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The Florida alligator
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 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: October 3, 1947
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
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Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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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: UF00028291:00057
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


VOL. 39, NO. 2 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA




Annual Fall Elections



Of Class Officers Set


For Next Thursday
'y .,.,:=" .


The annual fall election of class officers will take place
Thursday, October 9, and with 21 positions up for election
in the campus-wide poll, this next week promises to be one
of high political activity.
The following list of candidates presented by the two
parties, Gator and All-Student, has been approved by the
Registrar and the Executive Council:
Freshman Class PresideiU, Dexter Douglas (G) and
William Rousse (A-S); Vice Presi-
dent, Doyle Conner (A-S) and
Francis Wilson (G); Secretary- e
Treasurer, Marcella Smith (G) and i '
Patricia Ann Collier (A-S). U l C M t
Sophomore Class President, Jack
Ledoux (A-S) and Pat Patillo (G);
Vice President, Joe Doney, Jr. (G)
and William Shupe (A-S); Secre-
tary-Treasurer, Bill Parker (G) W i B S a
and Sanford Schnier (A-S).
Junior Class President, Cail Lees A
(G) and John Livingston (A-S);
Vice President, Leroy Rogero (G) in U ium
and Bill Walker (A-S); Secretary-
Treasurer, Sheldon Good (A-S) Grid Team Introduction
and T. L. Casey (G).
Senior Class President, Frank Will Be Highlight
Reyes (A-S) and Herb Kimmel O R To
(G); Vice President, Myron Gren- Of Rally Tonight
nel (G) and Earl Farnell (A-S);
Secretary-Treasurer, Charles Ear- By Fran White
nest (G) and Tom Jones (A-S).
Freshman Law Class President, The Gator Pep Club has an-
Russell McIntosh (A-S) and Jack nounced that a pep rally will be
Clark (G); Vice President, Leon held tonight at 6:45, with intro-
Whitehurst (G) and Charles Mc- ductions of the Gator gridsters as
Carty (A-S); Secretary-Treasurer, the highlight.
Dick Warfield (G) and Charles Students are urged to meet in-
Junior Law Class President, side the auditorium for a short pep
Michael Emmanuel (G) and Qien- rally program.
tin Long (A-S); Vice President, Doyle Rogers, president of the
Talbert Fowler (G) and John Gator Pep Club, will introduce
Rawls (A-S); Secretary Treas- Coach Ray (Bear) Wolf, who will
urer, Maria Garcia (G) and Bill present the fighting Gator foot-
Walker (A-S). ball team.
Senior Law Class President, 01- The cheerleaders will lead the
lie Lancaster (A-S) and Bill Zwink students in a few yells and cheers,
(G); Vice President, Dick Smith and the Fighting Gator Band, will
(G) and Max Brewer (A-S); Sec- play during the rally.
retary-Trer.surer, Joe Eaton (A-S) Mr. Roberts, the manager of the
and Cory Vralker (G). Florida Theatre, is giving a free
One candidate, independent of midnight show for the student
all party affiliations, has filed for body at 11:30 p.m. The picture,
the office of vice president of the "Kilroy Was Here," promises to
Senior Law Class, John H. Ad- bring many laughs.
amStatements of policy by both There will be a reserved section
parties and locations of polling for those wearing rat caps between
places will be found elsewhere in the 40 and the 60-yard lines. This
this issue, section is not necessarily for fresh-
men, but for any student, under
or upper classman, wearing a rat
Scruggs Is Chosen Plans have been made. to per-
egion Commander mit coed representation in the Ga-
Rogers wishes to express his ap-
fl P preciation for the big turnout at
tIner ross, Filled the pajama parade last week.


Victory Medals To Be
Distributed To
Army Vets
By Barton Johns
Bill Scruggs of Monticello was
elected commander of the Amer-
ican Legion at its first business
meeting of the semester held re-
cently.
First and second vice command-
er went to J. R. Stripling and
James Rowton respectively. Other
newly elected officers are adju-
tant, Ray Council; chaplain, Con-
rad G. Demro, Jr.; historian,
Ralph Johnson; finance officer,
S. P. Hersperger; service officer,
J. Dickinson; and sergeant-at-
arms, Boyd Anderson.
Three of the fivt vacancies on
the executive committee were fill-
ed by Jack Jones, Oven Chas-
tain and Conrad Demro.
The Legion will begin distribu-
ting World War II Victory Med-
als to all ex-Army personnel at-
tending the University as the first
activity in a membership drive.
The organization now has 35 post
members and 150 affiliated men
from other groups. Navy and
Marine personnel may obtain the
Victory Medal at local recruiting
stations.
Frank E. Gilbert has been
awarded a past-finance officer
charm in appreciation of his long
and active participation. Gilbert
was graduated in June and lives
in Miami.


Coeds To Appear

As Cheerleaders
Tomorrow Night
Bill Bracken, head cheerleader,
announced Thursday the election
of four coeds, Winkle Saunders,
Stuart, Fla.; Lee Robinson, Clear-
water, Fla.; Iris Bishop and Bar-
bara Davis, Gainesville, Fla., to
the squad.
Thirty-one girls attended the
first try-outs, which began Wed-
nesday afternoon, September 24. A
week later there were only 17 con-
testants at the daily practice ses-
sions. ,
Coeds participating in final try-
outs on Thutsday afternoon were:
Iris Bishop, Jane Byron, Gerry
Collins, Barbara Davis, Barbara
Glenn, Marie Hardiman, D. A.
Klein, Mary Lou Leggett, Robbie
Lee Milam, Lee Robinson, Winkie
Saunders, Margaret Savage, Mar-
cella' Smith, Shirley Thomas,
Janie Poorbaugh, Nancy Morris,
Jane Mayers.
Wearing uniforms of white
sweaters and blue skirts with
orange lning, the four girls elect-
ed to the squad yesterday will
make their initial appearance at
the Fla.-N. Texas State game Sat-
urday.


