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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00032
 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 25, 1946
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00032
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Florida Players Present "The Male Animal" Nov. 18,19,20


By Harold Herman and 20. Pat O'Neal and Charlene Fields, Mary Rhodes, and Milton
"The Male Animal," a ,three-act Strawn have been chosen for the Oshins.
comedy smash-hit written by two stellar roles. In previous years Florida Play-
well known playwrights, James .Others In Cast ers have presented great hits as
Thurber and Elliott Nugent, will Other members of the cast chos- Lillian Hellman's "The Little Fox-
be the Florida Players first major en at the tryouts last week are es," Patrick Hamilton's "Angel
dramatic production of the year. Ray Noble, Herman Shonbrun, Street," Thomas Job's "Uncle
The hilarious comedy-hit will be James Miller, Janice Pyle, Flickie Harry" and Holm and Abbott's
presented at ,the P. K. Yonge Gutierry, Charles Damsel, Chris- "Three Men On A Horse." "The
auditorium on November 18, 19, 'tine Smith, John Roux, Clayl Male Animal," according to the


New York Times review,' dismiss- [ tion of Professor Roy E. Tew of
es you from the theatre in a spirit 'the University's Department of
of dazed hiliarity. Speec
Directed By Tevw S ..c. .
Students interested in workingS." NewOfficers
behind the scenes are ask o .". Newly-electeed'officers of the
watch the Orange and Blue bujIeft-* Florida Playeq- are Jack Mills,
in for ,the time and date o'f the president, Pat VNeal, secretary-
production crew meeting. The n- treasurer, and 'Hrold Herman,
tire production is under thcidec- I publicity'manaiger.
ett 's '
^ ^ ^**1W


OPDA LLIGATO&

VOLUME 38; NO. 5. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA OCTOPER 25, 1946


Froics


Band Leader And Vocalist
Lee Announces I. .
Rhi-.X v la .-.'A.,k'".. N


IFC Signs Top Band For

Two Dances And Concert


S-;- '1 '.. 'M Les Brown and his "Band of Renown," featuring lovely
By T at Patillo Pat Flaherty as vocalist will supply the "jive" for the
Plans were being made the's wee: Inter-Fraternity Conference's greatest Fall Frolics week-
for the tapping of new member end on Dec. 6, 7, it was announced
for Florida B'ue Key, according t.. 41 this week by IFC President Joe
Herman A. Lee. FBK vice-presi- .! al. Tfa Shearouse.
dent and chairman of the nomin- .,- '" :k Brown, whose band was rated
nations committee. first in the Billboard magazine
".poll of 1945 by m-i!re than double
Florida Blue Key is t: e highest. 9 u t O b votes given his
honorary fraternity on -no campuc-lth u r n vhoswa re-
and is composed of men who ha v- closest rival, ant who wao re-
dstinguished themselves in cam- SS ffiRaes o oo
pu activities. Active membership, Y l Daily's nationwide p wll. sp-
lim:tedl to two per cent of thp- w dslysnationhed .p-l b 1 owsup-
enie.stuento wbody. ar memo By L. B. Selden I ply the music for two dances
entire student body and membepu .- The official election Iretui-ns, as and one concert during the
hip is considered tops 'n campu-released by the Honor Court, re- week-end.


rnembectdship. apathetic attitude of the majority Friday afternoon: Concert in
rlofied immediately usually arof the student body. stadium-open to general public.
roifunied immedawn) and will be pinned Dixie Wins Two Friday night: Dane (dress not
with the traditional blue key and The Dixie Party succeeded in decided upon) -open to non-frater-
orange and blue ribbon at that WS ;. V H a7 wionnina only the Senior Lfw Class nity men only.
Lime. T. L I presidency and the Junior Law Saturday night: Formal dance-
Application Deadln Cass vice presidency. Miss JesS open to fraternity men only.
Dead plinetfo applications is 5:00 i '. _.. Wilder, the only nominee to be It has not d.finiely 'been decid-
.m., Novemberi 5. Applications -backed by both parties for the ed upon, according to Shearouse,
should be addressed to Herman V A By William R. Levin ie ofi won her Saor Law as to where th dances will beth
LeT, and left at the Florida Union Bpo i t et I Class secretaryship without corm- eld. There is a possibility that
inomation des The app atin k The Unive rsity of Florida will petition tey will tae at the air base
information esk. vte app o cautions M ea e i T i da v I gymnasium, which is more mod-
must be typewritten and should IV e iflq I UeSday honor 400 former students who Indifference ^Knvi. ern than the University gym and
list qualifications for membership. e eter ,,- -,iht La.v I died in the service of their coun- The indifference c m over 4i 00 holds the same nU nber of persons.
Requiremtry during World War II at students, of the eligible o 6. s0. was Shearonse Explains
Requirements for memLitbership 46ed $110 00ll)) whose earnth not ings- memorial services Sunday, Oct. clearly shown by the small num- Explaining the necessity for
are:for membership excluding thei $11000 per subsistence allow in- 27, i2:30 p.m. a.t the University ber of ballots cast-in fact, only I making one dance open to non-
Rqre: e eltsinmakhingrbone)dance-open to non-ti
1. Complete on of five regular dance, are urged to attend an ir- autorim. -Continued on Page SIX fraternity men only, and the other
college semesters (summer school ortant meting at 830 p.m., Invi stations to -:e memorial l I open to fraternity men only, Shea-
'oot included), three of which Tuesday, Oct. 29 in room 208, Service have been sent to families rouse stated, "Only a sma p-
nLust be at the University of Flor- - -Tt-.O and friends of the war dead, as e L s centage of the student body can
S--Cotinued on Page EIGHT well as to state officials, govern-r I attend each dance and the cor-
ment leaders, alumni club officers O ICey Erective responding financial liability is
and Flordia newspaper editors.
.. ,'' N v' erUniversity tficiand r owt Coaclineby arti nsao touncrt equally great.e Thri lttyis
ByWi, .l *l. attend services. The services has been formulated. Commenc- of the IFC, but it is their wish
were planned by a spr( i'Vl War ing with the Villanova game that non-fraternity students be
^ ^' -M B^ 0 1 y! "-I ^Memorial Committee, headed by Nov. 16, and extending through allowed to enjoy the social week-
aTe n BeDr. W. R. Carroll, University the North Carolina State and end."
i j faculty member. Auburn contests, the prices ill "Since the gym will only ac-
..Tigert Will Preside h be $1.80 for date tickets. commodate a small percentage of
By John Brady President Tigert will preside at Students wi- ne refunded the Contiinued on Page TWO
The hundreds of hlome-hungry veterans and their famil- the ceremony, and the Memorial difference between the tickets ------
ies who have been dreaming of new quarters i Flavet address will be delivered by Con- tThen rad the price I eo0ge Bae
No. will have to wait several months longer for their Igressman-Eject Geo. Smothers, a the new date tickets. These r-
new homes t' materialize. According to G. F. Baughman, onired on Page EIGHT Nov. 16. pleAwarded French
as- 'i nt b fusinoss manager of the
Une '....-' te housing units will .C _e heaces I n Actioni At M iam i Game Legion Of Honor
not be put bito operation until
some time during the first six ." -- "'-"" .... George F. Brughman, assistant
months of 19no fier7, due to labor diffi- -nerI-Cni business manager of the Univer-
mulths. ov...ationstotolaod ,.t ". and a former lieutenant com-
college'iesander in the U.. S. Navy, has
Due to Citrus Packers ;een awarded the French Legion of
The Federal Public Housing Au- a eonor, he was advised yesterday.
thority, under whose auspi es thei The award is being made yn rec-
uno;its are being builtfndaes itel -aognition of Baughman's services t.
units are being built, finds itself the French Navy rand the Allied
Vn no- to meet the high wages of- War effort during World War ii as
feared by the citrus packing con- owfficer-in-charhe o, the Navy's
corns of this state. Land lease suppy program. Form-
in compey'ison with the majority al presentation of the award wil
of roomin facilities offered by p be made to Baughmah anwd four
private parties here, the 448 new. other U. S. Nava officers at foe
units will seem palatial. .Like Fla- ."Feno h Emr bssy in Washington it
vet Neo. 1 and No. 2, the new units :dfthe near fut i siure.hi i
will consist of one, two and three- s'. On her Deco-at.ions
room apartments. City utilities With the French presentatio,
will serve the modern stoves iAe :b.'. Wighman will F'ave received at
boxes and water heaters which ..'.e'h-N'vi.n 1o-n -g: -: "'at'on frome
have been diverted from wartime vteas.n,,ohe it, hhy -li e-. ,'d nowers.


