The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00030
 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 11, 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: UF00028291:00030
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

,. rw ./



OPP Appoints

New Monitors

Mr. Carl Opp, assistant direc-
tor of housing, has announced
the appointment of dormitory
monitors for the first semester
of the 1946-47 year.
Buckman Hall monitors are: B,
John Holloway;'C, Harvey Miller;
D, William Rabon; E, Jesse Bul-
In Thomas the monitors.are: A,
William Gillmartin; B, James Mc-
M'llan; C, Carter, Allen Glass; D,
Karl Walker; E, Ken Mayse; F,
Emory Linnville.
For Sledd Hall the monitors
are: A, Robert Eaton; B, George
Horne; C, Louis Wallace; G, Ber-
nard Langston; H, H. Leon Hol-
brook; J, J'm Oxner.
In Fletcher the monitors are: D,
W. Oziel Whittle; E, Paul Har-
-Continued on Page FIVE

500 Fla. NMen

Attend Tally

The Florida State College for
Women is now housing aDoroxi-
n.ately 500 Florida students at the
Tallahassee branch of the Univer-'
These veterans are being accom-
modated at the Dale Mabrv Air!
Field, originally intended to house
300 women stu lents, but now will
include classrooms, a complete
g'.mnasium, cafeteria, book store'
and post office. Bus service will
oe provided at all hours.
The University branch will
have their own student govern-
meat and steps have already
been taken towar.-s that goal. A
series of weekly assemblies will
-Continued on Page TWO

Plotting Hurricane's Course At Headquarters

Jess Wilder

Is Assured Sr.

Class Offi ce
By L. B, Selden
Bursting into the open
from smoke-filled rooms,
"-. campus politicoes emerged
this week from midnight
conferences with nomina-
tions of 46 men to 24 offices
at stake ii next Nveek's Fall
One candidate, Jess Wilder, is
already assured election, Miss
"-' "Wilder having received nomina-
-"'. "tions from both parties for the
lost secretary treasurer of
the senior law ciass. Another
... woman candidate, Martha At-
water, received a Gator nomi-
-Continued on Page FIVE

U of F Enrollment
At Tally Tagged
Enrollment, i n c I n d i g 580
University of Florida men, has
been approximated at 4,120 stu-
dents for Florida State College
and the Dale Mabry Branch of
the University of Florida in Tal-
lahassee, according to a recent
announcement by FSCW offi-
In addition to U. of F. st
.Carl Opp, assistant housing director, points out the path of the threatened hurricane to his housing dents, 280 girls have been
staff during Monday's "scare." _The housing office. in Murphree Lounge was center of operations for signed to living quarters at Dale
the University's evacuation plan. .Those pictured a re from left to right: Mrs. Jennie Mayberry, Mrs. Mabry F eld until campnpus ac-
"Bud" Myers, Lou Wallace, Gpp, and IDick Broom e. For further pictures on the evacuation see page conummodations are available, ib
3. was an: uneed.

Jobs Now Open-
A number of part time jobs
o-, n for stMdents, skilled and un-
s'tiled, e pecia'ly for nmorn'n-
bl rs; t'iree fual time secretar-
obs, ,olle degree require
0,1' expert secr-tary-bhookkeper,
ifre roo-n an:, board for student
and w'fe. 1i interested, report
at Foom 3, Language rall.

Th~: ifuaIoI, Iair

se reni. ,7

Water Outlook Is C p elect Maager

kame ,F' ii C iFtruc F P s

Accord ng "Lo information re-
ceived from Dr A. P. T.lck nro-
"--r f "eomi"trv, and Profc-"r!
XWilliams, head professor of civil
enz'ne-rng. during an .n'er riw
yesterday, the vater situation is
no worse than it has been for
ypars. but new infr-n"!-rn inli-
cates that Dr. F. M Hall's order
"i 0 h ,rater should be support-
Sed. Souin0 woter ;a the only way
to destrov those, organisms not de-

Mr. Chris Brrce-well, assistant ma-ager of the Piggly-
Wig-ily store in Gainesville, has been nanied manager of
the Student Co-Op grocery scheduled to open in approxi-
matc-ly three weeks.
Announcement of the selection O
of Mr. Bracewell c"me at a spec- RegiStratlio Sets
ial meeting of the Board of Direc-
tonrs of the Student Co-Op Wed- A 8-T rme R cord
.nsdav night. Mr. Bracewell will
ass. ne his new duties upon com-
pletion of the Co-Ou store. i Latest registration figures an-
Mr. Shock head of the UTni- I nounced yesterday by R. S. John-

By C. J. Courshon r-oran rsity Maintainance Depart- son, registrar, place the tol
Sin on priced date tickets and ade- An at'e rect ofthe ment stated that he believed it enrollment at t Univesit
4csicn on securing lower priced date tickets and ade- iieerin" 'd Inustrial Exper- wouid be possible to have the Florida at a record 6,830. Ti
quate seating for students a-d their escorts has come to iment Station has been t'-e store ready in appro, teludes 50 Florida men at Tt
a standstill. It has generally been conceded by cammus studying of the water problem. three weeks in spite of the lahassee.
leaders that only by consent of the Athletic Committee --Continued on Page FIVE -Continued on Page FIVE 4.0 are veter camps. o
ca- the sithiition be remidied. I ---
The A. V. C. at their meeting
Tus ay night passed a resolution t eominf Pl/aS For Nexf Week Are Anunced By B/u K6
which may well be the first offi- -O ec g Plan s for Ne t Week 4e nlo 1ed By Blue \e
cial act that will have any active By Harold Hermann .-coming will be the traditional Ga- congressional district, as its the law bhildine.
et f-ot on th. problem. A. V. C pro- Homecor.-:g at the -n,..ersity tor Growl on Friday night with! guest speaker at the annual Jack Hayward, Dade Citry la
posed to petition Harry Parham, on Oct 18-19 will present a varied Tr. R. "P'lly" Matthews acting as banquet on Oct. 18. Phi Alnha senior and president of the Jol
president of the student body, to schedule of events in which Gator master of ceremonies. Preceding Delta, honorary legal fraternity, Marshall Brr Associaf.on, whi
call a meeting of the representa- alumni, friends-and students will the growl on Friday afternoon will present their annual Home- produces t"he 'Yrmecoming fe
tves of the various Veteran or- participate. will be the dedication of the Mur-; coming breakfast on Saturday ture of the Co'-" -f Law, sa
ganizations, including two repre- The U. S. Navy Band will phree Memorial, erected in hon-rI morning that a re"ond fr' r-erforman
sentatives from the Executive start the preliminaries with a of Dr Albert A. Murphree. presi- F ollo w i ng the 7'omecoming will he he'd for *'-e student bo
Council, arn well as two representa- concert arranged by the Lyceum dent of the University for 17 years breakfast, the John Marshall Bar on Monday. As hIas been t
tives of Veterettes, veterans' wives Councll on Thursday, the 17th, before his death. Senator Spes- Association of the College of Law custom in the pctv the Cole
group to meet with Dean Stanley at 8 p.m in the stadium. T" -s sard L Holland -is slated to be will offer its traditional skit of Law faculty wil he frontwr(
-, mrder to solve this difficult pro- is *the first time the Navy B' 1i t.he guest speaker for the dedica- satirizing the law faculty. Thb' guests at the s.:it and bo
blem. has conducted its annual lail tion. first performance of the skit alumni of the law and other c
,'-r on -', u nairman c' the t,'" i,, nc 1941 Activity bccks r-irida Blue --'y will I.a.e which annually packs the alumni leges are vxr.ected to attend.
A. V, C., is the guiding light be- will be required for student ad- a e o r g e Smathers, prominent 'n the aisles by featuring the ec- The Florid -':'-! footbi
hind- this move. Pyle believes mission. University alumnus and con- ccntricities of the faculty, will be tilt will be the feat-re attra
Continued on Page: FIVE One of the highlights of Hou.c- gressman-elect from the ,' ,;-. held in the practice courtroom o0 ContinucL on Page TV








