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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00081
 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 19, 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: UF00028291:00081
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest ,


The Largest Circulation

Of Any Non-Daily Paper

In The State of Florida


17-1 20 rj^.


Vol. 3".w o


William


University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida


I
I


To Speak monday


Justice William 0. Douglas of the United States Su-
preme Court will speak here at the University auditorium
Monday under the Yulee lecture series.
The endowed Yulee lectureships which annually bring
outstanding lecturers in the fields of government and poli-
tics to the campus commemorate
Senator David Levy Yulee, first .
senator from Florida in 1845, and
prominent in Florida history.
Douglas, who was born in '
Maine, Minnesota, Oct. 16, 1898,
was nominated associate justice
of the U. S. Supreme Court by
President Franklin D. Roose-
velt in March, 1939, He was con-
firmed by the Senate, April 4,
and took his seat on the bench
April 17 of the same year.
Receiving his grade and high '
school education at Yakima,
Wash., Douglas attended Whit-
man College where he received his
A. B. degree in 1920. He then
attended Columbia University
where he received his LLB in
1925. William 0. Douglas
After practicing law in New
York City, Douglas became assist-
ant professor of Law at Columbia lnIeresing Pfrogram
and later at Yale, then in 1929 he
became special advisor to Wil- A
liam J. Donovan, Bankruptcy In- Plan ed By Artist
vestigation, New York City.
Upon completing this duty, he For Wednesday
collaborated with the United
States Department of Commerce
in bankruptcy studies, and then Recital Will Include
became director of bankruptcy Numbers By DeBuss
studies, Institute of Human Rela- umbers
Ifons, Yale University. Bach, Beethoven
In 1937 he was elected chair-
npan, Securities and Exchange Efrim Fruchtman, b r ill i an t
Commission and a member of young cellist, assisted by Ellen
the President's Committee on Wisti, pianist, will be -presented
Railroad Legislation. in recital by the University Divi-
Douglas is the author of "Dem- sion of Music, Dr. Alvah Beecher,
ocracy and Finance," and co-au- director, and the University Sym-
thor of text books in Corporate phony Orchestra, R. de Witt
Finance, Corporate Management, Brown, conductor, at the Univer-
Losses, Corporate Reorganizations, sity Auditorium. Wednesday eve-
and Partnerships. ning at 8:15.


(omit Supplement

Added To Fri. Gator
What ain't we gonna get next
(outside of complaints) ?
Beginning with this issue the
Alligator is running a supple-
ment of colored comics. Not just
any old comics, but Sunday's
comics Friday. Our only regret
is that we began it too late to
get "Mumbles" in on our Dick
Tracy strip.
This supplement is six pages,
but every Friday from here on
out there'll be eight pages.
The supplement is another in
the series of moves toward ex-
pansion of the paper. Through
the first semester the Alligator
came out once a week with a
large paper. Now it's twice a
week with smaller papers but
it averages slightly more pages
per week, than the former week-
ly issue. The main advantage
is that news does not have to
be held over for several days
until the Friday issue.
First expansion step;p, how-
ever, was taken immediately in
September, when the Gator
switched from a tabloid to a
full-sized eight-column paper.
Ii the past week more office
space has been given to the
Gator so there's now room
enough to move around a bit
and stop losing a piece of copy
here and there. More type-
writers, tables, desks and sup-
plies have arrived during the
year, making things work far
more efficiently.


Fruchtman attended the Uni-
versity of Florida several years
ago and has appeared in recital
here twice before. He is to be
graduated from Juilliard School of
Music this coming June. His teach-
ers include Willeke, Ebann and
Lieff Rosanoff. He has been heard
in solo and ensemble perform-
ances in and around New York, as
well as in the South.
Miss Wisti, pianist-accompanist,
began her studies with Michael
Wittels in Germany, later study-
ing under Matthay in London, and
was graduated from Oberlin, in
Ohio. At present she is a pupil of
Mine. Vengerova at Juilliard.
The program for Wednesday
night will include a Bach Suite,
a Debussy Sonata, and shorter
pieces by Beethoven, Fescobaldi,
Milhaud, Boccherini, and Faure.
The program will be complimen-
tary to the student body-no ad-
mission charge.


Spring Holidays

Will Not Change
In reply to the question as to
the changing of spring holidays,
Registrar R. S. Johnson stated,
"This office is of the opinion that
the present date for spring holi-
days favors the majority of stu-
dents. Spring holidays are sched-
uled each year to divide the sec-
ond semester period in half."
Johnson also said that the final
word must be given by Dr. Miller
himself.
When approached with the
question, Dr. Miller replied, "It is
too late to change the date now,
but this argument will be taken
into consideration when the calen-
dar for next year is formed."


INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ORGANIZE


F. IC. Meets, Discusses

Proposed Constitution


By Sandy Geer
Independent students from sev-.
eral campus organizations and
housing units met Wednesdty
night to get the Florida Independ-
ent Council under way. The group
did not adopt a constitution nor
did they elect permanent officers.
Eugeno Doss, inepenuent
student who called the group
together, presided at the meet-
ing. Lamar Winegart, secretary
of organizations on the presi-
dent's council, addressed the
group, telling them that the
Maain thing was to get off on a
sound footing. He also warned
against the group's participa-
tion in campus politics. Morty
Freedman, columnist and past
/ editor In chief of the Alligator,
also spoke before the group. He
outlined conditions on the cam-
pus which pointed to the need
of an organization of independ-
ent students.
After being elected chairman
Doss lead a discussion on the pro-
posed Florida Independent Coun-
cil constitution. The only major
change suggested at the meeting
Was that the provision calling for
a secretary-treasurer be changed
to.create separate offices of sec-
retary and treasurer. No action
Was taken on the change and no
Movement for adoption of the
constitutio in whole or in part
Was forthcoming.
Several students present at the
Meeting made suggestions as to
Courses of action for the present
group. Doss decided to create
Committees to work on publicity,
membership and policy.
Kirk Frazer was selected to
the publicity committee. Work-
Ing with him are Francis Wil-
Son, John Gardiner, and Rich-
ard Austin. These men will han-
dle newspaper publicity, post-


ers, handbills, and other mater-
ial.
Membership chairman is George
Smith, assisted by co-chairmen
Stan Warth and Bill McCoy. Oth-
er members of this committee are
Margaret Grinaker, Didk Rom-
eyn, Al Brisler, Wesley Grace,
David Spier, and Jim Voyles.
Each student I at the meeting
agreed to canvass dormitories
and rooming houses, explaining
about the FIC and urging all in-
dependent students to partici-
pate in the activities of the group.
Policy committee chairman is
Harry Letaw. On this committee
also are Cooper Marshall, Leroy
Rogo, and Frank LeMlre. The pol-
icy committee presented some
possible objectives for the group.
These include supporting estab-
lishment of an emergency child
clinic at the infirmary, increased
participation of independents in
campus activities, cooperation
with other groups in presenting
campus wide social functions,
long-range planning for an inde-
pendent student's building, sup-
porting plans for increased rec-
reation facilities, and active sup-
port of the alumni association.
After committees had report-
ed, plans for the next meeting
were discussed. Wednesday ev-
ening all committee chairmen
will meet and the following
Wednesday another open meet-
ing for electing officers and
adopting a constitution will be
held.
Unite represented at Wednes-
day's meeting were: Trailervets
I, II, and III; Gator Huts; Tem-
porary Dorms A, E, and J; Fla-
vet I; Murphree A and L; Sledd
H; Buckman C; Fletcher E;
Thomas F; Georgia Seagle Hall;
Kirkpatrick Apartments, and the
Vagabonds


Polling Places


For Election


Announced

Bill O'Neil Says No
Waiting In Line
Necessary This Time

Following up last week's an-
nouncement of the date set for
campus-wide Spring elections, Bill
O'Neil yesterday outlined the
places where students are to go to
vote Thursday, April 1.
.All polling places, with the ex-
ception of the Law School's, are
to be on the street which runs
between the Chemistry' and Sci-
ence Buildings and which cuts
through the Plaza of the Ameri-
cas.
Beginning at the most western
end of the street, the Schools of
Agriculture, Forestry, Physical
Education, and Architecture and
Allied Arts are to occupy the first
polling place; Arts and Sciences,
and Pharmacy the second; and Ed-
ucation and Engineering the third.
Crossing Newell St. and still
moving from the west, Business
Administration is to occupy the
fourth polling place, Sophomore
class the fifth, and Freshman class
the sixth. The Law School is to
vote in front of their building.
In case of rain, all the groups
at the first polling place are to
move into the downstairs hall in
the Agriculture Building; those in
the second to the Chemistry Build-
ing; those in the third to the Engi-
neering Building; those at the
fourth to Peabody Hall; and those
in the fifth and sixth polling places
are to move into the Recreation
Hall. The Law School is to move
inside their building in case of
rain.
Polling hours are to be from 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. and the votes will
be counted in the Recreation Hall
that night under the supervision
of the Chancellor of the Honor
Court, Dick Broome. (O'Neil said
that those who wish to assist eith-
er at the polling places or in the
counting of the votes, should con-
tact him.)

Sigma Xi To Hear

Dr. K. S. Lashley
"The 'Development of Instru-
mental Aids for the Blind," will
be the subject of Dr. k. S. Lash-
ley, director of Yerkes Labora-
tory, who will speak here Tuesday
at a meeting 9f the Fla. chapter
of Sigma Xi, National Society
for Research Scientists.
Dr. Lashley, who directs the
laboratory of primate biology at
Orange Park, Fla., will speak at
8 p.m. in room 101 Science Hall
in an address that will be open to
the public.
Dr. Lashley is past president of
the American Psychological As-
sociation and the editor of several
periodicals. These include The
Journal of Genetic Psychology,
Genetic Psychological Morpho-
graphs, Journal of Psychology,
Quarterly Review of Biology, and
Acta Psychologica.


Alpha Phi Omega

To Present First

UF Radio Salute
Alpha Phi Omega, national serv-
ice fraternity, will present through
the courtesy of radio station WG-
GG, its first in a series of salutes
to the University of Florida, Tues-
day night from 8:30 to 9 o'clock.
The show is slated to present
student bands, singers, pianists,
and announcers during the series.
It is designed to give any person
or group interested in radio an
opportunity to gain experience in
that field.
The Tuesday night show will
feature Paul Langston, piano so-
loist, "Spook" Shonbrum with a
reading of special interest to
Florida men, and a quarter.


William P. Maddox

State Department

Official Addresses

IRC Meet Tonight

Dr. William P. Maddox
Will Explain Foreign
Service And Its Duties

William P. Maddox, director of
the Foreign Service- Institute, will'
speak tonight on the subject "The
American Foreign Policy" in
Florida Union Auditorium at 7:30
p.m.
Maddox, who was appointed
to his present position March 7,
1947, has ha'd much experience
in the field of foreign policy. He
holds four college degrees: St.
John's College, .B. A., 1921;
Hartford College, Oxford, B. A.,
1925; Harvard, M. A., .1931;
Ph.D., 1933.
He has held teaching positions
at the University of Oregon, the
University of Virginia, Harvard,
Princeton, and the University of
Pennsylvania. In these colleges
his main job was that of an in-
structor in Government and Polit-
ical Science.
During the war, he served as'
a colonel in the United States
Army Overseas Service for
three years. After the war, he
was appointed chief of the Di-
vision of Training Services, De-
partment of State, in Washing-
ton, D. C. After several months
in this position, he was appoint-
ed to the office that he now
holds


Dr. Harry F. Ward

To Speak In Aud.
Dr. Harry F. Ward, nationally
known religious leader, will speak
in the University Auditorium,
Wednesday at 8 p.m. subject of
the talk, which was announced
yesterday, will be, "Must We have
War?"
Dr. Ward is Professor Emeritus
of Christian Ethics at Union The-
ological Seminary and was for 20
years, president of the Civil Lib-
erties Union. Ward is the author
of many books dealing with prob-
lems in ethics and with the So-
viet Union, which he has visited
several times.
Dr. Ward is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa, and Delta Tau Delta
social fraternity. His speech here
is being sponsored by a group of
his friends on this campus.

Eye-Brow Raising
Error Corrected
Through a couple of slips here
and there, the Alligator ran a
story Wednesday saying that
"more 1948 Seminoles will be
distributed."
We're sorry we astounded the
student body by giving them
the impression the '48s are out.
What we really meant was that
more 1947-forty-seven, that is
-annuals will be given.
It's 'not much consolation to
those who had their hopes rais-
ed, but we'll say here that we'll
bet the new Seminole will be
out before the school year ends.


Drama Critic


To Speak Here


This Afternoon

"Two Seats On "
The Aisle" Is
Freedly's Subject
"Two Seats on the Aisle" will
be the subject of George Freedley,
drama critic and author of thea-
trical history who will speak here
on the University of Florida Lec-
ture series Friday. I
Freedley, who is the noted Cura-
tor of the Theatre Collection of
the New York Public Library, the
most complete of its kind in the
country, will speak at 4 p. m. in
P. K. Yonge auditorium in a pro-
gram open to both students and
the general public.
An officer of the New York
Drama Critia Circle, the National
,Entertainment Industrial Council
and the Board of Directors of the
National Board of Review of Mo-
ition Pictures, Freedley is a life-
long devotee of the theatre who
began a regular attendant with
his parents in Richmond at the
age of six.


