Student Owned And
Dedicated to Student Interest
.OL. 3. NO. 3
Underway To Aid
Before too long st.Utlcnts will
begin to feel relief from the ex-
isting crowded conditions on the
campus. A $7,513,340 program is
now well under way to cope" with
the ever increasing surge of en-
For a while during the last
academic year things were crowd-
ed to the extent that an old Army
latrine was being sedl as a class-
room. Now 34.C30 books are in
storage due to inadequate library
facilities; a campus utilities sys-
tem originally designed to accom-
modate 500 students now serves
over 13,500 students and their
Many temporary buildings to
help alleviate this crowded situa-
tion have been completed, and
many are nearing completion. Of
the original $7,513,340' building
program, over $2,000,000 of this
amount has gone into temporary
An $800,000 extension program
for the library is now in process,
although the amount originally
Ho In"ecom ing Plans
See page 3
S'NIV ERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLLORIDA
student Ui Student government Rls Up S reeves;
SeriesFeatures -. -.
Dr. E. L.
Seventy-Five Students, XeC COUf Cii
Ages 'From 18 to 65, Exec Council
Take Dancing Lessons ----.
Pictured above are the members oi tne Staie Board of Control.
Standing: Hion. J. T. Diamond, secretary of the board. Seated, from
left to right: IHon. R. A. Gray, Tallahassee, secretary of state andi
mnleiner of the Board of Education; lion. Thomas W. Bryant, Lake-
land; lion. WV. B. 'ordan, Quincy; lion. M. L. Mershon, Miami; lion.
J. Thomas (Gucriuy, Orlando, chairman of the board, and lion. J.
iHicinon Markham, Jacksonville.
University Campus Wil Be Coed
In Nae Only' Crews Says
Icr ummended for library extension
was $1,51'5,000. No Dormitories Or Othe
Campus utilities has been au- available to Shelter Fer
thorized an $842,000 program. The ailable to Shelter
present utilities system, built over
20 ydars ago, will get extensions
on sewage, electric power, and By ravi
steam heating systems to new Thel MVI l'phree 1Hall quest
buildings and Flavet villages re- since the Board of Control cl
cently constructed to house mar- ",eems to be hotter under p're
ried veterans and their families. John Crews, president of
T 1 f u lar session, asked today that the
S residents of Murphree reconsider
tTic s On S e F r heir stand as expressed in their
"The Murphree residents,"
Fla. Vaye r rtition to the board of control.
SCrews stated, "misinterpreted my
Here July 17 the student body in reserving
y Murphree Hall for women students.
S I offered this pledge in good faith,
"Antigone"' Is Short and with assurance from the hous-
ing office that most of the stu-.
Intense Drama d'ents in Murphree would be trans-
ferred to other permanent dorms,
Sand a very small percentage to
Tickets for "Antigone, the first temporary dorms within the cam-
Florida Players summer produc- pus area. None," he added, "would
.tion to be presented in P. K. Yonge be transferred to the air base' or
auditorium July 17, 18 and 19, will 'left without rooms."
go on sale beginning July 10 in Crews explained his stand on
the Florida Union. Seats will be the matter in this way:.
reserved. "Tallahassee is equipped at
Smo A ig s a present to take care of two to
The modern Antigone is a short, three thousand male students in
intense drama, completely revised addition to their normal comp)le-
for the American stage by E,. ment of women. Unless the Uni-
Galantiere. The Antigone theme versitye takes lem)orary steUps
has long proved to be one of the to accommodate co-edurational
most powerful ever created. Anti- students between now and the
gone, the tragic heroine, pursues time the bond project material-.
a course of steadfast and com- ize w nd oursves a
plete defiance of mis-used power poor second in rank wi th he
of state, represented in Creon, one Florida State University in Tal-
of the most powerful dictators lahiassee."'
ever presented on the stage. The bond project was proposed
The play will-be under the di-
The play will be under the di-by the board of control as a meas-
rection of Prof. Lowell Matson of y the board of control as a meas-
ectionhe Seerh D atoweln Miton k ure whereby the University should
the Speech Department with Jack float bonds which would be liqui-
Mills as his assistant. Technical at bonds whieh would be liqui-
pervision will be by Prof. Roy dated by the University at pres-
si pervision will be by Prof. Roy cried interest rates. Crews point-
D. Mahaffey, and Russell Foland ribed ounterest rates. Crews 1oint-
will be production assistant. 'n ed out that it would be some time
with blproductnon assistant a before facilities for co-education
Cathreine Selle, Caroline Thomas, could be acquired through such a
Stephen Sands, Leldon Martin and program.
David Lewis, with lighting by Pete "Florida ins o-edational in
by Bob Jonnson. Business and name only," Crews added.
House and Ted Trushin, and sound Joe Jdhnston, summer presi-
publicity is being handled by Leon- dent, who drafted the Murph-
ard Mosby and John Bonner. r;ee petition, statea to thee
i,; no basis for appeal to the
C flurphree residents. We are, aind
have lbmen, in accord with Crews'
Cr Df tf policy on this matter. We he-
Caai ers I/ fer live in co-education for Florida
andl it was stated in our 1plition
I D that, if necessaryy, we would sub-
BredrI D1 Continued On Pare THREE
i I| m r I faml
Cavalier's Dance Society decid-
edl at a board of governors' meet-
ing Tuesday night to raise the
initiation fee from $7.50 to $10.
This was passed by the board of
governors unanimously to help
meet t-he rising costs encountered
by the dance chairman.
Special attention is being given
to a dance that will precede the
main Summer Frolics dance when-
ever the IFC decides to function.
The American Legion Home on
East University Avenue has been
leased for either the first and sec-
ond or the eighth and ninth of
August, the tentative dates set by
The "deadline" for pledge con-
sideration has been set for Tues-
day, July 8. A meeting of all mem-
bers is scheduled for 7:30 pm,
Room '209, Florida Union, for the
same date. This meeting will be
followed by a meeting of the board
of governors. Initiation will be
held at 7:30, July 10. All rnm-
bers are urged to keep these dates
There will 1Ie1 no meeting ofi
Alpha I'hi Otega Thursday July
3. The next regular meeting
will ble held Thuirsday, July 10,
ial 7:'P,3 l.m., which all members
and those interested in joining
are asked to attend.
Alpha Phi Omega would like
to thank those who helped in
running the election polls last
Tuesday, m akin.g the project an
'nlireily sil'eeissful onIe.
Various positions of the
good deal of publicity in the
is usual during the election p
dents do not'realize the quai
with the glory of being a student
John Warrington, newly elected
secretary-treasurer of the Student
Body for the summer, surveyed
his duties for several days, and
then remarked that there was
enough work in the position to
keep several men busy. This even
seemed to be an understatement
when he listed his duties.
These duties include attending
all meetings of the Executive
Council, which are held twice a
month during regular term, and
weekly during the summer. He
must call the roll at these meet-
ings, check to assure a quorum.
keep minutes of the meeting, and
see that these minutes are print-
ed regularly in the campus news-
He transacts all business of
the Executive Council, of which
there is around $140,000 during a
regular year. This includes stu-
dent activity vouchers, appropria-
tions, and expenses incidental to
running the Student Government.
ii nadlhition he must keep a chcl;:
ar Housing Space
;tion hasn't cooled off a bit.
amped the lid on. Itn fact, it
the student body fort the reg-
Operae in sudgel
released By Board
As the second feature of the
Florida Union's Summer Lecture
Series, Dr. Edgar L. Morphet,
prominent educator, will deliver a
speech titled "Education in the
Future of Florida" ,n Wednesday
night, July. 9, at 8 o'clock in the
Dr. Morphet is the executive
secretary of the Florida Citizens
Committee on Education, the
group which was so instrumental
in securing more educational
funds at the last session -of the
legislature. "Education in the Fu-
ture of Florida" is the title of a
book which Dr. Morphet has re-
cently published. At present he is
a visiting professor in the Col-
lege of Education.
A bridge tournament will be
held at 7:30 Tuesday, July 8, in
noom 305 of the Florida Union.
All players who desire to partici-
pate are requested to put their
S I. .-...-: in at the desk in the
Union as soon as possible.
Lancing classes for students are
being given by the Florida Union.
on Monday from 7 to 11 pm in
Room 305 of the Union. There
were 75 students at last Mon-
day's lesson, whose ages ranged
from 18 to 65.
The second Summer School
Dance will be presented on Fri-
day, June'11, in the new Tempo,
rary Recreation Building. The
dance, the second of a series to
be held every two weeks, will be
the first to be held in the large
converted Navy building. Two
bands have already put in bids
to furnish the music.
Unanimous approval of
cabinet; appointments was
'iven John Joh':ston, presi-
dent of the summer student
hody, at the initial meeting of
the executive council Wednes-
Appinting four Gator party
men, two all-students and two in-
dependents to cabinet posts, John-
.::.o' was backed by the executive
council (9 all-student and 4 Ga-
, tor( in his choices for the various
.The Cabinet for the 1947 sum--
iner session is as follows:
Frank Wilson (G), secretary of
Interior; Charles J. Maddock (G),
social affairs; Lou Leibovit (AS)
.Veteran Affairs; Gus Smith (G),
Organizations; Travis 0. Messer,
(Ind.) Public Relations; Charley
McCarty, (AS) Labor; Tom Bark-
dull (G), Finance; and Sara Nor-
man (Ind), Women Affairs.
Secretary of Women Affairs is
a new post installed for the first
time in Florida history this sum-
The all-student party chairmen
had recommended to Johnston a
list of names for the cabinet posts
consisting totally of all-student
party men. The consequent com-
promise indicates that the two
parties will cooperate and go far
together in benefiting the student
body during the summer term.
A total of $4,550,192 was releas- NW PL F i .N. i 15....
ed by the Florida Budget Commis-
sion Friday for the operation of
the University during the fiscal
year beginning July, 1.
This represents the entire opcr-
aTtis represent the entie By Edie Gle(nnu staff heads remained home d
ting budget for the University Semincles for 1947 will not be ing the summer sessions, leavi
and was released from all funds- available until sometime after the the burden on Henry and thi
state, federal and institutional, beginning of the 1947 fall term, or four department. editors.
The figure approved for the Uni- said Bill Henry, the summer edi- addition to these factors, the cc
varsity as actly the same as tor of the Seminole. .of the Seminole was under-es
versity was exactly the same as A number of factors are respun- mated at the first of the year a
that adopted by the State Board sible for the delay. "The most im- the staff is now confronted w
of Control meeting in Orlando last portant reason," lie said, "is the budget-balancing.
Saturday night. Transition from a, small number of Although this may sound d
The budget for the University students to a record enrollment. couraging, the editor has assure
was the largest item of a total The upswing in the number of that this year's book will be c
$15,000,000 released to s t a t e students has been terrific since of the best. ever produced. W:
institutions for next year with 1946, and as a result, much more its four hundred and fifty-p
about $3,000,000 of the sum with- work is entailed' in compiling a pages, it will rank near the
held as emergency reserves. In yearbook of the student body." in size with other yearbooks
addition to the four and a half Small Staff the wccuntriy.
million dollar figure approved for All but a small number of the
the University, a reserve of $1,- Theme To Be Used
298,360 was also set uo. The theme carried through:
,While the total withheld as re- B M the book will be hands depicti
serves constitutes more than 10 amp s the action peculiar to a cert;
percent of the appropriations section of thr school, slch as
made by the legislature, the cab- I ll hand holding a rifle beneath
inet had called for a 10 percent al section on the military depa
cut in the original recommerida- es F el ment. Introductory pages will be
tions it had made sitting as a four-color photographs carry
budget commission before the leg- e out the theme.
islature met. The legislature had By Walter G. Martin There will be approximately I
increased that recommendation. Forty-three Air ROTC students pages of individual pictures of s
Commenting on the Budget from the University of Florida, dents, 30 pages of pulchritude
Commission's action, Gov. Cald- along with 407 students from oth- the beauty section, 45 pages
well said, "They have made an er Southeastern colleges complet- sports and a large humor sectic
earnest effort to meet our require- ed their second week of a six The rest of the Seminole is
ments. They can't make a whole weeks summer camp at Keesler voted to features, student gove;
10 percent reduction, but they are Field, Miss., last Friday. ment, organizations and frater
coming in with a 5.5 percent re- The men Iarticipating in this tics. .
serve from the budget commission program Ifrom the Florida "Flight '(ol I0 or Mailing
reconmmendPation. B w provisions have boen madef
eomnendation."' F" are: Albert 0. Banks, Hans- P'ovisions have been made
\ ford D. Beard, .r., James J. Ber- tiose who do not expect to atte
ry, Marvin E: Bishop, Claude O. the fall semester. You may lea
re u r Brooks, Paul J. Bryan, Fred W. your name wilh the Univeirs
xuusJiess manager in Langua
T r aCsurer C'anumi, Charles E. Davis, John mainess manager in LagUa
n Hall and the Seminole will
00E. Davis, Jr., Frank J. Falsonlemailed to you. There will be
000 A Year |:^ ^ ::::AL
00 A.fJr., William H. Field, Eugene M. fee of twenty-five cents for stm
Fortner, Manuel Garcia, William addresses and fifty cents for the
Bonner D. Hixon, .Walter S. Holloway, mailed out of the state.
BoJames S. Johnson, Jr., Robert L.
Student Governmcent; got a Kemp, Donald K. Koon, Leon E.
recent sumlmejr elections, as Koon, Jack A. McClenny, John H. p sr
period's However, some stu- Rose, Leonard F. Yarbrough, or ty (hap
ntity of hard work that goes Walter B. Lagergren, Russell W.
----- La Iyton, Samuel B. Love, William F ori a us
of money being allotted from the T. Mathis, Jr., Walter D. Merriam, F '
student activity fee, obtaining re- Rhard D. More, Patrick W.
ports from the auditor at regular O'Neal, Pierre V. Perryman, Ben-
interval,. nqd warning organiza- .jain I. Powell, Jr., Charles Lee V r ad By
Continued on Page THREE Prince, Carl R. Priusoc, John C.
Redding, William A. Robertson, "We are ravorable toward t
SWilliam H. Seaver, Sanm L. Sflber- establishment of sorority chapt(
stein, Carey T. Southall, Jr., here at the University," said B.
r. Houston C. Stocks, Edwin L. Teu- Beaty, Dean of Students, t]
S on, Theodore Whitmore, Glenn week.
SWilliams, and James W. Willing- Several of the larger and old
S ham. sororities have already made a
S.- ". The Air ROTC consists of or- plication to colonize local chapter
:..; ganizations at selected colleges as soon as possible, it was repo
and universities to provide a pro- ed by his office. Their names a
.. 'gram for qualified students. Four not ready for release at this tin
..'. years of training leads to either Beaty said.
