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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00028
 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: September 27, 1946
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: UF00028291:00028
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text












e, N
Volume 1, No. 1


UNIVERSITY CF FLCRIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLA.


Last Year Dogs -
This Year Ants
Last year it was dogs this
year it's ants. To say that the
campus is crawling with them is
an understatement. The fact
re-rains that Sll(d Hall, arch-
ways and all, is four feet away
from its site of last June-and
is losing ground steadily.
Old records show that in days
gone by dogs outnumbered stu-
dents 3 to 1. There was one ca-
nine that dug holes feverishly
n'l over the campus. No more.
The holes are full of ants. Late
dispatches, reveal that they are
seizing the cafeteria tales and
ho!dir,j fast, have eaten all the
chemicals in the Chem building
and are starting on the unmen-
tionables hanging outside Mur-
phree Hall. Men we ain't
got a chance!
't. d t ncit b6 iad hein' a1 .
ant. They have no housing
problems.


Ben H. Mayberry, President of the Board of Dire -tors of the Cooperative Market, looks on as Vol-
unteer workers recruit new members. The Co-op h is just recently started its membership drive. The
booth is nu the new gym and will remain their until registration is completed, at which t.me it will
be placed in the Florida Union lobby



1lId On October I
Tuesday night, Oct. -, will bring
to the campus the annual "College
Ahce v q*&S, SlNight," with an-interesting pro-
gram at the University auditorium
t i followed by a reception given by
President John J. Tigert in Bryan
S Lounge of Florida Union welcom-
Aing the new students.
By Jim Gollacheck The gala event will start at 7
With the announcement this week that a three-quarter p.m. at the auditorium where
million- dollar state-sponsored building program has be- the prograir. of laughs, cheers,
music and fun will begin with
gun on the campus, closely followed by another announce- u. "Billy" Matthews, director
ment stating that the University has been -approved by of Florida Union, as master of
the U. S. Office of Education as a recipient of additional ceremonies. The program will
temporary units from the federal include: Lindsay Holland andhis
government, the outlook on the orchestra, Coach Ray Wolf, the
critical housing and classroom staff and the football squad;
-shortage caused by swollen enroll- Claude L. Murphree, the noted
men" to "vrn for the better. F al e V University organist and pianist,
Of "' -is were that who will present boogie woogie
t, o.. --i'r-r and class-U f. I selections; the cheer leaders and
r- '-uii'- ecelved through ^|jt 'f 1 | the University of Flor-da Glee
S... '+ -m.- T ram would be V I Club directed by John W. De-
; -nncev hv Feb. 10 i Bryn.


va.n "th. i-r'ng term begins. By Jack Doherty
Th r aml calls for the ere- In. accordance with Article V,
action of 13 Navy-type temper- Section 6 of the Student Body
ary "derm'tories, six temporary Constitution. fall student body
classroom buildings, an addition elections will be held on Oct. 17.
ta Language Hall, administrative The Constitution calls for class of-
buildifig, and other smaller tem- ficers to be elected on the third
Forary structures. Thursday after the Thursday of
The pre-fabr'cate 1 buildings, Freshman Week. That will place
similar to others recently corn- this year's balloting on the Thurs-
pleted at the University, will a'l day preceding Homecoming.
be located on the campus, but Three officers are .to b2 elect-
will be scattered throughout the ed from each class in the Uni-
classroom and dormitory area versity, and separate officers
according to the function of each will be chosen for each class in
un't. the Law College. In addition to
These ad itional state-finane- these officers all vacancies oc-
ed housing and classroom units, uearring since the spring elec- I
along wi i noni-housing units ions are to be filled at this
provided -r through a federal time.
aid progr. n, will by February 'So far as could be learned at
solve vrtualoy all of the Un'var- press time the only office to be va-
-cated since last April is a post on
Continued on Page Five the Board of Student Publications.


Tigert Expresses
Regret On Deat h
Of Florida Solon
President John J. Tigert. up-
on being informed of the d'ath
in Washinprton of Senator Char-
les 0. Andrews, stated that his
'passing was a great less to the
nation, the 'State and to the
University of Florida in parti-
cular.
He wa-, one of the Univer-
sity's most outstanding alumni
and always manifested intense
interest in the inmtifution's af-
fairs. He cooperated whole-
hartedly during the ten "ears
of his service in the United
States senate in all matters
concerning the University.


Hav a I I El cs
Dan B. WiIliams

Mayor Of Village

Daniel B. Williams of Clearwa-
tc- and St. Petersburg, a graduate
student at the University of Flor-
iJa, has been elected mayor of
Flavet 1, veterans housing village
at tho University, for the fall se-
mester.
Williams, a graduate assis-
tanz in chemistry is working on
a master's and doctor's degree
- :n sanitary chemistry. He was
recently awarded the Wallace
an 3 Tiernan Research Fellow-
sh'r, aPfter oualifyin" to do re-
search on "The Oxidation of
i.ydrogen Sulfide by Chlorine
in D'iute Acqueous Solution."*
'"he son of Mr. and Mrs. S. J..
.Dean, 1048 Iroquois, Clearwater,
;, 11iams is married to the forme-i
Peggy Scott of St. Petersburg
'he couple reside at 12 D, Flavet
1, are the parents of a three yeal
c.-! daughter, Barbara D'ane.


CabinetP st


SEPT. 27, 1944


Appoint ent OI fJ ws
Cabinet posts have been filled by Student Body Presi-
dent Harry Parham and all the positions have been
approved by the 1946-47 Executive Council with the
exceDTion of the Secretary of Veterans Affairs. This post
was not filled at the time of the
co-""il's q.noroval of the cabinet, is to coordinate and correlate the
Tie cabinet is as follows: activities of the various represent-
Carl Durance. secret-ry of or- active groups on the campus,"
gan'zations; Frank Ductworth, Parham said Th- student body
secretary of interior; Bill Dur- President pointed out that the im-
den, secretary of finance; Mor- mediate problem v'as the integra-
tv Freedman, secretary of pub- tion of student efforts. Parham
lie relations. and, Jack Hayward, believes that this program will do
secretary of labor. John Crews much towards s 1-,n the many
has been appointed as secretary problems and r-r- the student's
of veterans' affairs, subject to vear more plea=-'.- and success-
the P.'nroval of the Executive ful.
Council. President P-r'rnm defines the
I "The broad plan of student rerponslbi'itic- tbh different
government for this coming year Co-it'li--" :_ Page Eight


Enrollment Of


2, 2 0 rosh

Sets New High

Nearly 2.200 freshman
students, the largest group
in University history, heard
President John J. Tigert
and Dean of Students R. C.
Beaty give addresses of wel-
come in t h e University
auditorium yesterday. This
brings the total of students
registering to about 6,100.
Meanwhile the Board of Control
announced that enrollment for the
spring term 'n. February will be
limited to 7.500. The enrollment
will be on a first-come first-served
basis except that those students
C: rl5ed ri..'n the fir, -imes-'--.,
and atteridio.g :ih Tii U iv's
branch at Tallahassee shall be.
given first choice of facilities at
Gainesville.
The fres'-men students began
an extensive orientation under
the guidance of some 41 group
leaders after the addresses. Dr.
Tigert told the freshman stu-
dents that the University had
"not been caught napping" and
that Florida would be able to
adequately take care of its fall
enrollment.
"It is true," he said. "that crit-
ical shortages exist here as
throughout the nation The Uni-
versity of Florida is not the only
place -wheer housing is short or
food and building supplies diffi-
cult to secure.
"We can say, though," he con-
tinued, "that the University of
Florida is better prepared in most
respects than the nation in general
and the colleges and universities
of the country."
The president pointed out that
the University of Florida was
well ahead of its quota in hous-
ing, that 90 percent of the books
needed for the fall term for
6,000 students were available,
and that more than 170 new fac-
ulty members have been added
to the staff.
Dr. Tigert was introduced by
Assistant Dean of Students J. Ed
Continued on Page Eight


t Filled With


LOD LIGAO


6,188


FFF CIA-






2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Girls' C Gi the University willbe given y
T LIaSA A "EG rls Club b ives,` the Girls'Service Club of Gaines-
M s I .p1 We BCO e Party ville next Wednesday evening,
Sy s A "Welcome Party" and dance be held at the Gainesville Rec-
IL A f"or for all new and old students of reaction Center.
U B The Pi Lams are looking for-
Iward to a banner year this fall
M rV Iwith approximately 55 brothers in
19 1 the fold. Officers leading the
Jack Doherty, editor of the 1946-47 Orange Peel, to- chapter will be:
day announced the appointment of Lee Henderson as Presidentll be:Art Rubin; vice
managing edtior of the Peel. Henderson, a former jour president, Al kman; secretary,
palism student, has had long experience in the field of Elliot Shienfeld; treasurer, il-
ublicationshat applicants for bur Margol; house manager, DRY CLEANING
Doherty said that applicants for Sam-Berman. Y L ANl
other posts on the Peel are now asked to serve as advisory editor
being considered, and appoint- of the Peel. Several brothers have returned
ir-ents will be announced shortly. ready to serve the University in 6!4 Oes U8i erity A r
All students interested in workinBg various capacities. Brother Abbey
on the campus magaz ne should; Pikes Plan Fu-ll vro caaie rh
leave their names and qual-fica- Fink will be assistant student di- PHONE 2066-2477
tions in the Orange Peel box at Rush Program rector in intramurals and Brother
the Florida Union desk. Sam Goldenberg v--ii serve as In-
Doherty stated that plans for Plans for Rush Week at the Pi dependent League manager.
the revived publication are rap- Kap house were announced today Returning debaters include
ldly nearing completion but the by Bill Neale, rushing chairman. Ed Klein, Gerald Gordon and Unversity Branch
first issue of the Peel is not to A bowling party at the Gainesville Alan Westin. Brother Leo Os- iYe y Ai Base Offie
be expecte'l unt I late Novem- ,-Bowling Center was held Thurs- heroff is the "Florida College Office
ber. The rising cost of. printin ay afternoon and a "smoker" is Farmer" editor; Brothers Ka- Buildin; 143
rd o" inadequate allotment planned for that night at the hans, Kirenbur.g and estin 1910 W. Univ. Ave.
from the student activity fee house. are officers -n -'hi Eta Signma,
has been the main obstacle con- Friday, all activities will be at while Brothers Gordon, Osheroff,
fronting the Peel staff. tile house, climaxed Friday night Nirenberg and Westin will serve
However, by resorting- to war- with a dinner and smoker. Sat- as group leaders in the orienta-
time economies and with the co- urday all actives and rushees tion program. P i RL (sse ae
operation of th Board o Student will be entertained at a r'e- Elliott Shienfeld will-serve on PH-IL CROGEL (student driver)
Publications ;n securing a favor- game party at the Seminole Ho- the "Alligator" and "F" Book for
able printing contract, it is expect- tel. the coming year.
ed that the Orange Peel will be Sunday's schedule calls for a
able to hold its own in competition buffet supper at the house, fol-
w'th other college magazines. lowed by a theater party at one of
"It has been feit in some cir- the local theaters. '
dies that it would not be wise to Officers for this semester are / E N -
aisume pubh cation of the Or- John D. Carpenter, president;
nnge Peel," stated Dolerty. Robert Ferreira, treasurer; Ned
"However, with t.e e.al.. of Letts, secretary; Greg Camp, 3 11:30 p.m.
literary and attistic ta!cnt avail- warden; John .Miller, chaplain,
able on the calmp)us at the pres- and Harold Monk, historian.DC nn"
ont time, i; would hardly be fair
to thile students not to )publish
it. In addition, students vill be Ford L. Prescott Al Pins
paynllg for the Peel through
th i itetiitY.fee whether they Awarded M eda until 6 p.m. ....... 20c
Dr. J. E. Congleton has been By W ar Dept. After 6 p.m. ........ ..25c


1 46,,MOTOR
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Sensational, new door-to-door trans-
pqrtationl 125 miles per gallon, 5 to
S5 miles per hour. Engineered for
dependability. Put wings on your bikl
with the New Whizzer. See it at

Ray Brannan
PHONE 102


Ford L. Prescott, a member of
the research and instructional
s'aff of the Collge of Engineering
at the U ,.:r.,1 of Florida. has
been awavrdedj-a certificate and
medal by the -War Department for
h:) experimental research on air-
cdaft power plants at Wright'
P'-rl. D'-ton. Oh'o, Dean Joseph
WVeil announced today.
Mr. Prescott, a graduate of i
th University of Florida in
1P23' taught at his alma mater
until 1929 when he accent l a
r'.;e i'rh p' ,it'on at 'Wright
Field. he worked there until
October, 19-45, when he returned
io l'."e C'lcege of Engincering
,(A,'.ff v'her !:e has coaducted re-
"sca'reb an 1 instructed.