'a ndae~


500 At Tally-
Continued from Page One
S. used in forming i:'s govern-
"-oent and elections of represen-
tatives from each barrack has
been held.
__ I.ntramural sports have -been
planned for the men to include
bjsketba'l. touch football, tennis
gof, softball, and horseshoes. The
basketball -team may play the
noighborihg high school teams.
The hous'no- at Dale Mably are
th" officer ,'e barracks, in con-
trast with the enliste I men s bar-
r::cks at the Alachua Army Ail
Ense. The students at Dale Mabry
will also be given closets, mirrors
anid chest of drawers.
Clas'"P for the men are pro-
%k::d on the base in ad it'on to
the regular classes on the FSC
.ampus. Off-campus classes are
"-i Io i, 2t ."l'>'cvoms con-

Today and

averted from hutments near the V.A. Head; Sub
men's barracks. V.A ea ; Su
A recreation hall is now being I
furnished in the old officers' club CheckS Due Dec.
with a juke box, dance floor and
soda fountain. 'By John S. Brady
In the great majority of cases
im subsistence checks will be here
Sr m ecomtr L.y the first of December," Mr.
Continued from Page -i-e Reed, local Veterans Adminis-
h tion of the week-end. The Ga- trationr head, told a'damp group
tors -will 'battle the Hurricanes if ex-G:I.'s Monday 'night at a
in the stadium Saturday after- meeting of 'the Gator Veterans.
noon at 2:30. Preceding the Ir. Reed explained that the de-
game the Uniersit of Florida lay was dtie to the extremely
game the University of Florida lrge number of applications
Alumni Association's annual throughout the state and to the
meeting is scheduled in the reorganization of the V. A. of-
morning and the legislators' fice at Pass-a-Grille.
barbecue at noon. Other speakers appeared before
s Various social fraternities will there sp eakers appeared before
feature luncheons, dances and oth- "Veterans and their place on
er festivious events. Attendance campus" and Mr. Gri.wes, en-
at this year's Homecoming will rollment representative 'f the
break all previous records, accord- Florida Blue Cross, explnraed the
ing to reports received at the Uni- benefits of the Blu- Cross plan
versity. fficers Tor tle comincn voear

Student 30c



S,-nday and Monday

+ --UmDOLPH SCOTB .., .

Tuesday and Wednesday




T VialI Ivaf

The staff will consist of tI

Wolf To Speak

At Union Forum
Coach Ray "Bear" Wolf and
members or his staff will ad-
dress the students at the first
forum of the year, the Florida
Union forum conmlitte an-
nounced. The .meeting will be

.............. ......... ,g ,- y held next Wednesday, Oct. 16,
were nominated by the members in the Florida Union auditor-
but due t') the small number ium.
present blanks will be left on
the ballet for further nomina-
tion. The candidates are: Joe Spessard L Hiollan.r will instal:
Johnston, Commander; Ernest the new officers.
Varne, Adjutant; Bill Edmiston, The organization voiced a for
Finance Officer; James C. Rich- mal .protest against the "dat
ardson, Chaplain. The present ticket situation" and appointed'a
Commander, Harold Smith, was committee to act for them in tin
renominated, but decline, matter. The committee will con-
The election will be held at the sist of: Ernest Paige, .chairman;
-ext meeting, tentatively set for Joe Jenkins; Ken Jones; Bob Kirk.
Oct. 16, at which time Senator patrick.

De G.stibus

TDisp,,f df f

There's no law against go-
ing around dressed-in seven
Arrow oxford stripe neck-
ties and you really have
to admire this fellow's in-

.".'You can d:'p 'your good
taste by buying just one or
two of these eye-catching
striped ties in authentic col-
lege colors. Only $1 at your
Arrow dealer.

Might as well get a match-
ing handkerchief while
you're at it. Then your get-
up will be indisputably O.K.

:: 'bee is no d.:spnting about tastes.



he 'following posts. Associate
Editors: Leo Osheroff, Layout and
Make-up; Jack Doherty, Colleges,
and Tom Henderson, Activities;
Sports Editors, -Lacy Mahon; In-
tramurals, Abbey Fink, Intercol-
legiate; Leo Elliott, Fraternity
and Residence Editor; Harold Her-
man, Literary Editor; Joe Price,
Photography Editor; Bob Strat-
ton, Art Editor; and Alan Westin,
Organizations Editor.
Assignments have been made
this week in all phases of the
yearbook and the staff and staff
assistants are working steadily
in an effort to make the Octo-
ber 15 deadline. Judges for the
beauty section that will be in-
1 -eluded in the 1947 Seminole are
being selected from a list of
celebrities. Final selection of
e the entries for the section will
a be made at Fall Frolics. All
e students are asked to submit pic-
_ tures at the Florida Union desk.
Portraits are preferred.
_ O'Neal announced .that there is
still a need for students interested
in working .on the Seminole. There
-are many different jobs open and
'those interested are urged to at-
tend the next meeting next Mon-
day night at 8:00 p.m. in the Semi-
nole office in the Florida Union
The business staff appoint-
ments are as follows: Bill Moore,
assistant business manager; Ed-
gar Williams, associate business
manager; Bob McG6wan, adver-
tising manager; Gordon Kofski,
office manager; Walter Timber-
lake, organizations manager;
Sam Murriell, photography man-
ager; Ed Hardeman, circulation
"There are still openings for
students interested in working on
the business staff," Al Sheehan,
business manager, announced. All
.staff appointments are tentative,
subject to the approval of the
Board of Publications.

Pharmacy Frosh

Slated For Test
Freshmen who plan to take
pharmacy are requested to take a
battery of standardized tests
sponsored by the Pharmaceutical
Survey of the American Council
of Education.
The. University is cooperating in'
the survey on a, voluntary basis
and it is desirable that all fresh-
men who plan to take pharmacy
Also cooperate voluntarily. The
survey will be valuable only if
everyone participates.
The tests will be given as fol--
7 p.m. Tuesday, October 15,
Chemistry AiaI.
7 p.m. Thursday, October 17,
Chemistry Aud.
Students must be present both
times to complete the battery.
John V. McQuitty .
University Examiner
D. R. "Billy" Matthews, direc-
tor of the Florida Union and for-
mer state legislator, will be mast-
er of ceremonies for the Gator
Growl, Homecoming event at the
University of Florida, Oct. 18.






Courteous And Prompt Service



- "1


r~n~n Vp-t. Hen F A C192, Bid.& Im a

Appointments Mat

Staff positions on both the editorial and business staffs
of the 1947 Seminole have been filled, it was announced
this week by Pat .O'Neal, Editor-in-Chief, and Al Sheen-
han, Business :Manager.


mide (Rossini), Cavalleria Rusti- *
Organ Program To Be Held Sun. cana (Mascagni), Madam Butter-.Enginee-g Colege Plans
Grand opera will be the theme rium this Sunday (Oct. 13) at 4 fly (Puccini), Faust (Go R.od) Exeeded Pm o r m T hiS YPar
Ceiaobivenand Der Rosenk av alier eixpanded Program-This(ear
of the organ recital to be given by o P- 'Included in the programs are ex- Strauss).
Claude Murphree, University or- Inc All students are cordially invit- Plans for an expanded program in both inmtruiton and ,esear.
ganist, in the University audito- viata and Aida (Verdi), Seira- ed to attend. in the Civil Engneing Department during the ing -r

sity along wvi.th the release of t---
appointed to the College f E-re-
gineering staff.
According to Dean Jose-h WVv..
i of the College of Engineering and
SProfessor C. D). illiams, head ,f
the Department of Civil EngineeS-
ing, special options will he orfere-
students in tne fields of strutui -
al, sanitary and nighvay engineer-
ing to meet the demands or ndu'-
try and municipalities of te

'/iw,(ivil En;ineering ID-
*partment will b.- e.,peeialy at.-
,.. 'ie in 'he field of sanitary er-
gne .erinig. Profe,.sor Williams
said, pointing out that the de-
partmne-nt %as no% collaborating
a h^ ^ "* *" ''-.""'~firm 'on the design for a new
,n. *.*"*?':.. .... V \vith ,i Jlneto onxjihe engineerin;

