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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00010
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: November 30, 1945
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00010
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text












Build For




Gator Glory


IC


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesville, Fla., Friday, Nov. 30, 1945
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesville, Fla., Friday, Nov. 30, 1945


Work For A




Greater Fla.


Engineers Co-op Veteran Housing Fund



Plan Resumed Restored By House


After Layoff To Appropriation,

Students To Work
And Attend School Pre .dnt Tia rt Str
^;>^~~sser~ re*~ r pedsiie~rPTfiarsfrf


Baughman Appointed Ne

University Assistant

Business Manager


Is Former


Florida Student Professors Go
.George lF Baughman, former To M meeting In
Washington, D. C. banker and .
University faculty, member, has South Carolina
been appointed assistant business
manager at the University, Dr. Eight Teachers Of
Klein H. Graham, business mana- g c er
ger, anonunced today following Humanities Attend
Board of Control approval.
Baughman, who has just Eight professors of the H
been released from the United cities of the University at
States Navy, where he served the annual meeting of the
as a lieutenant commander Atlantic Modern Language
and executive officer of the ciation at Columbia, South
International Aid Division of lina, last week.
the Bureau of Supplies and Besidese being noted as
Giaham said Baughman would re- participants at this par
,iLease, will assume his duties meeting, t-h e Florida i
t immediately. tors have been regularly ac
In creating the new office of carrying on the work of t
assistant business manager, Dr. organization.
Graham said Baughman would rt- Their contrd ution at
lieve him of many responsibilities latest union included
in the business office brought reading of three research
about by enlargment of the Uni- reading of three research
'i -it program. Dr. Graham pers, reports for two stan
.eh-..i program i Dr. Grahams committees, work on the
to-al his thirty-nih board of the South
bu~m.'.' manager of the Univer- lantic Bulletin (official pi
stty this month, and has the long- cation of the Associat
c.i. t,:'ord from the standpoint of nominating
of any 'one on the staff. ittees, special iivid.ua
Assistant Needed signments, and election to
S .. h of t h e University tional chairmanships.
r: the years from an origi- Offices held at present by
:ul budget of approximately $15,- bers from this campus ar
i001 in 1906 to a budget of over Dr. C. P. Lyons (former
ou,. million dollars today, has in- dent of the Association):
r,..I the responsibilities of the outh A
i,: -, office to the extent that Bulletin.-
an assistant is necessary to aid in Dr. 0. H. Hauptmann: Cc
he -administration of the ac- tee on the Status and Pro
counts. tee on the Status and Pro
c runts of the Humanities.
Baughman, an alumnus of Dr. J. E. Congleton: Bib
.the University, and a native pher of writings by memt
,of Tampa, holds an M.A. de- the Association.
degree from George Washington Dr. H. E. Spivey: Chairr
,,University, and has completed the Standing Committee
,work at the same institution Biliographical Resources f(
,on a Ph.D. degree. He is a search in Southern Literar
I member of the Florida Bar, ture.
I Maryland Bar and District of Dr. T. B. Stroup: Chair
,, Columbia Bar, and has been the Standing Committee
.admitted to practice before the Status and Prormotion of tl
United States Supreme Court. inanities.
S He was formerly connected with Dr. C. E. Mounts: Co
the National Metropoltan Bank man, English section, 1946.
of Washington, D. C. As execu-
tii officer of the International
A,., Division of the Bureau of-Former Editor
Supplies and Accounts, he had
charge of every phase of Lend- Arites Story
JI ease _work and traveled over Story
.0P0,000 miles in all of the 44 mem- F M magazine
her nations of Lend-Lease in his, r magazine
..tour of duty wiEh the Navy.
Baughman's appointment repre- Lt. Homer E Hooks,
sents the second University alum- tioned at Marktredwitz, Gei
rnhi who has been employed in re- with headquarters battalion
c.pnt weeks by the University. Dr. 102nd Infantry Division, ma
H. J. Babers, surgeon, has been Saturday Evening Post v
6amed University resident physi- "Post War Anecdote" pu
cKan in the infirmary to serve with in the November 1,0th issue.
'"V. E. H. Rose, acting director of anecdote, based on his expe:
-ie University student health serv- during the last stages of t
ice. lied advance into Germany,
titled "The Runner's Secret
ALLIGATOR ,STAFF pon."
MEETS MONDAY Hooks, a Clermont boy, w
tor-in-chief of the Alligato


A meeting of all staff hnem-
bers and any persons interest-
ed in filling several open
positions on the Alligator are
urged to be present at a meet-
ing in the basement of Florida
Union Monday at 7:30 p. in.


d

Juman-i
,tended
South
Asso-
Caro-

active
'ticular
nstrue-
;tive in
the or-

this
the
i pa-
nding
edi-
At-
ubli-
ion),
Coin-


The University of Florida campus as seen from the cockpit of a
low-flying biplane.



Advanced RWork Begins On
Trailer Camp


o Be Revive For Veterans
Committees Attack
Program To Pay Housing Problem
Qualified Students
Ground has been cleared and
Reactivation in the near future plans are underway to establish
of the University of Florida's Ad- a trailer camp for veterans in
vanced Reserve Officers Training school who have trailers. The pro-
Course under a modified program,
designed to financially reimburse posed camp will be in the area of
veterans and qualified students for the Woods Products laboratory
their training, was announced re- and the duplicating department.
cently by President John J. Ti- Space will be provided in the
dert.
Plans for the reactivation F the camp for the parking of trailers
advanced ROTC fcr Land Grant and lights, water, and toilet fa-
Colleges and other selected uni- cilities will be available.
versities and schools were recent- Dean R. C. Beaty, chairman of
ly announced by the War Depart- the committee worng on the
ment. It may be several months the committee working on the
before the program can be effect- veteran housing program, said to-
ed at the University, Dr. Tigert day that some veterans have trail-
said. ers and will move into the camp.
Although Dr. Tigert has ex- as soon as it is completed.
plained that the new program Committees from Gator Veter-
is temporary until definite ac- ans and Florida Blue Key are
tion has been taken on com'pul- working on the veteran housing
sory military training, the pro- program for the University and
gram auunaunced by the War plans are to provide low cost
,Uepartlment will in effect mean housing for the 150 married vet-
additional reirnbursenient dur- crans now enrolled in school and
ing training in college in the for many others who will enroll
arao,unt of several hundred dol- in the coming semester.


Sas- lars.
sec- Students qualified for Advanced
Military Training will receive
mem- "monetary allowance in lieu of
e: subsistence equivalent to the cur-
presi- rent value of the garrison ration,
Editor- to be paid m nthly during the pe-
ktlantic riod of enrollment in the advanced
,course less the period of advanced
ommit- camp."
motion Allowances Made


bliogra-
iers of

nan of
on the
or Re-
y Cul-

man of
on the
be -Hu-

-chair-


w sta-
rmany,
of the
ade the
with a
blished
Hooks
riences
he Al-
is en-
t Wea-

as edi-
r dur-


ing the 1942-43 regular session
and majored in journalism. While
on the campus he was a member
of Blue Key, Phi Beta Kappa, and
other organizations and was em-
ployed in the Office of the Direc-
tor of Residence.


Allowances will be paid for a
period ne.t to exceed two calendar
years and "this allowance will be
paid in addition to benefits author-
ized by the GI Bill of Rights."
Qualified veterans will be ad-
mitted to the program and excus-
ed from the two year basic course
if they have served cne year or
nrore in any branch of the armed
Continued on Page Four

Gator Veterans

Back Movement

For Coeducation

Group Now
Totals 260

At a meeting Monday night in
Florida Union in which sixteen
new members were welcomed, the
Gator Veterans unanimously en-
dorsed coeducation.
The veterans' group now num-
bers 260, with a steadily increas-
ing membership expected to con-
tinue.
Nominations for two posts,
those of adjutant and finance of-
ficer, were made due to the resig-
nations of Karryle Householder
because of ill health, and the res-
ignation of Tal Murray from the
University.
Veterans on the campus are
urged to come out at the next
meeting of the organization De-
cember 10 at 7:30 p. m. in the
Florida Union Auditorium.


H OPP NG


. Resumption of the University's
Cooperative Program whereby stu-
dents enrolled in the College of
Engineering combine trailining in
industry with engineering educa-
dion was announced last week by
president John J. Tigert.
Discontinued in 1V42 because of
decreased student enrollmcnit dur-
ing Lue war, cue program is being
umd..ned under a pian whereby
LaiiS 0of WO sludeilLs eacn aiter-
,iaLe acLual work in a lurica in-
uLAUiry witn cIasbroom training in
,igiuceinmg.
utiuler uie program, students
enroiued in tie piain must meet
V etAl1oyukieiit sLta.nlAarU(s ox in-
tiustry ani tile entrance re-
qurements of the university.
'-.i.s.,is of two students eacni
worl' on a oasis whereby one
siotient. is employed in an in-
an.aLrial institution while the
G-ier student is enrolled at the
Uruversity, with the students
ecichangiig places three times
year.
JrT. Tigert outlined advantages
of. the program as: (1) StUudenis
e4ployed in iiuusLry get minorma-
Lion on a problem in tue industrial
plant ana then seek the solution
-,n the classroom; (2) students un-
der the plan bring problems to the
classroom where other students
can share the benefit of the prac-
tical outlook that the cooperative
student has while in the field. This
necessitates that all classroom
Training and laboratory work at
the university be kept up to date;
(3) The plan gives an education-
al opportunity to many students
who couid not otherwise attend
the University to combine their
co-llege training with remunerative
work.
Students are eligible to en-
roll in the cooperative program


who are candidates for an en-
gineering degree and who are
sa.istaciorily enrolled in the Uni-
versity with satisfactory grades.
Between 1936, when tne plan
was inaugurated,. and 1941 when
it was abandoned because of the
war, approximately one hundred
students received training at va-
rious intervals under the pro-
granm.