\I


Pil 0' Ille "I'L 1'. '.
f F"age SLX


Continued on Page FIVE


Brown







ASAE Chapter Is Reactivated 2 THE FLORIDAA
The Florida chapter of the A.S. bers have applied to the Nat onal Ag. 104 a meeting will be held. A "st to new members. All persons
A.E., which has been inactive dur- Chapter for the re-issue of their Special orientation program is be- :tow studying or planning to study
in- the war, is being reactivated charter. I n p n ..... ... Ag. Engineering are urged to at-
hee on the campus, and old mem- Next Tuesday nit at 7:1 in planned that w11 De o inter-s served
heie on the campus, and old mem-i Next Tuesday nigth at 7:15 in t tend. Refreshments will be served.


-..


,SMOKING
PEI ASURE,

PV& .j Jl~lL^^

PLEASURE


.#. ,e 00 0;5-e-


..THEY SATISFY


ALL OVER AMERiCA-CHSR S TOPS


polo-


~;~'li~tdL~


Co-Op Laundry

Likely By Feb.
By J. Kirk Frazier
Many students have been
wondering about the fate of the
proposed student co-op laundry.
The Alliga.tor this week ques-
tioned Student Bdly President
Harry Parham on the subject.
Prhiapm said that "no definite
steps have been taken thus far
though I am planning to ap-
point a committee Thursday
night to investigate the possibili-
ties and formulate a definite
policy."
Qio.rihd as to when the stu-
dents could actually get their
lamudry and dry cleaning done
reasonably by a student owned
and operated establishment, Par-
ham answered, "if the appoint-
pd committee lives up to my ex-
pectations, we should see some
evidence by February."

Florida Theatre

Has Free Show
No midnight movie will be
shown next Saturday, November
Z, since this is an open date for
the Florida Gators. The picture
tomorrow night will be fhie Re-
p u b i c production "Sporting
Chance," starring Jane Ran-
dolph and John ,O'Malley. Flor-
ida students will be admitted
free upon presentation of their
student activity books.

Brown
Continued from Page One
the students each night, the con-
ference voted to turn over the
tickets to the Friday night dance
to the non-fraternity students. A
great deal of credit is due Ken
Musgrave, Fall Frolics chairman,
and Bill Byrd secretary of social
affairs, for their effort in making
this solution possible."
Ticket Sales
Fall Frolics ducats will sell. as
follows:
Friday night dance: $2 plus tax,
stag or drag.
Band concert: $1 plus tax, stag
or drag.
Fraternity members must buy
block tickets which include the
concert and Saturday night dance,
and which will sell for $3.
Non-fraternity tickets will go on
sale some time next week, accord-
ing to IFC officials, and will be
sold until three weeks before Frol-
ics. Tickets will be sold in the
Florida Union with Bill Byrd in
charge of sales. Approximately
1600 tickets will be available for
the Friday night dance, with the
same number being available to
fraternity men for the Saturday
night dance.
Brown Top Band
IFC members stressed that in
Les Brown they have obtained
what is probably the No. I band
in the nation. Brown, according
to booking agents, is drawing
crowds equalled only by those
turning out for Harry James. He
is undisputed tops as the "top re-
cording band" in the nation, ac-
cording to recent band polls.
In addition to Pat Flaherty, his
beautiful young vocalist who re- .
cently replaced Doris Day, Brown
features Butch Stone and Jack
Haskell as male vocalists, Jimmy
Zito at the trumpet and Dick
Shanahan at the drums.
Played "Big Four"
Brown's combine is one of the
few in the country which have
managed to play in the nation's
top four band showplaces in a
Single year. He has been featured
recently at the Palladium in iol-
lywood and played earlier in the
year at the Hotel Astor Roof in
New York City, the Blackhawk
Cafe in Chicago and the Meadow-
brook at Cedar Grove, N. J.
Handling Frolics for the IFC
will. be Ken Musgrave, recently ap-
pointed Frolics chairman by Shea-
rouse. Subcommittees under Mus-
grave are: -Housing committee, Ed
Grafton, chairman; general ar-
rangements, Bill Turnbull, chair-
man, and program committee,
Walter Carpenter, chairman.

Wanted: Student
and Wife
To Cure for 2 c idren and keep
house for working mother

Room Furnished Pius
Silary
See MRS. I^NADLE
ci 325 W. M~canic St.
PHONE 2083-J




'%


Holiand Installs


Vet Officers

By Ray Jacobson
At Monday's meeting, of the Ga-
tor Vets, Senator Spessard L.
Holland installed the newly-elected
officers for this year. Those who
took office were: Fred Turner,
commander; Ernest Page, vice
commander; Lester Varn, adju-
tant; Wilson Caffee, finance offi-
cer; James C. Richardson, chap-
lain.
Holland Speaks
Following the installation, Sen.
Holland delivered an address to a
combined meeting of the Gator
Vets and. the John Marshall Bar
Association. The senator an-
nounce.d that a survey has shown
that during the past fifteen years
the student body has established
an average scholastic grade of 2,
whereas vets in the past year and
a half have surpassed this mark in
attempting an average of 2.39.
lHe also made issue of the fact
that, although the average amount
of failures for the student body
as a whole has been 10 percent,
veterans ha- e held their failures to
7 percent.
Great Pecentage Veterans
One of the most gratifying fa-lfs
to the senator was that ove; ',5
percent of the student body Aws|
comprised of veterans. He inter-I
preted this as being a good sign
that veterans were preparing
themselves for an important and
effective place in American life.
Distinguished Guests
In addition to Senator Holland,
the following distinguished guests
were present: President Tigert,
Dean Beaty, Dean Trusler. Dean
Little, Mr. Reed of the Veteransi
Administration, Bill Durden of the
John Marshall Bar Association,
and Harold Smith, past commaid-
er of the Gator Vets.

Pertsacola Club H,
The Pen.sacola Club will have
a smoker arid meeting Thursday
night at 7:30 in Room 208- of-
Florida Union. The club was re-
reorganPked this past summer,


