The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00035
 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 15, 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: UF00028291:00035
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Auditorium Retouched


Fla. BIue

Seminole To Take Leo Pod o Pinnedin Wee
SPhotos Next Week our; OCs

... graphs for tle 1947 Seminole
VC, will le ..taken in the Fletcher
Lounge Monday through Friday
from 9 am. to 6 p m. Students
ill be notified as to time and By Pat Pattillo
dres.*l.-"- Orss Sixteen studehits of the
.- .A "University of Florida receiv-
NO. N o nt Now ed the highest honor which
Ths the University can bestow
nOn d c o-o Store E. upon them, this Wednesday
morning, when they were
M ayberry Says i elected to Florida DLuC Key, the
SUniversity's h i g h e s t honorary
By Ted Shurtleff leadership orgaji action .
A hout a week longer- Tap.pd in Wee iours
This scaffold on the east side of the University Auditorium is not This is the latest word from Ben Those tapped were awakened in
part of the University building plans. The windows are receiving a Mayberry, president of the board the early morn ng hours Wednet -
much needed painting. of.directors of the Cooperative Ex- day and informed that they had
change, Incorporated, on the open- been accepted for membership by
ing of the Co-Op Grocery which !i the active members of Blue Key in
g was originally scheduled for early a secret meeting at Camp War-
eAs i. 'a November. The last opening date ciburg.
announced was for Nov. 15 or be- LEO PODOLSKY Initiates wnl. tde r manor and
i DuetoShofore. The University's Division of Mu- minor fields in campus activities.
SDue to Shorteages sic, fresh from the success of the are as follows:
._ r i ec. i cPostponement is due to short- Stanley Fletcher Chopin concert Charlie Boyd: Major in MiI-
So ages in the constructi-n of the of last week, announces a second tay and minors n Organization
Thlrhset type -building, Mayberry eminent pianist to play he e on and Siudunt Gova.nertent and
My says.. These shortages should .be next Wednesday evening, Nov. 20, Poitics.
By Jack Bryan overcome in the next few days, at 8:30 pm. Leo Podolsky, fa- Edgar Davis: Major in Publi-
y however, and the store probably mous artist-teacher of the Sher- nations and mine--s in Student
Hopes of Florida students and faculty that the one-day will be open the latter part of wood Music School, Chicago. Government and Organizations.
Thankgi holidayy miaor i of wood M c Schooln aago
Thanksgiving holiday would be extended to three days next week to its approximately For Record Library. Bill Durden": Major in Politics;
were dashed this week as President John J. Tigert and 500 members. As in the Fether concert minors O izons
Registrar R. S. Johnson jointly disclosed in an Al;gator Membershi[ ')pen part of the proceeds will be used Student Goverziment.
interview that the present sched- Membership in grocery will to purchase records for the newly Government an Poli'cs; mr in Student
ule will remain in effect. So continue to be open to all students established record-lending library ornnt and' Servics.
"Thanksgiving Holidays" will only married, single, veteran or non- on the campus. Reserved seat ad- John Folra'ic aor' iOrgan-
consist of the single day, hurs- veteran. Fee is $15.5, with all mission, $1.50; unreserved, $1; Jzation s and minors Oin Service-
day, Nov. 23, and classes will meet I re but 50 cents of this being returned students and dates. 60 cents. and. Athletics
as usual on the following Friday when the member terminates hisi Podolsky's program will include orty Freem. Major in
and Saturday. schooling at Florida. Continued on Page 11 Publications and minors in Or-
Dr. Tigert stated that the Uni ganizations and Strident Gov-
Dr. Tigert stated that t i li e t rnmen d and Poliset c
versity was required to be .in ses- : _M ABil Harrell: Major in Stu-
sion a certain number of days each dent Gove-rnment and Polittfcs,
year in order to meet standards Football Parley the organized -and minors In Athletics and
set up by accrediting agencies. gambling on the outcome cf foot- Servic.
The present schedule is geared to ball gamines, which has recentl- F Dave Hedrick: Ma~jor in Or-
the bare minimum neces ary to been introduced onto the campus ,g a-e
fulfill these demands, so that any has been brought to-the attention f gazations and te icnors. in
Continued on Page FIVE of Dean Beaty. Dean Deaty states ayi Jack Lucasd : Student Govern-
that it is against "student By Harold Hermanregula- a us n g -
tions," constituting an offense By Harold Herman ion and miers i OrC.
against good conduct, and that The lights will dim and the curtain will go up at 8:15 Raymer Mcuire: Major in
,any student out fndinvolved by hin Monday night on the Florida Player's first- major drama- Publicaatins a.nd minors in Or-
.- cipline Committee. tic production of the year, Nugent and Thurber's, "The organizationss and Oervica.
Opp Cautions Mr Male Animal." with Pat O'Neal.and Charlene Strawn in Joe McLau ajor, in e-
"- \The assistant director of hous- he leading roles. Continued nae Twelve
r%.r,5 Ting, Carl DB. Opp, has cautioned The hilarious comedy-hit will
two boys, living in the dormitorie, have a three-day run at the P. K.
and suspected of being agents in Yonge Auditorium with the two S6ek FFO ,- G -i
A t hc non--raernr y ticket footballl Parley, to desist from anm other performances slated for
sa,-7' come to a halt after Continued on Page 11 Tuesday and Wednesdar even ns, . -,. ..s....... -.... --

Saturday, Fail Frolics plans are
beg n 'nr; o 'p.per off for the big-
go'. C-' v week-end in many
ye',3 to" .' '-d". students, now on-
1- 0 "-- "ose away.
~'i Carsa'ms-
*.*.,. -. ci ,va rna'e the's
-w' ~~- pJoe ,icarouse, President
O TVF. spon .rs of the annual af-
fai' hat no corsages will be worn
for either the Friday or Saturday
night dances, a ruling formerly
held here and which was again
passe:l by the conference.
Dress .Optional
The type of dress for the non-.
fraternify dance on Friday night
hali b'en declared optional, while
the Saturday night 'ance will be
formal. Shearouse added.
I11 Byrd, who is in charge of
-ii r,. the prized dtica's, stated
that the tickets would be on sale
at the Florida Union between three
and five today for the last time.
Brown Stars
Les Br,)wn and h's nationally
known bEni will play for a concert
at five F..'iday afternoon, .Dac 6. in
tho football, stad um. and will pro-
vide the music for both week-end

E c e -- L"- k

Of F c'Two

Nov. 19 and 20, at 8:15 p.m. To-
day and tomorrow will be the last
days tickets will be a-a'l-ble.
They may be secured in the Flor-
ida Union between 2 and 6 p m.
All seats are reserved. Student
admission is free and general ad-
mission is 50 cents.
A College Stery

A. comminreon type c,.v aovern- "The Male An'rmai" is the story
ment was net up las week by v"t- of a nrofe"-or in a small Mid-
eran families resi min- in the Un'- Western college who f'nd- hi3-"e'f
vers ty of Florida's recent, comrn- defending the student's ri"ht of
nIeted Flavet Village TT' w'th free thought in the classroom and
Charlen B Fitzpatrick, Jackson- locinr his -''f to a *'1 '
ville, appointed to serv' a- mayor- played by Ray Noble, at t',e same
.' mmiss'oner of the vill .,-. t!-,_e.- -, "
Fon, Conui' "!"e7---. from this prediciment to show his
Representatives of th" 76 resi- wife that ]r i- -e"l' a ci cf
dent famili-s appo'nted four ot'-er the "Male An-'ai" male t'.: show.
conmmisi'orner-. each of who-i rep- a howling iin sc.-
resen's a district of the v11age -et
an-1 who will serve uiiclr -' .vor Members of the cast beside
Fitzpatrick I O'lical ".-.n:m A
Denver F. Baxter, Jacksonville, Mary Rhodes. Cia-? T7'-i -1 -
was named to repres"-'t D r-- ; rn Shonb-im, C'liris'ine "m'. F th,
and serve as village '- T.n ""-'., Yu "c P- r'.'.
Other commissioners are Ch(irljes naldo Roux, Charles Damsel,
J. King, Umatilla, D'strict 5: L. F.- Fickie Guticre- an-' --.
Blankner, Bartow, District 3; ,nd ler. The director of ft' -!i- *"
' "' Crawford, Jack-.nv.e. Dis- Cant'ned on Page 12
trict 1.

This is a scene from the Florida Player's first production of the
year, "The Male Animal", which will be presented Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday nights in the P. K. Yonge auditorium. Th.-se pictured
from left to right, are Herman Shonburn, Janice Pyle, Pat O'Neal, and
Ray Noble. Charlene Strawn is standing behind Pat O'Neal.

---------------------- -



.,.-. -C ;..,F. i,-,,1+ta nticlo45,

Ciii rhi Wivei Be ty Talks On Fraterntaes ILICU01 ly
BeatW T ks On FaTal "tneduring the post war period, citing
eThe iv,-es of ma':-ied wothersI Dean R. C. Benty addressed the dents sketeno oe a usory of ra- j examples on major campuses. In
SChi Phi recently organized an C hi Phi Fraternity last \ed nes- ternities in America, and empla- conclusion, he stated that a mu-
ouxiliary. This new organization day evening on the topic "Trends sizedd the important role that fra- iuala spirit of cooperation was
s certain Lo prove helpful to the )f Frate.'nitjes.'" Thie Dean of Stu- ternities play in campus activities. needed among all university orgar-
eld Tuesaay compact social calendar. Mi's
June Sayers was- elected to servc as first president. Beaty explained tLh responsible izations.

Funeral serve 's for Lewis W.-
Colema -, senior law student, wvere
held Tuesday afternoon in his
home at Wilmington, N. C.
Coleman was found dead in his
poarkkd car on the Glen Sprifngs
roadhea.y Saturday morning in
what Deputy Sheriff Frank Sex-i
ton te naet as probable suicide. .
No clue as to why Coleman should
have wanted to take his life has
been found, Sexton said.
Counr-, Judge H. H. MlcDon.',
acting 'in the absence of State
Attorney T. E. Duncan, decided
5aLurday not to bold an inquest un-
less something new develops. Inves-
tigating officers stated that the
videnlet dc, scredited any theoi y of
foul plny or accidental death.
Former Captain
Coleman wai w a member of Chii
b eli fratmenity and also a
o tifle, of th' legal fraternity of
Nk a I nest C llege. He had been
c'.chlarg2d earlier th-'s year from
t6 A\rmy Air Corps where he ha- ti
s rved as a Captain in the Euro-
pean theater."

Scudder Is STAR OF THE
Dr. Delton L. Scudder, head of.
the depai-tment of religion, will
be the first speaker in a series .
of lectures presented, by Hillel .
Foundation, according to a re-
cent announcement.
Speaking at the TEP House
on l'niveusity Ave. Sunday at 4
p.ml. Dr. Seudder wiill discuss ri-
ligious topics (f Interest to stu- '
dents, it was stated. ..
Students are invited ,to attend
and the discussion wilt *e fol- .-
'lowed by a social hour with re- "'
freslunents. -

AVC To Hear

Dr. Eldridge On

Politics, Econr.
.All veterans, their ui'es, and
tie general public are b'vitefd by
tlhe Anserican- Vetera:s' (Cotm-
mittee to hear Dr. J. G. El-
dredge, professor of economicts,
speak on "Recent Trends in
Economics and Polit;'s" next
Tuesday night, Nov. 19, at 8
p.m. in the Florida Union Au-
Dr. .Eldredge vvili answer
|questions from the audtlience
uponi the subject after his lec-

17 jewels, 14K rose gold case.
MUSTANG(below)-17 jewels,
i with expan-
sion bracelet, pink or yellow,
Prices include 10% Federal tax.

I- .-...


Jewelry Co.

"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"

600 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 455


SI, A 1i C .
-i, ff,.. .,t :. ,.,l [. .;. a

- .


New C

Staney Is Dean

OtNew Physical

Education Staff
Established last .February
and destined to become a
leader in the national field
is the University's new Col-
lege of Physical Education,
Health, and Athletics.
Pioneering in methods
and techniques of organiza-
tion, administration and
teaching designed to con-
tribute to a vastly enriched life
for the state and nation with par-
ticular emphasis on service to the
State of Florida, the new college
is the eighth in the University's
curricular organization.
Headed By Stanley
Headed by Dennis K. Stanley, as
dean who effected the organiza-
tion and formulated the long
range program of physical educa-
tion, the college embraces the De-',
partments of: Professional Cur-
riculum, Required Physical Edu-
cation, Student Health,. Intram-
ural Athletics and Recreation, and
Intercollegiate Atthletics.
Each department is an integral,
part of the entire program which
ia designed to offer activities for
recreation and material for pro-1
fessional preparation, as well as
safeguard student health and for-
mulate permanent health habits
of the students participating in
the rmaany and varied activities.
The faculty' for the college ,n-




I 4~' ~. .

