The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00029
 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: October 4, 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>]
normalized irregular
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 )
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: UF00028291:00029
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



* 11h,


'Alligator Staff
Meets Monday
A staff meeting of the Alli-
gator has been scheduled Mon-
day at 7:30 p.m. in Room 8 of
Florida Union, according to
Morty Freedman,. -Staff nmvn-
bers and these interested are
requested to attend.

SBus Ad College

l Increases Staff


Hit All-Time

!High; KA Tops

With 80 Men.

Horance G. Davis, Jr.
Pledging 783 neophytes
for record-breaking all-time
high in pledging, Florida's
Greek Row climaxed a hec-
Lic and active rush week
SWednesday -'ight at ban-
Snu-c o nd rlilnnos in 'honor

An n n tth Announcement of expansions IinI
".p aa f. the Department of Accounting. of the pinning of the Frosh.
., "University of Florida, College of Leading the ck with
W "" 'Business Administration, w a s 80 men pledged, was Kapipa
,w ,made this week by Dean Walter Alpha, closely followed by SAM
J. Matherly in conjunction with with 71 new men. O-ther leaders
s the release from President John J. were Sigma Chi. 64 mn l; Phi
SSTigert's office of the names of six Delt with 60; Delta Tau Delta,
new Business Administration fac- 60, and i Kappa Alpha with
.ulty members recently approved 1 pledges.
by the Board of Control. A previous ruling limiting each
Four of the six new staff fraternity to 40 initiates per year
members will join the CoDepart
-.'.ment of Accounting faculty un- f-Continued on Page SIX
der Prof. Earl, Powers, a mem-
ber of the faculty since 1938, Debate M meeting
ewho was recently approved as -
acting head professor, Dean Ma-
therly said. The other two will pen Season
Frosh vhoop it up at 'pajama parade and nepor illy last week in preparation for the (ators 4i6n- be h instructors in economic cs.
ing football game against Ole. Mission. Jacksonville. Plans are being, made for pep rallies before The new appointees to the Ac- Dr. Wayne C. Eubank opened
each game. The pajama parade is ahn annual ev nt for freshmen countifig Department which brings fihe 1946-47 'debate season by
to- eleven, the faculty in that di- announcing that 150 mren ae

c to d e vision i include: expected to report for the first
Be HUM Of l as Russell Grady, associate profes- smoker and discussion meeting
zeor, formerly engaged in practice of the team, 7 30 p.m., Ot. 8,
of accounting in Illinois; served as fit 205 Pe& ody A .
Da e pti r c n T inf dantry officer dur t ing the war. This teiaVe uinitber via
Tu rsTprofessor; experience in public terviews with the freshmen.
to oo resiefes leans Pubi e Service Company. were asked to ign up for the
Flection of class officers will Donald Burns, assistant pro- General College team. Back
Sidney S. Ferrell be held on Oct. 17,-Walter Tia- fessor, former teaching assist- from last year's squad and ready
The long-moulderin dat t et situation bt berlake Assistant Secretary of ant at University of California. for another chinionshipSe-
The long-mouldeeing "date ticket" situation broke ifrto the Interior, announced this F, Theodore Couch. assistant 'oare John Crw, president of
the open this week with no less than four different week. Seven separate groups of professor, former examiner for U. the club; Bill rasi-gna, sre-
camnpus orga-iizations conducting investigations as to why officers will be selected by the S -o-m Credite Administration. I the club; Bill astagna, sere-
lower prices on tickets cannot be respe-t've classes. This will be The two new instructors in eco- tary-treasurer; Alan We st
effected and why student Idate i'es- tdent tickets, but iin cots the first time class elections nois are clifton Oliver, Jr., un-newly-appointed varsity ma-
ervationse cannot be made.tdeut tickets, but rising sts have been helI since 1943. til recently assistant professor of ager; Bill Cobo-i. Loan MK3,
The Student -Executive Council, plus taxes have brought the The primary requirements for economics at Texas Christian Uni- erry Gordon, Eddy Klein. Pal
under President Harry Pa-ham, price up to $2.26. the candidates are a "C" average versity, and James G. Richardson, Buchman and Earl Truitt.
taking action to see if, at this late Of a Flori a Field seating ca- anr'. membership in the class in former accountant for Central One of the major aitractions
a date anything further can be paolty of 22,000, the designated which they are running. The Hanover Bank and Trust Comn- of the meeting will be an a-
done to relieve the situation. student seats will number 8,500, telm of office for the class officers pany, New York, and veteran of dress by Professor ldidge,
Parhama state that "an ef- which should take care of the will be for the school year. At orld War II. economic professor.

fort had been made much earlier
in the year to have a certain
numb-er of seats designated as
sections for students and dates,
but that the required capacity
had been based on previous at-
ten anco and the former num-
ber was far below the present
The seating capacity has al-
ready been allotted throughout
the state for public sale and
th,''e i-r, A.hng to be done on
Ih:'- Parham further
(. ronise was ap-
.parentiy reachlixd on the matter
..r.,ts for all home
gai a::, at a conference -with
: l. Bearud, whereby a 'fifty
Ivwreont r.Maretion was asked for

Free Student
Movies Planned
The Florida Theatre will in-
aug'urate a program of free
movies this Saturday night.
The picture will be the Univer-
sal production "Wild Beauty"
and the stars are Don Porter
and Lois Collier.- University
.Students will be admitted free
u-on presentation of their stu-
dent activity books. The theatre
will not open until 11:15 and
in order to avoid congestion, it
is suggest. that -students not
.- -1. to the theatre until that

e expected tae ain- e. PrRf;x- present the political parties and
has received word that a fourth the independents have not announ-
home game is being sought for ced their candidates.
date none has been secure -. Poll'Ug places for the classesicu Training
The American Veterans' Comn- a: Freshman, New Gymnasi-
The AE'errcan Veteran' m- Proges Into rffecr
i-ttee is another organization 13m; Sophomores, East side of
trying to effect an agreementwit the Chemistry Building; Juniorsb 0%esEff ct
the Athletic Department on the front of Peabody Hall; and Sen-
Continue on a irs, the south side of Language. A comprehensive four-year required physical education
continuedd on iag'e E I-IT Hal. Law School students will
So i east all their votes in front of program got under way on the campus this week with
the Law schooL The polling time the registration of approximately 700 ,a n-veteran fresh-
CO-op Grocery I will be from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. men in the Required Physical Education Department of
Frank Duckworth, secretary of the College of Physical Educa-
Drive Otn- Ful ,ft- interior, said, "Now, more than tion, Health and Athletics. registraon and orienLaton under
Sever before in the history of stu- Opening of the fall term at physical educatieaon advier to
!BlaSt-M ayb rrSI dent government. at Florida, we Florida marked the launching of whom they aredassigned for toe
.- Ie'y J ned to place outstanding leaders a full-scale program in all five de- tire four-year e assigned for t
in responsible positions. Only in! apartments of the College of Phys- entire four-year course.
"The membership drive for the that manner can we be assured of ical Education, Health and Ath- Physical( fness teats ae,
Co-Op Market is progressing efficient representation." letics, the University's newest col- scheduled for next week, afte
much more rapidly than we had wh-ch fsh w' g --
previous ly expected,' 'said Be n H ad I~ duty of every lege, but the spotlight was on the which freshmen will begin their
Mayberry, Jr., President of the student to take an active part in Required Physical Education Pro- sports activities with swimming
ber of Directors. "To date we this election by casting a vote and boxing, to be followed by
have had over two hundred-fifty on October 17 in this our first Planmmed on a four-year basis, gymnastics and -mbing, rug-
applcations for membership," he! election of elass officers since the reouirod program offeo a not ged games and running. n ad-t
added. 1943," Duckworth added, mere calisthenics, according to vanced pass f the course sta-
"We think that, this a very P Dean Dennis K. Stanley, but a dents who pass required sports
good record considering the fact program aimed at physical fit- training r rsll be 'and ed to electpar-
that many of the Veterans axe dison P presents ness for every student and pro- their sorts and t're for lar-
broke at the present. We ex- j Mficiency in several re-reaitional ticlpation.
pect a great increase in the Dance Tf activities in which he can en- Although e-Vr,,. non-veteran
number of uemnbership appli- gage in later life. Special emn- freshman is re'- to register
cations issued due to the fact Tonight, Oct. 4, on the bastte- phasis will be placed on sports ftnr the prew'"- who go out
that the Veterans Subsistence ball court, the Florida Union adapted to Florida such as ten- for intercollet'-. arns will be
Checks will soon be here," said will present its first dance. Mu- ,nis, swinmuning, golf and id- allowed to -participa-
Mayberry. sic will be furnished by Linds.-y ball. tien therein f of their re-
Applicants for membership in Holland and his orchestra. Price Freshman students recommnd' quired physical "-atoin work,
the Co-Op Market ma.y be 6btain- of admission w'!l be 20 cents for ed by University physician, according to He -n. Schnell, bead
ed at the booth in the lobby of men and ladies will be admitted regular or adaptive tr-,nin of the ReP-r'- r -ysical Educa-
the -Florida Union. free. gan their program this ,:ek t'en Department.