'' '' a commission in the Air Reserve, As yet, the University has
S. National Guard, or regular air definite policy concerning soro
.-".'"- 'r forces. Veterans are not required ties. "However." Dean Beaty sa
i" to take a full four-year course, "they will have to measure up
-.'. '"".. howvri' the healthy fraternity group t
President Joe Johnston
Student Body President Outlines
Program for Summer Session
Coeducation One Of Main Issues
To Be Handled By Student Government
Student Body President Joe Johnston outlined the fol-
lowing program to be followed by the summer session
lie plans to st up a committee to stir up the Endow-
ment Corporation, which has been
rd inactive throughout the state for
gridiron Ban1 que the past year; appoint a commit-
tee to start immediate work com-
oWr B*lel M8 PlBdl piling job opportunities for grad-
w -SegPlanned eating seniors; appoint a secre-
Wtary of women's affairs to act as
ly I W m r a general relay messenger to help
SDX Again A e solve the problems of the new co-
SDX Again Active eds.
On Florida Campus Johnston also stated that he was
Sigma Delta Chi, national pro- planning an extensive publicity
fessional journalistic fraternity, campaign to fully acquaint the
which has been activated on the students with the functions and
campus after a war-time interim, benefits that each individual stu-
is already making plans for the dent can derive from the student
annual Gridiron Banquet, which
will be held in the Silver Ball- government. "The main purpose of
room of the Seminole Hotel in this publicity campaign is to ac-
Jacsonville, Fla., on the night tually create -more interest in the
Jacksonville, Fla., on the night student government," Johnston
before the Florida-Georgia. clash, said.
which occurs on the 9th of No- When questioned about the coed
vember, situation. Johnston stated that he
Plans for the banquet were out- plans to work in fullest accord to
lined at regularly scheduled meet- provide for facilities for the com-
ings during the past semester, ing fall term, to work for sugges-
and committees were appointed lions that will meet with the ap-
to arrange the program and han- proval of the student body. Thor-
die publicity. Committee chair- ough investigations of the situa-
men appointed for carrying out tion will be taken with student
the Gridiron Banquet program body leaders as well as University
were: Over-all chairman, Travis officials.
O. Messer; skit committee, Rich- While not in favor of the pro-
ard L. Crago, assisted by John posed plank in the All-Student
Sever; program and invitation party platform of a nine-hole golf
printing, Garth S. Germond; in- course, Johnston said, "I will ap-
vitations, Joseph J. Seykora; pub- point a committee to look into the
licity, Pen Gaines. proposed idea, but I feel at this
tTe G B ime that more important things
The Gridiron Banquet has oc- need consideration."
come an annual affair presented ____
by Sigma Delta Chi because of
the demand of newspapermen in Seniors
the state for such an occasion in
19;!8. The Florida Chapter was Seniors graduating at the end
not active during the war, but of the first session of summer
was reactivated last year by Wal- school may obtain invitations in
ter Crews, who graduated this Florida Union Lobby, 3-5 p.m.
past. semester. Thursday, July 3.
Campus Vice-Prexy Here
From Christmas 'In July
Christmas comes but once a year, but Christmas has a
representative on the University of Florida campus the
year round-Christmas, Florida, that is. Ile is Tom Jones,
recently elected vice preside.:-t of the student body for
summer school and the only stu-
dent on the campus from Christ- :ontaining the vice-presidency of
mas. tlhe University of Florida summer
Tom still believes in Santa school?
Claus, too. Who else, says he, The items he will perform
except Santa Claus and the stu- The dw tis he willperfors as
dents, would present to himn in et down in the summer session
midsummer a surprise package constitution are: "... to attend all
.. .s.u s meetings of the executive council
and to perform the duties of the
president in the absence of that of-
dicer. When not performing the
,sB^h Juties of the president, the vice
'The suminllr ca(lip at Keesler campus has now"
Field is beinghe under the ju- He stated further that because
Fisdition of ig lheldh Air tForce nf inadequate housing facilities, it
isociction of the 11th Air F rce ,ill probably be some time before
located in Orlando, Fla., under there will be enough coeds at the
the command of Brig. Gen. Leo A. University to do much in the way
Walton. This camp is oneof eight of organizing local chapters. But
being held at various points there is a definite trend in favor
throughout the United Stntes. of rororities.
president shall have the right to A list of these regulations is al-
'ote in m-eetings of the executive ways posted on the main bulletin
council If a vacancy occurs in the board of Language Hall, and on
office of the president of the stu- almost every ether bulletin board
lent body, the vice-president shall l
automatically become president ot the campus.
.he student body As vice- Fines imposed are $5 for viola-
.resident he will also serve as the tion of the 20 m.p.h. speed limit,
head of a number of committees and $1 for violation of any other
hat will function this summer." rule;:.
"I want too thank the student Students can avoid run-ins with
'ody for giving me the privilege the campus traffic officials if
-f serving as hyice-president," said they constantly observe and abide
Tom, "and I will be glad to help by all traffic signs where pestered
them with any problem they may Campus policemen have been in-
Iface."' structed to enforce these regula-
If anyone sees Santa, Tom says ions. A. J. Burnham is the Uni-
I to pass the word on to him that he versity of Florida Marshal whose
appreciates the surprise that made office is in Room I, basement of
i t Christmas in July for him, away the Auditorium, or phone 280 on
from Christmas. campus.
THURSDAY.- JLY .3. -- 94 7
Lists Cabinet Apppointments
Take Offi e
Executive council and
honor court members for
the summer session took .of-
fice and Dean Beaty, guest
speaker, urged cooperation to
maintain the high standards of
student government on the cam-
pus in the initial meeting Wednes-
The student body president, vice
president and secretary. were
sworn in earlier in the week.
Receive Oath '
Receiving the oath of office on
the executive council were Al
Bass, Mrs. Edith Roundtree, Earl
Livingston, Stanley Poole, Charles
Farnell, Edward Adkins, John
Wainwright, and James Kehoe.
Dean Beaty appointed executive
council members Rex Farrior,
Twyla Nichols, Lamar Winegart
and Max Stone.
Honor court officers sworn in
were Davis, McLaurin, Leer, Lash-
ley, Gribble, Mosby and Thomas.
Honor court appointees were Paul
Buchman. Al Posy, Bryce Star-
ling and Bob Merritt.
Stressing personal integrity,
Dear Beaty emphasized the devel-
opment of leadership which stu-
celf government promotes. Proof
of leadership is indicated by the
way graduates of Florida find po-
sitions of responsibility..
Beaty declared t lit 'he .1 erage
American citizen -".[ .:.tedi a col-
lege graduate to have something
Continued on Page THREE
Ba"s Workl; Gies.
Printers To Get
Copy In July
Members of the '47-'48 "F"
Book staff were appointed this
past week and work has begun in
ge ting the copy ready for the
printer, Alvin Burt, editor of the
"F" Book announced today.
Members of the staff appointed
to. assist Burt with the editorial
Associate Editors Joe Doney;
Russell Foland: Pen Gaines; Stan
Mulder; Bob Cargell; Elgin White;
and Clarence Wood.
Marshall Criser, business mana-
ger of the "F"' Book has filled out
his business staff as follows:
Assistant Business Manager,
Jimmy Bazemore; Advertising
Manager, Bob Harlan; Assistant
Advertising Manager, Douglas
Hazen; Circulation Manager, John
Warrington; and Al Crabtree,
The printer's copy of the "F"
Book is'expected to be turned over
to the printer sometime in July,
and the book should be ready by
Sept. 1. THe 'F" Book iR arirnmr-
ily a handbook of information
about the University and is es-
pecially interesting to new stu-
dents becoming oriented into col-
"Criser and I are putting forth
our best efforts," said Burt, "and
we hope that together we will be
xble to present a good "F" Book
to the student'body."
The list of traffic regulations
seems to grow longer every day.
H-owever, this is necessary in or-
der to cope with the ever-increas-
ing flow of automobile, bicycle
and pedestrian traffic swarming
over the campus.
It is necessary for students to
be familiar with these rules in or-
der to avoid fines for violations.
mint-Ja Fop",~~i 1017
2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
rn's LRL f aesS
206 Honor d ed5
Two hundred and six II
ceived.the good word this w
dean's list for last semester.
from the dean's list for the f
When he released the list
Little complimented the mel
order for a student to qualify for
this honor he had to fulfill the
following requirements: C(') *Car-
ry at least 14 hours, (2) have at
least eight hours of A's, and (3)
make no grade below a B. Ap-
proximately five percent of the
University college students over-
came these obstacles.
Those qualifying are:
Sidney Adler, Robert M. Ander-
son. Charles A. Apriletti, Henry r:.
Arr st ron, Jmines -Allen Amtn,
1Ionni I'Avis .wbJrey. luor n Rich-
ardi I:aln]win, 'I'ommy Nick R ailkes,
wV;al!i, David Bairield. Quitlas H.
i;arker, Livingston Barwick, Nich-
olas Jlaimers rlla. Ben Monti Ben-
jaimin.l. Robert Payson [;li .,'-
dan Ii!ltel, Stuail C, Rilnck, iayv-
nmond i. 1 lizard. Robert Edwin
Boardmanii. licinel 'I'. orelli, W il-
liam .%. ostwik, Jl-., i lIuhn Robhert
Bra,:en. .johnl Speer Brady, Jlmeas
Quinn lHranll ey. John ('hurles
Braun, \Villianm Kingl' Brett.
AlvH a tintchcl is Brock, (;eorgo'
Henry iB:'oks, i'harles C. Blistle,
W'illard Bushli. Barney L. Byrumi. lr.
Leon Campbell. Tlhomas J. C'arroll.
c.larenoe 2l ton Ca(rson,, Steove A.
Car ', 'l.ler i tl haI s ('astine. itic;l -
rd id'vid C'halm nan, rederii'ck 0.
Chastain. Julian 11. C'arkson, rDavid
Yag'er Cook. J.lohn c'alvin C'ooksey,
Joihn.lrelderick (Cooper, Robert Wil-
liarm ('uolper, PaI' l HIarold Coolio.r,
Joseph A. C'owar't, Robert .eMoe-
kin Craig. Nathan L. Crowder, .Tr.,
John Hance Crowe, Carl L. Davis,
Jr., Charles Ancil Dees.. Jr., Claton
R. Dph"an. Luke 'David Dohner,
Peggy P.urcell Dowiing.
i Ji,1as John Downes, Elihu
Edelson, Ovid Ernest Ellison. Er-
nest E. E'-lckson, Silas K. Eshle-
man, William E. Fairecloth, George
Eric Felt, James F. Fleming, John
Clyde Fletcher, Malory B. Frier,
Robert Frank Fuquay, J. Pendleton
Gaines, Jr., Manual Garcia, Jack
Eugene Gatewood, Sheldon Gendzier,
-; ; Hunter Gibbons. Robert L.
I'i.., on, Robert Louis Goette, Wil-
liam H. Guerin, Orion Mac Hall,
Robert H. Hargrave, Henry L. Har-
ker, Larue W'. Harrell, Theodore E.
Harrison, James Phlllip Hartley.
Norman Heatherington, Williaml
Oscar Eugene Henry, VWiliam T.
Hirison, Bennie M. Hoffenberg',
Howard Hugh Hopper. John F.
217 E. MAIN, SOUTH
"Best In Beauty
university colle-ge students re-
,eek that they had male the
Ninety three were repeat-e's
So- Wednesday,'Dean W. W.
n for their achievement. In
il ,n'. .r! Gorie 1l .Tmo Z s, Hl ar-
lv EtLqo:Le JohiSOllsR. Henry DIouglas .
.Il, hnion, John A'othur .1Jon.s, E11- im
sber. Piennei Ia -rga, d eobr r- "
mmr. ii 1k 'm illas, ,.,roo Av od Rinid /" |,. i"a
C aer beTtets.
.' ,, mV P lol S -i t. V K-l ''roem,-
iV; : 1 ,r t1 det ig li elton l-
Ro. t'iet )'ed Jra e F i. Rutch- I B
i o b i t n mi, E laV u' m i Sa I. nt,h"l.e
lic]l:on, Le laytoo An Masis Winll lEd .
i aI c' m r' ., .A m liie, Lii Er-.
lesi'. H l-'ml Hiold OI alol marlhnu:in.. ,fo-
n"lph I. ars'hali ]. Jr.. J Bck W a ymi e
Malm ieri hliv'in H. M'eiotz, l -e T o Os mBa
]i. irrimi iir .I T.. i'clihail U. -ye ems's.
iSanmlm,l C lyeles E[wlx ardl Il Hlnrli'
lich!soim, 'layt oM A. Morrisrn,
C'hi]rIes l-,askell Nan e-s, .ss, Iatll Rv
.amtn. t re v sok, h- cet 'h at e : m Nt, der
'ltin ee ncM han Ohtt mi I. w-
renoce h Odenlh,, .iulo eljm aiii
l e 4so i. allis li-rlugh Oneal, Dini iB el
ioberl TRltzkia. Igres l 'Jrhom s n '
toii, L i'im 'eo 'i a nkielo O ti mSi, I-tI e 'ellr
moshio zmnki, e l'.tri', Aart. AtBhu Pam -
kini, Mrelviin. Ei.rs.l l'arti. Hilton While Iooing :rog le f e co this pic re
manmptor rte. George R. Peacock, which we thought might be interesting to some of our readers. The
Lloyd Ci. Peeples. Jlohmns len Phil- subjects are Eula Packer (riglti ad LHe Poimlin of the M iami
lips, iilliam 'VaNallney Phillips, Rob-
eut Jam es Pierce, Chamimes Faran School of Modeling. PaMhtn trees are by the iai Chamber of -
rPittmaon ohn T. Potts; Jr., aeyer mnerTe--natlh.
Piector, arvne Paul Ramber, JHo-
seph Bennett Relsman, Ed Seymour
RCsna'ik, W rilllan David Rinehart. O"coc iet KAc whie t eadel- g e a ewst s ofad Te
William Frmancis Poat, KennethD s e
Robert S. Rogers, James F. Rusha- F lorida V eS ls urn Is ad e o me to
ton, Leo John Ryani. P ts Jllloam Ed- er re
win Sapp. Rayford T.. Saucer, Sher-
mSin 0. Schach.ter, Carl B ren jamin t ive aol
Shlelifer', Ivi'nga H. Schwartz, El-
W I l l M iF r Fnm usd Y a t han t ln' e i s t h i n i n g a t a n e a r l y g ;
James Ronts. age. He always wears his "Cookie
ot Shienfeld, iened ict A. SilFver. L
an Fred Slveran Stepd henout his Fellowships are being offered
Brown Simmons, Murray Donald
Sirkis, Frank M'artin ST llane a By R t L. Reyes
Stanley '' Wood, Smith.t Thomas Par-
slal Smith. Ruitha Marler Ewy Soar, You certainly:don't have (-o. wander far from the catl7-
Albert Stadler, Robert Barnelt t o find a couple of Flid l iii a ss.
