(--
s amount.
ade pos-
ubercular
ent sana-
vitzerland.
0) pounds
s in VEn-
situation
ias given
D. P. stu-
s shipped
ks to Eu-
has help-
5 Chinese

he Univer-
is. headed
airman and
e president.
ed for food,
dy grants,
ts all over



3 Men

i-Day



hUniversi-
have been
two-day
Alumni Aes-
and 27.
ws, direct-
said, how-
alumni will
e meeting.
know ex-
be present
pects to be
ct number
d will be
their two
s meetings
eluding a
nd football


s

sen
positions of
Ing Editor
d the 1948-
ust make
the Chair-
udent Pub-
not later
ay, March
in making
fer to F-
V, Sec. 4b
Itution for
nts and to
rida Alli-
ion, candi-
for inter-
Board. For
act Secre-
ident Pub-
on An"""


lFlorida Players'

Junior Group

Is Organized
Florida Players Apprentices held
their organizational meeting last
Tuesday. The Apprentices were or-
ganized by the Florida Players to
give students who lack sufficient
experience for active membership
in the senior group more chances
to participate in dramatic activi-
ties on the campus.
Pete House, organization chair-
man, stated that meeting times and
places will be posted on the Speech
Department Bulletin board in Tem-
porary "E". He emphasized for all
persons who have ever worked with
the Florida players and believe that
they are eligible for membership in
the group to contact him. The re-
quirements for membership are six
points credit toward the Players
membership total of 30 points.
Those eligible for membership in
the group now are: Austin Callo-
way, Lou Fields, Iris Bishop, Mil-
dred Langford. Margaret Marshall,
Rosemary Flanagan, Whit Palmer,
John Bonner, Betty, Sofrenko,
Helen Harris, Sanford Schnier,
Lois Watkins, Doug Wells, Robert
Starratt, Stanley Axelrod, Donald
Klein, Doris Ge Manuel, Judy
Courtney, Jim Mooney, Bill Plow-
den, Eunice LeClerc, Howard
Clarke, Milton Oshins, Rita See-
stedt, Larry Mansfield, Kitty
Callahan, Bill Morrow, and Morrill
Turk.

Special Movie

Will Be Shown

Wednesday Nite
All students are invited to at-
tend a moving picture entitled
"Messenger of Peace" which will
be shown free in Florida Union
Auditorium Wednesday a t 8
o'clock. This full length Hollywood
film, starring John Beal, is spon-
sored by the Student Religious As-
sociation. This film, which deals
with the life and work of a min-
ister in the mountains, is being
shown in cooperation with the
Trinity Lutheran Church of Gain-
esville.

Progress Tests
C-41 Thursday, March 18, 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin
with A-H will report to the Uni-
versity Auditorium; I-J to Room
176 of Building E; K to Room 175
of Bldg. E; L to Room 174 Build-
ing E; M to the Chemistry Audi-
torium; N to Room 177 of Bldg.
E; 0 to Room 176 of Bldg. E; P
to Room 179 of Bldg. E; Q-R to
Science 101; S to Agriculture 108;
T-V to Agr. 104; W-2 to Science
212.
C-42 Thursday, March 18, 8:30
p.m. Students whose last names
begin with A-L will report to the
University Auditorium; M-P to
the Chemistry Aud.; Q-R to Sci-
ence 101; S to Agriculture 108;
T-V to Agriculture 104; W-Z to
Science 212.
Cy 101, Tuesday, March 23, 7
p.m. Chemistry Auditorium.
Cy 102, Tuesday, March 23,, 7
m. University Auditorium.


ion Staff


on stall of the Florida Players' new
ih is currently playing at the P. K.
left to right are Lou. Fields, Jr.,
il; Jim Mooney, Ass't. Director;
ise, Stage Mgr.; David Hooks, Di-
Costumer.

H4 IT


SContinues


e Auditorium


Title Role;
Production

Bishop, Stephen Sands, Robert
Murdock, James Dee, Sanford Sch-
nier, John Throne, Murray Dub-
'bin.
Rosemary Flanagan, Patricia
Collier, Herman Shonbrun, James
Mooney, Gordon Day, Ralph Wil-
son, Larry Mansfield, Frank Mc-
Donald, Larry Redman and Bill
Ferguson.


Student President

Proposes Increase

For Campaign Funds

John Crews,I president of t he
,iudt.R Bod'y. told th'.ALLIGA-
'T'OR y-';teroay ilia he would in-
troduce to the Executive Council
within the next week an act
which, if passed, would "increase
by 100 percent the amount .
candidates may spend in cam-
paigning in a Student Body Elec-
tion." The act, if approved soon
enough, will go into effect in time
for the coming Spring Elections.
Crews' proposed change follows'
in full:
"Proposed change to Section 4,
paragraph (b) 'of the Election
Law, of the Laws of the Student
Body of the University of Flori-
da: The same to be repealed in
lieu thereof the following enact-
ed:
"(b) No candidate shall expend,
not including qualifying fees or
the above mentioned party fees,
more than the following amounts
in campaigning for election: Pres-
ident of the Student Body, forty
dollars ($40.00); chancellor of the
Honor Court, thirty-five dollars
($35.00); editor of THE SEMI-
NOLE, Business manager of THE
SEMINOLE, t h i r ty dollars,
($30.00); vice-president of the
Student Body, secretary-treasur-
er of the Student Body, clerk of
the Honor Court, twenty-seven
dollars' ($27.00); editor of THE
ORANGE PEEL, editor of THE
"F" BOOK, president of the Ly-
ceum Council, president of the
Athletic Council, twenty-five dol-
lars ($25.00); and all other candi-
dates for offices of the Student
Body and of subsidiary organiza-
tions, with exception of candi-
dates for the Executive Council of
the Student Body and the Honor
Court, eighteen dollars ($18.00);
candidates for the Executive
Council and the Honor Court from
the Freshman and Sophomore
Classes, fifteen dollars ($15.00);
candidates for the Executive
Council for the Student Body and
the Honor Court from the schools
and colleges of the upper division,
and all class offices, twelve d o 1-
lars ($12.00).


Popular Band Set For Three Dances;

Carnival Will B e April 23-24

By Scott Verner

Johnny Long and his orchestra, a band which specializes in
neither jazz or dreamy stuff but is instead superlative in both,, has
signed on the dotted line to provide the music for Spring Carnival,
April 23 and 24, according to Al Crabtree, Spring Carnival Committee
chairman.
Long, tops in dancing and listening and a recording favorite
for many years, will bring his entire ensemble to the University
of Florida, which Includes vocalists Francey Lane, the Beach-
combers, "Natille," and instrumentalists Floyd Sullivan and Tex
Mulcahy.
Setting the musical downbeat for Spring Carnival, the first cam-
pus-wide social function in the history of the University, Long is tenta-
tively scheduled to make with the tunes at an informal dance Friday
night (whether costume or not is still undecided), a tea dance Satur-
day afternoon (possibly to be held on the tennis courts), which would
replace the usual concert and a second informal dance Saturday night.
All night dances are to be held in the "new" gym.
Long, an alumnus of Duke and a member of Sigma Nu, was
one of the first bands in the country to venture into the South for en-
gagements. Most of his dates are taken by colleges and universities,
and he is generally credited with having opened the South as a name
band territory.
"Shanty Town" secured for Long his popularity in the record-
ing field. When his band left their native Duke University, Deces


Carnival Band


signed them to a long-term pact
that expired just last year.
While on that label, he hit the
magic-million mark with two
discs, "Shanty Town," which
sold well over a million when
first released and then came
back in 1946 to see 500,000 more.
His version of "When I Grow
Too Old To Dream" also scored
tremendous success. Since
switching to the Signature Com-
pany, Long has waxed "Last
Night on the Old Back Porch,"
"How Are Things in Glocca
Morra," "Paradise," "Blue
Skies," "Hawaiian War Chant,"
"I Can't Get Up the Nerve To
Kiss You," "It's the Same Old
Dream," "Time After Time," and
of course his theme song, "The
White Star of Sigma Nu."
In addition to playing here at
the University of Florida this year,
Long is also slated to set the musi-
cal downbeat at the University of
Alabama, and at the prom of the
United States Military Academy.