'rtC ClfntrA A


E*-,ATOR.
C Heads


ment is subject to approval by the bottleneckss' due to the lack rf
F? Executive Council. labor. We desperately need sa-a
Gibbons has. discussed thdents to f 11 the vacancies," s, i
Gibbons has sussed wit Parhani.
,;.. K tDeans Price end Beaty the possi- 1 Jobs Are en
b. .. '.. oility of starting a program where-
by the I faculty Commttee of Stu- "It, will be a policy of the student
dent Labor and the Student Labor government to issue a plea for s-
?. Committee could work together in ldents to accept jobs and help E'..
l. oser liaison. This would prevent ouri campus in shape to meet t
an overlapping of effort on the greatly increased duties. I feei
parts. of the two committees. that f the students really kne. ih
Match SuIpply, Demand acutness of the situation ti.v
shap eThe primary aim of the commnit- would aitly to the cause as t
tees is to match the demand for campus construction affects tir:n
student labor w th the supply of more than anyone se'a. Pai .;
FRED TURNER ROYAL STULTS, student labor. There are many added.
-, -aren -l jobs open at present for semi-skill-
Srgg ol a arpente s, appr eLtice plumnb-U, rhe ity B and
Fv Varr n e s tff i o rs, an many other types of con-
stu tiction workers. As a result of; acks e The Ao
01csace laborshorta.ges tho lUnix.ey-
That Peace Mustgh st1dCet i- wn;t : zs Mdeot tr co
CUtyds eont:toplrmi North Carolna
"So much is at stake that we must make every effort we can for pging behind schedule.
peace, whether we succeed or not," warned Fuller Warren, former Jobs c Baied On Skill Answering an invitation ti.
member of the State Legislature, speaking at the Theta Chi Fraternity I A plan hao been worked not ithe University of North Caroi',
Homecoming Banquet Oct. 19. whereby one member of the Stu s- senty-four members of the Bco-
"As strong and as resourceful as i dent Labor Comm ttee will be on :will leave today for Chapei n:
our country. :s, w i cannot possibly pledges attending, that "...com- band at all.times in the office if xxei theys x'l ,e guests at
sustain other Wrld War," said plete education and nowedge ofhe President of the Sdent Body. ming.
WVarren. "'The (eent war cost theworl w elp you escape a It xvill bie possible to contact himGame Prora
35O billion dollars to the American lte 0orf wr eandouvescapeab by telephone or by personal iint The mass. ed bands ll be le
People.We cannot survive an- l1 kll enable.,.cxx .lo_ xvwil be allotted on the the field before the game by 1'
other war." you t' coast along a little easier basis of the student's skill and ida's Drum Maj or Olin T. Richa:
"As the Victor we are in worse oStressing the imoptance of good need of a job insofar as it is prac- where they will play the Nati,,.
shape after wining the war than speech he said, ". ..you may seek tical. Since there is such an ur- Anthem under the direction,
before," he said. "War is out- with knowledge but unless you are ent demand for labor, the plan Prof. DeWitt Brownx, Flora
:noded. Eliminate war or eliminate able to put it into use, through 'ill go into effect by the f rst of band director The separate ba
ourselves." the spoken word, your gains will next week. will play again at the half.
As guest speaker at the Ban- only be half fulfilled." Another function of the commit- Promote Good Will
quet, Warren told members and Urging social friendship War- tee will be to keep a file of the Promoting the good will oi n,:
S ren sgidng, "Don't limit youen r fship War- v:iends wages being paid and to see that University. the band will plax
ren said, "Don't liernity. Accept reasonable wages are being paid the football games in Tampa
ods Smok r od friendships there until te before recommending a student Jacksonvyille. The second sene--
are exhausted and then go out and for the job. Lsic. The band plans to give a i.
and since has )een very active, make other friends. ..as many Off-Campus Labor cert in Tallahassee.
An election of officers for the friends as possible while at the The committee will, for the most Any talented musicians intor
fall terrii Will be' held at that University. Getting through the part, handle off campus labor ested in joining the band alre
timne. All ,efn6 frotn Pensacola world in an up hill fight...you p-'obltfes as the camus labor is be- quested to contact Jerome B1g"n,
aftd vicildity are iiivited to at- will n6ed all the friends you can ing adequately haltdled by Dean business manager, any week-cay
tend. make." Price. at the auditorium at 5:00.


Da


1946


CELEBRATING 429 YEARS OF RELIGIOUS LIBERTY


Since October 31, 15-17, when Dr. Martin Luther nailed his 95 theses to the door of the Castle Church at Wittenberg
the Protestant Churches of Christ have stood for the freedom of their peoples to hold the following beliefs:

1. HOLY SCRIPTURE IS SUPERIOR TO TRADITION.
2. SALVATION FIS BY GRACE, AND NOT BY WORKS.
3. AN INDIVIDUAL'S APPROACH, THROUGH CHRIST, TO GOD, PERSONALLY.

Countless martyrs have proclaimed these beliefs; we are born free and unafraid to claim them for our own.



L.ET US ALL JOIN IN A UNITED SERVICE IN THE


Reformation


Day Celebration


UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM


SUNDAY EVENING OCTOBER 27,, 8:00 O'CLOCK


PREACHER, DR. S. L. STEALEY, PROF. CHURCH HISTORY, LOUISVILLE BAPTIS
SING THE SONGS OF REFORMATION TO THE ACCOMPANIMENT OF THE GREAT
Claude L. Murphree, F.A.G.O., Organist


All Students and Paculty Are Invited All Churci


T SEMINARY, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY.
ANDERSON MEMORIAL ORGAN.


hes Cooperating


I ~__ __ ______1I_ ___ __~ __


__ __ __ __


TIHEFLORIDA At
Gator Vot And-A-VI


gibbons Appoimned To


,Labor Beard Post
By Jim Gollacheck
President of the Student Body, Harry Parhamn, swung
into action this week on the campus labor situation by
recommending Sam Gibbons to. fill the position of Se..
dietary of Labor recently vacated -.. -
by the resignation c ( Jack (Sam- 'Dtue to the rapid expansion .f
hil Hanv ard G bbn's a om1.1 *-I th-, Universitv we frequently mr--E'


- I R--or m tionr




4 TTHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR


Florida 4//llator


Editor-in-Chief ...... Morty Freedman
Managing Editor ....... Walter Crews
Business Manager ...... Edgar Davis

EDITORIAL BOARD
Johnny Jenkins, Dee Van Wagenon, Associate Editors;
Jim Gollacheck, Assistant Managing Editor; Litiot
Shienfeld, Features Editor; Harold Herman and Bob
MacLeish, Co-News Editors; Bernard Ward, Spo'ts
Editor.
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
George Kowkabany, Asst. News Editor; Marty Lu-
bov, Asst. Features Editor; Jordan Bittel, Asst. Sports
Editor; Leo Selden, Copy Editor; Al Fox, Proof
Editor; J. Baxley, Rewrite Editor; Hank Gardner, Head
Cartoonist; Horance Davis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
Whitmore, Society Editor; Lois Scott Weiss, Asst.
society Ed.; Danny Kohl, Exchange Editor; Lou Mei-
.el, Office Manager; Leo Osheroff, Head Typist; John
S. Brady, Asst. Rewrite Editor; Les Gleichenhaus,
Amusements Editor.
REPORTERS
J. H. Bruening, C. J. Courslion, H. E. Davis, C. E.
paw, A. J. Deskins, M. Dubbin, W. P. Dunlap, S. Fa-
her, S. Freed, C. W. Goer, A. Goldman, G. R. Greg-
ory, 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, G. Sleek, H. A. Sohn,
B. Sommers, H. W. Spitz, W. L. Stripling, H. E. Wat-
son, Alan Weston, H. G. Yardley, Albert Siegel, J. K.
Frazier, Jack Harper, Roger 0. Bouchard, Bill Moor.
"Pen" Gaines, J. L. Perry, H. Bisplinghoff.

BUSINESS STAFF
Ken Richards, Assistant Business Manager; Albert
Carlton, Advertising Manager; Walter Martin, Collec-
tion Manager; George F. Gillespie, Jr., Bookkeeper;
Earl Pearson, Business Assistant.



Fighting From The Heart

Last Saturday's Homecoming football
game will not soon be forgotten by the
Gator students, alumni and rooters who
witnessed it- nor by the University of
Miami.
The worst thing that can be said of
any group participating in a contest is
that they did not try, and conversey, the
best that can be said is that the group or
team fought with every ounce of energy.
Florida's "Fighting Gators" fought their
hardest last week, amid the cheers and
plaudits of over 21,000 spectators. There,
are few who turned away from Florida
Field on Saturday who were not possess-
ed with a burning pride in their Univer-
sity and team.
Against superior odds a freshman
Gator squad matched their adversaries,
r'un for run, kick for kick and pass for
pass under a burning sun. Griffin never
ran better, Gilmartin never punted better,
Vaccarro never blocked better, and a
greatly improved Florida line never hit
harder.
Many students were new to the cheers
offered by the Gator cheer-leaders, but
they didn't need the words, they had the
spirit-and they knew at last that they
had a real team.
4 There's an old sports proverb which
says, "It's not who's won or lost, it's
how you've played the game"-our boys
fought their hearts out.