Stein, Kendall P. Starratt, Herman pUS to find a couple of F rida en aking a Sucess.
\tomm Steele, Normoan Robert Morris C. Alleyne and John S. Berry, owners ol the Galor
Steue'. James Arthur Stokes, Hen- I
my N. Tamin Jr., Jack Dnmico "rTer- Clib, have enveloped a few thousand dollars and all idea
rana. Morris-he answers to the
Rufus Thames, .la'sic Conrad name of "Al" is a short, stockily he decidetl to find some way to
Thomlpson, 1 .,.., 'lyvatt Tooke, built man who perpetually wears cth'mneome t
Donnie E. r,-i.l. .1i John Ra3- a serious expression. "A" hails upplement his meager income. t
rnmend Trinkle, Thoofros X. TsagarlRs," ..ri." his was at this time' he hit on the
tenr'y G. Vanek, jVilli'aa Lonnl'e frm Jacksonville but since his idea of a club atd ade ertised for
Vann, Selby G. Venning, Hariy discharge from the 'Army, he a a clu
Leigh "Walker, 'Van Earl Wallace, has resided, in Gsynesvije. He a pater.
Jr., Harol'l Abral.-a' ',r:-.-, Dale attended the University for four Al and 'John have hit it- off
tiford WTarner, '" I, ., .amos from. the start. With the serious-
Weaver. Walter t'.-r.i '.' ii, Joel years and graduated in '35.
Douglas Welts, Maxsweli'W. Wells; One day while'reading the ads ness of "Al" and the hmnor of
Jr., Alani Furman m tWstln. Harold in the Gainesville Sun, "Al" saw John they have formed a teru'ific
Leono White, Willis A. Whibtirrng- John Berry's ad asking for a par't- business combine. I'm sure they
ton, C'.-er-. Earl 'Wicker, ,.oseph and their club ill ecv
W'. -, ,i., Jr., Robert. Brown ner. That's how they met. and th club will receive all
Williamns, .osep.h Gladstone Wood, John is a slender fellow whose the success they deserve.
'. .... K. I1 ray, LTeonard F. Yar-. hair line is. thinnming at an early
James yonltz. age. He always wears'his "Cookie
Duster" smile accompanied by a ..OVw hiIO e
cheery word. Joha; a Navy veter-
an. is now a freshman in Lawv
School. IHe lives with his wife Fo uyU "
Sand two children in Flavet I.. Like
most veterans he found out his Fellovships alre being offered'
1subsistance allowance w a s n't by the Julius Rosenwvald Founda-
T ',0,Eenough to live on; consequently, tio, to University tif Florida men
FAMILY STYLE MEALS... 60c
55c On Meal Tickets
WE PICK UP AND
Phi Eta Sigma
The election of William St.
George Walker, III, Jacksonville,
as president of Phi Eta Sigma for
both summer semesters and Jessie
Cail Lee as president for the first
semester 'of the 1947-48 school
year, was announced by Dean J.
A national scholastic fraternity
for frist year students, member-
ship in Phi Eta Sigma is based
on an academic requirement of
half A's and half B's for the first
semester's work of the freshman
Other officers elected to head
;the scholastic fraternity for both
summer semesters include Saul
W. Goldstein, Jacksonville, vice-
president; Alan Jay Fox, Miami
Beach, secretary; John H. Crowe,
I'Daytona Beach, treasurer, and
Ronald J. Mann, Winter Park, his--
torian and correspondent.
SALE OF FINE SHOES
Vogue Shoe Shop
Our food is good
Our coffee is fine
Our service is tops
You can eat any time
1016 W. UNIV. AVE.
and women between the ages of
24 and 35 who have completed
their general college course or
general professional course, and,
who are interested- in working on
some problem distinctive to the
The fellowships, according to
information received by J. W.
Norman, dean of the summer ses-
sion, are intended to provide op-
portumities for special experience
or advanced study to individuals
who have' already given evidence
of exceptional ability.
The scholarships. are open to
persons in all collegiate fields who
expect to' make their career ilt the
The term of the fellowships
will be one year, and grants will
not be awarded for a term of less
than six months. The amount of
the average award will be deter-
mined in each case on the basis of
expected expenses involved and of
all other factors which enter into
the given application, including
the length of time proposed. It is
believed that the awards will av-
erage $2,000 for a full 'year's
Qualifications can be waived by
the committee on fellowships in
exceptional cases. Applications
for fellowships with all required
material, including, full back-
ground, must be submitted in the
prescribed form, by Jan. 1, 1948.
Blanks may be secured from the
committee on fellowships, Julius
Rosenwald Fund, 4901 Ellis Ave.,
Chicago 1:5, Ill1.
For Your Convenience we have new Low Prices-
And Free Delivery-Service Leaving Store Every
Hour-Just Phone 1303 And Your Shopping
Worries Are Over-For the Finest in Foods and
Lowest in Price Call-
Paul's Food Mart
sidy,. Jacksonville; Wesley Clarke,
Miami; Jack Cloen, Tampa; Fred
Cooper, Miami; Laurie, Dozier, Tal-
lahassee; Bob Ferguson, Orlando;
Phil Gates, Ft. Pierce; Edward
Glenn, Jacksonville; Hal Hegen-
wald, Daytona Beach; Dick Hin-
son, Marianna; Thomas Kelley,
Miami; Jim Kehoe, Mianmi; Frank
Koger, Miami; Berryman Longino,
Bradenton; Sumpter Lowry, Tam-
pa.; Thomas Massie,-Gainesville;
Charles McGehee, Jacksonville;
Payne Midyette, Tallahassee; Wil-
liam Miller, Jacksonville; Buster
Nigels, Clearwater; Egbert Rea-
soneor, Bradenton; Ed Richards,
Tampa; Leon Sikes, West Pa.lnm
Beach; Jim Vikers, Ocala, and
Hamilton Wright, Jacksonville.
Announcement also was made
that Jack Pearce has been elected
new treasurer of the fraternity,
succeeding Mac Towne, and that
W. S. Wightman has been appoint-
ed house manager, replacing Bud
Flynn, who was married last
Theatre Beauty Salon, Experts in
all departments. All types of latest
Fifth Ave. hair styling( 349 W. Uni-
versity Ave., Florida Theatre Bldg.
And Sporting Equipment
-A I R
Sunshine MUSIc BOX
319 W. Univ. Ave.
Victor, Columbia, Capitol, Decca, MGM, and
Mercury Records. Limited Supply of Automatic
Players. Carrying Cases. Blank Albums
And Other Accessories
"IT'S ON THE RECORD"
SOUTH SIDE OF THE SQUARE
SHOES FOR THE FAM I LY
130 No. 9th St.
DOORS Y'S BAKERY
SPECIAL SUMMER PRICES ON CAKES AND
ROLLS -BAKED DAILY'
125 So. Pleasant St. Phone 489
As Near As Your Phone-We Deliver
543 North Ninth Street-Convenient Parking
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS
IF YOU WANT TO EAT THE MOST DELICIOUS
DO-NUTS IN TOWN TRY A
DIXIE CREAME DO-NUT
FOUND AT THE LEADING GROCERIES
AND RESTAURANTS IN GAINESVILLE
DIXIE CREATE DO-NUT SHOP
213 E. Union St.
See 'Em Being Made. 'N Take 'Em H-ome
LIM I q J. "k,01 -- u 1141,
ORANGE and, BLUE'
__ __ __ __ __ I_ ___"-- gomery, Fort Myers; Julius Pet.
J ers,, Wauchula.
The Plant City Clubwill elect
Authority n imber Pey
During an important meeting at
Is App i.ebers and student Sfroak ,
Spe kin i" e !!en Plant City, a.rr .-....... to. attend.
Three Key Men _______ __
e Ky M n -.. summer scinooi Commissioners
Given Promotions IFriar Tuck to fill the "cup that e:. c stroudl actcnded the three for Flavet Village Nfi. 1 are: Lis-
clears today of past regrets and1 day PPKT national convention. trict No. 1, Apt. 1-20, Ralph H.
Promotions of three key men in future fears." In a meeting held I .net 2Z, 27, 28, at Lake WaWasee, Martin:. District No. 2, Apt. 21-40,
sat the Kappa Sigma house Mon- Ind., attending dances, banquets, J- W. Testy; District No. 3. Ant.
the University of Florida's College P a t J Testy Distrc t
of d nightoimleent, oEnddy Reid, Beta -and an occasional business meet- 41-60, P. L. Hicks, Treas.; District
of Engineering to implement or- Theta Pi was elected to head th ie in men reported a wonderful No. 4, Apt. 61-80, H. F. Lawson,
ganacis rines ea idly expand ing White Friars for the coming year. time and brought back any in- Mayor; and. District No. 5, Apt.
facilities research, an growing The Friars will function under the teresting suggestions. I 8-100, H: C. M-Tlwell, Sec.
enrollment was announced here guidance of Buddy Enright, Phi
odayDelt who was elected social chair-
wing Board of Conrol ap val an. W. T. Corum,Theta Chi, will udnnt Wives Bl;idge Club held. The wive:n or the. ATO frater-
Dr. Ralph A. Mogena, assistant serve as secretary-treasurer. its weekly meeting and elected of- nity entertained their husbands
director of the Florida Indu stria President Reid announced that ficer's: for thie en!uing year Mon- Thursday evening with a pinic at
and lingineering Experiment S$ta- there will be a meeting at seven day night. Camp Wanberg. From 6 'til 8 pri,
t.ion, has. been p on o tedi to direly 7, at te Beta Those elected iincludle Dnrothy the couples went boating antd n-
toir ot the station t o e devotn e taudi house, to determine the activities i Sheppard, president, Bobbie ms, oyed the wieners and naked beans
ctiean to g.pidly expanding antt in- s for the summer and ake.d that all I vice-president, and Ann TPurling- which were served.
industrial resources and potent members attend so that definite ton, secretary-treasurer. This turn-about event was a -
ades edponti- action can be taken. All student wives are invited to tended by Mr. and Mrs. Monte
Sstaion, an integrated art attendd each Mondav night at Tillis. Jr.. and dr.'ighter, Knathyv
of the College of I1, ,,,.- p Officers for, Gator Huts, Ala- eight in the West Lounge of Flor- Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gatcw'ood; Mr.
tr'ainin.fg ali research facilities' hua Air Base, were elected at a, ida Union. and Mrs. Jack Bryan; Mr. and
was established by an act of the mass meeting and watermelon cut- Mrs. Ed Holcomb; Mr. and Mrs.
1911 legislature. During the six ting Friday night. Glenn Johnson, 'Laslt Thursday night the Pike i Bob Riggins; Mr. and Mrs. Noah
year'.' since i'is organization, ean graduate student in Education, IHouse was the scene of the first Jernerette: Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Wei. has served as director. was chosen mayor and Brume Dun- of a series of dances Pi Kappa Al- Scott;. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gib-
J. Stuart .lJohston, research en- hanm, vice-mayor. Commissioners pha fraternity has planned this bonds; Mr. and Mrs. Billy Ben lol-
gineer, has been promoted to as- elected were Bob Kirwin, Dot summer. land; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Black;
sistant dean of the Collegeto help Reeves, Betty Carlton, and Gene *: *. Mr. and Mrs. Smith Rudasill; Mr.
with problems arising from in Wyles. Morale was observed to be The Baptist Student Union an- and Mrs. John Schaut.
creased enrollment and expansion very .high and hope was expressed ounces that the Union Fellowship
of training' facilities. Prominent in that the huts recently vacated will hour will be held in the Recreation
the reorganization of the graduate soon be filled. Dr. Tigert on a re- Hall' immediately following the
program in engineering, Dr. "ent visit to the area said that the Summer Union. Services. All stu-
Johnston holds B. S. and Masters remarkable transformation made dents are cordially invited to at- Iu 0I
degrees from the University of by the students on these once bar- tend the Union Services and the
Missouri, and a PhD degree from ren Army huts was "unbeliev- Fellowship hour. They are further
Iowa State College. able." reminded the regular BTU'Service
Howard J. Hansen, nationally '' will follow the usual 6 p.m. Train-
prominent authority in Timber Children of Flavet No 2 are ing Union supper next Sunday. Gainesville, Fia.
structure, has been promoted to playing in a, newly constructed
acting head of the Department of playground, made possible by the
industrial Engineering. A veter- cooperation of the State Depart-
an of World War TI, where he meant of the American Legion with The following men have been
served in the Navy, he is the au- the Citizens of the village. The pledged to Pi Kappa Alpha this PreSCriptioniS
thor of some 10 articles and texts American Legion supplied the term: Bob Ferrel]. Jacksonville;
on subjects relating to timber furndc for the enterprise while the Bob Anderson, 'Winter Haven; 18881 1947
structural design and preservation. villagers themselves constructed Graham, Leesburg; Buster-a'lont-
HIe is a civil engineer and prom- it.
inent in both the fields of educa- The residents of-Flavet No. P,
tion and professional engineering. wish to thank the Legiion, for its
All three appointments are ef- part in carrying' out Ithis worthy
fective July 1. civic enterprise.
SPhi Tau delegates return from
AE rate tyntional convention Sunday night
S. with tales which always come
HMo s Ilfitiat iO from "conventions. Jack Clark and.
For Twenty-Sevn SHO SHOP
The Florida Upsilon chapter of
Sigma Alphh Epsilon initiated 27 hoe Repa irinq /hie U W ait
into the fraternity last week in Shoe eparin W while U W ait
formal ceremonies, it was an-
nounced by Jim Truit, president 1846 University Ave. Phone 2244
of the local SAE chapter.
Those initiated included: Ted
Addy, Jacksonville; Charles Bin- -
niker, Tallahassee; Richard Cas- '' ,. 1
Biggest Homecoming In History Is Planned
HUDSON CAR OWNERS
See Billy Rose For Genuine Hudson Service
ROSE SERVICE GARAGE
129 S. Commerce St.
Phone 1356 Gainesville
Enjoy Your Outing On Beautiful
SANTA FE LAKE
FISH SWIM -PICNIC
SSANTA FE LAKE SHORES
3 Miles East of Orange Heights and
Turn Left at Sign
:. G. P. RIPPEY, Owner
: STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE OF
Cannon Insurance Agency, Inc.
Fletcher Auto Rentals
U- DRIVE -IT SERVICE
LATE MODEL CARS
A PRICE AND A PLAN TO SUIT YOU
509 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 144
LATIMER'S TIRE SHOP
Recapping Retreading Vulcanizing
743-747 W. Main Street
We Give Eight Hour Service On A Set
S'Of Four Tires. Only High' Quality Rubber Used.
Goodyear Tires dnd Tubes
Christie Appointed By Blue Key
As General Chairman For Event
William McL. Christie of Jacksonville has been ap-
pointed general chairman of the University of Florida's
1947 Homecoming, slated for October 24 and 25, Mark
HIulsey, Jr., Jacksonville, president of Florida Blue Key,
which sponsors the annual event, announced today.