DIRE NEED OF REVISION


Allinson's Political Science Class



Reviews Florida Constitution

ByPeggy ayton' tuition is in dire need of revision.
Less than 30 per cent of the Last semester Prof. Brent D.
total population is permitted to Allinson and his Political Science
have a majority of representation 314 class were asked by Miami
in both houses of the Florida Leg- Attorney Daniel H. Redfearn to
islature.
For this and many other rea- comment on revisions already
sons, many people in this state made and to make further ones.
have felt that the Florida consti- Professor Allinson and his stu-
dents accepted the invitation, and
WGGG Will Sponsor in the February iue of the Jour-
_no Inal of the Florida Education As-
New Radio Show association have presented their
New Radio Show findings and recommendations.
They found that rural minori-
or Ga r ampus ties are greatly over-represented
Saand that the heavily populated
areas do not have nearly as much
.By Dexter Douglass voice as they deserve.
Tuesday night will see some- The five most populous counties
thing new in the form of local ra- of Florida, having a total of about
S850,000 people, are now represent-
dio entertainment when WGGG ed by 15 legislators and five sen-
presents a program consisting ators, while less than 700,000 resl-
mostly of talent from the campus dents of the next largest 18 coun-
of the University. ties have 36 representatives and
Alpha Phi Omega, national ser- a dozen senators. The remaining
vice fraternity, is sponsoring the total of 425,000 people living in
radio show, which will be broad- the 44 smallest counties have 44
cast each Tuesday night from representatives and 20 senators.
8:30 to 9:30. The show is slated to These figures speak for them-
present student bands, singers, pi- selves.
anists, and announcers. The new What all this amounts to Is
project is designed to give to, any that 25 per cent of the popula-
person or group interested in ra- tion controls both houses of the
dio an opportunity to gain exper- Florida Legislature. The Po-
die an opportunity to gain exper litical Science 314 class has
ience and at the same time give made recommendations to elimi-
to the public a radio salute to the nate this undesirable situation.
University of Florida. They propose the right of popu-
The Alligator staff will prepare lar statutory and constitutional
and report the campus news for initiative and referendum.
the new production. The newscast Another proposal made by the
will be a complete summary of class is that the governor be au-
events in student government, thorized to select his own admin-
athletics, intramural activity, and istrative assistants, in order to
general campus occurrences, make for closer cooperation in the
All persons who wish to take cabinet.
part in the weekly radio feature The Pel. 314 class this year is
are asked to meet tonight in t h e again working on the same prob-
Florida Union at 6:30. Script lems and is still cooperating with
writers, singers, musical combi- Redfearn and the Miami Herald in
nations, announcers and anyone their campaign for a completely
interested in developing his ra- new, streamlined constitution, for
dio talent is asked to report. the state of Florida.


The University .Infirmary will supervisor; Mrs. Jewell Douglas,
add a fourth physician and a regis- clinic supervisor; Mrs. W. F. Tur-
tered dietician to its professional ner, assistant clinic supervisor;
staff by April 1, Fred D. Foster, Mrs. R. D. Sumner, supervisor of
executive manager, disclosed this second floor; two laboratory tech-
week. nicians, Mrs. Elizabeth Turner
In keeping with the growth of and Mrs. Mary Enis; David Ham-
the University in general, the rick, X-ray technician, and Sam-
Infirmary has seen fit to add uel 0. Noles, sanitary inspector
Dr. Howard W. Reed, Akron, for the entire campus.
Ohio, and Miss Jean Ellis, di- General duty nurses are Miss
etician, Columbus, Ga., to its Ruth Hay, Miss Martha Miller,
staff. Miss Bernice Snelbaker, Miss Bet-
Dr. Reed, a graduate of Rush ty Klinger, Mrs. Marjorie Sey-
Medical College, has practiced kora, Mrs. Margaret Duff, Mrs.
general medicine in Akron for Dorothy M. Dunn, and Mrs. Thel-
20 years. He served in the Navy ma Mills. Besides, these nurses,
in World War II with the rank the staff has two capable colored
of commander. Miss Ellis will nurses, Fannie Jones and Doris
come to the Infirmary from the Welch, who have a long record of
City Hospital in Columbus. service with the Infirmary.
The present professional staff The office staff consists of Mrs.
is composed of Dr. Bernard L. Luell L. Everett, Miss Elizabeth
Rhodes, he ad physician; Dr. Tuasey, Mrs. Josephine Floyd,
Charles J. Zimm, and Dr. Harold and Mrs. T: J. Cureton. Fred Fos-
E. Miller. Besides these physi- ter is executive head.
cians the Infirmary has on its Like oigger hospitals, the In-
professional staff Miss Ila Alex- firmary has its duty divided
ander, supervisor of nurses; Mrs. Into clinic and floor duty. Clinic
Eva Maude Futch, housekeeping duty consists of treating out-


patients. The clinic Is prepared
to handle emergencies and care
for students who are not ill
enough to be incapacitated.
Floor duty is taking care of
students compelled to be admit-
ted to the sick ward. The work
consists of administering gen-
eral car e, medications and
treatment to the ill, and keep-
ing records up to date on the
patients.
The staff has trouble at times
should be convincing clinic-pa-
tients who should be- ward-
patients that they should be ward
patients," Foster stated. "Stu-
dents must realize that the In-
firmary has a duty to 8,500 stu-
dents as well as to the individual,
and it must keep infection from
spreading on the crowded cam-
pus," he said. The Infirmary urg-
es all ill students to report imme-
diately to prevent their illness
from getting worse, and to pre-
vent infection from spreading.
This applies to any ailment a stu-
dent may have.