VOLUME 'i, NO. 2

OCTOBER 4, 1946



SoclPo/iticoes tge Verbal Naef On Ect
Found: One baby boy for Frank :, ....
and Harriet Wilson, Murphree C. ..
W'e hear that the young gentle-' By Jack Doherty By Ted Nelson
nran, E. Meade Wilson, now four Gator Publiety Director Dixie Publicity Director
weeks old, is planning to registerII
r work toward an A. A. Degree The Gato Party was. formed fraternity slate from the oppsi- Before a word' is written about .election for all non-fraternity
,this coming .spring term. by a group of. politically minded -tion in the Fall elections. This the usual things concerned with the freshmen will be held at some
Under Yonder Spire: Miss Kath- young men on this campus a num-c may be an unfair assumption, how- coming eleetion.for class -officers, convenient place.
.e-ine Al xander married Mr. her of years ago.-The party-prides the Florida men comprising the
k Al kanderh tmard Mr 1. oy yeais ago. The pa ty ru es ever, and only time will pove or top dt wah tomrpisint t The party v.'ch is introducing
Frank Duckworth this past Au- self on being an organization will oe r Dixie Party- want to reveal to the The party .ch is introd ucing*
gust 31. -Duckworth is this year's I with room for all Gator men. It, disprove it. student body an innovation in this extension of democratic pri-
Secretary of Interior, Chairman has always tried to be represen- Meanwhile, thr Gator party democratic procedures on this vileges to the Florida campus has
f Homecoming, and Law Student. I tative of all groups in campus stands ready to lend all possible campus the primary ballot.- been t flourishing fo manY years.
The couple are at present living life, rather than the tool of oneaid to newcomers to Florida. All In most of our political elections officers now heading student ov-
a: the airbase. powerful faction. In this respect inthis country the membersof a ernment Dixie placed Harry Par-
Miss Florence Julia. Lee and we differ from our opponents. en interested in campus politics party are privileged-to come out ham as President, Jack Lucas as
Mr. Joseph E. Melvin were mar- The opposition party has usu- are invited to contact Joe Johnson and choose the men they wish. to .ice-president, and Art Forehand
tried recently. Florence, who ally claimed to be a non-.raternity pty chairman, at the earliest compete under their standards for -as Secretary-treasurer. This fol-
graduated this spring from Chapel party, which obvious ii is nrl possible moment. the offices open to election. The lowed a previous Fall election in
Hill, N. C., will be remembered, e honestly do not believe that The Gator party, proud of the enrollment of 2,200 freshmen this which Dixie earned- two-thirds of
's a Pharmacy student here not; ,. Gator party should be tne fact that the last two elections semester made Dixie leaders all offices contested for.
so gago. Melvin, Clerk of the piece of one hve shown that it is overwhel- aware that this was needed just!
onor Court this year, is a os .ofon go uroasouringly endorsed by the student as badly on our campus. As a
Senior pre- med student. IopposiOn used t ha'lv bas et
So itself. The last electi o saw a bod stands ready to continue its starter, to be expanded it success- etere s Launch
Miss Mary Martha Handly of s t-pedalling of this' cla;n as the program of Progressive Action to ful, a freshman office Dixie .Pri- .
Tampa, and Sam Gibbons, Law opposition, reversin is 'stand, buil a better, more efficient Uni- mary ballot is being printed. B lU CrOSS Drlve
Student, were married over the op t with r t he- fite versity of.Florida. This ballot will contain spaces .
smestervaati cme out with a top i frat versity of Florida. is will co sp A drive to enroll student wives
nity slate. choice fes forpresident vie press and their familiesin the .Blue
Now the turnabout is cmplet. choices fornt, andpsecresident vof thce presh- ross Hospitalization Plan .has
C a-,7a iers Plan The opponents of the Gato party Gator Orchestra dent, and secretary of the fresh- o.been launoeda b t tmembr t h-,Ie.ty
a erS r The opponents of the Gator ary man class. All nominees must be been launched at the ii.cr"Lty
.' a have adopted the Gator *stand S i ....... of Florida by members of -the
!*M eetlq Oct. 8 'hook, line and sinker. A compar- InV r ay rSave c complete less thuden 32se- Veterettes, campus veteran wives
g O t 8 ison of the ,statement of po9-icy mester hours organization, -it was announced
There will be a meeting of tlie vhich our opponents distributed he University of Florida Or eerours today.
Cavaliers on Thursday, Oct. 8 lst week, with the policy of the chestra, only coed organization on These ballots may be. dropped in Applications for -enrollment -in
Ste ri a Union. Plans for Gator party, will show that .the the campus will start rehearsals the Dixie boxes at Flrida Union, the hospital benefits plan, which
....e. ....e r.h tar VERY similar. .- on Thursday evening- at 7:30 in the library and cafeteria. In run- has received approval of the Uni-.
ivtis f e seeserwill the University Auditorium .and : ning off the topcandidates. on the versity are being taken daily-
3, discuw.ed. All members are In some circles, this about-face will rehearse every Monday and Dixie slate to compete against ri- from 9 o'oc to 5 o'clock in the
urged to attend, is symptomatic of another heavy Thursday evenings thereafter. val candidates an. penforum an oroida Union.ok in

L&LMen's ShopGoes

ac o

ZEKE--He understands what's going on. With -" .J;
,portswear like that he lines up all top -redits. .
TAHOE Sleeveless Sweater, 100% all-wool. ., ; '2', "
McBISON Shirt with Collegiate Widesweep '
Collar. 100% wool by American Woolen Mills..
MOUNTY.DRIZZLER Jacket. Norane-treated,
Oreen Lighted, Ameritex Fabric. Lined with .. ,
100% pure wool Parkella Flannel.' .

WAILT-Looks happy because he's all set for r-A 5,r ....
study hall, campus or date with the local belle. .' -. '
SUBURBIA CORD Sack Coat. Coo!eroy fine- -.. .1
wale corduroy. Fully lined; hand details. .... .
SUBURBIA CORD Slacks. Designed to blend M'
or contrast with sack coat. Conmar zipper fly.
AUTUMN ,TWEED Shirt of washable, GreenW
Light Mooresville fabric. Tweedy pattern. t.
SCOTIAN Crew Neck Long Sleeve Pullover of .. 4
Fallspun 100% pure wool yarn. A .-i' '

DQN-}He's learned a lot about sportswear. AA ".
Just take a look at that head-of-the-class style. "
POLAR ZIP zipper Jacket. Blouse model of '' .v
100% pure wool suede cloth by American
Roolen Mills. Full-fashioned, snug-fit bottom.
McDONALD Winter Sport Shirt. Bright, vi-. .' -
brant colors in authentic Tartans.
KNOLL Flannel Slacks. 100% pure wool .
Dickey flannel, in fine, hound's tooth pattern. .",

HANK Looks smart and is. Those sports
clothes of his are a "Grade A" course in style......
GUN CLUB Shacket. "The shirt that's a Jack- .'
et"*. 100% pure worsted Newnan fiaonel,
CREWBURY Sweater. Three-ply wool ihaker.. 1'I
CALICANA Shirt. Of McGregor's exclusive .
Elbahsaw (Washable backwards) cloth.
ICELAND WARMUP Outdoor Jacket (lying Y.
below). Sturdy, combed Klondike Cloth Shell. ".
Warm, Timmie-tuft lining. Conmar zipper.
IReg. U.S. Pat. Off.




Murphree Recital Is

Slated For Sunday
With his recital of this Sunday
afternoon, Oct. 6, at 4 p.m. in the
University auditorium, Claude
Murphree, official University or-
ganist since 1925, will begin, his
22nd season of free Sunday after-
noon recitals.
The program for monday in-
Rigaudon, by Campra; Fan-
tasia in F Minor, by Mozart;
The Musical Clocks, by Haydn;
Choral-prelude, Jig Fugue, by
Bach; Rural Sketches (suite),
by G. B. Nevin; S'dng of tlie
Giod Shepherd, by Diggle, and
Carillon, by Dupre.
All students and friends are cor-
dially invited to attend.
SSaturday the young Gators will
meet an outstanding Green Wave
eleven who held powerful Alabaima
to a. 6-7 score in- losing the game.
For the series Florida has won
two,' lost five and' tied one.

Pictured here is a view of the former Florida Union banquet
hall-which is now being used as an extension of the cafeteria.

Attet Church Regularly

St. Matthew's Lutheran
E. F. HELMS; Pastor
(Services Temporarily In The Union

9:45 A.M. Sunday School For Children
9:45 A.M. Bible Class For Adults
11:00 A.M. Divine Worship

s' Thke LiI Gat All
Dressedf Up For :An

Take Her to Frank's


Dinner 5 p.mr. 1 a.m.

SThe Very Finest I



Here's Where Y-
Vote October 17
The polling places for the el
tion of class officers on Octo
17', from 10 a.m. to 6'p.m. ar
Freshman new Gymnasiu
Spphomores Chemist
Building,- East side.
Juniors .Front of Peabh
Seniors Language Ha
South Side
Law' Scobol
Freshfaiai-JunWrs, arind Serii
S. Front of -Law SchodlV



126 N. NI
(Just f



2 blocks n

Carrying A



Tires Battei

Owned &'

A disabled vete




Housing Facilities Limit

ExplainedBy H.C. Riker

By Leo B. Selden
A tentative check-up of the local housing situatic--
now shows that approximately 6,200 students have been
housed by the University and the citizens of Gainesvlle.
There are now 2,934 students in the University-controlle.d
facilities, approximately 2,200 i;
private homes and more than 1,0l-
Union Has Full in fraternity houses.
In the regular dormitories <:
M o i Schedule the campus there are now ,57''
students occupying rooms th.
Ta fll previously took care of only 1,1f:.
The Student Union has a full The six temporary dormitories, <.1
program of movies scheduled for the campus provide places for -1V S
next week. single students and when the se -
Monday through Wednesday enth is finished there will be roo -
there will be two complete pro- for 68 additional single student..
grams, starting at 12 noon and' Flavet 1 has been settled for
6 p.m. Each program will con- some time with 100 students and
sist of two continuous shows, their families: Flavet, 2 is ex-
There will be a series of short' pected to be completed' by tirh
subjects shown: "The March of end of this week and will aZ-dor-
Time," "Football Thrills of modate 76 married students nov,
1942" and "Chinese Lanterns," temporarily living- at' the aii-
a. cartoon. base.

re: On Thursday, the feature, "Lit- Also at the air base there a'e
nm tle Old New York," starring Alice 624 students living in the ba--
r y Faye and Fred MacMuirray, will-be racks, 81 in the trailer camp; arI
shown. Show time, 7 p.m. 25 married students living- in sdnO,-
ody According to. Bi- Rion, as- apartments. Approximately 250
ss Accorndingector of the Flori more students can be accommo-
sistan dire r of the Flori dated at the air base. Thus t c
l Union,there will possibly' be a available space in University hous-

drs finit plans hae om My Ir-. C. Ricker, director of
r pletpd. housing; explained' that the lin'-
ited amount of living space pe-
student' is largely due to tlih
fact that all poi41ble student'
SY ou hae been admitted'for this fai!
T O r D St semester in an-effort not to de-
lay veterans who desire to gel
started on their education. H'
believes that more adequate
space will be forthcoming and,
hlie stated that. the housing oul-
look for Januar-y looks good.
O B RSH P This view is based on two fa-
: .. tors: the construction of additio-
al temporary dormitories that wi i
1 0- provide for 1,000 new student,
Iass W t'K and the continued construction )i
Gainesville -by private', property
owners of facilities for sing-l a-,I
married students.
NT ST EET Riker emphasizes that contnud
I-N T S RE efforts are being made to increase
the comforts in the UniVersit -
controlled h:ourig ;id"- harat the
U'niversfy Ave.) cooperative" attt,.nJi "f. the t1Lderit
body is highly appr.',mtii n by he
..... ... .. and his staff.