Top features of this year's
Homecoming, according to Hulsey, flowing name me of the
will be the Florida-North Car- o n named members of the
lina football game slated for Sat- ersity's honorary leadership
urday afternoon, October 25, and fraternity wo will head Home-
the traditional Gator Growl, which coming committees:
will be held at Florida Field on Ralph Blank, West Palm Beach,
Friday night of the 24th. Gator Growl committee; Dick
Blank Heads Growl -Wyke, Miami, Florida Blue Key
Christie, who is also vice-pres- Banquet committee; Raymer Ma-
ident of Florida Blue Key, an- guire, Jr., Orlando, Finance com-
nounced the appointment of the mnittee; Morty Freedman, Miami
Beach, Publicity committee; John
Crews, Macclenny, Public Rela-
tions committee; Warren Good-
rich, Jacksonville, College Activ-
ities committee, and James C.
WATCH CRYSTAL Robinson. Orlando, special Events
BROKEN? I committee.
"BROKThis Homecoming," Christie
said in a statement today, "will
We carry a complete stock of be the greatest in the University's,
S carry a o o o history for several reasons. First,
round and odd shapes in glass it will be Florida's first as a co-
watch crystals in regular and educational institution, and sec-
durex thickness, ondly, it will show the alumni a
campus second to none in the state
$1 in point of enrollment."
0c 75c $1.00 Over 20,000 persons attended the
1946 Homecoming, and Blue Key
officials estimate that the attend-
FOR PROMPT SERVICE ane at the 1947 event will be over
BRING YOUR WATCH TO that figure.
The local publicity committee,
C LES appointed by Freedman, includes
Alan ,. -- publicity director;
Jewelers Joe Sherman, sports publicity
423 W. Universe Awriter; Billy Mathews, Florida
423 W. University Ave Union director: Travis Messer,
Dick Crago and Fen Gaines.
versity announced that the pub-
cation entitled, "A Dark-Bright
Formula for Voice," is the result
of intensive and thorough research.
covering the intricate mechanism
which produces the human voice.
The title emphasizes the combina-
ation of tone qualities .which is the
product of his new system.
DeBrdyn attacks the conveni-
tional standards for vocal produc-
tion. Basing our standard on the
Southern English mode of speech,
the author says, we lose much
tion has been too much on the
lip and tongue mechanism -on
diction and enunciation, and not
on tone and variations in it
produced by the proper activation
of the windpipe and the other in-
terior mechanisms. DeBruyn goes
back to the old Italian bel canto
method of tone production which
results in a superior tone quality,
;o. as DeBruyn expresses it, .
a round, full, rich, organ tone."
DeBruyn feels that now after
twenty years of voice study, he
ia. a system which will benefit
anyone who uses his voice for ar-
.istic or commercial purposes. The
rich, full, tones, it was pointed out,
will make better radio speakers,
ecturers. and singers and will res-
ore a musical tone to English
1212 W. Univ.
Of Staff Retire
E. F. Debusk and W. T. Net-
tles, two staff members of the
University of Florida's Extension
Division Service with nearly 30
years service, retired last Mon-
Debusk, 63, 'tia been with the
extension service since Oct. 1,
1927, when he became agent in
Orange County with headquarters
at 'Orlando. He had devoted most
of his time since 1942 to super-
vising the emergency farm labor
program for Florida.
Debusk Citrus Pioneer
A pioneer in the field of better
citrus nutrition in Florida, De-
busk has been a leader in citrus
grove irrigation development, and
irrigation facilities are now in-
stalled on about one-third of the
state's citrus acreage.
He has served as director of
the Florida citrus exchange and
has assisted in establishing many
citrus cooperative associations.
Nettles had been with the ex-
tension service intermittently since
Jan. 1, 1917, when he became farm
agent in Clay County. He was
absent from extension work from
1919 to 1922 but returned to Clay
County for another year's work
before engaging in private prac-
tice. In 1925, he became agent in
Pasco County and was named dis-
trict agent for Southern Florida
and the east coast on Sept. '1,
1927. He had held this position
Nettles Widely Known
Nettles was one of the most
widely known extension workers
in the state. Serving as vegetables
specialist with the extension serv-
ice, he played a .leading role in
the inauguration and establish-
ment of fat stock shows.
Specialists In All Lines
of Beauty Culture
Sara D. Jones
667 W. University
Meet Your Friends
TN! GATOR CLUB
COLDEST DRINKS IN TOWN
Across From The Campus
WHERE THE ELITE MEET TO-?
Summer Frolics Will Be Held;
Two Name Bands Submit Bids
Plans for a ,Sumimer Frolics
were 0. K.'d, 19 to 2, by the Sesi
Inter-Fraternity Council at a ummerSession
Tuesday night meeting. Two Continued From Page ONE
top nationally known bands therefore, looked to them for lead-
have already submitted their special in personal integrity, and,
bids for the dance which will ership and trustworthy participa-
be held either in the first or tion in community affairs. This
second week of August. personal integrity can be acquired
The council showed itself over- in no better place than student
'whelmingly in favorof partici- government.
rating with the University Business Meeting
Executive Council in presenting In the following business meet-
a summer affair open to all stu- ing President Jde Johnston outlin-
dents. Alpha Phi Gmega will co- ed a plan which was unanimously
operate with the councils by accepted that provided fines for
conducting a poll to determine absentees and luates on the part
howv many non-fraternity men 6f any members of the executive
will attend the dance. During council. For each absentee a fifty
the summer period there are cent fine is to be levied. Three ab-
only 791 fraternity men on the sentees will constitute grounds for
campus as compared with the impeachment.
2,400 here in the regular ses- A committee was appointed to
sion. investigate the possibility of pro-
Committee appointments were curinga nine hole golf course for
made by President Jack Olark students as well as to attempt to
to .make a special investigation get a lower student fee rate, and a
and report back at the next committee to develop a coordina-
meeting. Lion of jobs file to help graduates
procure jobs immediately upon
Thea C i S l leaving school was appointed.
Thetfa Chi Social .
FPrat Elects leaders Campus Buildings
Frat Eects Leaders Continued from P-age ONE
mit to provisions whereby Mur-
Tau Chapter, 133 Washington phree might be reserved to
Street, of Theta Chi Social Fra- women students."
ternity elected officers for the "This petition," he added, "did
summer term at a recent chapter not affect the decision of the
meeting. board of control."
They are: President, J. Douglas In an interview with President
Wells, Orlandd: Vice President, Tigert yesterday, Johnson was
Alan R. Carlson, Clearwater; .Sec- cold that the decision of the board
retary, Warren Harrell, Lakeland; was based primarily upon the fol-
Treasurer, Marvin Fleming, Pan- lowing factors:
ama City; Marshal, John Clem- Under existing facilities and any
ons, Williston; Chaplain, Earnest immediate, the University can
Jay, Panama City; Guards, Thom- handle a maximum of 8,000 stu-
as Fleming, Clermont, and Carl dents. This will not even accom-
Passiglia, Fort Lauderdale; His- modate the men who wanted to
torian, Thomas Peters, Miami; Li- enroll here before the passage of
brarian, Charles Colter, Lakeland. the co-bducation bill!
Assistant treasurer is recently We are especially crowded for
initiated Max Wells, Orlando. Al- infirmary space. Since the post-
bert Bass as secretary of the war influx, the infirmary has
Inter Fraternity Conference was been crowded to capacity.
reappointed Theta Chi represen- [ "These are the factors which in-
tative. Influenced the board," Tigert said.
It's Amazing!. Dorm Using
70 Mops, Brooms a Month
By Alvin Burt
Hard-working janitors and maids employed by the
Housing Office wear out 30 mops and 40 brooms a month
in carrying out their cleaning duties, H. C. Riker, Director
of Housing, said today.
In releasing a list of supplies
needed by the Housing Office each Riker, a staff of 19 members, in-
month to keep campus facilities eluding the student employes and
operating normally, Mr. Riker night watchmen, to take care of
headed the items with 30 mops the housing problems of 2,500 stu-
and 40 brooms.. These potent dents living on-campus.
weapons, wielded by 48 maids and "We have had great difficulty
janitors, whisk and slosh through in maintaining janitorial service
the dust'and dirt in students' and in. getting supplies," said Mr.
rooms daily. Such is the enor- Riker, "but if and when materials
mity of their task that at the end are available there is a lot we
of the month 70 of them are worn would like to do."
off up to their handles.' It's up to
the Housing Office to bring in re-
inforcements for their depleted W ANTED
It would seem that in wearing
out brooms and mops in great Clean Used Cars
quantities the maids and janitors Highest Prices Paid
would have no time for anything
but mopping and sweeping, but
they do. In the course of each A & R M oto
month they apply 202 cans of A tor
Sani-Flush, 308 gallons of pine-
oil, and 120 pounds of soap base. Sales
One of the most surprising
items on the list was toilet tissue. 858 West Univ. Ave.
"The most amazing thing to me
about our monthly supplies," said Phone 1405
Mr. Riker, "is the large amount
of toilet tissue used." The dor-
mitories average using 1,338
packages and 746 rolls of toilet
tissue each month. There are a
number of other articles in the Auto Accessoris
monthly budget but none of them
are bought in as large quantities
as those mentioned.
Another item not mentioned in i
the monthly list, but one which
is a part of the yearly expendi- '507 West Uni
tures, is the number of new keys 507 West Un
that must be made each year. At l
the end of the last regular semes-
ter 400 new keys had to be made Trial Bu
to replace those lost.
Taking care of the.50 inquiries
received each day about rooms, 1
the records of 1,500 students liv- W e Give 10%
ing in campus facilities, and the / -
applications of the large number M merchandise tc
of students who will be here this
fall, are nine full-time office em-
ployes, five student employes (not W e Appreciate
including monitors and precep-
tresses), and six full-time main-
tenance men and supervisors. Goodrich Sil
Added to this list are three night Goodrich S
watchmen. Totaled up, this gives Admiral Electr
the Housing Office, headed by Mr. Amiral Elecr
Thor Washing Ma<
Radios and Elec
Opposite Florida Theater
The Best Place To Eat
HE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 3
Florida Players' Workshop
.: .,.' Z.:;
Need A French Boudoir ?
See Professor Matson
By Thomas Hicks
Need a French boudoir, or a Malay temple, a monkey's
paw, or a union suit? See Prof. Lowell Matson and his
staff of trained technicians, who can provide a setting for
anything, be it a steamship in the Atlantic, a jungle hos-
pital in Burma, or a ladies' rest-
room in a Brooklyn subway.
The speech department an- Delta Tau Delta
nounced this week that a new
workshop and property'room has Elects Officers
been installed upstairs in the Uni-
versity barn and is appropriately Summer session officers were
called the loft. The workshop elected by the members of Delta
was formerly in the auditorium Zeta chapter of Delta Tau Delta
basement where working room at its last regular meeting.. Jack
and facilities for stage were in- Doherty, Jacksonville, was elected
adequate. The new site offers president and William B. Murry,
more room, better ventilation and Tampa, vice president.
.lighting. Charles Geer, Tampa, and Jim
Carpenters, painters and design- Nicholson, Havana, will serve as
ers are busy in the workshop now treasurer an assistant treasurer
on the "Antigone" set. The loft respectively. Other officers elect-
is an orderly jumble of three di- ed were Horace Davis, Raiford,
mensional flats, wooden towers recording secretary; Paul Langs-
and properties. All equipment ton, DeFuniak Springs, corres-
necessary to stage production is ponding secretary; Jack Atkin-
found here, son, Tallahassee, sergeatn-at-
The shop is used ot only for arms; and Lefferts Mabie, Gaines-
construction work in Flor ville, guide.
Players pr tioons, hut also id Recently elected -officers of the
layers productilonse, ut also i- pledge class include Jack Burklew,
dramatics classes, where practi- president; Sam Cole, vice presi-
cal exercises in production are dent; Gil Browning, secretary-
necessary. Here students are able treasurer; Jack Pons, sergeant-at-
to work with the best materials arms. James L. Wattenbarger is
and professorial instruction, pledgemaster and Will Ormond,
Continued From Page ONE
tions that are drawing too heavily AmerCS S create
on their funds.
Moreover, the secretary-treasur- Watch Value!
eris responsible for keeping all as t S S
the files and records of Student
Body activity, and is also in
,charge of all correspondence car-
red on by the Student Govern-
This would seem to keep him
busy enough, without mentioning
tho many trivial matters to which
he must attend. No wonder "Big
John" wished he were twins! He
needs to be.
126 North Ninth St.
DAY and NIGHT
s Home Supplies
discount on all
chines and Gladirons
A watch you'll proudly
Unmatched, for style, for
quality, for lasting value
Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"
300 W. UNIV. AVE. PHONE 45
Courtesy And Service Always
Home Owned and Operated
6EOR6E t16 SO ALLANAT f-JUST FORCE OF BE FAIR To YOUR
WHENEVER HE ADDRESSES J HABIT MY DEAR. POCKET BOOK- DEAL AT
A LADY, HE SAYS, HE'S AN
,-- '"FAIR LADY"' C.e- STREETCAR
1 ; "ORTH..
-- ------- ------
...~lo*w rrrro cr~
DeBru yn Publishes New
Method To Teach Voice
By Gerald Clarke
A new system which, according to its author, may well
revolutionize the arts of speech and singing, is set forth
in two monographs being published, the first of which
is available now. Professor John W. DeBruyn of the Uni-
Pretty uirses To Care For iis
Makes Infirmary Life Not Bad At A
By Louis Sweet I
Do you have aic aching back? .- .
s your tongue white? Do you ..
eed rest? Have you learned the ,
difference between APC and TLC, .
ih ? Go to the infirmary, the
taff there knows all, fixes all,
nd has thousands of satisfied cuIs-
Although the infirmary ias only .
hree doctors and eleven nurses,
hey treat more than 3,000 pa- '
ients a month. An average of one
hundred patients a month are ad-
iitted to the forty-five beds, and,
tay there for three lays on the
average. They eat about one thou-
and meals a month at only one
dollar a day. Can you do as well
t the cafeteria?
There are three doctors at the
ifirmary this summer. They are:
)r. Embree Rose, University phys-
-ian; Dr. B. L Rhodes and Dr.
I. E: Miller. Their office hours
re 9:212 noon n drl 1:f -5 pim
xeept Saturday when they are
:30-12 noon. Emergencies are .
aken care of ao.' time.
Perhaps you not'ied the beau-
ies on campus b. c. (before coed).
Veil, they are our eleven nurses '
mentioned. If you haven't been
a the infirmary, you can't imag-
ne what a pleasure it is to be
ick. Ah, that TLC! Yes those
registered nurses make you want v
o stay sick. They are Mrs. Helen
telenP Reichert, Martha Miller,
/Irs. Maxine Doster, Elizabeth
'linger, Margaret Jennings, Ruth
lay, and Doris Goodwin. Mrs.