F-Club Starts

Club For Boys
One of the most ambitious pro-
jects ever initiated on this cam-
pus will be undertaken by the F-
Club in the near future. This will
be the promotion of a Gainesville
Boys' Club for boys of high school
age.
hlie purpose of such a club
would be the establishment of an
extensive outdoor program using
all available resources,-and at the
same time interesting local boys
in the University.
A membership drive centering
around a campfire outing will be
held Thursday. Films of a Flor-
ida. football team will be shown,
and refreshments served. Admis-
sion will consist of a piece of wood
two feet long and three inches
thick.
As most members of the F-Club
are going into- the educational
field, this project is expected to
give them experience which will
be helpful in their future work.


Reporter Interviews Vet

On Campus Honor System


Editor's Note: This is the first
of a series of six interview ar-
tieles concerning the University
of Florida Honor System.

By HERB STALLWORTH
We set out in quest of a typical
University of Florida student, hop-
ing that he or she would be able
to give us good answers to several
good questions on the Honor Sys-
tem here on this campus. We were
very well pleased when we found
Jim York, married vet-freshman,
in his study' room at 335, Section
A, Murphreeville. It appeared a
pleasure for Jim to look up from
the nether regions of C-2 and an-
swer our questions.
When asked for a general state-
ment as to the impression made
upon him by the Honor System,
Jim said:
"I suppose that my first re-
action to such a thing in the Uni-


varsity was much the same popu-
lar reaction evidenced by ordinary
citizens to the local legal system
with its police organization. Of
course when I investigated the
Honor System and was able to
get a better perspective, I found
the Honor Court and Florida men
attempting to instill in new men,
and women, the 'habit' of 'right-
living' on the campus. College life
at its best is artificial from my
point of view. In a sense, college
people are torn away from the
various institutions when they
leave home.
"Each individual, if lie .makes
an adequate social adjustment
here, must almost construct a
new environment. As you prob-
ably did, I have experienced
certain difficulties myself in
P. l Itl. straightened out. Of
course I had help; Hazel, my
Continued on Page Three


Florida Press To

Honor Memory
Of L. E. Vause


'Tree To Be Planted
For Former Student


The Florida Press Association
will plant a tree on the University
campus tomorrow honoring the
memory of L. E. Vause, Jr., a for-
mer member of the association
and university student who was
killed in action over Germany dur-
ing the recent war.
With Edwin A. Menninger, edi-
tor of the Start News and vice
president of the association, as
master of ceremonies, the mem-
orial planting program will be
held at 3:30 p.m. after assembly
at Florida Union.
The tree, an Australian
Flame Bottle tree, will be
placed near Florida Union
building. Meninger will be as-
sisted in the planting by
Charles E. Nelson, superinten-
dent of grounds.
Besides the widow, Mrs. L. E.
Vause, Jr., of Gainesville, mem-
bers of his family who will attend
the ceremony are his father, L. E.
Vause, Sr., publisher of the Wil-
liston Sun and president of the
Florida Press Association, Mrs.
Vause, and their sons Joseph Rob-
ert and John.
Tribute By Tigert
A tribute to the former Air
Forces lieutenant who was lost
when his plane was '-hot down in
Germany, Dec. ;0, 1943, will be
given by Dr. John J. Tigert, presi-
dent of the University, after
which Meninger, who is chairman
of the press association's memor-
ial committee, will deliver the
eulogy.
The Rev. T. W. Carlton, pas-
tor of the First Methodist Church
in. Williston, will opeh the pro-
gram with invocation, and the
Rev. Jack Anderson, pastor of the
First Methodist Church in Gaines-
ville, will give the benediction.
Claude Murphree, F.A.G.O.,
University organist, will back-
ground the ceremony with se-
lections on the Anderson Mem-
orial organ in the University
Auditorium.
Following closing of their con-
vention in Ocala at noon, mem-
Continued on Page Three

Lyceum Council

To Bring Singer

To Campus

Hypnotist Coming
Second Semester


Frances Lehnerts, renowned
mezzo-contralto, will give a con-
cert in the University auditorium
Friday December 7, at 8:15 p.m.
it was announced today by Billy
McReynolds, President of the Ly-
ceum Council, sponsoring organi-
zation.
Widely traveled, Miss Lehn-
erts has sung in oratoria, con-
cert and opera performances
both here and abroad. She has
given command performances
for the Crown Prince and
Princess of Sweden for Jan
Sibelius at his home in Fin-
land.
Important appearances in this
country have been with the New
York Philharmonic and the N. B.
C. and C. B. S. Symphony Orches-
tras. More recently she appeared
with the National Opera Company
of Mexico City.
Dr. Franz Polgar, noted author-
ity on hypnotism, is scheduled to
give a lecture wi i audience parti-
cipation in the auditorium on
February 12, McReynolds also an-
nounced.

AED Initiates

New Members
The Secretary of Alpha Epsilon
Delta, honorary pre-medical fra-
ternity, announced yesterday that
several present pledges of the
Florida chapter will be initiated
at 7 n.m. Monday, December 3, in
Florida Union.
All A. E. D. initiates are in-
vited to attend the showing of a
film on appendectomy at 7 p. m.
eWednesday in the union.


Local Housing Prob!


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A Veterans Administration appropriation of $158,320,000-in-
cluding $6,696,845 for a 1,000-bed NP hospital in or near Gaines-
ville-was on the House floor in Washington today, having been
tentatively restored to a deficiency supply bill late yesterday.
An Associated Press dispatch from Washington said the hos-
pital fund was one of two amendments which went into the bill
over opposition of the House Appropriation Committee. The other
amendment added $24,500,000 for temporary housing for home-
less veterars and their families.
A possible cod:nection of the
n, housing fund with this commun-
ctarry"y was seen in the shortage of
Siiousing for married veterans at-
ostponed By Lending the University of. Florida.
This shortage is expected to get
iorida Players worse.
Roll-Call Useless
To Be Given Both amendments are subject to
To Be Given ^a roll-call count on final passage,
In December but Chairman Cannon (D-Mo) of
the committee said he did not in-
The Thespians of the campus tend to demand one. He explain-
ave thrown themselves whole- ed that few members would care
eartedly into the first three-act to be recorded in opposition to
ay production of the 1945-46 anything for the veterans and it
:hool year.-The curtain time for would be a waste of time.
Uncle Harry," which was suppos- "This is plain demagoguery,"
I to be presented next week, has Cannon told reporters. "It won't
een postponed until Tuesday and help veterans and it won't help the
Wednesday December 11-12. Cur- hospital program, which is a long
in time at 8:15 p. m. range program now being develop-
Rehearsals have beer long 3lid ed. There already has been appro-
ard for the Players, who are priated $84,000,000 for hospitals
eviating from comedy and delv- and the Veterans Administration
g into the more serious vein of doesn't expect its peak load of pa-
.e murder mystery in "Uncle tients until around 1970. There
arry," the story of a presumably is no need to rush this thing
ild mannered man and his two through and upset the entire pro-
sters. gram." ,
From Broadway of the 1941-42 gr e House," he aed "as
.ason, "Uncle Harry" was said off half cocked.,
be one of the best productions gone off half coc
That season. The housing amendment con-
Heading the cast are George templates the use of denmountble
oss, bus, ad. senior and veteran surplus government housing for
ayer from Miami, and Yvonne veterans and their fAmilies. Pro-
ody, Tally graduate vacationing ponents said they are now livnig
ster a year's work on her Mas- in jails, flophouses, garages. chick-
r's Degree in Dramatics at Yale. en coops and on the beaches. Op-
Rounding cut the cast are: Leon ponents declared the housing
cKim, Elliot Heald, Pat -O'Neil, wouldn't be fit for use after: it
ay Noble, Bill Goehring, Emmett was Knocked down, shipped and
olton, Clay Fields, Lloyd Morgan, reassembled.
atricia Whitmore, Betty Lou Local Need Stressed .. -
hristian, I. M. Harden, and Bette Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
abroff. the University of FloridA, recent-
First dress rcnearsas will be held ly reported to the Boardi of Con-
Continued on Page Four trol that housing married veter-
ans and their wives attending the
University of Florida was one of
*ite Picked On the greatest post-war problems the
W hite Picked On University will have to meet.
^~ Ele e It could not be learned imme-
li-SEC Eleven diately whether any of the hous-
Jack White, Florida's big blond ing undeavathe amenfor studentcou-vet-ld
ckle was named on the second erans.
am of the United Press All- The Uriversity is known to 'b
,utheastern football team early considering the possibility of ob-
is week according to news re- training some 26 pre-fabricated
ived here Wednesday. buildings at the Alachua Army
Air Base at Gainesville for such a
White who is a sophomore in,, purpose.
e University College hails from The $158,320,000 item for veter-
aris, Texas, where he was an anshospitals had been stricken
l-state player for two years. He from the deficiency supply bill by
six feet tall and weighs 205. House Appropriations Committee
Dach Tom Lieb calls him the pending further study and pos-
sible use by the Veterans Adminis-
st lineman he has ever coached. tration of surplus Army and Navy
He was the big man in the Ga- hospitals. The requested funds
r line and in most games the provide $23 460,674 for completion
th man in the enemy backfield. of the regular construction pro-
gram proposed for the current fis-
hite blocked some nine punts cal year and $134,859,326 for an
d recovered approximately eight additional hospital construction
mbles during the conference program.
times. He was the game captain The supplementary appropria-
the Tulane game when the Ga- tion of $134,859,326 provides for
construction of 18 new hospitals
rs tied the powerful Green Wave and additions to 20 existing hos-
New Orleans. Had Jack been pitals. Included in the list sub-
th. a winning ball club he would emitted by the Veterans Adminls-
obably have been, one of the out- tration is the new Gainesville neu-
anding linesmen of the country. ropsychiatric hospital and an addi-
-- tion of 53 domiciliary beds to the
existing hospital at Bay Pines,
Fla., at a cost of $442,395.
'.

Bird Club Plans

Trip Tomorrow

'The field expedition of the Biv-
in's Arm Bird Club for the cur-
rent week will start at the east
steps of the Florida Union at Sat-
urday at 1:30 p.m. and culminate
at the Bivin's Arm Bird Sanctu-
ary.
The same territory will be cov-
cred as on November 17, when a
/ ..record-breaking field list of 61
species was posted, it was an-
.. bounced today by Dr. C. E.
Mounts, who will l-e in charge of
,1( h 11'IIITF. the trip.