'ENTION .i;DeaCi!
and,' Students Discusses PTans
and S udents Fall pledging and homiecomir-
Sbrakfast plans were the main
topics of discussion at the initial
.. fall meeting of Phi Delta- Pri
legal: fraternity held Monday
UJ Night in the law school building.
Names of scholastically eligible
students were presented by Davi:1
SHedrick, magistar, for general dis-
tly located cussioh by the members.
In preparation for the' home-
orth if cam pus ,coming breakfast .the magista'
appointed Warren Edwards act4-
vity chairman to replace Jac;-
Madigan who failed to return lt
mplete Lite Of school. Plans for sending invita-
ompee Line O tions to the four hundred alumni
JBS S- ,*' were discussed and Herman Ulme.
T appointed to head the invita,tioi

ries Accessories rom
The Varsity Grill &
Dining Room
Operaated by serving

4 ew bi- rr -y Complete meals; and- short orders-
ran of World War II BUY A MEAL TICKET

Complete So ice Sudent Busess," A' r tedt i



Florida 411igator

Editor-in-Chief ...... Morty Freedman
Acting Mgn. Editor Johnny Walker
Business Manager ...... Edgar Davis
Walter Crews, Executive Editor; Johnny Jenkins,
Dee Van Wagenon, Associate Editors; Jim Gollacheck,
Assistant Managing Editor; Elliot Shienfeld, Features
Editor; Harold Herman and Stan Tatleman, Co-News
Editors; Bernard Ward, Sports Editor.
George Kowkabany, Asst. News Editor; Marty Lu-
pov, Asst. Features Editor; Jordan Bittel, Asst. Sports
Editor; Bob MacLeish, Copy Editor; Al Fox, Proof
.Editor; J. Baxtey, Rewrite Editor; Hank Gardner, Head
Cartoonist; Horance Davis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
Whitmore, Society Editor; Lois Scott Weiss, Asst.
society Ed.; Danny Koh4, Exchange Editor; Lou Mei-
sel, Office Manager; Leo Osheroff, Head Typist; John
5. Brady, Asst. Rewrite Editor.
J. .H. Brueiing, C. J. Coursoon, -i1. E. Davis, C. E.
Paw, A. J. Deskins, M. Dubbin, W. P. Dunlap, S. Fa-
er, S. FFreed, C. W. Goer, A. Goldman, G. R. Greg-
Dry, H. J. Hardy, G. E. Hathaway, R. Jacobson, R.
Kaye, P. Langston, W. R. Levin, R. A. Lopez, D.
Mills, L. Mirkis, E. H. Osborn, D. 0. Phelps, J. S.
Rigell, S. Schnier, B. C. Scott, L. Selden, G. Sleek,
H. A. Sohn. B. Sommers, H. W. Spitz, W. L. Stripling,
H. E. Watson, H. G. Yardley

Date Ticket Situation
It had been our intention, when the
"date-ticket" situation first came to the
fore last week, to wait and observe the'
consequences of the Athletic Depart-
ment's policy on football tickets. We
have seen the Jacksonville stadium
crowded 'beyond capacity; we have seen
students and their date standing all
through a Gator football game.
We can only conclude that the present
policy is folly, that the date tickets are
too expensive for the purses of the stu-
dents, and that someone fouled up in al-
loting student and date space.
It win serve no purpose to conduct
four disjointed investigations of the
situation such as are now being under-
taken. We would suggest that one com-
.mittee consisting of two representatives
of the Executive Council, one each from'
each veterans, organization, and one
from Veterettes, campus vet wives
groups, meet with Dean Stanley, hear his
story, find out why students members of
the Athletic Council where not present
at the meeting when present ticket policy
was decided on, and find out what is,
and can be done to remedy the situation
before the next home game.
Two things are certain-the prices of
date' tickets are exhorbitant and the
space available is microscopic.

Alligator Loses Weight
The Alligator regrets that it has been
necessary to reduce in size from a 12-
page tabloid paper to an 8-page tabloid.
The reduction is due to a nation-wide
paper shortage, and it is altogether pos-
tible, unless an unexpected change in
,he newsprint situation occurs, that our
next Vheduled edition, which we had
planned for the Homecoming' Issue, will
be a four-page tabloid size sheet.
There is some small consolation in the
fact that the New York ,Daily Mirror, a
tabloid daily paper with circulation run-
ning into the hundreds of thousands and
.usually consisting of 40 pages or more,
was smaller than the Florida Alligator
last Friday. The Alligator came to you
as a 12-page paper, the Mirror was pur-
chased by New York City citizen as an
eight-page tabloid paper minus all ad-
We. will continue, in spite of the criti-
cal situation, to try to bring you at least
the most important campus news.

Beaty Advises Hitchers
Mr. Morty Freedman, Editor.
The Florida Alligator
Dear Morty:
I would like to request that you give
appropriate publicity to the student
body with reference to seeking rides to
and from the city. We have had com-
plaints from the police department and
from citizens of Gainesville with refer-
ence to the carelessness on the part .of
-students on seeking rides. They are re-
quested to use the loading zones marked
off on either side of the street in seeking
rides. Several near serious accidents have
happened because students have sought
rides by walking out in the streets mak-
ing it necessary for cars to pull. out of the
lure of, tIraffjo in ..t t I
..... .. ... .......... -Deiff tid f

S4 .

By Les Gleichenhau~
SM1IOKY-IT.SATISFIES! All too often in Hollywood, cow-
boy heroes conduct themselves like Eastern tenderfoots rather
than vets of the range, much to the disgust of Westerners. But
starting Sunday at the Florida comes a pie that is West personi-
The picture does away with the five main. objections of filming
a story about the West. (1) European hams playing Westerners with
a decided oolala accent; (2) too glamapuss heroines who never get
a hair out of place in spite of fires, cyclones and floods; (3) heroes
who never reload their guns even if they fire 100 shots; (4) songs
that come out or the Broadway canyons instead of the West and
last but not least the yippioyayes who ride With ramrod backs in-
stead of slumping in the saddle. So for a bit of the real ole West
take in "Smoky" starting Sunday at the Florida featuring Fred-Mac-
Murray and Anne Baxter-podner!
CAMPUS CHAFF-Joyce, pert gal at Sunshine Music Box
sez that Freddy Martin's platter of "To Each His Own" is break-
ing all records, records, that is........The University of Florida
Pensacola Club had a very successful formal at the Yacht Club
'tween semesters-just ask them........Its good to see the frat-
houses ablaze again with wine, wimmin and joll festivity......
..The Kappa Alpha's doing things up brown by taking rushees
to the game Saturday aboard a Greyhound bus........The TEP's
throwing a huge beer and chip party for over 70 imen-training
films were also shown!......
The thespians of the South-our 6wn Florida Players coming
forth with a terrific comedy next month........The glee club can
still use a couple of Tibbets and Martinis........You still can get a
terrific steal at Club New Yorker-six miles out on the Archer
Road. ...... Captain Caution" playing in the Florida Union to-
night ........
Bill Duggan of the State Theater wants you all to know that
Acuff in "Night Train to Menrphis"-its damn good......For
he has a gem of a movie this Sunday-its none other than Roy
those interested in a Rhodes Scholarship see Professor Brunet
at Buckman Hall ........Have you tasted the Cream of Peanut
Butter soup at the White House?-out of this h'yar sphere...
...... "Return of Frank James" at Florida tonight........
BOOK OF THE WEAK-This week's choice bit of reading mat-
ter (?) is a spinetingler that will make you all shudder andc mutter
-yassuh! "Build My Gallows High" unlike lDaniel Mainwaring's
previous efforts is not a mystery. But mystery fans need not feel
cheated. Before ,the violent activities narrated here have run their,
course, no less than five bullet ridden corpses have been strewn about
here and there-not to mention a sixth which got that way-by mean
of a blunt instrument (probably a slide rule) and still another which
wound up in the river with the help of a fish hook. Its rather .an
expert case of mayhem-I think the University Library has this
Best Seller in their Browsing Section-otherwise it can be procured
locally. -i
WILD BEAUTY-SUBDUED--This Saturday at Midnite .at
the Florida the plc is for free. It is "Wild Beauty" a simple
tale of-an Indian boy and a wild horse. There are eye-filling
4 ltq..w. horse I in .,niW l a__W tt.. Hundreds _of tb,ei
rumug Teword ck To io ssgged actor: Ipeak diologuerlE It12
...- ii pdy y werd; buwthbj hosses; a3e 'OK: 7 "'-.;. _

Pied Piper Pursues

Poor Paper Publisher

The Florida Alligator

Dear Sir:

Reference is made to your semi-literate editor-
ial, What's In A Name? in the current issue of
the Alligator. It may well be that only a small
percentage of your subsrioers read editorials, but

there is no profit in assaulting the sensibilities
of the percentage.
I am wondering, also, whether it would not be
better to devote both editorial and news space
entirely to local matters. Your newspaper is the .
only one published at the University..of. Florida
It is supported by subscriptions. The fact that
the customers are forced to pay.should not cur-
tail their rights. Unless it can be clearly shown
that the majority of your subscribers are vitally
interested in hypothetical comaprisons hurling
epitaphs at one another or the Arab-Jewish con-,
troversy in Palestine to the exclusion of. local
news, your space can be devoted more profitably,
to matters closer home. I for one would rather
see a column of personals because, while I don't.
really care fzr persosals,- I know that those 'in-
dividuals whose names are printed anOd .their
acquaintances do.
The local population is constantly engaged in
getting married and having babies. This is news.
Even a good bit is better reading than a hypothe-
tical epitaph.
I have great sympathy for refugees; tenant.
farmers and the poor and downr-troddei general-'
ly, you understand. I even feel a little, sorry- .
but not much-for ignorant would-be writers,,whq
won't use a dictionary. ..
But there are times when the majority hal,
some rights, top, especially when they pay' thbe"

Very sincerely yours,

E. S. PiperI

EDITOR'S NOTE: The Alligator welcomes
constructive criticism, and while we believe.
that Mr. Pi'per's letter was intended as such,
we are forced to conclude that Mr. Piper's
knowledge of Journalism is nil; Whenever a.
Florida student is forced to beat his own
father, has lived in a concentration camp,,
and has fought Arpbs in Asia, that hmail is
news. As for the editorial in reference, we
can only conclude that in Mr. Piper .the
article has found its target.