,va Futch is the superintendent
f nurses and Mrs. Jewel Duglas ,
s the head nurse of the clinic.
'here are also two colored nurses, h
'annie Jones and Doris Welch.
The infirmary is fully staffed
,nd equipped for treating 'the l
cute illnesses, injuries and emer-
encies which commonly occur to
students. It is not organized, how-
ver, to provide for the care of fraternity houses. So. far the re- and should be completed in six'
students suffering from chronic sults have been good. to twelve months, depending on
diseases. There are about one hun- X-Ray ,Exams labor and material difficulties.
[red X-rays a month taken at the With the aid of the State Board When finished the infirmary will
nfirmary. This is done by David of Health, the infirmary will be- have one hundred beds, a cosm-
iamrick, who is an X-ray tech- gin taking chest X-rays of the plete physio-therapy department,
dician. Kent Arrington is the students and faculty in September. revised kitchen facilities, and a
medical attendant at the Air In the past this has not been re- record room. Luell Everett, Jose-
lase. quired; in the future it will be. phine Floyd, R. B. Miller and Jbhn
A new office has been organized The time for this will .be an- R. Boniner, the office staff, will
through the Health Department. ncun1ced later, have room to operate in this new
It is the 'Office of Sanitary In- Not to be outdone by other de-recod room.
spection. It is headed by Mr. apartments here at the University, Nurses' Home
Samuel Noles and is organized to the infirmary has been authorized At last the nurses will have a
maintain sanitary conditions at a much needed building program, home! A nurses' home is being
:he cafeteria, soda shop and the Work has started on the addition constructed on the right side of
Sthe infirmary. In the past they
W HITE HOUSE HOTELhave been living-on the third flool
of the infirmary in cramped quar-
ters. In the new home there will
Table D'Hote Dinner be room for thirty nurses with
a long awaited living room. Noth
Every Evening From 6 'Til 8:30 ing could be too good for those
"angels of mercy."
In the new ,building there wil
Choice of More Than Thirty be a guest room for the patients
Entrees Priced from$1.00 to $1.50 visitors. This will be a good thing
Entrees Priced from$1.00tofor a patient's parents when the
patient is very ill. The parents
SUNDAY DINNER will be able to stay close.all nighi
in the guest room.
12:00 a.m. 'Til 2:00 p.m. us vice
....................... ..., The Ministerial Alliance an
nounced this week that the firs
summer union service for this yeat
C will be held at the First Baptist
S Church next Sunday at 8 p. m
Rev. George Alexander, rector o:
Holy Trinity Episcopal Church
will be the speaker.
Each Sunday evening hereafter
during the summer Protestan
Churches of Gainesville will as
I '.... semble in the churches listed be
S10 . s low for these worship services
The schedule for July:
,-~ -'July 6-Rev. George Alexander
`V_~3 l' -. Episcopal, at First Baptsit Church
.. .. July 13-Dr. Holmes, Methodist
at Presbyterian Church.
July 20--Dr. McCall, Baptist, a
July 27- Dr. Gordon, Presby
8-to-the- terian at Christian Church.
in the pC.-;,rl
Bill's Shoe Shop
TRAVEL WITH Shoe Repairs
Mix in a dash
230 E. Union S
Now, with justly-famous Trav-Iers at
such a low price, there needn't be a room
in your home without the pleasure of its
own radio! These Trav-lers have
advanced superheterodyne circuit, Alnico
V speaker, wonderfully sweet tone and
surprising power. You'll want several-
but hurry, as we've secured only a limited
supply! Trav-ler Model 5000 AC/DC.
ipp glance o.
t. Phone 2186
For Best In
Materials, Fast Servic
and Reasonable Price:
Try the New
Modern Shoe Repair
134 W. Main St., N.
QOfslte First National Bank
Hme Nursing 'Red Devi' Mahaffey
Has Smile For Everyone
oBy Elg-ir White degrees, including the third de-
If you should be wandering gree.
around Peabody Hall most any XMan of Numerous Titles
The local chapter of the Amer- time during the day don't be After knocking around the west
ican Red Cross is offering an ac- alarmed if you should suddenly be coast for a few years, Prof. Ma-
celeirated home nursing course be- confronted with a rather large, haffey became connected with
ginning Monday, July 7, and con- red-headed, amiable man who Linfield College in Oregon, which
tinuin for two weekswould greet you with a very is one of the oldest institutions in
tinuing for two week. friendly smile. Yes, there are the Northwest. The professor is
Mrs. Meier, local director, has some professors on the campus at present the head of the speech
advised that the course will deal who smile, and the big man from department at Linfield, and among
with such practical problems as the Northwest is one of them. His his other numerous titles are the
giving bed baths, taking tempera- name is R. D. Mahaffey, affec- following: Professor of the Ore-
ture readings, and should appealknown as "Red Devil" gon Speech Association speech ac-
Mahaffey. He has been employed tivities coordinator for 11 West-
especially to mothers of small for the summer as a professor of ern states, member of the national
children. Sch. 241 and Sch. 222. debate questions committee, mem-
A U. S. Public Health Service it all started 'way back in the ber of the National Council of
nurse will be the instructor and 19th century when Mr. and Mrs. Phi Kappa Delta, and many, many
meetings will be held crn Mon- Mahaffey were putting on heirs, others much too numerous to men-
days, Wednpesdays and Fridays. They called this one R. D. He was Lion.
enn lassesds ad bd like other babies in most respects. Naturally, one of the first ques-
Afternoon classes will be held -e wasn't exactly a homely kid, lions that will probably pop to
from 1:30 to 3:30 and evening but his mother used to pull the your mind is: How did this af-
classes from 7:30 to 9:30, All baby carriage instead of push it, fable gentleman ever find his way
meetings will be at the J. J. Fin- s she wouldn't have to look fable getleman ever find his wa
ley School on West Seminary so she would to the University of Florida?
Street and enrollment will be lim- face. That's simple. During the sum-
ited to 12 per class. The Red "Red Devil's" Birth mer months, the Red takes leave
Crass chapter has a display win- Red Devil beat his brains out of his Oregon haunts and mean-
dow at Baird's Hardware Com- going through the usual grade ders about the countryside,
pany showing the .nature of the, schools, where he picked up a "picking up time" at first one uni-
work offered in the course. smattering of past and perfect versity, then the other.
Registration can be made by tenses and paper-wad trajectory. Summer before last, he was in-
calling the Red Cross office, He finally got through -. ..- strumental in the success of the
phone 1340, today or Monday. where he gathered in all kinds of curricular presentation at South-
Over 13,000 Men And Worn
Take Courses From Extensio
By Kirk Fragier fession. Students currently en-
During the past two years 13,236 rolled at the University may take
men and women have enrolled in a correspondence course during
the 160 correspondence courses of- the summer on subjects that are
feared by the General Extension Di- offered only in regular semesters.
vision of the University of Florida,
Dean Bert Riley reported this Gues Speaker To
SThe Extension Division is an in- Ad r sa Ade i os
*tegral part of the University and Address Adelp Oos
offers to those who wish to enroll Charles H. Hyde, Gainesville,
a chance to continue their formal of the Florida Grand Lodge, F.
education away from the campus and A. M. committee on work,
here in Gainesville. Refresher will be guest speaker of the Adel-
courses are offered for persons phos Society at a special meeting
who wish to brush up their for- Monday evening in Room 308,
mal education in their chosen pro- Florida Union. Mr. Hyde has been
Son the grand lodge committee on
work for a number of years and
haas achieved prominence in Ma-
Sumnmi r U i or SIl1 sonry throughout Florida. The
subject of his address has not yet
Appointments Made A reception for all Masons on
the campus will precede the meet-
Further appointments to the ing in Bryan Lounge at 7:30 p.m.
summer Gator staff were made by Refreshments will be served, and
Editor Pen Gaines during the all master, fellowcraft and en-
past week which fills all staff po- tered apprentice Masons are invit-
sitions with exception of news ed- ed'to attend.
itor, feature editor, and campus
editor, still pending approval by
the Board of Publications.
New appointments include: John
Schaut, Executive Editor; Alvin
Burt, Associate Editor; Elgin
White, Assistant Editor; and J.
M. Gay, Sports Editor.
Schaut, Burt, and Gay are jour-
nalism majors in the College of
Arts and Sciences. White, who
was managing editor for the
"Orange Peel" last semester, also
writes the column "As I See
'EM" for the Summer Gator. Burt
was the editor of the "F" Book
As Sports Editor, Gay is as-
sisted by Bill Moor, Intramurals
Editor, and Sports Writers Bob
'Cargell, Sid Ferrell, J. D. Bran-
non, John Read, and Trave Mont-
Gerald C ar k, Music and
Dramatics Editor, held this posi-
tion on the Florida Alligator last
semester, and is again turning
out a good job:, for the summer
A newcomer to the Summer
Gator is Dell Loyless who holds
down the position of Re-Write Edi-
THE POLAR SAER
Ice Cream, Frozen Malts, Sherbets
Open Daily Till 10 p.m.
Sunday Till 8:00 p.m.
New & Used Furniture
219 East Main South
Mat. 40c -
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Red-Devi' And His Class
ern California. Last summer, and meet people with different
LSU was the scene of his esca- points of view. According to him,
pades. It was while at LSU last and I quote, "Students think much
summer that Prof. Mahaffey met alike in all parts of the country.
Dr. Dickey, one of the luminaries They are thinking along the same
of our own speech department. progressive lines." And I unquote.
After conversing with Dr. Dickey, And there, students, you have a
the big man decided he would like thumbnail sketch of the big man
to undertake an orientation course with the exceptionally wide part
at the University of Florida. in his hair. The man who always
Which, dear reader, is exactly wears a smile, and the type of
what he is doing at the present man who would readily walk up
time. ito the lowliest student on the
Prof. Mahaffey has a weakness campus and say, "Shake, pal." I
for travel. He likes to get out was the first guy to shake hands
Patronize RED'S PLACE
n Division College nn Barber DANCING NIGHTLY
A student may receive a maxi- "Dub" and "Russ"
mum of nine credit hours for a
summer's work or a maximum of No. Alabama Ph. 9259
12 hours for a regular dual semes-
ter. Only 25 per cent of a stu-
dent's total college work may be WHY NOT WRITE THAT ITEM OR REPORT NOW
gained in this manner. COME IN AND USE OUR TYPEWRITERS
Persons taking course under WE FURNISH YOU CARBON & PAPER
the General Extension Division
will receive by mail a study guide Ov 0 Per Hor
consisting of information as to ly er o
which textbooks will be required,
materials needed, and a general Business Equipment Company
outline of the course itself
"Education and progress in 609 W. Masonic-Ph. 247
Florida must move together,"
said Dean Riley. "More than ever p. S.-We have Typewriters for rent on
before the state universities (of
Florida must extend education to A Monthly Basis
everyone in the state, regardless
of previous opportunities."
During the next two years both
state institutions will make ex-
tension work a part of the regu- N
lar activities of professors and NOWPL S
specialists in all departments. PLAYIN Disney Cartoon
For further particulars on this PL
matter see or write Dean Riley,
dean of the General Extension Di- .
vision, Seagle Building, Gaines- -^-
ville. Paulette GODDARD
.^ ^ -Fred MAcMURRAY E
ID DELIGHTFULLY / /
STUDENTS 30c .I Spri
EVERY SATURDAY -. /,, L
- Eve. 44c
TODAY AND SATURDAY
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
*r RANDOLPH SCOTT. ROBERT RYAN :
GEORGE G, HAYES-ANNEJEFFREYS 5'
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
Stars Thursday-Spencer Tracy, Katherine Hepburn In "Sea of Grass"
@ FRIDAY-SATURDAY S
FRANCES LANGFORD CHARLES STARRETT IN
GENE KRUPA IN "Fighting
"Beat The Band" Fontierman"
FOR ONE FULL WEEK!
Doors Open 12 A.M. Show REGULAR FIRST RUN
Stars at 12:15. Features at: PRICES:
12:15, 2:41, 5:07, 7:33 & MATINEE ............ 40c
9:59. Last show at 9:41. NITE ..............44c
CHILDREN ........... 14c
Last Times Today: Louis Hayward in
"Return of Monte Cristo"
and Monte Hale in
"Out Calif. Way"
Thursday and Friday
GEORGE RAFT JOHN HODIAK
WALLACE BEERY LUCILLE BALL
"The Bowery" "Two Smart People"
Three Days ... Starts Saturday... Three Days-
Barbara Hale, Robert Young In "Lady Luck"
Allan Lane In "Trail of Kit Carson"
For the best.. .try
OR BARBER f
126 North 9th Street
(Just Off University Avenue)
t d5. n
!till Hurls N-ht And e-lhit Games;
IT'S FUN-IT'S SOMETHING TO DO
BOWL FOR FUN-BOWL FOR HEALTH
921 W. University Ave.
Gainesville Bowling Center
Chesnut Office Equipment Co.
"COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS"
LAKE CITY, FLA.
"Flowers For All
At Moderate Prices
605 W. Main St. Ph. 1021-W
Florida Gift Shop
Expert Watch Repairing
W. R. Case Knives
Gifts For All Occasions
301 W. Univ. Ave.
Just one small example of what coeducation can do!
Women, four of them, for the first time in University history, are members of the Stude
mural Athletic Council.
They are, seated left to right with Spurgeon Cherry, head of the department: Miss Dor
Bride, Mrs. Mildred Lind, Coach Cherry, Mrs. Anita Wacha and Miss Eugenia Munnerlyn.
Other members, seated left to rig:nt, are: Ielo Brachi, Reece Cooper, Jerry Klein, Bill Mo,
Ansbacher, Sam Price, and John Bliziotes.
THE GAS WELL
Gasoline-Regular 23.9 & Ethyl 25.9
Serving Faculty and Students Since 1938
238 N. 9th ONE BLOCK FROM
Gator Cab Co.
By Trace Mon:tomery ,
"(Un~v' i\ lo05iso00, 1100 at Ohin State, Ii -hasbeend;
;'" woi:ld be in eli.ihle 1j(caause lie had missed spring ":' '
: Eob ly Foague, Phi- Delt varsity basketball player, A.s ...
last vvcAel tied the existing all-time duckpin bawling rec- ke F 's
c.-da : the local alleys. He literally set aley 1? on ,
fire with a blist-ring 14G, and in duckpins that isn't bad. O f.. Series.
The torpin high game l:ill stands at 279, held at the ,T S
'pi sent tin: by four local keglers, including student fr- -.4- re~4oresH sort '
champ, Norwood Hope. "- ..-<,., .-. j -' c '" In lthe first woman's soft
cl:~mpl?, NOr.\vo~d -lope. ball gaie to he played i I.
t! \\ ill haIve to go a long way before lnllini into las. .. .c,. 4 .r-< bll gathe is to be played i f;..