'Education, Health, and Athletics, as evidenced In the above pictures,
offers a well rounded program of athletics, recreation, and professional
courses for students.
Pictured abova are a few of the course activities of the College's five
divisions. Upper left shows a class in the Required Physical Educatfon
program participating in tumbling, learning skills and techniques. Center
top row, students are waiting to see resident physicians at the Infirmary

in the College's Department of Student Health which safeguards the
health of every Florida student. Right, top row, a class in the Required
Department learning basketball skills through participation. Lower left a
class in the Professional Physical Education department learn how to
teach game activities. Center bottom row, student groups work out in
boxing prior to inter-league competition in the Department of Intramural
Athletics and Recreation. Lower right a class in tennis learns how to fol-
low through. on a forehand stroke in the Required Physical Education

c'udes 29 staff members exclusive in minor eases, but students can electives in the four popular sports athletes, as well as the rules and fessional workers trained in school
of 11 full time nurses in the In- elect to have surgery done by any including golf, tennis, -handball, skills of the game. I and community needs in Florida.
firmary. Listed on the faculty qualified surgeon of their choice and volleyball, with officials point- Com anion courses in the curri-
are a. number of men prominent provided the consent of parents is ing out that the repertoire will be Companion courses in the curr- Intra mural Athletics
in the fields of physical educa- obtained. Increased as demand shows the culum cover the fields of com- A broad program of conipeti-
tion, health, and athletics. unity and personal health, mun-f tive sports and recreation for the
tion,A typical day at the Infirmary need. cipal recreation, hygiene, an- entie sports and recris theprogram
A breakdown of the College reveals that about 100 students Through periodic tests, the de- atomy, physiology, and kinesiology entire student body is the program
presents a clear picture of the visit the clinic daily, and from an apartment is not only able to keep (the mechanics of human motion), setup by the Department of In-
functions of each department: average between 20 and 30 are abreast of skills, but student statistical method, s u p e r v i s e d tra-mural'- Athletics-and Recrea-
Dept. Of Student Health bed patients daily. t health also, working closely with teaching, program construction, tion headed by Spurgeon Cherry.
:.The Department of Student Required Physical Education the Department of Student Health. organization -dministration, etc. Two types or programs the de-
Health, headed by Dr. Embree The Department of Required Looking to the future, the de- tioamin etc. artment covers or programs the de-
Rqse, embraces a comprehensive Physical education, headed by apartment will offer for the term Publiive ic Speaking partmentramural aetics (1) candy (2)ompeti-
program of both preventative stu- Herman Schnell, keynotes a broad beginning in February, a compre- As a prerequisite course, stu- tive intramural athleorts or and (2)rea-
dent, health and a clinical pro- program of physical education and hensive course in. personal and dents must have courses in public tion-co mpetitie sports or recrea-to
gram designed ,to safeguard the physical fitness. Primary purpose public health covering the field of speaking on ,the theory that good tin. the program is designed ,to
health of every member of the of. the four year activity program hygiene in a program designed to recreational workers, teachers, and m ee t the needs of that large m-
student body. Chief purpose of the to be required of all-non-veteran foster and establish sound person- coaches must be constantly before ber of students who do not take
department as described by Dr. students and ,transfers, is to teach: al health habits and knowledge the public. Instruction is two- part in varsity competition
Rose is to take care of .all acute skills and games they can play! in all students, fold, embracing both classroom through lack of time, ability, or
illnesses and injuries of students. through their lives. Dept. Of Professional Curricula projects and active participation inclination.
As a check on an ,students, the The curriculum includes eight The Department of Professional in sports as a means of- etlablish- Includes 14 Sports
department has complete case files ports com n olf, tennis Curricula headed by Dr. E. Ben- ing desired qualities of leader- The program includes fourteen
on the medical history of all stu- sall vol ton Salt, is designed ,to prepare ship. Every student must par- sports ranging from such individ-
dents at their entrance into the boswi mming handball, volleyball,st students for careers in athletic ticipate in a number of extra-our- ual competition requiring compara-
University, and through the De- an tumbling. Of these, the tu coaching, the teaching of physical ricular activities in order to lively little training such as hand-
partment of Required Physical Ed- ntmust become in s education and health, and muni- broaden the scope of leadership ball, tennis, and golf, to more
ucation, can keep a periodic check ^o the s pdofien t n cipal recreation, work through a qualities the department requires strenuous sports such as .track,
on the health of every student. o sport ere program covering the fields of of prospective workers in the football, and basketball. Three
Infirmary-Rated High The skills are taught through athletics, physical e d u c at i o n, field. leagues divide the student' body
-The Infirmary itself rated high participation i the sport and each health ~-ucation. and recreation. As an auxiliary of the depart- into competitive groups and in-
by the American College of Sur- student is tested through a pro" Courses embrace atUret:c coach- ment, a Bureau of Field Service elude interfraternity, dormitory
geons, is modern in every respect. I grain embracingg knowledge of ing i the four major sports in- has been established whereby and independent.
It has a fifty bed capacity staff- the rules and skills, and participa- eluding football, basketball, track, staff members make available ad- Facilities of instruction are of-
ed by three resident physicians. tion under ...m etitne fire. and baseball. In addition, group visory service to schools and feredat specified hours and sever-
Clinic hours are scheduled daily Basic: And Advanced, Courses I courses are offered in minor cities desiring help in problems of al overall objectives include: Offer-
between the hours of 9.a. m. and 5 The program :s divided into sports, including ,tennis, golf, and physical education, and recreation ing of a balanced variety of ac-
p. m., but the clinic remains open basic and advanced courses. Dur- other more recreational games, programs. tivities to meet interests of stu-
unil midriight for the benefit of .ing the basic ccarse the students .A brief breakdown of t0 con- The overall goal of the depart- dents; safeguarding student health
those students who cannot call are required. to show prrioir,.-nv tent of major sports courses In- ment is ,to prepare qualified lead- through choice of sports or acti-
during the regular hours. The -In- in boxing, gymnastics, tumbling, dicate that the student receives in- ers in the fields of recreation, cities; establishment of policies to
firmary is open for all emergen- rugged games, running, and swim- structfon in the principles of team physical education, health, and. fit the needs of all; and develop-
cies around the clock. ming, while in the advanced offense and defense, principles'of athletic coaching to meet a grow- ment of social relations and at-
No surgery is performed except course st dents are allowed. to take coaching, conditioning and care of ing demand in the state for pro- titudes through competitive sports.

We Stock




Has Added A New Service.



In Charge,of Sidney T. Bates

We are stocking all available carburetors, carburetor repair kits,
fuel pumps, ignition supplies, A. C. spark plugs, starter and gen-
erator armatures.

Open 7 Days Week












- .-'

Im all over the map at once"

T certainly keeps me on the go ... my job of distrib-
u-- sting equipment and supplies to the Bell Telephone
companies throughout the nation
"Right now I'm busier than ever delivering tele-
phones, switchboards, cable and countless other kinds of
apparatus and supplies. They're all needed for the Bell Sys-
tem's construction program of more than $2,000,000,000
to give you better-thlan-ever telephone service.
"I maintain 29 distributing houses at strategic locations,
where I keep some 10,000 different items in stock. .
and where I also repair telephone equipment.
"And that's only parc of my job. I'm manufacturer and
pu,'rcha, r for the Bell System... and I1 install central office
"Remember my name It's Western Electric."

Western Electric




v S

V .

-1l E

Veterans Administration has ob-
tained 1,600,000 books from the Field Day, major annual event of the Forestry Club,
United States Armed Forces Insti-' will be held December 12, in Austin Cary Forest, officials
tute to add to the 600,000 other of the Club announced this week.
surplus books still available to
schools and colleges for their vet- Featuring contests in log rolling, chaining, felling
eran-students, VA said today. -- trees, b u c k i n g trees into logs,
Relieve Shortage timber estimating, chain throw-
h book hav bc made avail I ing, and other activities of a for-
The books have been made avail-, ester, the day's activities will end
able to relieve the shortage of '..' -'t- with a -oarbecue supper, followed
textbooks and also to save t h e by a campfire gathering and the
money which VA would have to awarding of prizesto contest win-
spend to buy- the same texts from 1 0 1 ners.
commercial sources for veterans -""- Thirt -five Admitted
enrolled under the G.I. Bill and the
Vocational Rehabilitation Act She n was elected During a recent meeting of the
Vocational Rehabilitation Act. A! Sheehan was elected presi- Forestry Club, thirty-five appli-
The USAFI list contains 196 dif- dent of the International Relations catwere admitted to -ember-
ferent titles and includes standard Club during an organizational ship Officials sLated that present
cloth-bound texts, paper-bound meeting held last Monday night enrollment has reached that pl-time
volumes, and self-teaching texts, that featured almost complete re- lloh. ment has reachedan g held inme
Mathematics, literature, foreign organization, officials of the Club hh, 'e eil ing helpr
languages, science, History, and have announced. the Agriculture Bulding to pro-
business are among the many sub- Other Offer ship, it was statedonal member-
jects included. ship, it was stated.
The Library of Conress, whici Other officers elected were: Bob Honor Dea The Library of Congress, which' Talisman, vice-pres'idei.t, Edgar f tun
|as been distributing the surplus Ja Briggs. Edward Muray a, d Honoring five former students in
books obtained from the Army and Doyal Rogers were elected to the their livchooles in of Forestry who lost
Navy, also will handle distribu- executive council. their lives in World War II, the
tion of the USAFI books. VA pays Pat Patillo as appointed as Forestry Club held memorial serv-
the Library for its handling and publicity chairman and a social ices at Lake Mize during Home-
transportation costs and pays the committee was appointed consist coming Week-end. Names of the
school 25 cents for handling costs ing of Bob Starrett Diik Fulle men will be inscibed on a bronze
for every book distributed to a vet- ton and Marshall Stein, with Bob plaque and sel n native stone
eran. Talisman as chairman, among a grove of young trees in
VA Stipulation Membership Drive Austin Cary Forest, officials an-
VA stipulates that only veteran- The Club is embarking on a nounced.
students, for whom VA would nor- meFbership drive, officials ann- Polk Conducts Service
m'aliy have to buy the books, can nounced, and all students interest- R. BrooKs Polk,' prescenc- of the
obtain the surplus volumes. ed are urged to attend the next Forestry Club, conducted the cer-
No books will be sent to schools meeting to be held Tuesday Novem- emony, with invocation and bene-
that usually furnish books free of ber 19, at 8 p.m. in the Carnegie diction by Dr. Jack Anderson of
charge, and none will be distribut- Room of the Florida Union. Dr. the First Methodist Church. Speak-
ed to be used in school reference Dauer, of the -political science ,de- ers at the ceremony were Director
libraries or other places. apartment will speak on Russian In- Harold Newins, and Mr. George
Vet Gets Book ternational Relations, it was an- Smoak, an alumnus of the Fores-
If the veteran completes his lnounced. try School. Taps was blown by
I course satisfactorily, the surplus. Frank Forth.
books, like those VA buys for him R driuez Prex relativending tfriends of the fivceremony were
from commercial sources, becomerelatives and friends of the five
11 property. men, and members of the Forestry
s proper y. Of LOS Picar Club, School of Forestry and fac-
ulty members of the school.
Initiation Held By Honorary Frat cilub Publeation
Intatsi, o H l. BOfficials of the Forestry Club
SA Jose Rodriguez of Colombia was stated that the Club's annual pub-
%appa A p6a Frrat elected president .of Los Picaros de location, "Slash and Pine Cache,"
Quevedo, honorary Spanish frater- will be off the press just before
Formal initiation of four men nity. Frank Valcarcel, fraternity spring examinations. The forest-
has been annouriced by officials of publicity director, announced this er's magazine will contain pic-
Kappa Alpha social fraternity week. tures, articles and many features
this-week. Other officers elected are: Dick that will be of permanent interest
New members in the frat are: Berry, Miami, vice-president;, Ar- and value, it was stated.
Jack Hayman, Bartow; Colburn turo Hughes, Chile, secretary; Ra-
McKinnon, St. Augustine; Robert miro Arada, Panama, treasurer; Du li tda
Yates, Tallahassee, and Louis Hol- Frank Valcarcel, Peru, publicity di- pe
loway, Jacksonville. rector; ana .ar'vin Aronovitz, TPl n d
Schedule of events of KA for historian.y
the week-end are: Friday evening, The fraternity is now receiving, -r ,, r *
barbecue; Saturday .noon, dinner; applications for membership. To or r a y i
Saturday night, buffet supper and become eligible, one must pass a
dance for members and alumni test on Spanish grammar and vo- A duplicate bridge tournament
after the game, and Sunday morn- cabulary of the second year col- will be held Friday, November 22,
ing'. late breakfast. lege level. Formed to promote at 7:30 in'Florida Union, Abbie
closer inter-American relationship Fink, tournament chairman, an-
and at the same time to further nounced today.
the use of the Spanish language in Entrants are required to regis-
the Americas, Los Picaros now has ter before the 20th.
mTa total membership of 60 on the There will be a limit of 16 tables,
campus. or 64 men.
L L Students interested in becoming Reservations -will be held. until
members are asxed to leave their 7:45 Friday,, after which any' va-
names and addresses at the Flor- cancies will be filled by students
ida Union desk. who haven't registered but who
desire to play.
p Refreshments will be served
Kappa Sig Frat throughout the evening.
SFurther information may be ob-
Host To Dalce stained by contacting Fink at the
SSUnion desk.
SSC OOivery Kappa Sigma fraternity, held a .
very successful dance on the Roof Ten Initiated
O OGarden of the Hotel Mayflower in
T cksonville during last week-end. |o ATO Frat
nledpges of Kappa Si-ma at the

University of Florida, various
guests included the Kappa Sigmas
from the University. of Georgia,
alumni from Jacksonville and oth-
er parts of the state, and both
fraternity and non-fraternity men

from the University of Florida.

TEP Pedges
Bob Glasser of Miami Beach
was elected president of the pledge
class of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity
while Aaron Goldman, Ocala, took
1he office of vice-president.
Other officers are: Murray Dub-
i in, Miami, Treasurer; Ed Biumen-
thal, Miami Beach, Secretary; and
Rhen Faber, Miami Beach, Ser-


ATO initiated 10 men into the
chapter Wednesday n i g h t, it
was announced by officers of the
fraternity this week.
Those initiated were:
Henry Bishop, Gainesville; Jim-
my Hardee, Tampa; Larry Mc-
Neill, Lakeland; Johnny Moose,
Pulaski, Tenn.; Jim NeSmith, Ar-
cadia; Larry Overby, Gainesville;
Bill Reynolds, St. Petersburg; Ted
Shurtleff, Clearwater; Preston
Smith Tampa; Harry Walker,

Pilam Pledges
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity an-
nounced this Week the recent
pledging of four new men. Those
pledged are:
Bobby Wolf. Herbert Sohn, Joel
Fyvolent and Jerry Esrick.
recentlyy initiated into the fra-
ternity were the following:
Herbert Kimmel, Danny Kohl,
Bob Talisman, Bob Traurig and
Irwin Leider.

