The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00034
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: November 8, 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: UF00028291:00034
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text





Gator Varsity Debator Head For Tourney

Smiling after having been selected as the University's Varsity debate team for the coming year,; are'
(left to right) Ed Klein, Jack Murray, Ben Smathers, Leon McKim, John Berry, Gerry Gordon, Alan
Weston and Bill Castagna. The University debate squad, won the Southeastern Debate Tournament last
year and was one of the top teams in the nation.

CJobs NowO Open

.m .eo For Studeits At
Co-OP Grocerv
In" AIL AllFr nSv ^- By Ted Shurtleff

Four members of the University Varsity debate Society
leave for Atlanta next Thursday to compete in the All-
Southern Speech Tournament held at Agnes Scott College.
These men will be selected from last years varsity team
.consisting of Alan Westin, Leon
.'MicKim, Eddy Klein, Bill Castag- &
ia, Gerald Gordon and Jack Mur- eterettes Plan-
pay. t
) Last year the Gator squad won Aid For Needy
first place in the Men's Debate
Division of the tournament and 0 T a ksnivi
also placed first and second in the 'O a s g iil g
various oratorical, after dinner
speaking, a n d extemporaneous Vetereti.cs, campus veterans'
speaking contests. This meet. wives organization, will sponsor a
however is designed more as a Thanksgiving mixed party to be
warm-up tournament than any- bell Nov. 20 in the Florida Union.
thing else since it is too early in Admission to the party.for Vet-
the season .for any team to be erettes, will be two cans of f,:,..d
fu1ly-prepared. p'us a husband. All proceeds ,.Li1l
Mississippi Trip -o for Thanksgiving baskets fi:
Following this tourney, Profes- reedy families. Prizes will be g-,.
sor Eubank, de ate director, will en for card party winners.
send one vjrs,' and one general Further Charity
college squad to Jackson, Missis- Furthed implementing its ch -r-
ippi on -December. 5 nd for ity work, -Veterettes, through; t t
he Mlap college Convenion... -courtesy of Dean of. Engineeri,r,r
one of the highlights of the first Joseph Weil, now has available .r
SArinher set of men will be sent. campus women, .two sewing .n-
to Rollins collegee at. the same chines. The machines will-be p he-
time t1-t participate in a tourna-. Continued on Page FIVE
ment ,eing held there .n De-cem- .
ber 7. The latter is an' All-Flor-
ida meet and will have such _Ipns -anc A Be ent
schools as Rollins, Stetson, Talla-
hassee, Florida Southern and Mi- At Fla. Union
ami eligible to attend.' t a. Union
"Well Prepared"
The. team is well .prepared for A Blue -Cross hospitalization
"e' do representative will be on dult
SContinued on.Page EIGHT in the West Lounge of the Flr-
ida Union today and on Mon-
day, Tuesday and Wednesday of
Parade ..Scheduled next week from 3 .p.m. to 5 p.nL
For 1- a. m. Tomorrow Murphree and Flavet 1 group,
For 1. Omr0OW insurance, members can mak
The .'rade through downtown their monthly payments to this
Jacksonville' tomorrow will begin representative, who will be at
'at 10 a..m. at Hemming Park. All the Florida U-nion during the
-those who have automobiles are first week. in each month. Vt-
urged to decorate them and be eret'e- hospitalization members
there- at that time. may pick up their contract and
nay for next month.

Applications are now being ac-
cepted for Co-Op Grocery student
help by Chris F. Bracewell, gen-
eral manager of the store. Brace-
well's office is on the fourth floor
of the Florida Union.
Jobs Now Open
Needed are sales clerks and
meat cutters from among the stu-
dents and cashiers from among
wives of students.-
The position of cashier is full
time at wages which will meet
competitive salaries paid in locai
businesses. The minimum per
hour fr alp.rk- is 50 tents

Braceweil's usual office hours at
Conmi.'nued on Page EIGHT

', 'a

Coach Ray (Bear) Wolf looks
ove- hfi- charges during practice
a-, they prepare for Florida's
mos'; important football tilt o f
tho year-Georgia in Jackson-
vil"n tomorrow. Wolf is noncom-
r'ittal as to the outcome of the

Gatormren Flow nso Jax For

Florida-Georgia Grid Battle

By "Pen" Gaines
All roads lead to Jacksonville today and tomorrow as
football faithfuls, 22,000 or more, are expected to jam
Jacksonville's Municipal Stadium Saturday afternoon for
the twenty-fourth annual football classic between the
University of Florida Gators and
the University of Georgia Bull-
diti dogs.
10 Ret r MThat, in itself, with the side-
light that Georgia and the Trippi
gang will bring an aggregation to
Florida that rates number three
S 6 m in the nation, is the drawing card
and the primary reason for the
host of Florida students and fans
preparing for the trek northeast-
Charles Spence, 18 year old Uni- ward.
versity freshman, was accidentally Move To Jax
shot earlv last Saturday night Yet, a Florida-Georgia rivalry
hot eary t Satrdabattle is as much of a tradition
while talking with two friends in for the show of school spirit as
his room a,t 1828 W. Church. Lat- Homecoming, and the University
es' reports indicate that unless of Florida will be figuratively and
complications set in Spence's chan- conveniently moved to the sea-
ces for recovery are excellent, board city until the dust of tattle
Fired From .38 has cleared.
The bullet was fired from a .38 A Gator pep rally and a big
caliber pistol by one of the friends downtown parade, in which deco-
present, who thought the pistol rated student cars will be the
was unloaded, and lo-ged in dominant picture. is the pre-game
Spence's left side slightly below Continued On Page Twelve
belt level after grazing his left -
hand. He was immediately rushed ^Non_ -Fra-- F >I c rf
_o the Alachua County Hospital IO'-ra a
by the two friends.
D T. Thompson, engineering stu- iTk c k e t
dent at the University and land- aI e C s
lord of the house where the acci- F o M 7S
dent occurred, immediately noti-
fiel Spence's parents and they ar- Only eight das remain --or non-
-ived in Gainesville soon after fraternity students to purchase
n a -ticke's for the 19-16 Fall Frolics,
,v-ard.I the annual Inter-Fraternity Con-
Police officers making the inves- ference affair scheduled for Fri-
tiga*ion report that Spenoe has day and Saturday, Dec. 6 and 7.
corroborated the statements that Tickets Available
h. mci .ent was accidental, and Bill Byrd. social chairman in
said no charges have been made. charge of the selling of the prized
A request for blood donors ducats, stated that the majority of
which was made by the hospital i the tickets are still available but
met with gratifying results. A to- i that a rush is expected during the
tal of 75 calls volunteering blood first of next week. Tickets will not
were logged in a matter of a few be sold after Saturday, Nov. 16.
hours, and calls have continued to Tickets for both the concert and
f:ow into the hospital throughout dance are on sale at the Florida
-he first part of the week. Many Union between three and five e'v-
voluneers have presented them- ery afternoon
selves in person.

By Jack Bryan
The campus saw the birth of a new organization Wed-
nesday night when the University Press Association was
officially organized at a meeting in Florida Union. Pat
O'Neal. editor the Seminole, was elected president of the
association. Other officers elected
were. Jack Doherty, Orange Peel staffs of the Alligator, Seminole
editor, as first vice president; El- and Orange Peehl
liot .Shienfeld of the Alligator 26 Members
staff, as second vice president, and The first meeting was devoted
Al Sheehan, Seminole business to enactment of several rules con-
manager, to be executive secre- cerning the framework and pohc3
tary. of the association, and to the elec-
Formed by Editors tion of officers. It was decided
The new group will draw its that the 'membershiD will be com-
membership from student publica- Dosed of eight dele~'"es from each
tions and was formed by the re- publication. The editors of the
snective editors and their imme- Seminole, the Alligator and the
diate assistants for the express Orange Peel will automatically be
purpose of providing an agency members, and each one shall ap-
through which they can co-ordi- point four of his sub-editors to
hate their activities, give each oth- membership. The business man-
er aid and counsel in solving mu- agers of these -ubblications will
tual problems, and provide for
harmonious relations among the Continued on Vage EIGHT


P. -t -


lk Ar


Seven Added To

University Staff
Appointment of seven addition-
al faculty members to the Univer-
s._y of lorida instructional staff
-five of them to the Military Le-
partment-has been announced by
president John J. Tigert with
Eoard of Control approval.
-"ir Airmen
Four of the new appointees to
the Militaly Department will
teach courses in the newly creat-
ed Air Forces Reserve Officers
Training Corps program and the
firth will instruct in field artillery.
the other appointments are to the
College of Business Administra-
tion and the school of Architec-
ture and Allied Arts.
The new faculty members in-
Military Department Capt.
Willihani M. Kennedy, assistant
professor, military science and
tactics and field artillery instruc-
tor; eight years service, U. S.
Lt. Joe G. Gillespie, Jr., senior
air corps instructor; nine years, I
U. S. Army service.
Henry K. Ellis, Jr., assistant air
corps instructor; 12 years, U. S.
Army service, Florida National
Guard, 1934-36.
Allton A. Peacock, assistant air
c rps instructor, 11 years. U. S.
William G. McNabb, assistant
a r c'ips; instructor, 12 years, U.
S. Army.
Others Named
College of Business Administra-
tion-Dr. Frank Goodwin, associ-
ate professorr of economics; for-
mer professor of social science
and assistant to the president of
lV ashington College, Chestertown,
*School of Architecture and Al-
led Arts-Arthur L. Campbell,
acting instructor in architecture:;
former U. S. Army draftsman.

Dr. McCail To
Deliver Ser;.ns
In keep: hg with a custom of
several years standing D:. Thonm-
as V. McCaul, Ministe" of the First
Baptist Church has announce.i.a
special series of sho, t s'iemons-for
Young People to bf delivered -at
the evening hour ob 'V -'-ship on
Sunday. Novembbe; 3 through De-
comenber S.
The following t, ipies will be dis-
cussel in order: '" 'hv Be a Chris-
tian?", "Hiding Behin:l Trees,,'
"Pretending", "' loral iurgery',
"Disappointing a'r Fu.ure', 'Who
is Jesus ?"
There will be special music by
the choir of the churi'h, male quar-
tette, duets and solos, un.'er the
direction of Mr. Fred Scholfield,
with Mr. Claude L. Murphree at
the organ.

Seaward To Head
I"h K' P 'Pau hx s elected new
officers for the next six months.
Heading the officers who took over
- ^. . o .. uy ,:eawarrl.
Ralph Towhsen' w' .-s elected|

*The foWowing meni have been
Phi Kappa Taus For Sx M onths initiated iato PhiKappaTau. since
Homecommg: Henry Atkinson,
president; G. P. Stansbury, treas- at-arms; Jack Clark, pledgemas- Erhst B o we n, A.:H.-:Cie m-
urer: Bill McCown, assistant master; Henry Atkinson, social, ens, Guy Coliii$, Dosier Laird, Bill
treasurer; Ed Douglas, recording chairman; Fred McNeely, Laurel] McCown, Jamhes R..:,- J,<:k Sil -
secretary; James Ross, corre- correspondent; Adrian McLane, lens, George Teni-l. Charii-.-
sponding secretary; Herb Bowes, house manager; and Warren Eric- Whitewcrth and Jairies '-White-
"haplairi; Buddy Drey&r, sergeaint- son, steward. htiist.










- - - - -

Pictured above are the winners in the respective weight divisions of the Intramurals boxing tourney.
The winners and their divisions are (left to right) Ben Kinard, PKT, 145 lb.; Al Breslar, TEP, 129 lb.;
Joe Price, PDT, 155 lb.; Al Lindgren, PDT, 175 lb.; Jack Melton, BTP, 135 lb.; Vic Barton, Independent,
165 lb.; Bill Whiddon, PKA, Unlimited and George Pena, PKP, 127 lb. class.