Fla. College Farmer

Publication Planned

To Be Reactivated
The Florida College Farmer,
publication of the Agricultural
College, is to be reactivated and
applications are now being receiv-
ed for positions on the staff.
Since its deactivation, many at-
tempts to reorganize have been
started and failed. Recently a
board was set up to appoint mem-
bers of the staff and steps were
taken to begin publishing this pa-
per.
Applications for membership on
the staff are available at Florida
Union desk. They will be received
by the Florida College Farmer
board with respect to selecting a
staff. All applications for editor
will receive careful examination
and the applicants shall be inter-
viewed by this board. When the
editor has been selected, a report
will be submitted t9 Dean Hume.
If accepted, the editor will be of-
ficially appointed. All other appli-
cations are to serve as a guide
to the editor.
Members of the board are now
contacting publihhnig companies
throughout tlih: sr:t for papei
and.estimated cost of publicauiion.
It is planned that the paper
be published quarterly each year,
with a possible summer edition.
There will be approximately 20 to

24 pages in each issue. Funds for
the paper will come entirely from
advertisements and circulation
sales. The student cost will be
about 15 cents per issue or 50
cents per year.


Gator Editors

Will Be Chosen
All students seeking positions
of Editor-in-chief, Managing
Editor or Business Manager of
the 1948-49 Florida Alligator
must make application in writ-
ing to the Chairman of the
Board of Student Publications,,
Florida Union not later than 5
p.m. Wednesday, March 24,
1948.
Candidates interested in mak-
ing applications should refer to
F-Book page 110, Art. IV, Sec.
4b of Student Body Constitu-
tion for qualifications of appli-
cants and to the Charter of the
Florida Alligator, F-Book, p.
147.
Alter maKling application,
candidate must be available for
intervieW by the Electoral
Board. For time of Interview,
contact Secretary of the Board
of Student Publication? in Flor-
da Union Annex.


Dedications At Flavet Three

ff mi fa. wl-A


Top: Pictured at the dedication of the new playground at Flavet 3
that took place last Sunday are, from left to right: Tom Cooley, state
vice commander of the American Legion; Jess Davis, state committee-
man for aid fund to the three villages here on campus; Mayor Hank
Von der Hyde of Flavet 3; and Sam Tegie, secretary of Flavet 3. Bot-
tom: A group of Legion representatives are pictured with the mayor
and secretary of Flavet No. 3 at the dedication of the new laundry
last Sunday.



King Ugly To Be Crowned At


Dance Tonight In New Gym


By Walter "Tyrone" Martin
King Ugly Contest, sponsored
by Alpha Phi Omega for Ameri-
can Red Cross, closes at 5 o'clock
this erveninig, Thbe king will .,be
('.."n--d t 'the King Ugly dance
tonight in the new gym. Music
for the dance will be furnished by
.Larry Gibson and his band.
Many prizes have been donat-
ed by local merchants for pres-
entation to the King and his
court. The court is composed of
the second prize winner, Prince
Ugly, and the third prize win-
ner, Duke Ugly. The court was
added by APO to encourage a
more active participation in the
contest. Prizes will be awarded
at the King Ugly dance in the
dance in the new gym tonight.
The prizes to be awarded King
Ugly and his court will continue
on display in Florida Union
through today in order that all
may see the advantages of being
ugly. Besides these prizes, the
Union is giving the girl at the
dance with the best Easter bon-
net a prize, and is furnishing
"free" eats to all.
Many prominent "Gators" have
been named through the one cent
vote during the past week. The
Fighting Gators have through
their contributions cast many one
cent ballots for Frank Dempsey,
and a character named "Greek"
Allen has attracted much atten-
tion by wierd pictures placed at
the voting booths. One candidate
really did his campaign up brown
with a parade urging students to
vote for "Joe-the-Smoe" as the
Ugliest Man in the World. The
Man with the Beard, Monte Rog-
ers, has his true-to-life picture
posted at all the voting booths,
and it has been rumored by s6me
that .he is running a good race.


F Club Makes First Political Move


The "F" Club, in an effort to
better University athletics, will
present a slate of officers for the
Athletic Council in the spring
elections, according to Hank
Gardner, "F" Club president, who
has gone before all three parties
asking for endorsement of the
slate.
Gardner stated this week that
through mutual cooperation with
the Athletic Council, "F" Club
representatives could greatly con-
tribute toward policy formation.
Florida athletics are under
par compared to other institu-
tions, the "F' Club president
pointed out, and with the ex-
ception of football, relatively
little emphasis is placed on
sports.
"To accomplish its aims," Gard-
ner said, "the 'F' Club intends to
run its own slate of officers for
the Athletic Council."
'Its candidates are as follows:
President, Andy Bracken; Vice
President, Bill Turner; Secretary,
Billy Bracken, and members, Doug
Belden and Fletcher Groves.
"Since these men are closer to
the Athletic Department and bet-
ter acquainted with the problems
facing it," Gardner continued,
"we feel that they are better
qualified to act as a liaison group
between the Athletic Department
and the student body, taking the
wishes and requests of one group
to the other. With this in mind,
our candidates will be better able
to assist the department with the
following program, the first four
items having already been under-


taken by the Athletic Depart- at the Tampa and Jacksonville
ment: games.
"1. Reserved seats for all stu- "3. More University emphasis
dents at football games, on basketball, baseball, track,
"2. Better seating arrangements swimming, tennis and golf with
NM UIM iV E IR umi Ihrs..,. ...


awr h j
Pictured above is Hank Gardner, president of the "F" Club, as he
gave one of a series of three talks to the political parties on campus,
Gardner asked for endorsement of the "F" Club slate of officers for
Athletic Council.


regard to scholarships. The rea-
son for this is-with the new
gymnasium seating 7,500 in exist-
ence' and fields and courts being
made available, the possibility
arises that sports other than foot-
ball can begin to help pay their
own way.
"4. If financially feasible, to
promote intersectional athletic ac-
tivities by the University of Flor-
ida. This will bring publicity and
nation-wide recognition to the
University.
"5. Return boxing to intercol-
legiate sports activities.
"6. See that the Athletic Coun-
cil fulfils its duty as to the
awarding of letters.
"7. To have published in the Al-
ligator the minutes of every Ath-
letic Council meeting.
"8. To arrange better home-
game schedules for future years.
"In no way does the 'F' Club
Wish to dictate to the student
body as to its voting franchise,
but as the student government
has tried non-athletes on the
council and apparently not met
with much success, we have
proposed our plan.
"Let us emphasize once again
that we have had nothing to do
with campus politics and we will
have nothing to do, with them in
the future," he concluded. "We
are only interested in strengthen-
ing a student government office
that we feel needs greater empha-
sis."


Ted Shurtleff, managing editor
of the Alligator, has gained favor
as ugliest man in many circles.
There, were 6,135 votes cast
.'as of Wednesday and the- ten
leading contestants were: 1:
Willie "Greek" Alien, 2: Frank
Muscarella, 3: Carmon S.
Boone, 4: Monte "Wooley" Rog-
ers, 5: Ted Shurtleff, 6: Bobby
Reid, 7: Delfin Fernandez, 8:
Frank Graham, 9: Elgin White,
10 Tommy Fouts.
Votes were also cast for Dean
Beaty, two professors, President
J. Hillis Miller, "Kilroy," "Ugly
Me," and 126 other people, ac-
cording to Lanier Dasher, APO
official vote counter.
Winners will receive prizes
ranging from a trophy, a fan,
jewelry, and shirts, to a case of
beer, cigars, and records. The oth-
er awards are: Gillette Tech razor
set, a key-chain, ties, swimming
trunks, wallet, shaving equip-
ment, theatre pass, belt, socks,
hair tonic, a Ronson lighter, tie
set, flashlight, and a portrait pho-
tograph.
The voting booths, located at
the College Inn, post office, and
the Florida Union will remain
open until 7 to accommodate late
voters.

Twenty-Two Minutes
Old And He's Member
Of Fla. Alumni Group
Twenty-two minutes after he
entered the world, Michael Can-
dier Reese of Ocala became the
youngest member of the Univer-
sity of Florida Alumni Associa-
tion.
"Mike," son of Mr. and Mrs.
Candler C. Reese, was born at
6:38 a. in. the 26th of February.
When "Papa" Reese returned to
his Snack Bar in Ocala at 7
a. m. to pass out cigars, Gra-
ham E. Rose, president of the
Ocala Alumni Club, put the
"bee" on him to sign Mike up.
Said "Papa" Reese, "'11 be
glad to."
So "Mike" went on the roll

as an associate member, with
all the rights and privileges
thereunto pertaining.


\ v^ \


T)WO PERFORMANCES REMAIN

"Joan Of Lorraine" Well

Received By Audience
By Gerald Clarke just plain Mary Grey, actress, per-
The Florida Players-Department haps she was less excellent. Never.
of Speech production of Maxwell theless, the whole characterization
Anderson's "Joan of Lorraine" con- was something to be remembered.
tinues tonight and tomorrow night David Hooks, who directed the
at 8:15 in P. K. Yonge Audito- drama was good in the role of
rium. Masters, the rehearsal director;
Tuesday's disappointingly small excellent as the Inquisitor. Ralph
opening night audience received Wilson as the foppish, weak, but
the play with tumultuous applause. pityable Dauphin, was magnifi-
They had seen what certainly ranks cent. As someone else has said,
with the finest productions ever "If he had wanted to be nasty, he
done here. Everything was well could have completely stolen each
balanced, well integrated, and scene in which he appeared."
rather well-paced. Interpretations Gordon Day, whose name was
and characterizations could, for accidentally omitted from the pro-
the most part be judged only in gram, was a very effective poet.
graduations of excellence. When Greta Andron and Leonard Mosby
there was difficulty on the stage, deserve special credit, as does the
it could almost always be attribut- whole cast, which was uniformly
ed to certain weaknesses in the convincing. The remainder of the
"book,' which were rather obvious, case is as follows: Iris Bishop, Ste-
and yet, fairly well covered by phen Sands, Robert Murdock,
good solid performances. James Dee, Sanford Schnier, John
Florabel Wolff as Joan, hit waht Throne, Murray Dubbin, Rosemary
must be one of the peaks of her Flanagan, Pat Collier, Herman
dramatic career. The manner in Shonbrun, James Mooney, Law-
which she, at the same time, con- rence Mansfield, Frank MacDon-
veyed purity, strength h,umility, aid, Larri Redman, snd William
and confidence, was superb. As Fergusop


" _NZ7 -- I ;, \


Mmw- -owam


I


Friday, March 19, 1944



Orange Peel


Seeks Funds


For Expansion

Increased Allotment
Would Make Possible
Monthly Publication

Officials of the University va-
riety magazine, the Orange Peel,
announced yesterday the launch-
ing of a drive to secure a month-
ly publication schedule for the
1948-49 editions of the Peel.
John Trinkle, Peel managing
editor, was named chairman of
a committee of staff members
to direct the campaign for ex-
pansion of the magazine. Elgin
White and George Mason com-
pose the committee.
Trinkle indicated that first ef-
forts of the group would be di-
rected toward securing a greater
portion of the student activity fee
for Orange Peel purposes. The fee
allotment which the Peel now re-
ceives is barely sufficient, even
with advertising revenue, to cover
publication expenses, according to
Peel officials.
"Florida is one of the few re-
maining Southern universities
which does not have a monthly
student body magazine," stated
Editor Trinkle, who added, "Of 17
colleges and universities in the
South with which the Orange Peel
maintains exchanges, 12 of them
have monthly magazines and one
has' two monthlies. In line with
the recent expansion of other cam-
pus publications here, and in cono
sideration of the fact that con-.
tributions for the magazine are
quite plentiful this year, the staff
feels that a monthly publication
can be sustained."
SEditor-in-Chief Jacm Doherty
stated that more frequent pub-
lication would permit the prep-
aration of a better balanced
book since more space would be
available for student literary ef-
forts without a sacrifice, of
space usually devoted to humor,
art work and cartoons.
Trinkle announced that a peti-
tion to place on the ballot in the
spring election an amendment to
the student body constitution
which would raise the Peel's fee

allotment is being circulated. He
strongly urged students to be-
come acquainted with the amend-
ment for the purpose of giving it
fair consideration in the election.