0 g T"m I'm J` A

By Alpha Phi Omega
This is one of a series of weekly | The question this week: Do you
polls conducted by the campus think we need a third political par-
chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, ha- ty on the campus ? The results of
tional service fraternity in order the poll tabulated is as follows:
to obtain a representative cross- For-44%
section of opinion on questions and Aga'nst-46%o
issues that are of particular con- No op:nion-14%
cern to the students on the campus Next week's poll is being con-
of the University. i ucted for the Executive Council

"Gallia omnis -in tres parties divisa est"*

Sthefamou famous first words of Caesars
Gallic u'ars...

\~, ~
-~ r.
~s' ~-


You'll find the three
pare harmony of an
Arrow shirt, tie and
handkerchief ensem-
ble is the first and
last word on what
the well-dressed col-
lee man prefers for
a houseparry w.'eek-

So if you can't quote La:na to your gMrl tr'cnd, you can.
keep her interested in'your n :u--a:Ail Arrowv shirr, your
wrinkle-resistant Arrow tie a'.d y):ur Arrow handkcrc!:ef-
which are paradoxically cnouh, an! iratching.', r:" .

I T-''



*All Gau~l ;s d rvld(e in i1bree pai,

rAY'RvO"'W 4STY'aTS and TIES5

Money To Loan on All Article

10AN.& JE .El Y CO.


Specializing In


120 North Garden Street

none 257-R


At its last meeting a new local social fraternity waxs
Given ricogTlition by the Committee on Fraternities, Soc-
ieties, and Clubs at the University of Florida. The frat-
ernity, Delta Sigma has received recognition as a colon'.

"Red" Smith has taken

over our kitchen and in-

vites you to try our most

reasonable and appetiz-

ing lunches

1936 W. University

All our efforts are toward


For You

For You

SI group of the national fraternity of Zeta Beta Tan.
I March 16 during the spring se-
Tgerti mester. The charter members wei e
Bennett Kivel. Alan Fox. Rob Sonr.-
ontinued from Page ne mer, Lewis Meisel Danny Hubch,
". additional holidays other than Albert Siegel, Jay Cohen and Dave
those now provided for would have Kramer. The latter two men, Jay
Sto be made up in some way and Cohen and Dave Kramer. were
there are no more free days in forced -to temporarily suspend
which this could be done. The their activity with the fraternity
only possible way out would be to' owing to their enlistment in the
shorten the two-week Christmas army.
recess by two days, and it is be- lFuture Plans
lived that such action would be The future plans of Delta Si_ -
CHRIS BRACEWELL, a veteran, strongly disapproved by students ma are numerous. according t-1
is former assistant manager of the and faculty alike. fraternity officials. First and
Piggly-Wiggly store in Gainesville. foremost is the work of becomin-n
He has announced that the Co-Op I customaryy in Past" known on the Florida campus.
Store will open in approximately Registrar Johnson pointed out, Dalta Sigma is participating in
one week. that the one-day Thanksc ivina intramurals as well as other extr -
holiday had been customary fo-' curricular activities.
the past six or seven years. When Active on Camnpus
CheMUB C F OUp reminded that Gator men received Several of the members ar-
C e G o up three days last year, he explained working on the Alligator staf-
-TO V sit. e that it was clone bN executive or- others pledging Alpha Phi GOm
To v is It e der of President Tigert, and that ga. national service fraternity, and
the time lost thereby was recov- still others are on the Seminole
The Southeastern Regional Che- ered by trimming two days off the staff. Two of the men. Bennet-
I murgic Conference, after .. two- first semester examination inter- Kivel and Alan Fox. are mcmbcei
day session in Miami Monday and val. of Phi Eta Sigma. national fresh.-
oa vi c h t Johnson emphasized that it man honor fraternity.
Tuesday will convene here to- .would be imp 'sib!e to sorten the Membership has exr.anded I ,
day with the local organization for examination period this term be- include oth'2rs besides the orig-in
a round table iscuscso;-. on che- cause of the recrd-breulkii.g en-: charter members. At resent the],_
murgic affairs in Florida. rollment: 6.00 students simply are seven men pledging. 1The
The session will be held at 3:30 could not be given exanm, saisfac- are:
p.m. in the P. K. Yonge School, torily in any less time than is Fred Silverman, Dave Kulchir.-
now provided. sky. Ed Penson. Hugo Spitz, La:-
and the public is cordially invited M t Fil Needls ry Sirkis, Jerrv Parks and Dav\
to attend. In further remarks, the regis- Gorshell.
Wheeler McMillan, president of trar made it clear that the Univer- i New Officers
the National Chemurgic Organiza- sity is expected to fill the needs of Delta Sigma's officers for th:-
tion, will be in attendance, as will the majority of education-seekers semester are as follows: Pres.-
from all over the state, and must dent. Alan Fox; vice president.
the Gainesville amtrict chairman, fashion its schedule accordingly. Bennett Kivel; treasurer; Dann'.
B. F. Williamson. For example, summer school must lHubsch; secretary an intramur,.
Meeting with-the chemurgic not start here until most of the manager, Bob Sommer.
conference today will be rep- high school teachers are free from .
resentatives or tne --oi:-a Engi- their teaching duties, and it must' uninterrupted niiow of subsisten'-c
neering and Industrial Experiment end early enough for them to re- checks.
Station and the Florida sectiolof turn to their jobs in the fall. He concluded that all the.,e
the American Chemical Society. Provide for Teachers things have to be considered who. ,
In Florida, mngh school teachers a schedule is drawn '-;p, o;nd poinl-
and it will be appreciated if each are required by state law to con- ed to the difficulty of making a
student will specify approximate- tinue their education with periodic slate which would meet all re-
ly how much he, spends each week college courses. Johnson went on quirements, as proven by the fact
for laundry and dry cleaning. to say that the second semester that it took more than six weeks
Please list eech item separately. at the University must commence for the present schedule to be writ-
late enough in February to ac- ten.
commodate all the mid-term high Tigert and Johnson both' int-
school graduates who desire to en- mated that they would be person-
roll here. An additional factor in ally happy to have a three-day ho,-
the coming semester is the expect- iday and would like to meet the
ed matriculation of more than wishes of the students in this mat-
1.000 new students, including ter, but they were unable to alter
many veterans, who will jam this the schedule without causing irre-
S of Value I institution to its maximum capac- parable damage to the University
ity of 7.500. timetable as a whole.
Subsistence Checks Tigert's office stated flatly
According to Johnson, the Uni- that, contrary to campus rumors,
versity must also see to it that no recommendations for the ex-
there is never more than thirty tended holidays had been received
days' time between each term be- by them from either Florida Blue
cause of the thousands of veterans Key or the student executive coun-
here who are dependent on the cil.

:.. /


Florida 4//igator

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

"Pen" Gaines, F.xecutive Editor; Johnny Jenkins, Dee
Van Wagenen, Associate Editors; Jim Gollacneck, 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 Sh-art-
left, Asst. Features Editor; Jordan Bittel, Asst. Soorts
Edit'' LeD Selden, Copy Editor; Al Fox, Proof
EditM J. Baxley, Rewrite Editor; Hank Gardner, Head
,artoonist; H-orance Davis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
Nhitmore, Society Editor; Lois Scott Weiss, Asst.
Jociety Ed.; Danny Koil, Exchange Editor; Lou Me4-
set, Office Manager; Leo Osheroff, eHad Typist; John
S. Brady, Asst. Rewrite Editor; Les Gleichenhaus,
Amusements Editor.
Ken RlJiards, Assistant Business Manager; Albert
Carlton, advertisingg Manager; Walter Martin, Colec-
tion Maftaf er; George F. Gillespie, Jr., Bo-okeeper;
Eari Pearson, Business Assistant.

The Human Element
According to University President Jno.
J. Tigert, in a statement released this
week, this, year's Thanksgiving holiday
will be a one-day affair, and classes will
be suspended for one day only-Novem-
ber 28--Thanksgiving Day.
Reason given by Tigert for this decis-
ion is that to give more than the one-day
holiday would upset the University's
time-table, since just enough hours are
now included in the calendar to have the
University properly accredited.
While we agree that being accredited
as a first-rate University is an important
factor, we cannot help but feel that the
administration, in an Army-like fashion,
is losing sight of the "human element"
involved. That "human element"'! .is
namely this-many students have been in
service and have spent many months
overseas; many returned to school sooni
after their discharge from the service;
and'many of them have .not had a
Thanksgiving at home with their families
for the last four or five years-it is in-
cumbent upon the University's adminis-
tration that this aspect of the "holiday
situation"- be driven much thought.
According to the University.calendar
classes for the first semester end on
February 6 and the second semester be-
gins on February 10. We would suggest
that due to the overwhelming sentiment
of the student body in favor of a longer
Thanksgiving holiday, the Administra-
tion grant suspension of classes on Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday, November 28,
29 and 30, and make up the Friday and
Saturday class hours by extending the
first semester to February 8 rather than
ending the semester on February 6.
Blue Key recently recommended that
the Executive Council take action to se-
cure a four-day (Thursday, Friday, Sat-
urday and Sunday) holiday, but accord-
ing to Tigert, no such recommendations
were received by the President's .office
from the Eexecutive Council, which has
shown a decided interest in student gov-
ernment affairs by not being able..to
muster quorums for the last two meetings
called. The Executive Council should
not lose sight of the fact that it is the
only "mouthpiece" of the student body
in just such matters as asking for an ex-
tended Thanksgiving holiday.
It is interesting to note that both Flo-
rida State College for Women and Stet-
son College have granted its students a
four-day Thanksgiving holiday.

Alumni Subscribers
Beginning with this issue,, some 550
members of the University's Alumni As-
sociation will begin receiving THE FLOR-
1,DA ALLIGATOR in return for a part of-
their alumni dues.
This mass subscription was undertak-
en upon the request of Alumni Club mem-
bers themselves. It speaks well of the in-
terest which these men have in their alma
We are happy to have the University's
alumni among our readers and look for-
ward to the receipt of news concerning
the various clubs throughout the state.

Letters To The Editor

Chancellor Tells

Of Jurisdiction

Mr. Morty Freedman,
Florida Alligator.
Dear Sir:
This is in answer to Mr. Klroy:
Mr. Kilroy alleges there is a
gambling racket on the Unversity
of Florida Campus; he. is probably
quite- right. Mr. Kilroy must
know who these "Capones:' are,
r1.n if he'does, I can tell him just
the thing-to do with the informa-

By Los Gleichenhaus
PIN'OCCHIO RETURNS-The average movie-
goer would have to attend Walt Disney's "Pi-
nocchio" at least five times to even begin to
notice all of the unique toys, clocks, .music
boxes, pipes and miniature furniture seen in:the
shop of Gepetto the wood carver. .Have you
ever noticed the many ornate pipes, with amus-
ing faces carved on the bowls? Unusual clocks
and watches abound, each of which does some-
thing different when the hour strike. "
The star of these props is one clock occupied
by a lady cuckoo named Roberta. After, all the
other clocks have struck, Roberta clad in colorful

schools in the whole United States,
including those .at the Universities
of Georgia, Illinois and California,
which have recently opened. The
state of Florida makes no provi-
sion for students desiring to enroll
in a veterinary course. Thin is,
indeed,.a shameful condition for a
state which boasts a $160,000,000
cattle industry, not to mention the
various types of livestock and pri-
vate pets.
My son is fully qualified to enter
college and become a very valuable
servant to Florida, yet he and
many others are prevented from
doing so through no fault qf their
-own. I believe that cattlemen and

(1) If he wants to uphold the all animal-lovers are interested i:
campus tradition of keeping our the health and care of their pet
affairs on the campus, let him take and stock, and some demand
his information to Dean R. C. should be made by them for th,
Beaty, in Language Hall. proepr training of veterinarians ir
(2) Ii he wishes to see that the Florida.
outside authorities do something My son, Francis L. Coune, wil
.about it, let him report his evi- be happy to hear from other me)
dence to M. Joyner, Chief of Po- .who find themselves in the samE
lice, Gainesville, Florida. situation, so they may put fortl
I write this to impress upoon Mr. their efforts, if not for a veter
Kilroy and everybody else that the inary school in Florida, at leas
Honor Court. as, much as it would for some arrangement with othei
like to have has absolutely no pow- veterinary schools whereby th<
e. whatever over any but three of- Florida students will be giver
fenses; namely, cheating, stealing, equal enrollment privileges witl
and passing bad checks, other students.
I refer Mr. Kilroy to any one of Any prospective students of
the several thousand copies of the veterinary courses are invited to
University of Florida Student contact my son, Francis L -Coune,
Body Constitution we have dis- at 3008 Sitious St., Tampa; and as
tribute during the .past few -soon as enough names are callect-
months for students to read from ed, suitable approach to our -new
time to time. There heu will find Legislature -will be made as a
the information he should have group for appropriation and quar-
had in the first, place.. ... ters.
With kindest regards to, and re-
spect for all Kilroys, I am respect- ELLX COUNE, SR.
fully yours,. : : .Tampa, Florida
.Herb Stallworth;. .
Chancellor of the Honor
Court.- Profs. To Swap

cOI. s Ur Homes, Schools;
School is. Urgeda S. ., Fmy '
e- Switch Family Cats
a ,iraVi-M C- .a.. .