Feed Dealers To PhL et TLt t
Meet Nov. 14-16 e
The University of Florida, will
sponsor a Feed Dealers Nutrition-
al- Conference to be held here on
November 14, '15, and 16 for the
Florida feed industry.
The .program, which will in-
clude a smoker- Thursday evening, By Julian Clarkson
a dinner, arid the University of The Phi Delta Theta fraternity retained its intramural
Florida-Villanova, football game, boxing title in the recent tournament, finishing well ahead
anng its wilother speakers Dr. of the runner-up, Tau Epsilon Phi. Although the Phi Delts
Homer Patrick, Nutritionist at the. lost a majority of their final round bouts, they had already
University of Tennessee, and Mr. apparently cinched the crown by
Walter Berger, president of the placing five men in the finals.
American Feed Mfg. Ass'n. More than 7000 boxing fans, in- don, 177 pound Ocala boy, won
eluding townspeople as well as when the referee stopped the
students, watched the five-night bout.
Do You Need a tournament. Final Results
R A D I O Titles Well,Scattered Results ,f the final matches
R A-D Individual titles were well scat- were as follows:
tered with only one fraternity; the 0 lbs. Br (TEP)
NEW OR USED o e c over Joe Robbins (PDT).
crowns in as many as two weight 127 lbs.-George Pena (PKP)
RCA, CROSLEY, classes. Joe Price and Al Lind- 127 lbs.-George Pena (PKP)
MOTOROLA green came out on top in the 155 over Billy Davidson (KA).
*MOTOROLA .135 b.-Jadk Melton (BTP)
and 175 pound classes, respective- 135ilbs. Jak o
2 __ ly,vforthechampsdruprep- 145 lbs. Ben Kinard (PKT)
2 D A Y S sented by one individual title- over John Bidwil (DT). (PKT)
2 A Y S winner were TEP, Pi Kappa Phi, over John Bidwl (DT).
REPAIR SERVICE Beta Theta Pi, Pi Kappa Tau, 155 lbs.-Joe Price (PDT) by
I C Pi Kappa Alpha and the Indepen- forfeit over Arturs Hughes (KA).
dent league. 165 lbs.-Vic Barton (Ind.) ov-
College Radio Whiddon Vs. Goldberg er Gus Smith (PDT).
Feature bout of the tourna- 175 lbs.-A1 Lindgren (PDT)
Shop meant came inthe last match over Henry Bishop (ATO).
op the finals when Bill Whiddon of Unlimited-Bill Widdon (PKA)
the finals when Bill Whiddon of, over Herbert Goldberg (TEP).
935 W. University Avenue the Pikes won over Herbert Gold-
PHONE 2308 berg of TEP, in the first round -
of the unlimited title scrap. Whid- V .. .

SArrovw Shirt..

.or else!"


7~Cos >X1t 'sS9V dowizn

e realise it's still
,/i..feaer and
,'ds or Arrow

pretty difficult to walk into your
find a stack of Arrow Gordon
Doublers but. they will be

r Arrow dealers are doing their level best in a
i situation. So don't hunt them up with your
-ow or Ltger.
I' dro,'pin- in on your favorite Arrow dealer
t._e-.firsr th'ing you ,1-o"'. he will have just the
~.,rt y u want!

-O SHSit' S and TIES.
I .- ., -

Seminole Deadline
The deadline for all heads of
organizations to contact the
Seminole is November 17th. Of-
fice hours will be Monday
through Friday, 3:30 to 5:30.


Phi Dells And Betlas Hold

Lead In Cage Tourney
By Bill Boyd
Phi ,Delts and the Betas grabbed a quick lead in the
Intramural basketball tourney as they won two games in
as many outings. The Phi ,Delts have defeated SPE 32-14

CLO Grabs Lead
In Independent
League Race
At the completion of the first
two sports, the CLO Organization
took a commanding lead in the In-
tramural Independent League. The
sport program started off with
horseshoes and the CLO Club man-
aged to ease into first place by
capturing the singles crown and
accumulating a large number of
points in the doubles tourney.
The next sport Was boxing and
another first for CLO. In second
place and only seventy points be-
hind the leaders stand the Inter-
American Club. The rest of the
teams are rather evenly spaced.
Team ratings are as follows:
West Florida Hellcats-100.
All Stars-89. -
Pensacola Club-88.
Dirty Shirts-88.
Seagle Hall-76.

and PKT 23-14 and the Betas have
wins over PGD 20-17, and PKP
These are only wins in their
brackets and the winners of the
four brackets will meet in the
semi-finals. Teams with one win
in as many games are ATO over
DTD 17-11; DC over TEP 15-11;
DS over AGR 18-16; KA over CP
30-12; Pi Lams over KA 20-18;
SAE over PKP 22-5; SN over LCA
31-12; TC over SC 27-7. The fol-
lowing teams have one win and
one defeat: Chi Phi and TEP.
From the loois. of the games
the best teams seem to be PDT.
DS. Games will continue for the
next week and the semi-finals will
likely be reached Nov. 18.
Interest for the games has been
running high and when the finals
are reached the attendance will
likely set a new record.

Intramural Lead

Held By PDT's

Crane rai -o6. The Phi Delta Theta fraternity
Presbyterian-63. won the 1946 intramural boxing
Baptist Union-63. meet and thereby they grabbed
first place in the intramural race
Free Show Sat. for the year. With a total of 260
r points they hold a commanding
lead over their nearest rivals the
The midnight show at the KA's who have scored 207 points.
Florida Theatre after the Geor- Fraternities and their points are:
gia-Florida game this Saturday (1). PDT-260; (2). KA-207;
wil Ibe "Personality Kid," star- (3). TEP-175; (4). KS-169; (5).
ring Anita Louise. Students TC-160; (6). ATO-157: 7). PKT
must present Student Activity -152; (8). PKA-148; (9). SAE-
books to gain admission. 147; (10). PLP-146; (11). SN-
145; (12). SPE-131; (13). DTD-
S 125; 14). BTP-122; (15). LCA-
Chi Phis Complete 121; (16). PGD-12; (17).PKP-
112; (18). AGR-95; (19). DS-
Of ficers Election 76; (20). CP-60 and (21). DC-
Joseph 0. Macbeth has been
elected president of Chi Phi fra- 35 Teams Enter
ternity for the semester. Other
officers selected include Lewis W- Voileyba League
Coleman, Beta; Ralph P. Hollister, V ll b l L u
Gamma; Jerry P. Simmons, Delta: Coach Cnerry announced Wed-
Vernon J. Posey, Jr., Epsilon, a:-'1 nesday that the Dormitory and
Joseph W. Maugans. Zeta. Independent League volleyball will
The following men have been start Monday. At the present
pledged to Chi Phi since rush time eleven teams have entered
week: the Independent League an d
Sam Cadwallader and Glen twenty-four teams have entered
Strickland, Miami; Fred Turner, the Dormitory League. The Fra-
Pensacola; Dick Simmons and ternity League volleyball will be-
Floyd Frost, Kissimmee, and gin immediately after the basket-
Charlie King, Tampa. ball schedule has been played.


The Informal Opening of

Fred A. LeSuour's


Club Fiesta

A Distinctive Spanish Atmosphere

Topof the Hill.... W illiston, Fla.

Dining 5 p.m. to 1 a.m.

Dinner Dancing from 9 p.m.

Gentle men-Coats
Ladies-Conventional Dresses

Saturday & Sunday

~e~L~'~ k


Philharmonic S

Offer "The Me
When The Jacksonville Friday
erich Handel's famous oratorio "
versity auditorium audience some
first time within the history of th
had the opportunity of enjoying
this fine work in their own com-
Ever since, the question has
been repeated: "Why not a Gaines-
ville Messiah chorus?"
Question Answered
"That question" declared Mrs.
Sidney W. Godwin, president of
the Philharmonic Society, "has
been answered once and for all
by the splendid work of our
society, in cooperation with the
Ministerial Association, the Uni-
versity of Florida, the local choirs,
and guest singers on the occasion
of the 'first annual' performance
to a capacity audience in the
University a-uditroum last Decem-
People Turned Away
"We even had to turn them
away last season," continued Mrs.
Godwin," and it was no pleasant
task, you may be assured. Ap-
proximately 300 persons had to
be turned away, some having
come from neighboring cities."
The Messiah is a prodigious,
challenging work. Taxing ,the tal-
ents amd abilities of experienced
musicians, The Philharmonic So-
ciety made its first attempt last
season with a chorus of 60 voices.
"This season, we already have
97 members" said Mrs. Godwin.
"Our objective is 100. We would
include a few more, particularly
newcomers to Gainesville. Be-
cause of the difficult score, it is
mandatory that full cooperation
be given the director in the few
remaining rehearsals."
The direction of the oratorio is
in the capable hands of Dr. Lest-
er L. Hale, Department of Speech,
University of Florida, assisted by
Claude L. Murphree, University
'Organist, and Mrs. Selden F. Wal-
do, pianist.
"The Messiah" will be presented
in the University auditorium,
Tuesday, December 10th.
Special invitation to chorus
membership is extended univer-
sity students and their wives.

S, .ir *lTr.A A' A tr- I U "a i

Bach Festival I
Sach estival Is Grid Show' Slated
society T o Set At Rollins; Pictures of the Florida-No6rth
c A i b T Carolina football game will be
N ~ S Seats Available shown at 8:15, Friday, Nov. 15
SS|3B Musicale performed George Fred- A limited number of reserved There will be a running comn-
The Messiah" to a capacity Uni- seats for attendance at the Bach mentary of the game by Head
Coach Ray Wvolf. All are invii
fifteen years ago, it marked the Festival at Rollins College has ed tCoach Ray Wolf. All are invitation.
ie city that a Gainesville audience been set aside for University of edto see this presentation.
of Florida Students. The Festival -
will be held on March 1, 1947, in _
Seminole Ad Staff the Knowles Memorial Chapel, on
the Rollins College Campus.
Starts Action No one will be admitted except
by invitiation. Those who wis)i to
Advertising rates have been re- attend will please leave their nanmres
ceived and the 1947 Seminole busi- at the Office of tne Dean of Stu-
ness staff will start its activities dents so tha invitations may e-
immediately, announced AI an cured. Additional information is
Sheehan, business manager, this also available.
week. All those students who
signed up for the staff .and those
interested in the work are urged
to attend the next staff.meeting M urp ree Recitals -
in the Florida Union basement
Monday at 7:30 p.m. Are Slated Henre
Claude L. Murphree, University
Block And Bridle organist, announces a -series of
OC And Bridle -three recitals to replayed inthe
Dr u H d *University Auditorium on three
Dry-Run Held; consecutive Sundays-Nov. 10, 17,
hee In First and 24 at 4 p.m. -
^ScIee In First The first (this Sunday) will fea-
ture the "Symphonie-Passion" by
Winners of the Block and Bridle Marcel Dtipre, with Whom Murph-
Club practice livestock contest ree studied in Chicago and Paris; lae this Ch
last Saturday at the University Nov. 17 will feature all Tschaikow- never-to-be-forgo
Farm are Burdett Schee, first sky numbers; and Nov. 24 a Han- person closest to youi
place; Leonard Cone and Bill Cum- cel-Dupre program.her with a heautifuliy-fI
mock, in a tie for second ,and a All students' and friends are in- er with a beautifully-f
three way tie for third position be- vited to attend. '.- We have a varied se
tween Carey Robbins, Jim Litt- -(- CT Watches/to S L,,

man and Dick Patterson.
The contest was the first of a
series of practice judging contests
to determine who will represent
the University in Memphis and
possibly Atlanta this spring in
livestock shows of the south-east.
Supper Given
Following Lhe judging event a
supper was given at the AGR.
house for the sixteen contestants
and the following guests: Presi-
dent John J. Tigert, Dean H. Har-
old Hume, Professor and Mrs.
Norman R. Mehrhof, Dr. Henry G.
Hamilton, James E. Pace, Mrs.
Francis Cooper, and Mr. and Mrs.

Library Opened
At Air Base
The University of Florida
Housing Facilities at Alachua
Air Base now have a library and
study hall in building T-60 lo-
cated on the base. The hours
are from 7 to 10 p. m. daily ex-
cept Saturday.
Copies of C-I, C-Z, and C-5 re-
quired readings for University
College may be read in the
building. C-3 books and Brows-
ing books are available for 7
day loans.

17 jewels

iristmas Day a
otten event foar the
r heart. Presesrt him or -
ashioned Bulova Watch.
election of fine Bulova

favorite style-supremely accurate, ,
thoroughly dependable-each
a iBlova-the "Gift of a
! Lifetime."


17 jewels.


S<-~ 'Fine tdioonds
.t f in exquisite
S- selling
"' /1_!.,.-iff. $19.95 & uP

Divided Payments at no Extra Cost




a 300 W. UNIV. AVE. PHONE 455
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Men Responsible For Campus Murals Program

Lutheran Students League H

Formed On Campus ."

Last Sunday evening, Oct. 27th., a "Lutheran students' League"
was organized to promote and further Christian knowledge, service,
and fellowship on the campus. The L. S. L. was originated by a
representative group of students _- --- -
meeting in the home of Rev. E. F. Mr. Everett Bugge, president;
Helms, Lutheran student pastor. Mrs. Frank Wacha, secretary; -Mr.
Membership in the League is Richard Prange, treasurer. Meet-
open to all students of Christian ings are to- be held every Sunday
*..Iari-:ter *..--'n.mn students and evening at 7:00 p.m. Topics of
stu.i.:rts'. ,.es a... .are invited vital and popular interest will be
oi,.1. .* elcuord int.- full member- discussed, refreshments will be
ship. ":' '-. served, and a period of fellowship
Otfic:-rs Named an recreation will be observe at
Tri-he fol'. 1.- Were elected to every meeting. Plans are being
'.ne: as '._i'..:1's 'for the current made to organize teams for intra-
I-I m, .:r: mural participation.