More Seats For Students

The "date-ticket" situation has appar-
ently been settled with a reduction in
price for the N. C. State game, the Vil-
lanova game, and the Auburn game, and
as far as that aspect of the football
sit'; ,-tien goes, all is well.
Last week at the University's Home-
coming game, a game which is important
above all others from the point of view
of student participation, hundreds and
possibly thousands of Florida students
were sitting in the aisles. (if they were
the luckier ones) and standing above the
top row of the bleachers. Many of those
who did have seats were as far down as
the 20 yard line.
The athletic Council must realize that
student participation in spectator sports
is essential for the success of Florida
teams. If the only excuse for lack of
seating is that more. reserved seats must
be sold in order that the Athletic Depart-
ment's revenue be boosted, then we sug-
gest that the State be. asked to bear the
full brunt of the expenses for athletic
programs.
We would strongly suggset that ac-
tion be taken by the Executive Council
and the Athletic ,Departmeht to insure
that less seats are sold to outsiders and
SB.oRe .are allocated, to the -University's
.ownILstutents.


Letters To The Editor


'y Les Gleichenhaus
"Easy to v/ed," (a name of no import) a tech-
nicolor musical, which opened yesterday at the
Florida, is easy to look at, easy to listen to, and,
above all, easy ,to laugh at. With a star-studded
cast, topped by Van Johnson, Esther Williams,
Lucille Ball and Keenan Wynn, the new pic offers
a world of entertainment in a howl-provoking
tale of a lady-killer who sells his charm to the
highest bidder only a find himself facing charges
of bigamy-it adds up to good screen entertain-
ment.
INCIDENTAL PUGILISTIC INTELLI-
GENCE-It isn't any longer news when Dan
Durea slaps a woman in the choppers, but
when a gal has the courage to slip him a slug
on the jaw, it is. Constance Dowling did it!
Duryea, who has earned a rep as a beater-up
of screen sirens during his brief and hectic
career in the cinema, has the worm turn on
him with a vengeance when Miss Dowling,
oblivious of his rep, hauled off and socked
him in the kisser-see her in action in "Black
Angel" this coming Tuesday at local opry
house.
COMPARISON OF A COLLEGE NEWSPAP-
ER AND WOMAN They have forms They
always have the last word Back numbers are
not in demand They have a great deal of in-
fluence They are worth looking over You
cannot believe everything they say They carry
the news wherever they go Everyman should
have one and not borrow his neighbor's!
STORIES WE LIKE TO READ THE
LINES BETWEEN-Run and get a copy of
that Best-Seller "Miss Ranskill Comes Home"
by Barbara Bauer. The novel concerns a
Miss Ranskill, a gently reared English spinis-
ter who falls overboard while on a cruise
in 1938. She finds refuge on an island and
finds a marooned ship's carpenter as her only
companion ('que oportunidad-) For four
years the two-lived there and then the carp-
enter died and Miss Ranskill embarked on
the boat which they had built.
After her rescue by a ship in a convoy Miss
Ranskill was set down in England at war, an
England she had never known. There follows the
account of her disillusionment and her readjust-
ment. I found this not-at-all usual desert island
novel a. gem of a tale. It is written with deft-
ness and restraint. There are necessary improb-
abilities, but the reader certainly will no,t take
sides with the dull and incredulous to whom Miss
Ranskill has such difficulty explaining her
freakish situation.
The book is probing and witty and at the same
time gentle and humane. It makes us feel anew
in ,the thought of how much nicer it would be
to live a sweeter, honester, less trivial life in a
sweeter, honester less trivial world. If you can't
find it in hte University Library ,try Miss Terry's
in town.
CUTTING' ACROSS THE PLAZA OF THE
AMERICAS We Gators are in for another
Lyceum treat November 1st The West-
minister Choir, famed international songsters
from Princeton, New Jersey........The 1946
Seminole wiR make its debut about .Decem-
ber 1st......... ."Orange Peel" campus' hum-.
or mag will. hit the stands about the middle
of Novemnber-its terrific........ Freshman
and other forms of University-Life are sfill-,
raving-, er the V. S. Navy Concert. .....
P at OwNe an& Chauiew Strawm,k leadIs In
"The, MakAimaH": :";..: .. ,


Morty Freedmani
Ed tor Florida Alligator
Gainesville, Florida
Dear Sir:
Your editorial captioned "Polit-
ical Smoke" which appeared in the
October issue of the All'gator left
what we deem as an erroneous
impression of the student body in
regards to the Gator Party's slate.
You state that both parties were
overloaded with fraternity men.
You based your opinion on a pro-
portional basis, which is very un-
fair if the true facts are bared.
This party desires to make its
slate representative of the student

body in every respect but certain
difficulties are very often encoun-
tered. Interest in student govern-
ment is not what it should be on
this campus because of the failure
of students to familiarize them--
selves with.its functions.
If you were to go from dorm'to
dorm trying to personally contact
each man you might discover a few
of your comments in this editorial
grossly unjust. In place of-writ ng
critical editorials, we suggest that
you write editorials informing the
students of the tremendous volume
of work and responsibility involv-
ed in student government and of
the importance to each student. In
this way we feel that you can use
space, paid for by the students
themselves, to inform them of the
benefits they can derive individu-
ally and as a whole from student
government.
Florida first and always.
Joe Johnston
Gator Party Chairman
Editor-in-Chief, The Florida Alli-
gator.
Dear Morty:
Enclosed herewith is a copy of
letter written to Dean of Students
R. C. Beatty, by the undersigned
as spokesman for the Dixie Party.
It is my request that you publish
this ii. 'he next edition of the Al-
ligator. It is also for your per-
sonal information.
CARL DURRANCE,
Chairman, Dixie Party.
Dean R. C. Beaty, Dean of St,-.
dents, University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida.
Dear Sir:
On liehalf of the Dixie Party, we
wish to register a protest in re-
gard to the partisanship being


shown by the editor of the Alliga-
.tor, Morty Freedmari.
The Alligator, being a student
newspaper, funds for which are
derived from every student on the
campus, regardless of party affil-
iation, should be completely non-
partisan in character.
The editor-in-chief, Morty Freed-
man, ex-publicity director for the
Gator Party, has constantly shown
his favoritism for the Gator Par-
ty by editorials, makeup of paper
and general publicity.
On editorials we refer specifical-
ly to the one in the last edition
(Oct. 11, 1946) entitled "Political
Smoke," but, in fact, a one-sided
attack on the Dixie Party and the
leaders therein. It was composed
of falsehoods, half-truths and in-
sinuations. Such an insidious,
treacherous violation of his prom-
ises to the Board of Student Pub-
lications, upon seeking the editor-
ship, to refrain from al partisan-
ship in political af-irs of the stu-
dent body, should no' '-o inpun-
ished.
In his makeup of the paper and
general publicity, Editor-in-Chief
Freedman has been consistently
headlining probable candidates for
student offices from the Gator
Party without reason.
Again we repeat: the money for
his salary comes from Dixie Party
students as well as Gator Party
students. Why should the mem-
bers of the Dixie Party be forced
to pay someone to make unwar-
ranted and prejudiced attacks
upon themselves ?
Sincerely,
CARL DURRANCE,
Chairman, Dixie Party.
A. MAX BREWER,
Vice Chairman, Dixie
Party.
EDITOR'S NOTE: The letter
above was sent to Dean Beaty, al-
though the signers knew that the
Dean had no jurisdiction over stu-
dent publications. Dean Beaty
referred it to the Board of Stu-
dent Publications which held a
meeting at which the two
above made charges against this
writer attempting to show him
partial, and limit his freedom in
writing editorials. This writer
charged the politicians with a de-
liberate "smear campaign." The
board's decision "no intentional
partiality" whatsoever on the part
of this writer. No. action was tak-
en. Nuf sed4 .- I .