$1)3,00 sage disposal pla.'z
> - for lie University.
S"1f ( /Neely appointed faculty mei.,'-
bers in Civil Engineering, a--
nounceJ by President John J. T -
,,aewit wn LnBird of Conrl A
*i.i.'.": '*;' Uproval, include:
S' Harrison I). Conis, former -
Sly associated hith the Univet-
sity) of Missouri, assistant pr(-
f.essor. Ir. ('Conmins will hav;
..... "'.-BASEBALL'S charge of the development cO
SOUTSTANDING HITTER engineering materials.
1OU TSTANDI N H:.:E I f io t. Hoxard J. Hanson, formerlS
..Wf: "TED WILLIAMS lprofesor in Civil Engineering
TED.ILL.MSat Texas A. & MI., associate pro-
OF THE BOSTON RED SOX fe:sor. Mr. Hansen wll teach h--
\draulios and amist in research ia
Si -.. .. that field.
1 .-Rotert E. Franklin, formerl,
v. .with ith! U. S. Engineers, i,-

COther civil engineers who i -
.'J.-centiy joined the staff in the Ci: .1
Department, or who are sche,-
uled to do so in the near futui-,
MD: include Stephen A. Derry, WV -
liam L. Sawyer, Earle B. Phelp-,
D. L. Emerson. Wilson T. Cal, -
way, L. J. Ritter and Arthur
New appointments to vario-s
other departments of the Collep.
of Engineering include:
Dr. H. E. Schwever, researei
chemical engineer, assoiate
Fred H. Humphrey, former
pl)rofessor and head of the Elec-
trial Engineering department
-N .'.. .....at Rutgers University, head pro-
fessor of electrical engineering.
John A. Dent, formerly head
of the mechanical engineering
department, University of Pitte-
,burghi, assistant professor.
.Peter D. Lacy, former clectroa-i
ics officer, U. S. Navy, assistaAnt
research engineer, Engineering
and Industrial Experiment Sta-
: tion.
Donald Ogden Gallentine, for-
mer draftsman with consulting e i-
gineering firm, assistant in re-
.. search, Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station.
William E. Johnson, former in-
structor in electrical engineering
department, University of Florida,
assistant in research, Enginee-irig
/ ;and Industrial Experiment SIta-
S., E. Smith, formerly w th
Naval Research Laboratory, 'in-
Washington, technician, Eng.-
neering and Industrial Experi-
ment Station.
'. P. Turner, Jr., experienced
0 OUIN ,in ceramic engineering, assist-
IN OR OUT ant research engineer, Eng?-
neering ad Industrial Experi-
OF THIE BA..LL PARKS S. Roland ilneox, formerly is
... aircraft radio and electrical
HEY SATISFY work, radio technician, Enga-
T H t" nearingg and Industrial Experi-

MThe University of Florida offe' s
MI1:LL IO NSN S niflitary courses nider the Reservs
Officers Training Corps.


Q I 6
*!F"w 1 .1


We .KUitCR3

3 P C W.


Florida l/igator

Editor-in-Chief ...... Morty Freedman
Managing Editor ....... Walter Crews
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-
dov, Asst. Features Editor; Jordan Bittel, Asst. Sports
Editor; Bob MacLeish, Copy Editor; Al Fox, Proof
Editor; J. Baxley, Rewrite Editor; Hank Gardner, Head
Cartoonist; Horance Davis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
AWhitmore, Society Editor; Lois Scott Weiss, Asst.
-ociety Ed.; Danny Kohl, Exchange Editor; Lou Mei-
tel, Office Manager; Leo Osheroff, Head Typist; John
S. Brady, Asst. Rewrite Editor.
J. H. Bruening, C. J. Coursion, "1-. E. Davis, C. E.
paw, A. J. Deskins, M. Dubbin, W. P. Dunlap, S. Fa-
Oer, S. Freed, C. W. Goer, A. Goldman, G. R. Greg-
vryZ 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, 0. 0. Phelps, J. S.
Rigell, S. Schinier, B. C. Scott, L. Selden, G. Seek,
H. A. Sohn. B. Sommers, H. W. Spitz, W. L. Stripling,
H. E. Watson. H. G. Yardley
Ken Richards, Assistant Business Manager; Albert
Carlton, Advertising Manager; Walter Martin, Collec-
tion Manager; George F. Gillespie, Jr., Bookkeeper;
Earl Pearson, Business Assistant.

Political Smoke

The campus political kettle is boiling
again-and from the looks of things both
parties still leave much to be desired in
the way of anything resembling propor-
tionate representation.
Both are overloaded with fraternity
candidates on a campus which is com-
prised roughly of 25% of the student
body belonging to fraternities and 757%
of the students independent. Both are
still offering nominations as political
payoffs. Both are still employing the old
"smoke-filled room" methods of nominat-
ing, the method by which a handful of
men select the candidates to be offered
to a student body of 6.,300.
The Dixie Party's attempt at conduct-
ing a Freshman primary may have been
in good faith, but there is much room
for question in their methods. For in-
stance, why were primary ballot boxes
emptied each night, if not to tally the
ballots and ascertain whether or not the
"right" candidate was leading? Why did
the candidates for President and Vice-
President of the Freshman class who led
in the primary balloting, have what were
obviously prepared speeches, at the time
of the primary run-off ?
Why were the three leading candidat-
es for Freshman class Secretary-Treasur-
er discarded at the run-off meeting and
why did three entirely different men vie
for the nomination from the floor? How
can the Dixie primary be called valid
when only a handful of men were present
at the primary run-off voting? What
prompte-d some of those present to charge
party leaders with attempting to "rail-
road" candidates into the nomination?
And above all, why was the counting of
the primary ballots themselves not open
to the public?
The Dixie Party, in spite of the hap-
hazard manner in which the primary
was conducted, has offered something
new to the campus. Such a plan could
work to the benefit of the student if each
party had registration books, if primaries
were conducted under the sponsorship of
the Honor Court, and if any run-off pri-
mary was supervised by the Court.
If this came to pass it would not be
possible for any one "pressure" group to
"railroad" a man into a nomination.

Hurricane Credit Due

Credit should go where is due, and
this week high praise is due a small
group of men who by competent and ef-
ficient organization, prepared for what
might have been a disastrous hurricane,
but which actually turned out a dud.

First in line is Harold C. Riker, direc-
tor of housing, who supervised evacu-
ation of the Alachua County Air Base
students as well as some Flavet Village
residents. Carl Opp, assistant to Riker,
also should be commended for efficient-
ly providing for campus accommodations
for the Air Base men upon arrival here
last Monday night.
> Dean Dennis K. Stanley of the Col-
lege of Physical Education, Health :,;a.d
Athletics also burned 'the midnight -oil

"Kiss the BABY-and no cigars!!"

-By Les Geichenhaus
Boasting all the requisites of a once-in-blue-
moon hit-a stirring story, a cast of fool proof
performers and some of Hollywood's outstanding
,technicians-Paramount's "To Each His 'Own"
currently playing at the Florida Theatre is
Academy Award fodder. It is a great story of
a great love. It is the story of a girl who lives
a lifetime in the few hours she has in which
to meet and fall in love with a flying hero of
World War L
It tells of the anguish and sacrifices that'
are hers when she gives up the son born of '
that love in order to relieve him of the stigma
of his illicit birth. It carries through to the
heart-tearing finale, when mother and grown
son ,meet again in a scene fraught with potent
dramatic possibilities.
According to this reviewer, Olivia DeHavilland
turned in a characterization of Jody, which ranks
with the finest in filmdom's gallery of screen
portraits, one which should climax a magnificent
career with top honors.
bels in the University Auditorium, Claude Mqr-:
phree will present a most unique organ recital.
The selections will be taken from famous operas.
So if its been quite a time since you've heard
"Carmen, Madam Butterfly and others don't miss
this most extraordinary concert........ Howard
Spring's "And Another Thing," (also the author
of "My Son, My Son" portrays his search for
the' ultimate meaning of Christ's life and teach-
ings. An able and compassionate mind trying
to find its way amid the world's vast. clutter,
confusion and catastrophe. You can get. this
best-seller at the University Library.
The night was lovely and the two 'people
on the darkened steps of the Union Building
Were making the most of the moon. He drew
her into his arms, their forms merged as
their lips met and clung for a long moment.
They drew apart and then he looked down
at her and whispered passionately "Ipana" !
........ The Florida Theatre again presents
their traditional tribute to the student body
by showing free to all Gators and their
wives-"Danger Woman" with Brenda Joy-
ce, this Satnite at Eleven. All Gators must
show their activity book to gain admission

Walt Timberlake tells me that he was ap-
proached by a harried undergrad who whispered,
"Where can I get some Black Market coffee and
donuts?!! ........ if you fellas have breaks be-
tween classes in the afternoon drop in the Uni-
versity Auditorium and hear the symphony or-
chestra rehearse with R. DeWitt Brown conduct-
ing. It's really a treat........ Following the
footsteps of Pensacola's Hometown Club -
Panama City Gators are starting same. G. Luck!

and stayed up until the we hours of the
morning, along with Riker and Opp, in
order to maintain emergency first aid
"Billy" Mathews, Florida Union dir-
ector, also gave top-notch performance
in making the. overflow of students who
could hot be housed in the .dorms,. corn-
fortable-in the -Union.