tJA I alt'r


Date Announced By Benton Engineers

As May First For Annual Field Day


UNIVERSITY GROWTH REFLECTED IN SICK BAY


Additions To Infirmary Personnel

Announced; Complete Staff Listed


^


lu iealyO- vsi'trowu V %"iSAM


.' i


Univermitv of Florlds. Gll .rainesville. Florida










MURAL


MUSINGS


By Jurman Clarkson
THE INDEPENDENT LEAGUE softball tournament
ended yesterday, the Dorm softball tourney is now being
run off, and beginning next week, twenty-two fraternities
will toss their hats in the ring for the two frat softball
trophies that go up on the block.
Traditionally the biggest sport on the intramural pro-
gram, softball will probably rank first in spectator interest
this year just as it did last season. Last year's finals in the
Fraternity loop drew a crowd that probably outranked
any other group of spectators at an intramural event, ex-
cepting, of course, such events as boxing and track which
crowd their activity into a one or two-day period.
The races in both frat circuits will be wide open from
all pre-tourney indications. Delta Tau Delta, defending
champion, would appear to be the favorite in the Orange
League, but the Delts will go into battle without the ser-
vices of Fireballer Tommy Taylor, best hurler on campus
last year, who has transferred his talents to the Gator
track squad this spring. With Taylor gone, the 1947 run-
ners-up, Phi Delta Theta, will undoubtedly command a lot
of respect.
I Not to be overlooked are the Pikes, who reportedly
can boast two pitchers as good as any in the loop, backed
by a well-rounded outfit. The pair of aforementioned slab
artists are Bill Boyd and Manager Tommy Hill and the
well-rounded outfit is largely that which won the all.
campus softball title during the first summer session last
year.
Then, the SAEs and ATOs will undoubtedly throw
up a lot of opposition. The latter team will be rated the
dark horse of the tourney provided the ATOs are able to
coax their ace-in-the-hole, "Terrible Ted" Shurtleff, a
rookie southpaw, to take the mound.
NOT FACED WITH the task of going against power-
houses fielded by the larger frats, Blue League teams can
now settle back and establish the softball king of the
smaller fraternities. The Pi Lams usually field a pretty fair
nine as do several others of the larger Blue League teams,
but on the basis of last season's play, Lambda Chi Alpha
will be the team to watch.
The Lambda Chis startled the league last year by
promptly proceeding to make hash of opponents*in a
bracket that was supposed to be the toughest of the
tournament. They shut out the Pikes, 3-0, and humbled
mighty Kappa Alpha with a 13-0 shellacking, The power-
ful DTD aggregation finally stopped them, but even the
champs needed a late-inning rally to turn the trick. ,
Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Gamma Delta, and Tau Epsilon
Phi will also be tough, according to reports. These three
outfits, especially the Phi Taus and TEPS, have the added
incentive of being in the scrap for the Blue League title.
ODDS 'N ENDS: Several athletes have heaped de-
rision on our statement that only extremely versatile ath-
letes can pass the tests necessary to become a member
of Sigma Delta Psi; to these worthy gentlemen, w'e ex-
tend an invitation to take the tests and would like to hear
how they make out. . An Independent League ath-
lete grumbles that the All Stars ought to be good-
"they're not limited to membership on their team." Com-
ment: Any team that has the initiative to go out and round
up a crackerjack outfit deserves to win.


DORSEY'S BAKERY
T. S. "Uncle Tom" Dorsey
Proprietor
125-127 South Pleasant Street
Phone 489
Gainesville, Florida


It's here! Come in and se.e I it
THE NEW
SOYAL PORTABLE...
with FNlGER FORM KEYSI
designed to cradle your finger-fips I

Business Equipmert Co.
609 W. Masonic St.

The Thomas Hotel Club
Gainesville, Florida
Open Monday Through Saturday
5 P.M. To Midnight
Dancing Every Evening'
Larry Gibson and his famous orchestra
plays for your pleasure each Saturday
night 9 p.m. to Midnight.
Cover Charge On Saturday Only
90c Per Couple
Stag Room
25c Per Stag
Tell Your Friends To Meet You
At

THE HOTEL CLUB
For Reservations Telephone
1040 or 1296, after 4 p.m.



THE HOTEL CLUB

Announces

A NEW PRICE POLICY

For The Stag Room
25c Per Person

For Your Listening And Dancing
90c Per Couple

Larry Gibson and His Orchestra
Friday And Saturdays

THE HOTEL CLUB
The Best Food The Best Band


Gators Second


I,


SHOES
REBUILT
THE
FACTORY
WAY


We Dye All Kinds
Of
Shoes & Leather
Goods
FOR BEST IN SHOE REPAIR,
QUALITY MATERIALS AND
REASONABLE PRICES-
TRY THE

Modern Shoe
Shop
Phone 897
134 W. Mein St. N.
Opposite Firsat
National Bank


Largest Field

In History

For Relays
Over 33 Entries Received
For Fifth Annual Florida
Relays Slated March 27
By Lee Hawes
Twenty-three colleges and ju-
nior colleges and ten high schools
are tentatively expected to enter
contestants in the fifth annual
Florida Relays, to be held here
on, March 27, with the University
of Florida as host. This will be
the largest aggregation of com-
petitors ever to participate in the
meet, with track teams coming
from as far as Minnesota and
Iowa for the event.
Colleges and junior colleges that
have announced their entrance in
the Relays are: Alabama, Butler,
Clemson, Duke, Emory, Georgia
Tech, Georgia, Florida, Howard
College, Iowa; Stetson, Miami,
Minnesota, Mississippi State, N. C.
State, Okalhoma A & M, South
Carolina, Tennessee Polytechnic,
Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Southwest-
ern, Seton Hall Colege, and St.
Petersburg Junior College.
High School Entries
High schools planning to par-
ticipate in special half-mile and
mile relay events are: Fort Lau-
derdale, Jackson (Jax), Lee, Lan-.
don, Miami Edison, Miami Senior
High, New Smyrna Beach, St.
Petersburg, St. Leo Prej School,
and Hillsborough.
The program of events is di-
vided into four classifications -
university class relays, freshmen
and Junior college relays, high
school relays, and special events.
Team trophies will be awarded
to winning relay teams, with gold-
filled medals going to members
of them, and sterling-silver medals
to members of relay teams finish-
ing second and third. By vote of
participating coaches, the out-
standing individual athlete will be
chosen, and his name will be i-
scribed on the Kearney-Rayburn
Memorial Trophy, which remains
here.
The "Florida, Relays was origi-
nated in 1939 by Coach Beard,
and have been held annually since
then except during war years. They
have been used primarily as an
early-season proving ground- for
runners and field-event men. Flor-
ida holds two of the all-time rec-
ords: The 100-yard dash in 9.9
by Bill Thompson in 1940, and the
broad jump at 22'11 1-8" by
Jimmy Wilcox in 1947.

Florida Golfers
Score First Win
In Stetson Match
Fresh from their first win of
the season, the Florida golf team
will meet Jacksonville Navy here
tomorrow.
The Gator linkamen downed
Stetson, 15-12, in DeLand Satur-
day on the College Arms course to
break a three-match losing streak.
Jack Redding led Florida by fir-
ing a 75 to cop medalist honors,
In the first foursome Drapar
and Thomas of 'Stetson downed
Gatora Leon Sikes and Bud Colt,
9-0. Joe English and Jack Vidal
defeated White and Lane of the
Hatters, 6%-2%, Redding and
Gwrovr Childers scored an 8%s
Swin In the final foursome.