SAll Over The Place

With Elliott Shienfeld
Thoughts while shaving. ... Boy that was a football game last
week. Too bad the band couldn't be out on the field before the
game. They were fine at the half, but an appearance before play
really .would have helped spirit. I wonder who owns that Rolls Royce
on .campus and how long it takes
the poor guy to eat who is at there, no doubt sees only the main
end of the cafeteria line some- er, no doubt sees only the main
where near W. University Ave. feature; again holding an advan-
(Now rinsing off the blade.) Why tage over J. Q. Public.- How can
don't all the literary brains on one help but enjoy oneself not
campus break down and help the having to sit through previews,,
Orange Peel become 'truly an all reviews, western, bank night, bin-
student publication? I'll bet the go, and othef sordid and assorted
result would do us proud. concomitants of a night at the
I'm happy we don't have to Bijou? His short stay usually de-
foist our opinion on the public in prives him of any hunger pangs
this column. I believe such prac- the ordinary double feature en-
tice is often unfair. For an in- tails This wards off consuming
stance consider movie reviews. stale peanut bars and cardboard,
Many times a reporter will go popcorn, the usual harbingers of
into ecstatitirades favoring a sour stomach and acute dispepsia.
movie and expect his readers to Thus immune to the many hard-
share his state of bliss. How can ships befalling the everyday flick-
a layman be expected to enjoy his er frequenter, the press card re-
cinema as does the reporter? The porter madly shouts the praises
reporter, press card in hand, im- of a picture not realizing the lay-
parts no silver on entering and is man may suffer extreme agony
exempt from standing in line. viewing ,this supposed wonder.
Thus, before he even gets to see Fie on such lack of consideration!
the screen he has been spared the A plague on such malignant mar-
two most distressing attributes auders against mankind. And
facing ciemaddicts. what's more, have you seen
.Once in the theater, the report- what's at the State? It's a riot.



POLL OF OPINION

By Alpha Phi Omega
Over eighty per cent of the students who participated in ,the Alpha
Phi Omega poll this week favor establishment of a University Print-
ing press.
This was revealed in the first will be between forty-five and
of a series of weekly polls to be fifty thousand dollars., Do you
conducted by Alpha Phi Omega, favor the establishment of a
national honorary service frater- University Printing Press to, low-
nity, in order to obtain a repre- er the cost?"
sentative cross section of opinion The results of the poll were
on questions and issues that are tabulated as follows:
of particular concern to the stu- For: 80.7 'per. r ent.,
dents-on the campus of-the-Ufiii- Against- 10. per rent.
. versity. No opinion: 9.0 per cent.
SThe question asked this week- Question for next- week will tbe
'-was: '"The University ofJ-1o day's "Do you.- favor a Veteran's
publiatbonm- total-cost this year bonus?'.--,', ,;.- ,.. ,:.--






ROTC Studlents Approve \

New Air Corps Training
By Pat Pattillo
In pursuance and Army Air Forces expansion plan the University
R.O.T.C. has installed an air corps unit on a level with the other two
units, infantry and field artillery, which already existed, it was an-
nounced by the R.O.T.C. staff recently.
Meets With Approval
That this new program has met mer following this first year a six
with the instant approval of the weeks' summer camp is held which
military students is evidenced by all air corps officer candidates are
the fact that over 40 percent of required to attend.
the enrollees in the advanced In the final year of training the
R.O.T.C. program this semester student has his choice of eight
are in the air corps unit. Lt. Col. electives, in one of which he will
Joe G. Gillespe, the professor of receive his reserve commission of
air science and tactics, and his second lieutenant upon gradua-
present staff of three enlisted men tion. They are aircraft engineer-
are.now training the 82 men who ing, administration, supply, trans-
make up the first classes. i portation, meteorology, statistical
Prerequisites for this program control, armament and communi-
are the same as in both advanced | cations.
infantry and advanced field artil-I Should Choose S'peci-'ty
lery, namely, service in the armed _n a proposed plan those who
forces or two years' study in the desire to become pilots will also
elementary R.O.T.C. courses. choose a specialty, but will be
Takes Two Years given fifteen hours flight training
The advanced course is complet- culminating in solo instead of the
ed over a two-year period. The ten hours orientation flying given
first is spent in instruction "on to all other air corps officer can-
the various administrative, *c-ti- I didates. These men will go through
cal and technical aspects of the flight training as commissioned
Army Air Forces." In the -sum:- officers upon graduation.


Co-Op Leaders set Opening For Nov.
By Sanford Schni itr" .'. Branch_ Store
The Co-Operative Grocery Board -Plans for a branch grocery at
of Directors has tentatively set the Alachua Army Air Base to be
the first week in November as the opened one month from the open-
date for their stores initial open- ing of the campus Co-Op are be-
in,, President Ben H. Mayberry, ing put into operation. Mr. Brace-
Jr., announced Monday night. well will maintain- offices each day
S. on the fourth floor of Florida
"If the main building is finished Union to register latecomers and
by November first," he .said, "the to answer any, question about the
store wil: be opened within that Co-Op Grocery.
week. The great job of Mr. Roy
Shock, superintendent of the Uni-
versity Maintenance Department, Labor Shortage
in handling the limited labor with- -
in the last month has pla.-ed a- Continued from Page One
large part in our progress," May- housing projects for local instal-
berry reported. lation.
Provides Cheaper Food Good Location
The -grocery, whose purpose is The new village will occupy the
to provide more and cheaper food high, wooded area southwest of
for all enrolled students, both the drill field. The streets will be
veteran and non-veteran, will be. laid out in attractive informal
a non-profit organization. The curves with ample space for two
only salaried position is that of the -recreation areas. A new road will
office manager which has beenconnecreation areas. 3 with Ninth
filled by Mr. Chris Bracewell, who connect Flavet No. 3 with Ninth
was assistant manager of the Pig- and another with Stadium
gly-Wiggly store in Gainesville. Road.
The present membership of 387 In addition to this the CTC bus
will be served for the most part by routes will be extended to serve
student counter help. Mr..Brace- the new village.
well emphasized the fact that the- Review of Applications
procurement of-'baby foods;, sugar,, -.Although a nmunber of tentative
meat, and other food items was assignments have been made, there
taking place and that huge stock- will be a delay 'in assigning the
piles would meet customers at the remaining" units pending a review
opening. of the existing applications. Prior-


The average guy is a football hero


... touch football, that is!


We know you'll be a soft touch
for the soft touch of an Arrow /
s p o r ts s h ir t n A u '
SWe 'have some new Autumn / )1' !' /
plaids.arind. bright solid colors .. .
that will ecstacize you.. .-
Whether you go for touch "'s- '. ;
football or a stroll through the .,
woods, nothing can do more '. /
for your appearance than hav- /
ing your torso tucked into a '
warm and comfortable Arrow S,-
sports shirt. ,.