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Pictured above are the men who wih run Intra murals for the coming year. Top row, left to right,
are Coach Spurgeon Cherry, Head of Intramural D 'partienlt; Lacy Mahon, Student Director; Abb-.y
Fink, Assistant Student Director; and Bill Boyd, Publicity. Bottom row, left to right, are Gord,'n.
Kofski, Secretary; Sam Goldenberg, Independent League Manager; Paul Harvill, Dormitory Leagn';
Manager; and Duane Savello, Fraternity League Manager.
national scene we find that the t-,p
Saurian Slants o..e of the week and of the s(-.
BY BERNARD WARD to work with and has moulded a son is the clash between power-
Charlie Trippi and Company in- team that is respected by all the laden Army and the Fighting Irish
vade Gatorland tomorrow and we opponents. The team's record in cf Notre Dame, whichtle will cide
will get a chance to see the great' games won and lost is unimpres- the national title.
Trippi in action. Personally we sire. but it ranks as the nation's In a close game we will string
would like to see him buried under sixth ranking team in passing and along with Lujack and the Fight-
a host of Florida tacklers an we has produced the top ranking pass ins hish, who are always as good
hope our dream coklers trueand catcher in Brute Williams, who, if as they have to be and pack too
hoe Bulldre omes may get an un-e keep up his present pace may rnuh reserve strength for the
pleasant surprise, as ; the young set a new record Army to overcome.
Gators are in peak shape for this Two Possible Wins
game and no team with the fight- We predict two wins out of the Basketball season will soon be
ing spirit that the Gators have remaining four games. Auburn here and we would like to see as
shown can be counted out of any I and Villanova being our candidates much emphasis put on it as there
ball game, no matter who the op- for the defeats. We would like to was on football. We should try
ponent see the Gators beat Georgia and to obtain as many good basketball
Don't Pred'ct Win North Carolina State and would players as we have,. football play-
We wll not go out on a limb and call the season a great success if ers. This state turns out good
predict a win over Georgia, which we could tie or beat the Bulldogs, high school teams and we should
would be the greatest upset in a as who wouldn't ? build a fence around this talent as
season where upsets have become We believe all the Gators de- we have around the football tal-
common, but don't sell the Gators' serve praise, but we would like to ent.
short, as the game will e much give a pat on the back to theig-Time Sport
closer C-an the odds will indicate, fighting Gator linesmen who, al-
Coach Wolf has done a fine job though outweighed in every game. Basketball is a big-time sport
with the green-material he has had have been great under pressure, and could put us in the Nation.al
and until superior reserve power limelight if we produced a winning
has worn them down, have con- team. IKentucky is a good ex-
1 stantly outplayed their opponents. ample. It has gained national
One of these linesmen is Bill fame because of its basketball
Turner, who started the season at teams.
tackle and won a first-string Let's try to build Florida into at
77y I berth. Then when ends were need- least a contender for the South-
AN 'YOU'L.L 6ET tAO E ed he was shifted to fill the hole. eastern title.
FOR .OUR .'~O .'.YOU Playing an unfamiliar position, he Don't forget to be at Jax to
DO BUSINESS W\TH has been outstanding on defense show the Gators that you're be-
and scored on a pass against the hind them in their' attempt to
Tarheels. dump Georgia into the ranks of
Nj !8 DSShifting from the South to the the defeated.

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Air Base Office
Building 143




florida 4/ligator

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

"Pen" Gaines, Executive Editor; Johnny Jenkins, Dee
Van Wagenen, Associate Editors; Jim Gollacheck, As-
sistant Managing Editor; Elliot Shienfeld, Features Edi-
tor; Harold Herman and Bob MacLeish, Co-News Edi-
tors; Bernard Ward, Sports Editor.
George Kowkabany, Asst. News Editor; Ted 'Shurt-
leff, Asst. Features Editor; Jordan Bittel, Asst. Soorts
Editor; Leo Selden, Copy Editor; Ai 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-
sel, Office Manager; Leo Osheroff, eHad Typist; John
S. Brady, Asst. Rewrite Editor; Les Gleichenhaus,
Amusements Editor.
Ken Richards, Assistant Business Manager; Albert
Carlton, Advertising Manager; Walter Martin, Collec-
tion Manager; George F. Gillespie, Jr., Bookkeeper;
Earl Pearson, Business Assistant.

The Old Florida Spirit
One of the finest exhibitions of what
many oldtimers would call "the old Flo-
rida spirit," occurred last week.
A Gator freshman was accidentally
shot in the stomach and was in dire need
of blood transfusions from donors having
type "0" blood. An appeal was sent out
over WRUF and notices were immediate-
ly posted in the dorm sections asking for
donors of the proper blood type.
Within an hour of the appeals over 75
persons, almost all students, answered
the call and offered blood. This situation,
in which Florida men responded to the
call at the rate of more than a man a
minute, is the essence of what is known
as the "Florida Spirit"-the spirit of co-
operation and regard for the other fellow.
To those who were of the blood type
needed, and who answered the call of
their fellow student, we offer solemn

Letters To The Edfor

A ,c Fni' M Dm


Postal Delivery

"Roberta makes Jane Russell look like Lena
de Hyena." Yes, direct from her glorious tri-
umphs in London, Paris and Port'St. Joe,
Roberta has graciously condescended to give us
Gainesville Gators a well-deserved break this
Tuesday on the stage of the Florida Theatre!:
She is quite a personable young girl xvith an
extensive wardrobe-a string (of the "G" va-
riety) and one beat-up fig leaf! But to talk
about fig leafs, Adam and Eve is an old Bible
.tale we are all familiar with, so leave us con-
tinue with Roberta.
The first time I espied the curvacious Roberta
was in Jacksonville. The audience was electrified
as she prancingly figleaffed across the stage. I
can honestly state that she is all she is stacked up
to be and that sex'in most forms is here to stay-
-and pay! Roberta is but a part of a good show.
There will be comedians, dancers and a Professor
Sadist who drives nails through a pretty lass.
. There will be four shows and, by the way, they
have thrown in a movie, "The Missing Corpse,"
between glimpses of Roberta.

Mr. Morty Freedman
Florida Alligator
Dear Sir:
Why can't we have our mail de-
livered to the dorms? By that I
mean instead of going to the post
office, standing in line and clutter-
ing up the office, and the confu-
sion that goes with it.
Couldn't we .use for a mailing
address the dorm and the section?
The -complete address could be:
"John A.. Smith, Fletcher C, Uni-
versity' Station, etc." They could
place a box near the entrance and
drop in the 6iail.
It would take only an hour to
cover the dorms, provided the mail
was sorted by dprms and sections.
The boxf itself would be no trouble
to oiistruct, and the job of deliv-
ering the: mail could create a job
for someone.
M. W. S.
(Name withheld on request.)

Says Racketeers

Exist On Campus

Morty Freedman
Florida. Alligator
Dear Sir:' ..' ,'.".. : -
It seems, rather .strange to us
that -organized. racketeering is
permitted on the, campus of.an'i n-,
stitution supposedly' dedicated to
character building.-
We refer specifically .to the or-
ganized gambling on the outcome
-of various college football .games.
Evefry, member of the HonorCourt
knoj'.. about this, and yet noth-
ing is done. about it either by the
court or the faculty.
I it is this person's belief that the
harm comes not from the gamin-
bling itself, but from the develop-
ment of future Al Capones-the
men who are now running this

Nelson Agrees Is

With Reyes Note

George Bernard Shaw has this to say about the Mr. Morry r-recaman, Editor ?
queen who is the heroine of his unusual film The Florida Alligator Decries Lighting
play, "Caesar and Cleopatra," now playing at Dear Morty:. Au d s
the Florida. "Cleo was only 16 when Caesar I read with great interest Mr. In AuditOriUm
went to Egypt, but in Egypt 16 is a riper age Reyes' letter in last week's Ga-
than it is in most places. The childness I have tor. I know it echoed in part the Mr. Morty Freedman
a d r n i a many questions new men and old Editor-in-Chief
ascribed to her does not indicate lack of expert- have about campus politics and Florida, Alligator '
ence. (But, of course.)" student government. DearMorty,
it 500 of you brother booICKHAM trans- Saturday evenings at the "Hotel Club" of the Ho- man for the Dixie Party, I'd like tentwould like to call to your at-
With 500 of your brother book crammers trans- tel Thomas are quite gay with cold beer, music to try to voice an objective com- tention sorrowful conditions
planted on the women's campus here in Tallahas- and mediocre atmosphere The Westminster ment on the subject. In my opin- prevailing in the, main auditorium
see to knock the word "Women" into oblivion and Choir was one of the finest Lyceum presentations ion the main root of the- trouble as to the lighting- facilities.
leave us only FSC (Fla. State College), Tally- to dates Comingnext w eek, "Night and Day is the student body constitution This condition is especially no-
Grams returns to the pages of the Alligator for to date Coming next week, "Night and Day.- itself, and *not the fellows who ticeable in the. evening when prog-
its fourth and I hope most exciting ear The Florida Players' "The Male Animal- un- under it. ress tests are being, gi-en, by
dergoing production. It is one of James Thurber's I'm a non-frat man and know those students unfortunate-enough
This year the whole setup is topsy turvy 'cause gems and should have you holding your sides .... that what Reyes says about the to have, to. sit in either. ;the rear or
it is no longer a strictly girl-school, boy-school Catch Larry Stevens' huba rendition of "Acerte extent of frat influence is partly in the wings.,; If the' .situation
arrangement. And yet we still don't have the co- Mas"-can be had at Melody Mart. Jackson- true. Even though outstanding can't be remedied by :electricians,
education we tried so hard for during the last ville will be scene of much festivities this week- independents ar-e always present,, I suggest that along with-the pro-
session of the Legislature. I think that a remark end-bigger and better than the pre-war years. the come and go, but the frats, gress tests, flashlights:be- passed
session of the end-bigger and under- changing hands, go on seem- out to those-students'-ent-_aing the
I overheard one of our co-eds (the title the boys Most of the fratrnities are having social dansants, n'Ty -forever. But I sincerely auditorium. estdnte--i g t
at the Tallahassee branch of the University have planned. don't thin hat the blame sinchould auditoriuVry- uL ours,
acquired) make on the campus recently illustrates Should anyone be in Gainesville tomorrow nTt-- lie initial with ,them. If -the Jesse Simon
my point. I quote exactly: "Hell, I don't want co- at midnite, the Florida Theatre is again pre- student charter is read it can -e ... i -
education. I like it the way it is!" senting a free show to all Gators-"The Person- readily, be seen that, whoever comn-
And "the way it is" certainly has its salient alitly Kid," with Anita Louise. Abbot and posed the.document, although per- atthe rr ses
features. The coeds seem satisfied with their quar- Costello in "The T:ne oi Their Lives" at the ed political power amintenost whimy a-ira .ses
ters at the air base-even the boys in the ex-psy- Florida Sunday. If you are one of their fans it to frats, in that, except where Students' Attitude
cho ward. Buses shuttle back and forth every will have you rolling in the aisle-if you are not they're running for office, non-
twenty minutes, some of the gal students live it will have you walking the aisle. Paulette 'frat men can't contribute anything Morty Fe'edm -
nearby, and there is dancing at the former offi- Goddard was voted the gal with the best elbows financial. Obviously it was in- Editor inChief man
cer's club. (quoted in its entirety from Earl Wilson's, tended to keep control away from Florida A-igator
the money boys, but at the same Florid a Al-gator.
It certainly is good to see the boys from the U. "Pike's Peak or Bust," Miss Terry has a couple he it was givenbut at the sam Dear Morty, -.
swarm over our campus on the week-ends. You of copies. izetd social groups To avert one The splendidreption whih the
can tell them apart from our coeds very easily Speaking of books, "Memoirs of Hecate County" evil -the framers guaranteed the students gave :the, Westminster
cause they don't appear at the college functions in was hauled before the court for being obscene. It safety of,-another. Choir was a matter.iof enthusias-
dungarees and "T" shirts. And it is wonderful to was found that the book was not obscene-the Of course violation of this sup- tic comment by the.Director of the
hear the boys serenading again. Lets have more irate publishers appealed the case! Someone posedly .respected charter, is an Choir, Dr. John,Finley Williamson,
of it. told Bob MacLeish how beautiful his girl friend's everyday, occurrence. No really Conductor, .: ;:
close check on campaign expendi- The Undersigned- attended the
The campus will be deserted this week-end when hands were. "Yes," replied BM, "I'm going to ures chckan often be made. Non- concert on Sunday nghtteand was
the girls take off en masse for the Fla.-Ga. game. make a bust of them." ... The University's Glee frat party members customarily highly gratifiedSta nitehthe ex-
They are using every known means of transpor- Club is planning a Christmas recital ... Whatever contribute their hunk. Thus, to cellent behavior -of' the -audience.
station except the rat cap which appears to be one happened to that woman who was going to teach allow any non-frat men in poli- The students- deserve- approbation
of the fastest. University men now Co dance-am still trying to tics at all. except at election time, for their generous treatment of
See you in the snake dance Saturday morning, get in touch with her! they are forced to violate the sup- the Choir. ... ,.,;
posed basis of our "democratic" On Sunday night;J.there;-was no
student government. untimely': applause,: thatvis some-
I dis8dgre- heartily with Mr. times chkranteristic -ofta.-college
Gargoyle Taps 11 Pledges In Drive To Reorganize wag rees nt pely enth party a compro-audies Athere stas ni o rat leg-
rmise view. Past attempts to split -ess, but a spirit oOdperation be-
The Gargoyle, honorary archi- vation. One group, pledged last Hotel, includes the following 'he two groups have invariably re- tween artistsiand'audience pre-
tectural fraternity of the School spring semester, consists of: How- named men: Edward D. Wyke, suited in hatred. And after all, a vailed which suggests a .maturity
of 'Architecture and Allied Arts, ard Butler, Key West; Josh Ben- Jr., Miami; Richard Duran, Tamn- nan doesn't become a monster on the part-of our ,student body
nett, James Busse, Jacksonville; pa; Alvaro Dobles, Latin-Ameri- simply by donning a Greek in- far different .from the early. 1920's
has reorganized after being mac- and Ziya Nebi, Gainesville. can scholarship student from :ignia. Where equitable laws ex- Iwhen the undersigned was a fresh-
tive during the war years. Men Initiated Costa Rica; Hozie Turner, Jack- 'st to limit the influence of highly man. -. : "!, : ....
New Pledges Another group, initiated at cere- sonville; Frank Rotolante, Miami )rganizel social groups com- :Sineerely,. :
Two groups of new pledges monies Tuesday evening and hon- and Martin G. Gunderson, Gaines- plaints- are likely. Billy Matthews -
have been initiated since reacti- ored with a banquet at the Thomas ville I am personally weary of the Director. Florida Union.