S M ,loriedh-an -

fig leaf always comes out of her clock, and "cu-. Dear Sir:. m -
ckoos" approximately three seconds afterwards (itf I am turning to you.for aid.ii
you shine a blue light o situation which will have a dir
e -Abue light on it!). So if you have bearig- upo the future livestc
missed "Pinocchio" or if you have that urge to- see industry in Florida.: ,
this animated and tuneful masterpiece igain--drop' _.My. son,' First' Lieutenant Fr
in the Florida Tuesday or Wednesday. cis L.-Coune, former E-21 pilot
TIS WEEK'S BET-SMELL -"Ni the European ector; anda
THIS WFXgK'S BEST-S.1N[ELLER "'Night.- ternee in' Switzerland for sex
mare Alley," by William Gresham, is the tale of months had f:,rrrmualatr plans
Stanton Carlisle, a clever, personable and thor- enter crlege- arnd pursue a court
roughly unscrupulous carnival man who, driven. discharge, t "a medii'e u"
by a force generated out of a childhood frus- .Having completed one year
traction, sets out to achieve riches and power by pre-medicine study at the U:
exploiting the things men fear most-death and versity of Tampa; 'he has appli
e oti "-1 n for admission to every c..lIeg-
the soulful creak of. fortune's wheel. .With the America which. o f f r s such
help of three women, each of-whom 'he uses-and course, and at each irttitution
mistreats, he goes to the top. This- queer, tough hen turw rned d -nbe sections ad
and gutty novel combines the biography of a fact that, the- quota for veterina
scoundrel with the exposure of a half dozen students was barely sufficient.
pseudo-mag cal rackets take care of home-state -studen
pseudo-magcal rackets. f or.which reason- most states -w
As a study in psychotic villainy .it is livelyL but- accept only local .students, -
not particularly impressive. As a source: of-in- ,.-At 'the..present time,. there a
-formation on sleight-of-thehand, .mind Jeading,- 1 it e state erina
conversing with spirits and raising the-dead it is-.
invaluable,. -Its extremely, frank ,langag .d ...
scenes maybe disgusting.to some.. I heartily urge
reading before purchasing (I'M going cu get qmin A ver
now!). -
VA.L-Although LIFE and TIME gave N.ght e you ever- ealized
and Day" scathing reviews, the pie is a .m ie Wereon Affersicn educa
treat. It might not sticktruthfully, i fe -rilightenm-e atld.ne
Porter's life, but as absorbing and, colorful en- vit atlttn to.. Learning;- Informiati
tertainment it is tops. Leo Podolsky, famed Please, Town. -FFoQlus and syr
pianist, will give a concert in .the. University 'ph nyrcenrts provide sioeectu
nounshment of wide scope. .
Auditorium on Wednesday, Nov. 20. 2. .Joce 'Fne rama is notounin ar
of Sunshine Music Snoppe sez that any reendi- ru ,imtv but -at times,,such.-ru,
tion of "Rumors, Are Flying" are beating .al st.rnding art.ats a' the Abbey ar
sales records. Big favorites, are Betity Rhodes. Old Vic Players use ,this-m ediu
and the Andrew Sisters. Don't miss Bette- fo their: interpietative, 'art. 't
Davis Int "Stolen Ltre" Sunday at the iorida- "apprciate- this:- and give- than
"fda vamps all Gaters who are going to ee ths' for te modern t -y i-hich pr a
excellent pic for the sixth time Sunday at the. much convenience .
"Lyri -In. the light of this irevelitJoe
-The famous Bach-Festival at Rollins .College is l.,.titt-.t4T rrPting tonot:tbAt
preparing for its concert March ,1. =All those: in -of.the- monet popular programs
terested in this -affair must get -reservation. This. i- -thts haven of learning .is Tonm
will be a good chance to get acquainted with those -. Mix, the All- Ameriean cowboy.
gals and also bending an elbow at Harpers while For fifteen minutes every late
imbibing a VO and soda Claude Muriree will : afternoon. rountl-.as .pair. -of
give an all Tschaikowsky concert this Sunday in ear4 are trainedd in e.xperati-on
the University Auditorium. .-Wolfs men will f- of-.1tr Mix's manly mouthings.
swamp Villanova tomorrow Tonight at 8.p.m. We can understandd ah Added in
In the Florida Union Auditorium pics -in Techi- terest thesedays, as:Mr: Mix i
color of the Florida-North Carolina football game. now" involved -n a collegee camp
Narrator, Coach Ray Wolf. Have ou s urder mystery. .E-idently, hi
fine paintings on exhibition in- the West Lounge .-work sociology-atnd on-a weat
of the Florida Union? They have been-loaned by -Mr.nd i M became in .- .-
the Boston Museuinm of Fine.Arts.:- inc aeliue-odf' caiipui compicae

n a




ts, c

are .
ry r



- OINCINNATI; Ohio- (AiP) .
A new high.in- the, e'..-narine of
courtesies and conveniencesi cin- -'.
dental to the temprrar'- ,'ppir, :
of" tea:i.htng posts will b'resoad
this fail when the. tUriVeriity -.I
Ciniinnati's Prof Meyer S:aiko-ver-
and the N Mexic '.iltg-r of r.
AgriCuiturj and' Mecrhaiin 'U A.r r~<-',-
Prof V~'liter P Heinzimn -.'n
become visiting faculty members -
of the other' institutnorn :' .
-. For them, the housing short-
age is Just a myth '-
Both hadplIannea" to4spend a
-year away ifrni their e'ampiuiis
.for change of scenery. New .
-Mexico's Profeo-nr ,-Rd-inzman
vinotid to try a humid clihiate.
Cincinnatl', Profe,ssor Salkover .
wantedd to try a dry cliriiillt'.
Somehow the, heard --of each
other and what followed was .al-.
most inevitable. -Starting, this .
morith, they will -live. in one an- : -
other's homes, teach pther's class-.
es, an'd top off the swap arrange- -.
ats,:. which will :remain in their
respective- .hores.

he: Place .

the.strong influence that radio
tion ... This mnodern- vehicle of .-
'ilities to the embryo. groping
vision Programs such as-In- -- -

- tioris. :It. seems one student has, .
lost control a:d. embarked on n ...-
orgy of extra-curricUlars, includ-
ge. ing such ac'tlvlie., as -running- a.
t- gambling .-int, playing football, .be- .
Md Ing a model student, .ruminrunning .
m1 and killing chemistry .professors. .
-A A this 1ir eromplish-ed by us-
ks ing a -double: the doubk, also
.-having' Sa twin, providing a-neat
id Jekyll -and Hyde triangle. The
signature -of this :.over-awtive-
A academic .e- '-that of .a merry -
j.nonlthey. fiu-ri er -onipliatlneg.. .
A- the-plot, -.R' the animal eompeotl- -. '
S-tlon greatly offend-. Mr. Mi\'
The popularity .-f this pAth.:.-; s
-attested-by nen tn high r-'tI.rm n .
n campus. A. recently-elec,:td ,ffii- -.
-cer of the senior.. class observes, -..
-. "Tom Mix and Superman are real-
s ly swell,-h but Buck : Rogers just.
.s .doesn't-send me." These are the.
s words of our future's hope. :, With -.: .
e T-omi- Mix,. Supermana.- and_ the.
- American college stu.dent inj: such ..-
d close harmony how can Aiierica'
- fail to at.rtai her ultimate destiny?--

Nutter In Attendance
At Kentucky Meet
H. E-. Nutter, director of thel
Florida curriculum laboratory at
the University of Florida, is at the
University of Kentucky this week
attending a meeting of personnel
interested in the Sloan project in
applied economics.
Educators from the U7mversities
of Kentucky and Vermont as well
as from Florida are meeting with
representatives ofthe Alfred P.
Sloan Foundation.


On O



City Bus
Direct to t

'-:Every Ten



Pete Cooper, Professional -


'Tex Beneke with the Miller

Oh, But I Do'
A Gal In Calico
Tommy Dorsey Copyri ht 1946 by Esquire. Inc..q
Gotta Get Me Some-
body To Love Plea For Ciot
That's My Home
Spike JonHere From Gi
Minka Lassus Trom- American veterans aren't the
bone ting an education. Last week t
appeal for help from a Greek st
_7 give campus veterans a new sla
BEETHOVEN: on their lot.
Sonata Apassionata --7Content of the letter is as f
RUBENSTEIN .. Athens, 24/10/1946.
BRAHMS: Dear Misses:
n N I I Having heard nruch about t
Symphony No. 1 in C generosity and kindness of Ame
minor .ican people, we toGk the coura
m to-apply, to you, >/ho are student
STOKOWSKt and we hope much that you w
(Unbreakable Records) kindly be interested in our matte
SJ .I am'a young man of 27 yea
LAURITZ MELCHOtIR old and my sister Mary of 24.
Two Sisters From r We both come from a dista
province before the war, on pi
Boston pose to attend the High Comme
: cial School and my sister to stud
ar g' selection of 'classical law. But unfortunately the w
which.caused so-many evils to h
Sanrid semi-classical single records manity, was the reason to lose o
parents and property and suff
Needles, Cacti- Needle, Sharpeners much. So, ;we stopped studyii
:"ee ck., Neecordle Brpe ds during the war.
"Record Racks. Record Brushes Now. when the war,is over, w
must live and continue our inte
S- rupted studies, but. under t]
worst conditions.
We stay at. a relative's houe
n .h i h S6 1for a little while,; until we. shall
able to find a home.
SMuch ashamed of being oblige
Sto. apply.for an assistance, (for tl
M B x you that we are deprived-
319 W. University Ave. dresses and become afraid thin:
ing that we have to confront tI

B h'1VT':md -.rgve . t,.rMIh- trCHAEL,
coming cold, winter.

bi ur. a.'d f.r our p..-,r Enr, lish
'i.ea, e- re,.en'e th.- deep _.'rat
t u d i a n d a : l h lu r a t ,: ,n ,: ,f '. ,] ri- e

he -Course


LF &


Phone 915f

mend to local representatives in
the state legislature to formulate
and put into action plans for a
permanent enlargement of the
University of Florida.
Our-population in Florida, Crews
said, has doubled within the last
15 years, and by this 50 per cent
increase we can expect our Uni-
versity enrollment to like wise in-
crease. Other states, he said, are
far ahead of Florida in university
and college education facilities,
and the young people of 'those
states ..re now being .prepared to
enter into active business, pro-
fessional, and other phases of
If Florida university education
standards are- to be maintained
at a level with ,those of other
states, Crews said, then the pres-
ent policy along those lines must
be changed.

Long Week-End
In Store For

Tally Students
State College for Women and the
Tallahassee branch of the-UIniver-
sity of Florida will have a holiday.
beginning at 5 p.m., Nov. 27, and'
continuing through Sunday, Dec. 1.
it was announced here today.
The change in Thanksgiving
plans came after women of FSCWV
voted, 1,817 to 505, in favor of
postponing traditional Thanksgiv-
ing activities until a later date.
The week-end had previously been
declared "open" for the men who
were to be allowed to cut their'
classes if they wished.