.'- .J'.',J dPrexy

'Velcome to the University of
Fl'-'idn campus. I anticipate
tii- -s being the greatest year in
ti'h history of our institution. A"-
though we will be beset by many
perplexing and conflicting prob-
lenr.i and interests I sincerely ba-
lieve that by utilizing the spirit
of compromise we shall be able to
r'pke our adjustments and go for-
v.,rd to attain great heights of
a nd collectively.
Best of luck for the coming
year.
Harry Parham
Student Body President


12BRUNSWICK 12 BRUNSWICK.
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15 culty Men


ate Who's Who

Among the honored names list-
ed in the 1946-47 edition of Who's
Who in America are fifteen mem-,
bers of the 'University of Florida
faculty.
Those listed are:
Dr. John J. Tigert, president;
Dean Robert C. Beaty, Dean of
Students; Dean Harley W.
Chandler, Dean of the Univer-
sity; Dean H. Harold Hyme,
Provost for Agriculture and
Dean of the College of Agricul-
ture; Dean Winston W. Little,
Dean of the 'Lniversity College;
Dean James W. Norman, Dean
of the Summer Session.
Dean Glenn B. Simmons, Acting
Dean of the College, of Education;
Dean Thomas M. Simpson, Dean
of the Graduate School; Dean
Townes R. Leigh, Acting vice-
president of the University and
Dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences; Dean Harry R. Trusler,
Dean of the College of Law.
Dean Joseph Weil, Deani of
the College of Engineering;
PIrofessor Madison D. Cody, pro-
fessor of Botany; Dr. William
J. Husa, professor of pharmacy;
Dr. Roe L. Johns, professor of
the Coliege of Education; and
Dr. Arthur R. Mead, professor
of the Cqllege of Education.


DebaorsI avve


Ha rd Schedue
The varsity debate team has
a heavy schedule ahead of them
this year including a trip to
California, where.they will meet
Stanford, UCLA, and Southern
California in debating matches,
the National tourney, which will
probably be held at West Point,
and numerous other s m a II
matches, Professor Wayne C.
Eubank, varsity debate team
coach, announced this week.
The topic for the 1946-47 de-
bating season will be: "Resolved
that labor should be given a direct
share in management." Profes-
sor Eubank has extended an invi-
tation to all students to try out
for this year's debate team.
Last year's major trip was the
Grand National Tournament
held in Virginia in which the
University of Florida finished
in the top fifteen and placed two
of its members, Don Eanett and
George Moss among the top ten
National debaters.
... Another major- tourney of last
year, the South Atlantic Speech
meet, was held in Hickory, North
Carolina, where the team led by
John Crews, Bill Castagna, Leon
McKim, and George Moss went on
to sweep every first place award
offered.
Debate keys were presented to
deserving members at the end of
the season and Tau Kappa Al-
pha keys to the qualifying men
on the varsity squad.

Vetereffes Plan On

Bridge Party Soon
Campus veterans' wives group
are once more in the swing of
things making plans for social ac-
tivities and for a group insurance
.hospitalization policy to cover the
wives and family.
The insurance has been ap-
proved by Billy Mathews, spon-
sor, and to be taken out by all
members that do not already
have a, hospitalization insurance.
A bridge party is to be scheduled
next month with the husbands in-.
:vited as guests. Picnics, dances
and various other forms of enter-
tainment will be scheduled during
-the semester.
The Veterettes was organized
so that veterans' wives would
have some way of making new
friends. All wives are invited
to come to the next meeting,
Oct. 2, Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m.,
; at the Florida Union.

Boxing Follows
Swimming Events
It was announced today by
the Intramural Department that
boxing will follow the swim-
ming and that all participants
must have at least six super-
Svised workouts before you can
: take part in the program. As in
the past you must have a phy-
sical check up before you can
box.


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 3



|Smalhers Featured At


F BKHomecoming Feas


The veterans' organizations had their day too during this week's
registration. In the picture at the top is the American Veterans'
Committee booth where Ernest Currie of Clearwater, an AVC mem-
ber, hands one of the comprehensive campus information sheets
to Harold E. Wells (center) and Lou Wallace (right) both.veterans
from St. Petersburg. In the lower picture, Ted Camp, a member of
Gator Veterans, explains the functions of his organization to Tom
Robertson of Tavares (left) and Joe W. Wetherington, of Jasper,
(right).



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ATSEE FRED CONE
AT IDEAL LAUNDRY


SGeorge Smathers, prominent University alumnus and
congressman-elect from the Fourth Congressional Dis-
trict, will be the principal speaker at the annual banquet
of Florida Blue Key, October 18, during Homecoming
,week-end, Frank Duck worth,
Jacksonville, president, announced
recently. fraternity, luncheons, dances,
Smathers, who received his LLB and functions, will round out
degree here in 1938 will keynote the two-day program.
the Blue Key banquet inaugurat- Pre-Homecoming feature will
ing Homecoming festivities on the be a Lyceum presentation of the
campus. United States Navy Band, Thurs-
Nixon Butt. Jr., Orlando, day night, October 17. Approxi-
Nixon Butt Jr., Orando ately 20.000 are expected for
chairman of the Homecoming Homecoming.
program being sponsored by
Florida Blue Key, has announced
that plans are nearing comple-
tion for one of the largest
SHomecoming programs in the WELCOME GATORS
history of the University.
Friday highlight of the week- from
end program will be the annual
Gator Growl, Friday night, with The Varsity Grill &
D. R. (Billy) Matthews. director
of Florida Union and former state Dining Room
legislator, acting as master of
ceremonies. serving
The University of Florida
Alumni Association will hold its Complete meals, and short orders
annual meeting Saturday morn-
ing, the annual legislators' bar-
becue will be a feature of Sat- SAVE
urday noon, tours of the campus BUY A MEAL TICKET
for visitors will be held Satur-
day morning, and various social







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Two appointments and o
motion to the staff of the
cf Physical Education, Hea
Athletics were announced
yvq by Dean Dennis K. Stan
lowing Board of Control

The two, who- have re
for duty, have been app
to the staff in view of t
pected large enrollment f
fall term when classes
c.ew college will begin.
Dean Stanley announce
promotion of Herman Schr
sociate professor of physic
cation, to acting head of
paitment of Required I
Education. Schnell replace
T. Siewert who resigned.
The two named to the
are:
Don A. Ros.i, assistant
fessor of physical educalii
received his BS degree at
igan State and served as
s-truetor in physical e'iu
s-A Mich',an State and i
Army Air Corps. In 19!44
was director of physical
iion at Randolph Field.
James R. McCachren, as
professor of physical edi
-e received his AB degree
University of North Carol;
hi-tra-mural athletics at Oal
coached lashetball and
J.ilitary Institute and serve
physical training officer
Navy.


Dean Price Giv

Advice To Vet
Florida students have lo
jcyed the privileges of sel
tLon; they have accepted tl
relative responsibilities of
p ivileges. Veteran and n
(ean are challenged to c
the traditions so deep-roo
tie campus. There is an obl
for all to participate in the
cement of a greater Univei
Florida, and now and in 1
tire.
To the ex-service men
v, th the simple candor: Th
Sarsity of Florida honors
for their service record, a
cepts them as "Florida" st
ALready the veterans have
their place of leadership
classroom, in student over
i,.d in the social affairs
University community. The
p roved themselves, both
dents and as, citizens.
Anything under the sun
Ioard on college campuses
]ior grows here with more
crt vigor than it did in t
v;ce. 'nome who delight in
pc-rturbed by pseudo-facts xs
ready satisfaction on the c
'.ost will accept the rumo
gors and guard-house la\v
a ppendages, typical of the
ican social order.
Each staff nlemh-er of th
varsity is eager to assist ii
iug the student's college
n'ore fruitful and pleasa
oi e division, no one office,
individual pretends to cotnr
guarding each student's pr
and plans. Confer with t
Ulty member, able to advise
ligently about 'individual
tions or program of studies
Welcome "Florida" stud'
J. Ed Price
Assistant Dean of S
and Counselor for V


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, "W olf" Name Is

is Housing Condition Institution On
Is Si Pll problem Camps
The Wolfs have a monopoly
"At the present time housing on the Gators if names mean
1n is. the most serious problem fac- anyl.iing, for on' the Universi-
ing the University," said Mr. H. ty of Florida coaching staff
C. Riker, director of housing, there is, of course, Coach Bear
no pro- "however I believe that the major- Wolf and then there is Chief
College ity of the students registering can running Wolf.
alth and be suitably housed." Bear Wolf is pretty well known,
recent- Boiany students found it possi- but Running Wolf isn't.
ley fol- ble to postpone the'r registra- Running Wolf is the Indian
tion until the spring term, and name for Raymond (Chief)
approv- many have gone to Tallahassee. West, full-blooded Cheyenne In-
This has made housing much dWan who is equipment manager
-ported brighter here at the University," a.nd assistant trainer on Bear
pointed h- added- Wolf's staff.
he ex- "Housing is not a retarding fac- Born on the Cheyenne-Rappaho
or the tor in registration. Any student Indian reservation in Oklahoma,
in the .vtl hbe allowed to register regard- West is the son of Lightfoot and
less of his plans for housing," Mr. Flying Coyote. He is grandson
ed the Riker said. r Cheyenne Chief Thunderbolt,
nell, as- Faculty housing is still a ma- famous Indian fighter back
the De- or problem. The University has in the pioneer days of the West.
Physical taken over the Hotel Arlingto-i A graduate of Haskell Insti-
s Floyd and buildings at Stengal Field. tlute in Lawrence, Kansas, and
These are both full and many a star athlete, West played pro-
faculty faculty members are still home- fessional basketball with Jim
less Thor-pe's famon; Indians. He
t pro-. with_ was with lWolf in the Navy. at
on. He Georgia Pre-Flight.
Mich- Honor Stressed
an in- working, dependable philosophy of
cation By ChanceO~ o 'ife than the Honor Code.
in the I Living under the Honor Code
-45 he I take this oppor:uni'y teo wel- here and elsewhere is not incon-
ednea- come both former Florida Men and venient; indeed, it .is the code of
new freshmen to the campus. the decent, responsible, and well-
ssistant This is a critical year in stu- adjusted individuals everywhere.
ication. dent self-governinment at the Uni- It will be incumbent upon old
at the versity of Florida, and the con- Florida students to set the exam-
ina. He tinued success of our student in- ple for younger men who soon will
k Ridge stitutions depends upon the man- take on the code as the substance
directed ner in which you new men take a of their new citizenship here in
ed as a hold here. our campus community.
in the Philosophically, we are in our Herb Stallwvorth,
formative years and I can recom- Chancellor,
mend no better nucleus for a The Honor Court.

es
IA^ A 0! a s 1 a s A W


s
)ng en-
f-direc-
he cor-
these
on-vet-
ontinue
ted on
ligation
* devel-
rsity of
the fu-
is said
ie Uni-
s them
and ac-
udents.
taken
in the
rnment,
of the
:y have
as stu-
can be
es. Ru-
insist-
he ser-
1 being
vill find
campus.
r1' 111011-
yers as
Amer-
ie Uni-
in mak-
'e life
nt. No
no one
isel re-
rograns
he fac-
e intel-
ques-
ents!

students
veterans


LV L f.;V h -4


STUDENTS-

WELCOME TO GAINESVILLE

THOSE RETURNING
and

'THOSE STARTING
IT IS OUR DESIRE TO MAKE YOUR STAY AS PLEASANT
AS POSSIBLE

CONTINUOUS FROM 1:00 P.M.