I


afol











The Florida A qator VOL. 37 NO. 10 Editoria//y Speaking:
Although we're probably poking oar r
EnterLe as second-class matter at the post office at don't k.Ijw a thing about, we would like t
Gainesville, Florida,, under the Act of August 24, 1912 about the inmr:h cussed and discussed Florid
.... .. ........... .. It seems to us that if the Univcsrity's fai
Johnny Walker ............................Editor spend a little more time and energy in sE
Ted Nelson gto l.i'r.ua ani raising money to brin- ti
Tied N on ................... ... Managing Editor 'ilisi mny to br
Joe Pero ..................... Business Manager ttcr ot than' we are facing a regular
...1i iI ovL.i'.t -nt every two years.
S Ig) DTORIIAI, STAIFF Huiors lia'.e been lvng on the campus
Tomn Jarvi, ................ . . Executive Editor c r'. e..c t.uc.i.-ig .af .. .' ome say
Torn Hendero ............... ............ ... .Ass .late lditd r ,e inig ~t yar and some say
Emn et Holto ... .'....... .... ........... Associate Edi'tor ., a L.. ,:a: iaodl by te ij ourd of Co
Sporls .......................... ....... ...... Bill Boyd ,0 io kc u cs w t i L know. (tW e wiIl hazard
Copy Etlt .... .... i.. ....... .. .. ..... ... .. eorge Kowkalel ny : h bc Lack.)


FOR, BY,

loses into something we AND OF:
o submit a few opinions
a football situation.
ir weather boosters would This week Gati
ending promising players their share of disc
hem here, we'd be a lot The projected 1
ry re.urrent "fire Florida bc. combined with
many students wh
s for several weeks con- not large and mna.
Coach ''lrm Lieb won't years.
lie has been reappointed i The planned dr
ntrol. We can't say ... the committee wv
a guess, however, that sate-wide organic
c'ecided on. The


VETERANS

By George Kowkabany
or Loan Fund and the housing shorta-e come up for
:ussion.
loan fund to be spo.-sored by "Gator Vcterans" may
the, Tolbert Fund. The Tolbert fund has helped
.o were in financial difficulty. However the fund is
y be inadequate to care for student needs in future

ive for more funds is still ha:.gino in the air because
working on the plans is still awaiting word from a
nation so that plans for launching the drive can :.e
undertaking as planned is so large that the support


1,EA'l 'T 11 STAFF Wl'hn a hiooutall team has a poor season or just a fair s-ason tl some state-wide organization is esse tial for success.
irateridly ......... ... ...................... ... To.... Edward. as loridla had tins yL.ar, the J:.gical man to blame is the coach. Some- To'l'rt Fund
.rtI .... .. ...... ... .... .... .. . . e ary Mu re i ..nt, 1 .w.vr, is ai.o a superficial view. We don't lieve Loan made from the present Tolbert fund require a minimum .of
L'ltealtre ....... ........ ........... ......... ........ walker (er ,-ch Lib hs ever been given a fair chance that is, a fair red tape and an interest charge just sufficient to take care of han-
dling charges,
hlanc.e in .SoItheasti.ern Conferenue football competition, to build cr..
i't'ORai.Elin eatS Leavine the more mercenary part of our discussion, probably the
a iharmpiins:i:p nean.
ifrb c ni most pressing problem facing married veterans on the campus is the
S lerh (luy, Joan Whltmore, &h b J,*tths" ,Slaleyd T't~ielin, Elliot Why do l .ronin.g ll'.irida high scno:.l athletes gO to ouut-of-state ihous g shortage. A housing committee headed by Deawt R. C. Beatv
SehvIrletfehl(. scho,,ls ? Certainy not because they have a personal antipathy is making efforts to remedy the situation. The problem, consists in
BUSINESS STAFF Lo I'lor'id:l's ca''hes., It seems m.i.re likely that it's because they get providing housing for veterans at rents they can afford to pay. Cer-
,AL r s cl r arshii) offers from the other schools. mainly a married veteran who must subsist on the $75 a month provid-
ASSIlTANT BUSIDISS MAI4AGER .. .. ... CHARLES VICK If the Unive-rsity really wants a championship team, it would ed by the CI Bill of Rights cannot pay rents of 40, 50, or 60 'dollars a
CIRCULATION M.GER .. .... ........ FRED TEMPLE be better to. quit picking on the coaching staff and put out scholar- month.
ADVERTISING MAfNAGED ............. BOB SCHADE ships to match the offers of other SEC schools. Floridoa's not play- The problem is being faced at numerous other universities. The
COLESTION MANAGER ........................ BOB McGOWAN ing in the Ivy League, they're playing in one of the country's tough- University of Missouri for example announced the purchase of a large
est. the SEC. number of trailers for married veterans. The city of St. Louis, is
This will probably raise a howl from those who maintain that Flor- adoptiony a similar plan to. house veterans returning to a city already
tt r C h tt ida is an educational institutOi;- and the hiring of athletes is out of swollen with a large wartime population.
place in such hallowed surrout dings. We also admit that this is an New Vets In February
Do you fi.rd it's, getting a bit nippy these mornings to rise and educational institution. but we'd like to point out that the other teams The housing committee here on the campus is working against time.
shine and make those n ks? The blankets fe pretty good hat we pay don't include the Chicago Bears and Washington Red- n February, the situation if not remedied will be greatly aggravated
shine and make those ne o'cloks? The blankets feel pretty good, skins, yet they manage to find enough scholarship money to hire Flor- by the large influx of new veterans who are expected to enroll then.
don't they, and the call of the classes is pretty dim. particularly when i bystithi co tomfunderoursnosanstillmol es.
cda hboys right 1-ot from under-f our noses and still hold classes We would also like to call your attention to the notice in. the .Orange
it's that tough physics "blue book" you've been dreading. It's plenty Florida can have a good football team and-still 'maintain its schol- and Blue 'bulletin asking all married students interested in low cost
easy to lie in bed and dream some more, but time's a-wastin'. Why not, astic reputation ... .b,"aluse we don't really take seriously the state- housing to register at the desk in Florida Union. Those'who have
take a musical shot-in-the-arm, toss a platter on the turntable. You'll meant that the manner used in procuring football players need affect not yet registered are asked to do so as soon as possible.
find -it's better than a bracing shower to put you in the mood toface the scholastic life of the University.
the campus day. / e say we can have a championship team if we'll quit harping
teabout the e'acwhes, and start hopping on some of these prospective foot-F shn f K e
IfI you dould use some soothing sentimental music to spur your spir- a'l star's who pass up the II. of h '. Ifor more attractive scholarship Of i oS
its While yanking that cashmere pullover into shape, how a':out the lrs. By Wilson Smith
flew Perry Como disc, "Here Comes Heaven Again," .from Perry's new The question is do we really want a ton notch team We say 'ON THE IANE r
movie "Doll Face" (20th Century Fox). It's Perry's piping at Its *.. you're d ii right we do. cThe zero hour approached. As the minutes rushed by, the new re
-cruit glanced about him apprehensively. His comrades stood at their
most mellow and romantic best. The flipover, "Dig You Later (A positio-s firmly, -lancing down only now and then to make certain
I ubba,-Hubba-Hubba)," is a riotous jive session of the double-talk their materials arnd equipment were in perfect order. But they were
with a hilarious satire in its hepeat jargon that will make it a campus veterans of many days on the line while this was his first day. Of
sensatia.o. This terrific disc displays a new, humorous facet in the i l a n. course he had been in the service longer, but the closest he had ever'
Come vocal personality, go to the line was as a runner passing pineapAples to the men in front
as their supply diminished. He remembered his confused impressions


Monroe Records


By Benny Sarnrez


A perfect accompaniment for whipping in and oudt of the shower The basketball team is taking shape rapidly as'Coach Cherry has
is "Let It Snow! Let It Snow! Let It Snow!" This new recording by the best material he has had in three years. The drills this week have
been limited to fundamentals and driblhaing practice.
Vaughn Munroe and His Orchestra has a cozy, fireside warmth in its been limited to fundamentals and drib:ling practice.
VaughnMonroeandHis Orchestra has a cozy, fireside warmth in its The cagers of which the nucleus of the varsity is expected to be
swvilgy Itune and lyrics that wiillstir up the cirelation like a Cannon composed are: Bill Edmiston, Joe Clementi, Bill Lubel, Jim Loomis,
towel. It's companion piece, "When the Sandman Rides the Trail," Bobby Poame, Harry Hobbs, -ete Hartsaw, Angus Williams, Lee Wor-


of that day very clearly now: the noise, the clamoring voices, the
shouts and screams--they all seemed so close to him now.
It had been hardly more than a week after he had served as run-
ner than the captain had taken him aside and explained that one of
the essential men had been badly burned and wouldn't be ale to re-
turn to duty'for several weeks. A replacement had to be found imme-
diately.
"Of course, this isi't your job," his captain had said to him; "so if