continued group' bickering. Mr.
Reyes is obviously a'-incere man,
and if he has the courage' of his
convictions, if "he could devise
some changes in our constitution
that would readjust the balance, I
am sure he could get- a, hundred
good men to go around and get
signatures for a petition: to amend
the constitution. .
As for the IFC an1.Frolics, I
must agree with you again. I be-
lieve the University is-: very much
to blame here. In-letting students
"run ther- own. affairs".:here they
h a v e allowed-., the.. organized
groups to run ev.a,' v ith tl- tur-
key. As you say,, someone must
guarantee the band. ,-Perhaps
President Parham .can .work it
out, but I think he. will. require
substantial aid and a4, liberal
change in social policy' by the ad-
ministration '
The Board '.f C-.itr:'ol hi- -
proved many ij-.iuri.s for us. :i it
least for our childjrn P-eliS .S
they'd approve : a gii-ral rlar-
tainment 'guarantee fufn L' lso if
requested. '
Sincerely, '
.- Ted Nelson.

Grievance Aired

On Book Check
Mr. Mority Freedman,,
Editor-in-Chief, -
Florida Alligator,.-,,.
Dear Sir: ...-
I have never been. a-person to
complain very much, : .hut since
reading Mr.. Sumner's letter :in last
week's edition -:havye had the same.
grievance.. -
I checked out a. book and re- -
turned it within .the .pe.fira-..
length- of time, but.tq,.myy dismay, '
I also received a: .eard.:asking for '
the return of said boik'. ;'Is there
not some means by.whih -this sys-
-tern could be improved .pr:.a little
bit of protection given to.us, the
It was bray -throughf -diligent
searching of the shelves I Was able
to prove my having returned the
book to the University library.
Again I take Mr. -:Sumner's
stand. Could w -get. a-receipt for
the book upon its return"

Saga Of Busses

Told By Reader (

Mr. Morty Freedman
The .Floriida, Alligator
S, .Dear Sir:
S"They Were Expendable. .
S.This statement is familiar to a
.of us.- We. ,associate it with th
.. book and movie about the war. Bi
.henceforth and forever more whe
I say "'They Were Expendable"
shall be referring to the Battle c
., .the Buses. ;-
Have you ever crawled out
bed-before' daybreak, even before
S the -roosters; begin crowing fo
dawn ?- Of'"iourse you have. Bu
'ld'ayou'arise in the shadow
Midnight 'just in order to get t
Wopk'at- 8:30, when you live or
little old 'mile from your office
'Ofcourse you hava-if you live i
Takethis week, for instance.
I keep having to get up earlier
aii, ri:irining in an effort to catch
a bus. I II -:..:n, meet myself going
tq bed at night. About Friday I
decide to shack.up at the office 1
nma, .sure .:.f b-inrg there at 8:3
the next morning. You se?_
work on the campus, and altrl-,ug
-p y, bosP doesn't tear his hair ar
gnash his teeth when I come
late, I still like to check in on tin
LAi.aut f,..i,..e a week just to
v "\'far -goes -on before I usually.

'To Starf the'-day.off right,,.-a
old pre-war (Civil, I mean) B
Ben practida-lly -throws me out
*bed at 7:00. Despite the age. .o
misconception concerning tlhe tim
.required'for a woman to.-dress
S'-am, fully elothed,,trying to find m
S eight mjind. and,-on :my second cu
..bf tloffeTby'7:-32. That leaves n
S: fi-tyl-fght (58Y minutes -to' get t
work. .
Now. I ask you, is it-unreasor
'-able to expect a bus, even an ol
. 'ib eatrup broken down bus, to con
by-and'pick me, up between 7:3
Said 8-15-? But .o. I get out on t
-orier" and- wait.- And wait. An
-. wait. -No bus.': I know that by no
-ft y'nose 'is shining, but since it
improper to break out a -cmpa(
.on thecorner of Bay and Unive
sity; Ile.t It shine. (Wonder if En
ilyever w.vaited for a bus as lon
as;Ido?) And I wait. And wait.
'By 'this time the corner is
c" rowded -w'th ''waiters" that ti
tourists passing-'by stop to ask
S/nytblosi' or soap 'isgbeing given awa
Just as we are about to deci<
that bus service has been discord
; trnJtieir u ]tl Kiiro-, settles dow
.- 'e .- ,- r,'- .:.r the horizon. (
co rrse, t s.going the wrong wa
but'at least it is a bus.
We figure that it will take th
bus about ten minutes to make tI
loop and get back to us going ti
right way. So we discuss the fa
that finally we see prospects
-getting to work before noon, an
settle back down to the job
w,.aiting. And I do mean JOB.
.'But insteadd of- coming back
ten' minutes, the bus gets to ot
corner ..in twenty-five minutes.
say.:"our"' --corner because by :.
time.-wed-have bet*, there lon
-'enough -to 'homestead it legally.
feel that the telephone post their
*,is- part of my. family. I talk to
like,,a,--trusted :'friend when th
waiting isireally bad.)
.Nevertheless,7-.we are overjoyed
to see the bus, even if it is about
to c61llapse. While trying to find
place to stand.- (you'd have to g'
on at Melrose to get a seat) w
discuss the improbability of ge
.-,. g asi .ar i. the- Court House b
'fne '"t "h't,,nr 'breaks down ..k
.. shakes, to pc.-. But we final
.... .cip 8i it'. R.r d the campus.
It is now 8:27 and I ha. tr.r,r
minutes to make it to the oii,-: ,o
time. Not that I have any hoj
left, but I just'-mentioned it. Lili
putting salt on a sore spot. BH
*:- 'insteado6 hurrying, we stop doxv
'.by':th6' Steak House and wa
:. awhile M:caIAseC. of all ,things, v
TThat's all;,, brother, that's all.
If I had room at7 this point,
would .go stark'-rawting crazy. B'H
since',Vim jammed -in between
Sstfiderit,, arid su. ,:,'s ho:u
.)1-:i.naid 'aiid '-both, -aire straining
- .hatdmas'Il-"to-'get to the end of tU
'line; 'I; just'.hold my ground. .-
length we get started again-an
what.a 'start; rIf it weren't -
.:-,crowded about: thirty-one of
.-,,"wouldihaveihit-the floor. As it we
',',boy'gort-off down at Ninth .tr.,
-adnd-left,' one of his legs because I
-.. thought' it: belonged to somebot0
else. -' .
'At '8-51' 1-2 we pull up to t1
'.coi'nen at;Language. Hall. I a
.. 'exactly 121:t 1-2 .minutes late '-
work, the students are .:xa:tl
11 1-2~ minutes late to thet -
class itheyJ probably left home
7:32:just as.I did), and we are a



f& e sting

By Dr. Rembert W. Patrick

r" -' A controversial issue facing the recently elected Repub-
of lican Congress is nation-wide compulsory military service.
Ire/ For over one hundred and fifty years, the proponents of
ort conscription have fought for their proposal, but their
uf opponents have prevented, except
-of .... in periods of crisis, such an in-
to .. vasion of individual liberty. Dur- velop into battles of position rath
7e ing the past years the pro and er than movement, the great.
? He's been from kindergarten through college twice, but re- con of the problem have been air- problem would not be men bu.
in fuses to graduate'til his Reynolds Rocket pen needs refilling!" ed in newspapers, pamphlets, mag- machines, munitions, and equip-
azines, forums, and pulpits; and, ment. The last two years clearly
If although bills have been introduc- demonstrated the fact that men
er ed and hearings held in Congress, can be trained more quickly than
Ph the proposed legislation never industry can supply them with
1 g came to a vote. The past intensity the materiel necessary to success-
'll of the controversy indicates that, ful warfare. Conscription could
to no matter how ,the temporary out- easily lull us into a false security
0 cme agitation will continue for based on numbers, when th-
With Elliott Shienfeld decadesfor needs of the future clearly indi-
-u cate the importance of scientific'
id You know, Southern hospitality is a fine thing. Yet, have you In recent years, those favoring defensive weapons and the' '
in ever thought of the limits to which it can go? It seems that open and conscription have found in it my- elligen,t use.
ie7'ifilocked doors- are a primary attribute of such household munific- rads of benefits-ranging from second argument of the
. -nce; as is weil illustrated by local campus fraternity houses. Now improved health, education, and A seconites nament of thet n. -
;- urd.' r ...n I ha e n thin g a against Idiscipline to better husbands. The scriptionites" inam e'cv, tl,'t .-i.
"- ud.1stana I have nothing mutual reading of such utopian claptrap moments pre, ent w;'s, h1'. '
--se and the situation hisfinally cleared forces one to shed a tear for the validity in his: ry, but i,ts reit-
y station may prove embarrasini However, the residents of one millions of American women who ation has con\,n(ced the guil'b. .
Situation may prove emdarrasg m fraternity house have been favor- in the 1930's were denied the ad- If military might frightened na-.
of parties concernedLet me ably impressed with the fact that! vantage of a "conscription-im- tions into friendliness, Hitlerian
ld illustrate. one should be on the constant alert proved" German, Italian, or Jap- Germany would have licked the
e hoReently t neighboringfrat in cases of strangers carrying out anese husband, and who only had feet of the French army and
houses were Involved in a corn-floor rugs or furniture. One awed the opportunity to acquire a gazed with trepidation at the aw-
-edy of o rrOruseardsto hp frater exclaimed in reference to shaggy, seedy, decrepit American fulBritish navy. In reality the
S doors. One house was to have the situation "Why, they could mate, possession of arms by other pow--
i an old radio-phonogrwph set re- have walked off with the house ers was an excuse for Germany'.
Turned to a-local owner, from one would have noticed Individuals, who are shocked rearmament, and so it has been in
to whom the set-was borrowed. The it." by the very mention of socialized other times and in other coun-
trucking company comnnission- medicine for civilians, loudly pro- tries.
n- ed to pick up the journeying ,Can you fancy such a eatas- claim its benefits for soldiers. And Armaments breed armament,)
Id juke innocently, confused the trophe? Imagine Alligator head- they are partly right, for ade- until eventually the military au--
ne two houses and made off with lines blaring forth such dire in- quate medical attention for men of thorities of a country control itL
32 the neighbor's radio. The in- terrogations as, WHO AS- eighteen would be to national ad- foreign policy. Those who proclaim
he habitants of the house from S C-O UND E.D ALPHA OME- vantage. But the advocacy of con- militarism is a necessity often de-
id which the radio was taken, no GA'S ATTIC??, or WHO PER- scription on the ground of health clare disarmament was tried afte)"
w doubt manifesting visions of in- .LOINED ZETA ETA'S PING is analogous to a plea for pre- World War I. They are either
is ternal improvements, little noted PONG PORCH??? ?Can you see natal clinics which would only ignorant or consciously handle
ct the seven or eight toiling truck- the details of the scurrilous accept mothers nine months after ,the truth lightly, for a meager
r- ers. scoundrel who snitched Sigma birth of their children. All the limitation of navies, not disarm-
a- However, some time before the Chi's front porch? I'll wager so-called advantages of the draft, ament was attempted, and this
g dinner hour, when college boys that story would entail many including sugar-coated term "uni- limitation was beneficial to tho
are wont to relax to fine music, columns, versal training," which were used participating nations.-
o- someone noticed that the juke was By all means- let us uphold in the hope of making conscrip- The opponents of conscription
he gone. As no one could account for standards of hospitality. Yet, tion palatable, have, been deflated. The opponents of conscription
he- its absence, inquiries were made let us remain ever on the alert. Fortunately, the issue is now o deny s value as a means of ade
f the solid ground of national se- quate defense in a scientific age.
y. urity. In a state of world anarchy and
de- '.uuP 0nL in an atomic era, there can be
n- Advocates of a peace-time draft no security. While working toward
nN I declare the United States fortun- international order, the best pos--
nf ate in the fact that past aggres- sible defense would be found in
SfA ph Ph Om ga sor nations have given us time to specialized, mobile defense forces--
Y^' A p a eP g rn ga prepare, but in the future we shall in-being anid ready for immediate
is This be struck first, and with lighten- action, ,together with an empha--
s This is one of a series-of weekly Reports from reliable sources ing-swift weapons. Therefore, we sis on scientific discovery.
he polls conducted by the campus state that plans for an enlarged shall not again have time to train Students of the University of
he chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, na- infirmary are already under way. men for defense. Such an argu- Florida should study conscription,
ct tional service fraternity, in order According to these reports, the re- ment deserves serious considera- for it is not a simple problem. On
of to obtain a representative cross- vised edition of the infirmary will tion. In the past war has never both sides of the question are com--
nd section of opinion on questions and have a 100-bed capacity and a come with dramatic swiftness; pletely sincere individuals, on
of issues that are of particular con- staff of four doctors and some -war clouds massed slowly for both sides are .those with special
cern to the students on the campus twenty nurses. years before the outbreak of fight- interests. Many interesting rami-
in of the University. Recently there has been some ing. fications are involved.
ur The question this week: Do you comment that the questions being Although there is little likeli- For instance, how often is con-
(I think the University of Florida presented were not of a controver- hood of quick, unforseen war, scription advocated in the nam3
n'. ne-.d- a larger infirmary? The re- sial nature. Tris committee would there is the possibility of it. In of national security, but in thro
ig sults of the poll tabulation is as appreciate it if any student who such an instance, ,the defense, of hope of bolstering conservatism;
I follows: has a question will send it in to the United States would .depend does a nation's strength depend
re Yes-53 percent. us so that we may use it. Address not upon the numbers of men 'upon military training or produc--
it No-32 percent, all questions to A.P.O., and drop who know the manual of arms but tive capacity and intelligent la-
he No Opinion-16 percent. them at the Florida Union desk. on the specialized activities of bor; what effect would military
highly mobile and existing mili- training, based on the antithesis
ed Bapti Co c lave tary forces. Our need would -be a of democracy, have on our demo-
ut Baptist Co nce la eforce-in-being, not a ,ten million cratic mores? These and other
a IRC M eets M on. man -paper reserve, possibilities would be the reward
et. Attended By. 29 If combatant nations could of a student who desires a full
e GA meeting of the Interna- withstand the force of atomic analysis of the conscription bat-
t- Gator Delegates tional Relations 'Club will be weapons and a future war de- tle.
e- held Monday night at 8 o'clock
or Twenty-nine University of Flor- at the Florida Union, it was
Y ida{ Baptist students joined more announced today interested
All members and interested
t_ than 200 other Baptist students students are urged to be pre-
pn fro:'n five coueges ana universities sent.J A i