]IIc,'i tolp-inotih so(rtlall pitching as that seen ini the pi'ros- the history of loida U .
( ,.ii iiainlral Iprograml. The first woek pr.:duced tvo ,., r.-, 5* it..iranimrals the Town Teamr- ".-" -
'io-hi tiI'rs, one )iy Pike fiul'ler Tonimy l;ll, a d for the _.-s 4 -'.47-. i sters led by Pitcher Sophia Doug-
S(dllest s ''-y ol' the 0SLiliIumme, Dick Lashley, pitching for lis trounced the Dormitory Dodg- '
the Phli (Cams, was si ii .1 at the entrance to the hall o ers, 12-9, in a game played Tes- -
feInl1v( hen h1is nllo-it effort W\a not enough to stop to -- i' day on Flemming Field.
i.E.I'.'s, ho wonl, -0. To'niny Tlayl:r, the Jackson'ille -- ... The game was a very exciting
indmiller, wvho would rather pitch than cat, and Don one, being tied three times before
( rilii wlerre Lcalthe r i lotes duel of the wok. the rTeamsters scored three runs
o'h l1W'ileli'rs allowdil t :e lit with C irn till(.. evednt.a :. : in the last inning to put the game Picluredl abovo is o
Iillbuto:ihc l hot elit.11tliexeiilice.. The hitting star of th( ill 'h.ih cilny Flill, 1
( i ias Iie Sigma (Clii iiose(d out the Delta Tau Del- e ,'me was Tamster Esther Stan- i hcy i- .
..1, l-0-. I .%.' -- -r. .. ". T ] '. ley, who g'ot three hits, including re, -' -
Wliilte on t1he suljectl., a f'ew words might I said about .. -,.ve .,r .- e homer, offJ of Dorothy Fagan. ,' -''i.e''-. '-
the olfieiatilg at t these gam(c.. I)lD'ing the first w\\eek. .l r.k. --g itcher for the losers aven w .J
,', ning the game, Douglas gave up '
.i'mor compllaints ali protests had been regist ced tha 10 hits while the Teamsters -
duiling tli e entire spring season. IThis is due mainly to the knocked Fagan for 12. f'-' ..'* J
lack of officials rather than those menC who have bee .Leading players in the game in-
ri'nning' the gamncs. If the intramural department i. un- lauded Mildred Lind, Eugenia TThe Uni Ver'sity o0
y11gt ac I Mc l)alr d rti kU1INinneriln, Dorothy Moon, Leila
:lable to supply more than one umpire for some of thle U geon hy Seay and Mary Stafford.' L ates right up front
gaies,' the opposing teams must each furnish base umps. g The game, which was the first has a Gainesville ci
in tlih( heated rivalry such as that accompanying some ofra M ate S I ra ura S in a series to be played every f0r it.
A, le fraterlmity and independent games a close play might Tuesday and Thursday afternoons Just about this tir
\ yell lead to a 11ear cata stlophe. The expected cry babies By Jack Harper on Flemming Field, was attended enthusiast and operator
land uIpll lire biitIers ar. always oil hanid and cause no m1- Big,' llnky Spurgeon Cheiiy i'an into the locker. 1iOil by a large gathering of specta- Shoe Shop, was talking
or l)Ohlelnl It. I (foes seem a1 shame thiat the legitimatio gnd11 begall yanking off his jersey for the last time back Lors. Miss Dorothy McBride, possibility of a skeet
cillaillts calollt be as l ite as t he scor.ing. il 1927 just after leading his Lce'sbuirg ligh Schlool teal member of the staff of the Col- Gainesville with every i
coli laillts ca(lilot be anSd limited sS the Sacorin gll t ti Andl lre cson of JTacsonville. S c1o t 'elege of Physical Education, Health person that would take th
coach Cherry aind his staff are doing everything wih to victo-ry over And]rew Jackson of Jacksonville. It was and Athletics, supervised the game listen.
in l,('il1 power t.o make the galries as smooth as possible, a good fiilale to a high school career. and acted as umpire. lHis enthusiasm finally
}l j oeis f' iy evidtI h ta ore t1 at witli fay o'" ica tinl With the home fans' cheers sLill o[ the right people and in
S it is ringairly in his ars he paused to 946, lo'al ^ gne had ti
pe en wa )ver WOd be more than welcome. listn to visiting Colonel Yon, I P Th City of Gainesville h
University ,of Florida athletic li- W y over the skeet field at the
FIRST OF A SERIES rector, congratulate the new state p County airport from th
champions. and turned it over to Ov
Fob Seahpoo d o.r Floid football F0r Sports Arrives Here ohi .
G "We need our Florida foo1all I ere his crowivd,
at'Or Fo t a I SeasOn ,players at Cainosville," the colo- By Bob, C The university took a
nel said, "and those of ou in- Joe Sherman, newly appointed the building prog-ram is completed of Overby's aggressive
H ad G ln ous M om ent tending to go to college should director of sports publicity, ar- here, this campus will rankwith f da o t tea
d Me. i come to us." rived on the campus this week to: the best in ,the land. I am quite the seioOverby, Larry'sho
V D. Brannon Maybe it was the speech or begin what he hopes will be "a certain that the University of trale snior verb, wh cr
he fist of a si of p erl aps it aas Grady Cowell, then long stay." Florida is on the upgrade in cv- is oissidered stiff co
'rpits is tdle first o e a, series of season, but at the end of the first Gator freshman coach, who had Joe who is 34, homes to the ery respect." he shoot. "The
spt sl maries oln half ida and Tulane wee tied freed the ame and had taken who is 34, comes to the wherever he shoots. "Th
sies on Florida and Tulane were tied, reUnivesity with a fine record be- An interesting sidelight on his sity of Florida skeet tean
.. atei: ttea s teo a.,ait the 6-6. Tul.ane broke away in the an interest in the young left end, hind him. After graduation, from career at ClOmson is the fact that, rated tops in the whole
nd ,lle iie Ieords. All o t second hlf to will. Final score: but in the showers Spurgeon de- Clemson College in 1934, he was while acting in the capacity of and the team should be g
minor orasell as oot i Tulene 27, Florida 13. cided to come to the State Uni- appointed to the publicity staff at sports publicist and later as news of credit for hard work
r hasletball Land baseball will. Ie Miami University's Hurricanes versity. Clemson, where he stayed for 13 director, he saw 113 consecutive spirit. They really wo;
Sfeatured at some time. came to Gainesville for Ho:mecom- That is how Florida got its in- years, working his way up to the games in which the Tigers parti- those boys." The team
Sat aS ing. In this game "Scooter" Grif- tranmural sports director, position of director of the News cipated. For that matter, he didn't who have taken wins from
Florida's Fig'-ting Gator foot- i fin received a Hurricane ppnt and Cherry is well known in state Bureau. miss any as an undergraduate, ton. MacDill soldiers a
'ball team traveled the trying raced 97 yards for a touchdown. scholastic coaching circles. Former While an undergraduate at "Some were good, some were bad," honors with N. A. S., J
road rdf defeat 10 consecutive Once again the opponents' reserve president of the Big 10 Confer- Clemson, Sherman was sports he said. "but I wouldn't have their formation this y
times .in the 1946 season, but the I I. Iit defeated the Gators. Fi- ence, he returned to 6he campus editor of the Clemson "Tiger" and missed a one of them for any- "Bud", Walter Jungmey
year wIs not without its glorious nal score: Florida 13, Miami 20. in 1912 after three years coaching also found time to letter in basket-, thing." my Spicola, John Bidwi
-mcmnents.- The- powerful- Tulane Ran. Down iteels, at Hillsborough High, Tampa. to ball and baseball. Joe was enthusiastic over the and Bob MacE
0-reen Wave had felt the weight Next came the game with the which post he went after achiev- He married a Pensacola girl reception he got here at Florida. Two of the team men
Sof "Briuti'a Williams and the pow- Tarheels of North Carolina. What ing a brilliant record at Dixie and is the father of three children "I was greatly impressed by the winners of skeet titles.
7 er pof the Florida line by half- seemed more a track meet than a County High, Cross City, of the -two girls and one boy. spirit of cooperation and the earn- Jungmeyer has won the
"'time when the score was tied at football game followed and Caro- Suwanee Conference. This is Mr. Sherman's first real est desire of every one to really Skeet Shoot in Jacksonvil
6-6. Harold Griffin electrified the lina walked away with the game, At the University, Cherry trip to Florida, although he has get the University on a prominent state, and Bud Overby,
home-coming crowd by making a 40 to 19. played in three freshmen sports made several'brief stops here be- national basis. I really like the long string of wins, has
97-yard run for pay dirt against he ame of ames followedin 1939-30 and was a regular left fore, once while playing with the place. In fact," he went on'to say, 'the Southeastern Skeet C
-Miami. Two weeks'later the Ga- tors e ee aend in football and star center in Clemson basketball squad. "I would like to stay here in ship, annexed the state
tor motheed all-American the tor et te basketball for three seasons of "Plans are being made to ex- Florida the rest of my life. To put crown in Jacksonville,
Charlie Trippi for a full first-half trdtonl atJakstle. e varsity competition. pand the sports publicity program it briefly," he added, "it looks Trap Shooting Champion
d received a tremendous ova- traditional battle. The Geodgians Cherry was born at Center Hill, here," he said "but it will take like a swell place to work and I is present Jacksonville Si
nd b gi off te field leading Gndefeated n t hAm e nr Leesburg, and te first two a little time to get them going., only hope I am qualified enough champion, as ell as ha
ion ay going off the field leading Gelared ini every major sk eet
Georgia, 7-6, aesvile men throw All-Am earsout of college he spent as Alien Skaggs has done and is do- to stay here."' ered in e y major see
SGeorg6ia, 7-, at hal- time. tan iChn arlie. ppi for m a ore ploss ostmaster of his natal city. He ing a fine publicity job for the has entered in the past I
Thie 1946 football season opened than gains, and lead by a score was a four-sport high school star University, but one man can do In the National Skeet
in, Jacksonville with Florida play- of 7 toh 6 at the half. Here agat r Leesbur and was a member only so much. I hope to be of As many as one thousand per- held last week Bud tied f
ing : i Pare assed to the second half spelled- defeat for f the football tedm which went some assistance to him on gen- sons have been examined with a honors with five others,
SWilliams for the Gators only Florida and Georgia went on to undefeated through the regular eral publicity campaigns until I battery of five two-hour tests and his dad, in the all-gau
score in the closing moments o ilo l li schedule for three consecutive can get organized." a complete report of scores made and finished fourth in th
the contest. Final scoe: Missis- Villanova played Florida under seasons. He was an all-state He said that he was favorably within six hours by the Board of off. I this shoot-off Bu
sippi 13, Florida 7. th player in basketball impressed with the appearance of University Examiners of the Uni- ated his dad by one bird
ehe lights on Florida Field. Touch-teamI25x25
:Held tihe Wave downs came freely for both teams Although successful in high the campus and added thdt "when versity of Florida. score of 25x25. In the sa
The Tulane Green Wave was but Villanova was leading, 27 to did not
Tie. Tulaneschool coaching, Cherry did not
overwhelmingg favorites to defeat 20, when the final gun went off. major in physical education. He
,Fldl the second ga of the Injuries major in physical education. He
Florida in the second gtam of the r ni r- graduated in chemistry with mi- liis i .
*;, Florida then journeyedt^J nors in English and biology.
pa 1.acking reserves and holding nors in English and biology. M:__,
ALTEATIONS se al key players out within- Cherry turned in a spectacular ~ I
ALTERTONSries. Theim opponers ere the record at. Cress City, where he Ir
ALTERATIONS ries. Thfii opponents were the was assistant principal as ell as
,I Wolfpack of North Carolina State. was assistant principal as wetoll as
Beer's Tailors Griffin was the only player to coach and athletic director, dn ,
h dt rcn7yd teacher in English and science. In ,
Mllad--To-Meurd Clothces 'reach pay dirt by racing 75 yards.erence, hel c won
Auburn turned' on the speed in the football and basketball cham- :
421 W. Univ. Ave. the final game to carry home a pionships each of his four years,
.17-to-12 victory, and tacked on two state Class B .
basketball titles as well. At Hills- r ...
borough, in two of his three sea-
sons there, his football teams won
FurnitureCo Lall but one game.
Mutual Furniture Co. LA NA mI arrived man, the director has
three sons. He was a member of
112 E. Mechanic 115 W. U Ave. Florida Blue Key and Phi Kappa i. '
Returning to the University in
Good DISCOUNT For DRASTIC REDUCTION 1942, Chrry was varsity basket-
CASH o, .and director of intramurals. In
'44 and '45 c he was physical in- o
Phne 219 HATS, BAGS & structor for the Army Air Corps i
Unit in training- here and at pres- ,
BATHING SUITS ent directs the expanded intra- ." + ..
neural program. I -- ,7
New Smith Corona Typewriters
RENT A TYPEWRITER
1 Month ......$3.50 3 Months .$8.75
Repairing Cleaning Adjusting
Standard ......$8.50 Portables .....$4.50
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569 WEST MAIN STREET, NORTH
5 THE SUMMER GATOR
. r 3 ? u '.' '
st Girl's Intramurals
,I if. .' ,By Bill Moor
S This week saw some def-
S;, ...a 2- l. e i doit i' rospC.c s fro thle Intl'a-
S-7 i murals chal I olac)i1p in soarl-
':'4 'a ball as pitcher's cduels con-
Linued in the limelight.