WSATURDAYS
-STUDENTS' RATE
Program'
OWlmt 10--------. 30c

Today and Saturday

u1The) 're Back! Thq're Nuts!

Iittpi'wEMARX BR6S.







Sunday and Monday

^ '' '' ~~LADD 7 FITZU LD 1
in


y---
-, +.a .- a _ =,2 - .,d


S .., FPatric KNOWLES

Tuesday and Wednesday


TO THE VETERANS
Many of you are returning to finish your inter-
rupted studies. We wish to you full speed ahead.
It's mighty good to have you back .... ...

0 TO THE NEW STUDENTS
We wish you a successful school year and may
we help to make your stay in Gainesville more
pleasant . .. . .. .. ...


Doors
Open
12:45





4 New
Programs
A Week


* NOW PLAYING



,t.e:t


S.4

-' '"


CHARLES STARRETT in
"ROARING RANGERS"


"BEAT MISSISSIPPI"


* STARTS SUNDAY *


Merle Oberon
Joel McCrea
Miriam Hopkins
in
"THESE

THREE"


TUESDAY ONLY

Edmund Lowe

"Enchanted

Forest"


"GO GET 'EM


WED. THURS.
Ann Sheridan
Dennis Morgan
in
"One More
TomorQw"


GATORS!


JOIN-
The




at the

University of Florida

Since 1939

Available For All Employees,
Students and Wives

1. Covers entire family.
2. Covers 40 days in ANY hospital

3. Doctor bills if desired.


Adults: 90c morth; Chil. 50c

Clip and Mail today:


NAM E .................. ..............

Address ................ ... ..... ......

No. in fam ily ................ Age .


Professional Ins. Corp.


323 W. University Ave.

Phone 1433


Gainesville, Fla.


~a~rrap -~D~ ------e~p 'qsl~Q~eP~~


}




THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 5

N Murphree Dedication Is



,"it .Dedication of the Murphree Memorial erected in honer
of Dr. Albert A. Murph ee, for 17 years president of the
University of Florida, will open the 39th annual Home-
S coming program at the University here Oct. 18, with
scheduled to make the dedicatory, --
"-d .. Iaise funds for the statue. In 19 4
I '..The bronze lite-size st, ue of the H Illand, then i- overnr, served
S late college p sident, executed by a honorary chairman of the "Cor-
Sa ul Manship, noted New York mittee of 100" a group o' leain.,
Ssclptor il be unveiled in the Florida citizens who held
Sp ptio between the Unie ty li- nance the memorial. The goe
frary and Peabody Hall at cere-' no, had earlier made available a
nanioes Friday afternoon at 3 $10,000 fund set up by the sta't
Sc.. .' o'clock. ileeisla0ure in 1929 as a contain -
Sl edieB*ion of the Memorial ing appropriation for the mnemr -
.cinas a drive start 1 l tue il.
."" p.tate leg :slaure in 1929 and cli- Other highlights of the Fr',av
'He in Nlay. 1945, when James proanrail as a-, nouned by Nix-
S.Melton, M'itrooolitan Opera ten- o Butt, Jr., Orlan o, chairman:
So.. or and an alumnus of the Univer- of te Blue Key Homecominr
--sita,, sang a concert here as his conaidtte in'su de the annual
.otr-.uton to the n.emora Blue Key Banquet and the Gator
..fund. Twenty-two years before I Growl.
..the concert Dr. Mburphree had ur- The Blue Key banquet, at whiy
pr ed young elton to embark on ,George Smathers, prominent Unr-
Local Members of the Delta Tau Delta Fraterni y pictured here are attending the Annual Detla Tau a singing career. Ts,.1 o o-Iorida alumnus and
Delta convention in Chicago. They are in the fore ground left to right: Harry Crown, John Roberts, ac.ciress of dedication will highlight I congressman-elect will be princt-
Grady D'ake, Charles Winthrop, Lee G. Henderson, Dan Ruhl, Robert Ward, Jack Doughtery, Horace the Memorial ceremonies, has play- pal speaker, is slated for 5: 0
Appley. Seated to the left of Appley at the next t hble is James Wattenbarger. ed an active part during the past o'clock at the University gymneis-
several years in the campaign to ium.
H U i the fe eral government will de- have not been completed, how- ______ The Gator Growl, a combina-
H using fray the expense of demounting, ever the buildings will be ready for tion reunion an pep rally wxill
Continued from Page One transporting and erecting surplus ,hcupation by the opening of class- Two M en Added iN held at Florida Field stadium,
government buildings on sites pro- e with FD. "B'ley" Matthews,
sity's problems of increased en- vided by the University. e the seventy-sx T a director of the Florida Union,
rollment, officials believe. The federal aid program, Baugh- Forty-fie of the seenty-six and former state legislator as
The plans tor many permanent man described as an attempt by units in Flavet 2 have been corn- master of ceremonies. Bill Nor-
buildings are being drawn "up at the government to keep education- pleted and will be occupied by :'. Robiert C lema, Brown, man, Galnesville, a USiversity
present. The plans for the $500,000 a) institutions, now crowded be- September 30. -ne remaining ractiec of ta ation law, and committee.
cafeteria extension are near cornm- yond their pre-war capacity, from thirty-one units will be ready Fcommttee.rank E. Maloney, who recent-
pletion and it is expected that bids hi coming housing and folding un- two weeks thereafter.rank E. alone, who recent Satuday events, head by te
will be received soon for its con- ili rather than institutions of ies complt etnse gr ua Homecoming football game bi-
struction. This air conditioned f higher learning. The Univer- Eight temporary dormitories study at the University of Wash- ween the Gators and the Univeirs-
dining hall will be added on to'sity months ago, got relief from hve b een completed instead of ington, have s coined the staff of ity of Miiami Hurricanes, include
the west side of the present cafe- its critical dormitory shortage seven as prviouly pianne ent John J.niver ColleTiger of lawa breakfast parties, Unversity Alur.-
teria. through a government housing pro- They will all be occupied by Preent Joh Tgert ha a ni Association meetings, the annual
S$ 2 e The building outlook for th 'The faculty office building, approval t o the car pus, an on
900,000 permanent library exten- Univ ersity at present is veryd cri al a w cie iafrateirty uncheos, dance--
enefits from the federal grant e to hae complete y ths room and laboratory building have creased enrollment in the College
Benefits from the federal grant ed to have completed by this als been completed and are ready of Law this fall and in keeping
will include classroom buildings, term has been made ready for or occupation' and are ready c te Laiweaitsfi aa in oepise O
an auxiliary cafeteria, an ad- (,ccupation and in some casesfaty0
mnnistrative and faculty build- we have exce t'ed our plans," The Florida Union Annex which expansion of the instructional
ing and several laboratories and said Baughman. has been co nverted into classroom aff.
shops, George F. Baughman, as- Buildings under construction space is capable of housing 1200 Dr. Brown, who is the author
distantt business manager of the fall into three major categories: students per class hour. The tem- ,of '-Case and Miateriafs on the Horse shoes will be the first i-
_University, announced today. the temporary buildings to be com- porary library reading room, cap- Law of Taxation," a book that tramural sport it was annostued
The University will receive th" p'eted and occupied this fall; the able of seating 300 students will be :Wii be used as text for one of by the Intramural department ha
rinch-needed non-housing units temporary buildings, to be comple- finished by the opening day of his courses, has recently practic- they started work on the years
unoer Public Law 697 which pro- ted by the spring term; and the classes. e taxation law th the all program. The fraterty eag
v-des for the non-housing require- permanent building program. The banquet hall of the Flor- street firm of Cahill, Gordon, wil e the first to be run off vit
nients of educational institutions The buildings to be occupied ida Union has been turned into Zachary &- Reindel. Dr. Brow, the other two to follow as OO s
that have already received fed-.this term have all been completed, a cafeteria dining hall and will who received his SJD at Har- 'possinble.n are required for e-
eral housing aid. Under the law,S o m e of the finishing touches he opened late this week. yard Law School, was professor trance points in the fraternity lea-
of Law at the University if In- gue, six of whom will play do-,
diana Law School for 16 years. bles and three for singles.
Mr. Maloney, who has been ap- Horse shoes will be to lowed ly
Pointed an associate professor, is swimming which will include:
X' a graduate of the University of Medley Relay, (Back, Breast, Free
Toionto, and won his LL.B with style), 50 back stroke, 50 free
high honors at the University of style, diving. 100 free stroke, 50
Florida. He served in the Armed breast, and 200 free style.


Is The Li'I Gal All


WILL YOU FID


THE MOST FU IN TOWN




-The Club ew Yorer

offers

Wonderful Bar-B-Q Ribs

Sizzling Steaks

Delicious Fried Chicken


Served Quick And

Courteously


6 Miles out on Archer Road


Dressed Up For An
Evening Out ?










Take .Her to Frank's

KIT KAT CLUB
NORTH NINTH STREET 2'/2 MILES OUT

Dinner 5 p.m. 1 a.m.


The Very Finest In

CHICKEN *
STEAKS @

SHRIMP *






6 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR



Florida 4ig tar



Editor-in-Chief ........ Morty Freedman

Business Manager .......... Edgar Davis


STAFF
Johnny Walker, Hank Gardner, Johnny Jen-
kins, Stan Tatelman, Elliot Shienfeld, Harold
Herman, Leo DAheroff, Jim Gollacheck, Marty
Lubov, Les Gleichenhaus, Dee Van Wagenen.
Oscar Rapvaport.


What's In A Name ?