A. e





i, lh- state a-. the'annual State
Ba tist Student Con,'anion held aiC hem Frat Elects
th1 Southside Ba pts3 L Church in Chem r E ctsi
La: eland on November 1-3. I46 '47 Off er
G7:er Schools O iTCerS
addition to the University of Luis Taina was elected Grand
FI ida, FSCWv.. Stetson, Florida os Tana wa elected Grand
F tharn, ttS PeStetsonr F ioria Alchemist of the local chapter of
Southern, St. Petersburg Junior Gamma Sigma Epsilon, chemical
Co presented Uverstyhonorary fraternity at a meeting
we"e" represented.
he theme keynted in all ad-held this week. Other officers
_n.he theme seyn.ed in all ad- chosen to serve for the comiifg
farlsl'-.iz 'To Live is Ch.rist". year were George Kowkabany,
T ,n, rnt-,"'s program featur- Grand Recorder, and Melvin Pri-
S. z aItita-ci,,i.- speakers and youth got, Grand Visor.
ETafl f.i fro no all over the South. Formulate Plans
So- atorsthe Stated .B.S.U A nominating committee consis-
licil included t-woUniversity of ting of Drew Potter and Robert
Flirida students: Jim. Bilderbeck, Schreck was applintedging elegibleu-
nv:l -ecretary; and Frank Derrick, late plans for pledging eligible
Scetary and Frank Derrick candidates. Scholastic require-
Pu Chairman. ments are aB average in the first

jus a bundle or nerves-just from sixteen hours of chemistry.
trying to start the day off on time. Two delegates are to be sent to
did someone say why don't you the national convention tentative-
vaIll':? But I wanta ride the bus!! ly scheduled for Columbus, Miss-
Sara U. -Boyer issippi. Delegates named to attend
Office of the Registrar were Jack Dale and Andy Roberts.

rlIK na P IJ

Cash Dividends To Policy Holders



300 W. University Avenue

Phone 251

BOB CROMWELL, Local Representative

Student Veteran

_ __


Benson, Conking and Hines

Compete For Rhodes Award

By L. B. Selden
Three University of Florida stu-
dents were chosen recently to com-
pete in a state-wide selection for
an opportunity to win one of the
Rhodes Scholarship appointments
to Oxford University in England.
The men chosen to represent the
University of Florida in the state
competition are: Marvin Benson,
Boynton: Frederic E. Conkling,
Miami, and Andrew H. Hines, Jr.,
Represent University
Following the state-wide com-
petition, the candidates who have
been selected to represent the state
of Florida will then appear late in
December, together with the nom-
inees of five other Southern
states, before the Rhodes Commit-
tee of Selection for the Third dis-
trict. This district includes Vir-
ginia, North and South Carolina,
Florida, Georgia and Tennessee.
Awarded for Two Years
The scholarships are awarded
for a period of two years, with a
possible one-year extension, and
carry a stipend of $2,000 a year.
Any field of study available at
Oxford is open to Rhodes Schol-
ars and no restriction is placed
upon their choice. As Oxford is
in session only six months, the re-
mainder of the year provides op-
portunity for travel in Europe and
the Near East for American stu-
dents who find this travel to be an
important part of their education,
Oxford Different
The American student at Ox-
ford finds conditions completely
different from those prevailing at
home. There are no compulsory
courses, lectures or classes to

Press Assn,
Continued From Page ONE
also be mem'oers, and they have
the right to select two members
from their respective staffs. An
invitation for membership will also
be extended to the editor and busi-
ness manager of the Florida Col-
lege Farmer.
Rotating Officers
The name "University Press
Association" was selected by unan-
imous vote. The presidency of the
association will extend for a three-
month term, and the office will ro-
tate so that the same publication
shall not hold it for two terms in
succession. In addition to the pres-
ident, there will be two vice pres-
idents, one each from the two pub-
lications not represented in the
presidency. The vice presidents
will also serve for three months.
The only post of a permanent na-
ture will be that of executive sec-
retary, who will be elected for a
year's tenure.
Hold Convention flere
First official function of the
fledgling organization will be to
play host to the Fall Convention
of the Florida Inter-Collegiate
Press Association, which will meet
here on the week-end of Dec.
13-14. Morty Freedman, Alligator
editor and vice president of the
state group, was elected conven-
tion chairman by the group, and
will make all plans for the event.
Bernie Ward and Jim Gollacheck
will assist Freedman.
UPA Member

Members of the association in-
clude Walter Crews, Edgar Davis,
Morty Freedman, "Pen" Gaines,
Ken Richards, Elliot Schienfeld
and Bernie Ward of the Alligator
staff; Abbey Fink, Harold Her-
man, Bill Moore, Pat O'Neil, Al
Sheehan, Bob Stratton and Edgar
Williams of the Seminole; Gene
Baroff, Jack Doherty, Jim Golla-
check, Tom Henderson, Elgin
White and Jack Bryan of the Or-
ange Bowl and Leo Osheroff of the
Florida College Farmer.

Meet Your
Friends at The

meet; the student is told what ma-
terial should be covered and then
is left entirely free to study on
his own time. Any help that he
needs is furnished by his tutor.
17 Applied
Seventeen University of Florida
men submitted their applications
and were invited to appear before
the local selection committee for
consideration. The committee,
headed by Dr. Joseph Brunet,
Rhodes representative on the.cam-
pus, included Dr. C. F. Byers, pro-
fessor of biology; Dr. J. C. El-
dredge, professor of economics,
and Dr. S. E. Wyimberly, associate
professor of psychology.

I I Repeal

The Florida Department of the
American Legion, in its Mid-Win-
ter Conference last week-end at
Winter Haven, passed a resolution
calling for the repeal of the
amendment to the G.I. Bill of
Rights which now limits a veter-
an's income and subsistence to
$175 a month if he has no depend-
ents or $200 a month if he has de-
Fund Progress Made
Considerable progress was made
on a plan for securing fuhds to be
used for providing veterans' chil-
dren in the University housing
units with recreational facilities.
The proposed allocation will set
aside $750 each for Flavet II, Fla-
vet III, and Trailervet. Major Gar-
land Powell and Mr. Arthur Bo-

ring, chairman of the Finance
Committee, have been spearhead-
ing the drive; and final approval
of the plan is anticipated at an
early date.
War Assets Blanks

Yeterettes I
Continu-2d From Page ONE'
ed on the second floor landing of
the Florida Unipn '-overlooking -the-
Union banquet hall cafeteria.
By charging ', small fee for the
use of the sewing machines, Vet-
erettes hope to swell the fInds
which it will make available to the
children's nursery now available
to student couples with children.,
The nursery is partially supported
by Veterettes.
At the next meeting 'of the or-
ganization, to be hell rtIxt Wed-
nesday night at 7:30 p.ni. in the
Union, an instructor will teach
members how to make 'yarn dolls
and "other Christmas gifts.' A
bridge game will also be held.
Other pans of the organization
include a Christmas party. and
dance to be held for Veterettes
and their families on Dec. 17 at the
Gainesville Recreation Center.

Continued from Page One
these encounters after the rigid
practice debates and dry-runs
that have been held on Tuesdays
and Thursday evenings of the past
two weeks. At the present the
varsity group has about 25 mem-
bers and the general college divi-
sion about 35. This narrowing
down from the first turnout of 100
has left a number of fine men all
of whom will see action this se-
mester and next.
The upper division men are:
Jordan Bittel, John Briggs,
Charles Burke,, William Byrd,
Homer Cagle, William Chappell,,
John Ohowning, Richard Crago,
Charles Early, Thomas Henderson,
SDonald Koon, Norman Pallot, Al-
fred Posey, Cecil Rosier, Ben
Smathers, Earl Truett, Earl War-
ford, Leon Whitehurst, plus the
six men from last year, Bill Cas-
tagna, Alan Westin, Gerald Gor-
don, Eddy Klein, Leon McKim and
Jack Murray.

Continued From Page ONE
Florida Union are from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. and 1:30 to 3:30.
Opening of the grocery probably

Firmly woven smooth twill weave,
and cavalry twill. Medium, dork and
light shades. Pleats, zipper fly.
They're tops for smart appearance
and long wear.

Poll On Printing

Press Planned
By Charles Geer
The possibility of a University-
owned printing plant moved still
closer' to a probability this week
while plans were completed for a
canvas of deans and department
heads as to whether they would
favor a printing press on the cam-
,Plan Poll
Present plans call for a canvas
of deans and department heads to
be completed by Wednesday and
the committee will then meet to
consider the results of the poll.
The committee, appointed recently
to investigate the plausibility of a
-press, is headed by Frank Duck-
worth. Other members include
Edgar Davis and Lewis Leibovit.
Varied Uses
It is anticipated that the deans
will be asked if they would use the
press if installed, and also the ap-
proximate amount of material
they would need printed by it. It
has been pointed out that the press
could print examinations, syllabi,
bulletins, posters, office forms and
letterheads in addition to all stu-
dent publications except the Sem-
inole at a great saving to the Uni-
versity and its students.
Opposition Expected
Preliminary surveys on the
campus indicated a strong feeling
in favor of the press on the part
of both faculty and students. How-,
ever, strong opposition is expected
from the newspapers in this area
of the state, who would lose thou-.
sands of dollars annually if the
press became an actuality.

will be by Nov. 15, as predicted by
Ben Mayberry, head of the Co-Op
organization. An adequate supply
of hard-to-get items will be in
stock, he says. They will be ra-
tioned, however, to assure contin-
uation of sufficient supply.
Membership in the Co-Op has
gone over the 450 mark.