TRY LEAVING IT PARKED

Campus Traffic Problem

Worse Than Ever Before
Proportion Of Car-Owners
Is High At Florida


By Bob Browder
Traffic and parking has been
called a major problem on this
campus for several semesters. It
has now passed the simple prob-
lem stage and is nearing more
dangerous proportions.
Figures released by D e a n
Beaty's office during the summer
session revealed that the ratio of
automobiles to people at that
time was approximately 1 to 2;
that 75 to 80 percent of campus
married veterans owned cars as
compared to a national college
campus average of 20 percent car-
ownership for the same group.
More Than Ever Now
Registration figures for this se-
mester have not been released but
all indications point to a new
high in campus vehicle ownership.
Some sources credit the increase
solely to the cashing of terminal
leave bonds by veterans. Others
have pointed out the necessity of
personal transportation due to re-
mote housing facilities occupied
by some married students. We
have heard several non-owners de-
clare that the problem would prac-
tically solve itself if dormitory
and fraternity car owners could
revive enough energy to walk a
maximum distance of three blocks
to classes.
Like An Obstacle Course
Aside from the increase in cars,
the acknowledged University con-
ri mrn"-.'m roatP'" rew


problems daily. Barricades and
open ditches appear in increasing
numbers and annoying places. We
understand that these inconven-
ient barriers are not deliberately
planted in our respective paths to
delay our progress to classes. But
as the means to an end a great
er University of Florida.
Efforts to relieve the conges-
tion are being made by the State
Road Department and by the Ad-
ministration. Parallel parking on
Buckman and Newell Drives and
on one side only of Administra-
tion Drive has eliminated some
spaces, but was considered neces-
sary to allow free flow of traffic.
Other plans include widening of
several streets and construction of
one or more new paved parking
areas.
Avoid Unnecessary Driving
Until these projects are com-
pleted, the responsibility for a
safe traffic record lies solely with
the individual drivers. Can we co-
operate with campus police, avoid
useless driving on the campus,
and avoid parking in prohibited
areas? Can we drive slowly and
carefully with due consideration
for pedestrians and other drivers?
Can we remember that many col-
leges do not allow automobiles on
large sections of the campus? If
we can, we may continue to enjoy
the privileges of free driving at
tib" TTrniversit.y of Florida.


Lamar Winegecart


Pen Gaines


Cabinet


Debate Society


Will Meet Tues.

In Rec. Building

The recent blackout which cov-
ered the campus put a damper on
the opening meeting of the Uni-
versity of Florida Debate Socie-
ty.
Dr. Wayne C. Eubank, director
of the society, announced that the
first assembly of this organiza-
tion will take place Tuesday, Oct.
7, at 7:15 p.m., in the recreation
hall directly across from the in-
firmary.
A program has been planned
and refreshments will be served.
The intramural debate program,
which the society hopes to get un-
der way the latter part of October,
will be discussed by Bill Casifagna.
Dr. Eubank urged all interest-
ed freshmen, both male and fe-
male, to be present next Tuesday
night. Plans are being formulated
for a women's debate squad, which
will be the first in the history of
the University.
Eubank stated that he will be
happy to receive applications for
the maangerships of both the var-
sity and junior college debate
teams. When making application,
the student should make known
his qualifications pertaining to
typing ability, time available, ex-
perience in handling correspond-
ence, and his general interest in
debate activities.


New nan r To Be

One Ofampu

Largest Buildin s
Structure Contains
28,000 Square
Ft. Of Steel
Florida's campus is due to get
one of its biggest buildings under
way shortly and it will probably
be completed within a matter of
weeks, not years.
The new building is a 28,000
square foot all steel hangar. It is
standing at Clewiston today and
came through the recent hurri-
cane with only minor damage.
The hangar is another gift to
the University by the. Federal
Works Agency and has a value of
approximately $250,000. The cost
of removal and re-erection on
campus is also being met by
FWA. With this latest gift, Fed-
cral Works Agency's donations to
the University of Florida approach
a million dollars.
G. F. Baughman's office an-
liounced this week that prepara-
tion of the site to accommodate
the hangar is to get under way
immediately. It will be located
west of the ROTC building and
will face on Flavet III-Stadium
Road.
The hangar will be made avail-
able to the College of Engineer-
ing and will provide much needed
laboratory space for that school.

Tryouts For New

Production Held
By Fla. Players
Tryouts for the cast of "State
of the Union," Florida Players'
first major production of the new
year, were concluded Tuesday
evening.
The final cast will be announced
next week, according to Dr. D. L.
Dusenbury, director of the pro-
ruction.
Plans for Florida Player meet-
ings and affairs were laid last
week at the first Florida Players
meeting of the year.
J ohn Stone was elected pres-
ident at this meeting a a prece-
dent shattered when Jayne Crane
became secretaty-treasurer of the
organization the first woman
to hold such a post.


C. J. Hardee Bob G. itt
C. J. Hardee :Bob Ghiotto


Conrad Demro


By Marty Lubov
Eight cabinet appointments by John Crews, president
of the student body, have been made official by the Exec-
utive Council for the 1947-48 school year. In addition to
the seven traditional positions, a new post, that of Secre-
tary of Reliigous Affairs, has been created.
The appointments are:
Secretary of Interior, Bill Executive Council
O'Neill; Secretary of Social Af-
fairs, C. J. Hardee; Secretary of A B
Labor, Larry King; Secretary of Swings I oAcifon
Finance, Frank Wacha; Secretary
of Public Relations, Pen Gaines; At Initial Meeting
Secretary of Orangizations, La-
mar Winegeart; Secretary of Vet- Approves Cabinet Posts,
eran's Affairs, Bob Ghiotto and Handles Government,
Secretary of Religious Affairs, Allots Funds
Conrad Demro.
With the relaization that the By Jim Baxley
new administrative officers are In addition to approving cabi-
faced with the largest enrollment net posts, as appointed by Student
in the University of Florida's his- Body President John Crews, the
tory, plans are being made to University's Executive Council act-
broaden the scope of the cabinet's ed on other matters concerning
work. the governing of the student body
w and the appropriation of funds for
It has been recommended to the various organizations last week.
Executive Council that a special Elected during the spring cam-
Department of Labor be set up un- paign of the 1946-47 session, the
der the office of the Secretary of council meets regularly on the
Labor. All working students shall first and third Thursdays of ev-
be considered members. According ery month.
to the recommendations, the new The council went on record as
department will consist of a Labor favoring dances sponsored by the
Board and a Labor Mediation Department of Social Affairs, un-
Board to be the official represen- der the secretaryship of C. J. Har-
tatives of the student body in all dee, and set aside $1,000 within
labor matters, the special fund as a guarantee
It was reiterated that the pro- of financial backing for the af-
posal is not new, but has been fairs.
used in Florida student govern- The dances will be held as class
meant before. The reactivation of functions, it was stated, with all
this system will provide working profits being returned to the spe-
University students with a means cial fund.
of collective bargaining with lo- A committee was appointed to
cal employers and aid the Secre- investigate contracts of the Board
tary of Labor fulfilling his job of Student Publications with John
as provided in Section 3, Clause May as chairman. Other members
4 of the Constitution of the Stu- of the committee are Al Fox,
dent Body. Sanford Freed and Tom Allerdice.
In discussing his new cabinet Approval was given the Glee
Crews stated, "This promises to Cltb to obtain money for its trip


Attend Pep Rally Tonight

Start Week-End Right!