Party Pubficity Men Battle

Over Candidates, Primary

By Ted Nelson By Jack Doherty
Dixie Publicity Director Gator Publicity Director
Elsewhere in this newspaper ap- The Gator Party, ever alert to
pear the names of 22 men and two new methods of democratizing the
nomination procedure, looked with
women pre-eminently qualified to keen interest upon the plan for a
lead their respective classes and primary election which was
colleges in their government forI brought forth last week by the
the next seven months. *Dixie Party. This innovation had
real possibilities. It was widely
These 24 candidates do not rep- advertised as a move to "put De-
resent a sudden and arbitrary mocracy to work." The only ob-
choice of names and individuals vious sour note was the fact that
from a grab bag or "missing per- it was advertised as being a pri-
Ss m" I mary for only- one faction of the
sons bureau." In all cases except Dixie Party the non-fraternity
those of untested freshmen the. group.
nominating par t y spent many However, as an observer at
hours of deliberation and investi- the runoff election which was
S. held Wednesday night, I am
nation concerning their ability and forced to report to you that the
proven aptitude for student gov- attempt was a miserable fail-
ernment. ure. There were sixty-six men
It is a Dixie list in that advertis- present to "nominate" for the
ing space; but it might well be a freshman class of 2,500. Even
list of some of the outstanding in this small number, there
and most representative school were men present who realized
leaders in recent times. that the entire procedure was a
In the case of freshmen can- farce. Some of these men had
didates every student is by now the courage to stand up and
familiar with the new procedure question the proceedings. How-
initiated by Dixie leadership ever, their efforts were useless,
this fall. They were chosen in and both the presidential, and.
an absolutely open and demo- vice presidential candidates were
cratic primary. The runoff was "railroaded" in, over several
a mixed and non-partisan crowd protests from the floor.
of men interested in student Why do I say these. men were
government. In no case can one "railroaded" in? Because in each
of them be named as a repre- case, the party chairman spoke
tentative of any particular in- words of recommendation for the
teresti or pressure group. winners. In each case the win-
Considering the weight of pres- ner was the first man named. In
ent-day problems affecting the each case the winner was present
college man and woman, students and made a speech bearing all the
fighting for aggressive leadership earmarks of advance preparation.
under Dixie standards did not wish In case none of the other candi-
this writer to waste much space dates for the nomination were
answering the somewhat juvenile present and no one spoke in their
approach used by our opponents behalf- In each case protests re-
in their column last week. garding the procedure were made
Dixie had its hands too full sin- from the floor.
gling out the ones who would rep- The nominees for president
resent the student body and serve were: John Sherwood, Earl
their interests most fully to em- Edge, and G. Wilson. Mr. Sher-
ploy negative procedures and cast wood, the winner, was the only
dirt and libelous glances, candidate present. The nomi-
Student government today, in neesford Fvicred, M. Hall and Hwer
addition to the social and athletic Shad. Mr. Freed, the choice of
eatingle, conspacerns itself with housing, the "sixty-six," was the only
eating space, health, veterans' candidate present.
problems arid coordination with This primary was aent.dvertised
the University administration, a nonfraternity election yet a
For these tasks a positive ap- heavy percentage of those present
prclaims modesly, no eDixie were pledges and members of the
claims modestly, not extrava- fifty per cent of Florida frater-
gantly, that its nominees in that cities which are in the Dixie
advertising space are among the Party. Significantly, voting was
best ever put up by any a poli- by show of hands rather than
ical group. Traditional politick- secret ballot.
ing took a back seat to objec- We honestly cannot believe
tive considerations, that the Dixie party made a real
This is our only plea. A greater attempt to make the primary
Florida and enriched student body work. Gator men report to me
is our primary aim. For this real that only a handful of notices re-
leaders are needed. A mediocre guarding the run-off election were
servant can never perform supe- distributed. We have searched
rior service. To entrust to Dixie eighty per cent of the dorms and
leadership the future of student have verified that none were dis-
government, we sincerely believe, tribute there. In the face of
is to firmly guarantee its forward these facts, we ask you-IS THIS
development and continued pres- THE WAY TO PUT, DEMOC-

All Over The Place
WITH ELLIOT SHIENFELD When the bidding really gets
Drag up a fourth and let's play volved you go into a frantic
bridge. You know, you're just a sion of cross table repartee kni
social outcast if you can't play as Blackstone. Blackstone .is-
bridge nowadays. Time was means by which you ascertain.
when such goings on was strictly actly what is an your part
for Ma's Tuesday night club that hand.
met every Friday. But now that This is accomplished bly,
the game has been -masculinized instance, a bid of four nd'tru
it is strictly OK for the boys, and This bid asks your partner i
the last one in is a seven no trump many red queens he has. -He
doubled an dredoubled loser. spends with the correct .ans
The boys have jazzed up the bid and you then ask how in
game so well that the playing of aces, fives," sevens, etc., until
one's hand has been. completely know exactly what he posses
dispensed with. The bidding is the oftentimes this is very us(
big business and heaven help the However, it is very disconcer
bloke what ain't read Culbertson. to find, after a heated session
Culbertson, between appearances bids, that your partner doe
on radio's town meetings and open have a darn thing. Yet, I sup]
forums, has written a book on the even bridge players must su
rules of proper procedure in bid- for their art.
ding. Far be it from me to en- Care for a round of cribbage
deavor to explain these rules.
However, these were my impres-. h M
sions after being exposed to the L Apache eets
Culbertson method.
Every bid has a particular There will be a meeting of
meaning. Every gesture and fa- members of L'Apache, honors
cial expression has a meaning, dance society, at the Pi Kap
The old method of shin tapping is Phi fraternity house Mond
abandoned for a highly scientific night at 7:30, J. T. Cary, see
means of cribbing. As I under- tary of the society, announce(
stand it, a bid of three no trump today. All old members are ur
and a sharp glance over the left ed be present at this meeting
shoulder means a strong hand in
clubs yet no support in a primary The University of Florida Fig
suit. If your partner responds ing Gators will meet the Mi
tuith a broad, grin and a bid of six Hurrioanes at -Florida l'ield
hearts, watch outi He- fvidnt~ly diuni Oct. 19' .as highlight oL
has no, honior.ount ...... .- .nual H1rnecor inn.