In the nation today there is a continu-
ing tendency among persons of one belief
or political viewpoint to characterize
those persons with views which are dia-
metrically opposed to their own, as "radi-
cals, "reactionaries," "liebrals," "con-
servatives," and even "communists" and
"facists." ki
For instance, if a citizen advocates,
suggests or even thinks along lines of
friendlier relations with Russia as a
move towards real world peace, he is,
be he a cabinet member or University
student, invariably greeted with the
e.p it a p h of "Communists," "Red,"
"Pink," or "Radical." His sincerity or
ultimate goal does not matter, and the
pity of it all is, that those meaningless
phrases are cast at him not only by the
uneducated, but by men such as news-
paper editors and college professors.
On the other hand, should a person
advocate harsher treatment of Russia, or
anti-strike legislation, or the end of the
OPA, there are still other elements in the
nation, quick to fling charges of "Fac-
ist!" or "Reactionary," or "Ultra-Con-
servative," at him.
We hold that it is absolutely impos-
sible to type a man as a radical, reaction-
ary, conservative or liberal, and unless
a person is a member of the Communist
Party, the now-extinct Facist and Nazi
Parties, or the Socialist Party-he cannot
be truly identified as benig a Communist,
Facist, Facist, Nazi or Socialist.
To illustrate this point we might make
a hypothetical comparison. Assuming
that it could be definitely established
that (1) former Senator White is a "re-
actionary," (2) Senator Tan is a "con-
servative," (3) Senator Pink is a "liber-
al," and (4) Senator Red is a "radical,"
(and we repeat these are purely hy-
pothetical aesignations) let's see just
how these gentlemen might look upon
each other.
Senator White, the "reactionary," sin-
ce most Americans consider themselves
"middle-of-the-roaders," might consider
Senator Tan, who is our "conservative,"
as being "too liberal;" he might easily
consider our "liebral" Senator Fink as a
"reactionary," and "Communist" might
be his only designation for the "radical"
Senator Led. 'his situation of course
might be reversed with the so-called
radicall" thinking of the "liberal" as be-
ing too "conservative" and the "conserva-
tive" as being "reactionary."
These classifications exist only in the
minds of individuals, there is no infalli-
bale method of measuring a mans think-
ing along political or any other lines.
There is no norm, there is no stereotype
in political thought.
Many of us who are veterans and who
return to college life after having travel-
led in all parts of the globe, who feel
strongly the need for international co-
operation, may be tempted to classify
certain faculty members who are not so
strongly in favor of our views as "reac-
tionaries' or "conservatives." Some of us
may refer to an even smaller group of
faculty members and students as "radi-
cals" or even "Communists."
It is this eagerness to slap labels upon
those who have the courage' to voice their
personal views, it is this antagonistic de-
fense of one's own viewpoint by name-
calling that must be avoided if we are to
live at peace among our fellow men.


"Ally gets out the welcome mat."


All Over The Place
BY ELLIOTT SHIENEELD
Drag up a divan and relax. This column is sincerely dedicated
to the little things that may n;ot make the headlines, bu,t. are no
less important in the enjoyment of life. Henseforward you can ex-
pect anything from a recent Transalvanian census count to a recipe
for cheese blintzes. First' let us
salute the Unsung Hero of the prospective are well treated. It
Week. has been reported from Indiana,
Today we salute a group of he- potent frat man dis-
roes; all fraternity men and the that one potential frat man dis-
unsuspecting freshmen being played the odd habit of raising in
rushed by frats. In every state loud acclamations after being po-
in the Union college aspirants are likely seated.f Several times the
being accosted physically and psy- boy was backed into a chair, nat-
chologically. From the baited
bear traps in Maine to the camou- rally for his own comfort, and
flaged tar pits in California, fresh- several times he arose shouting
men are being enticed and manu- loudly and overpowering four
ally forced to accept lavish hos- semi-lower sophomores.
pitality. At the fraternity's expense
The finest Havanas are forced this boy received the finest psy--
twixt youthful molars never be- chriatric treatment. Four psy-
fore stained by nicotine. All is a ch'atrists consulted seven days
state of outrageous merriment, before the boy could explain he
Bone-rushing handclasps and had accidentally placed his new-
spine-cracking backslaps are an ly-opened pledge pin in his back
all-day affair. (Sloan's Lini- pocket.
ment and the address of a Swe- All hail to the rushers and
dish masseur free for the ask- rushees of the nation's frats; may
ing.) I they never be caught with their
Indeed, during Rush Week the intra-murals down.


By Les Gleichenhaus
IT AIN'T A 'STETSON BUB-BUT ITS A HAT Freshman,
you selected your Fall chapeau? For those who have not made ze
gran selection as yet, let me suggest that you see what the University
has to offer in the line of sexy headgear-
Especially recommended for Freshman is a bright orange
number with figures of a rather ickey shade of blue on the
front. This correspondent would hesitate to lend his say-so
to such a garish piece if it were not so well established tradi-
tion hereabout the c.mriipus-so well established in fact that not
to wear it-is to brand oneself an upperclassman--hewin fobid!
The above mentioned figures probably symbolize something, but
since they are so seldom seen they are of trivial importance. The
bill of the fez is vestigial and is turned up so that it hides the
figures- Freshman usually nrint "rat" and their father's last name
on the exposed side of the bill.
This type of cap has no practical value in warm weather. It
does not keep the sun out of ones eyes and it will not even hold
beer. But its a tradition-one of our finest-so come rain or shine
-don it!
IMPORTED FROM ENGLAND LTD -- One of the recent great
movies to leave the little sile across the sea is George Bernard Shaw's
immoral piece-"Ceaser and Cleopatra." To glance at the advertis-
ing that has been plaguing the newspapers and slick covered mags
one would think that sex is here to stay but alas and clap trap the
picture just doesn't add up to good entertainment.
GI's would call it a training film-because it follows a set
pattern of thinking. Cleo doesn't even have a siezure with
Ceaser and doesn't give a charge on the local barge with Cas-
sius! One would expect the Egyptians to do it-you know the
merry chase around the Pyramids but no-just ranting and
raving about the injustices of something or another, a battle or
two and quickie of Vivian Leigh taking a well needed path.
If your a fan of GB Shaw-"C and C" is your meat-no points!
BIRTHDAY, HAPPY THAT IS-This column is in its Sophomore
year-all gifts will be appreciated! This scribe reoprts the carnival
that is our campus And if you so desire-may I be your guide to
all campus entertainment both there on the grounds and in the
boom town of Gainesville. This will be the greatest year the Uni-
versity of Florida has ever known and you new fellows and old hard
bitten gators are in for a. well of excellent entertainment furnished
by the Lyceum council in conjunction with the University authori-
ties.


Gator Students Protests
Price Of Grid Tickets

Sept. 20, 1946

Morty Freedman
Editor-in-Chief,
The Florida Alligator:

If it is at all possible I would like to
get the following short letter published
in the first edition of the Gator on the
editorial page. Thank you very much.
As all of you Florida men know the
conditions at the University will be very
overtaxed. But what I want to know is
it necessary to pay $3.60 for a football
ticket in Jax and not even have as much
as a reserved seat.
Your general fees pay for you a seat
at all of the football games both at home
and away. Naturally you must ,buy
your date a ticket. In the.past years all
tickets for students have been-reserved
in the student section.
This year when we need the r_6erved
more than ever they do not have them.
I imagine that the same amount of space
is allowed to te students as was last'year
but this year the enrollment'is, at least
six times as great.
Another thing I'll bet that there are at
least a few hundred students tickets
issued than the-re is a place for them to
sit. Taking for granted that they do or
have allowed more spade for -the students.
Consequently you and your.date will be
forced to bring your breakfast to, the
game in order to get a place-to sit.
I think something should be done,
about it because the great majority of
the rest of the seats are reserved so why
not ours.

Ray C. Nobles



Vet Wives Can't Afford-
Price On $90 Per Month

Sept. 19, 1946
Editor The Alligator:

In the past months we have noticed a
steady rise of food and clothing prices,
but we still thought we could manage to
fit'the football games into the budget--
until we purchased tickets yesterday for
the Florida-Mississippi game.
It is our recollection that last 'year
the student date tickets cost about $1.50
and that these tickets were reserved in
the student section. This year the tickets
sell for $3.60 and are not reserved except
that the wives and dates are still allowed
to sit in the. student sectiohi.
We do not know for whiat-'purpose
the ticket money is used,/but .we imagine
that it covers .the t'a selling ex-peises of
the football team and all other incidental
expenses. Howevre, it would seem that
if the prices of tickets were changed this
year, they would be reduced since the.
student body is so'much larger and the
"take" would be so much greater.
As any veteran student on this campus,
or any other, can testify, it is impossible.
to live. on the Government allotted $65
or $90 a month. Even a married veteran
whose wife is working finds it very dif-
ficult to struggle along in this town where
the rents and all prices are sky-high.
Since the student body is composed of
such a large percentage of veterans, it
appears to us that this fact would war-
rant consideration on by those who set
the Drices on any student activity.
Our husbands feels rather fortunate
these days, because their wives aren't
such football fiends that they insist on
seeing every game this season at a cost
to each family of approximately $20.
The men will see the games, but we'll
sirhome and knit and wish someone had
thought a little before they raised the
prices!

Two Vet Wives

P. S. Please withhold our names if you
publish this letter. We don't want to
embarass our hubbies.







Dr. Johns Named

For Committee
Dr. R. L. Johns, professor of
School Administration, University
of Florida, has been named by Dr.
John W. Studebaker, U. S. Com-
missioner of Education, to serve
on a committee composed of na-
tionally-known educators who are
scheduled to analyze federal aid
bills for education at a meeting
in Washington, D. C., Sept. 30O.
The committee during its
five-day session w"ll also study
the possible effects of certain
proposed reorganization proce-
dures on education and public
welfare. This research is being
conducted by the "Study Com-
mission of the- National Council
of Chief State School Offices" in
cooperation with the U. S. Of-
fice of Education.
Dr. Johns returned to Florida
-recently from Athens, Ga., where
as consultant on educational fi-
nance, he assisted the Georgia-
Educationial Panel in making a
state-ikide survey of public educa-
tion in the state of Georgia.


"Tdke it easy, notw-remember whose side you're on!"


Ticket Sales Explained By Stanley


Morty Freedman U I U Ii
.Editor-in-Chief,
Florida .Alligator. f
In response to the misunderstanding about the status of date et For nion
tickets I should like to-set-dowu -the facts by way of interpretation.
When this matter came up-I .felt that it involved not only the
committee but was a matter of policy sufficiently significant to By Leo Oslieroff
necessitate action by the entire committee on athletics.- This com- The. first tournament to be pre-
'mittee as you know is composed of alumni members, faculty members sented by the Florida Union En-
and student representatives. The meeting was called and advance tertainment Committee will he
notice given. Much to my regret the student representatives were bridge to begin about Oct. 9, Ab-
not present. Fortunately I had previously asked you to attend in hey Fink committee chairman,
behalf of the students. announced today. All who wish
The matter was put on the table for discussion and the Depart- *to enter must leave their name
ment of Intercollegiate athletics concurred in every recommendation and address at the Florida Union
made. Since this and all student matters are done through repre- tournament ewil be a mixed af-
senation I anticipated that this agreement openly arrived at was fair for both men and women.
in keeping with our democratic tradition. Fink said that the purpose of
'It has been practically impossible to know how many seats to the committee will be to bring
set aside-for students because estimates have varied from 4,500 toI to the students a well rounded
9,500. On the basis of past records and present estimates we have program in competitive events.
set aside 5,000 seats for students and dates. These will include tournaments in
There are 17,332 seats in the stadium proper, the rest are end bridge, photography, billiards,
zone and field seats. Now it seems only fair that the general public chess, and many other contests,
get seats as well as the studerits-because among other things they including an exhibition in bil-
pay $3.60 and $4.80 for their seats. We must give consideration to liards and photography to be
this phase of the set up because as you know football carries the presented at the Florida Union.
other sports. There are general admission seats available in the end Prizes will be awarded to those
zones at rcdu. ed rates Obviously it is as impossible to reserve seats winning the individual events. Any
'r, th-e -tujdlnit :-ection as it is to know how many students will come students having suggestions as to
or .the number who will bring dates. Those bringing dates would the functioning of the committee
approve the idea but what about the bona fide student who couldn't and to the type of tournaments to
get into the student section because of an unlocked for preponder- be held should leave them at the
ance of dates? :- Florida' Union desk. '
The whole matter repeats itself in the matter of alumni, former, The following have been ap-
athletes, prominent people, etc., who cannot have the accustomed pointed to the committee: Rob-
facilities cert Brooks, Ken Mayse, Lefferts
There simply isn't space to satisfy everyone-this is a national -Mabie, E. B. Wilsie, Marshall
problem made more acute by our terribly small existing stadia. We Nirenberg, and William Rose.
will provide for students at all costs, we are prepared to entertain. There will be a meeting of the
discussion on student matters which we have adopted and carried committee on Monday, Sept. 30,
out- as a set policy. at 5:00 p.m. All members are
If the students are willing to cooperate and realize that we can urged to be present.
only .,fti-fv the majorities -until facilities catch up with demands itc
will make our problem easier of solution. D
We have moved forward a long way in eight months and will Dr. Foote Recieves
continue. The sympathetic support of the students will be most Lascoff r
welcome. La.SCOff Award
Dennis K. Stanley,
Dean, College of For Pharmacy
Physical Education,. Health, r arma
and Athletics. Dr. Perry A. Foote, director of
the School of Pharmacy at the
TUniversity of Florida, has receiv-
Free FOOtball Shows To ed the J. Leon Lascoff Award
from the American College of