Hop On The Victory

Bandwagon


4-


Bill O'Nei


Larry King


Latest Addition


To Flavet Three


Makes Progress
By Dell Loyless
George F. Baughman, assistant
business manager of the Univer-
sity, has announced that work is
progressing satisfactorily on the
latest addition to Flavet III and
the first of the new apartments
are expected to be finished and
ready for occupancy within four
weeks.
The new construction will make
150 additional one and two bed-
room apartments available to
married veterans. When cc.mplet-
ed, Flavet III will boast 448 apart-
ment units. Baughman announced
that his office has adopted as its
new motto "Completion by Christ-
mas" and he is confident all the
new apartments can be occupied
by that time.,
The latest addition has been
made possible by a Federal Public
Housing Aithority grant of
$228,188 to wind up the remodel-
ing program on the barracks
moved to this campus last win-
ter. FPHA has given the Univer-
sity approximately $1,500,000 to
make housing available to veter-
ans since the inception of the pro-
gram two years ago, according to
Baughman.

Soda Fountain

To Open Monday

in New Rec Hall


be a great year in student govern- to New Orleans daring tne weeK-
ment." end of the Florida-Tulane football Snacks And Light
game. Meals Will Be
A motion was passed to send Served
,, requestt to the president of the
Vs CUniversity to "initiate such steps By John Schaut
Universitybe necessary to secureCollege More food will be available to
th e approval of the Bonecessard y to secure on-satisfy the palates of all campus
the approval of the Board of Coa new guys and gals, come Monday, Oct.
Leads Enrollment to orc on on of as no y
male dormitory" designed to ac- 6, when the soda-fountain divis-
in 8 ^1 6^ commodate 1,000 male students, ion of the new temporary recrea-
Of 8,647 SudentsThis action was taken, accord- tion hall opens.
Richard C Johnson, University ing to Ken Jones, secretary of A part of the new temporary
Richard C. Johnson, University he student body, to offset the recreation hall, located just across
registrar, last night announced are numer of stdents required the street, on the south-west side
that total enrollment up to now large number of students required the street, on the south-west side
that total enrollment up to now to live at the Alachu Air Base of the Florida Union, the soda-
is 8,647 persons-540 of whom are to livcause of shortage of housing fountain will be maintained as a
women. because of shortaghecampusn branch of the soda-shop in the
Johnson said "this Is the larg- facilities on or near the campus.
eJoht enroment in this is the larg- of"Wholehearted endorsement"was basement of the Florida Union
the University, being 1,274 more also given to the construction of building.Hours Open
persons registered already this an institutionalcooperative laun- Hours of operation for the new
semester than there was for all dry for the University of Flor- Hours of operation for the new
semester than there was for all y or soda-fountain, which is also a
of last year." ida. snack bar, will be from 8 a.m. un-
He reported that the University til 10 a.m. daily, except Sunday.
College leads in registration thus 0 Th I he In addition to its being a place to
far with 5,60Y2 persons, 1,601 of On The Inside get a coke and a snack, the new
whom are freshmen with 236 Politics......... Page 2 soda-fountain will also serve light
women i thabulaticollege. Homecoming .........Page 2 breakfasts, lunches, and suppers.
Agriculture;lat159 for Architecture; Campus Laundry ......Page 3 Breakfast will consisst of cof-
395 Arts and Sciences; 461 Busi- Traffic Rules ........Page 3 fee cereal and donuts. Lunch will
ness Administration; 246 Educa- Sororities ..........Page 4 be made up of salads, sandwiches
tion; 344 Engineering; 65 Fores- Clubs ...............Page 4 and deserts, and supper will con-
try; 484 Graduate; 518 Law; 110 Features.............Page 5 sist of short-orders on sandwiches
Pharmacy; and 25 Physical Edu- Sports ...............Page 6 and other light foods.
cation. Editorial ............Page 10 For the time being, only bottled
drinks and coffee will be served,
a a ParadeA Campus Tradition but in a very short while, the
Paiama Parade A Campus Tradition soda-fountain proper will be set
Se oBeup, an then they will serve ev-
'" e erything from fountain cokes to
ihot fudge sundaes.
T S, Upstairs, just over the new
soda-fountain is a banquet hall.
,,By appointment and reservation
only, the banquet hall may be
used by all campus organizations,
including the social fraternities
S-"..' and sororities. They will 'not be
-.. charged aniy rental for its use,
.but there will be a charge for the
I food and table service rendered
,by the soda-fountain kitchen. Still
S awaiting the completion of its
,tables, the banquet hall will not
,be available for use until around
Oct. 15.
.The soda-fountain is under the
t Direction of W. P. Long who is
". also in charge of the operation of
the cafeteria and the Florida Un-
.,-ion soda.shop. Mrs. G. S. (Betty)
MLingled yells of "Yeah Florida," "Beat Rebels," "Hey Joe," and "tHi Peer, wife of a University student,
Doc!" resounded down University Avenue during the pajama parade is the joint hostess for the Flori-
and pep-rally. Student fervor reached a high pitch during the parade, da Union and the new temporary
the largest in student body history, recreation building.