*J &.= ,. gaThe Pikes, led by the terrific
fast-ball pitching of Tommy Hill,
on:inued to win and now have a
r record ofl three wins against no
dei eats. In their n g ne with SAe
4 iast Thursday,' the Pikes gained
two iits from S AE -Iurler Buster
ne (f the scenes from the lPike-KAE game Nigels to win 1-0. In this game,
Pi.ke, pithed a no-hit, no-run gaie. Final al e, besi es pitching a no-hit
walie, drove in the winning run for
Ihe victors. In a game Tuesday
Safe Irnoon Hill pitched a one-hit
*t a-' gane to lead the Pikes to a 3-9
victory over tile Kappa Sigs. In
Bst e the only other game in the bracket
S B s ATO came back from their loss to
BY M: L Gay -hA to defeat the Sigma Nus 7-5
ab y..orV, ~'ay'in closely fought contest.
f Floridan lw hIas a skeet team tn hat The KAs pulled the surprise of
vith the best in the country, and it the week by defeating the highly
tizen and Univer-sity dad to thank favored Sigma Chis by the score
of 8 3. The KA pitcher, Rossiter,
ic gave up only four hits and struck
me last year Larry Overby, local skeet out 14 Sigs to gain the victory.
of Bill's Don Crim, pitcher for the losers,
up the Bud finished third in the .410 gave up eight hits and struck out
club for class'. 12 men. The KA win Tuesday puts
interested The skeet field, open from 2 p.m. that team in the lead of the brack-
he time to till dark on Wednesdays and Sun- et with three wins and no defeats,
days, is located at the Alachua having previously defeated the Phi
took hold County Airport on road 7, and Delts 10-5 and the Delta Tau Del-
SOctober, University students and faculty tas 7-3. In the other gain of
heir field. members are cordially invited to iDelt pl a y e d a close game
iad taken attend. Memlbership in the club is Bracket II this week the Phi
Alachua not required. l wiith'the SPEs hut came ouit on
e Ai my Larry feels that for all practical top by a score of 9-8.
erby and uross te local fiel is as good Tw new teams entered into
as any in the state. Even though
advantage the field has been in operation fo histherd bacetas Tt
ness and less than a year, next year's state Chi smiothueeld thdi Bttas 11-1. Pi
n led by shoot will be held in Gainesville on Kappa Phi squeeecd.out a 13-12
son. Says the first week-end in May. With fuictory from the TEPs in a g ame
olds sev- an eye to the future Overby pre- o e s. Te P as a
owns and diets "any member of the Univer- hits coupled with 7 errors while
r petition sity team might win that shoot." the losers hit 9 balls and got by
petio ity team migtches c with 5 errors.
e Univer- High scoring was the feature of
is to tbee T the fourth biac et ad Baptist Un-
countryk T eam ion hit pitcher- Griffin of Wesley
iven a lot F'oundation for hl safeties to x1in
P a esd teai 11-1. In the other game Alachua
member:, In the first gare of Bracket V
n Prince- University of Florida's ROTC an h f r ou t
lnd split nmarksmen finished in seventeenth Buckman B & C started out by
ax, ainee place in the national intercoleg- showing plenty of power: to beat
ear, ne: plae rif e matches in tcompetion Sledd C & G. by the score of 14-0.
ear, are: ateHary Terrell pitched a no-hit
er, Tomn- for the William Randolph Hearst game or the victors while Toip-
ell, Paul trophy, it was announced this le Io the victors hi e Tp-
EIvey. week by the Fiorida District upon let shwed power at the plate, get-
ibers are receipt of the final tabulations ting three hits. including two
Walter from the War Department. homers, for fou times at bat.
Class r Championship ent to the Uni- Play in the All-campus tennis
Classes for the versity of Illinois ith a score of and shuffleboard tournament has
le th ad 7779 out of a possible 10,000. The reached the quarter finals but no
with a Floridians registered a mark of definite information as to the re-
eet Ctub cas, Pa B. Johnson, Robert C. nd 9th
ving fig- Smith Leon E. Koon, Charlees M.
shoot e Shins Williacan be A. Williamsobtained John
Smponths. G. Miller, Charles Poe, Waiter At the beginning of the 1946-47
catches Rice, Edwin P. Stewart, Owen e school year an Air Corps Unit w r,
or f first Williams. Justus Mainor, Spen- added to the ROTC training pro-
including cer Bf. Gilbe or, and Karl H. Bor- gram of the University of Flor-
ae event, cheller. ida.
he shoot- liams,
ime meet e B
At School Swnimminag Pool
Sinclui Health officials of the Univer- a temporary infection such as the
sity called attention this week to common cold.
the health regulations of the Uni- 4. Students with a body rash or
versity Swimming Pool. skin infection rmay not use the
Dr. E. R. Rose, University phys- pool during the course if the in-
Sician, said, regarding the situa- fection.
tion: "Since more people are using 5. There will be no expectorat-
the pool this summer and a great ing in the pool. The scum gutter
deal of building is in progress in should be used for this purpose.
the area, precautions regarding 6. Swimmers must remain on
'. sanitation should be more strictly concrete deck of pool when not in
adhered to, and the students water.
should be more willing to cooper- Dr. Rose closed saying, "If the
ate 100 per cent with the sanitary students don't adhere to these es-
S regulations which are established sential health regulations, there is
for the protection of everyone us- a possibility that the bacteria
ing the pool." count of the pool will rise and
SHygiene Authority Quoted the pool will have to be closed."
In citing one regulation, Dr. -
S Rose quoted from Rosenau's book
on Preventive Medicine and Hy-
giene, saving ."One of the first
essentials in the sanitation of
st -imming pools is to require ary COmpany
shower bath while in the nude Duval Jewelry Company
with liberal use of soap before en-
tering the pool." Dr. Rose added
S the expression that "swimming GIFTS FOR ALL
pools are nothing more nor less F L
than common bath tubs, and I'm OCCASIONS
sure the students would not want
to enter a. bath tub that had been
used by 200 other students that
[had not taken a soap bath." 122 E. Univ. Ave.-Gainesville, Fla.
Dr. Rose emphasized the follow-
ing health regulations pertaining
to the use fo the pool: PORTRAITS
1. All persons are required 1o
take a soa'ip bath before putting IDENT. KODAK, AND
nt Intra- on trunks to enter pool. COMMERCIAL PHOTOS
2. Upon entering and leaving
othy Me- the pool area, the swimmer should
i use the foot bath. E. H BONE
or, Lewis 3. The pool is not to be used by *
San individual during the course of 209 E. Main S. Phone 2086
There is an old saying that goes some-
thing like this: "A lot of people know a
good thing the moment the other fellow
sees it first."
Right here. on this campus- through
the corridors, in student government, in
classrooms-we see the truth in that
Statement. For instance, as you read
these paragraphs, you will say to your-
self that you thought about this long ago,
that it isn't anything new and why we-re
we so late in bringing it to your atten-
Well, we aren't so dumb. We agree
with you that these thoughts have been
in the minds of college students ever since
the first poor soul enrolled. The thought
is this: The thing that is appreciated is
the thing that has been earned.
Now, let's connect this topic with life
here on the campus. An education, first
of all, that is earned is usually a good one,
and far more practical than the one that
someone else earned for you. You will--
find that the courses you have struggled
through yourself, the, ones you have
placed your own thoughts in among the
ideas of the course, are the ones you will
most likely remember. Now, education
is more than can be secured within these
ivy walls. Let's don't forget that Nature
is a university, where more knowledge is
buried than can ever be found in any
school. We could mean human nature,
inner nature, or just plain nature.
In Student Government, the positions
that last week were earned have been
The Peak Is Yet To Cc
When. the University's administration.
places the figure, "9,000," down for the
-expected enrollment in September, it
seems, at first reckoning, that most of the
veterans in the state have .already come
here or gone to other schools, and that
this particular group has already been
well represented here. Neither would it
seem that high school students entering
here would increase the enrollment by
However, national figures in the Unit-
ed States show that a greater number of
students is expected next fall than ever
before in the history of the nation's col-
leges and universities. Advance reports
indicate that the record-breaking enroll-
ment of nearly 2,600,000 will take place
when classes reopen in September.
And most educators predict that the
enrollment peak may not come until 1949
or 1950, when more than 3,000,000 are
expected on the nation's campuses.
In a survey made by the New York
Times, it stated that "for the most part
the colleges have completed their regis-
trati-ni for the 1947-48 term; many, in-
,c.: .. are already requests for 1948." We
learn also that this University has accept-
ed applications for the. 1948 session. "In
Some colleges," the Times report said,
The New Spirits Of ,l
Ni classes tomorrow.o, :Saturday. Th ai
'means a vacation, a little diversioil fIr.r.i
.our twelve jam-packed weeks of study-
Sing. But before we speed away from the
campus to the beaches or to our homes,
let's pause and see what a good blessing
provided us !~~Ith these holidays.
SNaturally, we have to turn our thanks
toward the administration for making the
announcement. And we don't want to
Ssdond too patriotic to suggest that we
should recall some of the spirit of one
hundred and seventy-one years ago.
We moderns have the habit of glorify-
.ing the past and the future for the pur-
pose of-indicting the, present. It seems as
,if every -generation claims that it is living
through terrible times and is always hop-
ing for the return of the "good .old days."
We, somehow, are in that mood. If we
can develop a different spirit out of all
You know, friend, it is fortun-
nate that God has decreed mor-
tality for all men. For if some
of us were exempt from death,
we would within a very few cen-
turies realize the futility of man.
.We would see the youth arise
each generation, full of new
Blood, full of new ideas (new to
them), and full of the will to
bat their brains against a stone
General Hughes was talking
of war last week, Joe.
Humanity wul plug along,
generation after generation,
bathed in blood and sweat and
tears. All this because the peo-
ple will listen and yet pay no
heed. They will wisely nod their
heads while once more measur-
ing a future enemy. This isn't
just America; this is the world.
We're still sending fuel to
It might have to be done all
over again. Remember- the little
rock of Iwo. There wasn't much
,foliage left when the battle was
over. It was all blown to bits,
and all that remained was dus-
ty, dirty, gritty volcanic ash.
Say, Joe, remember when we
sent scrap iron to Japan in the
Remember ('i, i, ."- -. Joe.
General Roosevelt, son of Teddy,
died of battle exhaustion soon
after. You don't get battle ex-
ha.ustion by sipping tea, Joe.
You work hard to die that way.
That Presidiential Commlittee
S12iL.'lirt(Ul .. 'i nlJl) oI : Ii i i lllan.6,
They said war.
What are. you going to do,
Joe? Stay on the bandwagon?
All this goes deeper than trea-
ties and compacts. It goes deep-
er than diplomats and trade
agreement and tariffs. Fo r
while war may begin as an
economic clash, it is finished by
the 'common ranks. It is finish-
ed by Joseph who wants to buy
a drug store, by Jan who wants
undoubtedly appreciated by the winning
candidates. Now that the victory has
earned, the officers have more to earn.
They have a title to earn; they have
things to earn that no one can earn for
them. Nor can they be adequately copied.
Everything that is actually "earned"
adds its mark upon your character. The
"C" that you earned has more of a last-
ing effect on you than the "B" you did
not earn. Earned things stay with you,
and everything that is not earned leaves
you early, usually never to return. One
of the best things to earn is a peace of
To the administration and the teaching
staff, we will say: You should remem-
ber the word "earn;" you should remem-
ber that you aire training men, not teach-
ing subjects. You will have earned a
peace of mind if you can show the results
of your teaching. When someone asks
you if your are teaching "science," or
"math" or "English," you might answer,
with an "earned" statement, that you are
teaching "men,' science, math and Eng-
In the honor code here, if it is pre-
served by each student, the system has
been earned, and yet, in keeping the
"honor as a Florida man," you are earn-
ing a more important factor-_self-gov-
Yes, a person always earn's most foi'
himself, and don't: tell anyone we told
you so. Earn it for yourself.
'"th.e. t...i.. t", ,rf lmications to a' a;ii l_,l':'
space- has run 10.or 15 to one. For ex-
ample, Cornell University received close
to 15,000 applications for admission as
freshmen, and could accommodate, at a
maximum, 1,300." And that isn't thir-
It further stated that high school grad-
uates are clamoring to go to college. "It
is estimated," it said, "that almost 250,-
000 men and women, qualified for college
and eager to enter, were turned away
during the past year.
The Times listed 11 state institutions
which will not admit out-of-state students
this fall, and Florida was among the
group. It also listed 33 state universities
admitting out-of-state students, and three
accepting them on nearly equal terms
with students of their own states.
We will-string along with their Times in
their survey report by Benjamin Fine,,
who stated: "The new ruling (exclud-
ing out-of-state students) may be neces-
sary for the emergency, but it would ap-
pear unwise as long-range policy. The
universities are aware of the dangers that
provincialism may bring to their institu-
tions. The former policy of admitting all
students on the basis of scholastic ability
thl ,:..' .ifi i. i,,i of our tim es; tlih,- -' 11
...,mi: th.I' jii'.t, steady voice 0l s.iin.-.-
perhaps lacking here as well.
We don't mean to say for you to get
out a fife, a flag and an old jalopy and
take off for a week-end playing "Yankee
Doodle Dandy." We still want you to do
the same things, and perhaps, not so
much, the new things. But, why not try
a new spirit in all the things we do ?
We find homes breaking up, because
Nwe see so little of each other. But sup-
pose we find the spirit of "bonds that
bind." Lawsj too, won't make us do the
right thing. The honor system doesn't.
But let us try to find the spirit-perhaps
the spirit of 1776-that makes us want to
do the right thing. We need a fire that
burns in every heart-not necessarily the
cry that "The British-or rather, the ex-
ams-are coming," but a caring that can
keep us at least pulling together.
Official Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainscville, Florida
Editor-in-Chief ........................... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ....................... Jack Harper
Business Manager ....................... Sam Murrell
I' tllilislleL- ever'\ F rii:iy Ilri i ll' dillri ll t" Ille sin liin-L :l1 ilil ('l -
(fr>d(l :Ix s.e condul
po t of'lice :ie (aineilsvilleh, 1':in., under ti le le t of
(Coii res.,s of lMarclh : IS71).
l'I eviliive Elitor. .John Se;anul .\Assoriaile l',ditol -, Alvin l r urt sAs is(ian
editor., IEl in X llilile; Spiorts Iditor. ,. .3 (ily; I iit'mi llli-!;0. Eililor, 111l
I --or;' lMisi" :ilrlillll niieil's Editor. ('er:lill ('iirki.: lie-V\ rie le;diior. l)Dell
Io, '.es; Society 1l-iitor: \ viiA n i Sl'n li aeffel'; II')epirtr. :nid e I':lllire ril-
ers I I' S. Oorlelt, 1liiul I. Hieyes,, \Ialter allirltin. Ioii.s .A Sv>eet, Johli
Hick s. Jolin ('a'rgell, Ilolmllic Anll l leffrt.ri larl ar.i l.os Shirley (Colley.
.lilA (;aiils S orts Wrriters b: Ioli 'larell. Sid Ierrerll. .1. I. raIl nllo .ollil
Assisnilli lln.siiiess xl;ilim er. \Wlt'ler I,. liisliol; ('olle< ci oin l:Mln-
a.-ler,'< l liter .1ilrlin: lka v. 11uia; eir. .lJiimmieni m
Al linll r. Rol, erl t O'n ecrry. ion Aliiie mtli l .Iloln lI. I(Iliaiil;: ( ir'im latioi n
U;ai:i >ger, Iuddy V V>ooiten l Assi' Inl Circulitioni m l;aiilagi'r, Steve IIhcks.
b Letters To The Editor
Ah! At long last we have a newspaper! It is indeed a privilege
to read your weekly efforts after searching futilely through the soul-
ful (self-confessed) pages of last year's version of the Gator for pro.
gressive, unbiased articles and EDITORIALS. You and your staff
are to be congratulated on your work so far this summer. I partic-
ularly like the neat appearance and layout of your paper.
I would also like to suggest that you add a column covering gen-
eral amusements, etc., on the order of the late, ill-fated Campus .Car-
nival. We all regretted the untimely death of one of the few columns
in last year's editions which contained some real enjoyment for the
Good luck and continued success in your future Summer Gators.