Florida Alumni

Will Get Preview

Of Gator Gridders

Game Will Be Mar. 26;
Florida Sportswriters
To Also Convene Here

Florida alumni will preview the
1948 spring edition of Florida's
Fighting Gator grid team during
the two-day first annual spring
meeting of the Alumni Associa-
tion at the University March
26-27.
In announcing the meeting dates
for the program, D. R. (Billy),
Matthews, director of alumni af-
fairs, said that invitations to at-
tend the spring meeting have been
sent.
Decision to switch the annual
alumni meeting to the spring date
was voted at the fall meeting last
October when alumni decided that
Homecoming festivities, with a
full two-day slate, left little time
to conduct alumni business.
The football preview which the
alumni will share with the Florida
sports writers, who will also be
on the campus, is only one of the
many events planned for the
alumni. A spring meeting pro-
gram is being planned for frater-
nities with special events for vis-
iting alumni, while a dinner Fri-
day evening will cater strictly to
the non-fraternity affiliated alum-
nus. Highlight of the spring meet-
ing will be a Saturday luncheon
and an address by President J.
Hillis Miller.
Matthews points out that hotel
accommodations will be available
for all. Florida Blue Key, sponsor
of Homecoming, is assisting in
planning the spring meeting pro-
gram.


Ion tlorrxto







2 The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1948


Pikes,

Pi KA To Select
Dream Girl
Saturday Night
Over 225 brothers, pledges,
wives and dates of the Pi Kappa
Alpha social fraternity will cele-
brate their annual Dream Girl
week-end starting tonight with a
South Sea Island costume dance
at the house.
This is the big social event of
the year for the Pikes, and it is
the week-end in which the chap-
ter by secret ballot picks their
Dream Girl of 1948. Last year's
Dream Girl, Mrs Richard Baker
of Pensacola, the former Miss
Margaret Ann Ellabash, will be
unable to attend it was learned
by the chapter.
Saturday afternoon the lar g e
group of Pikes will journey to
Lake Swan where they will hold
a picnic at Tom Bailey's camp. A
breakfast will be held early Sun-
day morning at the house.
The climax of the week-end
will be reached when the Dream
Girl Ball will be held at the Club
400 along with a banquet. This
wil be a formal affair and choice
favors will be presented to the
dates and wives of the brothers.
The Dream Girl will be crowned
by President Cecil Rozier who will
also present the lucky lady with a
loving cup properly engraved.
Officers of the fraternity have
announced that this week-end
will be strictly closed to all but
the Pikes.


The Film Classic League, which
was organized here last week for
the purpose of showing outstand-
ing films of the past, has now sold
300 memberships, Dr. William G.
Carlton, temporary chairman of
the league has announced.
Only 150 memberships were orig-
inally offered; but in view of the
fact that so many people wanted
to take advantage of this oppor-
tunity, twice that number was ac-
cepted. It will not be possible to
sell any more than the 300, how-
ever, Dr. Carlton said.
The league expects to show the
following pictures: Wednesday,
March 31, Paris Ballet, The River,
and Carnival in Flanders; Wednes-
day, April 14, The Great Train
Robbery, Potemkin, and Time in
the Sun; and on Wednesday, April
28, Folk Dances, Great Actresses
of the Past, and- The Lower


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TIES SPORT SHIRTS


Phi Tau's And Pi Kap's


Clubs And Organizations


Campus

Activities
ALL-STUDENT PARTY
Bill Scruggs and Quentin Long,
co-chairmen of the All Student
Party, announce that there will
be a party meeting Monday night
at 7 o'clock in Room 103 of Build-
ing I.
PLANT CITY CLUB
Short talkE by Frank Sigman,
Charles Edwards and Reece Smith
on their activities in the scholas-
tic fields will feature the meeting
of Plant City Club to be held in
Florida Union at 7:30 Tuesday
night.
The club is planning to have a
social Thursday afternoon at 6
o'clock.
NOTICE
A special meeting of the Pan-
ama City Club will be held in the
Committee Room of Florida Union
at 7 o'clock Monday night. All
members are urged to be present.
GATOR PARTY
The Gator Party opens nomi-
nations at its next meeting Mon-
day night at 7 o'clock in Room
212, Science Hall. All -Independ-
ents who wish to serve in student
government are urged to attend.


PROMINENT GUEST PRESENT

Phi Kappa Tau Joins

In National Celebration


Alimni from throughout Flori
da and adjoining states joined
with members and pledges of Al-
pha Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa
Tau Wednesday to observe the
42nd anniversary of the founding
of the national chapter.
Activities marking the occasion
included a banquet at the house, a
chapter meeting, and an initiation
ceremony. Walter P. Bobbitt, St.
Petersburg, was the initiate.
The first formal meeting of Phi
Kappa Tau fraternity was held
March 17, 1906, at Oxford, Ohio,
with four men attending. Since
then the fraternity has grown un-
til it now has 52 chapters and 20,-
000 members.
On the guest list were several
prominent present and past mem-
bers of the University faculty in-
cluding Harley W. Chandler, dean
of the University; Clifford C.
Beasley, former assistant to the
dean of students; Lewis F: Bla-
lock, director of admissions;
George W. Tornwall, William F.
Moshier, Fred F. Gehan and Dr.
G B. Killinger.

Panhellenic

Plans New

Rush Period
The University of Florida Pan-
hellenic Council has announced
that sororities are sponsoring an-
other informal rush period of
three weeks duration, which be-
gan Monday, March 15, and will
continue through April 7.
Sororities participating are Al-
pha Delta Pi, Alpha. Omicron Pi,
which was just recently recogniz-
ed by the University, Chi Omega,
Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta,
and, if they choose, the four sor-
orities which are not yet official-
ly recognized Alpha Chi Ome-
ga, Phi Mu, Sigma Kappa, and
Zeta Tau Alpha.
All transactions will take place
in the Panhellenic Committee
Room in Florida Union Building.
Each Tuesday during the rush
period rushees should fill out
preferential cards from 10 to 12
a.m. Sororities are asked to hand
In their bid lists Mondays from 3
to 4 o'clock. Rushees who have
not already paid the Panhellenic
fee o one dollar must pay in or-
der to be rushed. This may be
done any Tuesday from 10 to 12
12 a.m. Girls will be notified of
their bids.

Speir Elected

Trailervet Head
Trailervet III, the newest of the
trailer villages at Alachua A i r
Base, elected David Speir as may-
or in an election held recently.
Selected as district representa-
tives by the trailerites were John
Kenneday and Jack Scott.
Trailervet III was first opened
for occupancy last September,
and this has been the first semes-
ter that the group has been or-
ganized under a constitution.

Pi Kappa Phi Holds

Formal Initiation


Twelve men were formally ini-
tiated into Pi Kappa Phi, social
fraternity, during formal exercises
held last Wednesday night.
Those initiated included: Bert
Bitten, Fort Pierce; Victor Cancel-
mo, Wynnewood, Pennsylvania;
Charles Cox, Jacksonville; Dewey
Hutchins, Jacksonville; John John-
son, Winter Garden; Ben F. Over-
ton, St. Petersburg; Jim Pace,
Fort Pierce; Robert Parks, Jack-
sonville; George Pink, Superior,
Wisconsin; Bill Rutledge, Fernan-
dina; Richard Shalie, Jacksonville;
and Jack Graves, Vero Beach.


Monte Rogers

Will haunt your house,
your apartment, or your
girl friend, for a price-
rates by night, week, or
month-Cruel fate de-
termined that Monte
should be the rightful
King Ugly-All others
claiming this title are
Scroungy Imposters.
Vote for Monte "King
Ugly" Rogers.


Colin English Will.

Be Guest Speaker

At Luncheon Meet

Young Democratic Club
Host To Gubernatorial
Candidate March 29th.

Colin English, candidate for
governor, will appear as guest
speaker at the regular lunch-
eon of the Florida Young Demo-
cratic Club Tuesday, March 29th.
at the White House Hotel.
Craig Massey, director of plans
and projects, is in charge of ar-
rangements. Tickets for the lunch-
eon will be available at the Board
of Directors meeting in Florida
Union Tuesday at 4:30, and Young
Democrats are urged to pick up
their tickets at that time. Sub-
sequent reservations may be made
by calling Craig Massey at 2363
before March 25th.
This will be the fourth in a
series of gubernatorial luncheons
of the Young Democrats.
Clarence Gay, candidate for
comptroller, will be guest speak-
er at a special luncheon, Friday,
April 2nd. Frank Stanley is in
charge of arrangements and tic-
kets.


SX Initiates
Thirty One Men
The following men were initia-
ted into Sigma Chi Sunday: Phil
Wallbaum, Oren Moore, Jack Car-
ey, George Ridgley, Aubrey
O'Hara, all of St. Petersburg;
Bill Mathis, Dick Williams, Bill
Wofford, Tampa; Bunker Baine,
Furman Hebb, Bill Lillycrop,
Sarasota; Harry Merner, Jr., Lou
Fields, Harold James, Jackson-
v ill e; Charles Witherington,
Stuart Courtney, Orlando; Jim
Hollenbeck, George Wilson, West
Palm Beach; Bob hoselle, Paul
Grimmer, John Cunio, Miami;
Don Phillips Hugh Smith, Fort
Lauderdale; bDon Le Barron, Cor-
al Gables; Pete Metcalf, Miami
Beach; Floyd Hostetter, Jackson-
ville Beach; Leonard Moseby, Oak
Hill; Joe Marquois, Neptune
Beach; Charles F. Nichols, Bra-
denton; Larry Snyder, Daytona
Beach, and Jere Dormany, Avon
Park.
In an "effort to promote good
will and fellowship between var-
ious Southern colleges and uni-
versities," Sigma Chi sent its cur-
rent pledges on road trips over
the week-end to Wesleyan Col-
lege, Stetson University, Florida
State University, Webber College,
and Georgia State Woman's Col-
lege.


Radar Techniques
Are Explained
Research technics on radar, at-
mospherics, and Loran studies
were explained to members of
the student branch of the Amer-
ican Institute of Electrical Engi-
neers when they visited the Col-
lege of Engineering's laboratories
at the Air Base, March 11.
A short business meeting, pre-
sided over by James Berry, pres-
ident of the group, preceded the
inspection tours of the labora-
tories.


Depths.
Pictures to be shown in May in-
clude: Wednesday, May 12, Ritual
in Transfigured Time, Night Mail,
and The Life and Loves of Beetho-
ven; Wednesday, May 19, Swan
Lake Ballet, Peoples of the Soviet
Union, and Man's Hope; and on
Wednesday, May 26, Two Chinese
Dances, Desert Victory, and As
You Like It.
This is a tentative schedule, and
films may be substituted or rear-
ranged at any time.
Young Man; "This is the cloth
I want you to tailor my suit
from."
Tailor: "All right. Come back
in 30 days."
Young Man: "Thirty days! Why
the earth was made in seven!"
Tailor: "True. But have you
taken a good look at it lately?"
-Rotary.


aster
























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ree if your
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PAJAMAS


To Hold Annual Weekends


Pi Kappa Phi
House Setting
Of Costume Ball
A South Seas dance Friday
night, a picnic Saturday after-
noon, and, the Rose Dance Satur-
day night will highlight the annu-
al Pi Kappa Phi Rose Week-end
beginning tonight.
The Pi Kapp's will adapt a
South Seas' spirit and atmos-
phere tonight for the opening of
their week-end. The living room
will be decorated with swaying
palms, and the patio will be cov-
ered with white sand. The girls
will wear hula skirts, and the men
will be dressed in appropriate
South Seas costume. A contest
will be held for the most appro-
priately dressed couple. Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Monk and Mrs. Belle
Rood, who are chaperones for the
week-end, will also serve as
Judges for the contest. A quart of.
champagne will be awarded to the
winning couple. A colored band
has been secured for the dance.
Saturday noon the scene will
change to Camp Wauberg for a
picnic and an afternoon of out-
door entertainment.
The formal Pi Kappa Phi Rose
Dance Saturday night will be the
main event of the week-end. T h e
living room will be decorated with
baskets of roses and Ed Long and
his orchestra will provide the mu-
sic.

Phi Kappa Tau
Elects McNeely
New President
Frederick B. McNeely, St.
Petersburg, was elected president
of Phi Kappa Tau at a meeting
held recently.
Other officers elected include:
William F. Daniel, Chipley, vice
president; R. Belvin Cooper, Mi-
ami, recording secretary; Robert
E. Hofman, Tallahassee, corre-
sponding secretary; Harold G.
Gibson, Wiersdale, treasurer; John
G. Murphy, St. Petersburg, as-
sistant treasurer; Edward H. Fluk-
er, St. Petersburg, pledgemaster;
William G. Marquis, Memphis,
Tennessee, social chairman; Ed-
win E. Estey, Crescent City, ser-
geant-at-arms; James E. Kennedy,
Jr., St. Petersburg, chaplain;
Richard M. Ritter, Miami Shores,
editor and publicity chairman;
Guy F. Collins, Miami, house man-
ager; Richard K. Campbell, Mi-
ami, lawn manager; Alexander
Herschel Clemmons, Chipley, agri-
cultural consultant; Jack Clark,
St. Petersburg, political repre-
sentative; John W. Meeker, Jack-
sonville, rush chairman; John E.
Sullens, Tampa, I. F. C. repre-
sentative; and Herbert L. Coch-
ley Jr., Jacksonville, intramural
manager.
Phi Kappa Ta 's six new mem-
bers who were formally Initiated
last Sunday include: John T.
Burke, St. Petersburg; Robert E.
Cobb, Fort Lauderdale; Ronald M.
Eefting, Miami; William T. Mc-
Fatter, Vernon; Clarence G. Por-
ter, Jr., Jacksonville; and Ralph
W. Smith, Daytona Beach.
Another new pledge, Palmer G.
Rice, Sarasoa, was recently add-
ed to the roster.
At Florida


HOLLY

BRUMBY

Smokes

Chesterfields
Holly says:
"I never ask for cigarettes
alone, I always ask for Chester-
fields."
Voted TOPSI--Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


Just The Thing For Dorms










$3000

Including Tex



BAIRD HARDWARE CO.