Campus Society Set



To Liven Week-end



With Many Functions

By John Schaut
Many of th9 campus social groups are making good use
of the Florida vs. North Texas State week-end as a basis
for giving vent to their social inhibitions. A survey of
what all will take place today and tomorrow gives the
campus an atmosphere of a regular social week-end.
A pep-rally in the Auditorium will be about the first
event to start the ball to rolling. It is scheduled to take
place at 6:45 tonight, led by the cheer leaders with music
furnished by the Fighting Gatcr


Air Base Buses


Make 23 Round


Trips Every Day

Seven Buses Used To
Carry Air-Base
Residents
By Bob Lewis
For all residents of the Air Base
the trailer-buses and orange
school buses are a familiar sight
but few realize just what makes
their transportation facilities pos-
sible.
There are five regular buses and
two large trailer-buses driven by
four married student drivers and
two other regular drivers, that
cary most of the Air Base students
to and from their distant homes.
The six-mile route is begun at
Murphree Hall at 6:40 every morn-
ing Monday through Friday, and
stops at Language Hall, Univer-
sity Ave. and Ninth St., University
and West Main, and at the Air
Base. The Air Base terminal is
at the Air Base office and sched-
uled stops at the base include the
Soda Shop, the office, and just
about anywhere when it is raining.
The schedule is:
Leave Air base: 6:40 a.m., 7:10,
7:40, 8:10, 8:40, 9:10, 9:40, 10:10,
12:10 p.m., 1:10, 2:10, 3:10; 4:10,
4:40; 5:10, 5:40; 6:10, 6:40; 7:10,
8:10, 9:10, 10:10.
Leave Campus: 7:10 a.m., 7:40,
8:10, 8:40, 9:10, 9:40, 10:40, 11:40,
12:40 p.m., 1:40, 2:40, 3:40, 4:10,
4:40, 5:10, 5:40, 6:10, 6:40, 7:10,
7:40, 8:40, 9:40, 10:40.
On week-ends there wll be a
slight change In We schedule, so
that base students will be able to
Attend football games and other
week-end activities as campus
students do. On Saturday and
Sunday the buses will leave from
the campus at 11:40.
A new service worked out for
Air Base students is one which
will provide a space in the base-
ment of Murphree Hall opposite
the linen room for the storing of
books which the base students
have to bring to the campus.

Class Officers
To Be Elected

October Ninth
Election of senior, junior
sophomore, freshman and law
school class officers will be held
on campus Thursday, Oct. 9.
Voting will take place from 9
a. m. to 6 p.m. on that date.
Polling will be done by stu-
dents at the following places on
the campus: Seniors-south, side
of Language Hall; Juniors in
front of Peabody Hall; Sopho-
mores east end of the Chem-
istry building on the Plaza of
Americas; Freshmen east end
of Science Hall.. All law stu-
dents will cast their votes in
front of the Law Building.
This notice is published in ac-
cordance with the constitution
of the University of Florida stu-
dent body, Article 5, Section 3,
Sub-section 1.


Band.
Right after the pep rally a dance
will be held in the new temporary
recreation hall with music fur-
nished by Joe Harrison and his or-
chestra. The Florida Union is spon-
soring tonight's dance.
Another event to take place aft-
er the pep-rally is a free picture
show for all students at the Flori-
da theatre.
Social fraternities also plan to
rally their social services to the
spirit of the week-end. The Pi Kap-
pa Phi's will stage about the big-
gest social event for their frater-
nity of this year where they will
elect a Pi Kappa Phi queen.
The Lamba Chi Alpha lodge to-
night is holding a "get acquaint-
ed" dance for the campus coeds.
The Sigma Chi's are also doing
their part to welcome all the new
coeds with a dance tonight from
7:30 to 10:30 o'clock. Another fra-
ternity dance slated for tonight
will be given by the Pi Kappa
Alpha's, which dance is being held
in honor of their new pledge
class. Fraternity events for to-
morrow include the Beta Theta
Pi's and the SAE's. The Beta's will
give a tea dance in the after-
noon, and the SAE's will go out
for a picnic.
The Kappa Alpha -boys intend
to make a full week-end of it in
that they have declared "open-
house," for the entire occasion.
Not so much a social note, but,
nevertheless an event of the week-
end-the Executive Council of the
Alumni Association will meet to-
morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock in
the Florida Union.


President's Office

Gets Face Liftin

For Miller's Arrival
Air Conditioning Unit
Received As Gift
By Univ.
The University president's of-
fice in Language Hall is receiv-
ing a complete face lifting which
is expected to be completed by the
time Dr. Miller arrives Monday to
assume his new duties.
The long needed improvements
include air conditioning made
possible by the gift of an air-
conditioning unit by a federal
a g e n c y, mahogany panelling
throughout, indirect lighting and
a sound-proof ceiling.
The office will be carpeted with
a green rug, will boast a new desk
and office equipment and will
have white venetian blinds. A new
rest room and coat closet have
been added to the office suite.
The receptionist's outer office
is being finished in the same mo-
tif and a third room has been ad-
ded to serve as an office for sten-
ographers.
The improvements should pro-
vide a setting befitting the digz.i-
ty of the president's office of a
great institution and will be a
place where distinguished visi-
tors may be received with pride.
Carpenters' hammers can be
heard elsewhere in Language
Hall as work progresses on the
new quarters for the University
Bank in the basement. G. F.
Baughman's office advised that
further improvements and reno-
vations are contemplated for Lan-
guage Hall as soon as the work
now underway is completed.


CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS

New Seminole Page Rate

Lowered From $80 to $60
Board Of Student Publications
Decide On Price Cut


(This is the second in a series
of articles on tle campus publica-
tions at the University of Florida.
This week, Mr. Henry presents a
study of the, SEMINOLE organiza-
tion page rates.)