Some Like Alligator;

It Says So Right Here

The Florida Alligator
Dear Mr. Freedman:

Thanks for a breath of air as far as newspaper
articles are concerned. Your editorial .(Whats
in a Name) will bring memories of times When,
the keynote of education and democracy was
tolerance for the other man's viewpoifit. A't the .
present time most newspapers do not even print
the other man's viewpoint but only adverse com-
ments or interpretations of it.
In the minds of some people it appears that
name calling and ,the use of several words which
give rise to a flood of emotions are all that is-
necessary to soundly refute an opponent's argu-
ments no matter how logical his arguments may

Continuing along this same line, let me com-
mend you on the article on Palestine. This is
What I mean by getting the other man's. view-
point. Please do. not stop now. As veterans of
this war, many of us realize ,the need ifor our"
active participation in world affairs, and this
participation brings about a need for a know-
ledge of world affairs. Until I read this-articleo
I thought Hitler had thought ,up the" idea of
"divide and conquer." It was appears that .the
British Foreign Office was responsible.
Here at the.University, where students come
from all over the world and-where many profes-
sors have made life studies of these very condi-
tions, you have an excellent' opportunity to pre-'
sent a much more intelligent' group -of' articles
than do most papers. Let 'me urge you to. start
a series along this line. As starters you might

have some on Greece, China, -Mexico, and pain.

;'* "'w ordon- B. Pyle -'




Says Ticket Letter

Is Not Sufficient
Dear Sir:
I wish ,to thank Mr. Stanly for his consider-
ation for our wives. He may be sure each and
every one of us are proud to be pushed into the
end zones to see our "Dear old Alma Mammy"
play football.
It may interest Mr. .Stanly to know that we
and our wives, because the men are students,
are as prominent and as important as any one
he may be referring to. We are the "ecetras"
and ,the "and-so-forths" that he so lovingly spoke
of in the (i,-r.epe.:;.ul, disgraceau letter he sent
to the Alligator.
Poor little insignificant veteran! He doesn't
- make quite enough money to rank as "Promin-
ent." He isn't 'quite good enough to. rank a seat
by his wife in public. So, while .he sits in the
bleachers with' the students, his wife sits in the
end zones, because seats are soldat a price he
may be able' t pay-tch, t'ch.r -"-
I- t is' too bad that one has to put up with stuff
like Mr. Stanly printed. I really feel sorry for
him-but of course he would not understand. It
must be swell 'to be able to yet away with stuff
like that.
Robert N. Johnson

Deplores Actions Of

SCafeteria Waiters
"The Floridii Alligator"-
SDear Editor:
If you should publish this in a forthcoming ed-
ition of, the Florida .Alligator, I am sure you
would be,doing a great service to a large number
So students.
o To you individuals who are bleeding about the
high prices of food in- the Cafeteria here is a
small miorse! for your consumption. The class of
service rendered by the students who are suppos-
edly holding down a job by being table waiters
(the guys that clean the table, off after you finish
,-.;' eating) is odorous.- These men are being paid in
the neighborhood of $,75 per hour, .yet they.can
very often be found sitting down at an empty ta-
ble chatting ambng themselves.
Also several of them have been seen to smoke
while they. were performing their duties, laying
their cigarette on the edge of the table while they
cleaned the table. At one meal one of the waiters
was wearing' an'-apron- that, was positively filthy
and which was not- fastened, so that it hung in
unsightly wrinkles.'
Occasionally a' small group of- the waiters
may be seen -staiiding together and conversing
leisurely. During this hot weather .the water pit-
chers get empty quite readily, but these enter-
prising table waiters wait until the crowd- is al-
most gone before refilling the pitchers.
Maybe you appreciate paying high food prices
in order to get sudc service as. I have outlined, but
for me. I think it is an insult to the University
S:t have such condttoft S existaht n what .has' in
-the past. been a high. quality eating place.
As I understand, there is no student manager
S-assigned to ride herd on .these men .who are play-
ing hob with the Florida Honor System. My idea
is to either cut down on the number of waiters to

.Lyceum Council Slates Gob E

The Lyceum Council will pre-
sent the T-Uited. States Navy
Band on October 17th, at 8,00
p.m. at Florida Field. It is to
be impressed upon the student
body that admission will be
gained only upon presentation of



Fox Trot, Waltz,



East University Ave.,

Sases Will Be Limited.
For 'EFther Details' Call-
2180 or Come to. Hal Mon. or Thur..Afternoon


The Editor

fit, the expected crowd, or reduce their wages to
fit their capabilities and thereby cut down on the
cost of the food, or else get'a student manager
who will have the job of seeing that reasonable
service, is rendered.
Some sort of system ought to be instituted in
order to keep the Cafeteria trom getting a worse
reputation than it already has. A definite improve-
ment can be obtained with very little effort: I
know; I used to work there.
L. H. Halsey
A Former Waiter

Traditions Overdone

Says Irate Reader

Morty Freedman, Editor
The Florida Alligator

1848 West Leon
Gainesville, Florida
Sept. 27, 1946

Dear Morty:
Now at the beginning of the school year I find
it appropriate to make a few remarks conecrn-
ing the attitudes of all at the University. I hope
you will find them pertinent.
This year's edition of the F Book is what set
me off. I have no criticism of the editors direct-
ly, for they did what was expected of them. My
quarrel is with low aims, a lot of nonsense, and
a general lack of knowledge of what the Univer-
sity is all about.
Close reading showed me that we have, happily,
a minimum of noisome traditions, and that most
are downright constructive; but nowhere did I
find mention of that tradition of honest and inte-
gral introspection which can lead ignorant men
to become wise and the wise to become wiser.
Two pages are devoted to the subject of study.
These pages advocate that one do so in order to
make the Dean's List and the nonorary frater-
nities. Rubbish; They may be pleasant, self-,
congratulatory benefits for possibly good work,
but never worthy ends in themselves. The same
thing applies to grades, for knowledge does not
imply wisdom. -
Perhaps the dF Book. might better be dedicated
to a series of admonitions and warning, running
something like this:- "
1. If you are not here for the primary purpose
of learning to make better decisions, GO HOME.
2. If you are not willing to subordinate all of
your other desires and activities to this end, GO
3. If you are not willing to leave your pre-
vudices and preconceptions at home. GO BACK
4. This is not a church, so what is dispensed
here is not necessarily gospel. Make your in-
structor verify each statement or admit that it
is pure opinion. Learn to tell a professor from
a fool.
5. Don't say "Yes" or "No" until you can be
made to see clearly that your answer is correct
(when you are not being tested.)
6. Spend more time learning how the facts
to which you are exposed fit togehter.
7. Don't waste time on things you obviously
will never need.
8. Remember that there is a, hell of a lot of
satisfaction in finding a flicker or two of honesty
and achievement when 'looking down into the
abysmal depths of yourself.
I have found that it takes a strong stomach
to look at myself in this light, and I almost have
to keep a bag packed because of the incidence
of my slipping; but a little trembling is good for
the soul. 'If one can provide himself with a
sound reason for every action before taking it,
he can tell himself from a moron, which often
taxess my own ability.
Bill Patterson

The records show that Florida
won' the opener by a 14-7 score,
were defeated in 1917 by a big 52-0
margin, lost in 1919 and,'20, won
in 1922, lost both years in 1934-
'35, and tied the Waves, 6-6, last

Made to Measure Clothes

421 W. University Ave.


We carry a complete stock of
round and odd shapes in glass
watch crystals in regular and
durex thickness.

50c 75c $1.00


tM ! iw:"'Uni'versityAva.' ""



At It

By William G. Carleton

College offers you five great opportunities-professors,
contact with fellow students who themselves are the pro-
ducts of a winnowing process, laboratories, a library filled
with books, and leisure time. And the greatest of these
is leisure time. -
Strange, is it not, that the greatest good provided by
the University is intangible; it
cannot be seen; it cannot be writ-
ten down in catalogues or reduced knowledge. A univir.sty libra
to clock hours, credits, degrees.
But the leisure time offered you is a truly wonUlerful place. The.,
during your University days is you can find :..most all the ,,Iea.
the priceless boon. Never again that men in all times and place-j
in your life will you have so much I-ave thought-the ugly and the
time-time to browse, to think, to
dream, to discuss, to argue, to beautiful, the foolish and wise, the
question, to create, to construct, grotesque and the sensible, the
Even if you should become a col- curious and the useful. There yo..
lege professor you will never
lege professor you will never can re-live the life experience of
again have so much leisure time. can re-lve the lfe ience
Beware of those educators who the race-the story, still unfinisi-
want to put you in a straight ed, of man's slow groping for civ:-
jacket and make you account for lization.
every minute of your waking As sources of ideas, professors
hours. These educators do not
want a university; they want an simply cannot compete wit ia
army. books. Books can ne round to fit
What a professor can give you almost every need, temper, or Ir-
in a subject is limited-limited by terest. Books can .be read whell
the inability of any man, however you are in the mood; they do not.
great his sense of the vicarious, have to be taken in periodic dose.,:.
to impart more-than a small frac- Books are both personal and more
tion of his knowledge and expe- impersonal than professors. Books
rience; limited by the necessarily have an inner confidence which in-
formal nature of the student- dividuals seldom show; they rare-
teacher relationship, limited by ly have to be on the defensive.
the professor's own talents and Books can afford to be bold and
background, limited by cultural courageous and exploratory; they:
and traditional restraints. Even do not have to be so careful, of
the greatest of teachers are lim- boards of trustees, colleagues, and.
ited, limited by the very clarity of community opinion. Books are in-
the point of view which brings finitely diverse; they run the ga-
Sthem to prominence and makes mut of human activity. Books
them "great." can be found to express every
Your professor, to be sure, ill point of view; if you want a dif-
be able to suggest, to encourage, will ferent point of view you can, read.
to help tie up loose ends, to pu ragea different book. (Incidentally,
things together, to point out con- this is the closest approximation
things together, to point out con- to objectivity you are likely levr
sections where none seemed to ex- toget in humanistic and social
person who can do isthis in an in- studies.) Even your professor isl
person who can do this in an in- at his best when he writes books
teresting way, so much the better, and articles; the teaching pe'-
If he has developed enough ma- formance rarely equals the writ-
turity in his own subject to have ten efforta
come to definite point of view and Students w.ho come to the -
to have made some original con- Students who come to the -rad
tributions, then you are blessed versity merely to learn a trade
And if he can impart his deased will not understand what I have
And ifohtnoC ismparn~t hisideas to say. Neither will those who.
without pomposity and with hu- have comlether merely to makewho
mor and sparkle, hen you are hve come here merely to make
twice blessed. grades and join Phi Beta Kappa.
c But the others--those who have
However, even the more gifted come to learn of life in this pu2-
professors cannot give you much zling and complicated world of
insight, real understanding, ripe- ours-will I think, understand.
ness of judgment, wisdom. These
are the results of living, countless
contacts with men and events,
wide experience, travel, observa- When the University's "game-
tion, the reading of great books, wise" Gators meet Tulane Univer-'
the doing of significant deeds, sity's mighty Green Wave in New
thinking and acting in real life Orleans next Saturday afternoon,
situations, the two teams will be meeting for
The laboratory anti the library their ninth tilt in a series begu-.
are the students' chief sources of back in 1915.