We Deliver Phone 6


=A, Ae


Pictured above are John Montilla, president and, and Patt Stone,
vice president; newly elected officers of the Chess Club.
100TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATED

Wm. M. Pepper, Jr. Speaks

At Phi Delt Banquet


Florida Alpha of Phi Delta.
Theta celebrated the 100th year of
the national fraternity at the an-
nual Founders' Day banquet held
at the chapter house last Monday
night.
William M. Pepper, Jr., editor
of the Gainesville Daily Sun, pre-
sented the Founders' Day address.
Pepper traced the growth of /the
national fraternity from its birth-
place at Miami University, Ox..
ford. Ohio, in 1848. Despite the
outstanding accomplishments of
u-- fraternity in its first 100
ycars, he emphasized the fact
thrqt far greater days lie in the
future.
Pepper, who was one of the first
to be initiated into the Florida Al-
pha Chapter, told of early prob-


lens encountered by the men who
laid a foundation for the Florida
chapter.
Gene Williams, St. Petersburg,
president of the chapter, present-
ed Dr. John J. Tigert, Dean B. C.
Riley, Professor M. D. Cody, Pro-'
fessor Allen Firmage, William M.
Pepper, Jr;. M. M. Parrish, Wil-
iam Rion, Victor Leavengood, and
Wendell Leimbach, alumni of the
fraternity, who were guests for
the occasion.
A skit was presented enacting
the founding of the fraternity by
pledges Gene Grimsley, West
Palm Beach; Bob Runcie, St.
Petersburg; Jim Franklin, Orlan-
do; Mark Bartelson, Jacksonville;
Andy Yaros, Orlando; and Fred
Watson, Marianna.


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Ph... 1080


.1 jV',Vv'/VVWVYVVV',VVVy 'VVI IVvYVW'vVVwVv


Film League Announces

Its Tentative Schedule


Phi Kappa Tau
Dinner-Dance
Opens Function

Alpha Eta of Phi Kappa Tau
this week-end will celebrate it
first annual Dream Girl Week-
end and will select the Phi Tau
Dream Girl of 1948. Formerly
known as the "Varga Girl Week.
end", the theme was changed this
year to bring Alpha Eta in line
with the many other chapter
who make this week-end an an.
nual event.
Festivities will commence to.
night when members and dates
gather at the Kit Kat Klub for a
closed dinner-dance with Freddy
Freedman and his orchestra pro.
viding the music. Saturday aft-
ernoon there will be a party at
the house.
The big event will take place at,
the house Saturday evening when
the Dream Girl is announced dur..
ing a formal dance featuring Rob..
ert Famieson and his orchestra
Miss Dream Girl will be presented
with a sweetheart pin by the
chapter president, Edward li
Fluker.

Real Estate Club

Hears VA Official
Two packages will be sent to
CARE each month from members
of Georgia Seagle Hall with the
cost of the packages to be paid by
voluntary contributions according
to a resolution passed at the last
cooperative meeting.
Contents of the packages are
limited by regulations to three
types with each package contain-
ing only certain articles; woolen
package, food package, or a blan.
ket package. Cost of each pack.
age has been set at 10 dollars.


4 V


12f5 West Univws4 A...B










Beneke May


play Concerts
p/ possibility That Both
At Florida Field
Tex BIeneke and his new 35-piece
wcet-anid-hot orchestra may play
two concerts during Spring
'lics, May 7-8, the Inter-Frater-
," conference announced this
ek. Other plans for the week-
d are taking shape, Bill Turn-
l. IFC president, said.
.1eneke, who has contracted to
yav three hours in concert for
~.lics. may make music at a
season in Florida Field Friday
afternoon Tentatively this concert
), i be open to the student body
'ld the general public.
Other events for the third post-
,War.Spring Frolics include a for-
.al dance Friday night from 9
to 1. a concert Saturday after-
Inon and another formal" shindig
'Saturday evening from 8:30 to 12.
i ,.!,- r;.:. are being made to
t,,,.i.. :t the affairs on a na-
tional hookup.
Carrying on in the great tra-
,,.,I ..f wingster Glenn Miller,
i.:. E*... will bring to Frolics
ne. of the biggest name bands in
the nation.
Beneke's orchestra is one of the
few musical swing groups in the
country to have a complete string
section. The melody organizations
unusual in that it is the only ag-
gregation in the nation to be com-
pletely composed of ex-servicemen.


Noted Orchestra


fo Appear Here

The advent of two concerts by
the Detroit Symphony Orchestra
March 30 was announced this
week by the Lyceum Council.
Tom Henderson, Lyceum presi-
dent, feels that the University is
fortunate to get this engagement
kbcausc Dr. Krueger, the orches-
'ri's director, has refused hun-
reds of invitations for concerts
another cities. Dr. Krueger has
relt that outside concerts would
iiSarrange the rehearsal schedule
!or the orchestra in Detroit.
The Detroit Symphony was
founded in 1914. Among its early
:onductors was Ossip Gabrilo-
,vitsch. Long after, about the be-
,inning of World War II, public
interest in the orchestra slacken-
i4 greatly.
The two performances are sched-
iled for 3:30 p. m. and 8:30 p. m.
n the University Auditorium.
Tickets will go on sale Wednes-
lay in the Florida Union.


New
1948
Spring & Summer

Samples
Now On Display
At
Beer's Tailors
Alterations
424 W. University Ave.


fhe Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1948


STUDENTS HEAR TRUMALN--Considerable interest was shown by University of Florida students,
about 6,000 of whom are veterans of World War II, in President Truman's address to Congress yesterday
urging temporary revival of Selective Service and enactment of the Universal Military Training bill.
Shown above are a part of the group of students who heard the President's remarks over a radio located
in the Bryan Lounge of the University's Florida Union. ( "hoto By Trent Rogers.)
DEAR EDITOR sor Anderson of the psychology
department spoke to the group.
Speaking about the various fields
Ano ymOUS Letters To The of psychology, he covered such as-
pects as opportunities, amount of
E oe W Tearnings, and what the future holds
Professor Anderson pointed out
The, editor of the ALLIGATOR that psychologists may obtain po-
has been receiving several let- A F Bi sitions in penal institutions, clin-
ters lately anonymously signed t"A One 1 Bi ics, industry, high schools, (as
Student." The letters have been teachers or advisers) college staffs,
asking the editor to straddle the Monday evening, Nu Rho Psi and also in the general field of
fence or else as far as campus psychological fraternity held im- advertising. There is also a de-
fenc or else as concerned. The fact ampusportant initiation ceremonies. mand for psychologists working
is Pen has taken a definite stand Four students had the honor and for the veterans' administration
on campus politics. His stand is distinction of being the first new and other government agencies.
to interpret student politics as to members to be admitted into one This was the first lecture given
benefit the best interests for the of the youngest and rapidly grow- by a member of the faculty, and
student body as a whole. ing organizations on the cam- according to John Brady of the
A part of this letter reads, "you pus. program committee, there will be
have absolutely no business stick- To highlight the affair, Profes- many more in the future. Many


ing your nose into politics ."
"One of the main duties of the
editor of a newspaper is to help
boost and to advertise in the best
possible light the running of gov-
ernment," it has been claimed.
Going on, "A Student" con-
tinues, "a lot of students think
it's (third party.) a good thing,
so by turning against it, you
are splitting the student body."
Pen has time and again stated
that he is not against- a third
party. A party must be established
for the good of the student body
and student government, it is be-
lieved. It is most evident that
any good editor would support
such a good movement. Pen slates
that the third party has been es-
tablished to benefit a few, and
has said to to keep the. student
government next year from being
run by "Key Danglers" and "Quo-
rum Dodgers."
"A Student" says in his letter
that the editor should take 'fair
warning' not to quote biased refer.
ences to politics in the ALLIGA-
TOR. He termed as a "Hitler" try-
ing to force his "dictatorship" rule
on the campus and student govern-
ment.
"Such strong headed tactics to
warn or threaten a person are
the weapons generally used by
revolutionary groups," it has been
stated.
And so the life of an eidtor
goes on and on and on.


CHAM
Jl

..-- VOTED M
IN THi

















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j SB 4W, .- ~PfT.~"


WORDS CLASH AMONG PARTIES


Political Issues Rehashed With


Tension As Election Day Nears


Chalk And Eraser

Hears Rubylea Hall

i C(hooses Key
Choosing of a key and a speech
Rubylea Hall, author of "The
Great Tide" highlighted the Mon-
day night meeting of Chalk and
Eraser.
A key designed by Emily Phil-
lips was chosen as official for the
organization. Orders are now be-
ing taken for the key by Charles
Wainwright, treasurer.
Rubylea Hall, author of "The
Great Tide," discussed her life as a
teacher in West Florida. She stat-
ed that her first encouragement in
writing came from her high school
teacher and that her first publica-
tions were columns in a weekly
newspaper. She began research on
her novel .at 17. She exhibited a
copy of the St. Joseph Times, the
newspaper published at St. Joseph
during the early nineteenth cen-
tury.
A reception was held immedi-
ately following her speech.
Chalk and Eraser will sponsor a
visiting day for all future teacher
organizations throughout the state
April 17.
Florida Education Association
Journals for club members have
arrived and are in P. K. Yonge,
room 126, for distribution.

movies have been ordered and
these will be shown on alternate
weeks.
Names of new members are as
follows: Carlos Lopez, Tampa;
Leonard H. Howell, Jr., James H.
Straughan, Gainesville; Bailous C.
Sutton, West Palm Beach.
Those who could not be pres-
ent at the ceremonies, but who
will become members of Nu Rho
Psi are: John Klipple, St. Peters-
burg; Joy Lee and Edward Roy
McIntosh.
More news about Orlando trip
soon. It will either be the latter
May.


With Spring elections approxi-
mately two weeks off, political is-
sues were vehemently rehashed
this week o, party leaders.
Paul Buchman, Gator Party
chairman, said: "Here at the Uni-
versity we've always been proud of
our student government, honot
court, and campus politics. We
know that there are faults in our
student government, and yet we
do not condone these faults. We
recognize that there are certain
faults in our honor code, and yet
we do not condone these.
"By the same token, he con-
tinued, shrewd political deals and
unsportsmanlike conduct, breach-
es of trust and confidence, should
not be condoned in campus poli-
tics.
*The Gator Parzy regrets that
there were a number of officers
elected to serve in the party or-
ganization in whom confidence
and trust were placed-as there
would be in any officers of any
organization. And yet these men
saw fit to trade loyalty to their
group for personal gain. This
in itself exemplifies the birth of
the Varsity Party, Buchman con-
cluded And these same men by
their very acts, have already


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qualified themselves to serve stu-
dent government with loyalty."
Echoing Buchman's remarks,
Bill Scruggs, chairman of the All-
Students Party issued the follow-
ing statement:
"The new party challenges the
independency of the Independent
Students. It is up to the'students
to retaliate.
"The Varsity Party goes upon
the assumption that independent
students on campus have never or-
ganizea to any appreciable degree
and that they never will. The
question is raised, as to whether, or
not the independent students on
the campus will rebut this pre-
sumption. We certainly believe
that they will.
"Now as to the objectives. One
individual, in order to get the pres-


I >


idential nomination, pulled his fra.
ternity into the new party. An*
other person, in order to get th
chairmanship of the political part)
pulled in his fraternity. And still
another, strictly because he re-
fused to ride if he couldn't drive,
pulled in his fraternity. The re-
maining group, feeling that a
bandwagon was being organized,
jumped aboard.
"The questionable independent
element, if any, went over strict-
ly for personal gain and will
'abide by the rules and regula-
tions promulgated by the 13 fra-
ternities and the sorority."
Larry King, the Varsity Party
chairman, in a statement also is-
sued yesterday, said that the new
party, as any new party, must fall
victim.
"Within, the :ranks of our two
competitors," King said, "there
are bound to be certain disgrunt-
led elements who will not hesi-
tate to accuse of anything
from plain cheating to dictato-
rial control. By these certain
disgruntled elements I refer spe-
cifically to party leaders, party
bosses, and disillusioned office-
seekers."