By Bill Henry
Tuesday afternoon the Board of
Student Publications lowered the
organization page rates from $80
to $60 in the 1948 SEMINOLE at
the request of Bill Turnbull, presi-
dent of the Interfraternity Con-
ference, and John May, Executive
Council representative.
Some time ago, the Board of
Student Publications raised SEMI-
NOLE organization page rates
fro'- $35 to $80. By dividing the
cost of the book by the number
of pages in the book, it was found
that the pages would cost on the
average $81. In fairness to the
students who belong neither to a
fraternity or organization, it was
decided to sell the pages at actual
cost.
In explanation of the last state-
ment it must be understood that
the income of the SEMINOLE is
derived entirely from the $4 ac-
tivity fees assessed each student
enrolling in February of each
year, the $80 per page charged
commercial advertisers, and the
money paid by fraternities and or-
ganizations for the privilege of
'hn'vir*- 4-^irai- Tna% s ;- -^ -pr-


book. Since commercial advertis-
ers usually contribute as a com-
pliment to the school, it would be
rather unfair to charge them high-
er rates for advertising which is
practically valueless. Actually, a
profit is shown on commercial ad.
vertising pages, despite low rates
because the simple setting of typu
is muc- cheaper than the cost o1
the engravings required on thu
organization pages. So, eliminating
the factor of commercial advertis-
ing, it can be easily seen that th<
money contributed as activity feei
by students belonging to neither
an organization or a fraternity
will be used to subsidize the costa
of organization and fraternity
pages.
But Editor in Chief Al Carlton
in an attempt to turn out a cham.
pion class SEMINOLE on timt
(May 15) for the students, recom-
mended the board reduce its rates
as a compromise, since he felt no
student should be penalized fol
showing'interest in campus affairA-
by joining an organization or foi
being selected for Phi Beta Kappa,
Florida Blue Key or other honor-
ary organization. The compromise
will eliminate the color necessary
to produce an attractive book, but
beauty had to give way to more
complete representation.
Next week, another story on


Clr,


FRIDY, CT. 1-'


~;;;~Flori~,~a~ikaator


Appointments Made By (rews







Politicoes Battle It Out'

In the past it has been the policy of the Alligator to
give space to representatives of the All-Students Party
and the Gator Party. What they say doesn't reflect opin-
ion of this paper-it's their own fracas. So swing, men. !
and tell the campus all about it-


Lamar Weingearl, left, an


OfficeO0 Re


i Has An
New Tempo
Adds To
By Dell Loyless
s a result of the new tempor-
ary building east of Language
Hall, the Registrar's Office has
At last obtained room for the mul-
titude of records involved in hand-

"THE BARGAIN THEATRE"




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LAST TIMES TONITE


JAMES DUNN In
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AND
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SATURDAY THRU MONDAY
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TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
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"King's Row"