Mll Stars And Avondales

Move To Softball Finals
The All Stars and the Avondales pounded out decisive
semi-final round victories Monday afternoon to move into
the finals of the Independent League intramural softball
tourney. The All Stars extended their win string to six in
a row with a 4-1 decision over previously unbeaten Wes-
ley while the Avondales handed SeaglP its first setback
and a place on the sidelines with a smashing 12-1 win.
The two finalists were. slated to met over the seven-
inning route yesterday afternoon. The Avondales named
Jim Whittle to toe the slab against
the All Stars' Ray Hendricks, both' H l
pitchers entering the clash with
a spotless hurling record.
In the Star-Wesley semi-final Ru Tam
tilt the first bracket champs mor Isampan
jumped on Pitcher Roy Zimmer-
man of Wesley for a pair of runs W
in the bottom half of the fourth Will Come Here
frame to break a scoreless dead-
lock to that point. Zimmerman had Spiking rumors that his office
set down nine of -the first ten had been in contact with Jimmy
batters to face him, with his op- ughes .f Tampa to take Coach
posing ~ioundsnian, Hendricks. be- Buster Biannon's position, Dear
ing the only Star to hit safely. Dennis (Dutch) Stanley told Bil
Shoemaker and Stallsworth open- Boyd, Alligator sports editor, thai
ed the fourth with two rapid Coach Ray Wolf would appoint
lase hits and Bautelle and Autrey the man to fill the vacancy and
connected later in the inning to a denied that his office had been Ir
push across the tie-breaking mark- contact with any man by letter
ers. or otherwise.
Stars Score Dean Stanley said "Coach Wol
picked his staff when he came to
The Stars added two more in Florida and he will,continue to di
the fifth and walked off the di- so. I have given Wolf full author
amond. with the ball game after ity to pick his assistants and hav
Wesley had dented the plate in approved any and all men he
the seventh to avoid a shutout. wanted."
Hendricks was touched for a total Coach Wolf says there is n
of eight safeties, while Zimmer- hurry in naming a successor t
man gave up ten to the win- Brannon and he will take his tim
ners. in making the appointment.
Little Jim Whittle proved to be Coach Brannon was to have lef
too stingy with base hits for the yesterday to take his new job a
Seagle nine in the other semi- basketball coach and assistant
final fracas and when the smoke football coach at his alma mate)
cleared after seven stanzas, the Texas Christian University in For
losers were credited with only one Worth.
hit. Whittle has given up only


seven binges in his last four
starts.
Seagle Losses
'On the other hand Seagle pitch-
er Ray Duke. usually an effective
twirler, received rough treatment
from Avondale willow-wieldert
and dished out eleven safeties to


3-4 Ib


904


Jumbo Crisp Shrimp Plate


I dozen


904


In SEC Tank Meet


Gator Riflers Active


In National Meets

Florida Marksmen Take Part In
First Southeastern Rifle Tourney
By Gerald Lossing
University of Florida rifle team, under the direction
of Major R. H. Hughett, of the Military Department, is
now participating in inter-collegiate matches with thirty
three schools in the United States, the University of
Alaska, and the University of Hiawaii.
Under present regulations each team fires on its own
range and the targets are sent to the opposing school to
be scored. Then the scores are exchanged by mail or tele-
graph. In this manner eAch team
is able to compete with a larger Tgl,'A
number of opponents. hI IO Vllmeg ITik s
Conference Meet .
For the first time, this year ead m uirls
the Military Departments in alAl -- .. .
Southeastern Conference schools'" B ||
have formed a Southeastern Con- BasKelball Loop
ference rifle tournament. Each h rO
team has to participate six of The high scoring Chi Omegas
the eight weeks in order to quali- grabbed an early lead in the Sor-
fy. At the end of that period, the ority Intramurals basketball loop,
team with the highest total of scoring three wins as the A O P's
points is named conference cham- grabbed second with one win and
pion. At the present time, the no losses. The Tnri Delts are in
University of Kentucky team is third with two wins and one
the defending champion, loss.
In these matches each member The Chi Os scored an 8-7 win
fires ten shots in each of the four over Tri Delta, 35-4 over AD Pi
positions of prone, sitting, kneel- and a 26-11 victory over Kappa
ing, and standing for a possible Delta. The A 0 P'g won their only
score of 400. start over AD Pi 26-12 and should
atchscore Plannedgive the loop leaders a battle
Match e Planned when they meet Thursday after-
Plans have been made for next noon at five o'clock. In the first
year to have shoulder-toshoulder game of the afternoon session
matches within the Southeastern which starts at four Laura Thom-
Conference. In this type of. match, as' independents meet Zeta Taus.
all teams will meet at one univer- All girls who are interested in
sity, at one time, to determine taking part in this program are
the Conference champions, asked to leave their name, address
The standings for the Gator and phone number with the direc-
marksmen, so far this season, are tor of women's intramurals. Her
eight wins against twelve losses, office is located in Temp K or
Handicapped by bad weather on phone D. A. Klein at 1377-W.
the outdoor range and the lack Scores to date are:
of experience of new members Chi 0 8 Tri Delta 7; Chi 0 35
when the matches started January AD Pi 4; Chi 0 26 KD 11; Tri
17, they are now showing marked Delta 14 AD Pi 8; AD Pi 11 KD
improvement as a result of many 6; Tri Delts 15 KD 6; AO Pi 26
hours of practice. Members of the AD Pi 12.
rifle team include: Norman S.
Allen, Ray H. Baden, Thomas R. I tr
Brown, Joseph E. Capo, Burke Intramural
J. Crane, Caldwell N. Ougan, Rus-
ell E. Haney, John G. Miller, Wal- Results
ter D. Rice. Darrell 0.: Roden, Independent Softball
James W. Rouzie. Charles M. All Stars 4, Weley ; Avondales
Shinn. John G. Truluck, 5 n d- AS s le v e
win J. Minton. nd 12, Seagle 1 (both games semi-
Florida Wins Dorm Softball
Among the schools defeated this Fletcher O-P 7, Temp. F 5;
year by the Florida team are; Sledd C-G 25, Murphree A-B 5.
Carnegie Institute, University of Frat Volleyball
Pennsylvania, Mississippi State, PKP over PGD, 15-10, 15-9.
University of Alaska, Drexel, Uni- Independent Handball
versity of Michigan, and Michigan Singles: Saints over Crane, 21-6,
State. 21-8; Hillel over Mortar and Pes-
tle, 21-18, 21-19; Presbyterian ov-
er Eagle. 21-1, 21-0; Sam's Boys
They say that swimming, is a over Conchs, 21-5, 21-2.
good way to develop poise and Doubles: over Saints, 21-
Sgrace--- did you ever take aI. 115-21. 21-15: Seagle over
I good look at a duck? Conchs, 11-0. 21-3.


t
t

d
n



o
o
r-
e
e
o
to

t
rt


the opposition, all of which figured
prominently in the 12run total
piled up by the winners. Most of
the damage done in the Avondales'
six-run last inning, however, was
the result of a last minute col-
lapse on the part of the Seagle
defense.