4 The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 19, 1948


On The


*Spot


Dy
Bill Boyd
FLORIDA'S BASKETBALL PLAYERS did not ride back
on day coaches from the tourney in Louisville as was re-
ported by this column last week. Instead, we learned from
Dean Dennis (Dutch) Stanley, they came back on a
streamliner of their own choice. It seems the boys had
their choice of taking a Pullman back right after the game
or stay and see the next game and come back to Gaines-
ville on a streamliner. The boys took the latter.
Stanley pointed out that all Gator athletic teams have
had the best treatment possible the last few years and
the athletic department will continue to give them the
best as long as it is possible. We are sorry that we were
misinformed on the matter.

DEAN STANLEY ALSO DENIED THAT Jimmy Hughes
would come to Gainesville under his contacts. Stanley
said that Coach Wolf would appoint the man to succeed
Coach Brannon and that his office would continue its poli-
cy approving the men recommended by Wolf. The Dean
also said that he does not contemplate any change in the
basketball coaching set-up as rumors say.
FLORIDA RELAYS, TOP TRACK EVENT of the year
for the University, seems to be ready for its biggest en-
try list since Coach Percy Beard started the event in
1939. The war stopped the relays and this is the fifth
event since 1939. To date over 33 colleges, junior col-
leges, and high schools have filed entries.

THE OTHER DAY AS WE WERE WANDERING
around the athletic plant hunting something to write
about we stopped by the basketball court and no sooner
had we reached the door when the scent of perfume and
powder struck our nostrils. With fire in our eyes we
charged into the door and lo,and behold we could see
nothing, but a crowd of boys completely encircling the
court. Our first thought was that Florida's cagers were
playing the Georgia Bulldogs. A closer look revealed a
girls' basketball game in full swing. Of course the girls
were in shorts.

GATOR GRID FANS WILL GET a pre-season look at
their football team when the annual intrasquad game is
-played in the stadium March 26. This should give the
visiting sports writers a chance to size up the Gators for
1948. Injuries have been giving Coach Wolf and his
staff plenty of trouble, but two well drilled teams will
take the field.

HERE'S WISHING THE GATOR BASEBALL team the
best of luck as they start their schedule for this year. They
play their opening game with Alabama Monday and again
Tuesday. f


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A UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM SINCE 1882


Gator Nine


All-Stars Show


Power Taking


Ind. Softball
By Julian Clarkson
A hard-hitting All Star nine
copped the Independent League
intramural softball title Tuesday
afternoon by hammering out a
10-3 triumph over the Avondales
behind the five-hit hurling of Ray
Hendricks.
The win was the seventh in a
row for the All Stars, who drop-
ped their initial' start of the tour-
ney and then came back to blast
every opponent into submission.
Jim Whittle, diminutive Avon-
dale pitcher, went the route for
the losers, giving up eight safe-
ties, and was charged with his
first defeat of the tournament,
but the Stars' run total was
greatly helped along by five mis-
cues committed by the Avondale
defense. A four-run outburst by
the Stars in the third frame,
which gave them a decisive lead,
was the exclusive product of
Avondale errors.
Stars Hit Hard
Harold Freeburg, who' connect-
ed for a triple and single, and
Ivan Crim, with a double and sin-
gle, starred at the plate for the
new champs. Avondale Shortstop
Gene Ryan was the only member
of the losing outfit to touch Hen-
dricks for more than one blow,
rapping out a pair of one-basers.
The All Stars opened the scor-
ing in the bottom halt of the sec-
ond stanza with two markers.
Catcher Don Crim slapped out
a single and scored on Freeburg's
triple. After Freeburg was wiped
off the basepaths, Ivan Crim sin-
gled and moved around the sacks
later to make it 2-0.
A miniature Avondale blowup
gave the Stars four more in the
third, the tallies resulting from
a combination of a walk, two er-
rors, and Charlie Boutelle's two-
sacker. The Avondales picked up
their first run in the fourth on
Ryana' single, Catcher Ward Har-
ris' double, and a fielder's choice.
allies Stifled
The Avondales tried to initiate
rallies in each of the last two in-
nings, but an alert All Star infield
and Hendricks' superlative hurl-
ing choked off each uprising with
a lone tally. The Stars played
errorless ball afield. '
Following the finals, tourney of-
ficials selected an all-tournament
team consisting of these men:
Pitchers-Ray Hendric k s, All
Stars, and Jim Whittle, Avon-
dales; catcher-Don Crim, All
Stars; first base-Ivan Crim, All
Stars; second base-Dick Ander-
son, Avondales; shortstop--Law-
rence Cautier, Seagle; third base
-Bob Alexander, Tarpons; out-
fielders-Reynolds, Wesley; Stall-
worth, All Stars, and Myer, Tar-
pons.

Intramural


Results
PDT over DTD, 15-11,
(Orange finals); PLP over
15-1, 7-15, 18-16.
Independent Softball


15-10
PKP,


All Stars 10, Avondales 5 (fi-
nals).
Frat Golf
ATO 2, SAE 1; SPE 2, KS 1;
KA 2, SN-1; PKP 2, DX 1; XP 3,
TX 0; PGD 3, BTP 0; DTD 2,
SX 1; LXA 3, TEP 0.
Independent Handball
Singles: Wesley over CLO, 21-
8, 21-14; Tarpons over Hell Cats,
21-11, 21-9; Vagabonds over Bap-
tist, 21-5, 21-6; Hillel over Saints,
21-15, 21-17.
Doubles: Conchs over Mortar
and Pestle, 21-19, 21-9; Presby-
terian over Vagabonds, 21-6 21-
11; Sam's boys over Tarpons, 21
-15, 21-19; Hillel over Hell .Cats,
21-2, 21-1.
Dorm Softball
Temp. 0 14, Temp. E 5: Buck-
man B-C 21, Temp. K 20.

At Florida

SYLVIA

SHAW
Smokes

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Sylvia says:
"My first cigarette was a Ches-
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others, Chesterfields still satisfy."
Voted TOPS!-Chesterfield is tie
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SHRIMP


- OYSTERS


Meets Alabama Monday


Pi Lams Win Volleyball

Title In Blue Frat Loop
By Bill Moor
Pi Lambda Phi captured their fourth Intramural trophy
Wednesday afternoon as they beat Pi Kappa Phi in a close
contest in the finals of Fraternity Blue League volleyball.
The Pi Lams won the first game easily as they beat the
Pi Kaps 15-1. However, PKP came back to capture the
second 15-7. The third, a closely fought match through-
out, ended with the Pi Lams com-
ing out on the long end by a score
of 18-16... Phi Dels e
Toby Hertz, outstanding in all Phi Dells Overcome
respects, lead the Pi Lams to vic-
tory. Aided by the spiking of
Hibby Margol and set-up work of
the entire team the Pi Lams were *
able to capture the title. Out- |nW
standing players on the part of n all Finals
the losers were Jim Clemons and
Vic Cancelmo. Clemons was the Phi Delta Theta retained its
outstanding man on the court, league lead in the Orange Frater-
The first game was one sided nity League by whipping Delta
with the Pi Lams winning an Tau Delta in the finals of volley-
easy victory. PKP was slow get- ball Wednesday.
ting started being unable to spike The Phi Delts picked up their
or return the ball. third trophy after winning six
Pl Kaps Win matches and losing one. They got
off to a slow start losing to A PO,
The second game was a rever- but gained momentum, beating all
sal of the first with the Pi Kaps comers in succeeding games.
coming to life. The Pi Lams got "The most exciting game of the
rattled and were unable to co- meet was the one in which the
ordinate the play of the players. Phi Delta beat Sigma Nu in a
The third was the most excit- close match last Thursday. This
ing of the meet with both clubs game was watched by one of the
playing exceptional ball. The score largest crowds to watch an intra-
changed very little during the last mural volleyball game.
fifteen minutes of play. The game Phi Delta Theta got off to a
was played into duce three times slow start in the finals with the
before the Pi Laas could score Delts taking an early lead. Corn-
two points in a row. ing from behind, the Phi Delts
After the final match, officials ing from behind, the Phi Delt
of the tourney picked the follow- The second game was a Phi
ing all star, team from the Blue Delt show all the way with the
League: Toby Hertz, PLJ, cap- Delts failing 1 threaten. The fi-
tain; Jim Clemons, and John Tuc- nal score was 15-10. Good playingI
ker, vi PP; Hank Gardner, TEP; was witnessed on both aides with
Alan Trovillian, PGD; and Ed the two Williams brothers, Nor-
Fluker, PKT. man and Gene, starring for the
Softball will be the next sport victors and Dick Parker showing
In the league. outstanding talent for the losers.
An all star team composed of
Inr murl S ff outstanding players in the league
ntramural Sta S was picked by officials after the
Decide To Hold completion of the meet. This team
de T o l is composed of the following men:
Bob Abele, SN, captain; Gene
M mixed Net M eet Williams and Norman Williams,
PDT; Dick Parker, DTD; Charlie
At a joint meeting of the Intra- May, ATO, and Clewis Howell,
mural Board and the Woman's SAE.
Recreational Association Tuesday Softball, the next sport in the
night it was decided that a pro- Fraternity Orange League, will
gram of co-recreational sports start Monday and will be the last
will be initiated after the spring major sport in the program.
vacation.
The first sport to be held in teams composed of one man and
which there will be mixed par- one woman will be held under the
ticipation will be tennis. A mixed joint sponsorship of both groups,
tennis meet consisting of doubles starting on Tuesday. Anril 19.


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Itory
the


Other races should see Lou
Brown, speedy Gator sprintman,
take an easy first in the 100-yard
race. Brown took top honors at
the conference meet, and previ-
ous to that had shattered both
the Tech and Florida pool rec-
ords.
In the 200-yard breastroke
swim, Coach Frank Genovar will
send in Bud McDougald and Sam
Ridout to try and outawim the
Tech breastrokers. McDougal plac-
ed fourth in the conference meet,
and Ridout was disqualified.
A hot race is expected when
Florida's top backstroker, Tom
Brown, matches strokes against
Flowers, who edged but Brown by
a few inches in previous meets.
Bracken Tops
Another expected first place
should come from Bill Bracken,
SEC springboard champion.
Bracken outclassed all other
compeitionnin the meet, to take
an easy first place.
The Tech-Florida clash will be-
gin at 4, and a large turnout is
expected.


Var v Net Team

To P' IF hibition

With Frh Ouffit
Florica's 1948 varsity tennis
team will bare its potency this
afternoon at 1:30 when it meets
the Gator freshmen squad in a
match on the clay courts, just
west of the drill field.
Coach Herman Schnell announ-
ced this singles lineup: Bobby Rig-
gins and Harry Terrell, co-cap-
tains; Reece Cooper, Jack Borling,
Bill Oughterson and Joe Dunayer.
Playing in the doubles will be
mates Terrell and Oughterson,
Riggins and Frank Wood, and
Borling and Dunayer.
The freshmen, coached by Wil-
liam Potter, will rely on the serv-
ices of aces Berney Segal, Andy
Ziebe, John Schumpert, Ward
Wagner, Felix D'Alessandro. Bob
Bosenberg and Joe Pyle.
The varsity is conceded by pre-
match dope, to be the favorite,
with the jayvees the usual under-
dogs, but in de.eral matches it is
expected that the freshmen will
pull upsets on their big brothers.


p


For flartig Posts

In ,- ua Till
With slightly more than a week
left of Spring practice. Coach
Wolf's Gators are putting on
steam in battles for starting as-
signments in the intrasquad game
March 26.
The Gators are devoting this
week's work to defense with con-
siderable emphasis on pass de-
fense. Offensii action has been
stressed in previous sessions mix-
ed with individual work on weak
points in blocking and tackling.
The backfield has been working
overtime on ball handling and will
be a smoother .perattin unit next
fall.
Only four men will be out of
the game because of injuries. Bob-
by Forbes, Clesewater Comet, has
not done any rough work all spring
and will not play in the full scale
game before the Sport Writers As-
sociation which will be holding
its annual convention here.
Bill Turner, letterman end from
St. Petersburg, and Barn Webster,
defensive fullback from Columbia,
Tenn., have had knee operations
and will not be ready for action.
Bob Cummings, tackle from Ta-
rentum, Pa., bothered by a knee
injury last season, has had a re-
currence of the same injury and
will be on the sidelines for 1the
'game.
Backfield Ready
On the brighter side, all other
men on previous hijury lists have
returned to action. Doug Belden,
first string quarter-back last year,
has returned t- the scrimmage
sessions and shows marked im-
provement over his last season's
performances. Eldredge Beach and
Chuck Hunshit-er, halfbacks from
last season, are back in action
after being injured in practice and
battling for starting assignments.
Las Lewis, out with an ankle in-
jury at present, will be ready to
play. Coach Wo&f will have a com-
plete backfield squad for the in-
trasquad game with the except-
tion of Forbes.
The Gator line will feature big
John Natyshak, 223-pound tackle
from Youngstown, Ohio, and Tom-
my Bray, guard from Griffin,
Ga. Bray e,,ighed only 180 pounds
last season but has grown to a
hefty 200 pounder and will be a
mainstay in the Florida offense,
and defense fcr next season.