pe At The FlordaOct.merican Pharmaceutical Asso-
ciation, which held its annual

According to an announcement by Ed Roberts, manager of the convention in Pittsburgh, Pa. i
Florida Theatre, the local theatre is all set to renew a policy that Announcement of the award b
has been-in effect since 1930 with the exception of-the war years. was made here by Dean T. R.
.That policy ..is to present to the student body of the University of Leigh, head of the College of Arts
Florida a free show each Satur- and Sciences and himself a former I
day night after a regularly sched- states, and asks that every stu- me r Lascofthef Award isco gvencil.
uled varsity football game. deTt withhohi making any ap- an uaily to the person in the
At the request of representa- U-a nti stoStes person insthe r
tives of the student body, it has pearance around the theatre un- United Staes who makes the
been decided to withholdpresen- til that time. Moore further most outstanding contribution r
station of the free show this Sat- states thaz some arrangement to the profession of pharmacy. h
urday night in view of the fact will be made with the Florida Dr. Foote was selected for the
that practically all of the students manager to .make it worthwhile honor this year on the basis of
will be in Jacksonville attending for the volunteers who will as- his work in organizing and di-f
the Mississippi game and with ng sist him. Students interested,in recting the Bureau of Profes- i
small a group left in town it doing this work are requested sional Relations in the School t
would be useless to institute this to leave their name and address of Pharmacy at the University.
policy on that date, at the Florida Union desk as The bureau serves not only
Therefore, next Sateurday, O- -son as possible. Florida pharmacists and physi-
STherefore, next Saturday, Oc- s. a cians, but many others in the
tober 5, will be the first free health profession in other
show which will be presented Band Practice states.
immediately .after the regular The Lascoff scroll commemo-
show which will be out about i rates the memory of Dr. J. Leon
1:15 p.m. according to Bill Byrd, 'OW n WS ing Ascroff, national pharmaceutical
Secretary of Social Affairs. Band practice was begun yes- leader and former president of the
In view of the fact that this free terday, Thursday, Sept. 26, at 5 A. Ph. A.
show is presented to the student p.m. and will continue every
tody, it is handled entirely by day thereafter in the auditorium. BSU Social Set
them-that is, the handling of the All interested are invited to be ia
crowds prior to the time of en- present for the tryout., The For Octob 4
trance to the theatre. Bill Moore. band has new uniforms this orr 4t e
chairman oz the Florida Union year. The Baptist students and Bap- s
Picture Show Committee, has tist preference students are invit- a
therefore asked for a number of ed to a "Get-Acquainted" social is
volunteers to assist him in mak- Blue Key To M eet at the temporary Baptist Student ii
ing arrangements to take care of House October 4th at 7i.0 p.m. s
the crowds each Saturday night. Thursday, Oct 3 Social Vice President Bill Bag- i
"It will be quite an undertak- ct* gott, announce Presidenthat games and
ing for just a very few of us to Florida Blue Key will meet on refreshments for the occasion have
handle this crowd if everyone Thursday, October 3, at 7:30 p.m. been prepared, and that a record
starts congregating around the in the Florida Union. All members crowd is expected for the eve-
theatre before 11:00 n.m.." Moore are .rpen to atteonrl ,;,n


0 ESQUIRE. INC.. 1146
Reprinted from the October issue of Esquire


~~' ~ ~- Ul Ul "geU Lo aLell.


ning.~


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 7




This Collegiate World

By Associated Collegiate 1Press
STEP DOWN!
There's a tale going round the Iowa State campus of a certain
English prof who went over to a xocal apartment house and asked
to see the list of people living in it and also the waiting list. He
didn't have to go ,through very many names before he found the
one he was looking for, and said, "Put my name down for this
man's apartment, please. I just flunked him, and he'll be dropping
out of school any day now."
Austin, Texas The blue plate special that two-bit
luncheon platter that has meat, potatoes and bread, all topped by
a hunk of two-day old pie-is on the %Aay out if the new course
being offered this fall as the University of Texas fulfills its
,promise to teach men how to buy food, prepare it and serve
it in the best Emnily Post manner.
WVE LIVE; WE LEARN
Many a fledgling chemist has to learn the hard way. Fellow
students will never forget ,the look of utter horror that came across
a chem. 8, lab student's face as he watched a neatly-copied-in-ink
English theme dissolve in some spilled hydrocloric. Humble title of
the theme: "The Benefits of Chemistry."
Minneapolis, Minn. The greatest building boom of all time
is approaching for American universities and colleges. Federal
government sources estimate that the state appropriations for
the academic year 1946-47 will exceed the prewar peak and
general expenses ,may run more than 250 million dollars.
JUST TOO MUCH IN THE OPEN
The Sebring (Ala.) News tells how the dean of vomen at a large
co-educational college severely criticised the moral laxity of the stu-
dents, announcing to the student body on Wed' esdav that "TL)
President and I have decided to stop necking on 'ie camnus."
Seattle, Wash. Something new in the w:-v of -h1o ; sup.
port for the football team will be inaugurate' at \'ashir ":on
State this fall. A seven put part glee club con'*ng of several
thousand voices will harmonize to cheer tho Huskies in tre
homecoming grid scrap with California, October 26. It is expected.
to produce one of the most unique cheering systems yet devised;
and if the venture proves successful, may be established as a
tradition.
THAT'S GRATITUDE
An honest coed at the University of Kansas came right back at
the "Laws" recently. Instead of scurrying by the horde of wolfish
lawyers on the steps of Green hall, she paused at their whistles and
whipped out a sign. Printed on it in big red letters were the simple
words: "Thank you-"
Pittsburgh, Pa. Julia A. Randall, Mount Lebanon, Pa., the
first girl ever to be admitted to the regular day courses in
Carnegie Tech's college of engineering and science, won top
honors in this year's graduating class,
SIGNPOST
With married folks becoming nearly the rule rather than the the ex-
ception on college campuses these days, such stories as the run in tho
Indiana Daily Student excite no undue comment. Under the head,
"Busy Stork Can Count on I.U. Aid," officials on the Blcqmington
campus announced that the University was ready to join hands with
the stork. Arrangements were made with the Medical center at Ind-
isnanolis so that w-,ives of students may receive maternity care at the
William H. Coleman Hospital for approximately $71. College, 1946-
a far cry from what it used ito be!
Albuquerque, N. Mex. Within 150 feet of the Tizeras can-
you highway .12 miles out of Albuquerque, students at the
sixteenth annual University of New Mexico anthropology field
session have spent the past six weeks excavating in a Pueblo
Indian ruin which was occupied from 1450 A. D. to until a few
years before the founding of Old Alburquerque.
PUTTING IT MIDLY
George Thomas of Chicago, maitre de soda fountain, has designed
a monumental new sundae. He builds it of ice cream of six differ-
ent flavors with strawberries, peaches, cherries, pineapple, marshal-
low, pecans, fudge and bananas. The finished pyramid measures 14
inches from base to peak, costs $1 and may be shared by several
customers. He calls it ,the Hubba Hubba.
SO TRUE
Said a friend to a teacher, "I'm so glad that you are planning
to continue your education at the University summer. Are you
working for your M. S. degree" Renlied the te-.her, "Yes, of-
ficially for an M. S. and unofficially for an M-R-,S."


Florida Union Plans Varied

Entertainment Program
By Harry H. Beasley
The Florida Union has planned a varied entertainment program
this year, Billy Matthews, the Union director announced A cordial
invitation was extended to all students to visit the Union, which has
been repainted and renovated.
The union will be open from
7:30 a.m. till 11:30 p.m. daily. in the union auditorium. The
iany new books of interest have
been added to the Reading Room feature will be "Brigham Young
in the .second floor. The game Frontiersinian," starring Tyrone
'oom opened with a bang and is power
running full force. Billiards and Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
ingpong -can be enjoyed. The Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
hours are from 10:00 a.m. till day at 12 noon, 1 p.m., 6 p.m.
.0:,6G3 a.m. The second and third and 7 p.m. there will be a Din-
loor rooms are ready for meet- ner Movie Hour. The features
ngs and all student activities are wil be a March of Time, Britain
welcome ot use these rooms for and Her Empire, also a sports
heri meetings. short.
The Western Union Substa- Thursday night, Oct. 3, at 7 and
tion, under the management of 9 there will be a movie in the
Mrs. Wilson Caffee, is open from union auditorium, the feature be-
8:30 till 5.. Telegrams may be ing Captain Caution, starring Vic-
sent and received at this station., tor Mcat en.
The assistants on duty at the
desk just inside the main door Tuesday night at 7 in the Uni-
are always glad to give any in- versity Auditorium will be college
formation concerning the camn- night. This will be followed by
pus and activities that might be the President's Reception in the
requested. union. All new students will have
Sthe opportunity to meet Dr. Tigeit
The veteran representative is on and the department heads. This e
hand to give information in the program is of special interest.
West Lounge during the day. program is of special interest.
)aily papers and a place to just Tuesday night, Oct. 8, the
it and rest is offered in the Bry- first of thle weekly dances will
n Lounge. Mr. "Billy" Matthews be given out at the Air Base.
s in his office in the Union Build- All students and their wives are
ng and will be glad to see any welcome to iome out and enioy
student who wishes to talk or ask the dance music of Lindsey Ho-
nformation about the union. land and his orchestra. Friday
night in the University gym will
The prcgran. for the following be the f rst of the dances held
few days is as follows: here on the campus. Music will
Thursday night, tept.36, at 7 also be furnished by Lindsey
and 9 there will be a free movie and his orchestra.


i


Rr;Ana, Tmirvnau






STHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


The drive for membership in the Co-operative Market available on the 1947 Seminole.
began Monday in a booth set up in the new gym. The Needed .are photographers, art
booth will remain there for the duration of registration men, men with experience as ed-
torial writers and men willing to
and then will he placed in the Florida Union lobby. work. O'Neil has stated that all
"The drive for membership has only been on a short I positions on his 1947 staff are yet
time and we are very satisfied unfilled.
with the results thus far," said ceived for the position of general AI Sheehan has asked for so-
Ben H. Mayberry, Jr., president of
the Board of Directors. "We are manager of the market. All ap- licitors, bookkeepers and typ-
ersonal B Dists. His business staff is still
also very grateful to the student plicants will be given a personalopen forests. enterprising men isho
wives who are giving their services interview in early October and one i are interested in this line.
to the membership drive," he add- will be chosen tnen. There will be a meeting of both
ed.