s at ing lulaby o wth a cacyappeal for young and old in its ley, and Conrad Delgado. you feel the least bit of reluctance nothing more will be said about
Western slant on the rock-a-bye motif. A smooth tune with a dance- Suarez Wins Three Cushion Billard Tournament it."
able 'eat, it will also be a wide favorite during this winter prom-time. Bennie Suarez surprised billiard enthusiasts by upsetting Oswaldo "What! I feel reluctant? Certainly not!" he thought. But all he
While pushing your heels i to the saddle shoes, the perfect zingy George In the semi-finals of the three cushion billiard tournament. said to the catpain was, "I'm sure I can do it, sir."
musical accompaniment to accelerate your dress-up speed would be the George had previously upset favored Rion, who led all the way in their "Fine," replied his superior, "you'll be relieved of all duties until
new Tommy Dorsey, "At the Fat Man's." It's a red hot jump tune that game until George ran five balls. time for you to go up. See if you can get some pointers from some
really sizzles with rocking rhythm and searing trumpet passage from' In the semi-finals of the straight rail tournament Rion has to play of the men who know how to handle themselves on the line." He had
Charlie Shavers. Buddy Rich has a hectic crescendo on the skins and Rc..ert Biggs while Suarez is to meet Mendez. The finals are expected tried to get some pointers from the men, but it had only served to con-
a gravel voiced vocal, also by Shavers, really wraps up this musical to be played off by Dec. 2. fuse him more. Besides, some of the veterans were frankly skeptical
passage with a torrid tempo that will rouse the dormant blood pres- The pocket billiard tournament is expected to be decided in the of his ability, and, to hi e perfectly truthful, he was a bit dubious of it
sure, starting off the day in fine style. It's platter-nim te, a new ver- semi-final match between Rion and George. himself, now that he hour was at hand.
saon of the ever-popular "Chloe," also packs a musical wallop with its Followi:g are some of the important scores in the three cushion Being relieved of his regular duties had Riven him the opportunity
swampland atmosphere, which will revive i..terest in this sure-fire tournament: George upset Rion, Suarez upset George, and Suarez to study at his leisure the wonderful supply machine he had been a
coasted to victory over Judson Walker. part of. He knew that the marvellous supply system was one of the
Sherrill Sings With Duke main reasons for the outfit's success, and as he studied and observed
Wgoio l a o ad bu i e m he saw why, in.spite of everything, the smooth-running machines kept
While taking a lat look and btsh in the mirror and slipping on supplies 'moving to the line unceasingly. The method by which this
uIiat c, oy n ,-hat couv be more appropriate tha the latest B1 was accomplished was the Stockpile Method. Immediately behind the
oukeTllhge otn? And a ver smooth Duke it is, too. "Come to Baby, t te line great stockpiles of all the necessary supplies were built up. When-
O." The s-ultry voice of Joya Sherrill intones the lyrics against the M U s N 6 5 ever the front line began to run low on any particular item, it was re-
interweaving harmonies of the Duke's solid band of music makers to ,., pPenished before. there was tiny danger of running out. These Stock-
present a tune that i. lops for it's insinuating, suggestive melody. The a -- piles, in turn, were kept filled to their capacity at all times by huge
tune's scitnments Will awaken a kindred chord in many a heart of a production and preparation depots which ran full blast for hours be-
modern gal waiting for her guy, and in the fellow hurrying home at By Alfred W. Hlagan fore the opening of the action.
la.st. Th~ reverse sido, "Tell You What I'm Gonna Do," is a mellow Resuming activity after a brief standstill due to the Thanksgiving Everything was in, readiness. The supplies were prepared and
t'aal-a featuring the smooth orchestral pyrotechnics of the Ellington holidays the -mural football season is in full sway. giving eady. Backed up by every possible aid, it was now up to the men on
Orchestra in a persuasive tue which packs a soUd amount of musical Three games are being playe each afternoon instead of the origi- the line. Throughout the racket of the preparations the men on the
d. nally scheduled our. The late time at which the games begin and line were silent. Now, as the sound subsided somewhat the line was
And hat could be more perfect as you.pack the books under your with the resumption of Eastern Standard Time, darkness usually over- trangely gave. The rocky was quiet, listening. Then he heard it!
arm and start oif for the campus than a chorus or two of "It Might takes the games before their conclusion. In the distance a low, rumbling roar that gradually swelled iulto a
As Well Be Spring." that hit tune from the 20th Century Fox film, Highlight of the week was the game between the Pikes and PKT mighty crescendo of sound. Nearer and nearer it came, closer and
"State Fair." row sweeping the country. Sammy Kaye gives it a fraternities which saw the last nine minutes of play in such complete closer until it was upon him.
hlithe; bounce rendition with a lively lyrical vocal from Billy Wil- darkness that it was necessary for the referee to question whether or The might y overwhelming wave of sound. which struck his ears
liams, who. accents all its .mrlodic charm. And it might as well be not a play had been completed. It became at times necessary for was as if the gates of hell had burst. Now he was in the midst of the
"Sprt winfry winds rotwithstanding, as you pack off for the carn- headlights from a car to be played on the field and the officials lit eig-s not time to think now, only to act. He
put after this musical pre-schblastic breakfast. arette lighters to make their presence known.

Red Seal Best Seller .'
San for him on Octoher 25th when he appeared as soloist with the ,
Best-selling single Red Seal record in summer months (Ni. 11-88481 New York Philharmonic-Symphony, Kapell rested up for his winter en- "
was devoted to .(,se Iturbi's brilliant performance of Chopin's Pola- gagements in the course of a three-week trip back from Australia "
naLse in A Flat, Op. 53, No. 6. The interest in this one, of course, was aboard the British ship "Empire Haig." He'll be heard with the Chi- 4'
inspired by the film biography "A Song to Remember" for which cago, Minneanolis, St. Louis, Philadelphia, Cleveland, San Antonio,
lturbi played the music offscreen, and from which he recorded a Show- Kansas City, Houston and Pitts: urg Symphony Orchestras as well as -."i
piece album (SP-4 for Victor Called "Music to Remember"...The in recital throughout the coun-Try.
same melody in Perry Como's black la :el version for RCA Victor... An additional fillip to his arrival is the appearance on the market
Movies have also been responsible for a .rash of Gershwin recordings of his. first recording on RCA Victor's Red Seal label. For his record
including a reissue of the "Rhapsody in Blue" in a handsome new debut RCA Victor selected Rachmaninoff's celebrated "Prelude in C
Showpiece album (SP-3) by Jesus Maria Sanroma and the Boston Sharp Minor, Opus. 3, No. 2" and "Three Preludes from 'Opus 34" by
T"ops" Orchestra under Arthur Fiedler, and a symphonic arrangement Dimitri Shostakovich (12-inch Red Seal single No. 11-8824). An amaz- .
of the "Porgy and Bess" music arTarged by Robert Russell Bennett ing technician as well as a sensitive artist, Kapell is a welcome addi- '
and played by the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra under Fabien Se- tipn to the roster of RCA Victor kings of of the keyboard, a list which
vltsky (DM-999). Charlie Spivak and his trumpet is starred in a pop includes virtually every top pianist of our time.
'Porgy and Bess" album (SP-6) and Dinah Shore recorded four Ger.'h- Rodgers' Sweetest Score
win favorites in SP-5, including "The Man I Love," "Someone to Watch One of the sweetest scores ever written by Richard Rodgers-he :
Over Me" and "Love Walked In." who was responsible for "A Connecticut Yankee," "Dearest Enemy,"
Kapell Ieaurns "Higher a'd Higher," "The Boys From Syracuse," "Babes In Arms," Larry's wilted collar and billowy shirt are heading him
"On Your Toes," anti a score of other Broadway successes right on straight for the stag line-permanently. You are looking
Just 23 in September, the prodigious pianist William Kapell has re- down to "Oklahoma!"-is the music for the Theatre Guild's smash hit at his first and last partner.
turned from a successful three-month tour of Australia under the aus- production of "Carousel." On two RCA Victor 10-inch records (No.
pices of the Australian Broadcasting Commission. The young Ameri- 10-1174 and 10-1175) the brilliant young mezzo-soprano Nan Merri- Take a tip from Gertrude! Be a smooth dresser as well
can virtuoso appeared in recital and with symphony orchestras in Mel- man, one of the brightest new stars in the musical firmament, makes as a smooth dancer! Wear an Arrow, the shirt with
bourne, Sydney, Adelaide, Brisane and Canberra. Of one of his per- her record debut with the radio and concert baritone Thomas L. Thor- the non-wilting collar and the Mitoga-fit which con-
formances. Australia's foremost music critic, Neville Cardus, of the as, sirging four of the best tunes from the latest Rodgers hit. "If I ors to the lines of your body.
Sydney Morning Herald observed: "I can offer Kapell no rarer praise Loved You" is already a popular classic, despite its youth; the infec- your body.
thri to say I have seldom heard this concerto to better advantage than Lious "June Is Bustin' Out All Over" needs no introduction to. anybody Get your Arrows at your local Arrow dealer. If he
on this occasion...Kapell played the solo part of the piano concerto by who has been exposed to a radio in recent months. Then there is the doesn't have your favorite today, try him again later.
Khatchaturian brilliantly. This was the most commanding exhibition lovely lament, "What's the Use of Wonderin' ", which Miss Merriman
of virtuoso keyboard technique heard-or witnessed in Sydney for years does as a solo with Al Goodman and his orchestra, and the stately, al-
...I cannot imagine a more dazzling performance than his... most hymn-like "You'll Never Walk Alone." There are plenty of re- A RRO W SHIRTS and TIES
This was the most revealing Brahms playing heard in Sydney in my cordings from "Carousel"--and there'll be more before there are less
time." -but none are'more distinguished than these two Red Seal singles UNDERWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS SPORTS SHIRTS
Facing a heavy concert and recital schedule this season,.which-be- made by top-drawer young Victor artists. A" w.


ALEXANDER KNOX CHARLES COBURN
IN
S"WILSON"'


L.K


















"
'a





























Coeducation *

through the smoke and steam ior his companions. They waved en-
couragement to him and turned back to their tasks. They could really
dish it out; could he? His arms had no feeling in them as he forced
them to obey his will. He was hot, he was tired, but he had to go on.
He couldn't stop. Would it never end? Would the replacements ar-
rive? And still he went on. The noise was deafening. His senses had
become so numbed that there was just a dull ringing in hi, 'ears and a
blur before his eyes, and he still went on. His movemein'ts, his ac-
tions, everything was mechanical. Then suddenly, it was over. He
was through. Fi-ished at last. He staggered back to receive the con-
gratulations of the others. It was still noisy i; ack at the, line where
the fresh replacements had taken over, but it was quieter back here
where he was. It was quiet enough to think. So he sat down and
thought He hadn't done so badly after all for his first day on the
line. Here was his captain coming to speak to him, too. He felt a
special kinship for his captain now. His captain was A veteran of
many months on the line.
"Well, how did you'like your first day on the line?" he asked.
"Fine, sir," the recruit exclaimed enthusiastically, "I-can't think
of anything more exciting than work in a cafeteria!"