Lawrence W. Renfroe, con-
mander of the C. Howard Rowton
Post No. 157, the University Le-
gion Post, announced that War
Assets Administration forms have D IN N E
been procured and are a aiiable to
campus veterans at the Florida At The
Union desk, where they may be
filled out and cert,.... i L-
ination of a trin ... "ii- i .'i, 1 4
will be of great value to thofs stu-
dents planning to apply for items EveryEvening From 6:00
of surplus war material.
A regular meeting of the cam- SPECIAL MENUS FOR SMA!
pus Legion Post will be held at C A E U R mA
8 p.m. Monday evening, Nov. 11, in PARTIES
Room 305, Florida Union.

to 8:30


to $13.95

Your .. DI taAY Wl at





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

50c 75c $1.00


423 W. University Ave.

Friday and Saturday,
"Wild Bill" Elliatt

Sunday. and Monday
Ellen Drew
Frank Jenks

Tuesday Only
Barbara Stanwyck
Robert Cummings

Wednesday & Thursday
Wallace Berry
Va. O'Brien

Last Times Today
Nancy Guild ".'
Preston Foster

Saturday Thru Monday
Betty Groble
June Haver
Bob Steele

Tuesday & Wedtfesday
James- Coaigi in'
Abbott and Costello

1936 West

ic Uni yngversity




WWe Have Stacks-and Stacks of

Made to Measure C!othet


421 W. Uni-versity Ave.



Schedule Of Fraternity Events
For Georgia-Florida Weekend
ALPTTA TAIT OMEQA-Cocktail party, Saturday, :;U, ip.mn., Mayflower Ho-
BETA TI.T-T PIf-Closed supper and dance, Saturday. 7:00 p.m., Semi-
nole litoel.
CI11 PHI-Closed buffet dinner,, Saturday, l6:;0 p.m., Jaclksonville resi-
dence, Ralph Ilollister.
eLTA C lH-ISupper and informal dance, Saturday, 7:00 p.m., Flagler
room, Scminol 10toel.
'DELTA' TAT-L DELTA- Stag party, Friday 6:00 p.m., house, Cainesville.
KAPPA SIGMA7-Dance. Friday,, 9:00 p.m., Alayflower Hotel. Roof Garden.
LAMBDA C-II ALPHA-D'nner and dance, Saturday. S:00 p.m., Escort
Club, .Jacksonville.
PHI KAPPA ALTFHA-Toa Dance, Saturday, 5:00 p.m.. Parks at South-
side, Jacksonfville.
PI KAPPA PHI-Dance, Saturday, 9:00 p.m., Friday ;i'usic Hall, Jack-
sonville. : '
PHI KAPPA 'TFAU -ormal dance, Saturday. 10:00 p.m., Riverside Wom-
a.n's Club, Jlacksonville.
SIGMA CHI-Buffet-supper and dance, Saturday, 7:00 p.m., Silver Bar,
Semnnale TIotel.
SIGMA NU-Closed dance, Saturday, 9:00 p.m. Ponte Vedra Inn.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON-Dance, Saturday, S:00 p.m., Timber Inn, Jack-
TAU EPSILON-Annual alumni meeting.' Saturday, 8:00 p.m., unknown.

Look Your Best


First Class Work

(Just Off University Ave.,)

Noted actor of the American stage

.Choral Program Thespians Rehearse For
Critic Reports "Mal Animal" Play
By Gerald M. Clarke, Jr. II as lii
The Westminster Choir showed By Harold Herman
strong evidence last Sunday and Rehearsals for the Florida Player's first major dramatic
to its pre-war musical organiza- production of the year, Nugent and Thurber's "The Male
tion. In concerts which varied Animal," are now in full swing, Professor Roy E. Tew,
from Bach to the music of the director, announced this week. The hilarious three-act
American Indian, the world famed
choir showed consistent musician- comedy hit will be presented in the P. K. Yonge
ship. auditorium Monday, Tuesday and
Warmly Received SC i p Wednesday evenings, Nov. 18, 19
The group, under the direction mp on Speaks and 20 at 8:15 p.m. "The Male
The group, under the direction p Animal" is the story of a profes-
of Dr. John Finley Williamson, At k a th sor in a small Mid-Western col-
was warmly, received by near ca-t Club's lege who attempts to defend the
pacity audiences. The ovation at student's right of free thought in
the end of the Monday night con- Init l M eeting the classroom and almost loses his
cert was so large that.after three wife in doing so. Pat O'Neal por-
encores the curtains had to be The Mathematics Club of the trays Tommy Turner, the profes-
parted for a final number. University of Florida held its first sor, and Charlene Strawn stars as
Outstanding Program meeting of the year Oct. 30 in his wife.
Outstanding on the second even- Peabody Hall. Plot Thickens
ing's concert was the singing of Allan Anderson, graduate stu- The plot revolves around a stu-
Dr. Wir. Crotch's "Methinks I dent and president of the 1946 dent who is suspended from col-
Hear the Full Celestial Choir," summer session Mathematics Club, lege for defying the administra-
with a brilliant baritone solo by presided. The evening's program tion. With Turner coming to his
Jim Berry, choir member. As an includedd short talks by Dean T. aid and his wife's old suitor,
encore number, "Old Man River," M. Simpson, Head Professor o f played by Ray Noble, "putting on
with William Pfeiffer as soloist Mathematics, Dr. F. W. Kokomoor, the wolf's clothing" makes the
was enthusiastically received. Professor of Mathematics, and show a riotous success.
Dr. Williamson c o m m e n t e d, Allyn C. Litherland, club sponsor. The first Broadway performance
"The audience seemed to know Forum .Slate'd of "The Male Animal" was a
what it wanted, and if they liked The aim of the club for this year great hit and such stars as Elliott
it, they told us so." is to present topics of interest to Nugent, Gene Tierney, and Don
b and within the understanding o f De Fore were billed in the leading
PDT P led es students and faculty members roles. Other members of the
Sl es alike. The calendar includes four Florida Players' cast are: Mary
At a meeting Wednesday night, more important meetings; social Rhodes, Clay Fields, Herman
the Pledge class of Phi Delta The- and business affairs and a Forum Shonbrun, Christine Smith, Mil-
ta elected Wally Gillette, Tampa are included in the programs. ton Oshins, Janice Pyle, Ronaldo
freshman, as their president. Membership is open to all stu- Roux, Charles Damsel, Fickie Gu-
'Jack Bryan of Palatka was cho- dents and faculty members an d tierrez and James Miller.
sen to be secretary-treasurer of their wives and friends. Martin Heads Crew
the group. The production crew is headed
A by Leldon Martin, who is assistant
.Hume Addresses to the director. J. L. Balkon is the
business manager, and publicity is
SAE MAeet'ng; under the direction of Harold Her-
man. Other members of the crew
Soil Pix Shown are: Dick Jones, set designer;
Ray Noble, programs; Russell Fo-
The Amercan Societ of Ar land, makeup artist; George Har-
The Amercan Society of Arli- bold, house manager; Leonard L.
cultural Engineers held their first Mosely and Charles Damsel, prop-
"social business:' meeting Tuesday erties; Elihu Edelson and Oscar
evening, Nov. 5. President Bob Rappaport, poster designers, and
SDouglass was on hand to welcome Ken Richards, Marvin Aronovitz,
new members. Sanford Schnier, Marvin Ramber,
The principal speaker was Dr. Tommy Hicks and Elliott Heald,
H. H. Hume, Dean of the College backstage crew. The entire pro-
of Agriculture, who spoke on the duction is under the direction of
future of Ag. Engineering at the Professor Roy E. Tew.
University. Two local interest Tickets for the play will be on
films were shown by Prof. McCall sale in the Florida Union Mon-
of the Department of Soils. day, Nov. 11, through Saturday,
.-, The chapter will hold its next Nov. 16, from 2 to 6 p.m. Students
Meeting on Nov. 5 in Ag. 104 at will be admitted free and general
7:15. All persons interested are admission will be 50 cents. All
invited to attend, seats will be reserved.

I .5

5l.te waorr s
<^/--. 1C WU--U

,most wanted

L/4/4 4-^ ti^'^ ?"

People everywhere know and-cherish tie
Parker "51". American pen dealers have
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bine'~ i* 'Today; although still scarce, a few
more 51's are being shipped than heretofore.
You should see your dealer soon-and early
in the day. Here is a pen made to highest
standards of precision. Its unique hooded
point starts writing instantly, smoothly. For
the tip is a ball of micro-polished Osmiridi-

Offers to



TODAY Enter This Easy
Contest That Gives You
How would you like to receive $250.00 in
cdsh jusf for telling about your experiences
as a student veteran?
That's all there isto itfSALUTE the civilian
magazine for eX-GIs that is produced by
former editors and writers of "YANK" and


factory use with Parker "51" Ink that dries as
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Pencils, $5.00; $7.50.. Sets, $17.50 to $80.00.
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consin and Toronto, Canada.

"STARS AND STRIPES" it paying a first prize of $250.00 plus
nine other cash prizes, making a grand total of $750.00, for the
Literary quality doesn't matter. What we want is your opinion on
'what your college is doing to meet your needs what it's like
to return to school after years in service how you and other
vets are making out under the educational provisions of the GI
Bill what suggestions you have for improving the student
veteran program.
The contest closes December 31, When You Buy Your SALUTE
1946. So buy your SALUTE at
your news-standnc today. It hot Be Sure To Read These
full details on rthe contest on 2 Absorbing Inside stories !
Page58. If your tewi-staniis sThe MacArthur Legend by Dale Kramer.
out of copies, send 25- in stamps The General's communiques were literary
or coilr-we'll mail your copy masterpieces, they boasted of quick vic-
immediately. tries, little loss of life. But what's the truth?
Ask the War Dept. whose official figures tell
a shocingly different story.
S.-,, Inside Georgia's Klan by Stetson Kennedy.
Walter Winchelf roved about his book,
Southern Exposure, in a recent nationwide
broadcast. Now read Stetson Kennedy's
equally sensational report on Georgia's KKK.
Stories, sport features, book and movie r*-
views and other liberally-illustrated fea-'
tures. Now at your news-stands-
December AIIIf only 250.

FIRST PRIZE $250.001,
,S Addi. Prizes $50.0beo

Blue Key Holds

SSecret Meetin

With an amendment to the Con-
'titution a possibility, active mem-
hers of Blue Key will meet 7at
Camp XWarburg in a secret session
next Tuesday night to vote upon
new members.
Gives Summer Credit
The Amendent, if passed, will
give credit toward membership for
college summer semesters attend-
ed. The present constitution does
not give credit for these sessions
toward the five which are prereq-
uisites for membership. T h e
amendment, however, does not
give credit for summer school ac-
Previously Passed
The active members have pass-
ed the amendment in a previous
meeting but, according to the Con-
stitution, the amendment must be
aoassed in two successive meetings
in order for it to be brought into
Lee In Charge
In this next meeting, applica-
tions for memberships placed i n
the hands of Herman A. Lee, nom-
ination committee chairman, be-
fore November 5, will be voted
*';pon. All applications will receive

CLO Admits

New Participants

The Cooperative Living Organi-
zation held a formal iniation last
week, admitting Austin Whipple,
Eustis; William Gallagher, Gar-
'rett Hill, Pa., Robert Stratton,
Orlando; and T. L. Casey, Au-
ourndale, into the ranks of voting
:members in the organization.
Appointments Made
Appointments by President Tom
Jones include Lee Bourquardez, Ed
Campbell, and Robert Mazwell as
house managers; Julian Diaz, in-
tramural manager; and Edgar
Gunson and David Cook, assist-
tnalts to the treasurer.
New Participants
Those entering- the C.L.O. as
participants this semester are:
Charles -Holder, Alachua; Ste-
phen Hensler, Alton Voyles, Au-
burndale; William Sharpe, Bush-
nell; Lamar Jones, Clarkesville;
Clifton Bailey, Clermont; Henry
Pierce, Center Hill; Frank Brown,
Henry Woodard, Dade City; Dav'y
id Cook, Donald Link. Ft. Lauder-
dale; Edsel Rowan, Greensboro.
Edgar Gunson, Hinson; William
:Bussell, Jacksonville; Jack Ell-
edge, Thomas Evans, Haynes Wil-
liams, David Hamrich, Okeechobee;
William Lee. Gaines G. Sudduth,
Panama City; Silas R. Stone, Port
St. Joe; Stanley Burns, William
Smith, Quincy; and Jack Carabal-
lo, Mario DMeza, Sabino Martin-
ez, Emilio Rodriguez, Tampa.


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Winners Of Murals Boxing Bouts

John Bidwell, PDT, swings and misses one in his bout with Ben
Kinard, PKT, for the championship of the 145 lb. class in the intramur-
al boxing tourney. Kinard punched his way to a decision over Bidwell,
to win the title.