30c 12:45


Arthur Lake Dale Evans in Byron Barr in

"The Big "Tokyo

Showoff" Rose"


R"Kitty" '"Ghost Guns"

I Love A ,, ,,

Bandleader" "My Buddy
I v -', .... .

their student activity books.
General admission will be $1.900,
student wives and dates .50, and
hi-h school students 50c. A va-
ried program of music by Wag-
ner, Grofe, Gould and others
will be presented.



STHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Dieh, Rivers -. ford, Jr., Her- Tucker len utelnon Jack ae Frank Hoey, It, eorg
bert .1. Ford.Jr..'Theron J. Owens. Borling, Orlando; lHadley Heindel, I). Johnson, Jr., (George A. enal ,lack
G ain s ille: H ar ld L. William H WVilson, "'Wesle -,C a rte or., :R t~eb'e~a~~ in, 'Jack AM c lK ee, C h arles D Ila den bu sh J am es Hl. S au ders,
,nl T,,dillahass; dword A. "ossetar. Williams St. Petersburg; Terry Mc- Jerome V. beer. iami; El. John
Pledging StW.lram i ie n1liamr Turner. Rl tM Dermort, Nh al, vid .Bllount. Charles Minardi, Beidler. Jr. ,tdson l, walker, Jr.,
PledgingiD A CHI (281--Kenneth F. Cmeron Dowling ip urner St ic Clare, Jon err. Gn e Orlando; Bob Mooe, St. Augustine;
Continued From Page One Schenkel John T. May, Charles L. Petersburg n RHfus Smith, Vei well. allar e Gillette. .im BGr elohn M atson, Tampa; Willian C.
continued ne e, -e1 J, Rufua ss. E Smith:Graves. ILL, VeriBeach.
wPca l b I- prince, ,ha nll;Huphres-. H F. t -ransden. Henry F. Schuessler, mnan, Tampa; Douglas Shivers. Chipl- iLAIIHiIA PHIl-Buddy -ear-
was recently cancelled by the In- Hartley, Charles C. Humphries. HEi- Jr Miami: Kenneth H.. Beeson, Icy; lHai.old Stringer. Fal Johnson, shown, AWarshal Stein, Herb Levine,
ter-Fraternity Conference, giving lywood; James N. Heidt. Conrad G- Donald R. Tully. St. Augustine; Henry Zeigler,. Bill Peppdr. Gaines- Kenny Davis. Buddy Lopatin,"'torton
the fraternities an unlimited hand Demro, Jr..Dania; Stanley. E. Field, Robert S. Penland, Jr.. Morgan F. ville; Don Parker, Jack Williams, Grrenwald, Harold Weinbelt.g, ordanl
duringRush eek.Billerica, Mass.; John Burr, Jr., Jones, Norman E. Stephens. Tom Jackson, John Oldfather, Paul B3ittl, Billy Levile, Mol Frumkis,
during Rush Weeknities with h t. Dora; William C. Heard, A. G Hugh J. V-ley, Hans 0. Taenler; Carter, James Harrison, Willia Sady Kohn, Miami Beach; Don eit-
A list of fraternities with the i,... Sewell, Pearce Hersperger, Jr., Thomas w. Lester, Charles .erry.J. W. Hlfner, Dick Fullerton, man, Al Leitmn Beh li
number pledged and names of r ,r.i'. Sidney M. Evans, Lutz; Wil- .'ens, Joseph B Mallard. Thomas Coral Gables; William Hart, Alvin Martin Stein, .Norman i-- -
liam Ric Parker, Leslie E. Rabb, Eru- R. Watkins, Beckwith D. Smith, Jr., Alhinson Leonard Hart. Bartow; Goddfarb, Saul Proctor .-.i, -.I-I.
pledges follows: gene V. Nab'ell Thomas M. Parker. I ilton B. HI-arrell., Jr., Billy Davils Johnny MbLreer. Jack Martin, Rich- steiii, Harold Cohn, Bob Talisfiiah,
ALPHA GAMMA RHO (16)- Riclrd Holtzendorf, Harry D. Hat-1 illiam Poppelle. Jimmie WV. Hop- ard Custer, Doyle B F-..- Fort Lau- Jacksonville; Al Datz; Elmer Oliphant,
Claude Barden, Bonifay; Richard lestad, Arcadia; Lumbros Kourlos, fef. Jr. George E. Lomax. Jr. Wai- derdale; Charles :i..:: 1.11 ., Quincy; Bob Kaye, Al Kaye, Al Kuohn, Sid
McCleery, Pittman Jernigan, Brooks- Trenton, Mich.; Sergio Brull. Ha- ter 13. Colley, John 0. ernah II,. G. Oldham. Leesburg;- Frank Kotkin, Bob Traurig, liw'in Lelder,
ville; Charles Daw, Donald Voor- vana, Cuba.; Robert Jennines. John M. Perritt, Leonard 0. P. Hartwell, \West Palm Beach; Jesse Miami; Stan Shader, Orlando; Mel
hees, Pensacola; Bernard Dowling, Gainesville; Douglas Horan, Bea- Voight, Horace Drew, Hansford Va.nBrunt, Robert Roesch. Tallahas- Traiger; St. Petersburg; Sorrell Wolf,
Perry; Richard (Grovitt, Christmas: on, N. Y.; Bill Joca, San Diego. Beard. Jacksonville; John F. Hare, see; Herbert .Underwood, Robert soi, Tampa; Norman Willenzek, Pen-
SandyC Johnson. Quincy; Burnell E. Calif.; Donald Klein, Lakeland; L.,ake WVales; J. W. Bagwell, Day- -Waters, Brightman Skinner, Alvin ,acola.
Murphy. Grandridge; William Oel- Rlichard L. Dufour, Franconia, N. H.: tona Beach; Carlos AR....,. I.0_n, R, .-- ,, Jack Humphries, John SIGMA ALPHAI EPSILON. 71 -
slager, Limonia; James Simmons, varion Gardner, St Augustine; Santiago. Chile; Herhert ,-,,,, ... lacksonville; Louis Chazal, Walter Gibson, Bartow; Bl:ster L:n-
Plant City; Jim Sullivan, Home- Warren Rice. West Palm Beach. Largo; Bernnis 'V. O'Steen, High Ocala; Jack Bryan, Palatka; Earl a116, Ehbrt Reasoner, Bradenton;
stead; Leslie Tucker. DaytonaI DELTA TAU DELTA (60) -- Jaclk Springs; William B. Davidson. Bra- Carson, St. Augustine. Earl Pearson, Buster .,,-.-. i k
Beach: Earl Uzyell, Jacksonville; Holmnes. Paul O'-ailey, Perry Wat- denton: Wibur L. Hicks, Jr., David PHI GAAIIMA DELTA. (22)-John C ochran, Dick Flamer, ,...1o. ,.;
Hardy Wooten, Williston, and Mar- son. Alton Mitchell. Edward Lang. .C TWalden, Plant City: Gradvy i. Moore. Jamies Hendrik. Ted Vetter, L. G. Edwalrds. DeCar Covinglon,
tin Woodward. Fort Lauderdale. John Fisher, William Picken. G. F._. Cooksey. Vaughn A. Freeman, Wal- Mialmi: Doug" Moore, Jr., Bill Ad- Sonny Mltssey. garrison Coviyngton.
ALPHA TAll OMEGA (12)-'il- Gale, 1. L. Ballscom, Taft Pierce, ter H. Robinson. Jr. James T. Gur- "lington, St. Petersbturg; Michael Dadt City; 1al '-ii -1.,, .1 Fred
lia.m ead, Avon Park; Rodney Miami; Robert Swindle, John Doher- ney. Jr., John T. Carney. Fred [yrnes. Bill McMurray, Jackson- Tresher, La t i .I
Whidden, Arcadia; Goette Fussell, ty Robert Deal, William Driver wles, r.. Gordon T. White. Or- ile; Bill Lockhart, Haines City; Gates Ft. ir; 1. unch, Ft.
Jr., Clearwater; Jim Hidppler, Eus- Bob Bowles. John -Weyer, Jackson- lando; Taylor F. (Grantham, Quincy: John Andrews, Cedar Keys; Don. I Ji',.] l- P.i 1 ',11-'id' ( ,.
tis B. B. Blackwell, Jack BlandLng ville; C. McRae, Jim. Yon.tz, Frank Clarence A. Boswell. Charles K. Brown. Leo Andrews, DeFuniak ,,i.. i _',,, ,, ,
tGaMnesville; rLred Btundick III, ua!- Milam Noble Terrell, Maurice Hebb, Laurent. Bartow; Julian E. Miller. I,) ,iiu ,limlmiy Fielden, Coral. Ga- n*'"r' ,,ri.-t ',,,a, iA -,,e IGog ,,,1.
her HBllinger, Jr., Mack Evans, Tampa; Zell Davis, Jr., Fred Teed, Tom Kennedy, Pensacola; George lls Jack Hamilton; Sam Hymai, ton Prighte, Ted Addy, reorge tsey,
John Hall, Chick Calvit. Jacksot, Karl Griffin, Palm Beach; Jack B. Massey, Lakeland: Lee Hansard, Clearwater; Alan Travillion, Win- sonville: Mike Kinnon, Like ,lCity;
ville; Murray Overstreet, Jr., Kis- Burklew, J. H. Bruning. St. Peters- Ocala; Alex D. Campbell, Jr., Grace- ter Park; Richard Mugge, Rlay Minito n Wynm, George IDiekerson Will
simmer X alter Carter, Jackie Har- burg; Douglas McKinley, James ville; Robert L. Saundirs, Fred B. Fleming, Tampa; Pete Clements, San.gree., Richarkl iT;r,.-, r ll Bell,
ell, Bob Pipping, Lloyd King,.Lake- Bartley, Julian Clarkson, David Stringfellow, Gainesville. Kissimmee; Bill l,,, Paul Shupe, .arina; Crill Meilial A .il..... oAsih-
land. Gene Lathrop, Melbourne: Bowman, Fort' Myers; Don Cassens, Lake Hamilton; C,11 Kesson, Fort ley, Madison; Millbri Ailkins, Moore-
Charlie Alexander, Charles Rex, Rollin Ankeny. John Bryan. Fort KAPPA SIGMA (4) Jalms l. Lauderdale; Rich Rbert,., Orl'a"do. haven; Don Pero. Fred. kCooper Frank.
Jack Jones. Henry -isplinghoff, Pierce: Sam Johnson, .John Adair, Aulthaus, Ocala; Albert E. Barrs, PHI KAPPA TAU (27) James Kogdr. Wes Clark; HIrrold Barker,
Orlando; Teddy Pitts, Passa-Grille: Jr., William Menges. Lake Worth; Richard M. Browning, Jessie C. Lee, Hartley, Handel Cozza-tt, Larry Don Freeman. Jim ,Kehie Miami;
Glen Lingley, George Cox, Bill Paul Lagston, Perry Rutherford, E. Arthur Van Netta. Alfred .. Odenthal, Miami; Jack MOCoun, Robert Williams. Orlando; .Jin il-
Brumley, Al Raburn; Sanford; John DeFuniak Springs; Ike Anderson, Sears. Thorgas-,E. Thtompson; CarTrol Eph Wiygnul, Umatilla; James 01- liams, Jim Vickers,' Ooala; .Billy
Thrasher, Micanopy; Phil Stam- Cliff Shuman. Bill Williams, Monti- D. Veatherlv, Fort Lauderdale: .iver, Thomas Sorge ',hrl..- Wilger- Mears, Plant City; K. T. i ,-
baugh, Jason iHailey, Lester Bay- cello Don Phelps Bob Clayton, eorge F. Bergstrom, H. Latvrcnce .son. Bob Byrd, i ,;-. .,-n ill.., Lou ford: Jack Cloonk V..r ,,,,,,. ,
nard, St. Petersburg; Jerry Leer. Gainesville- John Trinkle, Bill Cooper, Jr.. Jimmy Mahoney, Ed- Hotfman, Tallahassee; Ben Kinard, Dick Holmes. Oscar Carter, Sumpter
Jerry Moore, Jack Redding, Harold Phillips,-Plant City; Bill Page, Bra- ward J. TarT-evr, Ji.. Jacksonvl.le; Lale City; .Paul Hodgins, J. D. Gro- Lowery. Ed' liiclards. Robert Sylves-
Griffin, Joe Eckart, Ryan Love, denton; Hugh Tiler, Sarasota; D. S. Raymond WV. Brandon, Indian gar', Sanford; Charles Burke, Jerry ter,. Pat O'Gara. Charles i'.l,.' i-
Tampa; Norman Sharpe, Bill Dick- Hudson,- Stuart; Jack Foshee, Or- Rocks; .Tohn W. Coleman, -Punta Iurphy, Dean Dewberry, Dick Drey- Herb Yardley. Hilly Loweri r....
etis, Norman- Creise'r, Ted Raisyer, land; Bob Altman, Sanford; Bill Gorda:, Samuel S. Coverston. Gaines-- r,. Ed Fluker, Errnest Oskin, AI '. -" I-C '1:. ond. A.Tamba; .Jbe
Harper Clark, West Palm Beach; Trice, Jr, N-eW Smyrnp Beach' hW. ville; Charles H: Damsel,;J.r.,.Aop- iozo,-. St. P.. i:r.,irr Wallace "li-'r, i' ,, M.rI-.i,-,. L nrie Do,-
Roibeit Harmond Winter Haven. R. GodWin, St. Cloud; Art :,h-... ka: Neil Grant, West Palm B. -.. T,, I ., \\ ,,,,, -,,t,-l. I-. Chlfil;.; i -,,,, i..... 11- Rinnick-
S h. 17 J- Georg I. Pompano,; John Faile, 1-i o .m John L. Haley, Curtis C' i\' T. r I i- P.. Milrih Harrold r.h Tallahassee; Bo h Wilkinson,