FLORIDA THEATRE
TODAY AND SATURDAY
LANA TURNER GINGER ROGERS
WALTER PIDGEON VAN JOHNSON
IN
"WEEKEND AT THE WALDORF"

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
FRED MAC MURRAY LYNN BARI
IN
S"CAPTAIN EDDIE"

TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
GARY COOPER MERLE OBERON
IN
'"OWBOY AND THE LADY"

URSDAY THRU SATURDAY
FIR(1K'SINATRA GENE KELLY
KATHRYN GRAYSON i
IN '- "
"ANCHORS AWEIGH"


STATE THEATRE

TODAY AND SATURDAY
SUNSET CARSON
IN
"SANTA FE SADDLEMATES"
DONALD COOK VIRGINIA GREY
"BLONDE RANSOM"
Chapter 12 RAIDERS OF GHOST CITY

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
KIRBY GRANT LOIS COLLIER
"PENTHOUSE RHYTHM"
WILLIAM BENDIX JOAN BLOND LL
"DON JUAN QUILLIGAN"

TUESDAY ONLY .
JEANETTE MacDONALD NELSON EDDY a
IN
"NAUGHTY MARIETTA"

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY









fHi FLORPIbA ALLI(A'IlOR Goinesville, ola., Priday, Nov. M0, 1045

Track Squad Tally-Grams
P rtfiiatesP In


acuiiLy L U11Ll Lnll CLLiLIt$IIL JIlUly iOLiis
o, the Army's Biarritz American
University where four thousand
men and women in uniform are
taking work.
C. G. Phipps, professor of math-
cimatic, and Earl Powers, instruc-
tor in business' administration, are
the former University of Florida
faculty members who are teach-
ing the 250 courses in 38 depart-
ments offered at BAU. Bob Wil-
son and Charles Dell, Gainesville,
who attended the University of
Florida, were among the students
enrolled.


SAE Holds Top

Spot-In Murals
With victories in three events
SAE is in the drivers seat with
602 poI nti in the Intramural race
this year. A close battle for sec-
ond ensues between the PDT's and
the Pikes who show 510 and 506
points respectively.
The official standings are as fol-
lows:
SAE 602
PDT 510
PKA 506
ATO 445
KA 442
PLP 415
SX 372
INT-AMV 319
BTP 320
TEP 316
AGR' -307
PKT 2q9
PGR 245
SPE 242
PKP 236
DTD 228
SN 226
NEWMAN CLUB 151
CP 140
KS 125
CLO 25


Frat Fat


By TOM EDWARDS
This past week-end the residents
of Mortgage Row enjoyed the first
mid-semester holiday in several
years. When Dr. Tigert announced
that the University would take
off the Thanksgiving holiday
everybody immediately made plans
for a big vacation at home, Tally,
or some other place- inhabited by
the fairer sex.
The Delta Taus journeyed to
Miami for a big Thankksgiying
Day party from which they are
still trying to recuperate.
Over at the KA house there was
more serious business over the
holidays. Brothers Bentscher, Mus-
grove, and Burtchell returned Sun-
day night from Atlanta where a
Province Convention was held over
the week-end. Yesterday the local
KA chapter, Beta Zeta, was visit-
ed by the Reverend James Duncan,
the Province commander.
In the past several weeks there
have been quite a few returning
members among the different fra-
ternities:. The Betas'recently wel-
comed ..back their former facul-
ty advisor, Commander George
ulnhrnamn, who has just been ap-
pointed^ 'assistant business man-
ager. At the same time Brother
Ivan DeBlieu, who graduated in
1942, to take up some graduate
work. The Pi Kappa Phis have
been greatly aided with the return
of three former members, Ace
Dunlapu Gregory Camp, and Ned
Letts. -
In the past weeks there have
been several initiations. The Chi
Phis have added Jack Farabee,
Josh Bennett, Dudley Hunt, and
Guy McPherson to their grow-
ing roster. The new-est students
to doa the KA shield are Ed Mc-
Intosh, Don Davidson, and
Charles Lloyd. Dick Pollick is
the i ost recent addition to the
Pi Lnams.
As pledges are the life blood of
-- fraternity there has also been
action along that line. The Betas
have added Jack Weyger, Bill
Middlemus, and Roland Lee to
their pledge class. The AGRs have
pledged Charles and Dick L'Heu-
reux. The Teps have pledged
Bernie Kanner, Don PearIman,
and Herbert Rubin. The Pi Kape
have pledged Frank Stetson; the
Slgma Chis, Glen Fugitt; and the
Pi Lams, Norman Kass,


column is also supposed to be fun- 4. vo t
ny (wianta bet?) so I guess 1 had
better tell a joke.
Joke:


Bang! Bang!
Y.u got me, Pal.
Why don't you fall down if I
got you ?
You didn't get me. You got
me pal.
The beeg Thanksgiving dance
was a success judging from the
number of people knocking me
down on the dance floor. The mu-
sic was supplied by our famous
swing band. I think you people
know haw good they are cause
they played for one of your brawls
last year.
The Sigma Chi's did all right
wh1elln l'ey chose. our Teddy
fHundin for the Sweetheart of
Signia Chi cause she is really
sweetheart nutterial. From the
number of them that were seen
with her this week-end they
must be trying to corner the
market.
Well, the door-bell is ringing
and who knows-it may even be
for me, so I'll leave you with the
thought of the week:
"Do you think hubba hubba will
ever replace the old fashion wolf
'call?"


Nrew DOOKS
In Library
Books of general interest re-
ceived by the Library in the past
two weeks include:
No Greater Love, by Archbishop
Francis J. Spellman. Simplicity
and warm human sympathy go
hand in hand to make this an en-
gaging book about a prelate's im-
pressions of the war.
Try and Stop Me, by Bennett A.
Cerf. This is a collection of anec-
dotes and stories, mostly humor-
ous. It is recommended especially
as a comic relief from the usual
serious fare of the present per-
iod.
Birth of Mischief, by Rafael
Sabatini. SabatIHrs latest deals
with the rise of Prussia, from the
heyday of William I through the
years of his son's 'accession. The
pages gleam with the author's old
fire.
Rockets and Jets, by Herbert S.
Zim, is an attempt to describe the
rockets known to date, and in-
cludes a study of their limitations
and future possibilities.
Rolling Stone, the autobiogra-
phy of Fred Stone, the famous
American comedian and dancer, is
recommended as good escapist
fare.

Writing Club

Meets Tuesday
The Writing Club, a group un-
der Dr. C., E. Mounts interested
in the creative endeavors and
criticisms of students interested
in creative writing, will continue
its weekly meetings with a session
at 7 n m rTuesdav on the third


floor of Language Hall.
The .club has gathered a large
amount of student-created mate-
rial in the past few weeks, sub-
mitting each contribution of a
member to constructive criticism
by all other members present. The
group is of a non-credit nature
and remains open to any persons
interested in this phase of activi-
ty.

JOBS OPEN DURING
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS
'Students interested In jobs
during the Christmas holidays
are asked to apply ibmedlate.
ly at the off leo ofd the assist-
ant dean of students, J. Ed
Price.


CAMPUS SCENE OF UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


raI KT Wa-p a- ...a aBy BAyHIB AIlA WICKHIAM
ross Country uiic y U
^"rOSS COUnlTV Just in caSe y u are wondering
rjust what i the flufft this is per-
Six members of the University in ps had better exp'Ian. JuISL
tack squad will compete in the I ,ceiVed by i calrie.r Jigeon a col-
SIa willcompeteinlthlett 'k iol
Southeastern AAIJ Cross Countr'11mn entitled "Gator Talk" from,
Southeastern AAU Cross Country your fair city. You don't think I'm!
net over a 2.6 mile course at oin.g to si. Lnere and lcr you Iel-
Georgia Tech in Atlanta today, ns t ~ w y t yh, that.
Coach Percy M. Beard, announced Tl .IS 1s ,O, og (d.vi n to Boys
WVednesday,. To\V.wn ny lulli ii pouo stick. It will
The squad left here yesterday ittL> tUtp. t, :oI% you fellows the
morning for Atlanta. Florida run- word about this institution of
iers will score a dual meet with l.,glher yl'earning. Also it is a lu-ra-
Ceorgia Tech in connection with tLiv s urce of black-mail for not
the AAU mee-t. Florida's John ii t, iioong in it the names of
Ford, scheduled to run today, had boys seen here when they were
previously led a field of Tech and .-upp,,sed to be elsewhere.
Florida runners over a 3.7 mile i i, is i our big w~wek-end here.
course in Gainesvillo several Wlho'd liki to go home for
weeks ago. i Taiakisgi\lig whien thlny sit 11;)
..- here in the S,,Uw (all right so
it is only :i tiodlay, don't spoil
Florida M en o, s, ,, at. ...t-
&dor girls play soeor a, nd h1oc-
At Army BAU key. .ad we iutve reaijed tur-
a oy tor i ianksgiving dinnerr.
The University of Florida is Aniay that nuuans there's no
repiesented both on the t teaching fighllt (\.r thw drurlstiek.
fol.. . h,,,.. .. ... ,, l orgot to tell you that this