I n-

i of



j testing lit It

By Dr. Manning J. ,Dauer
Elliott Roosevelt, son of the late President, has publish-
ed a book about his father's aims for the post-war period.
In his story of the Big Three conferences, he emphasizes
the stress his father placed on an agreement with Russia
for the post-war period. He indicates that his father's
policy was one which would have
tried to allay the present imper- Icoin died at the end of a great and
ialistic scramble by working i successful war. His reputation
through the United Nations. At the 1 did not suffer by the disillusion-
the same time less support would ment and discord of the post- Civ-
have been given to preserve -the it War period. Virtually the same
British empire. Through these applies to Franklin D. Roosevell
measures Elliot holds that Russia at the end of another war.
would not have taken such a strong The argument is tempting that
stand, and the present danger of frim the standpoint of their repu.-
dividing the world into two hos- tations in history, Lincoln and
tile spheres would be less acute. FDR died at the right time. Of
Naturally -this point of view is course there is another possibility
sharply attacked by those advo- -that their leadership might have
casting a strong policy toward avoided the difficulties and pitfalls
Russia- And for the moment there that have enmeshed the actual
is little chance of any other pol- postwar leaders in both periods.
ic3. But, Elliott has. called atten- But I am inclined to doubt this.
tion to the central problem of for- Had they lived, matters might not
eign policy today-although it is have g6ne quite so badly, but fun-
obvious enough. '' damentally the same problems re-
In considering themerits of El- '-main. And in any event we cannot
liott, Roosevelt's argument anyone resurrect them. The settlement
is inclined to think of the parallel of our problems of today are left
with Lincoln at the close of theCi---as the concern of today's voters,
vil War.,Lincoln's death threw-,Wh*a---and the political leaders who, in
problem of reconstruction -on- his the long run are responsible to
successor, Andrew Johnson. Lin- them.

retary-treasurer, Warren Harrell
CandfId rates (D) and Gordon B. Pyle (G).
Continued from Page One Junior class: President, Hank
Gardner (D) and Pat O'Neal (G) ;
nation for vice president of the vice president, Leroy Elliot (G)
junior law class and a Dixie and Bill Kessen (D); secretary-
nomination for secretary-treas- treasurer, Lewis Guthrie (D) and
urer of the same class. Wycoff Myers (G).
Candidates for the vacancy on Senior class: President, John A.
the Board of Student Publications, Beckman (D) and Walter Timber-
created by the graduation of Dave lake (G); vice president, Ormond
Sage, are Robert Bennett (D) and Hendry-(D) and Al Ukman (G) ;
Bob McLeish (G). secretary-treasurer, J. Ray Bridges
In the College of Eaucation, the (G) and Tom Jones (D).
Dixie Party will run Mike Ken- In the Law School, the parties
nedy for the Honor Court vacan- have nominated the following:
cy and John Wilcox for the open Freshman class: President, Bill
Executive Council post. Joe John- Harrel (G) and Neil Myer (D);
son, Gator Party chairman, has vice president, Lynn Cabot (D)
not indicated whether or not he and Jim Robinson (G); secretary-
will run write-in candidates for treasurer, Bob Eaton (G) and
these offices. Etho Shipper (D).
The party nominations for the Junior- class: President, Bob
class offices are: ICromwell (G) and Dave Hedrick
Freshman class: President, Bill (D); vice president, Dale Acher
Ferguson (G) and. John Sher- (D) and Martha Atwater (G);
Wood'-(D); vide president; Bill secretary-treasurer, Martha Atwa-
Oaniels (G) and Sanford Freed ter (D) and Martha Metealf (G).
(D)-; secretary treasurer, Stan Senior class: President, Julian
Smith (D) and Bob Terry (G). Lifsey (G) and Kenneth van der
Sophomore class: President, Hulee (D) ; vice president, Bill
Charles Giller (G) and Ken Mus- Durden (D) and Tom Stewart
grove (D); vice president, Robert' (G); secretary treasurer, Jesse
Scott (D) and Al Smith (G); sec- Wilder (D) and (G),



414 W. University Ave.

s /A;. 9V

Phone 471

Sin the Bryan lounge of the Florida
Union building.
The inaugural program will as-
sume the form of a reception, and
during the course of the proceed-
ings the aims of the Hillel Foun-
dation, religious, cultural, and so-
cial will be elaborated upon. Also,
the plans the local foundation has
set up for the coming year will be
announced. All Jewish students,
faculty members and their wives
are cordially invited.

Friars To Meet
Attention all White Friars. All
members please contact Albert
Bass or Norris Miner at the The-
ta Chi House, phone 637 J, for
ta Chi House, phone 637 J, for
re-organiation plans.

Water Outlook
Continued from Page One
An advisory committee, consist-
ing of Mr. Mobley, city man-
ager; Mr. D. B. Lee, chief san-
itary engineer of the State
Board of Health, and Dr. Black
are aiding in the work.
This project, under the leader-
ship of Prof. D. L. Emerson, JL,,
of the civil engineering depart-
ment, consists of finding sources
of pollution of the water supply
and the recommendation of cor-
rective measures. The civil engi-
neering department has been ac-
tive for some time in developing
better treatment of the Univer-
sity dumpage.
As a result' tie present sew-
age is given primary and sec-
ondary treatment and is chlori-
nated before going into the sur-
face water. The Paul Smith
Construction Co. is starting
work this week on the construc-
tion of a new University sew-
age treatment plant costing over

Dorm Monitors
Continued from Page One
ville; F, Daniel Shashey; K, An-
drew Deskins; L, Nick Vincent;
M, Gordon Knowles; N. Joseph
Melvin; 0, Walter Timberlake; P,
W. Dean Moody.
Murphree Hall monitors are:
A, Herbert Stallworth; B; C. W.
Isbill; C, Wade Stephenson; D,
W. Fred Turner; E, Ben May-
berry; F, E. Wesley Meyers; G,
Thomas Langston; K, Oscar
Wadkins; L, Robert Achor; M,
Marion Shepard.
In the-n temporary dorms the
monitors are: Dorm A, John
Griffin; Dorm B, Frank Craft;
Dorm C, George Duke; Dorm F,
James Heidt; Dorm G, Hugh
Senator Spessard L. Holland will
be among prominent University of
Florida alumni participating in the
annual Homecoming Oct. 18-19.




:--'2 =

Reat this comic strip every week and let me help you keep your car in de-
.pendable 'operation condition.

By Herbert E. Davis
Staff appointments for the 1946-47 Peel were an-
nounced today by Editor Jack Doherty. In addition to
Lee Henderson, whose appointment as managing editor
was announced on September 27th,
Date Tickets tl e appointments are as follows:
Date Tickets Elliot Shienfeld, Associate Ed-
Continnet frrom Page One it or; Elgin White, assistant man-
a!ging editor; William Hertel, ex-
that a plan should be worked out change editor; and George Ma-
to reduce the price of the date son, office manager. In charge
tickets and that the students cf editorial departments are
should be reimbursed for money Julian Clarkson, Jimmy Gollatt-
already laid out, over and above check, Horans e Davis, Pat
that which was stated in the ori- O'Neal, Marty Lubov, and Em-
ginal plan regarding the tickets. mett Holton. On the board of
Harry Parham was quoted as editors are Fred Winkler, John-
saying, "Nothing has been done by ny Walker, S. K. Smith, and Les
me officially with regard to this Gleichetliaus.
situation, but at the next meeting Business sLaff appointments aq
of the Executive CounCil I will made by Tom Hende'rson, busines-
bring the problem to the fore." manager of the reel. include Dew-
Parham also stated that nothing ey Dye, advertise ng manaeie. and
could be done about the Georgia Dick Minton, circulation man-
and Miami game as all the tick-
ers have been sold. g t.
A committee will be appointed With the ex "rpion of LCe 'teln
to see if the price of the tickets person, whose appointment .
can be lowered for the Villanova managing e it, r l wa a)pprovei
and Auburn games; but little can last week, all the above appoint-
prj'bably be accomplished on this ments are subojet to the approv-
s-ore, Parham added. He especial- atof the Board of Student Pub-
!y sTressed the point that a medi- 1cations.
uim would have to be struck on Doherty said that there are sti'*
the price of the date tickets as a few openings for staff assistants
rising prices have caused greater on the Peel. Any student interest-
expense to the Athletic Associa- ed is invited to attend the staff
tion. meeting Friday night at 7:30 ia
He feels that if the athletic Room 7, Floorida Union.
Commission sold the tickets as
the students demanded, the Uni-
versity would lose money. Par- C -Orocer
ham suggested a plan which C Grocery
would raise the Athletic fee to Continued From Page One
815.00, and in return; lower shortage of labor and plumbing
Ir'ced date tickets. fixtures. In order to expedite
Secretary of Veteran's Affairs, erection, of. the- (lunsct-typ1
John Crews, after being queried, building which will be located
replied, "I feel that a 50 percent near Flavet Village 1, a call
reduction in date tickets should Will be made for ex-Seabe stu-
be effected. Also I believe that dents or those with other con-
the present price of the date tick- struction experience, it was an-
(ts are for the purpose of building nounced at the meeting.
up the Athletic fund. After discussion of whether or
In all fairness to the students, not a branch store should bt
the difference in the cost be- opened at the air base for con-
tween tickets for the faculty and vience of the members liying-
student date tickets, should be there, it was decided that one
'remedied. I believe that build- would be established approximate-
ing up the Athletic fund is a ly one month after opening of the
good thing, but not at the ex- campus store.
lpense of the students. The pub- In addition to the student men-
lic at 'lirge should be made to. bers the following faculty men,-
carry the major burden." bers were present a,t the Wednes-
The center of all the verbal day meeting: Dr. William Joubeit
broadsides in the past weeks, Dean and Dr. Murray Shields.