TWO ROOM SUITES

For

MALE STUDENTS


Inquire


G. G. & J. W. KIRKPATRICK
125 W. Main St., North


Tech.Captures

Second Straight

Title In Atlanta

Univ. of Ga. Takes
3rd Place As Gators
Miss First By 6 Points
Florida's swimming team placed
second behind Georgia Tech in th
Southeastern Conference meet at
Atlanta last Friday and Satur.
day.
Tech's classy tank squad rack.
ed up 60 points, Florida 54, Geor.
gia 38, LSU 14, and Vanderbilt
14.
Taking the title for the second
straight year, the Jackets squeez-
ed out five first places to Florida'*
two. However, the meet remained
undecided up until the last event
-the 400-yard relay. As in their
previous meets with the Atlanta
aggregation, the Gators were out-
touched by a few inches in this
event.
If the Genovarmen could have
pulled a first out of this, and
Tech a third, the Gators would
have copped the meet.
Another crippling factor was
the disqualification of two Florida
men-Sam Ridout and Fred Teed.
Both men were disqualified for
Illegal turns, an act that caused
much controversy from all sides.
Iou Brown, Tampa sprintman,
copped one of the two first places
taken by Florida. Brown captured
his ninth straight win in the 100-
yard race. However, the 18-year-
old prodigy of Coach Frank Ge-
novar failed to break the South-
eastern Conference record which
he had already unofficially shat-
tered at the Georgia Tech pool.
Bill Pepper, Gator endurance
swimmer, was beaten for the first,
time this season in the 440-yard
swim. The Gainesville splasher
was nosed out by Johnny Hiles of
Tech. Hiles, who was on the side-
lines in the Gators' pre-tourna.
meant meet with the Techman, has
repeatedly shattered the confer-
ence record. Hiles also beat Pep-
per in the 220.
Florida's other first place came
on the springboard with Bill
Bracken taking the honors. The
St. Pete flipster staged a. near-
perfect performance, outpointing
the nearest contender by some 40
points.

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


MARCH THRIFTY DAYS SALE --

10% Reduction To Student Veterans


Tires and Tubes-Home Appliances Auto Accessories, Hard-
ware Items-Washing Machines and Food Freezers.

Special Items Reduced More Than 10%




Fireslone Service Stores
444 W. University Ave. Phone 471-472


SHOP THE


TOWN


FOR VALUES


Then Buy At Sears Where




GOOD QUALITY


COSTS


LESS


3~APKSEARS


130 W. Main St.
Gainesville, Fla.
Phone 2580


CAMPUS CANTEEN


BIG SPECIAL

Tender Tasty Sirloin With French Fries


Come In And Se Us At- West University


You Save EVERY Day!


SEAR


I _


.1-- *


Florida's intramural program previously dominated by the male
sex has been receiving aid from the many coeds here on the campus
as shoitn above. Janyth Adenthal, Mary Ware. Lee Robinson, Pat
Bradley, and Jeannette Irwin are shown taking part in an Intramural
basketball game.




The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 17, 1948


BEVERAGES 5c--10c SPECIAL


THE


N;"


BEVERAGES 5c-10c SPECIAL





34

ILUE l


Hot Cakes
with
Log Cabin Syrup
20c


FOR YOUR


In any business quantity sales lower the cost to
the individual consumer. The support of the
student body has given us the opportunity to
lower our prices. We are doing this as a means
of expressing our appreciation for the patron-
age of the students. We feel that the modest
savings available to all will serve as our way of
saying, "THANK YOU."
So come in, meet your friends here and enjoy
good food at the lowest prices.


BREAKFAST


Ham and Eggs Bacon and Eggs Sausage and Eggs Ham and 1 Egg Bacon or Sausage 2 Eggs 1 Egg
Grits, Toast, Grits, Toast, Grits, Toast, Grits, Toast, and 1 Egg Grits, Toast, Grits, Toast,
Butter, Coffee Butter, Coffee Butter, Coffee Butter, Coffee Grits, Toast, Butter, Coffee Butter, Coffee
50 45 45 35er, Coff 30 25


For All Your Dinners You Can Choose 3 Out Of
Of 6 Vegetables
Tender Roast Beef. 45c
Delicious Roast Pork. .45c


Pure Meat Loaf . .45c
Calf's Liver and Onions .50c
Pork chop . 50c
Tasty Cube Steak .55c
Macaroni and Cheese .45c
Spaghetti and Meat Sauce 45c
Sirloin Tips . 50c
TenderVeal Chops 55
Delicious Ham Plate .5


We Also Serve A La Carte


S....


Our Selection


SEAFOOD DINNER
Fried Mullet 45c
Fried Trout50c
Fried Shrimp 60c
0 Coffee, Hot Rolls and Butter
With Every Meal


0c
0c


THE FINEST CUP OF COFFEE
IN TOWN FOR


5c


HOME MADE PIES


SANDWICHES


Roast Pork . .25c
Roast Beef . 25c
HAMBURGER, plain 15c
'Hamburger All The Way 20c
Baked Ham . .25c
Fried Egg . 20c
PLAIN CHEESE 15c
Ham and Cheese 30c
GRILLED CHEESE 20c
Bacon and Egg .30c
Bacon, Lettuce & Tomato 30c
Cheese Burger . 25c
HOT ROAST BEEF 40c
Ham and Egg . 30c
HOT ROAST PORK 40c
Bar-B-Q Pork . 25c
Bar-B-QBeef . 25c
Bar-B-Q Ham 25c


ORANGE


AND


BLUE


CAFE


1016 W. UNIVERSITY-OPPOSITE THE ELKS' CLUB OPEN 6:00 A. M. TO 2:30 A. M.
BREAKFAST 6:00 A. M. TO 11:00 A. M.-LUNCH 11:00 A. M TO 2:30 P. M.-DINNER 5 P. M. TO 8:30 P. M.


BEVERAGES 5-..l 10 SPECIAL


BEVERAGES 5c..10c SPECIAL


BEVERAGES 5c 10 SPECIAL


F. k


Home Made
CHILI
25c


CHOICES


DINNERS


Ll










Official Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville. Florida
Published Wednesday and Friday morning. Application for reentry
as second class matter at the post office at Gainesville, Florlda, pending.

Editor-in-Chief .......... ..... ............ Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ...................... Ken Richards
BUSINESS STAFF
Hugh Stump, Jr., Assistant Business Manager; Advertising Manager,
Ted Wittner; John Cornell., Circulation Manager; Mcl 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 Soarbrough, Herbert E.ing, James Spencer.
Merchandising assistants: Charlie Abbott, Van Allen, Ernest Kopp.
Bill Perkins.


A Small Sum Supports Many
In the other countries of the world there is no G.I.
Bill of Rights to help put young men and women through
higher level education. We, in a way, are their "G.I. Bill.
of Rights" by the contributions we make to the World
Student Service Fund. If it were not for the help derived
from American colleges and universities there would be
far fewer persons going to school in the war-ravaged
countries.
What we spend for three packages of cigarettes will
feed a Chinese student for over a month. The price of ten
milkshakes, for instance, will supply notebooks and paper
for one year.
Try to remember these things and shove a sum into
the other pocket to give as part of the University of Flor-
ida's contribution to the other students of the- world.