"Our opening date is still set
tentatively for the first of No-
vember," said Mayberry. "How-
ever, the opening date will de-
pend entirely upon the date of
arrival of the quonset hut."
"We are now working out prior-
ities on the War Asset Surplus
store fixtures," said Mayberry. "A
delegation has been sent to Jack-
sonville for that purpose," he add-
ed.
"A large walk-in type refrig-
erator has been procured from
the Alachua County Air Base,"
said Mayberry. "However, the
establishment of a meat market
will depend entirely upon the
way the students react to the
membership drive, as the high
cost of refrigeration fixtures is
a great drain on.our capital re-
sources."
Applications are now being re-



Enrollment
Continued from Page One
Price, who directed the group
leaders in organizing the freshmen
and placing in their hands nec-
essary information cards for reg-
istration as well as campus maps
and fraternity rusn cards.
Dean R. C. Beaty and Dean
W. WV. Little of the VUniversity
College also spoke briefly to the
group. Dean Beaty, who is dean
of the students, discussed fra-
ternity pledging and pointed out
That new students need not make
an immediate decision on affil-
iating.
Fraternities will begin rush
functions tonight and .will continue
through Monday midnight when
the quiet period begins. Pledges
will be made Wednesday evening.
It was estimated that two-thirds
of the freshman class reporting to-
day were veterans of World War
II and included in the group were
a number of young woman, wives
of veterans who are registering.
In the plans for the fall se-
mester, the Board of Control
stipulated that any student en-
rolling in the first semester who
resigned during the semester
would be considered for re-en-
rollment in the spring only in
line with all other applicants.
Applicants above the 7,500 quota
will be placed on a waiting list in
accordance with the date of their
application and they will be con-
sidered as rapidly as cancellations
occur. Should additional facilities
become available those on the
waiting list will be admitted in or-
der of application to the extent
of facilities.
The Board of Control took ac-
tion on limiting enrollment for
the second semester after Reg-
istrar R. S. Johnson advised that
there were already 1,800 new
applications for admission in
February on file and that the
University would face the prob-
lem of admitting more students
than could be accommodated un-
less action to limit enrollment
was taken. The University ex-
pects to have in excess of 6,000
enrolled for the fall term when
current enrollment is completed.
The University, by February,
will have completed housing and
auxiliary cafeteria facilities and
will have an increased faculty to
adequately handle 7,500, President
Tigert said.


Gators Establish

Flying Club Here

A flying club, for all University
Students interested in flying, is
being organized on the campus.
All those interested may leave
their names at the Florida Union
desk.


Staff Jobs Open

For Seminole

Pat O'Neal, editor, and Allan
Sheehan, business manager of
the Seminole, have announced
that many staff openings are


staffs at 8 p.m. on Thursday, Oc-
tober 3, in the basement of Flor-,
ida Union. All men wishing to ap-
ply for positions on either staff,
please attend.


Cabinet
Continued from Page One


rb aInaL --~ ~C --"----~I~a~L--"4p~~p~~r -~~ ,~!~rz-u- -. _____


SI LVERMAN'S
The Man' Store


WELCOME STUDENTS




Serving Sons of Florida for Over 10 Years!


it's A Contest!!


Read

On


1st PRIZE

$15 Sport Shirt

2nd PRIZE
$10 Sport Shirt

3rd PRIZE
$5 Sport Shirt*


Read
On


.NOTE ... The picture in the center of this ad has nothing whatsoever to do with the ad.

But!! we believe that MORE STUDENTS will read THIS AD than any other

one in the paper.



NOW ... Silverman's will give, free of charge, a McGregor sport shirt, retail price

$15.00, a $10.00 sport shirt, and a $5.00 shirt for the three best letters tell-

ing why you think this ad-will be read more than any other ad in this issue.



RULES Only U. of F. students are eligible. The letter must not exceed 50 words.

The letter must be brought to "Silverman's" in person. All' letters must be

in by Oct. 15th. Winners will be announced in the .Homecoming issue of

The Florida Alligator. All letters become the property of "Silverman's."




SILVERMAN'S

The Man's Store

308 W. University Ave.


C(-op Grocer y Sase'


- The secretary of labor, with an
assistant, will provide the liaison
between the labor demand and
supply. Tne coordination of the
groups mentionew will fall to the
secretary of the interior, e Id the
secretary of finance wilt act as
liaison between the business man-
ager's office and the Executive
Council besides serving in an ad-
visory capacity to the secretary-
treasurer of Lhe student body.
The secretary of public rela-
tions has the over-all task of
keeping in touch with all the
agencies and publishing such in-
formation as is used to enlight-l
en the student body with perti-
nent facts.
"It is only through complete co-
operation and an .air of give and
take that we may be able to make
the most of the present setup,"
Parham said.


-- !I


posts starting with the impor
tant post of secretary of vet-
erans' affairs of which he stat-
ed, "We hope to achieve a most
complete coordination of the
major aims and drives of the
various veterans' organizations."
The secretary of organizations
will work hand in hand with the
interfraternity council because
of the increased number of
members in the social fraterni-
ties.




THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 9




Gatbr Student Tells Of Arab-Jewish Situation In Palestine;


Condemns British And Tells Concentration Camp Experiences


By Stanley Tatelman
1Herman Greenbaum, a
stftdent veteran, studying
citrus culture in the Univer-
sity's Agriculture school, is
well able to tell our country
the true conditions in Pales-
tine.
'Mr. Greenbaum was over-
sas only two months with
the First Army when he was
wounded. Because he was a
German-Jewish refugee, his supe-
rior officers would not order him
to join a detail to the front where
capture would -be disastrous. He
volunteered, however, and spent 14
days in the front lines in bayonet
combat with his hated enemies.
Hatred of the Nazis was instilled
-in him over 15 years ago in Ger-
many where he and his father had
a flourishing men's apparel busi-
ness. One day in May of 1933,
during the lunch hour, he and his
father, for no apparent reason,
were seized by German soldiers
and driven through the city as or-
dinary criminals. They were among
the first five Jews who were ar-
rested because they were two of
the wealthy merchants.
Two weeks of beatings,
threats, mental anxieties and
convenient means for them to
eomit suicide, were endured by
the -en whose only offense was
being a Jew. During five, hor-
rible weeks in that concentra-
tion camp Greenbaum saw a
childhood friend killed by con-
tinued beatings by the Nazis,
and was forced by armed guards
to beat his own father a
torture almost unbearable.
After they were released they
were. warned by friends not to
trust the Germans and to try to
leave the country. After medical d
attention was administered the 1
family split up and fled the coun- I
try. 1
Herman Greenbaum traveled to r
Palestine, where he met his wife. ',
They were married in Palestine, h
anid a child was born there in 1935. p
The couple and their son came to t
America in 1939, and he obtained
his American citizenship in 1942. t
That same year he was draft- i
ed into the United'States Army. e
Because of his heavy accent and t
German birthplace,. Mr. Green- i
baum was for a time under sus- t
picion by American officers.
While on a special detail he was f
put to the test. Put in a fox- t
hole where lie could hear the s
Germans talking not many feet
away, he was under orders not
to leave that position. If this
man was a German spy, surely 1
lhe woujd contact the enemy by
crawling to their lines during
the night and reveal American
gun positions, etc. To prevent
this small mines had been
planted around the foxhole area
without his knowledge.
For three nights he was as-
signed to that position and for
three nights he obeyed his supe-
rior .officers. Thus he proved his
loyalty. He was congratulated by .
his commanding officer, a briga-
dier general, and won the admira-


Attend Churc

t


The above pictures were taken in the city of Kefar Saba, where Herman
dent in the University of Florida's Argicultural School, lived while in Palesti
the few Jewish armed men who was fatally wounded while protecting Kefar
ranted Arab attack. (Upper right) Examining an I cleaning guns before goin
eft) Brutal killing of twelve ambushed orange workers by Arab tribe. Dea
Tel Aviv by Jewish ambulance. (Center right) Members of the Jewish Resis
picture. (Lower left) Jewish men entertaining th selvesvs while sitting on
highway into the city. (Lower center) Norman G reenhatum, student veteran
apartment in Argiculture (Lower right) A unit of the Jewish on guard duty
;o Kefar Saba after repeated Arab attacks. The armored car pictured was m


;ion and friendship of his fellow far Saba, he married and became
infantrymen. When he was wound-1 interested in civic affairs of city
ed during the fierce fighting along and country. Even back in 1933,
the Siegfried line, four of the men Mr; Greenbaum said, "there were
.n his company gave blood for always minor clashes because of
transfusions while on the field. Arab jealousy of the successful
Mr. Greenbaum was discharged Jewish settlements."
from the Army in 1945 and came "It was in 1936," Greenbaum
to the University of Florida to reminisced, "that blood was really
study citrus culture. spilled with the brutal shooting of
It was in 1933 when Mr. five Jewish men right across the
Greenbaum first came to Pales-- street from British headquarters
tine. There he rejoined his fa- in Tel Aviv." The Jewish agency
other and started work in one of immediately demanded an investi-
the numerous orange groves inl gation, but by the time the British
the small town of Kefar Saba. police got around to it, Arabs were
Working diligently, he became attacking Jewish homes and set-
manager of the field in a short tlements throughout Palestine,
time after his arrival. After all Greenbaum said.
lie had gone through in German The Jews asked for protection,
concentration camps, Palestine which was partially given, but was
was indeed a haven. "If it never sufficient to protect the
wasn't for my new-found Jew- smaller cities and towns. "Be-
ish friends," Mr. Greenbaum cause of those unwarranted kill-
said, "I never would have been lngs," said Mr. Greenbaum, "the
able to survive, or regain my Jewish people united for protec-
lost self-respect." tion.
After establishing himself in Ke- A number of these brutal kill-
ings were seen by Mr. Greenbaum
and were told to this reporter.
One day, just three hundred
yards away from a British camp,
el12 Jewish orange grove workers
were ambushed in a truck and
were killed. After the shot's
were heard on the grove, word


St. Matthew's Lutheran

Church
E. F. HELMS, Pastor

(Services Temporarily In The University
Auditorium)

SUNDAY SCHEDULE:
9:45 A.M. Sunday School For Children'
9:45 A.M. Bible Class For Adults
1 1 :00 A.M. Divine Worship


was pas
where i:
men rog
the spol
brought
back to
states it
taken by
Tel Avi'
away, tb
Kefar S2
chalantly
curred."
On ano
week Mr.
attacked
for no ai
the few
Kefar Sa
was fatal
soon aftE
ernoon th
baum us
work hit
men and
driver, iw
later los
sight of s
ordeal ot
of his ci
Even in
"hot-bed"
iting rela
Greenbaur
hand born
ing train


f wtinessing the death
dildhood friends.
n 1938 Tel Aviv was a
of trouble. While vis-
tives in that city, Mr.
m was witness to two
lbs thrown from a pass-
into the center of. the


Look Your Best


SA TO BARBER SHOAP






First Class Work



126 N. NINTH STREET

(Just Off University Ave.)


eveirai dilets stLI open ior L.
(jg)'s and Ensigns who are former
fighter pilots.
A few of the advantages in
being a member of one of these
reserve squadrons, include re-
ceiving approximately $700.00 a
year for attending drills one
weekend a month and a two
week active duty period a year;
being able to keep up your fly-
ing efficiency in service type
aircraft; and being able to take
overnight cross country flights.
These are just a few of the ad-
antages of being a member of a
reserve squadron.
If you are interested in becom-
ing a member of our peacetime
airarm address your letters to Lt.
(jg) J. G. Ireland, USNR; Naval
Air Reserve Training Unit; Box 7,
N. A. S.; Jacksonville, Florida.