the life of Eddie Rickenbacker, is
Sa edd H aE lin 9E% given in flashbacks. At the pic-
od d n A I H a' l / ture's outset, an army transport
SLOSen AS j45 /; f with eight men aboard, including
J K LIGIO U5 C a 1 EO Rickenbacker, crashes into the Pa-
A, TIV T SX sweetheart cific. Afloat on life rafts, none
Sof the men expects to be picked
The annual Sweetheart Dance ,oc rog TAURUS EST1 up except Eddie who has always
of the Gamma Theta Chapter of had faith in machines.
,p ( Sigma Chi at tile i '... ., of By TED NELSON Eddie's reveries take him back
Florida, Saturday evening Novem- kicked to a take-off, while a boy, in his
JEWISH be 17, reached a colorful climax The Honor System gets kicked "flying machine," a contraption
With anticipations to be the when the coveted sweetheart cup around more than almost any oth- made from buggy wheels, a big
largest social event of this Fall, for 1945 was presented to pretty er feature of campus life. Quite umbrella, and a board. There fol-
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Miss Teddy Hamlin, member of a few fellows are apt to grunt! lows his meeting with Adelaide
,is planning to travel in mass to the Kappa Delta Sorority of the at this, to repeat the old complaint. Frost, his experiments with car
spend the Channukah week-end Florida State College for Womeni. 'ab too much discuss a motors,, his entry into World War
at the Florida State College for Miss Hamlin, escorted by Fred-I about too much discussion a I, later joining up with the 94th
Women. The actual date of the. die Conkling of Miami, Florida, dry subject. Air Squadron which he made fa-
affair is from Nov. 30 until De- had as her maids-of-honor the two It isn't too nice, either, to re- mous as American ace of aces.
member 2. Lodg'ig for almost sev- runners-up, the Miss Jean Turva- member that there are at least With peace, he comes home and
enty Florida University Hillel ville of Tampa, and Claire Sum- a few serious violators floating starts a new venture, the Eastern
members has already been ar- mer of Vero Beach. The grand en- Air Lines. "Captain Eddie," show-
meniber-s has already been a'- mer' of Vero Beach. Tihe grand aounrid happily at this moment. It ing Sunday and Monday, is a Eur-
ranged by the Tally-Hillel group. trance, made to the beloved, fra- isn't the peeking crowd, the more eg Sunday and Monday, is a Eur-
There has already been worked ternity famous, strains of "The les ekio fciistsm t tka Pictures production released
out a methodical plan for the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," cul- are co miinto the limelight. WeFredthoh 2hMurray, Lynn Bari,
week-end program. Included with- n:inated in front of the traditional are instead, a suddlimappearance FCharlesBiMacoMuray, ThLynom as Mich-
in this program T a one act play sweetheart arch where' Johnny of relatively big-tiad operators toel CharLloyd Nolan, James Mitch-
to be put on by the Tallahassee Sever, president of the Gamna of relatively big-ime opera ell, Lloyd Nolan, James Gleason,
to be put on by the Tallahassee Sever, president of the Gamma keep things merry. Mary Philips, and Spring Bying-
girls, a one act comedy to be pre- Theta Chapter, made the presen-- oy Phlipsd and Spirn Byttio of
sented by the Florida University station. The outstanding indication of ,Er, ,
Hillel Social Committee, and last The main living room where the this develpcent Allig was store. This marized SamuelCowhy Lasso's CowLadyboy
but far from least a semi-formal formal dance was held was decor- in a recent Alligator. This men- Samuel Goldwyn's "Cowboy
hop in honor of men present at ated on the garden motif with ot- i o inof several apple boxes d The Lady," bsseins released
the Women's College. (Are they ted palms placed about the room ot e several l ir, Fim Classics is a e-re-
kidding?) and hundreds of shimmering si- recent weeks cleaning lease of a clever comedy with
Looking back into the history of ver- crosses dangling at various more than the apples. two top screen players, Merle Ob-
this organization; Hillel was heights against tihepo wder b Now an old nemesis, library eron and Gary Cooper. The lady
founded twenty-two years ago on walls. This, withthhe pale blun books, rearn ugly hea. many gets roped Tuesday and Wednes-
the Uinversity of Illinois campus, lighting, created an. ideal "swee eases, required reading books are day Supporting players are Pat-
University College subjects areas
Since then it has steadily expand- heart effect." A gold bracelet represented by only a handul of Todd, and Henry Daven Mbel
ed until today there are 118. col- bearing the Sigma Chi crest was copies On the other hand, hun- Having been whisked away to
leges and universities within its presented by each meniber and copies. othe the h freunt Having been whisked away to
leges iand universities within its presented by each membe and reds of students are frequently hier senator fathers Florida es-
scope. Here at the University of pledge to his date. Approximate- enrolled in these courses. tate t andal b
Florida, Hillel this year has been ly forty-five couples enjoyed the If an eager student were to de-er at e to cape scandal because o
getting back to its pre-war sta- festivities. ide th he could do his reading ub Maryesence at a raided night
ttis with a large and active en- Chaperones for the evening |better outside the library, andlb ry Sr h is completely
rollment, were Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Tlhomp- were to simply' remove the needed bored. Through operationon she
T. E. P., Pilam and the Inde- son and Mr. ancTitrs. Robert ACur.- book without the formality of joins her cook and maid on a blind
pendent groups making up Hillel tis. checking it out, he would be guil- datewith three cowboys, and the
membership are all planning a ty of more than petty larceny. He ads explain three methods to
large and happy week-end to be would be guilty of the more sert- ensnare a man while Mary poses
spent at Tallahassee. FOrida Press ois offense cf depriving some oth- as a maid.
Sstr a resent of the right to complete Mary is paired with strong and
BAPTIST Continue From rage One r s tudent of the right to silent Stretch Willoughby. Stretch
The Gator Bible Class meets bers of the press association will The University, basing its law is suspicious of women, particu-
Sunday morning at 9:45 in the drive to Gainesville to participate .n an honor system, does not larly of Mary as she follows Meth-
lower auditorium of the First in honoring their former member,, maintain guards and lackeys to od No. 1. Whe tragically adinto
-Baptist Church. Students are who was at one time eidtor of his watch every movement of every that she supports. four sis-
urged to attend the Training Un- father's weekly newspaper, The student. A man is free to enter mits that shed k fathers Stretch
.ion at 6:15 p.m. in the lower aud- Williston Sun. and leave buildings, including the tears and a drunken father, Stretch
itorium. Enlisted In 1940 library, without submitting him- is won over.
Games and songs are enjoyed When Vause, Jr., was called to self to an examination every time .
by all in the Fellowship hour that active duty as an officer in the le passes a door.
follows the evening services. Army in 1940, he had completed If we arouse any poohpoohinig
The regular Wednesday Vesper requirements for a degree in jour- at all this moralizing, we re so0-
Services will be held at the Stu- nalism and was studying toward ry. But a couple of hours were
dent House promptly at 7:00 p.m. a degree in law. He was a, mem- spent every day of this past week
-- her of Sigma Delta Chi, profes- explaining to indignant, disap-
LUTHERAN sional journalism fraternity, Pi pointed and forlorn U. C. students i
hurch E F. HelmsKappa Phi, social fraternity, and why they couldn't do their home-
P a stor. S services h eld ev ery S u n T ? ....;A4th ,E-tate-Clu b .. 's"rquI


day in the chapel of the Florida
Union; 9:45 a.m. Bible class, 11
a.m. Divine Worship. This Sun-
day at 6:30 p.m. a social will be
*given by the Young People at 1629
W. Court St. All invited."

ORANGE AND BLUE
BULLETIN POSTED
IN BEATY'S OFFICE
Due to requests of several
fraternities, Dean R. C.
Beaty's office announced yes-
terday that twenty copies of
the Orange' and Blue bulletin
would be deposited there for
interested parties.
The Orange and Blue is
posted each Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday.

Beer's Tailors
Made To Measure Clothes
Alterations
421 W. Univ. Ave.


WELCOME TO


PRIMROSE GRILL
322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices


Luncheon
12 to 2


Dinner
6 to 8


Besides these, and several
colleges in the University, or-
ganizations that will be repre-
sented are the Gator Veter-
ans, an organized group of'
veterans attending the Uni-
versity, Florida Alumni Asso-
ciation, the R.O.T.C., the
American Legion, and Veter-
ans of Foreign Wars.
Friends who knew him during
his five years residence in Gainces-
ville are invited to attend the pro-
gram.


N.W.LAUNDRY

DRY CLEANING

614 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 257



OUR BRANCH OFFICE

1910 W. University Ave.



or



SEE HERBERT WILLIAMS

Our University Driver


Approve


plied, "Though I am sure that the
philosophy is not perfect, I believe
it to be as adequate as any sys-
tem that could be woven into the


texture of the student life. It is
an attempt to further the develop-
ment in the student of a basic
concept in social life, that of hon-
or. If it proves to be even nearly
sufficient in helping young indi-
viduals form a socially useful char-
acter, then it has my stamp of
approval."
Jim was then asked if hie con-
sidered the Honor System sue-
cessful in the University, and
to this he answered, "I feet sat-
isfied that it norks. ,During ex-
aminations I have been con-
scious of the absence 'of proctors
and the absence of cheating.
There probably is some cheat-
ing going onr in the exams, but
my explanation for that lies in
my firm belief that the Honor
Code has not yet reached, in a
sufficient manner, sonice stu-
dents.
"After all, that, to my notion,
is the crux of the problem of the
Honor System, and I notice that
Jerry Basset and Harry Parham
have a program especially design-
ed for that purpose-to bring the
machinery and functions of the
system to every student possible.
As for stealing and passing bad
checks, I don't 'have any knowl-
edge of such going on. There may
be stealing, but if there is, the
Honor System will eventually
reach it and the proper adjust-
ment will be made."
We thanked Jim York and walk-
ed away, satisfied that he was not
one of those who sneer at Florida's
most cherished tradition.

AGRICULTURE CLUB
HOLDS MEETING
The meeting of the Agriculture
Club last week was hailed as one
of the most diversified of the year.
It included musical selections
played by several members and
talks by all members present as
to their plans for the future.
Preparation was evidently being
made for fields of work ranging
from teaching and extension serv-
ice to farming and citrus produc-
tion.


ngel Field



ed C.A.A. Flight School


for


S O L (license)




PRIVATE


Instructors 'rating'




INSTRUMENT


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Any Course of Instruction Financed


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CALL 2259


CARLETON TO '1%
AT BOOl-F: ORI'M
'The lniItnirsit3 librLry will
spl)onsor a hok 'forurim ThI--
day, Dee. 13, in the Florida
Union. The forum will feature
a lecture by Professor William
G. Carleton on books dealing
with international relations.
More information was ex-
pected to be forthcoming from
the library staff soon.