Stanley, could not be reached for
Though demonstrations and
discussions in the past have not
been able to accomplish much they
have succeeded in bringing the
date ticket situation past the ig-
nicring stage. If a compromise
plan can be brought forth to the
Athletic Committee by the various
interested parties a settlement can
be reached. This much has been
intimated by members of all fac-
A Gator veterans' committee,
composed of Ernest Page, chair-
man; Joe Jenkins and W. Jones,
representing the Gator veterans,
met with Dean Stanley and Coach
Percy Beard this week to discuss
the "date ticket" situation.
There was a general discussion

during which it was stated that
part of the fault was due to the
assumption on the part of the ath-
letic department that the student
enrollment would be limited to
Dean Stanley thought that the
proper procedure to inform the
student body was for Presidernt
Parham to appoint a committee
representing the student body ger-
erally, and for that committee to
meet with representatives of the
athletic department. At that time
explanation as to policies of the
athletic department could be giv-
en with a view in mind of explair-
ing the actions taken concerning
price, seating, etc., concerning stu-
dents .



614 West Unniversity Ave.

PHONE 2066-2477



University Branch

1910 W. Univ. Ave.

Air Base Office

Building 143

PHIL CROGEL (student driver)

Owned and Operated by Disabled Veteran of World War II

_ 1----~-~- -T ~4~1~ II r


Holds Function Dohery amesWhile
Hillel foundation of the Univer- es h t
sity of Florida, the national or-S
ganization for Jewish college
youth, will hold its first function

_qw = mw m m a vw m w w w m MV

Gtors After Vandy Scalp


Boston Wild, Series In Town

By Elliott Shienfell
Boston, the staid and -stodgy
Athens of America? 'Boston, the
remains "of a polite Victorian
society? Indeed :no! This spring
and summer -the city of brain,
bean, and cod underwent the ex-
treme tension of a particular bit
of Americana. Boston had Pen-
nant fever.
For the .first time in twenty-
eight years the city was obses-
sed :by the hope for a home town
world series. Tam 'Yawkey's
ballyard on the Fenway was
crowded as it -had never been.
Attendance rose to a peak of
close to a million and a half.
Strange things happened in the
city of seemingly introvert
character. Portable radios trav-
elled the subways and street-
cars. People absent minddely
strode into solid walls and fell
into subway pits while listening
to a play by .play description
of a crucial 'game. Tradition
was broken as Cabots and Low-
ells alike watched games and
seventh-inning a stretched to-
What would be the fairest
method of distributing tickets?
One man suggested the good-

-luck Navy .plane fly over the
park and urop ticket appli-
cations; the seat they landed on
would be reserved for the ap-
plicant. This was tried, but on
the first day of operations, anp-
plicantions landed four deep.
'On the second day an adverse
wind obliged 400 fans ,to witness
the game from atop a warehouse
in Chelsea., a resort six miles
from the park. Yet, if reserved
seats are not to be had there is
consolation in the fact that 8,OOC
bleacher seats go on sale the day
of each game. Aspirants for these
seats are, no doubt, already lined
up; sleeping in pup tents on cold
city pavement and engaging in
marathon gin rummy games may
not be an uncommon, sight.
Yet, above all this drama
looms the fact that the city of
culture and quiet seclusion has
learned how to curse an empire
and madly break tradition to
back a baseball team. After a
rough and ready summer, Bos-
ton will play in the world
series, a 'peak in modern day,
Americanism. The Athens of
America has once more joined
the Union.






.I -l.'".-A .&. .-
7 _


Tuesday Only Wed. Thurs
"Frcm This "THE GPE.N -
Day Forward" YEARS"

Phyllis Thaxter "Bewitched"
i Virginia Grey "lunde -
.-- Ransom"


Col. Tim McCoy in "SIX GUN TRAIL"_


- -~-*'~


First Gridiron Win;

fnmmn FOC 1rftAfl

By Jordan Bittel
The 1946 edition of the
S- University of Florida foot-
ball team will seek its first
''- victory of the current season
when it meets the Vander-
S. fbilt Commodores Saturday
at Nashville, Tennessee.
The Gators are improving rap-
idly as the season progresses and
S'" they absorb the experience in ac-
Stual games that they so sorely
S'Florida's ]coaching staff
makes no bones about the Van-
derbilt team they have to face.
Coach Wolf says that they are
S"good!!!" The Vandy line aver-
*' ^'''> -" ~ages about 200 pounds from stem
to stern and are quick, alert, and
"*' :. fast on their feet.
The Commodores possess one of
the best centers in the South in
SA D E .... 6'3". 230 pounder, Jack Hoover.
A, "i -F< E RThey use the single wing offense
T\ with a balanced line and have an
abundance of good backs upon
*WJ. too . which to call. The two most like-
ly to give the Gators a hot time
.a Saturday are a pair of hard run-
ning, swivel hipped backs that run
/ Yunder the names of Bushmeyer
COMBINATION and Robinson.
The Commodores put Missis-
sippi down for the count of ten
last Saturday to the tune of 7-0,
while the Ole Miss Rebels down-
ed 'the Gators two weeks ago
13-7. A comparison of scores
would show the Vandy boys to
be 13 points better than the Ga-
tors but take into account the
Sact of the added game knowl-
S.' edge the Gators have accuinu-
-d lated since the Ole Miss game
IYand the sharp passing combina-
tion of Billy Parker to Broughton
By Hugo Spitz X,'illiams which had Tulane dizzy
Last Saturday afternoon the University of Florida, out-passed, for awhile, and it brings those
out-fought and out-ran Tulane University for two exciting quarters points down considerably.
before bowing to the powerful and experienced Green Wave eleven. There is still some doubt as to
A crowd of 35.00C' bewildered spectators watched the Gator's whehter or not Tommy Bishop,
a real offensive click with clock- left end, and Bobby Forbes and
work percision along with the. tassing combination of1alfhok J. W. Robinson, star half-ack and
hard charging forward wall.which' l6'4" center respectively, will be
kept Tulane reeling throughout Bill Parker and Right End able to go full speed Saturday.-
the first half. Broughton "Brute" Williams There is no question about
Pre -gamepredictions gave th e moved-Florida deep in Tu!ane Florida entering the game as
Pre-game predictions gave the territory. The Gators' ground underdog, as they did last year
C Grenies an easy victory over Flo offensive moved from both a when the Commodores won 7-0,
ic'a. After three minutes in the double and single wingback. Gas- but there is a good chance for a
-first period had elapsed Tulane ner Vaccare- Charles Hunsinger, fighting Gator squad to upset
struck through the air for s;x and- Hal (r ffen took possession the Vandy applecart and bring
points and it looked like a run-a- of For oda-s running attack. home their first win of the year.
way game. The Gators moved down to Tu-
The Green Wave had their 'la'e's e hv
dream monnt tvhich ooon trn"d- I anes one yard line only to have Gator Swimmers
the "touchdown-door" slammed in
into a nightmare. The deadly their face. After an exchange of Resume ActiVity
.......... ;punts Florida again began to move. sme civty
with Parker's passing. They Coach Frank Genevar, Univer-
eached the seventeen vard line sity swimming coach, revealed
only to lose the ball on downs, this week ,that the Gator swim-
lor'id, '. forward wall led by Jim ming team, former undefeated
Dempsey, Bill Raborn, Fletcher Southeastern Conference champs,
Groves, and J. Gilbert stymied the will resume activity this year af-
Greenies running attack time and ter a five years laspe.
tiMae again. Once again with pos- Practice for the 1946-47 swim
session of the ball, the Gators team began this week, Genovar
drove to the one inch line where announced. The only returning vet
"Vie Va'arro drove over to tie the letterman for the '41 squad is
0sore.Roger Holmes. Genovar stressed
S that more men are needed for
As then Florida team left the the team and that competition is
tield at half time more than 34,- wide open. All men interested
OO0 football fans rose to their should contact Coach Genovar in
feet to gi' e them a tremendous the old gym.
ovafion. A seasons schedule has al-
The second halt saw Florida ready been drawn up with six
fall under the onslaught of the definite meets, one tentative
mighty Green Wave but the and several prospective ones not
"Fighting Gators" never gave definitely decided upon. The six
up. With the score 27-6, Florica definite meets andithe one ten-
agtiln got under way with the tative are as follows:
After an eighty-seven yard Georgia at Athens. Feb. 20;
drive, Doug Belden drove over Emory at Atlanta, Feb. 21;
from the one yard line. Georgia Tech at Atlanta, Feb. 22;
Emory at Gainesville, MarCh 8;
The Gators had gained 227 yards Georgia Tech at Gainesville,
through the air lanes, 98 on the March 22; Miami there and Gain-
giound and had out-gained Tulane esville, date undecided; Jackson-
by 94 yards. Florida had also 18 ville Naval Air Station, tentative.
first downs to the Greenies' 12.
Costly fumbles and mistakes bog- G od
ged down Florida's ground attack. Oldenberg CallS