THt PLOMRIA ALLIGATMR-FtR!M&Y, OC,8. ,941


Fortieth Annual Homecoming To


Offer Many Events For Guests


SALL-STUDENT PARTY GATOR PARTY
By Raul Reyes By Elgin White COEDS AND HOMECOMING
Chairman (Chairman Gator Party Publicity)
sIn politics, whether campus, 1o- Beautiful Coeds Practice
Last spring, for the first time cal or nation-wide, it has always '
in campus history, a political been the same old story of the re- % *
group was formed which was rep- surgent party trying to intimidated D acForce n
*I !iWM te-reuentative of both independent the established group by issuing .'' '" .
and fraternity men. The new par- libelous and slanderous statements
I tv was named the ALL-STU- about the slate, candidates or Women Students Will Take Part
_Y DENT party. We pride ourselves what-have-you of the leading ': In Annual Gator Growl
in living up to our name. We are party. "' '
d kaul Reyes, co-chairman. the ALL-STUDENT party. Our campus politics are infused Frank Stanley After looking in on a bevy of John LaTour of Daytona Beach
We are doing our utmost to with the same type of lies. The Gator Party Chairman our beautiful co-eds Wednesday who has put on a display of fire-
coordinate independent and fra- Gator Party has continually been night as they practiced a dance works for several years at th
eternity men into a working unit. attacked as being a strictly fra- number to be put on at the Gator Growl, will produce another large
The other political camp still in- ternity group, a group Which ha Overnor anGrowl which will open the 1947 and beautiful display this year.
sists on remaining strictly frater- not shown the slightest inclination 1 fNI row hchm i ll on the 24, an beautifu displa th i year.
nity. They are succeeding in split- towards the interest of the inde- this reporter's opinion that if all community singing, a band con
ting the campus into factions. pendent student on the campus.- l At th e p acts measure up as this one cert, and cheerleading.i ,a
You independents can stop this -- This year is no exception. The .dSpeakSM t id this will be the best Home- L.K. Edwards, Jr.s, patt presi-
BR8get out and vote for the party radical party, claiming to repre- A ding eti put on at the Uni- dent of the Alumni', Associationr
4 which represents you. sent the independent element as Youn emo coiubng ever put on at varsity, and a prominent cattle man, will
rary Building Our party holds all open meet- well as fraternity, blandly states eRalph Blank chairman of the be master of ceremonies.
Efficiency ings. Anyone can at any time that the Gator Party insists on Growl, stated that "we want to
come in and participate in our remaining strictly fraternity. This Cooper Hopes To Add show that the girls are really t
ling a student body of near 9,000. meetings. You are always wel- is an outright falsehood. Tr becoming an integral part of the
Registrar Richard S. Johnson come. We have co-chairmen; one Last semester, the Gator Party New Stimulus To University by featuring a number CaM pus 1coa railo0
states that for the first time since for the fraternity men and one even had a majority of independ- Civic Work put on by them at the Growl." He
he has been here, all the students' for the independent group. The ac- ent candidates on its slate. We hopes that this will become an For H 0 e00 inf
records are on one floor. He feels tual party business is taken care have facts and figures to back By Jack Shoemaker important part of the Gator or Homecoming
that the new move should add of by elected delegates. The inde- this statement. The opposing par- "All men should seek the ave- Growl. T
greatly to the efficiency of the pendent men have 16 'delegates ty can in no way whatsoever back nue of political achievement." This s3.lI.'d list of co-eds have | h es
office and afford better and and the fraternities have 10. This, tp the statement that they made was the guiding point of the been asked to try out for this
quicker service to the student, as it should be, gives the inde- saying we were strictly fraternity. speech given last Monday night by :,imber of which several of the
The new building, one of the pendent men the majority vote. That is libelous and slanderous. Richard Cooper, 27-year-old can- girls will be used in the final JaX ,Decorating Company
salvage buildings brought here Elections come up Thursday, We can prove it. didate for governor of Florida, production. All girls who have been To Be I Chi a
from the Lake City Naval AirO 9 hpa w hwpa To Be In Charge
Station, has had acompleteface- Oct. The Gator party will have The other party also plays up who was the guest speaker of asked to participate are urged n harge
lifting job done on it, but John- its fraternity bloc out there vot the fact that they have o- :,, the first meeting of the Young to watch the Florida Union bul- Of Work
son emphasized that only salvage ing in force. They have 800 more men as leaders of the party. The Democratic Club of the University letin board across from the desk
materials were used. He added fraternity votes than we have..Gator Party doesn't eceL .-, of Florida. for announcements. The number Bill Dunla
that the hall and all the other of- This means, in order to win, we is necessary, as the co-ordination Mr. Cooper, the youngest candi- is being directed by the Loy Decorations will be better this
fice and classroom buildings on have to overcome 800 votes before that reigns between Gator Party grate for govaduated from Florr idathe currentBuchanan, pMorree Buchanannt and secretary year than they have ever been be
campus were .brought here at 1 e e win en So "men does no necessitate two Southern College in 1940 and he is respectively of the Florida Dane- fore, Mac Christie, chairman ol
practically no cost to the school. 1,000 more to win. We can only chairmen. To further throw a cog now attending Stetson College for ing Masters, who are talented pro- Homecoming celebrations, an-
The only costs involved were in count on our independents to in the lie machine the other fac- the purpose of studying law. He fessional dancers, performers, and nounced Wednesday.
preparation of building sites, lay- swing the election you must tion is using, the chairman of the is a veteran of four years serv- teachers. For the first time since before
ing sidewalks and installing utili- vote. GIator Party at this time is an in- ice in the U. S. Army, two years Another feature of the Growl the war the city of Gainesville
ties. In an honest endeavor to fur- dependent man. of that time having been spent will be the variety show program. will be decorated. Mr. Sam Harn,
With its hardwood floors, flour- their our University and to help "he Gator Party has an equal overseas. It will be open to all fraterni- manager of the Chamber of Com-
escent lights and new paint job, ALL the students, we pledge our balance of fraternity and non-fra- '"I don't expect to win," said ties, organizations, and individ- merce, stated that the Jackson-
its attractiveness is exceeded only class officers to the following pro-. eternity men. The other party Mr. Cooper, "but through my uals of the University on a com- ville Flag and Decorating Corn-
by the girls in the building. gram: harps on the fact that we have so speaking engagements. I hope to petitive basis with a Florida Blue pany will be in charge o fdecorat-
The building is 40 feet wide and 1. To promote classes dances, many fraternity 'bloc" votes. Why put a new stimulus in active civic Key Cup to be awarded to the ing. He said that despite their
tion ff thoe building for students week-ends, and other social ac-' don't they mention the fraternity participation in all governmental winner. Preliminary completion wishes to use the school colors of
is tho east side downstairs. The tivities in an effArt to create "bloc" votes that they, too, pos-. affairs. The Democratic party is between all entries will be held orange and blue it would be neces-
records are kept here and current strong class unity and spirit. sess ? They try to impress the in- filled with 'Big Business' politics, the -week before Homecoming and sary to use red, white and blue
information and arrangements for -2. To have our class officers coming students with the amount but," he said, "the time will come the winners will compete for the since orange was not available.
drops and adds are handled. work as liaison agents between of bloc votes the Gator Party has. when that group of people with :cup during the Growl program. Store fronts and light standards
The west side of the building student government and the class- There must be a reason for the the big money will see the small will be decorated and flags will be
houses the admissions section and es themselves. In this way you Gator Party having the largest business group of people win with hung across the streets.
deals with prospective students, will be able to better voice your amount. The reason is obvious. the big ballot." F F b All the dorms will be decorated,
B. W. Ames, who evaluates trans- opinions to the student govern- Progressive students always hold "The Democratic Party, here in i lWarren Goodrich stated. The
fer credits for veterans, has his ment law making bodies. a majority over students who Florida, is full of underbrush, but members of the best decorated
office here. Miss Ann Jones in We pledge the party to work would rather persist in rabble- once it's-cleared away, the ground dorm and their dates will have re-