Second Till


SEC Swim Champs


Due Here Monday
By John Willliford
A beaten but not disheartened Florida swimming team
will get another crack at the Southeastern Conference
tank champions here Monday, when the title holding
Georgia Tech squad comes here for a post-season meet.
The Gator swimmers will be all out to lick the Atlanta
aggregation who nosed them out in the SEC meet last
week by a mere six points.
Highlighting the meet will be the 440-yard endurance
race between lorida's Bill Pep-
per and Tech's Johnny hiles. Hiles
nosed out Pepper in the SEC meet -ridslers., D "fl'
by a short distance, marking the 1 Ug ) i


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Played Against


Tide Tuesday
By Mae MoGrew
Florida's baseball team w i
raise the curtain on the 1948 sea.
son against the University-of
Alabama in the opener of a two.
game series Monday afternoon at
3:30 on the diamond beyond th
handball courts. Georgia Teachers
College will invade Gatorland
Wednesday afternoon for the
third game in as many days for
Coach Fuller's men.
The Gators will meet the At.
lanta Crackers in an exhibition
game at Harris Field this after.
noon at 3 o'clock. The Crackers
are holding spring training in
Gainesville.
Coach Dave Fuller, in his first
season as baseball mentor, has
been directing the team through
intrasquad games every afternoon
with Joe Eaton, first baseman for
the Gainesville G-Men coaching
one team and Coach F"uller han.
dling the other.
The Gators finished last beasui
with a total record of fourteen
games won and fifteen lost, awit
nine of the wins and eleven losses
in collegiate competition. Florida
did not play the conference champs
from Alabama last year.
Forbes At First Base
When the umpire yells, "IPlay
ball," Monday afternoon, Bobby
Forbes will probably be at first
base, Rodney Hudson at second
base, Gene White at snortstop,'
and Ed Brown at the hot cornet.
White played second base last
year and Brown played first uase.
Coach Fuller has named three
probable starters, all right hand.
ed pitchers, to face the fide iot-
ters. Bob Adams, veteran trv"
last year and first choice, Jac.
Gaines or Julian Fussell will get
the nod to open the 25-game sea-
son for Florida. If the starting
pitcher runs into trouble, he can
get help from several other ca-.
pable right-handers. Fred Mont&.
deoca, Charlie Edwards, Jim'
Hurst, Arthur Pope and DaF' hut.
kowski are all ready and wailing
for a chance to throw their ltutt
past the opposition.
Left handers on call, and equal-
ly eager to pitch, are Ray Stiegel,
Mack Owens and Sam Maribello.
Veteran Catchers I
Jewell Walker, letterman catch-
er, will-probably catch. If he fal-
ters or tires, Elmer Barnes or Ted
Ramseyer, both veteran catchers,
will be ready to take over behind
the plate.


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s
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fi
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p








pelty Pilferings,

Vandalism Listed

By Housing Office
All petty pilferings which are
reported to the Housing Office
are filed on a Lost and Theft
Report and investigated by the
chief of the Maintenance Staff
and the City Police.
Copies of these reports are also
sent to the Dean of Student's
Office and the Sheriff's Office.
The Lost and Found Department
of the Dean of Student's Office
vorks in coordination with these
reports and attempts to locate all
items within their means. Articles
of clothing and books are easily
traced, while money and jewelry
are very hard to track down.
The Housing Office insists that
its maids and janitors are trust-
worthy and that they cannot be
blamed for things that are stolen.
Chief among the noise nuisances
that are investigated is the drunk-
eness of students and their raising
cain at all hours of the night.
Next on the list is the burning
of trees and bulletin boards
throughout the area.
Another vandalism is that of
breaking down the doors to stu-
dents' rooms. "But," states Claude
Hawkins of the Housing Office,
"this is usually done by the stu-
dents themselves who have lost
the keys to their rooms. If these
students will report to this office.
we will gladly sell them another
key for one dollar, the cost of
the key." .

Professor Morris

Is Contributor
Professor Alton C. Morris of
the English department, editor of
the "Southern Folklore Quarter-
ly" is listed as one of the 400
contributors to the New Britanni-
ca.
The new edition has been com-
pletely reset into a type face
choose by children for its legibil-
ity. Every article in the set was
reviewed for revision, and hun-
dreds of articles are new.
The new Britannica Junior is a
two-color printing job through-
out, and contains 5,600 illustra-
tions and 5,950 pages.


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Service Station
Your Neighborhood
Firestone Associate
On N. 9th. St.


At Florida

VIRGINIA LEE

CREWS

Smokes

Chesterfields

Virginia says:
"I don't buy Chesterfields by
the pack, I buy Chesterfields by
the carton."
Voted TOPS l---Chesterfield is the
largest selling cigarette in Amer-
ica's colleges (by nation-wide sur-
vey.)


Students Learn To Speak


THE VOICE OF SILENCE

A Radio Station Operates

But You Can't Hear It


By Sandy Geer
The University of Florida has
one of the strangest radio sta-
tions in the state. Each day its
studio originates programs, its
announcers tell about the advan-
tages of such and such a product,
and an engineer even twirls di-
als, but you never hear this sta-
tion on your radio. It is the Radio
Training set-up at the Depart-
ment of Speech.
Over in Building E, there are
three rooms devoted to the radio
training equipment. Two of the
rooms serve as studios and the
other, situated between these two
is a control room. One studio and
the control room is soundproofed,
and the three rooms are separat-
ed by plate glass partitions. Each
day students take part in pro-
grams closely paralleling actual
broadcast conditions.
William Steis, Speech Depart-
ment instructor who presides
over the activities, says there are
several courses offered by the de-
partment in the field of radio.
These include introduction to ra-
dio, Speech Training for Radio,
Radio Sales and Promotion, Ra-
dio Programming and Production,
and Radio Management. Steis is
a graduate of the University of
Notre Dame and has had 13 years
eKperience in commercial radio.
About $3,000 has been spent
equipping the rooms with the lat-
est gadgets found in many radio
stations. Center of attraction is
the new Wester Electric Console,
the instrument that controls vol-
ume of the various microphones
and turntables separately or to-
gether, and feeds the program to
an amplifier.
Recording equipment is' anoth-
er big addition to the depart-
ment's facilities. A new Presto re-
corder and amplifier makes poe-


8 XBy IY-DEt SEPvlICE.
WE FOLLOW THE STORK
PHONE

The Diaper Service

The Hospitals Use


2108


sible the cutting discs at 33 1-3
and 78 revolutions per minute.
This device also plays back the
records. Another turntable will
complete this part of the equip-
ment, since a complete library of
sound effect records has already
been purchased and the music li-
brary is growing.
No studio is complete without
its quota of microphones. The
Speech Department has two a
new Western Electric, 6-phase
cardioid type, and another pre-
viously in use. When an expected
third mike arrives the studio will
look like a cornfield.
If you are interested in any
phase of radio sound, annouc-
ig production, dramatics, music,
writing contact Steis as soon
as possible. He wants to form a
radio workshop.

Smith, Anderson
Among Winners
In Chick Show
Henry Smith of Hilliard, Hicks
Hatchery of Earlton, and Charles'
L. Anderson were the top win-
ners in the annual Florida Baby
Chick and Egg Show held at 231
East Union Street last Thursday,
Friday, and Saturday.
Dr. J. Hills Miller presented a
loving cup to Smith for the grand
champion chicks. The Hicks
Hatchery received the cup for the
dozen champion eggs from Dr. H.
Harold Hume of the University.
The award for the winner of the
Collegiate Egg Show, which went
to Anderson, was presented, by
Curtis Bowen, local Sears Roe-
buck manager.
Dr. Miller was given the grand
champion eggs, Dr. Hume receiv-
ed the reserve champion dozen,
and Bowen was presented with
the best white dozen of the show.

Florida Glee Club
Will Be On Road
Once again the University of
Florida Glee Club will be on the
road, traveling this week to Lake-
land and Bradenton. Lakeland
High School will Asonsor the con-
cert in that city, while the women
club will act as host in Bradenton,
according to Profressor John W.


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PRESI DENT ASSISTANT

Edith Patti Pitts Has Had

Life Of Varied Interests

Her Life Story Is Filled With Different Jobs,
Traveling And'Hobbies


By John Edmunds
Miss Edith Patti Pitts, adminis-
trative assistant to President J.
Hillis Miller, has perhaps the most
interesting life story and cultural
background of all the women of
Florida.
A native of Lake City, Columbia
County, Florida, Miss Pitts moved
with her family to Havana, Cuba,
when she was very young, She liv-
ed in Havana for 14 years while
her father was in charge of Unit-
ed States Customs there.
She was educated in Havana
at Candler College and Cathedral
School, Methodist and Episcopal
institutions respectively. She re-
turned to the United States to
finish high school at Hills
borough High School in Tampa.
She then attended the National
University of Havana as a stu-
dent in Philosophy and Letters.
Upon completion of her college
course at Havana, Miss Pitts re-
turned to the United States to
launch her business career as
secretary to C. J. Hardee of Tam-'
pa.
At the beginning of the first
year of Roosevelt's administration,
Miss Pitts accepted the position of
Secretary to the General Council
of the Public Works Administra-
tion. The first appropriations for
the PWA exceeded five billion
dollars, and applicants from every
state in the Union came to the
PWA to secure loans for their re-
spective states.
In this office Miss Pitts met
governors of practically every
state in the Union, leading en-
gineers of the country, mayors of
all the large cities, members of the
President's cabinet, and many of
the Congressional Representatives.
These contacts were valuable for
work which she handled later on
Capitol Hill while on the secre-
tarial staff of two United States
Senators.
After a year with the PWA
Miss Pitts became secretary and
executive assistant to the direc-
tor of financial relations of the
Federal Housing Administration
in Washington, where she met
practically all the outstanding
bankers in the United States
who came to Washington to


Union To Hold


Easter Egg Hunt
The second annual Florida Union
easter egg hunt will be held at
Camp Wauburg Thursday after-
noon at 3:30 p. m. Children of all
University Students are invited to
attend and transportation from
Florida Union to Camp Wauburg
will be furnished.
Bill Rion, director of Florida
Union, states that eggs will be fur-
nished by the Union. However, help
is needed in dyeing the eggs. Any
mothers who can help should con-
tact Rion at Florida Union.
About 200, children were present
at last year's hunt, and more are
expected this year. Rion requests
that parents who expect to attend
register for their children at Flor-
ida Union desk this week.

DeBruyn, Glee Club director.
DeBruyn also announced that
the Florida A. & M. Glee Club con-'
cert, originally scheduled for Wed-
nesday, has been set back to Tues-
day. Today is the date set for the
local concert of the Ambassadors
of Good Will.


"NO! NOL, ANYTHING BUT
THAT!"
She screamed, as she shrank from
the locked doorway, for the hideous
fqce of

Monte Rogers
leering over the open transom,
chilled her lovely bones to the mar-
row.


C'4 ..:.


pledge cooperation with the

Upon the death of Senator Dun-


private secretary. The following
year she was asked to join the
secretarial staff of Florida's new
U.S. Senator, Claude Pepper.
In September 1937, Miss Pitts a p
Tigert, then president of the Uni-
versity of Florida, regarding the
possibility of her coming to Gain-
esville as his administrative assist-
ant. Dr. Tigert met Miss Pitts GIRL VOCALIST JOINS BAND
when he visited the Senate in the
interest of securing a federal grant
for dormitories. Miss Pitts accept-Ca pus Orchestra Plays
ed Dr. Tigert's offer, and has oc-
M" Music Dancers Will Like
By Jack Fortes Fred, a senior in chemical en-
S-- A different touch in campus gineering, lives with his wife and
dance music is presented by Fred eight-month-old son n Flavet III.
"--. Freeman's Campus Clubmen, now
playing every Friday and Satur- -7..... .7- ..
day night at the Kit Kat Club.
The touch, says Freeman, is Tom- .
mye Thompson, girl vocalist with .i it
the orchestra., a rni a "
In addition to Freeman, who
mntplays sax and clarinet, and Miss
Thompson, the orchestra includes
Johnny Jelinek, trumpet; Char- ..
maine Linzmayer, piano; Don
f dos SheWilson, bass, and Cap Capelouto, ..
Freeman says he began playing E
lorid with dance orchestras while in
high school in Miami. He enter-
S o ed the University in September,
1942, and played with H. L
Dye's band for a while. In "'
March, 1944, he left school to
Miss Pitts join the Navy, returning to the
University in the summer of VR '
cupied her present office for ten y 1946.th VARITY Magadr" --
years. Trumpet Man Jelinek, Freeman We have no identification for
Miss Pitts has her home in says, formerly played with Claude this imported picture but it's
Gainesville and loves the com- Thornhill and Ray Anthony, and worth running anyhow. Ever take
munity very much. She is fond while in service led a band at a look at some of the things climb-
of travelling, having spent five Camp Blanding. Miss Thompson, ing out of this University's pool?
months in Europe, visiting prac- who in real life is Mrs. Johnny We got beauties, too. And with
tically all the United States, and Jelinek, was vocalist with the our flour-sack bathing suits we
making two trips to Mexico. Her group. make good impressions.
hobbies are collecting fans and Describing the orchestra's ar- t
foreign dolls. She is now work- rangements, which he and Jell-
Ing on an unusual spare-time nek do, Freeman said: "With
project, compiling biographies of our music the melody is trans-
Florida statesmen. She has al- posed for the vocalist's key and
ready completed the biographies range, andthen for variation is
of all the governors and supreme modulated to another ey. This
court justices. produces the effect of a relief
from hearing the same thing
Miss Pitts cherishes her associa- over and over again."
tions with Florida students, and "We play anything the dancers
looks forward to serving them in want to hear," adds Fred.ae
the years to come. She is a mem- Freeman says the orchestrahas
ber of the Daughters of the Ameri- been playing at the Kit Kat for
can Revolution and Los Picaros de eight weeks, and recently began
Quevedo, Spanish honorary frater- broadcasting over WGGG on Sat-
nity. urday afternoon from 5:30 to 6.