MWOLF KNOWS OPPONENTS
When the Gators meet North
Carolina they will be facing the
team that Wolf coached to 39
wins against 17 losses and three
ties from 1936-41 when le en-
tered the Navy, and in Georgia,
Wolf will be meeting the Bull-
dogs whose Navy Pre Flight
team lie coached in 1942 to 8
wins, one loss and one tie.


city by a gang of Arabs. These
Arabs were later captured, but to
Greenbaum's knowledge wefie nev-
i '"".'..' er brought to trial.
S'. The numerous killings all over
Palestine made the Jews realize
that the British weer not to be
S'depended upon for protection.
From that time on the Jewish un-
Sderground organized "for protec-
tive purposes only," according to

Greenbaum.
Ge Some Arabs when asked by
Mr. Greenbaum why they
., 4hfr. '. J>vews, replied. "'We get four
f t.)pounds a day for staying away
from work and extra money for
every Jew we kill." 'When asked
who they were paid by, the
Arabs wouldn't answer.
"The situation in Palestine to-
day," said Mr. Greenbaum, "is
the climax to the lack of Brit-
'' j_ ish protection and lack of sin-
S eerity of their many promises of
a Jewish homeland."
Mr. Greenbaum said the British
argument of lack of room in Pales-
tine for any more Jews "is entirely
fictitious." He said there are
a many sections of the country that
are still undeveloped, and most of
the Jewish immigrants are not go-
.k.f ing to the cities, but instead to the
still undeveloped rural areas.
S..' ; "The Jewish refugees are taken
care of by the Jewish population,
r .and if anything," said Mr. Green-
baum, "the living conditions of the
Arab has been improved immense-
ly by the development of Palestine
by the Jews."
S .....' The blowing up of the King Da-
vid Hotel in Tel Aviv, and the Ot-
toman Bank in Jaffa, in Mr. Green-
"" s baum's opinion, was done by either
"a radical Jewish minority group
or by a small gang paid by poli-
ticians "in or outside of Pales-
tine." Mr. Greenbaum is sure
Greenbaum, veteran stu- that the representative Jewish
ne. (Upper left) :One of population is against such radical
r Saba from an unwar- violence.
g on guard duty., (Center In addition, it is Mr. Green-
id being shown taken to baum's opinion that Britain
stance Group pose for a wants to control Palestine be-
barricade blocking the cause of oil interests there, and
in Citrus Culture De- needs Palestine as a base for the
protecting the entrance protection of the Suez Canal,
iade by these men. and to keep open their lifeline
to India.
ssed on to Kefar Saba, "The precarious Palestinian
immediately 70 Jewish situation can be completely erad-
anized and drove out to icated," says Mr. Greenbaum,
t of the killings and "by the United Nations stepping
the truck, with its dead, in and assuming control of the
the city. Mr. Greenbaum country. Then the world will
was after the dead were be able to see Palestine as a
a Jewish ambulance to nation, respected for itself and
v, over thirty miles its new-found position in the
iat the British came to world, with both tlhe Arabs and
aba and "inquired non- the Jews living together in peace
y as to what had oc- and harmony."

other day of that same
Greenbaum's town was
by a large Arab tribe Naval Reserve
apparent reason. One of
Jewish armed men in
)ba fought them off, but
ally wounded and died Unit, I Formed
er. On that same aft-
he truck that Mr. Green- The Naval Air Training Unit at
usually took home from the U. S. Naval Air Station, Jack-
a land mine, killing 11
a wounding six. The sonville, Florida, expects in the

'ho escaped all injuries, n car future to commission an all
st his mind from the reserve fighter squadron composed
such a massacre and the of ex-Naval Aviators. There are





S0 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


onFinkBoyd Hed-



The University of Flo- Murphee L&M, Murphee IH&J,
r da will have the largest Temporary Dorms A, B, C, D, E,
:AF, G, H will have separate teams.
enrollment in the history Flavet 1 and Flavet 2 will have
of the school this semes- teams also:
ter, and in coordination At the present time the de-
with this situation the In- apartment is in need for man-
with thisagers of the various sports to
tramural Department, will help with the program. Anyone
have the biggest program interested in this type of work
ever attempted by the de- should report to the intramural
apartment, it was announc- office and inquirent checkouts
ed this week by Coach will be made from the second
Surgeon Cherry, direct- floor of the old gym between
or. the hours of 8:30 am. and 9:30
This year the department is p.m. All equipment taken out
Tis ar t e act ann er yo must be returned by noon of the
trying to reach each and every one f o 1 o w i m g day. Equipment
of the students either through ac- checked out over the week-end
eive participation in competitive must be returned by noon Mon-
sjports or through the recreational day.
program. All matches or games must be
The independent league takes run off according to schedule, as-
up all clubs, churches and groups the program must go as scheduled
.vho want to form an independent to be completed. Ten minutes
team. will be allowed for the teams to
Dormitory league w1ll be comrn- to play by that time the game will
posed of teams formed by the. assemble and if they are not re ldy
dormitory sections and certain v t, be forfeited.
provisions will be made later to-
,,ards combining two or more sec- CO Ch W of
os. Coach WolfRates
The staff for the year in-
eludes: Lacy Mahon, student SEC Grid Team.
Director; Abbey Fink, assistant
student director; Bill Boyd, Head Coac- iay (Bear) Wolf
.nhibcl'y manager; Gordon Kof- of the University of Florida has
ski, secretary; Paul Hlarvill, rated Alabamna, Geoigia, and
dormitory league manager; Sam Tulane as the teams to beat this
doldenberg, independent league year in the Southeastern Con-
:nanager; Duane Savelle, frater- ference.
v lea-gue manager. Of the three, the Gators will
ae manager, meeti Tulane and Georgia. Flor-
The department is going to ida will meet the Green Wave
Maintain a recreational sports for their second contest of the
,service to provide a variety of lei- season on October 5. in New Or-
:,ure time sports activities and fa- leans. They meet Georgia's
-ilities for both students and fac- Bulldogs November 2 in Jack-
ltty. sonville. L
Activities that will be included


SoAT SPO R,TS' S l P

Athletic Equipment And Sports Wear


K EEPFIT

YORK BAR BELL EQUIPMENT


70 pound Barbell .
100 pound Barbell -. .
110 pound Barbell Combination

160 pound Barbell Combination
215 pound Barbell Combination


7 inch 1 Combination
"Big 12" Combination

50 pound Swing Bars
70 pound Swing Bars


o *
0 .
*


Health Boots and Courses


Raincoats
$12.95


Linen Shoes
$1.95 to $2.95


Basketball Shoes
$5.00 to $7.50


1940 W. Univ. Ave.


17.95

33.95
. 28.50

.40.95
56.95
. -19.50
43.50
14.95
19.95
5.50
Loafers, Clogs
$8.95, $1.00


Phone 1550-W


Activities that will be included
fa this program include: Archery,
basketball l shooting, badminton,
bicyclng, billiards, bowling, fenc-
:g, fishing, golf, handball, hunt-
ina, paddle tennis, picnicking,
,ing-pong, rifle club, shuffleboard,
softball, swimming, tennis, weight
.ft;ng.
In the competitive sport field
the sports will be: Horseshoes,
manap-ed by Hamilton Up-
c(hurch; swimming, managed by
Scotty Henderson; boxing, by
Gerald Klein; volleyball, by An-
gus Holson; basketball, by Con-
:,-ad Dutton; shuffleboard, by
J.ewis Ansbacher; ping-pong, by
E. P. Landrum; touch football,
by Ray Hendricks; tennis, by
Morton Blalock; handball by
Fred Hoffman; track, by Glenn
Atkinson; d:amondball by Ru-
dolph Mikell; golf, by Graeme,
and bowling, bv Bobby Peage.
As the intramural department
.;tarts its 23rd year the first two
;ports will be swimming and box-
.ng. At the present time it is un-
(ecided which will be the first.
During the coming year this is
,.he way the dormitory league will
le divided for the activities. In
(his way there will be 28 teams in
the league. The teams will be as
follows: Buckman B&C, Buckman
D&E, Thomas A&B, Thomas C&D,
Thomas E&F, Sledd A&B, Sledd
C&G, Sledd J&H, Fletcher DE&F,
Fletcher K&L, Fletcher M&N,
*letcher O&P, Murphee A&B,
M'Iurphee C&D, Murphee E&F,



WELCOME FL


S"SURE



============= =


IS TOUGH. ETTING... Tff


DAYS!"


Before you grab your old Mustang or Hellcat and start getting your favorite Arrow shirts the
EASY way, try your favorite Arrow dealer he may have just the one you want next time.

ARROW SIeRTS, TIES, HANDKERCH/EFS, SPORTS SHIRTS AND UNDERWEAR


LORIDA MEN! YourAre


to the Invited

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH to

and the the


Presbyterian Student House


1606 W. University Avenue


Rev. U. S. "Preacher" Gordon, D.D.
and Rev. E. 0. McKay, Ministers


Get-Ac-

quainted


Party


6:30 Friday, Sept. 27


(next to Co lege Inn)


Stud eint House






THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 11




Gators In Opener Sat. Nie


Robert (Bobby) Forbes, veteran speedster from the 1944 Gator
(University of Florida) eleven, is currently returning to form after
two years in the Navy. A former Clearwater High School star, he
is five feet, ten inches tall, weighs 175 pounds. He is 19 and a
sophomore.