Tolbert Memorial Loan Fund

Aids Over 2500 Students
Back in the depths of the depression, 1932, a group of
students found themselves in financial difficulty. It was
about January 1 when these students faced the problem
of either resigning from the University or arranging a
short-term emergency loan. The
University had no loan funds and months or longer were sold at
could not extend credit to stu- an auction by the Executive
dents. Council Book Exchange, surplus
The Interfraternity Conference ComilfundsBook received from Skit
had in its treasury a surplus of Nite, small gifts from individuals
$350 accumulated from profits have been put into the fund; in-
from dances. They proposed to come from scrap iron drive put
make this money available on a o by students during ,the war
short-term emergency revolving were put into the fund. To date
loan basis. The loan fund was set this fund intotalshe approximately
up with the following simple reg- $10,000.
ulations for its'operations: Ar r ,
A recn^t report snows mar p

1.. The applicant must have a
"C" average.
2. The maximum loan was to
be $25, and no loan should run
longer than 90 days. (The max-
imum was later raised to $50.)
A committee composed of the
president of the student body,
chairman of the IFC, and Chan-
cellor of ,the Honor Court, with
the Dean of Students as an ex-
officio, member was set up to
.operate the loan fund.
The plan met with such wide
approval that efforts were made
to increase the amount of the
fund. For a number of years all
surplus profits from IFC dances,
and surplus funds found in stu-
dent organizations which had be-
come inactive wer' turned into
this fund. For several years the
annual freshman-sophomore dance
was given as a benefit dance and
the funds turned into this loan
Lost and found articles, includ-
ing books, fountain pens, etc.
which had remained in the Office
of the Dean of Students six

Seminole To Start

Photographing On

Nov. 18 Sheehan
Chidnoff Studios of 5th Avenue
New York, famed photographers,
will start taking the individual
student portraits for the 1947
Seminole on November 18, Allan
Sheehan, Semincle business mana-
ger, announced this week.
Schedule Set Up
A schedule will be set up and
students are urged to have their
pictures taken for the yearbook.
Sheehan pointed out that response
in the past years has been poor
and since the 1947 Seminole will'
be the largest ever published, stu-
dents should have their pictures in
Four dollars of the fifty dollar
registration fee goes to the year-
books. Since students will receive
their Seminoles out of this fee,
Sheehan urged that they have
their pictures in it. Reprints of
the three poses that will be taken
may be obtained at a dollar apiece.
Details Announced
Chidnoff expects to take pic-,
tures of the entire student body
within a month and the students'
cooperation will be needed to com-
plete the schedule. Announcements
of time, place and dress will be
made in the near future.

A recent report snows tnat up
to September 1, 1946, 2500 loans
had been made totaling over $60,-
000. The loan fund is operated
strictly on the honor system ba-
sis. No collateral is demanded, no
endorsement of note, and any
amount from $5 to $50 can be
borrowed on a few minutes no-
,tice. Comparatively few losses
from failure to repay loans have
taken place.
Loans are made with the un-
derstanding that tney are to be
repaid within the semester, or
before the students leave at the
end of year.
The number ana amount of
loans from October 1 through Oc-
tober 10 is indicative of the ser-
vice the loan fund is rendering.
A total of 72 students have bor-
rowed $2,756 during the first tenr
days of 'October. A small service
charge is. made on each loan
which goes back into the fund
and helps build up the total capi-

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AddeTo TrAYve Two
Not an "nnrvation but a great of washing ii'i.,im .p: iuir'-
aid in relieving Gainesville's hous- ment by the E:rnl age C-'ib -.:
ing shortage, Trailvet Village 2 is1 Gainesville,",. M 3:. o Re-rggi,
fast whipping into a good-sized, stated. "Sho t.-i '.: !' .e al-r
livable community, it was an- in the proce.;; -' b-if'- ,'r .
nounced this week by Trailvet 2's by individual inrii )E i c Til M'': L
Board of Commissioners. Village 2," he a'd'.id
Most recent development is the Plans are no. i, ,-I t, ;,-
addition of a co-operative nursery comodate additional trailers ex-
made possible through the effortspected in February. At present the
of Dean R C. Beaty, M. illyvillage boasts a population. of 35
Matthews and Mr. Harold C. Rik- married veterans and their 20
er. The project is being financed children, and six.'single students.
and equipped- by the Gainesville Recently elected officers of the
post of the American Legion, and village for the I146-47: term are:
will be able to accommodate ap- C. L. Remington; mayor; D. F.
proximately twenty children. No Bryan, student manager; .Mrs..Ed-
date has been set for the nursery's na Pike, treasurer; .and MIrs. Wil-
.opening, Trailvet's Mayor rnirng- liam Pumphrey,, ,secretary... The
ton said, but plans call for its op- Board of Commissioners. incicles:
eration in the very near future: D. B. Th6mpson, R. C. iTuriny,
"A co-operative laundry has, William Pumphrey, and" C. L.
been established with the donation j Remington.'
0 .

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Students :30c
On Saturday




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Attend the

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OR-f, UT


Florida Southern First

Fee QfG6afor Cagers
By Ray Jacobson
The- 1946-47 edition of the Florida basketball team 6p-
ened practice Monday night with over 50 prospects report-
ing t. C,:il-i Samn McAllister. The 21 game schedule opens
with the Gators facing Fla. Southern Dec. 6 on the local
court.- As a-r.esult of the large turnout Coach McAllister

/has divided : the squad into teams
for the purpose of scrimmaging.
In about -a "week he plans to cut
the' te.aii'"and begin more serious
Reveal ilans
Present plans call for building
"the tealr, around returning veter-
ans:- Ralph laiker, Doug Belden,
Kay *' Ja'dinisdi, z -and -George At-

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kinson. Coach McAllister hopes
to pick up some additional talent
from the football team after they
have completed their season.
New Schedule
The 1948-47 schedule is as fol-
Dec. 6, Florida Southern, here;
Dec. 9, Springhill College (Mobile),
here; Dec. 13, Mississippi State,
Starkville; Dec. 14, Alabama, Tus-
caloosa, Dec. 20 and 21, Miami,
-there; Jan. 3 .and 4, Miami, here;
Jan. 11, Georgia, here; Jan. 17,
Auburn, here; Jan; 18, Auburn,
here; Feb. 7, Auburn, there; Feb.
8, Auburn, there, and Feb. 14,
Georgia, there.
Game dates yet to be set are as
Florida Southern, there; Stet-
son, home and home; Jax. N.A.S.,
home and home; and Banana Riv-
er, home and home.

BuckmanB8 & C
Leads Dormitory
Intramurais Race
In the newly organized Dormi-
tory League the. scrappy team.
from Buckman B and C has step-
ped into the lead. with the comple-
tion of Horseshoes and Boxing.
The Buckman B and C tossers
managed to cop ,, f!i 1-t in Doubles
'and; e- r,, the ruianer-up spot in
the singles tournament.
In second "place Temporary
Dorm A and Sledd C and G are
tied with only 30 points behind the
league leader.
The top ten teams are as follows:
1. Buckman B and C 140
2. Sledd C and G 110
3. Dorm A 110.
4. Dorm F 100I
:. E .'.: r' ,, n : -in..i E .i
6 M ,, hi E "i ,.J F '..
S F 'l _i l ..l 5 .1 F ,:i F 9 "[ 1
T ,:,ri id F
t T l r ,1 a. r J. E 1 ':'1
I '.' -'le..i .-A. >n ..t L'. 7,:,

: series of Short Sermnns

Young People

Ga;ncesille, Florida

November 3-"Why Be A Christ;an'
November 10-"Hiding Behind Tree:"
-_Noyember 17-"Pretending"
November 24-"MORAL SURGERY"
.-December .1-"Disappointing Our Future"
-'Denember 8-"Who Is Jesus?"
'.6l ,'u-,I ',,ij ,r 1, he r h .:t .,r rr.j' E _l ,.jrt itt." r-d CthEr_

~'j~ ~ p l -' r ei*.r oJ'nr1 'E 'jir '.' ( r

* ... ... PATRONIZE






Georgia Is Rated

As Nation's Third

Best Grid Team

By Bernard Ward
Tomorrow a gallant team
of underdog Gators play
host to the third ranking
team of the nation, the bowl
bound Geor gia Bulldogs.
They will not be favored to
win but this very fact will be
in their favor.
Nearly every major team
has had a slump and tomor-
row may be Georgia's turn.
They were at their peak for
the Alabama game and so
may not be sharp for a game
they must regard as a brea-
Butts Praises Gators
Coach Butts of Georgia a for-
most exponent of the crying towel
breathern of the coaching profes-
sion says "that ,the young and rap-
idly improving Gators will be hard
to beat."
The Bulldogs are led by Charlie
Triinni vhn nrnvDvri hi 'lah.im rto

greatness by beating Alabama al-
B most singlehanded, and a host of
other fine backs.
Feature Rugged Line
E The Bulldogs also feature one
Mof the best lines in the South and
S. a pass defense which stopped the
Si s' great Harry Gilmer from comn-
In 1935 the Downtown Athletic Club of New York pleting any passes for the first
time in his career.
City, Inc., one of the world's largest Clubs, decided to This pass defense may be bad
award a trophy to the Outstanding CollegeFootball Player. news for Florida's air minded
in the United States. backs. They will depend on the
Consequently, Frank Eliscu, a The bronze was cas- and first passes of Belden and Parker who
w won by Jay Berwanger of the have gained for them sixth rank
well-known New York sculptor University of Chicago in 1935. in the nation in passing. With
was commissioned, to create a Heisman Was Director Brute Williams the nations num-
bronze figure of a, football player, In 1936, John W. Heisman, then ber one pass catcher on the. re-
which when properly enscribed director of Athletics at the Down- ceiving end however the Gators
would become the permanent pos- town Athletic Clup of New Ycrk may succeed where Alabama fail-
session of the winner each year. City, Inc., passed away and the ed.
.Trophy was renamed the Heisman Gators In Cood Shape
Memorial Trophy.
This seemed particularly fitting The Gator squacl, after a long
and met with instant approval rest will be at almost top physical
S^ because John Heisman had coach- condition with the return of tackle
ed football for thirty-seven years Jack White and tailback Billy
*" from 1892 through 1927 at eight, Parker. Parker was the early sea-
different colleges. He was the in- son passing star of the Southeast-
ventor of the spin play and direct em conference. Coach Wolf when
snap from center to back and asked about the teams chances
was considered by many as the said "As everyone knows Georgia
.- W I originator of the forward pass. is one of 'he best teams in the
Trophy Winners nation and Charlie Trippi is a
W e os M real All-American but our boys
-"o i Winners of the Hresman Mle- are sharp for this game and will
S' moral Trophy to date are as fol- fight their hearts out to win."
lows: Hinges On Trippi
1 Jay Berwanger, Chicago, 1935; The whole game hinges on
SLarry Kelley, Yale, 1936; Clint Trippi, if the Gators can stop
S- -; .'. Frank, Yale, 1937; Davey O'Brien, hinm they may walk off. the field
.- ,. T. C. U., 193a; Nile Kinnick, with ,the greatest upset of the
B "' : -Iowa, 1939; Tom Harmon, Mich- season. If they can't Georgia will
.. igan, 1940; Bruce Smith, Minne- continue on her undefeated way.
sota, 1941; Frank Sinkwich, Geor-
gia, 1942; Angelo Bertelli, Notre
I Dame, 1943; Lester Horvath, Ohio
State, 1944 and Felix Blanchard, Gator Racketeers
Army, 1945.*" o M -c

SAEs Establish

RLibrary Memorial
For War Dead
SFFlorida Upsilon chapter of Sig-
Heism,v Tiophv ma Alpha Epsilon honored its 20
members who died in the service
V.iar.u. i.:t!..~ .. i.. l.:.tt of their country during World War
-lect the wrinrer er,? :.n.,di-el, II by dedicating its library as a
.Hut ft!I-lv th.- .,,ninitte- .i,,r.-e. memorial in a ceremony held re-
that the sp.,rts .rtcrh. ard bhn,:.r:i- gently and witnessed by 35 parents
-,IsterS touJh. i- the oni. uirLiFri- and friends of the war dead.
i1l and qualif,,i1 -iltr.: Trin-e Members' Pictures Framed
pnen are in a p.,t:. t.. i their Each meriber's picture is fram-
players in acting ran j ;:an press ed and several plaques are hung in
reports More than, 7,,i ehuill',1 the Memorial Library. Among the
,:h<.:sn from all -;,let:.ons .,:. the shelves is a set of 100 books pre-
Un'ted States. n,,. a.t : is eii:- sented in memory of Kennerson
tr., Wilson, '40, by his mother, Mrs.
Hugh A. Wilson of Lake City.
Dr. U. S. Gordon, local Presby-
terian pastor, presided at the li-
brary dedication, after which the
entire group attended the War
Memorial Services at the Univer-
sity Auditorium.
Coach Frank GuuiooVti of the
University's swimming team,


announced this week that the
swimming pool will be opened
to University students beginning
next Tuesday. Genovar urges
all prospective varsity swimmers
to turn out.