'Uprising For Personal Gain'

Campus elections are only a few weeks off and al-
though the national and international problems seem to
overshadow the importance of this election, we must
nevertheless attempt to turn our thoughts toward our own
backyard and check and double check the type of men
we want in office.
Yes, the Italian election and the next move on the
part of Russia is certainly important. But as a student on
this campus, it is your responsibility to carefully safeguard
what type of politics and leaders are in power on this
campus.
An old story about the sowing of seed and harvesting
what you sow might fit in the picture here. If there is "a
venom in the seed thought-plant, there will be venom in'
the fruit which will poison life."
the harvest to be the same." Those few words might sug-
the harvest to be the same.55 Those few words might sug-
gest that if every individual on this campus doesn't see
that the men who are to control student government here
are of the right calibre, and let selfish students get their
own desires granted, then the harvest that our student
government will have cannot be any .greater than what we
put in it.
Life is just that. It gives us what we pay for and if we
are not willing to get out and vote and protect student
government, then we have no right to complain about the
harvest we will receive.
Protect your student government from the "uprising
for personal gain" by doing something about it.


l:arly To Bed


Are you scared?
Do you ever wake up at night
4n a cold sweat thinking about
t tate of our world? And as
road the newspapers day by
S does that cold feeling creep
yc.ur body as your stomach
to tighten and you think
the next international blood- *
wi
coming in five weeks, shouts ou
S-.-.ayer Drew Pearson, the All- tw
an rumor-monger. It's cor- Ye
Sooner than that, reveals Wal- er
t:p- Winchell, who evidently has a Ch
p'.vate line to the State Depart- as
ment. to
Sou may pass over the Pearson-
Winchell crystal gazings as mere sta
publicity stunts. But try this one mi
on with that mothball-filled uni- I
form hanging in the closet: me
"Major General Claire Chennault
(ret.), wartime head of the Flying wa
Tigers, believes that We s t e rn am
China offers more strategic bases the
from which to bomb Russia's in- the
dustrial area in the Urals than cid
bases in North Africa." bei
And the story adds that Chen- che
nault appeared before the House ins
Foreign Affairs Committee in sup- (
port of military and economic aid Ch
to the Chiang Kai-shek govern- fre
ment. Illustrating his testimony the
bri
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th a lighted globe, he pointed
t that the shortest distance be-
'een two wars begins in China.
aes, the holocaust is coming soon-
or later, says Major General
hennault (ret.), and we might
well figure that the best way
prevent it is by beginning it.
Here is the first out-and-out
itement as to the future of our
litary foreign policy.
And it scares the hell out of

Because whereas the old war
as the war to save democracy
id the last war the war to save
e world from a renaissance of
e dark ages, the next one de-
es the fate of civilization. And
ng a little pawn in a very large
ess game, I feel very small and
significant indeed.
Of course the fact that Claire
ennault operates a large air-
ight set-up in China may be
key to unlock the puzzle and
ng the whole thing down to a
rcenary level. And must we be
d that Chiang Kai-shek's feu-
government bodes no progress
China or the rest of the na-
ns either.
And then when you realize that
akes one to be an expendable
t many to prevent it, the faint
beam of hope begins to dispel
shadows of fear.
incidentally, why is it that there
a Department of National De-
se, War and Navy, but no De-
tment of Peace?


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b


ve to keep the women inmates
Airated from the men?"
-Attendant: "Sure. The people
nere ain't as crazy as you think."
XXX'
He: "There seems to be some-
thing wrong with, the motor."
She: "Okay, but wait until we
get off this main road."
XXX
"You should be more careful to
pull your shades at night. I saw
you kiss your wife last night."
"Ha, ha, ha, the joke is on you;
I wasn't home last night."
XXX
"Do you like short skirts,
Sarge?"
"Naw, dey get lipstick-on me
shot when I dance wid 'em."
,- e X XX
Did you hear about the girl who
went to the masquerade dressed
as a telephone operator and be-
fore the evening was over had
three close calls. -Exchange.
xxx
Optimist: ? A guy that sits in
the back row, and winks at the
chorus girls.
XXX
Plumber: "I've come to fix the
old tub in the kitchen."
Son: "Ma, here's the doctor to
see the cook."x
If all the coeds in the world that
didn't neck were gathered in one
room, what would we do with
ier? -Awgwan Flash.

"Who was that girl I saw you
out with last night?"
"I wasn't out-I was just doz-
ng."


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Gainesville's Best Shoe
REPAIR SHOP
118 SO. GARDEN
Around The Corner From Lovett's






Today & Thursday


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Reviews

And Stuff

By Gerald Clarke

fI dropped in on
Ed Roberts while
I was downtown
the other day.
1He's the manager
of the Florida
State Theatres
IIIn Gainesville,
which is just
about all of them.
His office was in
purposeful dis-
order, active witm preparations
for "Henry V." Mr. Jaffe, the ad-
vance man with the picture, was
perched on the edge of a chair,
seeming a little anxious about
ticket sales at the University. Un-
daunted by what seemed to him,
a slow sales start for a univer-
sity town, he sat back and chatted
enthusiastically about the film
'which he is shepherding through
the country.
When I mentioned that I had
seen "Henry V," he asked, "Don't
you want to see it again?" As I
nodded agreement, he continued,
"The picture grows on me. I've
seen it 50 or 60 times, now, and
every time I see it, I see new
things which I hadn't noticed be-
fore."
Because of Jaffe's tireless devo-
tion to the cause, Ed Roberts calls
him "Henry VI". There is a iote
of urgency about him. You can't
help feeling concern for the wel-
fare of his "baby." One feels com-
pelled to get out there and pitch,
to go to Wiirk and promote the
picture he loves. Although he
seems rugged enough, one still
gets the impression that if the
Olivier film were a commercial
flop, he would writhe in agony
and groan In sorrow-not at all
because of the loss of money, but
because all those people missed the
chance to see the greatest mo-
tion picture the world has yet pro-
duced.
As I was, saying, I saw Ed Rob-
erts and asked him about the suc-
cess, or lack of it, of the French
movie, "Carmen," which ran here
last month. A big grin spread
across his perpetually tanned face,
and his eyes sparkled as he in-
formed me that it was a success.
"It assures future booking of the
best foreign films here."
As for the actual plans, he
says there will be a Spanish film
here next month and in May
there are hopes of securing one
of the better Italian films, such
as( "Shoeshine," or "Open City".
About one cultural offering per
month seems to be the schedule.
To help fill in the local cul-
tural gap, to pull up the cultural
lag, or whatever you do when you
think things just aren't cultural
enough, the Film Classics group
formed here seems to have a lot
to offer those lucky enough to I
have grabbed off memberships.
This group's tentative program I
offers such items as "The River," c
"The Great Train Robbery," "Po- s
temkin," "The Lower Depths," c
"Ritual in Transfigured Time,".
"The Life and Loves of Bee- I
thoven," 'and "As You Like It." s
There are 10 more films on the
list and all of them sound inter-
esting.
By the way-don't miss the
Florida's Department of Speech
production of "Joan of Lorraine."
[t should be pretty good. It runs
tonight and on through Saturday.
S

File Thirteen :