DORSEY'S BAKERY The Ander,
T. S. "Uncle Tom" Dorsey
Proprietor 338 W. UI
125-127 South Pleasant Street .
Phone 489Telephor
Gainesville, Florida


A Grand Prize of $500 to the smoothest-talking col-
lege man!
Individual prizes of $50 to winners at 16 colleges
You can win! Better get inl It's the Molle "What do you
say?" contest! Here's all you do...
Every week for 10 weeks in this newspaper, you will
find a set of two cartoons. Read, then fill in your answers
in the blank balloons. At the end of 10 weeks, the judges
will select the winners (from among the contestants),
based on originality.
Remember! To be eligible, you must have filled in all


Faculty Members


Will Journey


During Spring
University of Florida faculty
members will represent the state
and the University at numerous
and varied professional meetings
scheduled throughout the country
during the next two months.
Approved travel for March and
April included authorization for%
Dean of Students R. C. Beaty,
who attended a meeting of the
National Association of Deans and
Advisors of Men in Dallas. Texas
March 9-16.
John V. Watkins, assistant pro-
fessor of horticulture, attended
the International Flower Show in
New York City, March 7-11.
Dean B. C. Riley, of the General
Extension Division, attended the
United States Armed Forces Insti-
tute, in Madison, Wisconsin, March
10-17.
Dr. Charles R. Foster, director
of counseling services of the Col-
lege of Education, to attend the
national convention of the Council
of Guidance and Personnel Asso-
ciation and the National Voca-
tional Guidance Association in Chi-
cago, March 27 to April 3.
J. E. Hawkins, professor of
chemistry, to attend the. national
meeting of the American Chemical
Society, in Chicago, April 19-26.
Currently attending meetings of
national groups in the interest of
their departments are Provost H.
Harold Hume, head of the College
of Agriculture, who Is attending a
regional meeting of deans of
Southern agricultural colleges in
Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Professor
Vynce Hines, who is representing
the College of Education at the
annual meeting of the Association
for Supervision and Curriculum
Development in Cincinnati, Ohio;
and Professor R. J. Wilmot, assist-
ant horticulturist, who this week
addressed a meeting of the South-
ern California Camellia Society in
Los Angeles, California.
A lot of auto wrecks result
from the driver's hugging the
wrong curves.
Boys, remember this: You can
usually tell a lady if she doesn't
tell you first."


"Portraits


by

Anderson"


son Studio

niv. Ave.
ne 981


ten sets of cartoons! THIS IS SET #2! If you missed last
week's, get hold of a copy, fill in your answers, and rush
it to us. It's not too late!
Now, here are some hints for answering, cartoon 2-B.
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Got all those facts? Now answer set #2, in the Molle
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What do you say when a gal says: What do you say when a pal says:


LEGGETT BROS.
GLASS CO.
1230 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone 1955
"Glass For Any
Purpose"
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Table and Desk Taps
Cut To Order



MOVING

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In U. S.
STORAGE
CRATING
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Storage & Transfer Co.
130 East Masonic St.
PHONE 2094
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Class '35


Fill in your answers in the balloons and your name, address,
college, in the coupon. Mail right away! Read contest rules.


CONTEST RULES... Molle "What do you say?" contest


1. Merely write, in the blank car-
toon balloons above, your answers
to the questions. Mail your entry to
the address given in the cartoon
above. Be sure to fill in your com-
plete name and address in the space
indicated.
2. Each contestant must be a regis-
tered male student of the college in
whose paper this contest is pub-
lished, and each contestant must
compete in all ten sets of cartoons in
order to be eligible for prizes. If you
did not receive a conw of this news-


paper, a reasonable facsimile of the',
cartoon or a written description of
it will be accepted.
3. With Sets No. 3 and No. 8, the
contestant must include a carton
from a 250 or 500 tube-or from any
size jar-of Molle. Remember, only
two cartons (of any size) are re-
quired, but be sure you send one in
with No. 3 and one in with No. 8 of
the sets.
4. Only one entry will be accepted
from each contestant in each set and


all entries must be the original work
of the contestants, submitted in
their own names.
5. Entries will be judged by the
Reuben H. Donnelley Corporation,
an independent judging organiza-
tion. All ten cartoons submitted by
a single contestant will be considered
as a unit in judging, and the judges'
decisions will be based on the orig-
inality, aptness and interest of each
set. First prize winners of $50 from
each school will be eligible for
the Grand Prize of $500.00 to be


awarded to the best series of entries
from all the schools. The decision of
the judges is final and duplicate
prizes will be awarded in case of ties.
6. All entries become the property
of Sterling Drug Inc., and no entries
will be returned. *
7. All ten sets of answers must be
mailed before May 14, 1948, final
date of the contest. Entries with in-
adequate postage will not be ac-
cepted. Prize winners will be an-
nounced here the week of May 4


WIN CASH! 300INCASH
a LM you PRIZES!



Molle "What do you say? contest!


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Official Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesvlle, IFlorida
Published Wednesday and Friday morning. Application for reen-tr
as second class matter at the post office at Gainesville, Florida, 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; 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 ling, James Spencer.
Merchandising assistants: Charlie Abbott, Van Allen, Ernest Kopp,
Bill Perkins.


Poor Politics, Journalism '
In the poorest of taste was the recent attack on Charles
E. Bennett, congressional candidate, by the Jacksonville
Chronicle. Bennett, a disabled war veteran, was the ob-
ject of a "news" story containing such as this:
"Jaxons said this week they wonder if the federal
government is financing the congressional bid of Charles
E. Bennett, local attorney, against incumbent Congressman
Emory H. Price of Jacksonville."
The story went on to give details of how much Bennett,
a former editor of the Alligator, is receiving as disable-
ment compensation. It ends with, "They say he'd like to
be elected congressman in 1948, governor in 1952, United
States senator in 1958 and president of the United Sttaes
in 1960."
Besides being extremely poor journalism it was ani even
poorer type of political maneuver.
Here on the University of Florida campus we are at-
tempting to train leaders in good government; not to be-
come good politicians-the kind of a "good! politician"
who wrote the story on Bennett. Our aim is to send men
out who will not stoop to things of this sort but who will
attempt to improve the way people's government is being
run. We hope they'll be trained in such a manner here
that they won't lower themselves to actions such as that.


Backing Peel's Campaign
In line with the expansion of other publications, we are
solidly behind the drive of the Orange Peel, campus va-
riety magazine, to become a monthly publication.
For a university of this size there isn't much credit in a
magazine appearing onjy quarterly. The Peel has im-
proved greatly in style in the last few issues but in the time
in between appearances it is almost forgotten. Once a
quarter isn't often.
May the Orange Peel come through on its campaign and
cease to be the step-child of publications.


Campus Opinions
Letters To The Editor

Students Warned Of Peddlers
Editor,
I hope this letter will reach many of those people who have re-
cently been duped into putting their money into pockets of thieves and
will warn those who are likely to in the near future. This campus, as
well ad many other since the war, has become a Wall Street for count-
less numbers of petty grafters. In the last year many students have
lost nominable sums of money by buying suits, magazines, portraits,
etc., that they have never seen.
The students can cooperate in stamping out this evil by buying
nothing from peddlers, and especially when they don't even see the
merchandise. Notify your monitor of people selling in the dormitories
who do not have housing office permits. Report all suspicious charac-
ters, if you are not satisfied with their credentials, to the local police
or to school officials. Only then can we rid ourselves of this menace
that drains the meager resources of the greater part of the student
body.
Thomas W. Hicks.

Echo To Broadcast Request Heard
Editor.
Having just read W. D. Sudia's letter concerning Claude Murphree's
organ recital broadcasting, I would like to second his motion., As you
probably know, Mr.. Murphree broadcast for years on WRUF before
the war.
I have been a student of Mr. Murphree for two years and am nat-
urally intrigued by his interpretations of everything from Bach to
Boogie. Never have I mentioned him to anyone living in this area but
that I was most enthusiastically presented with, "Oh, yes, I used to
always listen to him on the radio." Or, "Why on earth did they stop
such a good program?" So, I have been led to believe that thp public
would welcome even only a weekly broadcast of good organ music.
Claude Murphree is "one of," if not "the" South's leading organists
and we boast of Florida's finest and largest pipe organ right here on
campus. So niay I echo Mr. Sudia's-"let's utilize that which we al-
ready have to a maximum degree."
I am hoping to soon enjoy Claude Murphree via radio broadcasts.
William J. Weaver, Jr.


FOR SALE:
1939 Ford (85) 2 door sedan,
runs good, looks excellent, has
radio and good tires, must sell
quick, Price $695.00
See W. J. POOLE
212 F-D.


Going Fishing?
We Rent Kickers And Have
FISHING TACKLE FOR SALE
Saunders Gaswell
Service Station
On North 9th. St.


FLETCHER AUTO RENTALS
U-Drive-It Service


Phone 144


Late Model Cars
509 W. Univ. Ave.


KNOTTS' SERVICE STATION

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Open 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.


I saw a young freshman the
other day.
Somehow I felt very old, f o r
there was something about his
serious face, pointed thoughtfully
toward the path before him, that
made me remark to myself,
"There goes Buddy Davis of t h
year 1942." There could not be
too many chronological years be-
tween his e ge and mine, yet a
gulf lay between us. There was
something about this supple
youth, with his fingers clear of
nicotine, that went straight to my
Heart.
I wonder what trials that fresh-
man has ahead in the next fe w
years. I wonder to what degree he
will be disillusioned. I wonder if
he is. confused, uninformed, won-
dering.
All this requires explanation. I
have for some time held the pri-
vate conviction that, unless there
is an abrupt diplomatic change,
our country will soon be mobiliz-
ing to continue the last unfinished
war. I have hesitated to mention
it in this column, for one does not
recklessly expound such views.
All of us are comparatively at a
tender age and likely to absorb
those ideas too quickly. But it
seems that the" time has come to
openly recognize the taut situa-
tion around us, for both govern-
ment and citizens of our nation
are awaiting the spark which is
destined to light the tinder.
Let us not, however, make the
mistake of presuming that war is
inevitable. Let us rather presume
that present circumstances war-
rant serious thought and pre-
paredness-preparedness by arms
and preparedness in the mind.
I can do little about prepared-
ness by arms, for that rests in the
hands of government. And, like
many of you, I am merely a pup-
pet operated by strings of orders
coming from some far-away neu-
ter called the "reserve office."
In some mystical way, I know
how the little freshman's pulse
quickens with. these wars and ru-
mors of wars. I, too, have felt the
thrill of asking myself, "Where
shall I be a year from now."
But I, like many others, fought
the last conflict as a battle
against atrocities. I fought for
self-defense. I fought because my
social group was fighting. There
was some talk in newspaper col-
umns about chocolate milkshakes
and the girl back home, of Main
Street and the corner drug store.
Wars are bigger than individuals.
Individuals do' not matter.
That is what I want to tell the
little freshman and myself -
and you.
For that purpose, I intend to
utilize this column for the next
few issues. I shall have to inves-
tigate the probable enemy his
beginning, his growth, his weak-
ness. I shalltry to show where
the conflict begins, where it is
fought, and the all-prevailing
question, "why?" And I shall also
try to show why men in various
parts think differently, f9r that
may be the cause of our present
dangerous position.
For the next few columns, the
subject shall be Russia.
Teacher: "What tense is, 'I am
beautiful' ?"
Little Willie: "Past ."
She looked like a million dol-
lars all wrinkled and green.
We shouldn't say that. She was
as pretty as a picture ... it was
just that she needed a new frame.