I


paslPwslPaPlsl ~,,, --rrr


'o,


II ~ ~e~r .1 -I i II I~__ _


f


Reporters

STLA1E) .wife; has had uite an intel-
.igible intlueiince in my making
a proper ad.justient. But you
ily Donald Walker see, the enmiranment here is
On this "Wee:<--End At the Wal- iLa(lee up for the most part of
aorf," we are chiefly concerned activity in the class-roon, the
with the affairs of a movie star, fraternity houses or the dorms,
Irene Malvern (Ginger Rogers); anl in a new sort of relation-
a war correspondent, Chip Collyer ship with the tolks back home.
(Walter Pidgeon); a stenographer, "The lequate adjustment can,
Buny Smith (Lana Turner)'; and in so me cas-s, :e made without
an air force captain, james Hol- the help of any organized force.
nlis (Van Johnson). Jl-n the other hand, most of us
need assistance in orienting iour-
Others who have a part in the selves. Since here we are not in-
happenings during this week-end hibited from doing certain things'
at the Waldorf include Randy by old friendships and family ties,
Morton (Robert Benchley), gos- many of us would be pushed or
sip columnist; Martin X. Edley pulled into dishonorable circum-
(Edward Arnold), a would-be stances sometimes. Contrary to
swindler; the Bey of Aribajan popular holief, I do not consider
(George Zucco), Edley's intended it an insult to my fellow man to
victim; Cynthia Drew (Phyllis infer that we are in many ways
Thaxter), a worried prospective frail, and that we definitely do
ride; Oliver Webson (Keenan nced' the sort cf institutionalized
Wynn), an inexperienced reporter; habits and traditions being prom-
Henry Burton (Leon Ames), the ulgated by those who are respon-
movie star's producer, and Anna sible for the maintenance of S
(Rosemary DeCamp), her maid. honor atmosphere' here on this
"''Waldorf," an M-G-M movie, campus."
will be at the Florida today and When asked if he thought the
tomorrow. In addition to the cast, Honor Code fair to the studg and
the film features Lina Romay if the general philosophy o the
with Xavier Cugat and orchestra. Honor System was adequate in its
MacMurray Plays Rickenbacker cfforc to develop an ideal social
"Captain Eddie," the story of condition on the campus, York re-


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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesville, Fla., Friday, Nov. 30, 1945


SThe Teachers' College building, otherwise known as ePabody Hall, center of Sigma Tau and other en-
gineering groups.


Gators Defeated 12-0 By


Little Creek Amphibious
Florida Outplays


Navy Team

Before some 7,000 s-. ,"'rir<. fans
at..Foreman Field ,u I f folk, 'Ta.,
the'; Fighting Gr-oLS %,sed their
1945 season, fal. i ."victim to the
strong Little Creek .Am t'ibious
eleven by the -Ore of 12-0 last
Saturday afternoujn.
The Gators, who were supposed
to be stomped by some five or six
tallies, won the hearts of the fans
from the start with their scrappy
and alert play. With the excep-
tion of some bad breaks, the Ga-
tors were the superior team on
the field.
This was indicated .by the first
downsand the total yardage gain-
ed, by both teams. The Floridians
made 13 'first d6wns to nine for
the winners and they rolled up
289 yards rushing to 157 for the
Navy boys.
Playing outstanding ball for the
Gators were Bruce Martin, fresh-
man guard, and Jack White, stel-
lar. Gator tackle. Both of these
boys were headaches for the op-
position all afternoon as they
broke through and spilled the ball
carrier often.
Once during the game the Ga-
tors drove down to' the Navy 15
with Weldon Wright and Fred Ho-
gan doing the lugging. At this
point the Gator attack bogged
down and the hosts took the ball
on downs.
The first Little Creek tally came
when Bill Gilmartin, trying to
punt, was caught with the ball
and hauled down on the Gator 26..
Johnston, Navy star back, skirted
end for 20 yards on the next play.
It then took the Amphibs four
plays to put the ball through the
stubborn Gator forward wall.
In the last period the Amphibs
started rolling for another tally
when Stetler broke loose for 46
yards to the Gator 29. Johnston
and Stetler then alternated in car-
rying the ball down to the Saurian
seven where Stetler cracked the
line for the score.
The Gators tried 16 aerials and
connected with four, with the
Navy boys trying 11 and' connect-
ing with four. Florida received
75 yards in penalties and the Am-
phibs were set back 15 by the
officials.
Starting line-ups for the game:
JFlk.rida Little Creek
Mooney LE Richards
White LT Taylor
,Martin LG Steikel
Gilbert C Steigmer
Miller RG Williams
Sapp RT Saari
Chesser RE Chase
Williams QB Lynn
Occhiuzzi HB Johnston
Wright HB Moran
Gilmartin FB Stetler
Score by periods:
1 2 3 4
Florida ......... .0 0 0 0-1 0
Little Creek ..... 0 6 0 6-12
Subs: Fla., Carter, Hogan, Van-
"gelas, Dupree, Sklodowski, Brace-
",well, Dingman, Scarborough, Kris-
tin, Pharr, Kuss, 'Odham, Hobbs,
.Vaughn.


Murray Resigns

From Office
Tal Murray, student body secre-
tary-treasurer elected last Sep-
tember, resigned last week from
the University because of poor
health.
Murray, a student in the College
:of Law, was active in several or-
Sganizations, including the Florida
'Players, WRUF, and the Gator
'Veterans.
Developments expected this
i'week are an election by the stu-
dehnt senate of one of its members
to finish Murray's term, and ap-
pointment of one new member of
"the-senate by President Bill Col-
son, .I


Karney Makes

Seminole Staff

Appointments
Appointments to the business
staff of the 1945-46 Seminole
were anonunced this week by Lig-
gett Karney, business manager.
Those named were: Edgar Da-
vis, Al 'Sheehan, assistant business
managers; Donald 0. Hartwell,
advertising manager; Jim Billings,
Bob McGowan, assistant advertis-
ing managers; Bill Moor, Burton
Oliver, Bob Johnson, George Gil-
lisple, bookkeeping staff; A.
Vance Morgan, H. L. Harris,
James D. Camp, circulation staff;
Jack Fountain, R. W. Stults,
George Croy, Jack Nooney, Mel-
vin Williams, William H. Byrd,
Jack S. Barton, 0. Edgar Williams
Jr., Wally Pritchett, business staff
assistants.
The drive to obtain advertising

from fraternities and campus or-
'ganizations wTlY geT under way im-
mediately Karney said.


Dorm Sections

Contribute To

War Fund Drive
Twenty-two Residence Halls
sections, contributed a total of
$116.15 to the National War Fund
in the drive just ended. Eleven of
the thirty-three sections in use
were not surveyed for the fund
as the student monitors had not
been appointed at the time the
drive was made.
Top. honors for contributions go
to Thomas E., Ken Mayse, moni-
tor, and Fletcher E, Don Matatics,
monitor, where contributions were
100 per cent. Largest single con-
tribution cane from Pat Cleve-
land's Fletcher D, where seventeen
residents contributed one dollar
each to the fund.
Monitors' reports indicated that
more than fifty percent of the res-
idents of each section had already
contributed to some other agency
collecting for the fund.


HalfwayMark

Of Bond Sales

Is In Sight
With the close of business yes,
terday, Gainesville was creeping
toward the half-way mark in the
Victory Loan Drive with a net
total of $139,507.50 or 43 per cent
cf the $320,000 goal.
In the city, the Cosmos Club
still held first place with a net
of $4,181.25, a goal of $2,000, and
a percentage of 209.
Other clubs going over their
goal were the Junior Welfare
League with the goal of $3,000, a
total of $5,900 and a percentage
of 197; the Eastern Star, with a
goal of $5,000, a net of $6,286.50
and a percentage of 12'5; and the
B'Nai B'rith with a $15,000 goal,
a $17,206.25 net, and a 114 per-
centage.
The county eased up to a net
total of $255,591.75 or 40 per cent
of its $639,000 goal.


Registrar's Office
Ask Addresses
Be Reported
A plea was made this week by
the registrar's office for all stu-
dents who have moved since their
registration to call by that office
and leave their new address.
It is important that all students
comply so that they jnay be reach-
ed in the event of an emergency
it was pointed out.


LOS PICAROS
MEETS TONIGHT
Los Picaros de Quevedo,
Spanish honorary fraternity
will meet tonight at 7:30 p. m.
in room 305 of Florida Union.
Members and pledges are urg-
ed to attend. Plans for the
Initiation Dance and other im-
portant maters will be dis-
cussed.


Murphree Plans

Recital Sunday
Resuming his Sunday afternoon
organ recitals, Claude Murphree,
University organTst, will present
a group of varied selections Sun-
day at 4 p.m. in the University
auditorium.
Students and friends are invited
to attend and hear:
0 God Our Help mh Ages Past,
Diggle. I
Diggle; Andante (Buck, Grand
Chorus (Salome); Easter Flowers,
Mailly; Canon in B Minor, Schu-
mann; Fantasy on "Pilgrims"
Frost; Pastorale, Jongen; Caprice,
Guilmant; Fantasy on American
Tuns, Diggle; The First Noel, Dig-
gle; Sunset Reverie, Bunnett; Fi-
nale Jubilante, Lemmens.


ROTC
Continued From Page One
forces. Veterans who served six
months will be excused from one
year of the basic course.
Although the University has
retained its two year basic
ROTC course for all students
during the war years, the ad-
vanced course was discontinued
early in the war 'when such
training was supplemented with
the Officers Training Schools of
the Army.
Qualifies For 'Comimission
Under the advanced course qual-
ified students can take Army
training that will qualify them
for a reserve commission in the
Army as a second lieutenant. The
University will be assigned a defi-
nite quota for the advanced course,
probably between 300 and 400, Dr.
Tigert said.
Qualifications for the advanc-
ed course provide that no appli-
cant will be admitted to the
advanced course who is less
than 19 years of age or more
than 26. Physical standards for
admission have been set by the
Army, but due allowance will be
made for corrective physical de-
fects, Dr. Tigert explained.
Enrolled members in the course
will be exempt from registration,
instruction, and training under the
Selective Service Act. Selection of
the students to be trained in the
course will be made by the heads
of the institutions offering the pro-
gram together with the military
professors. Students in the ad-
vanced course will wear an officer
type uniform.
President Tigert said that some
ROTC equipment had been sent
back to the University, and other
equipment taken by the Army at
the outbreak of the war would be
returned as Army needs for it di-
minished.