Guesting At it

S t By Dr. Oscar Svarlien
ll When Socrates was asked where he was from, he did
not say "Athens" but "the World." In ages since, mer-
of understanding and culture have seen in the larger view
of things and the open mind the
true marks of the educated man. tary evidence, I souid be tempted
If I were asked what I con- to startle in Shavian fashion by
sidered the greatest menace in the saying that the real danger is th
today I mght, si I read sa ying that the real danL er is th,
world today I might, since I read:h
the newspapers and sometimes lis- shortage of educated imen.
ten to radio commentators, be ex- The great fact of our ::ge is the
pected to say it is Russia or per- interdependence of nations anc
R haps Communism. Yet, notwith- peoples. But because of our faii-
-'standing this mass of "documen- ure to recognize the "One World
in which we all must get along to-
gether, the best minds of many
.- '"-'' nations have been directed by
I- 1 l| ~ V their governments to contrive eve.-
91i N Michigan Avenue. Chicago I. e gruesome weapons of wa
S-Thus perverted, the ingenuity o-
Sman has not been applied to the
ng^ Re eived L solution of problems which lie at
ing Received the root of the evil, but has beer
reekg Re eiv ,,the consequences of an unstable
Strinable destruc-,Ion and human suf-
reek Students fearing in an effort to eal it
Sthe consequences o fan unstable
only ones who are having trouble get- By Barbavra Wickham world order.
the University law school received an
udent and his sister. This letter might Oh! For the life of a Tally U Now, with the iomnic .on, .-
ge reality. it is quit .-.!ceir 1h;- l u -
Lnt Boy. You fellows should get wise less a world ; i. tl,
Michael Petriti (for Michael Bo- and transfer up here .'cause-you enough to preyv -t r 'u,, ,
ol- lesti). Street: Arrianu 1, Pagrati, too can be the life of the party. set up, our ci- ilizalt n. i'! m .m
Athens, Greece.Or haven't you heard about the ways so rem :ablc., is s, .
(O he yo doomed. Arch logist; will wo>.-
Sa. harem (or should I say harem- er then in s me far-o.'f. ,uture
ie KRadIO LOg Iscatem) life the male co-eds here time why it was that Twentietr.
er- FRIDAY are leading? Century man, who had delved s.
tge 5:15--Supermar. With the odds five to one in deeply into the secrets of matter.
, :-upper bererdae favor of the boys, they are hav- had achieved so little in the build-
i-ll 600-The Lone Ranger ing a large time. They invited ing of the institutions of peace
er. 6:30-Review of the News the junior and senior girls out upon which his very sui vival de-
rs 7:00--Fulton Lewis, Jr. to a dance this past week-end to pended.
7:1--News--Chey olet "look them over," so said the in- No less an academician than
t 7:25-iNotes on Saifety citation. And what's more, time James Bryant Conant has said, "A
7:3)--H4enry J. Taylor girls are eating it up. You see soldier's activities should have rel-
ir- 7:45--Speaking of Sports what you're missing? evance to the immediate future of
r- 8:1Bautor Football Preview No need to worry about classes, our civilization." The amazing
8:30-Love Story Theatre either. All the girls step back and thing, it seems to me, is that the
a I -Gabrtal Heatter ve the class discussion to the President of Harvard should find
u 9:30-Spotlight Bands boys and then are even willing to it necessary thus to indicate fo-
ur 10:00-Spotlt ht on, America do their home work for them us the function of, educators and
,er 10:30-Meet.The Press
e11'00-Newe of the Day "Anlythilng for the boys" seems to students, and that he did not con-
ng 11:15-Teen Time be the campus slogan. I'm sure -sider such a statement as in the-
11:45, FootballF Pna-s
we l155--Mutuol Reports the News the registrar is taking applications category of self-evident facts,.
2toO-SIgn Off for admittance. Won't you please Could it be that the "good profe.s-
er- SATURDAY come up and give us co-education? Aor" is to be taken down from his
6:01e Sun-u Serenade The campus is buzzin' this week. ivory tower, dusted off, as one
6:15-Earty Blrd Reporter The girls, still., weary from Flor- would an ancient volume of foi-
se 6:---Reveltle ida vs, Georgia, are making plans gotten lore, and put to work on the
be 7'c-H- i POtn'ersgame
7:30-Church of the Nazarene Pro- for the Florida-Villanova game production line of useful knowi-
ed ram Saturday night, and for the Fall edge ?
8 :05-The Clockwatcher Frolics. The problems before uis as stu-
he 8;45-Fran k Parker For the first time in- 30 years dents and teachers are difficult in
to A a- bry Lee Taylor the Thanksgiving week-end the extreme. Though the relation-
of 9:30-Rainbow dHoeusevine aeholi.ay.ter
1 le:oo--News been declared a holiday. Prog- ship between man and the mate-
k 10:315-Jazzce ill Sh ress, I guess. If you have-been rial forces of this world have be-
e11 :00-ubilee *Hillbillies planning for that week-end here come very precise and, hin some
11:30.-Luncheon Dance Melodies you had better recheck because respects, very advantageous these
o I rp verNews y dvntgeust
12- c-Man On The Farm -there, i- talk-of elia.tiang o relations between man and man
2: t.-Farm Highlights .postponing all Homecoming ac- and among the nations are marked
S 5--sweet Music tivties by an empiricism as detestable as
1 Ck o heckerboard Jamboree Thanks for all the comments on is false. The truth i that fe
--orcthestra the column. Anybody else got today, however learned.and expe-
:00-Ne'prb Hour
5i-Satrday SwIna Sessin anything to say? rienced, are able to see thing
i.iX-Cteveland Symphmny Until we meet again, remember steadily and to see them whole.
0r--HawahC- ca! -Tally U. Suddenly catapulted by technology
and science into a.new and strange
T0 1d "world, we feel ourse-ves blind and
Kiwanians Told powerless even though armed with
facts and resources to a degree un-
equaled in any previous time. It
Of Vel Housing has indeed been -said that" "the.
multiplication of books and in-
strumen ts. of thought has produced
Al tUniversity hitherto unknown forms of igno-
: ranee."
John Crews, secretary of veteran It is clear, therefore, that w-
L -affairs at the University told need to make .a greater effort,
members of the Kiwanis Club yes- than ever before to know.and to
L y terday that while much had been understand the problems and is-
done by the Florida administra- sues that tend to divide the world
ne f tion to provide University stu- into hostile areas. The time is
ne of dents with temporary housing and short and the stakes are high! The
classroom facilities, the present students and faculty. at the U9ii-
S m OSt trend should be toward a perman- versity of Florida can play.as im-
ent growth of the institution. portant a part in the winning of
sting Quoting figures and statistics, thepeace as in the winning of the
"' ~Crews, said that college and i- war. The choice is not between
rse varsity enrollments over the na- n American or R Russian peace
Ise tion had doubled since the first but between survival or death oe
pre-war year, and that the decline our civilization!
of these enrollments would be
Service years in coming.
He uo ed hii audience to recom- g I A .



As a feature of National Book
Week, Nov. 10-16, the library of
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School
has a special display of books for
pupils in both the elementary and
high school grades. Book lists


W% 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.


Post-War Navy Embarks On

Annual Selection Program

The post-war Navy is now embarking on its first annual nation-
wide program of officer selection and training, James F. Forrestal,
Secretary of the. Navy, recently announced in a letter to University
President Jno. J. Tigert.
Several thousand qualified students will enter colleges and univer-
versities throughout the country
next fall to receive their college
V ebat r degrees at Navy expense and to be
commissioned as officers in the
the reserve, it was announced.

"Where will I find the alarm clocks?

Cpyright 1946 by Esquire, Inc., 919 N Michigan Avenue Chicago 11 Il

have been prepared as a help to Terry Gift Shop, Jack- and Jill
parents who are interested in buy- Toy Shop, and Carter's. The dis-
ing books for Christmas gifts. play is open to all who are inter-
Cooperating in the display are I ested in books and children.
the following local firms: The -

The Pop Tunes While They're Hot
Symphonies & Operas
2-Record Sets (4 sides) $1.34
a-Record Sets (6 sides) $1.94
....-Record Sets (8 sides) $2.66
5-Record Sets (10 sides) $3.34
Squires Radio Co., Inc.
209 W. University Ave.
Phone 2339


Enter Tourney
A. four man team-or the Unive'r-
rity's Varsity Debate Society has
been chosen to compete tomorrow
in an invitational all-Southern
tournament at Agnes Scott Col-
lege, Atlanta, Ga., Professor
Wayne- C. Eubank, Florida debate
director, has announced.
Four Named
Making the first appearance of
the season for the Florida debaters
will be- Jack IV--rray and William
Castagna, both of Clearwater, and
Gerald Gordon, Miami Beach, and
Leon McKim, Miami.
Murray. and Castagna will take
the affirmative of the question:
"Resolved- that labor should be
given a direct share in the man-
agement of industry" and Gordon
and McKim, the negative. Teams
from colleges throughout the
south have been invited to partici-
pate in the meet.
Milisaps Tourney Next.
Following the Atlanta tourney
which is considered a "warm-up,"
two Florida debate squads will ge
to Jackson, Miss., on December. 5
and 6 for the Millsaps College




Office Equipment Co.
Phone 1086

Qualifying Exams
Nation-wide qualifying examina-
tions will -be administered Jan. 18,
1947, at a large number of super-
vised centers throughout the states
and territories, Forrestal
Qualified students will enroll in
the Naval Reserve Officers Train-
ing C6rps, or in the Naval Avia-
tion College program and receive
initially two to four years of col-
lege education, with the cost of
tuition, books and fees paid by the
Navy, and with a living allowance
of $600 per year.
Flight Training
After two college year.4, NACP.
students enter on a two-year
program of flight training and
duty as midshipmen. They will
then be commissioned as officers
and serve one additional year on
flight duty. Thereafter, those
transferred to the reserve who re-
turn to college will have their tui-
tion, fees and books provided by
the Navy and receive in addition a
living allowance of $100 per month
for a period not to exceed 20
Advanced Courses
NROTC students will first com-
plete their four-year college
courses and, upon graduation, be-
come commissioned officers. In
the event successful candidates
within the required age limits
have progressed beyond the fresh-
man level, upon entrance into the
program, they will be retained in
college for four years after their
selection and permitted to follow
advanced subjects leading to a de-
gree beyond the first baccalau-
reate level. Two years of-active
duty will follow.
Additional Information
Additional information, for those
students interested, may be ob-
tained at the office of the Dean of
Students, Dean R. C. Beaty has

Convention, highlight of the first
semester schedule.
Another squad will be sent to
Rollins on December 7 for an All-
Florida meet in which Rollins,
Stetson, Florida State College for
Women, Florida Southern and Mi-
ami are eligible to participate.
Varsity Has 25
The University's Varsity debate
group at present has 25 members
and the Gene-al College division
numbers about 35. Castagna,
Murray, Gordon and McKim are
all veterans of last year's Varsity

1~0,p~tot Y


West Coast Army Stores has long been on honorable and respect-
ed name, but we have been aware for quite some time that it has
not conveyed to many people its true standing as a store of'quolity
and stylish merchandise. We hesitated to abandon that name with
its valuable reputation.
Now we hesitate no longer. As FREMAC'S we continue the friendly
atmosphere of our store and the courteous personnel that has serv-
ed you so long and well. We believe that our old friends and cus-
tomers will keep coming in to see us, and that our merchandising
policy of offering desirable goods and best possible values will bring
a host of new friends- int.
SO- WELCOME to FREMI S -- the store for YOU.


When we give your car a Marfak Lubrication it will be

examined all over as this is partof my preventive main-

tenance Service

Have this done while you attend classes, Only two blocks north of campus,



Majority Of Men
Attending Tally

Vets Of War
'ALLAHASSEE Eighty per-
cent, or 410 of the 501 men en-
rolled at the Tallahassee branch of
the University of Florida, are vet-
erans attending school under the
GI Bill of Rights.
The University branch includes

Mode to Measure Clothes

421 W. University Ave.

436 freshmen, 43 sophomores, 18
juniors, seven seniors and four, Football M movies
graduate and special students" e M st
Seven men have withdrawn since To Show Georgia e
the opening of school., ? a M on. M A
A breakdown of statistics for G SClash VM o .
Florida State College for Women The magnificent play of the I U
shows that there are 1,213 fresh-' freshman-manned Florida football
men this year, exceeding last team against the mighty Georgia
year's record-breaking class by 52. Bulldogs will be shown next Mon-
The sophomore class numbers 574, ay night, Nov. 18, in the form of .
The sophomore class numbers 5technicolor movies of the rivalry
junior 418 and senior s23. There classic held in Jacksonville last
are 35 special students among the Saturday.
women and 18 in the graduate di- According to Bill Moor, chair-
vision. By colleges, _arts and sci- man of the Florida Union Com-
ences lists 1,509, education 672, mittee on Picture Shows, pictures
home economics 283, and music 99. of the Florida-North Carolina
A total of all the students on cam- game will be shown tonight, Nov.
pus, including 414 enrolled at the 15, at 8:15 at the University Au-
demonstration school, comes to ditorium, and on Monday, same
3,496. time. same location, the Georgia- .


Of Home On Campus

By 'Gator Reporter

'.: : I,, .: d -

At The

Every Evening From 6:00 to 8:30



Delicious Ice Cream Sandwiches



OPEN 10 a.m. TO 10 p.m.

all your needs in
L,- A,


Make Sears your One-Stop Shopping center. Buy over
the counter-buy from the catalog. Remember at Sears
satisfaction is guaranteed or your money back. Every-
thing is available on Sears easy payment plan. Sear's
is famous for top quality at money saving prices -
the best casts you less. Stock are more complete now
than at any time since 1942. Fdr quality shop at
'Sedrs arid save.

Automotive Accessories

Sporting Goods

Furniture and Rugs



Farm Supplies


^y- R "i7 SB uK~iB

Florida grid show will be the fea-
There will be a running commen-
tary of the game by Head Coach
Ray Wolf. All are invited to attend
these presentations, Moor added.

Ves (an Now 6et

Guidance Anywhere
The Veterans Administration to- !
day wiped out regional or jurisdic-
tional lines which might interfere!
with efficient vocational guidance
for veterans.
VA announced all its regional
offices have signed agreements
with neighboring offices permit-
ting veterans to get vocational ad-
vice from the nearest VA station
regardless of the region ifivolved.
The agreements especially bene-
fit disabled veterans who must
obtain VA approval for training
under the Vocational Rehabilita-
tion Act. They also save money
for the VA, which pays the ex-
penses of disabled veterans trav-
eling to and from a guidance of-

Ham Club Renews
Operation With
35 Members

By Joseph S. Rigell
Reorganizing this past August,
the post-war Gator Amateur Ra-
dio Club initiated its fall opera-
tions recently with 35 "hams" and
"would-be-hams" filling the radio
"shack" on the fourth floor of the
Florida Union.
Club vice-president, H. J. El-
more, outlined a program con-
sisting of "on the air" work, and
technical assistance to begin-
ners from graduate radio engi-
neers, several of whom are en-
gaged in research on campus and
are members of the club. An-
other feature of the program
will be code practice sessions
for men going up for F.C.C. ama-
teur licenses in November -at
Former merchant marine ra-
dioman, Frank Uzel, secretary of
the "shack," had this to say,
"Equipment is not a question.
Thanks to the University, trans-
mitters and receivers are available
to us, and we will go on the air as
a club in the near future, depend-
ing on receipt of our charter, and
F.C.C. license. Meanwhile, ap-
proximately seven student 'ham'
rigs are in operation here in
Invitation continues for all in-
terested men to attend the regu-
lar meetings, the first and third

N. W.


614 West University Ave.

PHONE 2066-2477

University Branch

Air Base Office

1910 W. Univ. Ave. Building 143

PHIL CROGEL (student driver)