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Delray Book

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THE P LAR BAER


ever, we understand the Gators
are still pretty much "up in the
air" on who their other candidates
will be .An old trick used in
the old Gator Party by our good
friend Paul Rogers (the old
smoothie) failed to clickat at a re-
cent Varsity Party meeting when
Tom Barksdull of Kappa Alpha
protested, we hear. (We only said
"we hear," Tom.) It works like
this: A man seeking a nomina-
tion has strong support from the
independent wing of the party
and some support, although not a
majority, from the fraternities in
the party. ?o some bright lad (en-
ter friend Paul) calls a caucus of
the frat members of the nomina-
ting, committee (pahdon me-con-
vention) prior to the actual par-
ty nominations and says, "Look,
when we vote for the nominee for
president, let's us fraternities
back one fraternity man as a
group. So if they're not alert (as
Barksdull was) they fall for it,
and the lad who had, say 10 out
of 12 independent delegates and
five out of 12 frat delegates for
him loses the nomination 14-10
bepauee his five frat backers
agreed to back the man whom the
majority of the frat wing of the
party favored That routine
worked twice in beating Paul
Buchman out of nominations des-
pite strong independent support.
THE BIG LEAGUES: For the
interest of localities interested in
the progress of the state-wide
races, here're the results of the
March "Political Survey and Poll"
-Governor's race: Warren, 36
percent Engl;ish, 19 3-4 percent;
Shands, 19 percent; McCarty, 15-
1-4 percent; Watson, 10 percent;
McFadden, Cooper and Pollitt,
less that 5 percent each. All gain-
ed except Watson who lost 3 1-2
percent


GUEST COLUMN


Language Of Devil Was

English, Fernandez Thought

By Pedro Villa Fernandez
It was when I was in my seventh year and living in an
out-of-the-way, small city hidden up among the mountains
of northern Spain that I first heard a foreign language. A
blue-eyed, pink-cheeked, wiry old. man sat in an outdoor
cafe conversing with a woman who resembled him, in her
demeanor and her age, and in the
total absence of gestures when she
spoke. I took then, of course, him most attractively personified
to be husband and wife. Both of
them seemed almost inhumanly in stories and pictures. From tat
outlandish to me in that Spanish day on I imagined him speaking
atmosphere. They spoke English' like the old couple in the cafe,
I was told, and, though I had and in our games it was my great
already heard about foreign lan- pleasure to play the part of the
guages, actually hearing one spok- devil and dazzle the other boys
en was most disturbing. My npt witha gibberish I t6d them was
understanding what they said English.
didn't bother me much, but I That is how I became interested
was extremely puzzled at their in languages, a study I found ex-
being able to understand each oth- tremely difficult. After years of
er. It seemed to me incredible hard work, however, I was final-
that such a montonous, formless ly able to read great master-
flow of sounds, uttered in low pieces of world literature in the
tones with the mouth half clos- original. In a quarter of a cen-
ed, could be a language, and I tury spent in New York I saw
was filled with admiration at all the plays of Shakespeare pre-
their ability. sented on the stage and never got
I am indebted to my old school- over the thrill of understanding
master for an explanation of the every word. English literature
whole matter. He was an old stirs me; French charms me; Por-
man, whole mattreverpulling hirs ut o tuguese, probably because I was
his grey beard, and so very poor born in Spain, amuses me. The
tobacco he study of languages stimulated me
that to economize in tobacco heto travel far and wide. I have
went about with a white wooden lived like a bohemian in Paris;
contraption in his mouth made drunk tea with ceremonous Arabs
to resemble a cigarette. (I re in Fez, Algiers and Razat; laugh-
member seeing these "cigarettes ed with the Portuguese in Lis-
in the shops at the time; the bbn, Coimbra and Estoril; enjoy-
were probably intended for use by ed Irish bacon in Tipperary .
those who were trying to break My travels in Latin America and
themselves of the habit of smok- Europe left a wealth of impres-
ing.) He told me, between im- sions in my heart and mind.
aginary puffs, that it was most I have long since confirmed that
natural for that old English cou- my old teacher was at least partly
ple to speak as they did and even right: the devil does speak for-
to understand each other. He la-. eign languages, but he has a
mented not having in his youth great command of Spanish, also.
learned one or more, foreign lan- And so I pass on to you, now that
guages, for, he enlightened me, my shaven beard is beginning to
"Although God speaks Spanish, it gray, this simple advice: Study
it most interesting and' profit- language. God speaks English, but
able to understand the devil also." it is most interesting and profit-
Associating the devil with for- able to understand the devil. Who
eign languages had a fascinating knows? Possit;y you 'may find
effect on me. I had already found that God, too, speaks them all.


Everybody is Going to

THE NEW

CHATTERBOX,

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9:00 A.M.-12Midnight

Located 21/2 miles out on N. Alabama St.
For Reservation Phone 2T18-J
Ennis And Frank Arnholter, Props.


Today Only
NELSON EDDY in
"Northwest Outpost"
"When A Girl's
Beautiful"

Sat-Thru Mon.
LUCILLE BALL
FRANCHOT TONE in
"Her Husband's
Affairs"
and
"Rustler's of Devil's
Canyon"

Tuesday Wednesday
Copacabana"
"Bulldog Drummond
Strikes Back"


FLORIDA STATE '
THEATRES


As I

See 'Em


Elgin White

You know, there are a lot of stu-
dents here who don't know that
WRUF, which is a radio station,
presumably, belongs to the Univer-
sity.
They say that WRUF is the
"Voice of Florida." That's funny.
Everytime I turn my radio on, I
hear Dick Crago.
Just in case no one has ever
been there, suppose we take a little
tour of the station. It's very in-
teresting. You know, the 'state of
Florida has two institutions in
Gainsville for the mentally affect-
ed. The Florida Farm Colony and
WRUF.
As we enter the front door,' on
the left is the office of Major Gar-
land Powell, who is the station di-
rector. In order to get in, we have
to see the Major, who is out. As
the Major is not in and we are
out, we can't get in until the Major
gets back in. and he's out.
And you have to get in to see the
Major before he goes out, or else
you're left out before you ever get
in in the first place. Understand?
(Boy, what Professor Matherly
could do with this!).
On the right is a big office with
a lot of people who look as if they
are slowly going crazy. As a mat-
ter of fact, they are. We meet
likeable Johnny Sever, who is the
program director. His job is to
direct programs. We tried to meet
the rest of the first floor staff,
but none of them could talk. All
they did was mumble over and
over again. "copy, copy, copy."
WRUF orfers many opportuni-
ties for students. And- the pay is
good. Fifty cents a week and all
the Pepsi-colas you can drink. No
ice. That's a nickel extra.
Upstairs, the announcers are
busy. Some are filing records, some
are filing their nails, and the oth-
ers are filing their income tax re-
turns. So much pay, you know. I
watched them file for a long time.
They have a new fellow there call-
ed Rankin. I stayed and watched
Rankin file.
Crago is 'the sports announcer.
He came running downstairs with
a baseball cap on, wearing foot-
ball pants, and dribbling a basket-
ball. He is a stickler for realism. I
asked Dick what he thought of
the International situation. He
said, "Well, I like Jersey City, but
Baltimore will make it close."
They have a big studio called
studio A. It's right behind studio
B, which is connected by a corridor
to studio C, which goes upstairs
to D, circles back to form E, then
runs back downstairs to form
studib E, which is located behind
Major Powell's waste-basket.
Travis Messer and Leonard
Moseby are the script writers.
They're the guys who think up
those &$?&?'$&? commercials we
hear day in and day out. They're
nice boys, though, just got started
off wrong in life, that's all.
But WRUF is a nice station. It's
full of live wires. And as soon as
the Major can squeeze the money
out of the state, he's going to have
those darned wires insulated.
Mother: "After all, he's only a
boy, and boys will sow their wild
oats."
Father: "Yes, but I wouldn't
mind if he didn't mix so much rye
.with it."

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New paint, new upholstry, new lin-
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Building 254-S, Flavett III.






Today & Saturday
GILBERT ROLAND in
"Robin Hood of
Monterey"
end
TOM NEAL in
"My Dog Shep"

Sunday-Monday
Action Floods the Screen!
ALAN LADD in
"Captain Caution"
VICTOR McLAGLEN
"Captain Fury"
SWASHBUCKLING
ADVENTURE!
Tuesday Only
VAN JOHNSON in
"High Barbaree"


LVU:*M


STUDENTS
Identify Yourself at the box office
before ticket is dispensed, for stu-
dent ticket,


Saturday's Only

I MIff


Today And Saturday


30c


Sunday And Monday


Tuesday & Wednesday


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

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
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At

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


WV -
Donna Juanna .......... She is ? Georgia ............. Gator bait
Big Tex ........ Beneke, that is Shoo Shooay .............. A oodo
Don Juanna .... He don't smoke Bebop Elginski .... Just sort of
Ida Juanna .. Protest Committee Mary Juanna .... One too many
Whydoncha Juanna ...... Life's A. Student ........ An Alligator
tough, but not that tough eating man
Editor's Note: If this thing it? Oh, yes, the cookies that Li'l
doesn't come to an end we're Lil had given her before left
going to shoot it down like a Tia Juanna.
dog. Rather than shoot it down Donna gives up the search for
-which we will do if necessary her cookies. She decides that she
-we've called for this chapter wouldn't know what to do with
to be the semi-finals. Final them if she found them. She
round next week. This time by meets a nightwatchman and isg.
Robin Brown and George My- takes him for a scientist. "I'm not
ers. a scientist," he says, "but I've
thrown 'light on some mighty in.
CHAPTER SIX teresting stuff."
As the dust of the past clears Donna is beside herself. She
away and the sun (which hasn't can't understand how everyone i
been seen for some time) sets be- this place can be crazy. Everyone
hind the dismal clouds which have but her, that is. She looks ar
been hiding the beautiful spring to see if she can find someone
days at our fair campus, who sane. She screams! She sees herself
should we see mozzying down standing there beside herself. Then
University Avenue but our hero- she knows the awful truth. -She
ine. Donna heard that Tex will she knows the awfu"Oh, well, why. he
be here for Spring Frolics. She too i s crazy. "Oh, well, why o
applied for the job of "wiping out" different," she thinks. "It Wound
the rattlesnakes in Payne's Prai- be a lot tougher being sane around
rie. The snakes heard she was a place like this."
coming and migrated to the Mill A youth tiptoes up to Donna
Hopper. Donna is out of a job. and asks her to do the Camel
She doesn't know which way to Walk with him. "Do I look like a
turn. She turns anyway. She sees camel?" she asks.
A. Student. She turns back. He "No, but you look Kool," he re.
is repulsive. He is dressed in leaf- plies.
lets and has printer's ink all over. She laughs, not because he
He offers her a job. She accepts, strikes her as being funny, but
"What kind of a job?" she says. simply because he strikes her,
It is distributing leaflets. Says Donna reels and in one deft mo-
Donna, "he really gets around." tion draws her dual purpose
It's Friday now and Donna's thirty-eights. She fires thirty.
day off. A. Student does all of seven times (one of the round
his own distributing. As she is is a dud). By this time, the youth
walking, she is primping, and as fully realizes that Donna Juanni
she is primping, she is walking. is capable of taking care of her.
She gives out of rouge and opens self right well. He turns to rn,
another can of Kemtone. Sudden- It is too late. He's all shot In
ly she sees a Florida man. She fact, everybody's all shot. Every.
knows he is a Florida man be- body except Bebop Elginski, that
cause the headlights on his car is. He's just half shot.
are bloodshot. The youth, who turns out to be
He floats out of the car and a Campus Communist (with red
crawls up to her, pulling himself blood), is badly wounded. Will he
along by his eyelashes. He can't live ? If not, what will happen to
quite make it. He gets back in Donna? Oh, where is Tex? Read
the car, puts his hand out for a the final, engrossing chapter in
left bank, and takes off over next week's Florida Alligator for
Science Hall. In the excitement the answers to these questions
Donna lost something. What was Who am I trying to kid?


Paranoia


By Morty Freedman

POLITICAL STEW: That Var-
sity Party announcement of an
"open nominating convention" to
select candidates must have been
made by the Varsity boys with
their tongues in their cheeks,
since it was the independent Flor-
ida Party and later the All-Stu-
dents Party which first introduc-
ed the idea Speaking of the
Varsity Party, we understand
(although this stint, was finished
before last night's "convention")
that C. J. Hardee WILL get their
nod as presidential candidate
(contrary to our information of
last week), that Earl Faircloth,
an independent, will get the vice-
presidential bid, Call Lee of Kap-
pa Sig will be the candidate for
secretary-treasurer and L e o n
Whitehurst, law school student,
will be named chancellor candi-
date. There's some dissension on
the clerk candidate, but Hardee,
Faircloth, Lee and Whitehurst
are almost certain to get four of
the "top five" nominations, even
if not in the order named by us
. On the other hand, it appears
certain that Bob Ghiotto, inde-
pendent leader and member of
Florifia Blue Key, will get the All-
Students' top spot and chances
seem good that Quentin Long, an-
other independent, will get the
nod as' chancellor candidate .
From the Gator Party camp we
hear that Lacy Mahon, also a
member of FBK, will be nominat-
ed for the vice-presidency. How-