Room 212 on the second floor han- with the President of the Stu- rousing and false ininiuations to underneath can be very fertile for i l ii Al served seats on the 50-yard-line in
Miles first applications for veterans dent Body and with the Executive gain a means to an end. new party politics. Florida should the student section. Cash prizes
who wish to qualify for G. I. Bill Council in an attempt to: All we ask is that you new stu- a t arty state as two ds- will.be awarded for the best dec-
benefits and has available such dents and old students alike look tinct parties would make better orated dorms.
information as service numbers. 1. Secure book lockers for off t the record. See for yourselves politics for the people." Every frat house will be decor-
The rest of the second floor is campus students. the equal distribution offraternityes His platform includes: Protec- ated and a cup will be awarded to
composed of administrative of- 2. To promote the establishment and non-fraternity elements in the ion of the smate cll buinesman, soil beans Laid For the fraternity having the best dec-
fices, mail rooms and the hand- of more permanent dorms for Gator Party ranks. Look back nd water conservation, better Homecoming orations, Bill Turnbull, president
ling of correspondence. men. to the files and see where stu- andards of education and public of IFC, stated today.
ling of correspondence. men. into the files and see where stui- i health, bettering- the Veterans' Ad- Dance A magazine containing all the
Record. keeping has become a 3. To get a school laundry set dent body offices have been held ministration program, h a vVance A magazine containing all the
big business. There are around up. This will help the student out by as many, if not more, independ- ndnistration program, having g information concerning the week-
100,000 student records in the files g his expenses. ent Gator men as there were f graduated taxes based on the abil- By George Myers end will be published early next
and00000 Johnson advises that calls f a lot on his expenses. parki ent Gatornity men as there ere fra- ity to earn and the capacity to Several important items were week, Mac Christie announced.
information from these records 4. Establish m or e parking ternity men pay and the rejection of white su- discussed at last week's meeting The magazine, edited by Alan O.
frequently 'extend over a period of spaces on campus. Year after year. the Gator Par-- premnlacyTib
18 or eque21 years after the student 5. Establish a campus sub- ty has succeeded in putting qual- If Mr. Cooper fails t of the "F" Club, according to Skaggs, publicity director ofthe
has left school. This causes the terminal for buses on week-ends. ified, progressive, active men in the current election, he plans to tion's prexy information about Homecoming
great majority of them to be con- 6. Establish a bank branch on office. Always open to new men pena law business in Orlando. Among the details presented and features cartoons by Hank
sidered in an "active"status, campus. and womten o n the c ampu t ths. He still has many other speaking was the matter of taking a more Gardner. It will be sent to all
Sunivhersity of Florida has one of Sn Sanford,' firm stand toward encouraging alumni but a limited number of
started by ourthesummer schoolampaex- thehighes ratingsin the nat inter Garden, Kissimmee and young Florida high school ath- copies will be available for stu-
ecutive council. The Gator Party has put more letes to make the University of dents.
A 8 Obtain more pencil sharpen- men into office than any other, Florida their alma mater instead -
S E A er and waste receptacles for stu- party. At the University of Flor-i Degf ub 0 of going to another school or an-
dent use. ida two and two still other state.
HT ON THE RIO GRANDE" To carry out this platform the two and two still add up to mo O an ee laid for intruding Putnam CoUnty
ALL-STUDENT party has nom- When you vote, vote Gat or for I the initial Gator Growl Honmecom- Ss Urged
inated top campus leaders who the Gator ways is th better way. hta Ses o ing dance Oct. 25. It is hoped ; students Urged
will represent you. Our candi-ys s way that the dance will be an annual
AY AND SATURDAY dates are students who have been | affair on the campus. Bill "Tiger" To Attend M eet
,r in "Rolling Home" active in veterans'- affairs, social f"a UnIgOn Building Adams is general chairman for
affairs and many other phases of AdO. ph all "F"a Club Homecoming affairs. All students from Putnam Coun-
in "Homesteaders of campus activities. p Yroup Also discussed was a tentative ty are urged by officers to attend
Last summer was the first time f, The Young Democratic Club anmeal High School Scholastic the first meeting of the Univer-
radise Valley" th'e ALL-STUDENT party enter- To Fill Offices opened its first meeting of the Day, the first one taking place sity of Florida's Putnam County
ed elections. We were supported semester Monday night in Florida Nov. 29, the day of the Gator- Club in the Student Union next
PAY MONDAY by a strong independent vote and The Adelphos Society will elect. The club, or- Kansas State game.Thursday night at 7:30.
won 15 out of 20 offices. All our officers for the fall trm Monday gnized last spring by a group of Gardner stated that more de- Residents of Palatka, Crescent
officers turned in excellent rec- evening at 8 o'clock in room 308 interested in Florida politics, tailed plans would be discussed at City, Johnston, and other towns
KISS-AND-RUN words. All our campaign promises Florida Union, Paul S. Buchman,ow has a roll of 100 members ext Thursday's meeting. A new the county a to
were carried out. We did not let president of the society announced Dave Harman, president, an- constitution for the "F" Club will in the ounty are invitedrganization of the
FUN ON THE down the students and we hope this week. uncedalclub which is being formed to pro-
CAMPUS! they won't let us down now. Offices to be filled will be pres- of 300 members. There is no age o ing'. vide recreation for Putnam Coun-
After summer elections th e ident, vice-president; secretary, limit to belongrto There s nob andge ty students in their off-study
Florida Times-Union and the treasurer, and chaplain. All Mas- women students, as well as men A l r hours and aid new students enter-
Tampa, Tribune carried stories on ter Masons at the University are are invited to join Membership hi Alpha ueta ing the University in their' adjust-
the election returns. One of the invited to attend. fee is one dollar a yea- Buk ment to crowded living conditions
stories carried this caption: GA- Retiring officers are Buchman, Lewis and Charley McCarty are re Ar orney and classrooms. Football and bas-
TOR MONOPOLY ENDED IN president; Ken Jones, vice-presi- co-chairmen in charge of the meam- ketball games with Palatka have
Come on, independent men Fred -Turner, treasurer; and Roy Officers of the club are: Dave year,
we can do this again. Keyes chaplain. Harman, president; Bill Scruggs, ulius Parker,one of Florida's The meeting ill e held in the
vice president; Dick Broome, sec- prominent Young lawyers, was committee room behind the audi-
anHL f Healthfully & Delightfully Today & Saturdaynk Stanley chairmanfor so- guest speaker at the Phi Alpham on
T~ C I fe C0eLoFcial program;Hterb Kimmel, chair- Delta legal fraternity "rush" ban- CO
man for publicity on the campus, quet at the Hotel Thomas this CITY DRUG COMPANY
n- e' and Sherwood Stokes, chairman rker ge the law tu Presrition Specilists
,' p., ./ The club intends to hold ap- ~dnts an insight into the type of North Side Square
[t' Plus LD [ proximately 15 meetings through-: cases that they may expect when Ph. 1366 Gainesville, Pi.
,- % Latest Mat. 4ve out the year with a few social they begin the practice of law.
1 ,"l News -- jiE gatherings thrown in between. It The first case he related was one
0. 4,e / is also planning to bring many full of the type of "human inter-
lH i- / speakers from time to time. The est" which attracts a large crowd
ft\lI / principal aim of the club is to at a jury-trial. The other case REPRES
N FEATURE strive for more civic participation which Mr. Parker analyzed was a
Sundy & Monda. ----. .- in all affairs of the government, recent decision of the U. S. Su- EN I
Sunay onay Richard Cooper, a 27-year-old preme Court, which, while it will
7!- l .,M^. INTRIG U E / DeLand candidate for governor, furnish a great deal of dispute for
S' was the guest speaker Monday the lawyers of the United States, "THE 2000
night. will seriously affect states' rights
'oa' -... to millions of acres of land.
-_S 1 Special M meeting rank Maloney the youngest E. K. (Ger
Sa For*Gaor Staff versity, gave a brief history of the 1147 e
orPhi Alpha Delta legal fraternity. In147 Pel
TU AOt7-. An important staff meeting of Other guest speakers were Gainesvill
-THURSDAY, Oct. 7a-8-9 the ALLIGATOR will be held Lance Lazonby, Gainesville attor-
SI' Monday night at 7:30 in the 'Ga- ney, who acted as master of cere-
ys Only 0 i.. .... tor office. Members are asked to monies; Joe Jenkins, Sr., Gaines-
S ny b -call this afternoon at the office ville attorney: Prof. Clifford W.
TUESDAY r WAD Y for their next week's assignments. Crandall, acting dean of the Law
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY No member will be carried on School; Neil Furgerson, Ocala at-
.N -- ADVENTURE, than two meetings in a row or law at the University of Florida. WA D
r'lf f WA/IT t BB fails to turn in anv work for the Burton Andrews, LLB, M.A., and
I il I' same period. Sterling G. McNees, A.B., LLB. I