ARROW SHIRTS and'TIES'
UNDERWEAR SPOR SHIRTS HANDKERCHIEFS


Durden Elected
Prexy Of Marshall

Bar Association uesti C 1
William L. Durden, senior law '
student from Jacksonville, was
elected president of the John 'i I
Marshall Bar Association at the
initial fall meeting held recent- I f
ly in the trial practice room of
the Law School.
Filling the post of secretary-
treasurer for the fall term will be By Prof. John G. Eldridge
David W. Hedrick, junior law stu-
placnt eals Robertf Jacksonvwelle, who rJace- The University of Florida is now about to enter one of
Hayward is the retiring president, the most critical periods of its history. Within the next
Executive Committee ten years it will either become a much greater and more
Those elected to serve on the useful institution, or it mnay decline in a relative sense
executive committee are: Myron in educational importance in the state and nation. Many
Crosby, KissiTmmee; Cornell B. factors favor us in developing a
Myers, Jr., Lakeland; Chesterfield really great institution. The rapid with the usual hieraschy of a.dmi2-
H. Smith, Arcadia, and Nathaniel development of the state itself, its istrative bureaucrats.
M. Turnbull, Daytona. growth in population, wealth, and Further proof of the neglect f
cultural development are favorable of the legitimate functions of a.
to the University. Noticeable also university is seen in the failure .o
Phi Delt Phi within the last decade is an in- provide the simpler facilities ft
creasing amount of goodwill to- instructional purposes. Oflces
S T PIa9 ward the University and of willing- .-here professors may work wita
OSt o 0 Pledges ness to provide more generously their students are thought to t-
for it. We should take advantage ion-essential; or. wvh,,. troviact
Thirteen pledges were welcomed of these favorable factors in our are scarcel ever adeiuat-ly iia-
by members of Phi Delta Phi, in- efforts to develop here what we gained. Blackboards ar of rt i
ternatioral legal fraternity, at a know the state needs in an insti- cheapest type, s.lcko ] a \ oft tl
smoker -ield recently in the tuition of higher learning, labor required to i-.~i ill 'ile
lounge of the A.T.O. house. In our efforts however we must Classrooms a,- unkept an I fal'n
Pledges for the fall term are: realize that money alone cannot apart. And the pos.bl ....
Ralph Martin, Wildwood; Vir- create greatness in any institution heis il
gil Conkling, Titusville; Mark Hul- of an educational nature. A great ther has not been provided a sirn-
sey, Jacksonville; Wilfred Varn, University is actually created by gle new classroom buildngeen provi durir-
St. Augustine; Cory Walker, Pen- .the devoted efforts of men. Great my teaching career here twent -
sacola; Armin Smith, Tampa; teaching and great teachers are fivey teaching career heres.twent
Harvey Smith, Arcadia; Ralph absolutely necessary and money five e results. of this la
Blank, West Palm Beach; Sam alone is not always a sufficient of d te dinofthe true fun -
Gibbons, Tampa; Bill Frazier, means of securing such teachers. I of understanding of the true fun t
Jacksonville; Bob Wison, St. Pe- visited this last summer, one of the tons of a university is that e
.tersburg, and Charlie Boyd, and more richly endowed universities formation of educational policy h :s
Etho Skipper of Jacksonville. in the world, and discovered that fallen into pped eithe hands raininof thor se -
T- money had not secured for that un- natural intellectual capacity to
Two-thirds of the student body diversity many very able teachers. natural intellectual capacity ti
at the University of Florida are Fruitful research is another func- form it. All too many "admini -
veterans of World War II. tion of a university. Good research trators a who for the most part fo -
men should be secured. But really mulate educational policy are ma,-
Florida State Museum, a dpart- talented teachers ae far morim ters ofo fieldof knowledge,a
mentof the University of Florida, portant and vastly less plentiful never taught; or if they have ha,
is valued at $500,000. an good research men. The third teaching experience, too any
,essential element of a great edu- rfes a teachers
ity will be given to Florida veter- national institution is a gifted and Only profession teahers with long -
ans with children in chronological determined student body. Admin- research workers with long es.-
order of their applications. For istration and physical facilities are reers of successful experience at
the first time, however, veterans important but are in no sense pri- competent to formulatean educ-e
without children will be consid- mary functions .of a university. tional policy and to determine tle
ered. Learning, teaching;,and the discov- procedures by which it is most
ered. Learning, teachirg;land the discov- likely to be effective. Routine an,.!
For those veterans who are not ery of new truth are really the on- mechanical operations may residents of Florida, one year's at- ly legitimate functions of a uni- course be assigned to bookkeepers,
tendance at the University will be versity. All others are merely aux- file celrks, typists, and registrars.,
considered sufficient to meet resi- iliary to these. But to have such workers as thoear
dence requirements.. Unfortunately almost all of our (however worthy their callings
Information will not be available colleges and universities seemingly nay be) to assume the functions
on the allocation of the facilities have lost sight of this great truth. mo determining policy is to ass:g:-
until the review of applications is Administration at the University a task which is impossible forg
completed, in the early part of of Florida as elsewhere seems o them.
November; therefore, since the be the only goal and purpose in So, if we succeed in making th;.
turnover after the summer session Or, if not this, those activities the kind of university all of ts
was, only about 10 percent, those which at one time were considered want it to be, these things we must
veterans whose applications are as extra-curricular have now come not forget.
recently dated must not be too to be the principal concern of the
hopeful of early accommodation, universities; the primary functions The largest crowd ever to a7-
resse meanwhile have been reduced to a tend a University of Florida
minor status. Homecoming is expected for the
It anyone should ask for proof Thirty-ninth annual celebration ef
of this, let him reflect on the dis- the event Oct. 18-19.
tasteful fact that within the past
year a college of Physical Culture University of Florida students
with a full complement of deans publish 5 different publications.
empowered to grant under-gradu-
ate and graduate degrees has been
set up. No one objects to football, BEER'S TAILORS
although one would prefer not to
have it professionalized as it is in Made to Measure Clothes
fact. Nevertheless to create a col-
lege of Football is to prostitute Alterations
the legitimate functions of a uni-
versity. Soon perhaps, we shall
have a College of Beauty Culture 421 W. University Ave.


N. W. LAUNDRY


DRY CLEANING


614 West Unniversity Ave.

PHONE 2066-2477


* Replaceable filter in new
Frank Medico Cigarette Holders,
filters the smoke.
* Cuts down nicotine.
* Cuts down irritating tars.
* In zephyrweight aluminum.
* Special styles for men and women.
* $2 with 10 filters, handy. pouch


University Branch
Office

1910 W. Univ. Ave.


Air Base Office

Building 143


PHIL CROGEL (student driver)





Variety Of Entertainment Offered To Largest Homecoming Crowd


These are the hi-lights from Florida's largest homeco ming. Pictured above: (upper left) Scene from the ski t "Flirida, Serves Her Students," presented at the Gator
Growl Friday night. (upper right)' Florida students cheer Hal Griffin's 98-yard touchdown jaunt against Mia mi oi9 Saturday. (center) "Little" .Davy Eldridge, left,
George Hills, center, and "Brute" Williams, right. (lower left) Fireworks display climaxes Gator Growl. (lower right) left to right: Frank Duckworthl, Presldent of
Blue Key, U. S. Senator Spessard Holland, Governor Millard Caldwell, President John J. Tigert, and U. S. Reppresentative-Elect Geboge Smathers.


Gators Take
Continued from Page One
1515 vote-s or approximately 24
percent of the qualified students
chose to use their prerogative. Is
it then a wonder that student pol-
itics are what they are?
The official ballot count shows:
Freshman Class: 479 ballots (from
an enrollment of 1.842): For presi-
dent, Bill Ferguson G-) 277. John
Sherwood (13) 202; vice president.
Bill Daniels (G) 269, Sanford Freed
(D) 209; secretary-treasurer. Bob


Terry (G) 270, Stan Smith' (D) 208.
Sophomore Class: 603 ballots cast
from an enrollment of 2.839 (more
than 2.200 not voting,') : For presi-
dent. Charles ;11. (G) 395,l Ken
3rusgrave (D) _*' vice president,
Al1 Smith (0) 379, ;obert Scott (D))
220; secrotary-treasurer, Gordonl
Pyle (G) 388, Larue Harrell (D)
208.
Junior-Class: 148 ballots cast from
;in ennrollment of 654: For presi-
lent. P'.it O'Neil (G) 86, Hank (lard-
nor (D) 962; vice president, Leroy
Ellliot (G1) 88, Bill Kessen (D) 58;
secretary-treasurer, \Wycoff Myers
1(1) 82, Louis (uthrie (D) 65.
Senior Class: 81 ballots cast from
an enrollment of 364: For presi-


dent, 'Walter Timlberlake (G) 49,
John A. Beekman (D) 32; vice pres-
ident, AIl kman (G) 47. Ormond
Hendry (D) 30; secretary-treasurer,
Ray lBridges (G) 47, Tom Jones (D)
30.
Freshman Law Class: 144 ballots
cast from an enrollment of 225: For
president. Bill Harrell (G) 94, Neil
Myer (D) 55; vice president, .Jim
Robinson (G) 89, Lynn Cabot (D)
50; secretary-treasurer. B3oh Eaton
(IG) 88, Etho Skipper (D) 54.
Junior Law Class: 41 ballots: For
president( Bob Cromwell (G) 22,
Dave lHedrick (D) 19; vice president,
Bob Achor (D) 20. Martha Atwater
i(() 18: secretary-treasurer, Martha.
Metcalf (G) 2;, Julian VWarren 1,


Myron Gibbon 1. Harris Ball 1.
Senior Law Class: 19 ballots: For
president,_ en Van der Hu1-lse (D)
11. Julian Lifsey (G) 8; vice presi-
dent, Tom Stewart (G) 14, Bill Dur-
den (D) 1: secretary-treasurer, Jess
Wilder D-G) 16.