B-rock. Jr-., Rober S- Ml-rphye Lee' Robert P.. Va;Eeploe-. ,urman Krayntor Leesberg; Frank I; 21.Mrd. y Gilbso.ic oill, McNeir, Albert Jac- Ray-H' : Blisnrd, .Ch.t: lek Asche, Rich-
'West, Jr., Conrad"h KOnight,do; -Waln JamE K -nth Fis lopw; Charlesn- Lloyd Minear, Juaiter; J..n ui lo Hurt, S afford; John Ht Jr I : Lker; ihussell
Setraughtown. Riche an Hard J. Stoctonry ry, James W. Bo: e,Ralph L. Rous- Oio e, Bay;Ne illia T.Smyrna; W arrisr- "Burton. '.a Wilkins; Tommy BoHugh olahnd; wear.inrn. Le- Ray Le, ick
B'. Bessown, RI.an RocdJks oi seau, Jr. Earl H. Ha-e. Thom, Carl L Jr., Dan P.Chip cClure David ilRim i. t'. 'in ri harton, Guy Rile sthe, H. Tuni ag, J., Henryt
tHI PHI ( oe Womackonv.Mae: Gar r. George H Cary, J orr. Carroll Bradent Chalrrretto; Cod-er Jo B' Proctor, A llan Jones, Clifford Wood Joe C. Ba ., dwardH

William H. Wlitson, Charl tie, CX SanPh-llips, Charles B. Stallings, J. Taiargo Tampa Jack t d Sutton. lant City harles Brown- HickmaCn, Al Stepienso James
Stuart Di. Alen, ami; Robert E. Howard M. Jones, Tampa; Ra ond rck Coar a;so Charlesta ohn Robert Terr n DayJ Fortona Laudedalch ; R aymond Bellck, 1oodle. Jacksonvll; Hrbrt A brit
fBoye. John A. K'llner. Hollywood; KAPPA ALP-TA ('0)L-Johii F. Pensaedila; Joseph D. King,' LloydE Elbert W. Hopkins, J. B.- h-.,,,J,.. bege. Robert Gest, J..i, 11., Dave,
mes Pon Venic; Billy Bishop Je F.orres,Road ing, Winter ark Joe M Bill Aderson, Rot. J ames Armodwi, Bobby tinson, Charlesn F. nche, G Orlnn Ando;
Brok, Jr., Robert S. Murphy, Lee, Robert P. Eepel, Furman rer eesbug; Fnk hs, Jacksvill, Neir Albert ong Andy on lid Car lero Carol R. Cor-
David--S. Prin, Miam.i; Sa.m M. C. .Wlttike'r, Robert E. Boon,.Wil- Donald. ClearwaterP; Jack Mri,.- Adkins,. take; CBill- Shoe Butler, JSar- atd Davis. T .a.i; Karl Fries, Jha er
Lewis, Kenneth A. Ailswort, iam Bran, Deis F. Fisher, t: Har mon fu ShaCoelford, ler,,. Fort orne Lake it Eddie Chanle, Tom- Oliver, Donffald F.- r CharlesR.

Orange JuFce-- Short tOOdnrs LaEuderdale;.ClenentsBobbyMetritt, Laek WIles; P. GHernnon BrnT Robert s. aldwin. Jam-es *1 .-
George F. night Orlando; hn neth Fiser, Russll F. Hen- Lloyd Minear, Jiter land; ton Bill ells, Sanford; Leonard son. John Jr 'arrell Carlie Phills,
Straughton, T-atlaiusse' and Harry ry, James | Vr. Boge, Ralph L. ous- Odior l New e, Walter Berien Hinds Miam,.Wilkinson, Hugh Ak- est Fol Pald;m Beach; rr. W alter CL. an
. lesson, SheppIndia RocGeorgeks. en McCure, thorne. Erl r., Carl L. hipe d .rton,Guy iley se, i r, Waenry

Jr.. E Apdpka. Joseph MariJn Crenshaw, Car L.PPA PH T H \R. : .-Inl....- Green Cove Springs; Bill ,
CHIHenry Edward Kilpatrick, John Al- rew Armstrong, Bill Peed, Ft. Laudr-
SP (6)-Joe ack. arbr. Gerge Cary, Jr., CarKilpatroll Bradenton Sanford; LawrenCharlesV. Siger e ity Procto, Ala Jones, Cliffo Woodale, hare ax nly Bdward H.
o Nel, Sthn F. Christi, C. Phillis, Charles B. tallings, Taargo, Tampa; Jack hed. tton, Plant City Charles Brown- Hikman, ta ensoarl JaKies
Stuart D. Allen, Miami; Robert E. Howard-M. Jones, Tampa; Raymond rick, Sarasota: John' Robert 'erry;, 'Ing, Daytona ,B.aelh; Raymond Beck, Coodlto. Jacksonville; Herbert Albrit-i.
PHT DELTA THETA (60)- il- deso, Rbt. Cadwick, Bobb Charles H. Van Ciinhey, Glenarwater

liam Owens, James Johntson, Palm F1 WiBlllm G. Veal_ Ja yes A Jton Swarr sIl Everett Swartsal,
y, Belle Gl atillo,enr Jones, Jacksonville; Bill LoCg, And D son, )alr V. Carrei o, Carol Col-,
Adkins,S take; Charlie B utIler, Sara- hitt. Tampa; Jat es F. Sehae'ftnr'
i.sn M A H LAMBDA AHl re ALPA antsota; Howell Heald, Bster Adamsa Jales F. Johnstn, Harry G. Ham il
H E BaresHerman. BVest Palm Be Hbre erguson, a ion m, T' an ii..... Jr.. Randill
S'John arvey Rose. Daytona Beach ndenLAST TIMES TODAY a ar- Yale Gtn,. Oakland Par; Kenneth
Carlton Pierce Maddox, Jackson- rel. Bob Snively, ,inter I laven; C- Polles. DnFt. Nier chols, James Jarvis,
ville; Jonnie Allen MLeod, Lock- i h utcherson, Fred Rozelle. ItH nrAy Villianm FergE rgton- m Va ;tooney,
lJ uice Short. ers Lauderdale;Clements Bobbyelritt, Laek Wales; P. G. Herndon, Braden- Rbert S. Baldwin. Jainesd Biown, Ji
Thomas irb-Lakeland; ton; BillWells, Taares; Leonard son, John .Howarrell, Cha llest hil
SJames Earl Croome, Valter Berien Hiinds iamii; Hariold Xheeler, -iawi- West Paln Beach; .IalterC ahornh
1 -i ,-Sheppard, George Gillen -M.cClure, thor. Phil ebb Philip N.Geiger, alteil
902 We U ee Appka; Jdep Marion Crenshav, PI KAPPA PHI 23Wade H. BrevR- Gree Cve Springs; ill