SWilliams Leads For League Men
Manager Sam Goldenberg of the
'ass Receivers Independent league today issued a
l'call for all men or organizations
*Replaceable filter'in new -Broughton Williams. star'U T- who are interested in entering a
Frank.Medico Cigarette Holderst versity of Florida end, was the team in the intramural league con-
filters the smoke. nation's top pass receiver last tact him at the Intramural office
Cuts down nicotine. eek. as he caught 12 passes for as soon as possible
Cuts down irritating tars. a total of 227 yards. Williams The groups who have eniteret
o In zephyrweight aluminum. lears Florida's squad in scoring, possible teams are: C. L. O.; Crane,
SSpecial styles former andwomen. being -the recipient of all three Hall; Baptist; Methodist; Presby-
o $2witech iO filters, handy po passes that have accounted for terian: Rose Lawn; Union Lodge;
nd29,.ith0fiterh Gto,' ,touchdowns in the past and Shadow Lawn.
and gift box. two gridiron encounters.
The Parker to "Williams corn- stays -of the Florda offensive in
bination will be one of the main- the Vanderbilt game tomorrow.


Evacuees of Hurricane That-Appraached Like A Lion, Came frnLike A Lamb

Pictured above are scenes of last Monday's "Evacuation Night," at which time residents of the Air Base and Flavet were moved into the dormitories and Florida Union.
These pictures were taken by THE ALLIGATOR's Head Photographer, Johnny Jenkins, during a torrential downpour. (Upper Left): Bill Warrick, (left) talks over
the Hurricane situation with Mrs. Warrick, extremee right) as she minds son, Carl. The Warricks were guest for the evening of Bill (second from left with daughter
Barbara and Georgia (seated on bed) Evans. Evans is shown making a stab at studying with friend King Cadoo. (Upper Center): A group of Air Base men "watch. the
birdie" as they step off the Air Base bus. prior to receiving temporary room assignments. (Upper Right): A group of Murphree "E" men talk over the storm situation.
Shown on upper bunk are Bob Tesher and Ed. Resnick, while below are Frank Birk, Ray Gay (Air Base guest for the night) and Heke Johnson. (Lower Right): Mr. D.
R. Hall of Trailvet Village watches son Danny while Mrs. Hall (second from right) and hosts Mary and Bob Ghi.otto listen in for the latest hurricane reports. (Lo.wer
Center): Mrs. Martha Ellis holds son "Handy" as she supervises the boarding up of her Flavet home by husband Howard Ellis (right) and neighbor Joe Bushy. (Lower
Left): A group of "storm orphans" bedding down in the Florida Union's West Loange are shown listening to one of Florida Union Director "Billy" Mathews' latest
jokes. 4 i g-

End Is in Sight For "Bummers" Dud :Urcane Mi
BEER'S, TAILORS- Do you ABC? (Always Bum Cig- received gratis cigarettes for their I S S ,B. H ere,
a*.ettes). No need to now!!! meetings this week.I
Mode to Measure Clothes The Chesterfield Company The purpose ofthis move is to Stud nts Evac ate 2 D r s
S A through their local agent S. B. Gil- Imake Chesterfield, "the campus
te1ratiors liland, is gracing the campus. with cigarette." The student repre- By Jim Gollacheck Trucks were ready to transport
complimentary reefers. The cam- i ast week's Florida hurricane, the students from. the dorms to
421 W. University Ave. pus publications, Florida Players, se-itative for this sales promotion which approached like a lion and the designated places of shelter.
and various other activities, have campaign is Pat O'NeaL passed like a lamb, would, have The fourth phase in. the Uni-
found- the University adequately versity's system of preparation
prepared for every contingency was carried out when the residents
had it struck. Gainesville. of Flavet Village were alerted, and
Preparations for the emergen- directed to go to the Florida
D I [ D D cy were carried out with the Union in case of emergency.
D a I E PA RT N E W precision and- strategy of a war- The fifth and what might have
time offensive, due to the efforts been one of the most important
of H. C. Riker, director of hous- preparations was the setting up
ing; Carl Opp, director of resi- of first aid stations. Mr. Riker
dence, and Dean Dennis K. Stan- .and Mr. Opp worked closely with
a ege of Education ley of the College of Physical Dean Stanley and the Red Cross in
Education, Health and Athletics. setting up the following first aid
Honor Court Mike Kennedy Exec. CounciL John. WilcoxK The first phase of the prepara- stations: Office of the director of
e-- tions included the evacuation of residence, Fletcher Lounge, Flor-
single students from the air base ida Union, and the library. Extra
Bd. of Student PubIcationS to the dorms. One. air base man men were on duty at the infirm-
Robt. Bennet was assigned to each dormitory ary in case of emergency.
room- with an extra man assigned "We believe that at least 85
for each vacancy. Beds were not percent of the students, living at
furnished; however, extra mat- the air base were evacuated. The
tresses and pillows were issued, remainder were living, in the
C'ol ge o LaW and each man was instructed to buildings of cement block con-
le e a bring blankets. struction," said Opp. "Com-
Included in the second part of munication difficulties. made it
Sr. Class Jr. Class Fr. Class the hurricane preparations was impossible, to effect, 100 percent
the moving of the married couples evacuation," he added.
PRES. K. Vander Hulse Dave Hedrick Neil Myer from the trailer parks and apart-
ments.at the air base. All mar-
V. P. Bill Durden, Bob Achor Lynn Cabot ried couples living in Murphree Florida Offers
SECR.-TREAS. Jess Wilder Martha Atwater Etho Skipper otere expected tobacco odat Free Show Sat.
cilities were exhausted, the re-
maining couples were evacuated to The second free picture show
the Florida Union. of the current season will be
dA The third section of prepara- presented tomorrow night at the
Academic tions consisted of alerting the Florida Theatre. The picture
temporary dormitory residents. will be the Universal ,production
They were directed to go to the "Danger Woman," starring Bren-
Pres. V. P. Secre.-Treas. lower floor of the library in case dents will he admitte See upon
of emergency. All monitors presentation of their student ac-
Sr. Class John A. Beckman Ormond Hendry Tom Jones oeref ed'to mal monitor stof t i t t
Sr. Class John A. B:ck~man Ormond Hendry Tom Jones were requested to remain in the tivity books. Doors open at
I buildings and on duty all night. midnight.
Jr. Class "Hank" Gardner Bill Kessen Louis Guthrie buildings and on duty all night midnight.
Soph. Class Ken Musgrave Robt. Scott Warren Harril
Fr. Class John Sherwood Sanford Freed Stan Smith D IN N E R
At The