Visitor at asylum ) 'SD] ,,


Proposed Amendments To C(onslitultion
Pursuant to the Student Body's Constitution, the following amend-
ment is submitted for publication.
Proposed amendment to Article V, Section 3, sub-section 3a b3
.adding the following:
(6) A Secretary of Religious Affairs who shall coordinate al
religious affairs on campus, who shall cooperate with the Head of the
Department of Religion in all his programs, and generally to render
such service as would pertain to religious matters.
a. Provided, however, that the Student Religious Association shall
submit a list of three students who are qualified for this position tc
the President of the Student Body, who shall make his choice from
that list.
ARTICLE IV.
Section 5 (Removal from Office)
1. Any member of the Executive Council may be removed from
office by the provisions of Article IV, Section, Subsection 1, but such
action does not render the councilman ineligible for re-election or re-
appointment.
2. Any member of the Executive Council may be removed from
office in the following manner. A petition, containing the names of
ten percent of the Councilman's constituents shall be presented to the
Chancellor of the Honor Court, who will verify the validity of the
petition by checking the Registar's files. The Chancellor of the Honor
Court shall treat the names on the petition as confidential. The coun-
ilman shall be placed up for re-election within three weeks of the
submission of the petition, unless he resigns before that time. In any
case, other candidates for the same office may have their names
placed on the ballot by following the procedure in the Election Laws.
Voting shall be by preferential ballot and the winner of the election
shall assume office.


Campus

Activities


AM MEETING
Plans for the joint meeting with
Benton Engineering Society, par-
icipation in the forthcoming En-
ineers' Field Day, and member-
hip of non-engineering students
rho profess an interest in man-
gement are among items of bust-
ess to be discussed at the meet-
ng of the Society for -Advance-
nent of Management to be held
thursday evening in Florida Un-
on.
The business meeting will be
allowed by a program featuring
Prof. J. A. Martin of the Depart-
tent of Psychology in an address
concerning the application of psy-
hology to business and industry.
All industrial and pre-industrial
engineering students are cordially
ivited to attend.

PRESS CLUB
The University of Florida Press
lub will meet Thursday evening
t 7:30 in Florida Union. This is
he first organizational meeting
f the reactivated Press Club.
Those students who are corre-
pondents of former correspond-
its for Florida newspapers, eith-
r weekly or daily, are invited to
tend. '
HRISTIAN SCIENCE


There will be a meeting of the
Christian Science Organization in
Florida Union tomorrow evening
at 8 o'clock.
Students, faculty and interested
friends, especially those who have
just come to the University, are
cordially invited to attend and


bers choose topics of a devotional
nature.
All Florida students are cor-
dially invited to attend.

LOS PICAROS MOVIES
Los Picaros, Spanish Honorary
Fraternity, will present another
of the series of educational films
about Latin America.
A movie depicting life in Ar-
gentina and Mexico will be
shown Thursday at 8 p.m. in
Florida Union Auditorium.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Admission is free.

S UARE DANCE CLUB
Red Dulaney and his band will
play for the square dance to be
held Thursday night from 8 until
10 at the Basketball Court by the
Square Dance Club.
All students are invited. There
will be a charge of $.25.

APO 0
There will be a meeting of all
members and pledges of Alpha
Phi Omega Wednesday in Flori-
da Union at 4:30.


The student chapter of Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engin-
eers will meet Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in temporary building "F."
Discussion of plans for the com-
ing regional conference in Savan-
nah, and a speech by one of the
leading manufacturers of power
equipment will highlight the
meeting.
All students interested in me-
chanical engineering are invited
to attend.

WESLEY FOUNDATION


The Shamrocks are greener,
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION the brogue is thicker and we've
Earl Faircloth, winner of the got four-leaf clovers we ain't used
intramural debating contest, will yet. For proof be on hand Friday
speak at the Vesper Service to- night at 8 o'clock at the Wesley
night at 7, Don Hough, devotional Foundation for the St. Patrick's
vice president of Baptist Student Day celebration.
Union, announced Tuesday. The--
10 minute midweek service is held DELTA ZETA
each Wednesday at Baptist Stu- Delta Zeta is having a joint ac-
lent Center, 1840 W. University tive and alumni meeting tonight
Ave. at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Speakers who are generally Horace Bates, 1246 South West
Florida students or faculty mem- 8th Ave.


Last Times Today


14


Identify yourself at ihe box-
office before ticket Is dispensed.
for student blcket%--

STUDENTS
Saturday Only 30c


Saturday


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Open Convention

Held By Varsity

Party Thursday
The Varsity Party will hold its
open nominating convention Thurs-
day evening at 7:30 in Room 203,
Benton Hall, Larry King, Varsity
Party chairman, announced this
week.
Any independent student desir-
ing to become a candidate may
contact any of the independent
delegates to the convention. These
delegates are:
Dick Stanley, Charles Wain-
wright, Vernon Voyles, Thomas
Casey, Jim Voyles, Francis Wil-
son, Myron Grinnell, Marion Bish-
op, Joy Lee, Dick Smith, Bill Mc-
Coy, Lew Vickers and Francis
Boston.


Los Picaros Plan

Expansion Program

In furthering their expansion
program Los Picaros de Quevedo,
'Spanish Honorary Fraternity, has
taken initial steps to install a
'chapter at the University of Tam-
pa.
Los Picaros representatives re-
port that the already organized
La Tertvlia, a Spanish organiza-
tion with the same purpose, as Los
Picaros that of bettering relations
with our neighbors to the South
has been approached. Members of
La Tertvlia have received the pos-
sibility of a Los Picaros chapter
at Tampa University with great
enthusiasm and are expected to
vote for the affiliation.
The Los Picaros Expansion Pro-
gram although in infancy is ex-
pected to attain much support
throughout the state of Florida
and to reach its goal, that of a
chapter in each university with-
in the near future.


Wet Mr. ABC Presents
Packs Of Chesterfields
A wet Mr. ABC appeared on
the campus the latter part of last
week, giving a pack of Chester-
fields to any student he approach-
ed who carried a broken pack of
Chesterfields and two packs to
persons smoking his company's
brand. He will also be on the q
campus throughout this week. ,
q


Fi
C

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st Free Spanish
iss Well Attended


The first of the free Spanish
asses being sponsored by Los
cars was held Monday with 35
udents already enrolled.
Los Picaros welcomes any sug-
stions or criticisms in order to
prove the classes.