University, of Florida students
govern themselves with an execu-
Live, judicial and legislative type
government.-,-

The University of Florida's ra-
dio station WRUF operates on a
s'lf-sustaining basis.


Baughman
Continued from Page One
Wartime r-,rne Ilinister Winston
Chh'rchill personally awarded
Baughman along with seven other
Naval officers including Admirals
Nimitz tnd Halsey, the Order of the
British Empire at ceremonies at
the British Embassy in Washing-
ton. Baughman has also received
commendations from the U. S.
Navy, and the Russian and Chinese
governments.


+


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Favored


Tomorrow


lnramura! Boxi n On


Tap f MondayyNigh
By Bill Boyd
Monday night at seven the Intramural department will
start their first bouts of the tournament as some 100 or
more boys will start the leather slinging. The bouts will
be held in the new gym and some
will be held in the afternoon and
night. Swimming Meet.
Bouts will be held Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday after- Postponed Due To
noons and night. Over 150 boys
have been working out under the C hiOrinajj-
direction of Gerald Klein, boxing l iaio
manager of the mural department. Because of the installation of a
Officials Unknown new chlorinati ng system the In-
At the writing of this story che tramural swimming meet has been
officials have not been announced, called off indefinitely, it was an-
but members of the department of nounced today by Scotty Herider-
physical education will help in the son, manager of the swimming
ofaair..:h s m tprogram.n
According to Manager Klein, the prog am.
following boys have been showing Two Weeks Notice
up very well. Bill Whidden, 1945 The meet will 1kely be held up
champ; Bill Harlan, 1942 champ; until the warm sunshine of spring
I. H. Crim, Bill Bracken and Al comes, out as- at the present time
Bressler. it might be uncomfortable for the


Bleachers Back
The bleachers are now back in
their place and the department is
expecting a record crowd. Offi-
cials are asking the students to
please sit in the bleachers and do
not crowd around the ring.

Buckman, CLO
Cop Murals
Singles Match
Buckman B&C, and Sledd C&G
won the singles and doubles re-
spectively in the dormitory horse-
shoe matches as 0. T. Ward of
Graceville, won the singles- and
J. A. Wadsworth and Neil Stiles
won the doubles for the Buckman
dorm.
In the independent matches the
CLO won the singles and the Hell-
cats won the doubles. Edward


Today -
Saturday


boys hitting the water. The intra-
mural department stated they
would give a two week notice, be-
fore they set the date for the meet.
W th the installation of the new
chlorinaing system the pool will be
in very clean condition and- should
relieve the condition that has ex-
isted.


The University of Florida has
two veterans housing communit-
ties completed and two additional
villages under construction.

Alumni of the University of
Florida number anoroximately 25.-
000.

Strickland won the -singles crown
defeating Duffy Alphonso two
.straight. In the doubles Frank
Edge and Cirthis Roberts defeat-
ed Ed Campbell and Charles Hold-
er two straight to take the match.


Students
35c


S'v ...-, : i-- -- ,e ..


S 0.I ., .

-


AND CHAS. STARRETT
"GUNNING FOR VENGEANCE"

SUNDAY MONDAY


vaiUI JU uiugll.uii

Grid Win Against

0 1 Navy's Conquerors

The University of Florida's
S/ Fighting Gators unvictorious ilt
four, starts this year, but im-
M -Sc-A proving by leaps and bounds and
f .. / f) never outspirited on the gridiron,
Oi ft,e take on the mighty University of
Florida backleid North Carolina Tarheels tomor-
.' row afternoon in Chapel Hill,
North Carolina.
Gator chances of breaking into
the win column this week are
slight indeed as the unbeaten Tar-
heels have run up an impressive
list of victories this year includ-
ing victories over Navy 21-14, and
the Miami Hurricanes 21-0.
SWolf's old School
j7 D .- ^ .,-However Coach Ray "Bear"
AN 97 oaDs Wolf's boys have every thing to
TLI c"r' MIA "MI gain and nothing to lose and will
TWU ETIE i I undoubtedly throw the book at
TiEtrm OQ I-OMG EST the Tarheels. Coach Wolf would
NF i get a special thrill out of knock-
TOUCHDOU5 RIUN A DI0>IYu/ r ing the North Carolinians front
the ranks of the undefeated, since
he served as head mentor there
from 1936 to 1941.
Gilmartin Gutstanding
The tilt last week against
Miami unveiled some new strate-
a gic moves of the Gator squad. Bill
Gilmartin was revealed as one of
the finest kickers in the South as
Shi e matched Harry Ghaul of Miami
kick for kick through the entire
game and three times in the first
a quarter booted the ball out of
bounds inside the Miami five yard
,dTine.1Jimmy Robinson, big, 6' 4" 200
[ Pounder who was the regular
center at the start of the year
By Hugo Spitz was playing an end position and,
By Hugo Spitz hauling down more than his share
The University of Florida battled their arch rivals, the of passes besides playing his us-
University of Miami, last Saturday before a record home- ual bang-up defensive game.
coming crowd, of 21,105 and the underdog Gators put Justice Threat
on a dazzling display of football ._- The Tarheels have an outstand-
before bowing to the powerful ing team in all respects and in
Orange Bowl champions, to the 'punted to little Hal Griffen, who Charlie Justice their freshman ace
tune of 20-13. 1 was standing on his own tour-yard possess one of the finest backs
With Miami leading, 7-0, in the! line. Running parallel with the in the country. The Gators will
first quarter, the Gators stormed goal line. Griften then out back be out there giving their all to
back in the second period to push un the east sidelines and traveled bring home to Gainesville their
over their first tally. Fullback 96 yards for Florida's remaining first win of the year and regard-
Vie Vaccaro plunged over right score. This was the longest: rui less of pre-game statistics a team
guard for the score. ever mpade on Florida Fiell. which has the fighting spirit
Griffen's Run Better Running A'tacl., which the Gators have proved
Two minutes were left in the The Gators showed a bettor run- i they have cannot be counted out
first half whcn the Hurri'-anes ning attack than they have allntil the last blown has histle
season. With improved blocking
t> they netted 99- Myards on Ut. Di*. John J. Tigert begins his
0- or a '- t-"- 49tS ground. Completing six *t ,c ';, th vean' as president of the Uni-
There will. be a Phi Eta Sig- passes. Florida averaged 18 yards varsity of Florida this fall.
ma meeting Tuesday, October a pass and a total of 312 yards -
29, at 7:30 p.m, in room 208, through the air. Florida equalled The University of Florida is
Florida Union. All members are the Hurricanes in first downs, with 1 composed of 8 colleges and 3
urged to attend. .L total of 12. scliools.