Do You Need a



ColleTe Radio
Shop *

935 W. University Avenue I
PHONE 2308

By Marty Lubov
Just opposite the infirmary and across the street from
the Florida Union and the cafeteria is a worn, old-look-
ing frame cottage referred to cryptically by the Mainten-
ance Dept. as University of Florida Building' No. 51.
Slightly on the incongruous side in
the midst of modern brick build-
ings, it has'the appearance of an with unmentionables, the cottage
up-to-date version of a transplant- might also be a rural farmhouse
ed cotton-country dwelling minus dropped from out of nowhere into
the boll weevils. the entert of the campus .
With its rose trellis anid screened "Varns Inhabitant,
porches and clotheslines heavy After watching a number of
freshmen wandering around the
house in an effort to discover if
President Tigert lived there, we
Veterans urvey decided to learn the whyfor of the
S1e s ibe ottage, and possibly warn the in-
ev eas Lberal habitants that after all this was
1946 and didn't they know that
EducatEon Tops that they were surrounded by a
great institution of learning?
A Veterans Administration sur- One evening this week we called
vey for the first half of 1946 dis- on the tenants. Walking into the
closed that 612,690 veterans have living room, the first thing 'we
availed themselves of the educa- noticed was a skin-warming fire
tional, benefits provided by the blazing in the fireplace, and the
Servicemen's Readjustment Act second was Mrs. Elizabeth Swords,
(GI Bill). dietitian of the Alachua Air Base
The survey showed that 105,294 student cafeteria, who rose to
veterans, or 17.19 percent ,of the greet us. Mrs. Swords has lived
total, were taking liberal educa- in the cottage for over a year with
tion and 91,337 were studying her two vivacious granddaughters.
trade and industry. Dietitian Over 9 Years
57,241 Take Engineerin- A pleasant, kindly woman, she
Engineering attracted 57,241 has been associated with the Uni-
veterans, and mechanical courses, versity as a dietitian for more
48,470. than nine years. Originally man-
A total of 19,555 were interest- aging the P. K. Yonge Cafeteria,
ed in scientific study, 18,428 were she acted as dietitian for the mni-
taking courses in law schools, versity Cafeteria from September,
7,688 aimed at writing careers and 1945, until June, 1946, and then
3,563 looked forward to being with the establishment of the stu-
pharmacists. 'ent mess hall at the air base went
there to manage it. The students
All Professions living out there will vouch for her
The survey revealed that veter- fine work.
ans were tak ing educational Tour of Cottage
courses in all the professions and Mrs. Swords escorted us around
in virtually every type of craft the cottage. It was very com-
and industry that is taught in our i fortably and tastefully furnished,
nation's institutions of learning. radiating a home-like warmth and
quiet that, after dorm life is out of
this world. There are two screened
To prevent crickets from enter- porches, one a breakfast nook, the
ing the house, seal up all cracks other a front veranda. The front
and holes in floors, and founda- porch is filled with potted plants
and flowers.
tons of houses and tighten screen- Part of Old Infirmary
ed windows. Mrs. Swords told us that the
building is over twenty years old
Wednesday of each month, and and was originally part of the old
to take advantage of the code infirmary. It was remodeled,
a 7 steam heat and other conveniences
practice at 7:30 p.m. each night were put in. With rugs, soft
chairs, sofas and a fireplace the
inside of the cottage belies its
poor-looking exterior.
It was pleasant to relax.and for-
get about the University of Flor-
ida. that this little bungalow had
Somehow become a part of. We
left with a promise to bring back
a few cases of marshmallows to
EAN I N roast by the fire and the thought
SIN that Sledd A was never like this.


PHONE1411130 w. Main St.

Gainesville, Fla.





Gamor Backe-Teesn

B. "-1.1N.' a .. -.

Tt, rl I
The Intramural Dormitory league is in full swing with n-. .... ... .-., ,.
I he Volleyball teams battling away for the lead. As the V,'- ,. i. .. -'..
eams enter the quarter-finals the teams still in the run- e -,A. .I -. ,, 'ar,.
sing are Murp. L & M, Sledd C & G, Thomas A & B, IvI k ,I ,,,, .,, ,,-,
Temp. D, Temp. E, Temp. A. v '.: ,.. i ..,,:,. .-a ,i
Murphree E&F meets Buckman ,:..- .'ll-.. r.. ]-
i&C; and Murphree G&K, meets .,1 .. ,: 'i '.,r .:
'"homas E&F in first round I p sii T.e:' 1 .. .. .. ...-
.,atches. The Temp. Dorm E team -t,[.[ t ...r ii.i-,,,.i i .1 :
owned the Buckman six 15-8 and Si a V, .E..,,,, .. .-,.
5-12; Temp. Dorm A won over ... ,., -.,, : ,- ..
',Aurphree C&D 15-6 and 16-14; in : t. 1, 1.. ...-
-, hot contested match the Sledd ,. r.-. ,...- ,
'&C six won over the hard fight- VUVE I t ...... .-. r.
Ig Thomas C&D sextet 15-7, 4-15, al-. -.i .- 1.h .1., ... ri ..,,
5-9 in a two of out three match. .. ,,.,
First Round Matches Last Saturday afternoon, the
The first round matches will University of Florida ran at will
ave to be played this week and er the University of Gergia for
he finals will be held next week the University of Gegia for
-ith the champion crowned about two gruelling periods before yiald-
rhursday afternoon, ing to the might of the highly fav-
In the Independent league only red Bulldogs, to the tune of 33-14.
wo games have been played to A record crowd of 23,000 amazed ,
late. Crane Hall won over theA record crowd of 23,000 amazed
._ensacola Club 15-17, 15-2, and fans saw the "Fighting Gators
-5-6. The Baptist Student Un- completely outplay the third rank-
.,on won two straight over Seagle ing team in the nation for the first
-jall 15-5 and 15-10.
Senmi-Finals Teams thirty minutes of the ball game.
Teams which have entered the Only the brilliant running and
-emi-finals are Dirty Shirts, Bap- passing of All-American candidate
I.st Union, Inter-American, Crane Charley Trippi kept the Georgia
'--all, West Florida Hell Cats, All-
,'tars. and CLO. The Hillel and eleven from bowing to the victory-
'"rebysterian teams have to play minded Gators.
ach other for the right to enter The Gators, twenty-eight point
bhe quarter finals. iunLderdog, kept Georgia's power
machine bottled up and the Bull-
dogs gained a total of 39 yards the
first half. The hard charging
wim T aFlorida line smothered the Georgia
backs for losses on nearly every
play. The Bulldogs capitalized on
lr cice o n a blocked kick in the second period
to gain their only touchdown in the
PracticeS s ion first half.
Although Florida only scored 5
By Jordan ittel once in the second period, on a!fe
By Jordan Bitel line buck by fullback Vic Vaccaro, ff I
Coach Frank Genovar, Univer- they were in the shadows of Geor-
.4ity swimming coach, announced gia's goal posts on five different!
,his week that the swimming pool occasions. Georgia's defense stif-
has been reopened and that prac- fened to repel the Gators on each
,Cices for the varsity swimming occasion. S P e I
*e m are under way. Charlie Trippi sparked the Bull- The Ph! Delta Theta base
The University of Florida, for- dogs in the last quarter with e n
*mer undefeated Southeastern Con- brilliant running and accurate to grab their bracket in the in
ference champions, has once again passing. Coach Wally Butts said for the fraternity league as th
.esumied intercollegiate competi- "If I didn't have Trippi the game in the meet. The Pi Lams,
cion in swimming after a five-year would have been an entirely dif- also are in the undei-sated brack-
lapse. ferent story. Florida is the tough- et with all having three wins ex-
Schedule Announced est game we have played all sea- cept the Pi Lams, who have four
The Gators already have a son." decisions.
schedule drawn up. The first The credit is due not only to the The Phi Delts became the first
meets of the year take place in backfield of Vaccaro, Belden and to win their bracket with wins
"ebruary with the Floridians jour- Hunsinger but to the Gator for- over the SPE's 32-14; DS's 35-19;
eying to Georgia to do battle ward wall which played a bang-up AGR's 31-19; PKT's 23-14. In the
vith the Rambling Wrecks from ball game. Ends Brute Williams -No. 2 bracket the Pi Lams hold
Georgia Tech on the 20th, Emory and Bill Turner broke through on wins over the PKA's 20-18; TEP'S
University on the 21st, and Athens' many plays to stop the Bulldogs' 30-8; SC's 29-10; TC's 19-14. In
Georgia Bulldogs on the 22nd. offensive. Bill Rabo0rn,. ,Jack top bracket the SAE's seem to
One Letterman Back White, Jack Dempsey and Harry have this in hand with wins over
Coach Genovar stressed the fact Hobbs kept the center of the Geor- the ATO's 15-11; PKP's 22-5;
that while there is only one letter- gia line busy most of the after- PGD's 30-10.
nan of the 1911 squad, Roger noon.
olmes. returning, sa large squad is Although the score read 33-14 et is still in very much doubt with
ded to successfultly compete when the final whistle blew, the the KA's and the SN's still in the
lith the tough competition sched- Gators had outgained the Bulldogs undefeated branch. The KA's
ailed. He urged all men who are by eight yards completed 11 have downed the CP's 30-12;
interested in becoming members passes for 152 yards and made 18 LCA's 41-3; KS's 39-8, with the /
of the swimming team to report to first downs to Georgia's 17. The SN's holding wins over the LCA's
the swimming pool on aMonday ft- Bulldogs were unable to gain a 31-12; KS's 22-9, and the CP's
-rnoon, Nov. 18, at 4 p.m. single yard on the punt return of 35-13.
five Florida kicks. In the No. 2 bracket the Pi
Last season veteran players on The performance of right end LaIn thave No 2 bracket the gamePi
the 1946 University of Florida Broughton. Williams, leading pass and it is with the Delta Chi who
even will be remembering a mat- receiver in the nation, has branded has won one game and lost two.
-er of 45 seconds in a 1945 game him as one of the best ends ever This game should go tost the Pi
vhen they meet Tulane in New, to come out of the Southeastern La ns and give them the No. 2
Orleans Saturday Conference. b ac
-- Ibracket.
bThe No. 1 frame with the SAE's
ootba Players C criticize holding a decisive lead have to
football Players Criicize meet the D-"D' who hold three
SO f So p e win- and one osx, mlat to the
L acB V SCl Oir t H ere ATO's and thev have to meet the
ck re Beta's who have a 2-2 record. The
SAE's should down the Delts and
School spirit behind the Fighting Gator football .team was on the the Beta's as they hold a win over
mat" this week, as members of the Florida team voiced their op- the ATO's, who downed both of
onions on lack of support by the students. them.
"There are ,too many bandstand riders around here. When you're In the four bracket it looks like
winning they pat you on the back. ----- --- a tossup between the KA's and the
When you're losing they squawk ing section at the games to foster SN's. The KA's have averaged 3T
ke the devil," commented one a more vigorous and concentrated points per game and have a very
member of the team when ques- cheer, fast outfit. Th ,igma Nu's on
cloned by an Alligator reporter. When questioned on their opin- the other hand hav- a quintet with
,Another said, "Although there is ions of Florida men betting against plenty to burn and might upset the
e turnout for the team just before Florida, an almost unheard- of fact apple cart.
we leave (for out-of-state con- in past years, the comments of the
hests), there are only about 200 players ranged from profane ob- A hardy ft.nnel for killing salt
there for the sendoff. Two hun- sections to whole-hearted agree-
dred out of seven thousand. That meant. Stated one: "Thongh we pepper or powder boxes can be
snt so good." scored a moral victory over Geor- ouickl"' .uade by using the corner
One Gator man suggested that gia.last .week, it doesn't count in of an envelope, and cutting off.a
the Pep Club organize the cheer- the 'won-and-lost' column." small portion of tie tip. C

aled Frals'

tball five was the. first team
tramural basketball tourney
ey won their first four games
SAE's KA's and Sigma Nu's

ildcats Have Won

Four, Lost Four;

Wolmen Confeident

By Bernard Ward
The Gators for the first
time this season will trot on-
to the green sod of Florida
field, the favorite when they
tackle the Villanova Wild-
cats tomorrow night.
--Villanova has won four
.games-and lost four and boasts one
ofthe finest running games in the
A comparison of both teams de-
feats at the hands of Miami shows
that the two teams are evenly
matched and that breaks may well
decide the game. Miami beat Vil-
lanova, 26 to 21, and Florida, 20
I to 13.
No Change in Lineup
Coach Wolf said that there
I would be change in his starting
lineup, and pointed' out that Flor-
ida's ground attack had been good
in its last three games. They are
now catching on. to the double-
wing system of offense and the
blocking has improved and will
I continue to improve.
Strong Grond Attack
i Adding a strong ground attack
I ed by Vic Vaccam o and Charlie
Hunsinger to the potent passing
of Doug Belden and Billy Parker,
who returns to action for the first
time since the ,Vanderbilt game,
spells trouble for Villanova and
future foes, N. C. State and Au-
A gloomy note was added by the
loss of Jack White,. veteran .tackle,
i who is out for the rest of the sea-
son with a broken leg suffered in
the Georgia game. 'This leaves
the Gators shorthanded at the
T"tackle posst-with only four to car-
ry the burden against Villanova.
Depending on Ends
Coach Wolf is depending on his
ends, Broughton Williams, Bill
Turner, Joe Chesser and Tommy
Bishop, to bottle up the Villanova
backs as well as they did Georgia
-in the first half. last Saturday.
Williams, who is still at the top
of the nation's pass receivers,
proved he was a great defensive
1-end as well against Georgia, and
'many experts proclaimed him the
best end in the Southeastern Con-

Grid Records Show Gators

Played Army, Beat 'Bama
Some interesting facts a'ut the past records of ,the fighting
Gators and their opponents have come to light.
The Gators have played teams like mighty A'rmy, who beat them
by 20 to 9 and 14 to 7, in hard-
fought games.
The mighty Crimson Tide of Al-
abama has played Florida seven Old Gym Open
times and. only holds a four-to-
three edge. In 1923, one of the For W workouts
Gators' best seasons whenit was-
r3^lpf ^ .ntp ri nn v i A -rmwi *thp. Ga.-t _* _-

aefeatct \Hy Dy Army, n--raI
tors trounced the Tide, 16 to 6.
That year the Gators also
trimmed Wake Forest, 16 to 7,
and also beat them in 1924 and
1925 by score" of 34 to 0 and 24
to 3.
The Texas Lon.h'rns have
played the Gators three times.
In 1924 the two teams played to
a 7-to-7 tie. In 1939-and 1940,
Texas won by scores of 12 to 0
and 26 to 0.
One of the big three, Harvard
has emerged victorious in very
close games.
Boston College, always one of
the best in the East, has played
the Gators twice, winning in 1938
by 33 to 0, but losing to the Gators
in 1939 by 7 to 0.
The closest the Gators have
come to an unbeaten season
was in 1923 when they lost
only to Army, and again in 1928,
when they dropped the last
game of the season, 13 to 12, to

Chi Phi Pledges
Last week, the Chi Pni Frater-
nity pledged four more men for the
:all term.
Newly listed among the neo-
phites are:
Neal. Downey, Phil.Vaughn, Pen-
sacola; Bob Kemp. Palmetto; and.
Calvin Worley. St. Petersburg.