Nelson Resigns; Crews oes InBenefit Dance Is

Set For Saturday

.By Paul Langston
SMr. Billy ~Matthews, director of
the Florida Union, announced this
there will be a Nursery Benefit
S' ..'.'; .,- ^"... week that on Saturday, Oct. 12,
t ..b Ns. Dance in the University gym from
.8 until 12 o'clock. This dance is
under the sponsorship of the veter-
S. an parents.
The entire proceeds from the
S dance will furnish funds for the
.. pkeep of the nursery for vet-
S.,,, ...'.- eran students' children and the
.. procurement of additional equip-
-... ,nient.
.. .*V The nursery now located one
S''' -.. :.' block from the county courthouse,
has shown much progress in the
WALTER CREWS TED NELSON past several weeks. The enroll-
ment has increased over 300 per-
AMesee Ameacent to a present enrollment of 60.
Crews Named Alligator dr b
Music for the dance will be
provided by The Jubilee Hill
Edior Ne o 9i Billies, a novelty string band,
Sand recorded music boy Angus
iE i r N s n C it I so es ign Merritt. Tickets now on -sale at
S d r the Florida UnVon desk will be
Walter Crews, senior Journalism student from Jackson- 75 cents stag and $1.10 for cou-
ville, was named Managing Editor of the Florida Alli- ples.
-ator, to succeed Ted Nelson, who resigned the position, Dr. Matthews in-.lier stated
iz was announced this week by Dr. H. B. Do'beare, chair- that too much emphasis cannot be
S1'placed on the importance of this
Ean of the Alligator Electoral Board. Crews' appoint- nursery. He urges that each and
ment is subject to ratification by the Executive Council. every student attend the dance.
A member of the Alligator staff
before the war, Crews is a senior
i- journalism and a former cor-L
r-spondent for the JacksonvilleeabB
J.uinal. He is a veteran of 37
mi-onths of Navy service during ,N I
which he saw action in both At-
V.ntic and Pacific waters.PlheBr
His new duties iA-;11 entail the
,mechanical aspects of Alligator By Jack Harper
publication, and Crews will be y Jck arper
in charge of all copyreading, "There is an abundance of jobs on the campus and
proofreading and headline writ- vicinity for University students but the problem is .to in-
ng. troduce the prospective-employees to the employers, Jack
Nelson had been chosen in May "Sambo" Hayward, secretary of labor, declared today in
as Managing Editor for this year, announcing tentative plans to or-
rut recently resigned because his ganize a central labor board to retary stated. "'he need now
entry into law school will not al- aid Florida men in finding part- is to bring these Florida men and
P.v. him to devote enough time to time work. local business men together," he
te paper o lose Ted," said The proposed central labor added.
m sory o lose Ted, said board, to be composed of Uni- "The G. I. student on govern-
Morty Freedman Alligator Edi- varsity students, will act as an ment subsistence as well as regu-
tor-in-Chief," he is a hard- employment bureau in placing lar University students who need
working and efficient man, but applicants in jobs. It will gath- financial assistance will be aided
having known Walter Crews for er information as to the number by the plan," the labor secretary
'he last five years, I amn safe in and types of openings and make said.
.saying that he will fill the this list available to the stu- Any student desiring work is
Managing Editor's slot in a dents, requested to leave his name, ad-
most capable manner. "A permanent office with a r- dress and job experience at the


sonnel officer on duty at all times
is expected to be put into opera-
tion in the near future. Three
members of the board have al-
ready beeh selected," Hayward
Student Body President Harry
Parham will call a meeting of the
labor cabinet probably the latter
part of this week to make the
plan a reality.
"Worthy students have tradi-
tionally been able to earn part
of their expenses by way of part
time employment on and about
the campus and this year will
not be an exception," the sec-

I a AV% A" I

Baptists Hold

Joseph Shearouse was elected
President of the Inter-Fraterni-
tv Conference for the fall semes-
tvr at a meeting of the Confer-
ence October 3, the IFC announ-
ced this -eek.
Shearouse, ATO representative,
succeeds Dave i;nowles of Sig-
ma Nu, who did not return this
Other officers elected at the
meeting were:
Secretary, Jack Clark, Phi
Kappa Tau; Treasurer, Lee Hen-
Cerson, Delta Tau Delta.
Tentative plans for the IFC
sponsored Fall Frolics are near-

desk in the Florida Union, ad- ing completion, it was announced,
dressed to the secretary of la- With December 6 suggested as a
bor. possible date. Earlier dates of Nov.!
2 and 30 have been ruled out, it
Tigert To Talk ,was stated.
Nationally known bands of
On Oxford Univ Charlie Spivak, Claude Thornhill
SLes Brown, and Johnny Long
President Jno. J. Tigert will have been contacted but a choice
give an illustrated lecture on Ox- ha not yet been made, IFC offi-
ford University in the Florida (aiE :,sad.
Union Auditoriumn Tuesday, Oc-
tober 15, 8 p.m. '-c sed cost or a top name
All students interested in ap- ban- wv.11 be alleviated .this year
plying for a Rhodes Scholarship ,v--h an enlarged enrollment of
and the general public are in- some 1800 fraternity men, it was
vited to attend, stated.

Membership Drive
Suncav, cct. 13th is to be known
as "Baptist Join the Church Day."
All Baptist and Baptist preference
students are urged to place their
membership with the local Bap-
tist Church.
Students are invited to attend
the revival being held this week.
Dr. Bunyan Stevens pastor of the
First Baptist Church, Rome, Ga.,
s the guest minister.


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


75c $1.00


423 W. Ui

university Ave..



In keeping with the GATOR PARTY'S policy of representing all campus groups, the GATOR PARTY
has selected a slate that unquestionably is TRULY REPRESENTATIVE. Our slate is composed of stu-
dents from all of the colleges, non-frat and frat me., vets and non-vets, and married students.
The GATOR PARTY'S promises are not idle gestures but are carried out to the fullest extent. Our
promise of PROGRESSIVE ACTION in the summer election, in which we carried 17 out of 20 offices,
was followed by action on housing vet and non-vet, married and single students. Amendments to
the Constitution were put before the student body, and a. remarkable volume of work was accomplish-
ed by the Executive Council.
The GATOR PARTY now proudly presents to you for your approval the list of candidates we feel are
truly your representatives.

Pres. B
Vice. Pres.

3ill Ferguson
Bill Daniels
Bob Terry

Charles Giller
Al Smith
Gordon Pyle

Pat O'Neal
Leroy Elliot
Wycoff Myers

Walter Timberlake
Al Ukman
J. Ray Bridges

Pres.-Bill Harrell
Vice-Pres.-Jim Robinson
Sec.-Treas.-Bob Eaton .

Bob Cromwell
Martha Atwater
Martha Metcalf

Julian Lifsey
Tom Stewart
Jess Wilder

Board Df Studert Pmublications: Bob McLeish




W& as olk I


University ill Honor

ts War Herof es Oct.27
The University will honor 390 former students who died
in the service of their country during World War II at
Memorial services Sunday, Oct. 27, at the University,
President John J. Tigert announced today.
Families and friends of the war
dead, as well as the governor, his
cabinet, and the University Board
of Control are being sent invita-
tions to the War Memorial which
will be held at the University aud-
itorium at 2:30 p.m., Oct. 27.
The Memorial address will be
delivered by Congressman-Elect
C P esd George Smathers, a marine corps
veteran, and former president of
the University of Flori-'a stu-
I dent body. President Tigert will
preside at the ceremony.
Planned by a special War Mem-
Sorial Committee, headed by Dr. W.
R. Carroll, University faculty
:. member, and appointed by the
Priesident, the service will include
I'he presentation of memorial cer-
'. tificates to the parents of the men
Swho lost their lives while on duty
Sin the Army, Navy, Marine, Coast
S~ .* 'iGard and Merchant Marine.
S. rFollourng the Memorial pro-
-i : gram, a reception for the par-
.. ents and other invited guests
',, v il' be hel-I in Bryan Lounge,
: Florida Union.
., Approximately 10,000 alumni
and f..-rner students of the Uni-
'. ersity served in World War H
':. f !" ;.. .-'' in all branches of the service.