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Florida's football team which finished the season last week


45 Candidates Turn Out

For Basketball Practice

One Letterman
Back This Season R A D IO
FRIDAY
Approximately 45 boys answer- 6:00-Sign On
601-Music by Langworth
ed Coach Sput'geon Cherry's call 6:15-Early Bird Reporter
for the first practice session of 6:30-Reveille
7:15-Mustard and Gravy
basketball for the 1945-46 season 7:30-Aye Pickup
this week. Among this number 7:45--Febrew Christian Hour
there is only one returning letter- 8:05-Clockwatcher
man, Bill Edminston of Vencie, 8:55-News
Fa 9:00-Churches of Christ
Fla. 9:15--Hour With "the Masters
The Gators who last year won 9:55-Today
S s h a 10:00-News for Women (M)
nine games and lost nine will be 10:15-Excursions in Science
playing a tough schedule for an 10:30-Fun With Music (M)
1100-Cecil Brown (M)
inexperienced bunch of lads. With 11:15-Luncheon Dance Melodies
many veterans of the court re- 11:55-News
12:00-William Lang (M)
turning to the other colleges in 12:15-Florida Farm Hour
the Conference and with none en- 12:55-News
rolled here to date it looks like a 1:5-Vriat Musical Parade (M)
tough season for the Gators. 1:55-News
2:00-Cedric Foster (M)
Coach Cherry has hopes of some 2:15-Jane Cowl (M)
of the boys who played on the 2:25-Cliff Edwards (M)
flashy 1942 Gator quintet return- 23:00-Griffin Reporting a Day (M)
ing at the opening of the second 3:15-victory Matinee (M)
semester. 3:30-P. M. Pickup
s em te 4:00-Erskine Johnson irn Hollywood
The Gator five last year (M)
finished the S o u theastern 4:1530-Johnson Family H(M)
Conference in fourth place 4:30--Mutual Melody Hour (M)
Conference in fourth place
and then played the Kentucky Senate M minutes
five, the loop champs, in the Senate M minutes
first game of the tournament OCTOBER 18, 1945
held in Louisville. After lead- The meeting was called to order
ing the boys from the Moun- by President of the Student Body
tain state for the first half Colson. The roll call was made
the height of the loop winners with Senators Curry and Sheehan
began to tell as the Gators absent without excuse. The min-
came out on the short end of utes of the meeting of October
a 52-38 score. Another big 4, were read and approved. The
feather in the cap of the Ga- budgets of the organizations were
tor five last year was their approved with the exception of the
double wins over the Univer- Band and Symphony Orchestra
sity of Georgia, and Auburn. and the Pep Club which were re-
Cherry who is coaching the Ga- turned because of mistakes. The
tor five for his third year was well requisitions submitted were also
pleased with the 'turn out for the approved. Senator Ribbons re-
first practices. 'When asked who ported oil the ill janitor who was
his best prospects were Cherry re- employed in Peabody Hall-fur-
plied, "I have no idea who will be other investigation is necessary by
the regulars as I have seen few the Welfare Committee. Senator
of the boys in action. We have Ford was appointed chairman of
shot a few goals and that it all the Football Tag Committee. Pres.
I have seen the boys do. Some of Colson discussed the National
the boys played lots of ball in War Fund Drive. Secretary Tal
high school, but that alone does urray told the Senate that the
not get them a place on this Murray told the Senate that the
team." Soda Fountain will be opened for
business at night in the near fu-
ture because of student demand.
The U. S. S. Missouri has nine A motion to adjourn was approved
and a half acres of deck space and and seconded. Next meeting No-
compares in size with an 18-story vember 1, 1945. Meeting was
'building, seven of the stories, or adjourned by Pres. Colson.
decks, being under water. Four Respectfully submitted,
hundred thousand pounds of paint TAL MURRAY,
are required to cover her. Secretary-Treasurer.

Nlow, You Can Enjoy Your


7 to 10:30 a.m. Except Sunday

at the Campus Canteen

FOR LIGHT EATERS:

No. 1-1 egg, grits, toast, coffee 30c

FOR HEAVY EATERS:

No. 4-2 eggs, grits, ham, bacon

or sausage, toast, coffee ... 50c

IF YOU GO FOR HOT CAKES:

2 Hot Cakes, coffee ....... 25c

3 Hot Cakes, ham, bacon or

sausage, coffee .. 45c

Still the Best

HAMBURGERS
in Gainesville

Drinks, Candy Bars, Cigarettes, Magazines,
Sundries


CAMPUS CANTEEN
Millard Forehand Jack Zierjack
1866 W. University


..t.' A '. .e t th .... e 1 :.
against an Amphib team that took the long end of a 12-0 count.


kets are unable to use them on
Association Fine Arts To M eet the new date will see the party
ufromwhom the purchase was
M onday; Interesting Program made, the money will be refund-
The meeting Moncay of the ciation.
Gainesville Fine Arts Association, Mrs. M. D. Cody, president, will
at 3:30 o'clock in the lounge of preside over the meeting Monday ./.
Wesley Foundation on West Uni- and urges a full attendance. Offi-
versity Ave., will feature election cers' will be elected during a
of officers and a demonstration of brief business session. The nomi-
work by the children of the fifth nating committee is composed of
iand sixth grades of the P. K. Mrs. M. D. Anderson, chairman,
SYonge Laboratory School. Mrs. E. D. Hinckley and Mrs. T.
\ Art work in the Yonge School C. Bigham.
is under direction of Mrs. Jean O.
Mitchell. The fifth grade, Mrs. P
Jean Piper Tison teacher, is this Florida Players
year making Christmas cards and Continued From Iage One
menu covers in block printing for o F ege Oe
the Junior Red Cross. Children Mcnday.
are also doing weaving on hand Professor- Roy E. Tew, director, THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH
looms. Their work will be shown asks that all studentss interested
to the Fine Arts Association. in earning points toward member-
The sixth grade children, Mrs. ship in Florida, Players in prod'u.c- WINNER OF 10 a
W. D. Stevens teacher, have used tion work contact him in Peabody
as a basis for their art motifs the Hall. This work consists of behind- WORLD'S FAIR
work they have had in science, the-scenes-work, ushering, ticket-
They are using the trees, plants, selling, etc. GRAND PRIZES, 's
vegetables, and birds that they
have studied in science, and have PLAY POSTPONED TO 2 8 G 0 L D M E D A L S
made stencils, painted pictures, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14
and noxt'are blueprinting. They "The Imaginary Invalid," which AND M MORE HONORS
are using some of their stencils was to be presented by the seniors
on kerchiefs, luncheon sets and of the P. K. Yonge Laboratory FOR ACCURACY THAN
other things for their own use. School tomorrow night, has been ANY OTHER TIMEPiECE \\
The demonstration of this work postponed to Friday, Dec. 14.
will no doubt prove very interest- Announcement is made that if
ing to members of the Arts Asso- persons who have purchased tic-


HAS FOOTBALL LOST ITS KIC
Knute Rockne said, "Give me a good, reli
able punter, and I won't worry about m:
offense." Can't today's football players kick'
Why is Lou Little a little sad? Maybe he
remembers -when guys really could boot the)
pigskin-17 field goals in one game! A 63-
yard drop kick for a field goal! 97 points,
scored by a player who was never officially'
in the game! Only 3 field goals missed in
two years of college football! How does
today stack up? Read this true.
sports thriller.... I a


N_______


I


LFr




r


"YOU WILL BE SORRY,
A CAPTAIN KIRILSKI"
Iskandar swallowed hard
-he had eaten that
accursed bacon. Then he
stood there, staring, smil-
ing. That was before
Joan McNaughton was
kidnapped, before Ma-
jor Yeats-Brown, of the,
famous Bengal Lancers,
went up into those
death-packed hills. In his
last true story before he
died, Achmed Abdullah, one
of the best adventure story
spinners of all time, tells a grip-
ping tale of mystery, and tall
men with cruel smiles, in India's
)Khyber Pass. Read this great true
book-length feature .

Flames on the Border
by Copt. Achmod Abdullah


WANT YOUR OWN BUSINESS?
You can start it for peanuts, says*
Minnesota's Stubborn Swede. He par.
played a S6 a week failure into a
87,500,000 a year success in 11 years.
"Money's all around you, sitting and
wistfully waiting to fall in love with
your idea"-lithat's what he says. It makes
sense, in this latest of the popular true\
Adventures in Business .

Farmer's Friend
by Charges Samuels


Watch for the January
on sale December 12, featuring
one of the greatest stories of
this war or any war_"Pappy"
Boyington's Own Story!


ither-Socking Tales
by Gordon M. Atkini


I HALFF FISH, HALF NUTS,
THEY CALLED 'EM
You never heard much about
the UDT till after the Japs sur-
rendered, did you? They were the
.boys who "fought the war in swim
runks." Their story was one of our
Navy's top secrets. Now it's out-told from the
inside out-in the true exclusive ..

17 Seconds to Live
by Commander Harold B. Say, USNB


Sim Webb did jump,
but Casey Jones
didn't. He rode to
glory on old 382. You've
sung the song about him. The song is wrong,
you know. Set yourself straight on history's
most famous "hoghead"--here's the true,
low-down...1


John Luther Jones Was -a BIave Eiilineer
by William Burke

Besides! A-a-ah, man!
Another Petty Girl each month in

... and only f W
'dI An original Petty drawing


Read ffe,
the man's magazine
Get your December TRUE
at your newsstand now


iram"O


Yl~slb