SThle College of Physical. Edu-
cation I health and Athletics Is
offering a7 service to students
interested in working out at
night by keeping the old gym
open from 6 p.m. .to 10 p.m.
nightly. Those interested in us-
ing equipment .should check it
out by 6 and keep it overnight.

Engineers Invited

To Attend Benton

Smoker Thursday
The Benton Engineering Council
held its regular meeting Thursday,
Nov. 7. Charles Putnam', president
of the council. presided.
It was decided that. a smoker
would be held on the night of
Thursday, Nov. 21, for the purpose
of acquainting'all students of the
College of Engineering with the
faculty, the professional societies
and with each other.
Freshmen and sophonr -res who
plan to enroll in the College of En-
gineering are especially urged to
attend in order to get an idea ,pf
what the future holds. In addition,
all .regularly enrolled students in
th6 College of -Engineering .are :fi-:.
yited. All students are ad'.i;ed to
w-ath the Orange arid Blue bul-
letin for further announcements...


Phi Gains Choose

'Rich' Richardson

As New Prexy
H. D. "Rich' Richardson of
Jacksonville has been elected by
the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
to head the Fijis as president dur-
ing the coming semester. Jack
A dmire, of Jacksonville, is Treas-
urer with Bill Curry, Miami, as Re-
cording Secretary; -Richard Kow-
alske, Melbourne, Corresponding
Secretary; and Joe Gamble, Mon-
ticello, as Historian.
New pledge officers are Dick
Mugge, of Tampa. as president
with Jack Moore, Miamf, and John
Andrews, Cedar Keys, as Vice-
president and Secretary-treasurer
Highlighting their social calen-
car of late, the Fijis were guests
of the Delta Zeta sorority in Tal-
lahassee recently. The sorority's
annual Rose Dance climaxed the
Major repairs and improvements
on the chapter house are nearing
completion. It has been repainted
inside and out, with all of the
floors remanded. The Fijis have
obtained a new gas range and are
completing installation of windows
in the sleeping porches.


Today & Saturday
"Galloping Thunder
"Bowery Bombshell"

Sunday & Monday

'Shadow Over China

"'Cowboy Blues"

Tuesday Only

N eight in Paradise"

Wednesday Thursday

"Monsieur Beau-


Today only
"TheIGreat Flamar-
ion" and
"Girl Of The
Limb erlost"

Sat. Thur Monday

"Forty Thieves"

Tuesday & Wednesday

twing,-Parade "
'Pen'tit! Unknown"


Concert Slated
An all-ITscialw-owsky program
wfll be presented by Claude
Murphree at his organ recital
in the University, Auditoriumn
this Sunday afternoon (Nov.
17) at 4 p. m.
The program includes the
Marche Slav; excerpts from the
Symphouie Pathetique; a group
from the "Nutcracker Suite,"
the Andante from Fifth Sym-
phony; two movements from a
Strong Quartet; and the "1812"
Overture. All students and

Continue ironm Page ONE avy Plans Electronics
Debussy, Szymanowski, Medtnerr
and Chopin. a
The story of the achievement
which has brought international
recognition to Podolsky is one of
romance- and work.
Eit.-rd- i i~,l% aai .ad.-zn The establishment of an electronics warfare company
nThrl.a ,_-~etr'. ... fof of the Naval Reserve in Gainesville was assured today
more tr,,nrfhrt ". 4- -.t- for
admis-..r.. Pod.:.tsk-, etil .1 their with the amnnouncemen-t that Comdr. S. P. Sashoff, USNR,
Impei.J A. i.,rin. of Tu,-i.: in professor of electronics at the University of Florida, will
-Vienn. t ir -. 1r, .g':.. -iced command it.
with supporting himself, he main- Comdr. Sashoff, who was in- of the University on details of
trained his class of pupils in Cra- strumen.tal in putting in the first setting up the unit
cow. Poland where he had studied rl ti --- *. st up the unt

friends are invited to attend. -o,'o ".... *, ', ......... irad ar Ltrainig course in the Navy (oidr. inradt-Eberlin sid
for several preceding years. while on active duty in Washing- the first t nralldt-Eberl to fin a
SWhen Saturday evening brought ton during the war, characterized suitable building to et upnd a
Twelve Initated the week's grind of practice and the unit here as "one of the finest houseithe $200,000 worth of
study to a close, Podolsky made things that ever happened ,to h"ise the $20Dwhic worth oe
an eight-hour trip to Cracow, Gainesville." equipment which will be seat
taught fourteen hours the next He pointed out that t hehs is t h ere shortly, and to begin the
Twelve men were initiated by day, and then returned to Vienna first time the Navy has had an so wrk of obtaining the t's per-
.Sigma Chi on November 3rd, sum- in t i m e for Monday morning establishment In thills city, and Among the equipment which th
mer school pledges and pledges classes. ; said it would afford great op- NAmong the equipment which the
with the required number of cred- Won High Prizes portunitles for study and ad- y will ave a complete radioesvita-
it hours making the first initiation In spite of this severe regimen, vancement to naval reservists in t lonn operate radar install
group of the year for the frater- Podolsky won both the Rubinstein this area. tion, and related equipment for
nity. Tho nated Were and Liszt prizes for superior at- Comdr. V. H. Conradt-Eberlin, training members of the company,
Those Initiated Were: tainment and was graduated from USNR, communications materiel Weeldy Drills Planned
Charles R. Hart, Jr., John F. the academy with honors. and planning officer for the Naval The unit will have one drill a
Horsfall, Charles K. O'Hair, Har- Podolsky subsequently toured Reserve in this area, was in town week at night and will give its
old W. Shad, Jr., Jacksonville; Her- Russia, Siberia, Japan, China, the yesterday conferring with Comdr. members athe same course in le-s
bert H. Aibritton, Tampa: James Philippine Islands, the Dutch East Sashoff, City Manager Mobley and tronie as the same caused in te regular
E. Mooney, Jr., St. Petersburg; the countries of continental Eu- Comdr. George Baughman, USNR, Navy.
Charles F. Phillips, West Palm rope, finally making a world tour -- y
Beach; Robert S. Baldwin, Orlan- before coming to America. In this Eligible for memDershnp n the
do; Charles E. Early, Sarasoota; country he is widely known unit are ex-service personnel o
George K. Reed, Ocala; Harry E. through recitals and solo appear- the Navy and Coast Guard. While
Burns, Jr., Neptune Beach; and ances with important symphony the component required will be
Edwin H. Smith, Reddick. orchestras as well as for his teach- five officers and 40 men, the unit
New pledges since rush week ing and lecturing.will not be limited to that num-
rnceSam pa. Jo Jchw gth h Im "U The electronics unit in Gaines-
Ja Prince, Tampa; Bill Ltchworth, I ville will be particularly fortunate
Jack A. Powers, Vero Beach; 9 i.in having Comdr. Sashoff at Its
Crosby Dawkinb, Jacksonville; continued zuom Paee One I Trur. -eight new men were ror- head," Comdr. Conradt-Eberlin
Frederick T. DeHon, St. Peters- I mally pledged and four. novices in- said.
burg; John' H. Kauffman, Mt. -such actions. He explained that itiafe4:into the local chapter of s ,ashoff Well Qualified
Dora;. Roland Sayes, Homestead; not only was commercialized gam-, Sigma Nu fraternity it was an- After doing pioneer work in
and. George Schaiberger. blig in the housing facilities a nounced today by president Bob electronics at the University for
E. Richard Collins has- been taboo, but soliciting without per- Abele a number of years, Comdr. Siash-
mission (some of the parley cards The four initiates are: Joan L. off was commissioned in the Nav3?
w.r- ...... were being peddled from room to Sprague, Vernon F. Sikes, Gaines- and went first to the Bureau of
r..oom) was against housing rules. ville; Richard W. Andrews, Tampa; Ships In Washington where he
Failed to Pay Of !and Harry M. Hutson, Jr., Jack- worked on radar design and train-
"Opp pointed out that all of the sonville. ing. In 1944 he was transferred
Scards which he knew to-have been Formal pledges include: Edward to the Navy Yard at South Boston
circulated were financed by na- C. Johnson, Oscar K. Johnson, where he had charge of installing
tibnal-syndicates and most of the Pompano; John Moore, Jr., A_ F. all electronics equipment on ships
I". ,. money was going out of the state. Stratton, Leesburg; Julian G. ,there. Later he was transferred to
;. "I also hate t6 see the boys waste Dowling, Jr., Paul M. Harvill, San Juan, Puerto Rico, where he
'their money on such a poor ven- Charles P. Langford, William O. headed up electronics work in the
ture," he said, and cited one re- LumpkiiA. Frank E. Smith, J. R. entire Caribbean.
'' '-nt i'rt'nc in which a Football" '.,i..-,, rt.h. Jr., Tampa; Frank F. While in Gainesville yesterday,
Parley, operated off campus, re- Faust III, Elmer J. Lovern, Jr. Comdr. Conradt-Eberlin was ac-
I fused to fully pay a student who William A. Sapp, Jr., Earl S' companies by Lt. Comdr. J. S.
had regularly bet his two dollars S smith Ft. Lauderdale; James A. Wright, IUSNR, assistant material
IJ Isn't O and finally won ,on. the grounds Adkinson, Jr., Coral Gables; W. I officer and civil engineering corps
Im tphaiga'h0l tr t th-it I 'l'r wa. -the n'l'ii Noble, 0. W. Pittman, JJr., H. W. officer for the Seventh Naval DiS-
Judy Hollilday, Broadway cormenty Riley, Jr., Miami; F. T Brown, Jr t. "
star. "I like the ay a man'sface Punishment Due Maishall M. Cruiser, H. C. Doug Comdr. Wright said studies were
looks under an Adam Hat." If any evidence of continuation J. D. Gibson West Palm being made to determine the avail-
There's your cue! Wear an of these parleys within the hous- Beach; Troy E. Moody, Jr., Vero ability of sufficient Naval Reserve
amser, and watch the girs get ing facilities presents itself after Beach; Robert F. Purser, Atlan-li officers olun this icinity to estb-
from our new fall models in Adam these warnings have been given, tic Beach; Philip A. Webb III, cish voluntgineering corps, supply
-a better word for hat, a better Mr. Opp intends to see the parties Chicago, Ill.; Frank M. Hunt, Lee cl englneergcorps, supply
buy for you. responsible Doroperly punished. Wheeler, Jr., La'ke Wales; James thcorps and possibinteligence, and storming
Herb Stallworth, 'chancellor of L. Bazemore, Benjamin Doerr, a voluntee was a possibility of form
S go4 r A the Honor Court, states that it can Daytona Beach; Robert J. Harlan, Both Comdr. iin and Comdr.
I0 W 8 exercise no jurisdiction, over the EW. Sharp, Jr., M. F. Turner, Jr. Wrighturged that Naval Reserve
S,2 O War $n Football Parleys or any other form John F. Warrington, Jr., ains- ffcersintereted inany of these
of gambling. The only offenses the ville; and A. W. Bauknight, H. M. nits write to the Director of thd
AM AT Honor Court has power over are Hutson, Neil McEachern, R. P. Naval Reserve Seventh Naval
AD" cheating, stealing and passing bad Redman, Jr., Rudolph H. Thorn- District, Jacksonville.
checks. berry, Jacksonville.
S1.95 C r Par 0F
1.95 to 10.00 elected as president for the school Card Party For
year. Other officers chosen in- DTD's Plan Big dy
l ude: Rodney King, Vice-presi- Needy s S ed
NEW Y RK HATTERS dent; James Hinon, secretary Field Day. Dance A Thanksgiving wixed car
M. BLIZIOTS & S"'5NS Charles L. Murphy, Treasurer;
Rudy Adams, Pledge Master; and .A W A party, sponsored by Veterettes,
232 E. Main Sti, South PFred Conkling, IFC Representa- rOF K-E" end campus voteAran' wives organi-

True glamour am0 elega
exquisite designs of these
for the Bride-to-be. Depe
s39.7B TO $500 ,AND

to. As a part of the football festiv-
ities for the Florida-Villanova
'" game, Delta Zeta Chapter of Delta
Tau Delta Fraternity is planning
several activities. Among them
Is a pop dance to be held Friday
night at the chapter house.
Saturday Field DIay
S Saturday has been declared an
I intra-fraternitVy Field Day, with
'^ ,. mall pledges and members engag-
Slg in competitive sports through-
[Ajl ii K out the day. Following the game
Saturday night, entertainment is
planned in the form of a minstrel.
znce. are expressed in the Refreshmunents will be served under
the supervision of the social chair-
e new Diamond Ring sets man, Johnny Roberts.
ndable quality and value. New Initiates
Ili recent initiation ceremonies,
0 UP. (INC. FED. TAX) four men were- initiated into the
active chapter. They are Hugh
'T1yler, Sarasota; Bob Altman, San-
ford;- Joe Carter, Miami; and Mau-
JEWELERS1 3 i rice Hebb, Tampa.
a.iWFLFRA 'li' ---

. "'Gainesvli e-e's Quality Jewelers"