(onfinue rraCtice
By Sanford Schnier
Fall tennis practice will contin-
ue to November 30th. Coach Her-
man Schnell ann unced today. Ses-
sions will be held daily at 4:00 oht
the clay courts.
So far 235 men have turned out
for practice, with three letermen,
C(arler Harris. Peece Coopet, and
Dick Jones on the roster. Among
the better players who have had
high school net experience are
Bobby Riggins. Frank Wood, Wil-
bur Margol, Jack Borling, Johli
Berry, Pelo Braschi, and Bobby
Promising Players
Young promising players ih-
clude Warren Hunnicutt. Jack Col-
lie. Eiuene Bauerlein, and Levant
DeWolf, Jr.
Co)ch Schnell said. 'We're hav-
ing this fall practice so we can
see who's varsity material and so
we can start early work on per-
fecting strokes."
He reported that Florida would
play in the Southeastern Confer-
ence tournament and that the Ga-
tor schedule would be filled short-
ly with matches with various col-
leges and tennis clubs.
Coach Wants Men
"I'd like to see more tennis
players out this year," Schnell said,
'because all positions are wide
open and we'll be looking extra
hard for good racket-swingers."







Joubert Favors Revision

0151fStee Cnstil ut11

By Jack Harper
Dr. William H. Joubert joined with the University of
Florida A. V. C. chapter this week in encouraging a "Con-
constitution-providing a more,
representativee legislature based on
population, and giving the gover- ti
ior appointive power over his
Praises Platform
The economist speaking before i
in .enthusiastic group at the reg-
.iar meeting last Tuesday night,
praised the American Veterans
committee for their liberal and Alfred M. Kohn, Miami Beach
progressive government platform. soldier-correspondent and almnnus
He declared a definite bond exist- of the University, killed in action
ed between himself and the chap- in Europe in 1944, will be honored
cer and urged the members to Nov. 8 when a memorial award in
continuee their efforts for better his name is presented to Gen.
government, reminding them that Omar Bradley, veterans' adminis-
i minority groups are extremely ef- trator, at a reunion dinner of the
f-ctive if persistent. STARS AND STRIPES newspaper
"Holy Of Holy" staff in New York City.
Many servicemen of W o r 1 d Kohn's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
\'ar II joined some of the old Harry Kohn. 4500 Post Avye, Mi-
.'Lied and true "holy of holy" vet- ami Beach, and his sister, Phyllis.
,.ran organizations with liberal will attend the reunion as special
ideas in order to make then more nts
progressive but have failed to take guests. Stars and Stries
er the reins, from the old Guard The Miami Beach youth served
Joubert stated as managing editor of the paper's
Cabinet Powers Mediterranean edition in 1944
He pointed out the important when he requested a transfer to do
powers of the state government front line correspondents. While
are now in the hands of the Gov- on active dutyhe was killed by
ernor's elective cabinet, as no pro- German machine gunfire.
gram can be carried out without Kohn graduated with honors
it's consent. The members can
'cs consent. The members can h from the University of Florida in
hcceed themselves governor can't an officently 1942 and from Miami High School
the governor can't and recently in 1938. At the University, Kohn
ome cabinet members have op- in 193.1 At the University, Kohn'
some cabinet memrnors programve op- was a member of Phi Beta Kappa
sosed the governor's program. scholarship fraternity, Florida
The public knows the governor solarsnip erd t oritr
ond places the responsibility of! Blue Key, and edited the quarter-
ctate matters on his shoulders ly magazine.
:.-hile few can name the cabinet, Worked in St. Pete
t.members although their power is He was a member of Pi Lambda
( considerable. The reasons for the Phi social fraternity and Sigma
ack of executive power can be Delta Chi, professional journalis-
traced back to the corruption of tic fraternity. After graduation
the reconstruction period, he add- from Florida, he was employed
ed. by the St. Petersburg Times and
Ne"d Representation a reporter and feature writer be-
Citing the need for a more rep- fore his induction into the Army.
resentative legislature the pro- A scholarship loan fund recent-
fessor said a few counties now ly was established by his parents
dominate the state Senate and the at the University journalism de-
cities are not adequately repre- apartment in honor of Alfred
sentd. Kohn.

Co-Op Living Group

Mak es Campus Debut

By Emmett Holton
Another Campus Cooperative made its Fall debut on
the University Campus as the 5 members of the Christian
studentt Cooperative occupied Georgia Seagle Hall on
West University Avenue 3 blocks from the Campus.
Seagle Hall, formerly occupied by members of the
..arsity football team, was turned 1
over to the Florida Methodist Tri be lake Heads
Church's Board of Education by i
the terms of the will of Georgia Al
,Peagle Holland to be used as a pha Kappa Psi
Christian Cooperative in assisting *
.oung men of limited means in se- sgies s IFat
curing an education at the Uni- I
varsity. Walter Timberlaxt, of Miami,
Activities of the Cooperative was elected president of the Flor-
are regulated by a board of di- ida Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi,
rectors, consisting of pastors of national business fraternity, at a
the First Baptist, Holy Trinity, recent reorganization meeting,
Episcopal, First Presbyterian fraternity officials announced.
and First Methodist churches of Other officers elected were: J.
Gainesville. Davis Bullock, Rocky Mount, N C.,
Direction of the Cooperative's vice-president; George B. Meehan,
activities is by a Coop Board form- Savannah, Ga., treasurer; Robert
ed of students and faculty mem- H. Wheeler, Miami, secretary;
hers. Temporary officers of this Jack Foley, New York City, pub-
_-oard are: licity chairman and Jim Clayton,
R o be rt Herndon, resident- Gainesville, efficiency program
manager; Charles Everett, secre- chairman.
tary treasurer; John Lovett, Timberlake and Bullock were
commissary officer; G eo rg e selected as delegate -and alternate
Wessel, recreational and social delegate for the Southeastern' Con-
chairman; Dean Smith, mainte- vention of the fraternity to be
nance .chairman; Allen Stuart, held in Charlotte, N. C., Novem-
educational and religious chair- bei 1-3, it was announced.
man, and George Smith, rules The next meeting will be held
and regulations chairman. Fac- Monday Oct. 21 in Room 208, Flor-
ulty members of the Coop Board Monday Oct. 2 i R 20, Flor
hae not ae s oet been chosen B ida Union, officials stated. All
have n a members are urged to attend.
The Rev. Jesse H. Lyons, direc-
tor of the Wesley Foundation,
and Cooperative counselor, helped Flying Club Is
interested young men in the or-
ganizational details during the Formed Here
;;ummer. r m H r
Mrs. Harriet M. Bryant, former Thirty-two Florida students will
prominent student religious coun- have the privilege of "Taking to
nelor is the housemother for the the air" under provisions set up in
organization, the by-laws of the newly organiz-
ed Fly:ng Club. This club, which
The longest elephant tusk of has .been organized under the dir-
which there is authentic record is section of Ray Noble, will allow eachl
11 feet, five and a half inches member to fly a 1946 Taylor Craft
long, ,and -" inches in circumfer- at a cost of $2.50 solo and $4.00 du-
once. al.

Ga.-Fla. Game
Continued From Page ONE
feature .for Saturday morning in
Jacksonville. The rally is sched-
uled for 10 a.m. at Hemming Park
and the parade is due to get under
way at 10:45 with the Fighting
Gator Band, directed by R. DeWitt
Brown, in the lead. The band will
play for a pre-football concert in
downtown Hemming Park. before,
the rally.
14 Frats Function
Fourteen social fraternities are
formulating big plans for mem-
bers, pledges and alumni, every-
thing from tea dances to cocktail
parties and annual alumni meet-
nme burning of Trippi's effigy
at the combined pep rally, Sadie
Hawkins Dance and the team
send-off last night at the Recrea-
tion Hall fired the gun to open the
official week-end as far as Flor-
ida students are concerned. The
fighting Gator football squad was
guest of the Pep Club, sponsors of
the rally and dance, President
Robert Scott, said.
G.ators Leave Tonight
The Gatofs will leave the cam-
pus at seven tonight en route to
Jacksonville by bus. School spir-
it will begin to overrun Jackson-
ville early this afternoon. Word
from the bus stations indicate
that all possible equipment will
be put to use tonight and early to-
morrow. The last bus that will
arrive in Jax in time for the game
will be the 10:55 bus Saturday
morning, but students are urged
to take earlier buses and not make
a final rush for the last one.
Urged To Decorate
All students who .are driving to
the game Saturday are. being
urged to decorate their cars with
the F'orida colors and drive in the
It was announced by the Jack-
sonville police that reserved space
for Florida cars to assem*cle will
be on the north side of Monroe
Street between Laura and Hogan.
Cars will be allowed to double
park in this area until the parade
Glee Club Sings
Activities in Jax will begin of-
ficially Friday night when the
Jacksonville Alumni Club of the
University will be host in the
Floridan room of Hotel Roosevelt
at an alumni get-together and pep
meeting. Highlighting the pro-
gram will be the appearance of
the University's Glee Club in a
group of numbers and as leaders
of a program of community sing-
in _

Three Generations of Ba

Now Gace Gator Campi



C. K. Barco, Sr.,-C. K. Barco, Jr. ,and Claude Lee Barco
At long last the University of Florida can :,oazt-of a.
campus phenomeno-. This was made po.-silil on Octpber:
12th by the birth of Claude Lee Barco to Claude K. Barco,i
Jr., son of Claude K. Barco, Sr., of Miami., Theoretically,i
at least, Florida now has three
generations in school. campus since I was :he last..
All this was made possible when cr. Barco remarkedI "he rt-ain.",,
Claude K. Barco, Sr., decided to the school has gr,.vn, but undr-
temporarily forego the meat pack- neath it is still the sme place-
ing business for a, try at Florida's He said it is gr:tifl-,r1g to.--see
school of law. Mr. Barco was last once again his old professors
a student at the University in Leake, Black, Perry, and Simp-
1918, and was one of twenty chart- son.
er members of the local chapter College Life Simpler
of Sigma Nu fraternity. Since Mr. Barco's attitude is probably
1920 he has been engaged in one ...., nondent to that of .the- typi-
or another phase of the meat cal World War II veteran. "I
business, like school better every day," he
"Little Change" remarked. "In fact, it seems just
"Very little has changed on the as natural now, if not.'more than
when I was here before." Mr.
Barco added that le could "study
SE.the rest of my life and never tire
Sof it. College is a much simpler
life than is found outside ivy
y walls."
Outranks Father
Claude, Jr., is a junior in pre-
an r ,I med school. out-ranking his fa-

Warren To M.C. vlll a v
Fuller Warren, Jacksonville at-
torney, will act as master of cere- Ronald Reagan, famed movie
monies and a host of Florida not- star, who withhis wife, Jane Wv-'
ables, including Governor Millard star, who with his we, Jane Wy-
Caldwell, Senators Spessard Hol- man, also of screen renown, will
land and Claude Pepper will be on do the preliminary judging of
hand, photographs for the Seminmoe
Freshmen have an additional in- Beauty Queen contest, is slated t,,
terest in the game itself, since appear, here in person to judge the
tradition holds- that when Florida' finalist on Fall Frolics week-end
is victorious over Georgia, they Wyman May Obme
may stop wearing their rat caps There is a good chance, accord-
for the year. ing to Charles Bostwick, who is di-
Game Record rectin- the contest for the year-
Only four out of the 23 games book, that Reagan's wife, Jan-
have gone to Florida, however, accompany him.
with one ending in a tie. FloridaWyman,ill accompany him.
lost last year, 34-0; in 1944, 38- Photographs are due on Nov. 22
12, while the last Gator victory at the Florida Union desk and stu.
appeared in 1940, when the Bull- dents are urged to submit theii
dogs fell, 18-13. This, the greatest favorite photograph by that time
rivalry in Florida's grid history, .The girl's name and home .towr.
was started in-1915. and the boy's name and address
must be written on the back of thi
picture. Photographs will be re-
Devestating Crop turned after the contest.
Killer Developed Final Judging
Ia Ee~e e Finalist of the contest will b.-
invited to, the University to ap-
AMES, Iowa (ACP) An Iowa' pear at Les Brown's concert or
State professor, Dr. A. G. Norman, Dec. 6, where the- judging, will
of the Department of Agronomy, take place. Francis Langford an.d
has developed a type of chemical Les Brown have been contacted
warfare that will in the event or as possible judges, but no answer
another war, cripple an enemy'a has been received: -
food supply. Broadcast Possible
Powerful synthetic hormones
can severely injure the crops or Bostwick also pointed out that
enemy nations in future wars, te- there will be a possibility of a ra-
vealed Norman. dio broadcast of the contest. H-
"If the hormones are properly said that merchants will be con-
applied, there is no yield," said tacted and that-there may be con-

other academically by two years.
He is also a member of Pi Kappa
AInha fraternity.
Claude Lee Barco had no state-
ment to make.


Norman. "By varying the con- test awards. All finalists will ap-
centration, crops. such as corn, pear-in the beauty section of the
oats, wheat and potatoes would 1947 Seminole 'whether .they ap-
be completely destroyed." pear here in. person or not.


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