Letter From the Editor
Your anonymous letter and article, "Zeke Speaks," was received
and well liked. However, before I publish any of your proposed con-
tributions I would first like to se .you.
I will appreciate your getting, in touch with me as soon as you
By H. G. (Buddy)Davis Turntable Talk
By H. G. (Buddy) DaviS
to be manager of the local So-
viet shoe factory, by Sing Foo
who wants to return to the Chi-
nese rice fields. You don't fight
for tariffs, or embargoes, or
trade agreements. You fight for
security of home and family, for
prestige of government and na-
tion, for yourselves.
Take your pick, Joe. These are
"ordinary times," but what say
we get out of here. This is
where we came in!
By Gerald Clarke
SAE,, Ted Weems, and Rudy Stafford to the best advantage.
Vallee are getting a nice hunk of As for the song--it looks as if it
publicity from the revival of "Vio- may finally go place. Jean Sa
lets" by Mercury. The song was may Jean a-
composed back in 1913 for SAE long's air theme for years now, it's
and was adopted as its official only just. getting the buildup a.
song. Rudy Vallee, then a mem- song needs to become a hit. There
ber of the frat's U. of Maine chap- are other versions forthcoming,
ter,. wrote the verse. Every SAE including one by Sablon which
brother will find himself a song should be worthwhile.
plugger, for the frat has a par- "Peg o' My Heart" is still on
tial interest in the tune. In the the popularity top, especially in
Weemsian arrangement we advise the Vitacoustic version by the
you not to listen too closely, or Harmonicats. An accordion and
you'll note that long passages in two harmonicas are combined in
it are almost note for note the this disking to achieve some un-
same as that other Weems song, usual harmonic and rhythmic of-
"Heartaches." feet. At the same time "Vita" is
Surprising as it may seem, trying to get a start. Cosmo is get-
"Temptation" is still going strong ting out of the biz--bankrupt. Oth-
in Gainesville after weeks of er disc firms are hiding deficits.
prominence. All the record stores Things are pretty to-igh'all over
report that they are selling every the record business and the bigies
copy they can get their hands on. are pretty sure they alone will
Outside of "Temptation" the best survive because of their large cat-
Gainesville sellers are Jo .Staf- alogues of standard and classical
ford's "I'm So Right Tonight" at works.
the Melody Mart. Frankie Lane's "Tallahassee" isn't doing as well
"That's My Desire" at the Sun- nationally but it's going wild in
shine, and at Squire's, "The G'ville with the Bing Crosby-
Freckle Song." This latter is the Andrews Sisters Decca disc pre-
piece with the horribly mis- ferred. Columbia is still doing
punctuated first line which goes, more "Brigarloon" songs with
"She's got freckles on her but; Sinaitra waxing a smooth perform-
she is nice." The Airlane Trio nu.e of "Almost Like Being in
does the song on a Delux disc. Love*" "A Trout, No Doubt" is
which has a certain amount of novel but Kay Kvser makes one
novelty to speak for it at any yonder whether that's an asset.
rate. Capital's Paul Weston version is
"I'm So Right Tonight" is a better. Anyone who like's Ravel's
typical Stafford disc and she does Bolero will find the glossy Co-
it well. On the other face is "Pass- lumbia recording of Khachatu-
ing By" in an arrangement which rinn's Cayne Suite (pronounclie
doesn't show off the song or Miss g.-iy-nuh) just as interesting.
A..: -n's yearbook, The Glome-
rala, \,nl first place in the 1947
Sou then Master Printer's Exhibi-
tion .l goal which ouc present and
fi : rMinole Co.-..ors should try
Lo ;-:ll-. .
Your nose is your best friend.
It'll run till it drops.
She: I've changed my mind.
He: Does it ork any better
First Hubby: My wife tells me
that almost every night she
dreams that she's married to a
millionaire. Second Slave: You're
darn lucky. Mine thinks it in the
NOT FROM US
Three Inonkeys sat in a cocoa-.
Discussing things as they're said
Said one to the others, "Now
listen, you twvo,
Many have said, from this time
That man descended from our
"No monkey ever deserved his
Starved her babies and ruined
And you've never known a moth-
er Ionk ,
To leave her babies with others
iOr to pass them on from one to
Till they scarcely know who is
'And another thing you'll never
A ,monk build a fence 'round a
And let the cocoanuts go to
Forbidding all other monkls a
Why, if I'd 'put a fence around
Starvation would force you to
steal from me.
"Here's another thing a .monk
Go out at night and get on a
Or use a gun or club or knife
To take some other monkey's
Yes, man descended-the ornery
But, brothers, he didn't descend
"What did you think of the ven-
triloquist?" asked the husband
after the vaudeville act. "I didn't
think much of him," replied the
wife, "but the little fellow on his
knee was awfully clever."
-Christian Science Monitor
Only two and one-half weeks to
Teacher (talking about the
dolphin and its habits): "Just
think! A single dolphin will have
two thousand baby dolphins."
Little Girl: "Goodness! And
how many do the married ones
"Mother," inquired the oldest
daughter "just how did Daddy
propose to you?"
"I don't really remember," re-
plied the wise lady, "but I believe
he began by showing me his bank
-Christian Science Monitor
A bored cat and an interested
cat were watching a game of ten-
"You seem very interested in
tennis," said the bored cat,
"It's not that," said the inter-
ested cat, "but my old man's in
Veterans" Corner By Tuit
Uncle Sam has issued a warn- from the branch of the service
ing to those men who have been Former Army personnel should
ovepai o subs e address their request to the ad-
overpaid on subsistence allow- jutant general; Navy personal to
ances (seriously!!) that further the director, bureau of personnel.
assistance will not be forthcom- Q. I have a blue discharge
ing from him. Some 9,862 veter- from theA y. Am I entitled
ans in the Pass-A-Grille regional to any of the benefits under the
area have recevied overpayments. GI Bill?
Repayments may be spread over A. If you have other than an
several months, if requested by honorable discharge, you may
the veteran, J. H. Newton, VA fi- request the Veterans Administra-
nance officer, stated. If you drop tion to review the circumstances
your training, prompt notification under which it was issued. If it is
of the VA will result in less in- found that your discharge was is-
convenience. sued under conditions other than
Usually any mention of insur- dishonorable, you will be eligible
ance guarantees a hasty retreat for benefits under the Service-
from any door or column, but we men's Readjustment Act.
feel that the following item may Q. I divorced my wife on
be of interest to many who have grounds of desertion and would
dropped their GI policies. You may. like to know if she can claim
reinstate your policy by paying part of my pension?
two months premium up until A. The divorce discontinues
Aug. 1, 1917. This may be done the marital relationship and 'your
without the usual physical exam- wife could not successfully claim
nation before Aug. 1, 1947. Re- a portion of your pension unless
member the deadline, without a she successfully contests the di-
physical, Aug. 1, 1947. vorce.
Down in the question and an- The column is designed to clear
swer department we ran across up a few of the small points that
some items that might be of in- sometimes arise. It is not a syn-
terest to some. dictated feature nor is it an at-
SI n a otr o tempt to replace Mary Haworth,
Sl, how cana veteran wrho Dorothy Dix, or any of the other
bas lost his original lischiarge columnists. Any questions that
ge a replacement? you wish to be answered will be
A. He must apply for a certifi- considered by the adviser in the
cate in lieu of the discharge paper West Lounge of Florida Union.
As I See EM
Whep the Florida Legislature Caldwell's plea for more taxa-
adjourned on June 6, the tired and tion.
weary senators and representa- These various incidents that
tivcs made their respective ways took place during the long legis-
back home with the smug feeling lative session may or may not
that they had completed a job have been of special interest to
well done. Well, they completed a University of Florida students.
job. True, the lawmakers appro- One thing that the legislature
propriated millions of much need- failed to do that is of prime inter-
ed dollars for much needed work. est to the students here is this:
Also, they passed a few more When millions of dollars were be-
game laws, debated on a few mole ing appropriated for new build-
county, local, state affairs, stum- ings for the University, why in
bled through a very nasty bribery the name of common sense weren't
scandal, tilen wound up affairs by :dormitories for both men and
refusing to pay heed to Governor women placed first on the list?
The Next Seven Days
'1URS)AY,, July 3-
7-11 p.m. Free movie. Keys of the Kingdom, Auditorium.
FRIDAY, July 4-
Florida. Union closed.
SATURDAY, July 5-
8 noon, Florida Union open.
,SUNDIAY, July (6-
Florida Union closed.
MONDAY, July 7-
5-5:30 p.m., Glee Club, Room 209.
5:30-6:30 p.m., Glee Club, Auditorium.
7-7:30 p.m., Glee Club, Room 209.
7-11 p.n., Florida Union Dancing Class, Roonl 305.
7:30-8:30 p.n., Adelphos Reception, Bryan Lounge.
8-31 p.m., Students' Wives Bridge Club, West Loulgeo.
8:30-9:30 p.m., Adelphos, Room 308.
TUESDAY, July 8-
9:30-10 a.m., Spanish Glee Club, Room 209.
5-6:30 p.m.. Glee Club, Auditorium.
7-11 p.m.. Free movie. Lillian Russell, Auditoriul.
7-9 p.m.. Cavaliers, Room 209.
:30-9:30 p.m., Plant City Club, Room 208.
7:30-9:30 p.m.. Beta Alpha Psi, Room 308.
7:30-11 p.m., Bridge Tournament, Room 305.
VEDI)NESDAY, July 9-
5:30-6:30 p.m., Glee Club. Room 209.
8-10 p.m.. Second Summer Lecture, "Education in the Future of
Florida," by Dr. Edgar L. Morphct.
T11')RS)AY, July 10 -
9:30-10 a.m., Spanish Glee Club. Room 209.
9-6:30 p.n.., Glee Club, Auditorium.
7-9 p.m., Cavaliers, Room 305.
7-11 p.m., Free Movie, Lloyds of London, Auditorium.
IRIDAY, July 11-
5:30-6:30 p.m.. Glee Club, Room 209.
8-10 p.m., Spanish Lecture, Room 305.
9-12 p.m., Second Slummer Dance, New Temporary Recreation
By Morty Freedman
By Elgin White
The legislature, after some twen-
ty years of beating around the
bush, finally decided to make the
University a modern institution
by creating a long-overdue law
which made this school co-educa-
tional. However the lawmakers,
having been forced to give in on
this issue finally, probably decided
that the best way to get back in
the groove of old fashioned stoic-
ism which has prevailed in the
SCapital City for so long, was to
completely, ignore the pressing
problem of dormitories, and let
the newly established co-educa-
tional regime shift for itself. Even
the Board of Control had to make
a special request for approrila-
tions to get co-eduication started.
Last semester's president of the
student body, Harry Parhan,
along with other student body
representatives appeared before
the legislature and presented the
needs of the University. Among
these needs were dorms. Perna-
nent dorms. Well. vou can see
for yourself what was done about
it. We're getting the most moid
ernistic gymnasium in the South.
We're getting a; beautiful ne"'
cafeteria. We will soon have aH
addition to the chemistry build-
ing. But the only thing we got
in the way of dormitories lw
the small, quickly constructed.
temporary units that have b'ee
placed on the outskirts of the can'"
pus, just begging the first hurri"
cane of the evar to test its mettie
on them. Odds are two to one or
Now the Board of Control lha
requested Dr. Tigert to draw "P
plans for two new 500 room dti
mitories for women, said dore's
to be self-liquidating. resident
Tigert stated that large sumsn 0
money will not be available in'
mediately. The new \women0t
dorms will have to be constric't
ed on a self-liquidating program
similar to the one used for tih
construction of Fletcher and Mutr
phree Halls. These d(orintorie,
were constructed on ;a plan s5i"e'
as this becau-ise the state was 0
ill the position to authorize tilhe
amount nec(ssa ry to tolistrlluc
buildings of this typd .
No One Can Earn This For You
ALLIGATOR EDITORS: Tak-
ing a rough survey rof past Alli-
gator editors, we found that some
of them have done o.k. For in-
stance, Charlie Bennett, who was
also president of the student body
while here, has served in the leg
islature since then, won almost ev-
ery medal bu the Congressional in
the Pacific and is currently a can-
didate for the U. S. House of Rep-
resentatives Bill Joubdrt who
as a professor of economics on the
campus was one of the most pop-
ular members of the faculty is
now holding down an important
government job with the Tennes.
see Valley Authority Tom
Leonard, who was a fire-brand in
his days as editor, went with the
Gainesville Sun as City editor, did
time with the Associated Press
and is now in public relations
work John Cotton Brown who
blasted Governor "Gene" Tal-
madge duringthe 1941 Georgia-
Florida game is reputed to have
graduated with what at the time
was the highest average in 25
years. He served in an important
government position during the
war and is now taking a doctor's
degree at an eastern university
S. .this would seem to indicate
that it pays to inject personality
into journalism. These men all had
"live "' Alligators.
OUT ON A LIMB: Otis Bogge,
veteran WRUF sportscaster, may
leave for a new position in the
very near future. A galaxy of
nationally known celebrities, all
natives of Florida may be featured
at Florida's Blue Key October
Homecoming. Included, if plans
work out, will be one of Florida's
favorite actresses ... Gainesville
civic groups may undertake a sur-
vey to find housing for co-eds de-
siring to enroll here in September.
ITEM OF INTEREST:- The new
Florida State University at Tally,
anxious to climb in state prestige,
let one slip the other .day. In an
announcement telling of the ap-
pointment of a new dean of stu-
dent welfare, the news account
built the man*up telling of his ex-
tensive experience, and concluded
with the observation, "he is a
graduate of the University of
POT POURRI: Bill Williams
of Sigma Nu, ROTC big-wig last
year was recently selected for An-
napolis where he is now under-
going the rigors of a first-year
naval academy "plebe' the Uni-
versity now has a top-notch sports
publicity man in the person of Joe
Sherman who has taken over du-
ties here with Publicity Director
Allen Skaggs, who for the past
two years has handled the whole
sports and academic publicity,
served for many year as head of
the Clemson College News Bur-
reau and in 1935 won the Helms
Foundation award as best sports
publicity writer in the nation ...
Students in Dr. Rembert Patrick's
"History of Florida." course now
have a new slant on the meaning
of the words "Ortiz" and "Hiro-
higua:' which appear on either
size of "Mucoza" on the Sledd
archway. It is a remembrance of a
poignant John Smith-Pocohantas-
like-story-of-an Indian girl and
Spanish conquistador of early
Florida history .. Youngest co-
ed on campus, bar none, is the lit-
tle tot aged four or five who ac-
companies her mother to class in
Ag 104 every day at noon. She's
usually well-lbehaved and atten-
tive to the lecture. When she's
bored with the prof's dissertation
she takes to her crayons and
drawing book.. Her mother hlas
no place to leave her during
The Exchange. Post