305 West University Avenue
Expert Repairs

zat'LJon, kand given for 1tne Itbenefft
of needy faml..s in this area,
will be held in the Florida Uh.on
this Wednesday evening, Nov.
20, it was announced this week
by Mrs. Godfrey Miller, Vete'-
ettes president.
Ad-issiori to the party will be
two cans of food, And each Vet-
erette member must bring her
husband in addition. All proceeds
will. go toward Thahks'ivIbg
baskets for needyy famUll'es.
Prizes will be given to Wvinner
of the card game.
A card frmn Eddie Kelly,
Alligator .Editor i1 '44-'46, re-
veals that he is newpa'ertlp-
with the Phoenix (Ariz.) Gas-
ette following a two-months
temporary job with the As-
sociated Press. Mrs. Kelly, thl
former Keats Browning, Is
teaching at Phoenix Junior

c Pross Fratr ize

Across From TeDorms




Vaga To Appeartics

r. MkAm 0% 4. n &~%f

A.AL4dl Wili raift

yi? Postwar Orange Beauty Queen At

.eer T sm t--NBrown's Concert

By John Brady r Varga, famed painter of
The Orange Peel, official campus magazine of the Uni- -..' .* feminine pulchritude, will
-ersity of Florida student body, will make its first post- appear here in person on
war appearance late this month. Fall Frolics weekend to be
The Peel, a variety magazine, is the successor to the the hief judge in he finals
.)ld Florida Review which wias,. of the Seminole Beauty
wounded at the University in 1930. Queen contest that will be
The November edition will con-! a Bon ner
sqin, in addition to the usual short. ofnDecoer
stories, poetry and art work, a Pat on the afternoon,
pictorial feature on the recent Pat ONeal, editor of the 1947
omeomng and a full page Pi- ..a. Seminole, announced this week.
ip feaue. The latter is a new n'*':.a': s Winner Reigns
-tenl in keeping withe present g i Z The winner will reign over
policy of lightening the contents. This is an interior view of the Co-Op grocery located near Flavet the campus on Frolics weekend
)f the magazine. The first of a series of programs One. On the left is the walk-in meat refrigerator with the meat count- and there is a possibility that
'Staff Named on "Florida Under Five Flags" by erlocated on the right. Varga will illustrate her on the
Members of the editorial staff D:. Rembert W. Patrick will be cover of a national magazine as
include : Editor Jack Doherty; Lee broadcast this Sunday afternoon the Florida Varga girl of 1946.
Henderson, managing editor; El- over Station WRUF at three Deadline for all photographs that
-iott Schienfeld, associate editor; o'clock. student wish to enter in the con-
,lgin White, assistant managing The series of programs is pre- "-- test will be on November 22.
editor; and the board of editors: rented by the Radio Guild of the Ronald Reagan, famed movie
Johnny Valker, Kionast Smith. Department of Speech of the Uni- .' star who was originally slated to
Les Gleichanhaus, Fred Winkler, versity through the facilities of appear here, will do the prelmin-
and Gene Barroff. 'Other staff Radio Station WRUF. ary judging of the pictures. Rea-
members are Bill Hertel, exchange r gan will be unable to attend in
editor, Horance Davis, Jr., Jim GUild Reorg zed person due to a conflict in his pc-
T.ollatschek. Julian Clarkson, Pat The Guild has just recently been By Jim Goilacheck ture schedule in Ijollywood.
0'Neal and Marty Lubov of the reorganized, tryouts having been B Ji GolAacheck
editorial stafry Luboheld last week, At that time The newly organized University Press Association will Miami Beauty
"Material Limited" there was a call for all persons in- play host to representatives of eight Florida colleges and The University of Miami will
Editor Doherty reports that the terested in radio dramatics to try junior colleges when the first independent statewide con- have a beauty contest to select a
material in this issue is limited, out. In a statement this week, Da vention opens here at the University Friday Decembe girl to representthem at the'
"Due to a lack o' interest dis- Valentine, producer and director of| e1nio opes a here ae tha ytth Ff y December I il oresont tm accord st
played by the more talented stu- the show, urged all others to tryI 13, it was announced today by the UPA officials. Bill Colson, former Florida stu-
dents." He urges that all men in- out any Monday night at eight Representatives of the publica- dent. now attending the-Miami
rerested in submitting material o'clock at the radio station. tions of the following colleges will i 3-6 p.m Registration in the school. The Miami queen ..will be
for the next issue contact him or, Adaptation By Devlan attend the convention: Florida Union. outfitted and flown to the contest
leave their work at the Union -The series x programs is an Schools Named 6:30-8 p.m.: Supper at the here.
desk. The deadline for the Janu- adaptation by Joe Devlin of Dr. ri Priose Gill Others Participate
arvy issue will be about January Patrick's book, "Florida Under University of Florida, Florida Pr Informal gatheringat a Charlie Bostwick, Seminole rep-
: l 'gathering hresentative iithce of the con-
10. Five Flags," published by the Un- State College for Women, Univer- frat house. resentative in'cha.ge of the con-
Four Times A Year I lversity of Florida Press. sity of Miami, Stetson, Rollins, Saturday, Dec. 14-- test, announced that he had con-
The Peel is published four The cast for the first program St. Petersburg Junicr College, Uni- 8:30-9:30 a.m.: Breakfast in the tacted other schools in Florida to
times ea h school year and accord- is as follows: -rd Florida Florida Union basement. hold such contestsand have their
ing to Editor Doherty, a limited Jack Mills, Ponce de Leon Sew- versity or Tampa and Florida Florida Union basement. hold such contests- and have their
ing to Editor Doherty, a limited Jack Mills, Ponce de Leon; Sew- v y ot a a 10-12 noon: Opening business winners appear here with the oth-
number subscriptions will be avail- ell Brown, the Captain; Art Busby, Southern College. session. Keynote address and c finalist. All finalsts will ap-
.able to alumni. Carlos; John Chowning, Juan; Each college will be charged speech by President of the Florida pear in the bes.ty section of the
Marvin Aronovitz and Warren Fel- three dollars per student repre.. Intercollegiate Press Association 1947 S-einole.
BI kel, Soldiers; Elliot Scheinfeld, sentative or a flat rate of ten dol- IntercollegiateUnion. Submitting Photos
lue Key I Narrator and Dick Crago and lars for four or more represent 12-1 p.m : Lunch. Students are urged to submit
continued ro Page ONE Phil Gaines, Announcers. tives.Allgirl representatives 1:30-5:30 p.m.: Busnessses- their vorite's photograph as,soon
Suent Plans are min the making for the stay at the Hotel Thomas; men sion in the Florida Union. as possible The girl's name and
ligion and minors in Student broadcasts to be made over vari- representatives will be accommo- 7-9 p.m.: Banquet at the Hotel home town and the submittor's
Government and Politics and ous radio stations in the state by dated at the frat houses. Thomas. name and address must be on the
Service, transcription. Program Announced 9-?: Dance at the Recreation back. All pictures will be re-
Ben Moss: Maior in Student The convention program will be Center. turned.
Government and Politics, minors psi as follows:
in Scholarship and Organiza- Friday, Dec. 13- T

Horace Richardson: Major in
Student Government, and minors
in Organizations and Service.
Jaomes C. Rohinson: Major in
Publications and minors in Or-
ganizations and Service.
Herb StaIworth: a'or in
Student Government and mir'rs
in Politics and Service.
Ford Thompson: Major in
Service and minors In Organiza-
tions and Pel'tics.
Orientation Program
These men will go through a pe-
riod of orientation in the history,
purposes and constitution of Flor-
ida Blue Key. This will come in a

P rnting Press

By Gerald Clarke, Jr.
A survey in which a majority of
'he deans of the various colleges of
the Un'versity was conducted re-
v 'aled them to be generally non-
committal ift regard to the propos-
ed University printing press.
Many Uses For Press
Response to the poll also indi-
'ate-1 that a campus printing
-,ress would have many uses. Such

series of lessons and each man will set. up would furnils a more con-
be required to pass an examination vniemnt and efficient -method for
on the course .as a prerequisite of Printing student publications. In
initiation. i.d-lition, it wou'd save the Univer-
In'tiati'n Banouet ity considerable expense over a
Initiation will come at th,' Tniti,- ,rod1 of t'mo in, nr'iniinfre caa-
tion Banquet, plans for which are logues, schedules, syllabi, examina-
still unannounced In the past the "Lons, etc
banquet has been held In the Would Corst $50,000
Primrose Grill. Features of this On the other hand, it was point-
function have been a guest speak- c 1 out, that the press would take
er. a welcoming speech by a Blue 'in initial expense of nearly $50,-
Key member, and acceptance 000 or more, which wou'd have to
speech by one of the initiates. be met by the state. Much oppo-
Blue Key was organized here on s:tion could be expected from
,...-6t camnus of the University in commercial printers in this area.
1923 and in 1931 combined with who would stand to lose thousands
Omicron Delta Kanna, a similar of dollars in revenue each year.
leadership organization at that Bids Used Now
time act ve on the campus. to form The present system requires
Florida 2lue Key. Since then this that bids be made by private
organization has grown in impor- printerss on all work done by the
tance until membership in it is Univerrity which causes some in-
now considered the- pinnacle of convenience and delav. A campus
success on the campus, operated p'-nt would be c-.poable of
Four Objectives -riick. e -- -nical operations. Al-
The objects of Florida Blue Key though such an operation would
are four-fold. They are as follows: necessarily h're sk'led printers
1. Service to the University of Ftudent labor coulj be employed in
Florida. many places.
2. Unification of leadership on The student cou--il appointed
the campus. a committee co -i."L.g of Louis
.3. Promotion of the various ac- Jeibovit rt-.a.r Dv's. and head-
tivities of student life. e-l by Frank Duckworth, is con-
4. Fostering of a greater spirit tinuing its investigation of the
of democracy among Florida men. feasibility of having a press.

"Male Anr-nal"
Continued vaom Page ONE
Professor Roy E. Tew of the Uni-
versity's department of speech.
Staff Named
The production crew consists of
Leldon Martin, assistant to the
director; J. L. Balkon, business
manager; Harold Herman, public-
ity; Dick Jones, set designer; Rayv
Noble, programs; Russell Foland,
makeup; George Harbold, house
manager; Leonard Mosely and
Charles Damsel, properties.
Elihu Edelson and Oscar Rappa:-
port, poster designers, and Ken
Richards, Marvin Aronovitz, San-
ford Schnier, Marvin Rarnber,
Tommy Hicks and Elliott Heald,
backstage crew. The entire pro-
duction is under the direction of
Professor Roy E. Tew.

Gator Veterans

To Support Tots

Christmas Party
At a mee'"ng of the Gator Vet-
'r'in last Tues-'av night in Flor-
*' Union, Commander Fred Ti'n-
- d's'losed plans of the organizi-
t'on to cooperate w'th other cam-
"', veterans' rouns in nTor'-
"a gala Christmas party d'sign-
primarily for the children on
h' campus.
In an effort to get more mem-
b's out for the n"xt meeting_ a
door pr;ze of $10.00 w"l be offer-
-1. The winning, name will be
r'.w7 from a'l *he members on
'" rolls, and the ?ucky man must,
I- o'r'sent to cla'm the cash. If
"-'; winner fails to appear the
money will be carried over to the
following meeting.

I TWIT ef 36)eVei i/ JYS5

Hillel Foundation, Fla. Union 209, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Student Cooperation Exchange, Fla. Union 210, 7:30-9:30 pjn.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union, 305, 7:00-9:O0 p.m.
Fla.-N. C. Football Film, Univ. Auditorium, 8:00 p.m.
Artist's Exhibition, West Lounge, Fla. Union.
Panama City Club, Fla. Union, 305, 6:00-7:30 p.m.
Florida- f -lanova game, Florida Field, 8:00 p.m.
Artist's exhibition, West Lounge, Fla. Uniorn
Hillel Foundation, Fla. Union, 208, 9:30-12:00 a.m.
Carnegia Set, Fla. Union, 305, 7:00-9:00 p.m.
Carnegie Set, Fla. Union, 305, 4:00-6:00 p.m.
APO Poll of Opinion, Fla. Union, 7:G-9:00 p.m.
I. R. C., Fla. Union, 308, 8:00-9:30 r,m.
Univ. Women's Club, Union Auditorium, .3:30 p.m .
Free movies, Fla,. Union Auditorium, 12:0,0 n-1:30 p.m.
Fla.-Ga. footba-i pictures, Univ. Auditorium, 8:00 p.m .
Alligator Staff Meeting, Fla. Union, 8, 7:30 p.m.
I. F. C., Fla. Union, 203, 7:30 p.m.
Cavaliers, Fla. Union, 299, 7:00-8:30 p.m.
Kappa Kappa Psi, Fla. Union, 209, 8:30-9:30 p.m.
Gator Pep Club, Fla. Union, 210, 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
Carnegie Set,. Fla. Union, 305, 2:00-4:00 p.m.
Stengel Flving Club; Fla. Union, 305, 7:00-8:00 p.m.
Panamai City Club, Fla. Union, 308, 7:03-8:00 p.m.
F. T. A., Fla. U. fon, 308, 8:00-9:00 p.m.
Free movies, Fla. Union Auditorium, 12:00 m.-1:30 p.m.
Free Movies, Fla. Union Auditorium, 6:00-7:30 p.m.
Forum Committee, Fla. Union, Committee Room, 7:00-8:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma, Fla. Union, 2'8, 8:00 p.m.
Carnegie Set. Fla. Union. 305, 2:00-4:00 p.m.
Veterettes, Fla. Union, 305, 7:30 p.m.
Free movies, same times and place as Tuesday's.
Leo Podolsky, pianist, Univ. Aud., 8:30 p.m.
P,Bi. Ad. Cohln:e faculty reception, Bryan Lounge, 8:00 p.m.
TT. of I.. Flying Club, Fla. Union, 208, 7:043-8:00 p.m.
r"h'.stin Science Group, Fla. Union, 209, 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Los Picaros Committee. FlI:. TTnin ?21. 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Carnegie Set. 'Ma. -Jnion, 305, 2:00-4:00 p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega, Fla. Union, 305, 7:00-8:30 p.m.
Two free movies, Fla. Union aud., 7:00-11:00 p.m.