DANCE MUSICIANS
Especially Pianists and Tenor Men
Phone




AT 1724-J


o each" 0 yu


'May Your Stay In Gainesville Be A
Pleasant One
-WHILE ATTENDING THE UNIVERSITY-


BF reki, A.d A Al

Kinds of Sandwiches

COME TO THE




126 NORTH NINTH


Air Base League Experts Predict Close Battle With Rebels
Is Organized
By Murals Dept. By Bill Boyd
By M urals Dept. The University of Flo-
With a greatly increased en- rida's Fighting Gators will this goes to press the majority
rollment at the University the face their first foe of the ci the South's writers pick the
Alachua Army Air Base has been year when they tackle the Gators to go down in defeat in
put into operation for the hous- University of Mississippi in their first game.
necessitated the establishment of Jacksonville Saturday night The Gators will be facing one
a Intramural program at the base as they embarked on a I of the biggest lines in the South
to be known as the Alachua Army tough schedule under the ind in fact one of the best lines
Air Base Intramural League. iOUg SCletule undew tm e o the Southeastern Conference.
The department was very for- reins of their new mentor A probable starter at right end
tunate in two men who had ex- Coach Raymond (B e a r) for the visitors will be Ray Poole,
perience in recreation depart- XVolf. 215 pound flankman who has been
ments while in the armed All spring, summer and part of called by many the best end in the
forces. The two men are Jimn te fall the boys have been work- conference.
Griffin and Frank Falsone, both the al the boys have been work-
haiVe hadi plenty of experience isg out looking forward to this Next to him will he Bill
in this kind of work. game. Coach Wolf and his staff Erickson, 215 pound tackle, with
Sh.ve worked diligently trying to Bernard Blackwell, 193 pound
This league wifrom th e a separate g the boys in shape for the en- guard. At center the Rebels will
eag l leaes a eon i cOunter with high hope for a vic- have their lightest lineman, Paul
pected t center a team in the In tory. I)av-, 175 pounder. On the rigt
dependent league here on the cam- With the return of many ser- s pus. vice men who have had football Brown at 205, Phil Poole at 200
Keys will be given to the win- experience during their stay in and H. A. Smith weighing 215.
ning teams and individuals just as the service Wolf is putting his In the backfield the Rebs have
they are given on the campus. hopes in most of them. Among Pep Pennet at quarter, 135, Char-
Any .student may take part in those returning from service ley Concrly at half, 183, Farley
the league out at the base and are: Kay Jamison, Broughion Salmon at the other half tipping
also participate in the frater- Williams, Fletcher Groves, Geor- at 155 and at full they have Buddy
nity or independent leagues goe Hills, Bill Raborn Bill Adams, Bowen, 187. All four of these boys
here on the campus. Charl;e Fields, Bobby Forbes, are good backs with Bennet and
The office in the gym will be dames Horsey, Bill M5ims, Geor- Conerly the standouts. Conerly be-
open from 8:30 a.m. until 6 p.m. ge Sutherland. fore he went into the service was
at which time equipment may be \ith a squad of 70 men Wolf rated one of the best backs ever
checked out and in. has 45 freshmen on the squad and to enter Ole Miss.
All the facilities will be at the shows the lack of experience. As yet the Gator starting
gym and the center of activities One of the biggest blows the line-up is undecided, but here is
will be the gym. souad has suffered this season was 0-. probable. The ends will be
the loss of Angus Williams star Tommy Bishop and Broughton
Phliud,| B i4af[l|' ^back from the 1945 eleven as he Williams, tackles Jack White
'Phy si l Ed u la took off for the armed forces. Wil- and either Paul Mortellaro or
hams was expected to carry a Frank Dempsey, Guards Frank
STlarge part of the backfield duties Lorenzo and George Fields, at
College 'AddsiWo Coach Wolf will not predict c nter will be Johnny Gilbert.
just what he thinks the outcome In the backfield Bill Parker or
IA Bof the game will be but he seems Eill Mims will start at tailback.
Staff Members to have plenty of confidence in Bobby Forbes and Chuck Hun-
what the boys can do. singer will be at the halfs with
Two new staff members and Last Saturday the Rebels were Gasper Vaccaro at full.
two nurses have been named for downe 1 by the Kentucky Wild- This line-up is purely guess work
thte University of Florida's Col- cats 20-6 in a game filled with as Coach Wolf has not listed a
lege of Physical Education, Mississippi fumbles and this starting lineup as yet.
AthlptMississippi


Health and Athletics as orgam-
zation of the college neared
completion, President John J.
Tigert announced recently fol-
lowing Board of Control approv-
al.
With classes in, the new cel-
l e g e 's curricular departri'. ii
scheduled to start with the open-
ing of the fall term, Dean Dennis
K.' Stanley said there e wereestill
some instructional and health
posts to fill, tut expected organi-
zation to be complete by the time
the fall term opens.
lNamed to the Department of
Professional Physical Education
is Arthur Lee Hlarnett, Jr., who
will serve as professor of health
and physical education. He re-
ceived his bachelors and mas-
ters degrees at the University
of Washington, and his Doctor
of Education Degree at Colum-
bia University. He is a former
instructor in physical education
and hygiene at Columbia.
Named to the Department of
Required Physical Education is
Frederick D. Foster who will serve
as assistant professor of physical
education. He received his Bache-
'ors degree from the University.
He is former director of recreation
at Hialeah. He served in the phy-
sical training program of the
Navy.
Two nurses added to the staff
of the Department of Student
Health are Betty Silvertooth
and Mrs. Maxine Doster.


--GAINESVILLE'S FiNEST-

,The MELODY MART -
917 W. University Ave. Next To Bowling Center
OWNED AND OPERATED BY UNIV. OF FLA. ALUMNI


VICTOR -COLUMBIA- DECCA CAPITOL


Single Records Albums
Access ries
Popular A Semi-Chssical Classical
Latest Releases


WELCOME-STUDENTS


HOWDY STUDENTS,
For some 30 years, we have been entertaipiingthe
students of the University. It has been r a- real
pleasure!
We are happy as kids to see the veterans, who
served our country so well, back home!
And to you new students, come on down and
visit with us, i,' it's entertainment you want, well
friends, we have got it!
Best of Luck To All.

Doors 3 New
Open Programs
12:45 A ,Week
1 ---- PHONE 662 -----

ALWAYS ONLY 30c
ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE

LAST TIMES TODAY

JACK HALEY IN
'PEOPLE ARE FUNNY"
GEORGE SANDERS in
"The Strange Affair of Uncle Harry"

3 BIG DAYS SAT. THRU MON.
DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S

"The Life of Woodrow Wilson"
STARRING ALEXANDER KNOX, GENE TIERNEY
IN TECHNICOLOR
** AND *
HOPALONG CASSIDY in

"LUMBERJACK"

TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
James Craig, Marsha Hunt in

'She Went to the Races"
"Strange Confession"
Lois Collier in "STRANGE CONFESSION"

"IT'S FUN TO GO TO THE LYRIC"
IIIIIIIIEN--a I mo





12 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


Lyceum Reveals Year's


ProirTmOf'Iomp Stars
The Lyceum has arranged an outstanding selection of
presentations for its 1946-47 Program. Arranged to this
semesterr, the program will include such stars as Conrad
Thibault, Margaret Speaks, and Whittemore and Lowe.
Two well-known groups, the Unit-
ed States Navy Band and the
Westminster Choir, will also ap-
pear. LyC C i
The council began their arrange- I oun


Presents Navy
Band On Oct. 17


Led by President 11H. D. "Rich" The United States Navy Band
PRichardson, the Lyceum council will present a concert in the sta-
for the's year includes Al Asenjo, dium Thursday night, October
Byron Buck, Martin Cassell, 17 at 8:00 p.m. it was announced
Joluhn Chowming, with Alton C. this week by H. D. Richardson,
Morris and H. P. Constans as president of the Lyceum Coun-
faculty members. cil. The concert will be the first
The program was selected ear- activity of Homecoming week-
ly because of the demand for out- end and students will be admit-
standing artists. The first per- led free. There will be an ad-
formance will be on Oct. 17, home- mission charge to the public.
coming week-end, when the Unit- This is the first time that the
ed States Navy Band from Wash- Navy Band from Washington, D.
ington, D. C., will present a con- C., is conducting its annual fall
cert in the stadium. This will be tour since 1941. The trip will in-
followed by the Westminster Choir clude fifteen southeastern states
on Nov. 3 and 4. and over fifty cities.
The Westminster Choir is re- Lieutenant Charles Brendler,
nowned for its rich and exciting U.S.N., the conductor, will bring '
choral arrangements. Conducted over fifty musicians and seven so-
by Dr. John Finley Williamson, lists on this trip of nearly 9,000
the cho*r presents a program of miles which is the largest num-
fine slctlions that includes arbof er ever carried ly the Navy Band
fine selections that includes a !on tour. The soloists are varied
variety of American folk tunes. on the different programs and de-
The choir will mark its 25th an- tails on this will be announced at i
niversary this -ear. a later date.
The choral group has presented T b w is a r
10,000 performances in the United The bandhih is heard reg-
States and Europe and has re- casting and Mutual systems will
ceived many ovations during that present at both the matinee and
time. "Exquisite phrasing. tonal evening concerts a variety pro-
nobility-could not be excelled or gram of nearly two hours. The
hardly equalled," says Herman numbers will include variations
Devries of the Chicago Herald- on American Folk Songs, mod-
American. Conrad Thibauit and ern American Melodies, out-
Margaret Speaks will follow' : with standing classical and symphon-
a joint recital on March 19. ic band arrangements, aimed to
Conrad Thibault has won na- please a discriminating audi-
tion-wide acclaim as baritone re- enee of lovers of all types of
c'talist. His voice is notably music by composers of the past
rich and resonant in its lower and present. s
range, clear and ringing in the
upper. His singing has been
praised by newspapers through-
out the country.
Says the Herald-Transcript of
Boston: "Mr. Thibault has style, a
fine flair for getting inside the
drama of a song. and his voice
had a certain masculine edginess
which lent considerable impact to
his singing." Margaret Speaks is
well known to the American pub-
lic as a great singer.
On May 5 and 6 the famous
piano team of Whittemore and
Lowe will present a program of
piano recitals like the ones that
have made them famous. The
duo is returning to the punlic
scene after three and a half
years in the -Navy, in which time
they have played over 500 ner-
formances before a half million
servicemen. The New York
World Telegram rates them as
"deft and versatile a piano duo
as you'll come across in or out
of the armed forces."
One or two more outstanding'
programs are being planned for
open dates on the schedule. The
Lyceum Council is 'trying to ar-
range two appearances for each
artist in order that the large num-
ber of students may have an op- I
portunity to see and hear these
programs. Students are admit-'
ted free, but Clere is a charge for
the public.
There is a need for ushers, tick-
et-sellers and other help. All those
interested in cooperating with the
council are asked to leave their
names and addresses at the Flor-
ida Union desk.

FREE LIVING ACCOMODA-
TIONS PLUS SALARY -One
choice job-Ex-service man with
Medical Corps experience and "T H E
married wanted to work Living |1 9 E
accommodations for both.

PART TIME WORK-for men
who have experience as cabinet-:
makers.

WANTED Several jobs open
for expert secretaries. Must be
college graduates.
H. L. Dye, Jr,
For future information concern-
ing these positions see Dean J.
Ed Price, room 3, Language Hall.


The United States Navy Band, Washington, D. C., is shown in an
appearance on the plaza of the Capitol in Washington. On the right
is Lt. Oh'arles Brendler, U.S.N., Conductor, who will lead the band
during its appearance here on October 17 as a Lyceum Council pre-
sentation.
team will travel to every one of before the game and they will be
its cut-of-state games by airplane far less tire wnen gainme time rolls
"Transportation by air is very around.
favorabl'e to the team," said Law- The University of Oklahoma is
rcnce Haskell, director of athlet- .--lieved to be the first state uni-
Sics, "because the players will miss ve.rsty that has resorted to flying
fe wer classes, they will get tc to all of the out-of-state sched-.
,sleep in their own beds the night aued games.


Flying Gridsters
At Oklahoma U.
TULSA, Okla.-(ACP)-Coach
Jim Tatum s Sooner eleven will
be known as the "Flying Grid-
Siers" this fall. The Oklahoma U


DV NER
At The

WH TE EOUSE
Every Evening From 6:00 to 8:30

SPECIAL MENUS FOR SMALL DINNER
PARTIES


liii t


-I


-1


DI


F


GATOR'S MEETING PLACE"



A /




.,Prop Noth m'- *tret


ments immediately after their
elections last spring and worked
through the summer in an effort
to bring the best entertainment
to the student body.


to EMAM

'HU


U H T ask


- P I ER