.... .. man. Bill Noble, Jimmy Adkinson,
S Henry Edward Kilpatrick, John Al- ton, Jr., Dde City: Jin ilIMurrav Armstrong, Bill Peedar, Fo. Lauder-
vin Kilpatrick Sanford; Lawrence atoa Beach; Hardld T. Combs, h oal;. CarE yton Beach; Charlieoyd

rogra|Jack Students' Rtes POHNNY MACK BROWN The Story of GJs.'s in love Ja oil Ba: Fwarlan iunts
Jack eet New Smyrna Beach. Gainesville; Donald R. Dikson, N- Wharler, Lake ales; Jack Moore,waer;
PH DWeeklyLTA THETA (60) i- d Leurwis. David L. Reid, Jo1m lrs ot a Ees. Leesurgeaer

M EA D W IL IA M S ,. v I WAl Vikers, Jr, Douglas, Go.P aul S.
liam Owens James Johnson, Palm F S o, I. rtsal. va'reliSwartsal,
Beach: Andew- Patillo, Henry eOer- -.;"It. Jr., P"lamkG.VelJaC.sB. B- lers: Sainlel 1. Powell.. PatlIP.
so ...aeold 'M.Ph D.pH-ayes, Frosthproof: R:Jrry e. Burns,
his, Van Hill; Andrew Yaros, John vidson, Harold Al. Philfps, Lake Neplunt Beach: M. 0. Boyce. Man-

M E i tMO N A; Gerald C Costiner, Aulturndale;

P LAST TIMES TODAY u Chrl Ntensen. Oakland Park ,,eneth
"" ""Pollock.Ft.-y ers; Charles E-.Lewis,

WtU-T DOUBLE FlTUR SIA r m" N t; J1 ODn ed Br wn, Jib
SinU 'Bea hr Hkrryon bb;iHard a Tu. 'ornhdri-
ry, Phil VWeebb, "I'usty" Redahi, Neill

'5025-T M R MeW Booachern Bustr, Bie Boote, ack-
O- -- .-.~ I AMMiami; Frank Fausti. Elmer Lovern,
ATSmith A Sap, Ft. Lauderdale; Bolb-
SATUERDAY- ACTION FLLED by farlan John lWarringon Gaines-
villea Bobby Purser, Atlantic Beach;
0CPICTURES! Albert Stratton, Leesliurg Troyv
.Moody, FL7 Pierce; Ji mmyL azemore,

ProgramStudents' Rates POHNNY MACK BROWN The Stor of GI.'s In love Jakson, ville Beach: Fra illdam htL
Te "kVheler, Lake Wales; e.ackMooge,
WeeklyocSaturdays h- IN f from girls from other lands. LesburLlo
e"The- Haunted Mine" I SIGMA PILI tPSILON 21 Lewis
TODAY SATURDAY WITH "G. I. WAR iCkel's, .t, Ili. l... : loyd S.
*S RW" .Lyle. John M. iMarees, XViiliam P.
A rlitn. reen I. 'teGriff IJr., lack-
RAYMOND HATTONBRIDES"sonville; John D. Almond, Alan E.
-Ielseth, Ilomer A. Tel1n, Ft.
... .Pierce; George P, Toney, Edwin L.
Best, Daytona. Bp each; Joseph F. In--

3AiKnight, Mianiti: Tedad MVmn t.ein-
DPut on Your Overalls, Pack a Lunch, and Catch "That Night- Train luig. Dick ITtlynolds. Jack F5. Fortes,

X'ard ItHOendetrson. LakIe Placidi; L.
--h Ralph Poe, Jr., ITjocto's Inlet.
THETA l-Tim I-Jack edonmx. ADick
G.Stokes. Alaaurice Fletcher. Elvood
JACKIE COOPER Ut Conwlaty, t Torman Cinu wstler, Aplcka:t-
HENRY HULL ohn Park, Harol Moore mi i, lando;a
Joe 'Peeples, Glenn ArM.Coy, Piant
T City; Robert :T .r........ I .i ....V,; Mal-
UTOPS'JESSIE JAMES dtind Piaht, n,,,',I.Ii Lvi,
ARobert Lewim .. '1.1ii Joe
INUESDALaOFBron, Jacksadnville.; Otbo h 'wards,
i o'ar m Gregory, C. V. tPinsona
AMERICA'S MOST "RYAJr.,CU Marvin Co'.: Quinc; Edward'-
LAWLESS ERA! ROY ACUFF Stoc',ton Birthisell, it. C.. ,lingledorf,
--A 30.th-CENURY FOXPICTURE ..... AND HIPSSMOKY Tampa; Carl Passigla; Fort Lauder-
""C'nop S. ........n'i Wddale;D adonald arrissn aVilliston; Jack,
SoUNTAIn BOYS Richardsonl, I-navan a;WVilliam E, Rob-
SUNDAY and MONDAY AND erts. Pomrt St. Joe; GilberL Porter,
A.als'hic.la: ,oe Southaird, iJr., De
A lln i tttAltn. mt.,o :,,, e nines-
ville: Al-illard Tones, Lakeland;- 11, 1.
Oki-Jones. Lake. City; John S. BRawls,
...~rAm-i.la -ia; John Read. RB edilCk; I)v-
,wnYitri 'ini sky, JDonald Morlit, Itoin-
santcla; Carl Cbafin, ttoldcn, XW. Va.;
TAIT EPSILON l'lF-I 38 Eddie
"fluinnii IinthIl: ,Sbep Faber, Norton Se-
"" '" ',i'v ""~ :,,- ,' Enherl J alim s, Is' Illingnmain. Avrom
;i "v.6q VERAHRUBA RALSTON lI cer. SaI n1Rambein. Pault Coot-





614 West Unniversity Ave.


Uriv-Irsity Branch
1910 W. Univ. Ave.


Air Base Office
Building 143

PHIL CROGEL (student driver)

Located Conveniently at

Located Conveniently at

.1"t30Nnm 91"h VE.




Meats, Vegetables, Sea Food
Poultry, Groceries


Phone 1303



University Auditorium


Al I veteran students at University of
Doors open 7:00 pm to accept merr
on hand promptly for your member

1. Veterans Administration Councellor.
3. Nomination of Officer


-a CUAfflPS


SWolf Drills Team
On Tulane Plays;
Lauds Team Spirit

] Gy i ^By Jiordan Bittel
Coath Raymond "Bear"
q T IC \ Wolf's University of Florida
Gators, smarting under a
S1-7 stinging handed them
last week by the Ole Miss
SRebels, but showing remark-
able recuperative powers
and gaining much of the ex-
perience they lack, tangle
with the mighty Tulane Green
Wave this Saturday under the
l shining New Orleans sun.
The Fighting Gators have
worked hard all week long with
1 special emphasis on defensive
drills with plays run from the sin-
gle wing of Tulane. Scatbacks
VanMeter and Fenley will have
their hands full when they en-
Scounter the fastly improving Ga-
tor line.
The Green Wave boasts one .of
the strongest teams in the South-
eastern Conference this year with
a squad composed of many experi-
enced players who just last week
held Alabama, rated as one of the
... ... W OU ^top ten elevens in the nation, ,to
"- a weak 7-6 victory.
B The Gators aGifin, r retie ,'-
flict as underdogs and with Me
is imeforall .BoXf lr l e.rs knowledge that a tough game
faces them, but with high spirit
worouts e i on .- and confidence that they can
better their 6-6 tie to which
They BeJd Tulane last year.
-l aeh.-nd T o I v ery participan t i v4y Backs Hal Griffin, Buddy Car.e,
Zilly Parker, Charley flunotn-
With the intramural boxing meet just -three.. weeks off ger, Gaspar Vac ir Bobby
it is timhefor all.of the leather slingers to get the old togs Charley Williams, iGeorge i u,
and tart their training. The intramural department an- bTolm Bishop, Wait Jamison,
nounced that boxing will start Oct. 29 with supervised Johnny Gilbert and Jack white
workouts beginning on the 14th will carry the buden, on .thieof-
through 25th. Coach. Fuller will offer in- fenpe and defense for the Gatprs.
Each and every participant structions every a fternoo n Coach Wolt n .cqmF ending on
must- have at least six supervised starting the 14th to ai who hare the Mississi game, said, ur
workoutss under Coach Dave Ful- interested in learning self .de- boys played har, hbut Mississippi
ler, and staff. Boxing equipment tense and also earning their outplayed us and deserved to win.
will be issued every day during weight title, on the campus. Our spirit -was good, though, and
the week at the old brick gym' on The meet will be a al-campus we never threw inthe towel! He
the second floor between the .hours affair with all drawings l.made also explained that the lack of ex-
of 4 and 6 .1 from a hat and points will be perience on the Flerida squad
It Is require munat every boy i scored for fraternaties in the which is due to .the large number
taking part must \ve a medical fraternity league and individual of freshmen on the varsity, will
stating his right to take part. Et p rance points will give 15 against more experienced teams.
More than half the members of the
squad are freshmen and many of
.the team members never played in
a college football game before last
f R Coach Wolf stated that foot-
At- 7T2 ball at the University is 'the
At 1 1 process of rebuilding. "We're
A 0 B O S E starting from scratch," he said,
^WH__. 1 Sand that takes time-,. Our in-
experienced players will improve
Every Evening From 6:00 to 8:30 as the s n goes o. we have
a tough game this week-end
with Tulane and a tough sched-
SPECIAL MENUS FOR SMALL DINNER ule after that, but football at
Florida is on the way back-.
PARTIES perhaps not this year, but so"a'
The statistics on -the F~oria-
I Old Mississioni game which was
won by Mississippi, 13 to 7, last
week in Jacnsonville before 20o08
People, are as follows:
Yards Gained Rnshing
Florida ................. 10
7 REGULAR SESSION issssippi...
Florida .... ........... .105
Mississippi .. ...... ,4
N S Passes Attempted
Florida ................. 1
fd'0f AT-L, Robe 6 ,P. Mississippi ............. a
F of FLORIDA Mississippi .............
IPasses Competed
Florida .... ......... ... 4

bershi ps ofnew veteran students. Be ississpi e ardag..... 2t
SFlorida ................ 60
ship card. Mississippi ............. 35
points for the first two men and
AONDAY, OCT. 6, 1946: 20 for the third, not more than
fifty entrance points will be
2. Date Ticket Price Discussion. given.
s, 1946-47 Regular Session The following are stie weight
divisions: :Up to a 120, 121-127,
128-135, 1S6-145. 146-156, 156-
HAROLD S. SMITH, Commander. 1 06 16-175 &Ad oe m an-