$a L a -11P1


AND


TIMEI~A~)DkAMA


* Tuesday Only.
4 Marx Bros.
in
"NIGHT IN
CASA' LANCA" |


Have.Your Car Serviced Whiie You Attend Classes

'Courteous Service Marfak Lubricaation
QnIy Two, Blocks From Campus

OWNED AND OPERATED BY A DIS BLED VETERAN OF WORLD WAR II


-., Wed. Thurs.
i Anne Baxter
in
| "SMOKY"
m ii


MY PAL


s


~~


! rv2#nc tgklInii.2








DID's CapIure


Display-Award

By Jack Harper
Delta Tau Delta walked off
w.th first prize for the best deco-
, ted fraternity in last week's
h )mecoming festival, Dean R. C.
L.aty, chairman of the judging
committee, disclosed today.
The prize winner was a Missis-
sippi Show Boat theme, "The Del-
ta Queen," weathering out a big
hurricane effect. A silver loving
cup will be presented to the fra-
ternity.
Honorable Mentions
Honorable mentions were: Sig-
r-.a Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Alpha Gamma Rho,
S gma Chi, Kappa Sigma, and
Chi Phi. The dormitories did not
v trticipate in this year's event.
"All Attractive"
"All fraternity decorations were
a tractive and showed a great
Pnount of originality," Dean
Eeaty declared. "They indicated
i expenditure of time and work,
,nd added appreciably to the at-
r- osphere for the occasion."
-Serving on the judging com-
n-ittee with Beaty were: Alfred
Arnett, H. P. Constans and Billy
Vathews.


rv71:


11 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ jC~ rtii in I
a utay L-e -i~i.iL. U' ''


The Westminister Choir, composed of 40 voices, will be sponsored
by the Lyceumn Council in a concert at the University auditorium at
8:30 p.m. Nov. 3. This is the first postwar transcontinental tour
taken by the outstanding choral group.


Indiana Confab

Hears Carleton
Dr. William G. Carleton, Head of
the C-1 department of the Univer-
sity College, addressed the Indiana
State Teachers Convention at In-
aiic n ni Tn d yesterday. intr n


learned today.
O' eai Attends Carleton also gave an address
S' NealAttends before a social science banquet at
Ind'ana University in Bloomington,
Chicago Parlefy Ind., earlier this week.
Pa,t O'Neal, Seminole editor, left at the convention, where new
this week for a three-day conven- methods of newspaper, yearbook
t-on of the Associated Collegiate and magazine publishing will be
Press in Chicago, Ill. O'Neal will discussed. He will return on Mon-
i-.present Univers ty publications day.


"Wow! This job


sure keeps me hopping!"

RJ1ELIFVE me, fitting all the new dial and manual switch-
D board equipment and lon, distance facilities into Bell
System central offices all around the country is keeping me
mighty busy!
"In a single bi4 dial exchange there may be 4,000 miles
of wire. I may have to solder 2,500,000 connections
before everything's ready for you to dial a number.
"Besides .. this complex apparatus, I build it.
That's part of nmy job as manuf/itturer for the Bell System.
I also puri/,,s ali manner of things for the Bell Tele-
phone Companies and distribute these supplies to them
aloni with the equipment I make.
"Ever since 18822, ix'e been helping to make our nation's
telephone service the best in the world. Today. with
the Bell System's construction program of more than
$2,000,000L,000U in full swing. I'm busier than ever.
"Remember my name it's Western Electric."



Western Electric

A UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM SINCE 1882
Vf


By-Neil Evans
Making its first transcontinental tour since the ,war,
the Westiminister Choir, distinguished concert group of
40 voices, will appear here under the sponsorship of the
Lyceum Council on November 3rd at 8:30 p.m. and


I.

Masons To Meet
All Master ;.Iasons at the Uni-
versity are requested to meet in
the Florida Union auditorium
next Friday evening, iiovember
1, at 7:3.). Fred Turner and
Paul Buchman will be in charge
of the meeting, and a topic of
vital interest will be discussed.


WAA Official UF Endowment

To Help Vets

With Problems Officers Named
A War Assets Administration T. M. Shacxleford, Tampa at-
representative will be present on torney, was named president of
the University Endowment Cor-
the campus next week to answer portion at a meeting here in one
questions and assist veterans in of the concluding features of the
obtaining war surplus commodi- thirty-ninth annual Homecoming
ties. celebration during the past week-
To Tell Procedure I end.
SMonday night at 8 D.m. in the Other officers named at ,the re-
oa Unio At m the r organization meeting were: John
Florida Union Auditorium the re- D. Harris, St. Petersburg, vice-
resentativc will outline to interest- president; FranK S. Wright,
ed veterans procedure for securing Miami, secretary and Dr. Klein H.
surplus commodities, and will list Graham, Gainesville treasurer.
those which may be obtained. Named to the Board of Direc-
Tuesday and Wednesday in Room tors were: R. P. Terry, Miami;
210, Florida Union, he will assist Olin E. Watts, Jacksonville; Dr.
veterans in preparing necessary John J. Tigert, Gainesville, repre-
qualification papers to obtain de- en.ting the University of Florida;
sired goods. T. W. Bryant, Lakeland, repre-
senting the State Board of Con-
trol; and L. K. Edwards, Jr., Ir-
vine, representating the Univer-
sity Alumni Association.
The Endowment group is in-
corporated to receive gifts and
grants for ,the University.
*42A


TODAY *
First Feature
JACK OAKIE in
"On Stage Everybody"
Second Fecture
NOAH BEERY, Jr., in
"The Crimson Canary"

SAT. MON. *
First Feature
GENE TIERNEY in
"Leave Her To Heaven"
Second Feature
HOPALONG CASSIDY in
"Mystery Man"

TUES. WED. *
First Feature
BONITA GRANVILLE in
"The Beautiful Cheat"
Second Feature
CONSTANCE MOORE in
"'Earl Carroll's Vanities"

THURS.-FRI. *
First Feature
BASIL RATHBONE in
"The Woman in Green"
Second Feature
PENNY SINGLETON in
"Life With Blondie"


Nov. 4 at 8 p m. The chQir, cele-
brated for its varied repertoire,
will present a program ranging
from early masters to modern
composers.
The Westminster Choir has been
universally applauded for its rich
and stimulating choral music, and
since its initial tour in 1921 it has
sung throughout North America
and Europe. This group has made
86 orchestral appearances in six
years with major symphony or-
chestras, including the Philadel-
uhia Orchestra, New York Phil-
harmonic, NBC Symphony and
Rochester Philharmonic.
In "Fantasia"
Recordings and motion pictures
have also contributed in popular-
izing the choir. Recently at the
request of Walt Disney, the West-
m'nster Choir participated in the
filming of-. "Fantasia." Most re-
cent recordings made by them in-
clude Prokofieff's "Alexander Nev-
sky" and Beethoven's "Ninth Sym-
phony," both with the Philadel-
phia Orchestra under Eugene Or-
mandy.
Tickets Available Soon
Students will be admitted free
upon presentation of student ac-
tivities books. Tickets for dates
and the general public will be
available at the Florida Union
desk several days before the con-
.cert, and students will be given
first choice.


Lee
Continued from Page One
ida.
2. Must be undergraduate.
3. Outstanding participation in


Sar M ermorial i'ihree fields of extra-curricular ac-
Continued from ,Page One i t vitie, one major and two minors.
marine corps veteran, and former i 4e Cepl ti a seventyfive
p orp semester hours with average of 2.0
president of the University of better.
Florida student body. Memorial or better.
certificates will be presented to An applicant must show, besides
the parents of the men who lost -he above qualifications, outstand-
thefr lives while on duty in the ing leadership ability.
Army, Navy, Marine, Coast Guard,
and Merchant Marine.
Invocation By Lyons
The Reverend Jesse Lyons,
Pastor of the Wesley Foundation,
will deliver the Invocation, and
the Reverend Ray Koonce, pastor.
of the Baptist Student Union, will
deliver the Benediction. // //' //
Following the Memorial pro- //' 7
gram, a reception for parents and i i .
friends will be held in Bryan
Lounge. Florida Union. I .
Sunday has been officially des-
ignated as University of Florida .4
IWar Memorial Day in a procla- .- '..
nation issued by Gainesville's .- ,-- ;,'.'
I ayo r Commissioner C. S.
B rooking.J '. *ri ""
'>-- -',"- .. -: :


WATCH CRYSTAL
BROKEN?

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

50c, 75c $1.00

FOR PROMPT SERVICE
BRING YOUR WATCH TO

COLES
Jewelers
423 W. University Ave.


p cl: !vLe r


'1
.-...
be's.
~ ~.


ROYAL. DEPMUTH'


o~~


-1THE FLORIDA ALUGATOR
Choir To Appear Here Next Week


W estl in s er hoir n


ceum, Sele Nov.J3,,4