Saturday, March 13 th
week's outstanding show wh
THE LONG NIGHT, an RKO r
lease. In this, her film debu
Barbara Bel Geddes perform
with marked freshness but the:
was no chance for variety
character in the role. It will tak
another picture at least, before
her worth can be judged. H en r
Fonda played his part with pov
erful intensity. Now playing th
lead in MISTER ROBERTS c
Broadway, Fonda is sudden]
striding ahead in both his stag
and screen career. The week
outstanding guest was certainly
Robert Frost. Now in his 70's, th
genial poet received a warm r(
ception. Among many student
who crowded into Room 210 o
Language Hall to hear Mr. Fros
last Tuesday were: Charles Nu:
ter, Leonard Moseby, Sue Acosti
Bill Pepper, Don Gustine, Leo Sel
den, and John Throne .
Sunday, March 14-Glee Clu
member Jack Fortes was back i:
Gainesville after a week-end o
concerts in Madison and Talla
hassee. Forty singers made th
trip on a chartered bus that let
liere Friday afternoon. Jack sai
they received wonderful hospital
ity at Florida A. and M. "comn
plete with a huge dinner" Pic
tures hit the Sunday paper
showing singer Jane Fromai
walking toward the altar with he:
crutches to marry John Curtis
Burn. Pilot Burn saved her lifi
five years ago when a plane
crashed at Lisbon. They were
married Friday in Miami. Mag-
nanimous Fuller Warren has hac
this advertisement in a I a r g
daily paper: 'Be a good citizen
register and vote. If you vote for
me, I will greatly appreciate it
If you do not wish to do so, reg-
ister and vote anyway."
Monday, March 15 THE
GHOST AND MRS. MUIR, play.
ing at the Florida this week, is
quite new; that is, for Gaines-
ville. It opened in New York last
July. This is a luke-warm tale
with Rex Harrison doing a mar-
velous job in a weak part and
Gene Tierney doing a weak job in
a 'marvelous part Operalov-
ers are baking desperate calcula-
tions to ,figure out if they will be
able to attend the Metropolitan
Opera Company presentations
April 1, 2, and 3 in Atlanta. CAR-
MEN, starring Rise Stevens and
Kurt Baum will be staged. James
Melton and Lily Pons will appear
in LUCIA DE LAMMERMOON,
and DER ROSENKAUAHiER' will
be given with Jarmilla Novuta,
Eleanor Steber and Deszo Ernster.

J u a s i e Bjoerling and John
Brownlee will be presented in LA
BOHEME. How's that for a
three-night's program?


PLEEZE...


Campus Phone Operators

Keep University Buzzing


Wants Murphree's Recitals Broadcast
Editor,
,In vieWy of the recent interest in bringing culture to the Univer-
sity of Florida, I would like to make a suggestion.
Professor Claude Murphree, a C-5 instructor, has an organ recital
periodically that is rather ill-attended. It is not because of the pro-
gram selection or the performer, both of which I believe to be excel-
lent, but the time which the performance is given is inconvenient to a
large portion of the students. 'It is only inconvenient to the extent
that most of us students are too lazy to walk over to the Auditorium
or are too busy.
My suggestion, then, is to have a local radio station, as a public
service feature, or some organization sponsor Prof. Murphree's recitals
for broadcast. This, I think, would also increase interest in actual at-
tendance at the Auditorium and thereby give Prof. Murphree the
support and enthusiasm he so richly deserves.
A radio program would also enable Prof. Murphree to present
some of his lecture material to those students who are interested in
becoming more familiar with the classics studied. As we all know,
fuller enjoyment and understanding of classical music comes from
repeated listening.
I hope this suggestion will fall on receptive ears.
Instead of beginning with the importation of culture to our camp-
us, let's utilize that which we already have to a maximum degree.
William Daniel Sudia


d By Jack Francis
A "Hello-Hello-Operator wherein-
e blazes are you-Operator-can you
r tell me when the C-42 exam is
r gonna .be held-where are C-61
. classes held-is the highway to
Ocala open yet-what are you
doing tonight-do you know, when
Sthe bus to Jax leaves, I can't seem
to raise the bus depot-how about
dinner tonight-where is Prof.
SMoe located-where is Building K
at, I've looked all over the cam-
pus-what are you doing tonight
-is there a fellow named Smith
registered-what time does the
Cafeteria close?" These are just a
few of the hundreds of questions
asked of the University telephone
operators every day.
m Down in room 15, in the base-
ment of the Auditorium, you will
find the nerve network of the
'University, the telephone room.
Being mostly electrical in na-
ture, it falls under .the supervi-
sion of Mr. E. Godwin, head elec-
trician. Here in the phone room,
at a tworunit PBX board, sits
Bllie LaMontague and her four
assistants. They give the cam-
pus twenty-four phone cover-
age. The operators do a lot of
hard work, take a lot of blame
they're not responsible for, and
get too few comphments.
There are over 500 phones on
the campus wili more being added
each day. The PBX board 'has 30
trunk lines, 30 outside lines, run-
ning from 2000 to 2029. They are
set up in such a manner that
half of them are reserved for in-
coming calls only and the other
half for outgoing calls. However
incoming calls can be switched,
automatically, to the outgoing
lines, but outgoing ialls cannot be
switched to the lines reserved for

Goethe Stresses

Experience Need
Professor S. P. Goethe of the
College of Engineering spoke on
the advisability of studying for a
Master's degree in mechanical en-
gineering at the meeting of Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical En-
gineers, Thursday night.
Professor Goethe stated that a
student who plans on graduate
study will probably benefit more
by first obtaining some engineer-
study will probably benefit more
ing experience in industry since he
will know what field of specializa-
tion within mechanical engineering
to enter.
Professor Goethe is a refridgera-
tion engineer and holds an army
citation for its work during the
war in developing the -radio proxi-
mity fuse.

All Interested

Are Invited To

ASAE Meetings
Student branch of American
Society of Agricultural Engineers
which meets every second a n d
fourth Thursday in the College of
Agriculture at 7:30 p.m. urges all
who may have interest ni agricul-
ture to attend its meetings.
Talks concerning farm build-
ings -farm machinery, soil con-
servation, or rural electrification
are some of the subjects which
highlight the meetings of this so-
ciety. Plans are being settled for
participation in the Agricultural
Fair to be held in the vicinity, De-
Vere Ritchie, Jr., publicity chair-
man for the society,. reported.

Ted Shurtleff Backed
The Alligator would like to sol-
icit as many votes as, possible for
Ted Shurtleff as King Ugly. Ted
s well-known on campus, and his
qualifications. are only too num-
erous to make him the man for
the title. We thank you.


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Busy As Bees


I


Campus Opinions


By Jingo

By Johns
By Barton Johns


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0 Letters To The Editor


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incoming calls.
The PBX board is an amazing
piece of nmachinery-if you dial
a wrong number it rings or lights
up a special "plug" so you have
the operator asking "what inuMn.
bah did you dial puleeze." An.'
other special unit permits two o0
more people to hold conference
conversations via telephone. It
the operator should be ill or have
to leave the office at night and
not be able to get a -replacement,
all she has to do is notify the
Gainesville operator, arrange a
few "jacks" or plugs in series,
and leave the rest to the outside
operator. Calls go through to cer-
tain departments without any
trouble or without the caller re-
alizing anything is wrong.
All is not always quiet at the
phone exchange, for instance the
operators have a favorite calle'r-
inner. Every Saturday night
some elderly lady calls up and
insists on speaking to the campus
police. It seems she is very much
afraid the students are driving
her crazy and wants them ar-
rested. Remember when WRUF
had you call 2000 to win a ham.
burger or some such prize? Those
are the nights that put the gray
hairs on the operator's head. All
30 lines were busy, each line had
a person at the other end demand-
ing that they be put through to
the radio station first.
And finally we found out where
the master clock is located. We
searched high and low-from the
president's office down to the
photo lab-looked in spots where
we thought they would be most
likely to hide it-that's right the
clock that rings all the class bells.
Yup, you guessed it-it's in the'
phone room!

Going Fishing?
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Saunders Gaswell
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