The Right Place for
Right Price


r m m Prexy Parham And New Cabinet

M 1 mlllal 0U UUV

Leaders Named
Assistant Dean of Students, J.
-d Price, today announced the
.ames of the 61 Group Leaders
v;ho were in charge of the Fresh-
vian Orientation September 26-28.
These men were in charge of
zhe registration of over 2,200
'reshmen, the largest group in
rhe history of the University.
Each group leader was in charge
.f approximately 50 new men
from the first meeting on Thurs-
lay, Sept. 26, to the close of
registration on Saturday.
The group leaders were:
Victor P. Leavengood, special
assistant in overall charge; Wm.
St. Geo. Walker, special assistant;
Richard H. Allen, Harry H: Beas-
wly, William Bond, John Rickman
3Bonner, Karl H. Borcheller, Wil-
liam L. Bryan, W. Albert Carlton,
Darrel Darnell, John A. Condon,
John F. Davis, Andrew J. Deskins,
Rabun H. Dittnar, Jr.
Corliss J. Driggers, Reuben J.
Eason, Lloyd B. Fara'ee, Mack
:i. Futch, Charles -Giller. Robt. L.
Geotte, Gerald L. Gordon, Bryan
W. Goss, Elbert B. Griffis, Jr.,
Herbert S. Guy, Jr., Harry G.
Hamilton, Charles J. Hardee, Jr.,
7ames E. Herndon, Edgar D. Hol-
comb, Jr., Robt. E. Hudson, Rich-
ard M. Kowalske, Geo. N. Kowka-
)any, Wendell B. Leimbach, Har-
y K. Macdougall, Douglass 0.
McGoon, Robert H. McVey.
3ernard Mezritch, Roy Miller,
Win. G. Miller, Jr., Dewey T.
Mills, Judson Minear, Luther C.
_\ance. Win. E. Nexsen, Jr., Mar-
shall W. Nirenberg, Ludvig E.
Olson, Jr., Pat W. O'Neal, Leo B.
-0sheroff, Harry A. Cwen, Jr.,
Richard C. Partch, William E.
Patterson, Byron M. Pell, John R.
Pcst. Robert K. Scott, John A.
3heean, Robert J. Shingler, Earl
Y. Afford, Dale A. Warner, Alan
F. Westin, Lavton D. Whitehead,
-eorge R. Wiles, Jr., Henry I.
Wood, John C. Youngblood.

Due to the nation wide
paper shortage the Flo-
rida Alligator has had to
cut the size of the paped,
for this reason we are un-
iable to print as many ads
:as we had contracted to
If your ad doesn't ap-
pear in the paper this
week we ask your indel-
gence. in the future all
ads must be in by Tues-
day night with complete
Edgar L. Davis, Bus. Mgr.


O'Neal Announces Plans

For Enlarged Yearbook

By Harold Herman
Preparations for the 1947 Seminole have gotten under-
way and Editor Pat O'Neal'hopes to have the bulk of the
material completed by the end of this semester. Since
Oct. 15 is the deadline for 10 per-
cent of the annual, the incoming.
34 Faculty In staff will begin work.immediately.
after its appointment.

."h o I NO S W ihO! O'Neal said that the staff xill
Parham Duckorth Haward Byrd have to work continuously in 0or:
Parham Duckworth a Byrd The Alligator last week nam- der to maintain the engravers'-
(-d 15 members of the University schedule. Although staff positions
faculty who were chosen for have not yet been selected, Jack
"Who's Who In America." We Doherty and Tom Henderson have
regret that the list was incom- been named for Seminole posts.
Splete and that some of our fac- "We hope to have the 1947
I., ulty /:ere not mentioned, but we annual in your homes at the end
Share happy to announce that in- of the school year," O'Neal said,
S". iea.l of the 15 men previously "but this will depend somewhat
S" named, our most complete list on the obtaining of supplies and
S. to date names 34 members of the the time it takes for the print-
.. ." '" faculty to "Who's Who", ing." The deadline for all ma-
: Those named and pages in trial is April 1. 1947.
"Who's Who" on which they ap- A beauty section will be includ-
pear are as follows: ed in the 1947 Seminole and stu-
R. C. Beaty, 156; T. C. Big- deints are urged to obtain their
Durden Durrance Crews Freedman ham, 2663; M. A. Brannon, 264; favorite girl's picture and submit
------- W. Chandler, 405; R. S. Cock- them as soon as possible. Pic-
rell 452; M.D. Cody, 453; Gen.N. tures may be left at the Florida
I D. Cody, 453; N. C. Ebaugh, 674; Union desk. Details on this beauty
SH. C. Euwall, 710;.R. B. Eutsker, section will be available in the;
P2675; Rev. U. S. Gordon, 899; near future.
Cg g!! JGen. 'F. U. Greer, 928; W. B. Hill, O'Neal intends to send a pho-
1(073; E.-D. Hinckley, 1082;"H. tographer to the University
H. Humie, 1154; WV. J. Husa, 11- branch at the Florida State
Co an 1B on d e66; ,S. M. Leake, 1370. College for Women .at Tallahas-
By Bob Kaye T. R. Leigh 1381; W. WV. Lit- see in order to insure the inclu-
Bytie, 1418; Judge A.N,V. Long, -, tn of Florida students at that
Plans have been completed for the new air-conditioned 4 Mthely, 1525; A. instftuion in t the
cafeteria, it was announced today by Mr. William P. R. Meat, 1713; L. W. Norman, "In order to have every student
Long, head of the cafeteria expansion program. 1'53; C. B. Pollard, 1882; B. C. organization and ha e of activity
The blueprints show plans for the construction of three Rley, 1983; G. B. Simmons, 21- represented, this will probably be
separate dining halls which will- nons, 2160; T. T. Simpson, 21- one of the- largest ,issues ever
be added to the present cafeteria, age rooms, electric food convey- Truser, 39 J Wreil, 2505; E. printed; be our at the sanme time it
The entrance which is now in use ors, lockers for the storage of stu- A. Ziegler, 2655; R. L. Johns, high standard andm toaity of the
will be converted into a large bay dents' books and new lavatories. 1203; G. W. Muhlenman, 1699; Seminole," O'Nedard aid.y of the
window. Main entrances will be i A lounge will be constructed at: n,ud X*. A. Murrill, 1713.
on both sides of the building andI the main entrance Any students .rt-Lre.t.-j in work-
directly in front of. the archway If construction continues as ing on the Seminole are asked to
to the right of the present en- planned the new cafeteria, which ASCE T M e t leave their names and addresses in
trance. is equipped to feed all University the Seminole box at the Florida
Seating 1,100 students and students, will be completed at their Tues ay Night Union desk.
covering the entire block down end of 1948. Beginning in Janu-
to Union Drive and the street ary a temporary dining room will The first regular meeting of .
opposite the old gym, the cafe- be constructed and wil function; the Student Chapter of the Date Tickets
teria is expected to feed 3,300 until the completion of the new ASCE will be held Tuesday C o
men at a single meal. Students cafeteria plan- night at 7:0'0 p.m. in room 308 Continued from Page One
will be fed from five individual Fria nin All stu
serving lines featuring eloectri- This tempoaara- _':ning room of the Florida Union. All stu-s"
servg nes featurindesigned to f eedalmostall dents Interested in Civil Engine- ket situation, and through its
cally operated ice boxes and the men now giving n the te- ering are urged to be present. chairman, Gordon Pyle, AVC ad-
heating units to m e time poray dormitories. Designed t An interesting speaker has been vocates a student representative
lost by returning to the kitchens seat 700 men, the temporary planned for the evening, meeting, which will attempt to
for hot food reserves. caeteria will facilitate the rectify the estimated attendance,
The cafeteria will .be furnished editions existing in the main -ing on a straight 50 to 60-cent by conferring with Dban Stanley.
with entirely new furnishings and cafeteria in reference to eating menu. i 'he Dean has expressed his will-
equipment, at an estimated cost time and space.. At the present The food shortage affecting the ingness to confer with -organized
of $100,000. time Mr. George Baughman, as- entire nation has not by any s,.udent representatives.
timer. George Baughman, as means slipped up on the Univer-
Included in this master plan will sistant University business man- means slipped up on the Univer- Pyle sald, '"The AV.C. at its
be a new feature, a cafeteria base- ager, and his office are trying to sity. It will be necessary, in the -meting of Oct. 1, decided to at-
ment, containing refrigerated stor- secure war surplus material future, to serve a sea food meal tcmpf a full student meeting to
with which to complete the two times a week. with poultry elect such a group to confer with
present plan. and meat substitutes. Dean Stanley," if this can be
Studentsliving at the Air B. The Union dining room which effected to relieve the situation."
Students living at the Air BseI has been" functioning successfully They want to fully cooperate
wil be fed at the cafeteria now insince the beginning of the week with a group working toward
operation there. This cafeteria expected to be returned to the tha;a en I-
will seat 700 students and will fea- Union as a dance floor by the end Gato' Veterans are :havii-g a
ture three full meals a day work- of this year. etng this next onday night at
luga n:eEting this next Monday night at
r',/, .. \. which t.me the entire matter will
oil Prevents Breakage brought up and discussed, ac-
W hite and Colors cording to their president, Harold
S The Veterettes, veterans' wives-
.js c'ganization would like a media-
otion conference at an early date
,hat !to discuss the matter.
to- .O,, IC
"WF$ Book Notice


iMat LOO
pLIIg BIick, white, color-3

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Non-Slip 1 0
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Suction cups hold mat firmly
in place. White, black and
-n11ra -

I^ A


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Add beauty to your bath.
room and have plenty of
space for soiled clothing.

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Phone 471

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at the Florida Union Desk either
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