Grid Confest Is

Big Attraction

On Schedule

By Alan "i.'i.a;u.
University Director Of Pnblicity
Plans for a full week-end slate
of top notch events for the Uni-
versity of Florida's fortieth an-
-nual celebration of Homecoming
e were being crystallized this weel
e as Florida Blue Key officials pre-
dicted one of the record crowds
e in history to be on the campus
- October 24 and 25.
Mark Hulsey, Blue Key presi.
dent, and William McL. Christie
general homecoming chairman
said last night that details werf
complete to give visiting alumni
parents, and friends of the Uni-
versity one of the best entertain.
ments ever featured for the tra-
ditional week-end event.
With only minor details yet tc
be completed, the week-end slatE
of number one events shapes up
something like this:
The annual Blue Key banquet.
Friday afternoon at 5, featuring
new President Dr. J. Hillis Miller
as the principal speaker:
Big Gator Growl
The Gator Growl, traditional
Homecoming "icebreaker" at 8
Friday night in Florida Field, with
L. K. Edwards, Jr., Irvine, and
past president, of the Alumni As-
Sasociation emceeing the affair.
Fireworks, skits, special acts, and
music will feature this year's
Growl with Ralph Blank, law stu-
e dent, planning the program.
e Saturday morning breakfasts,
coffees and get together by the
various professional and social or-
ganizations on the campus, will
inaugurate the second day of a
full program.
Alumni Executive Council meet-
ing and later the annual meeting
of the Alumni Association will be
included on Saturday morning's
roster.
Swimming Show
For the general public, a Water
SCarnival, featuring members of
the Gator swimming team as well
as especially invited aquatic stars
from throughout the state, will
get under way in the University
Spool at 11 Saturday morning.
For state solons and administra-
tive officials only is- the annual
Legislative Barbecue at high noon
Saturday, in College Park, with
the University acting as host.
Top features of the week-end
Swill be the Fighting Gator-Tar-
heel grid clash at 2:30 on Flori-
da Field with the Gators out to
give the sensational North Caro-
linians and "Mr. Justice" a rough
afternoon.
Following the game will be a
reception honoring Dr. and Mrs.
Miller at Florida Union for stu-
dents, alumni, and visitors.
Club Dance
Climaxing the over-all Home-
coming program Saturday night
will be the traditional F Club
dance in the gymnasium.
Sidelighting all Homecoming
program events throughout the
week end will be the round of
parties, breakfasts and get-to-
gethers scheduled by the fraterni-
ties and sororities for their alum-
Again this year all fraternities
will decorate their houses and
compete for the annual, trophy
awarded for the best decorated
house during the week-end.


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campuss Laundry Proposal Ge s Full



Support From Student Government


Executive Council Campus Traffic Problem Increases

Sends Resolution .

To State Board .... .


A campus laundry, designed to -..
help University of Florida stu-
dents survive the high costs of.
going to college, has been given '"
full support by the student gov- "
ernment in behalf of the entire
student body.
Proposal for such a laundry,,
which would be institutionally op-
erated, has been made by the Uni- I
versity administration to the
board of control for consideration s
at its next meeting. The board's
next session will take place Fri- '
day, Oct. 24, here in Gainesville,
if it follows its usual custom of
meeting on the Friday before
Homecoming in the city of Gaines-. 6
ville.
Support of this proposal by the .
student government has also been -
voiced to the board of control in
the form of an executive council ''-
resolution, which reads, in per- .
tinent part, as follows:
Would Lower Costs
"Whereas, the high cost of liv-. ..
ing is a serious threat to the con-
tinued enrollment of many stu- ,
dents, and whereas, an institu-- .':
tional laundry would lower said -'
cost of living by diminishing the ..
operational cost of the soda-foun-IGATOR INTEVI -Queson: Wh
tain and cafeteria and thus mak- ALLIGATOR INTElVIEW-Question: ",Wh
ing possible less expensive meals,, in the Post Office, Buddy?" Answer: "Couldn'i
the result being of great benefit so I drove up to get my mail."
to the student body, therefore, be
it resolved by the executive coun- T traffic Ru s O n C
cil of the student body of the Uni- Tf S U f O
versity of Florida that we hereby
wholeheartedly endorse the pro- B k d By V io*i
posal of an institutional laundry." Dacked By V iolatior
If this proposal is given favor-
able consideration by the board
not only would the University Strict Enforcement To Be Ma
students be able to have their When Street Excavations
laundry and dry-cleaning done at
a saving by using the campus Campus traffic regulations, ities have b
laundry, but other University backed up by violation fines from plan is now
services, including the infirmary, $1 to $5, are becoming more im- parking lots
cafeteria, dormitories and soda- portant due to the increasing au- er. When c
fountain would be able to cut ex- tomobile, bicycle, and pedestrian ing lots wi
penses such as the 'maintenance traffic which flows through the streets of n
of a clean linen supply. campus lanes. traffic, mat
In last week's issue of this pa- Strict Enforcement Soon able, and s:
per, President John Crews was Enforcement of traffic rules for fic.
misquoted when it was said that the next few days, or perhaps, Motor-dri
he proposed a student laundry. weeks, will not be as strict as it automobiles,
This instance has been clarified in will be when the streets are clear- motor-bikes
a letter to the Alligator from ed of excavations and other con- on the side
Crews wherein he stated, st ruction obstacles. However, streets, keel
The Student Government is not when the main lanes of campus direction the
sponsoring the said laundry, but it traffic authorities will expect rig- T
is supporting wholeheartedly the id observance of these rules from Run-ins w
proposal that has already been both students and campus em- officials ca:
made to the Board of Control ployees. dents and o
Is Opposed Fines imposed are $5 for viola- constantly
However, the proposal and reso- tion of any other existing regula- all the trafi
lution in favor of an institutional- tions. Traffic rules and regula- Campus pol
ly operated campus laundry does tions, for the most part, are sim- structed to
not rest unopposed. In an inter- ple, and follow those of the av- traffic rel
view with Crews, which was erage Florida town or city. when the s
printed in the past issue of the Al- Most of the violations come for passage
ligator, he stated that this move from illegal parking on the cam- these reguls
is being opposed by city laundry pus. The inadequate parking facil- page two of
interests and certain persons in Two stud(
high political positions in the city t a killed in tr,
of Gainesville. I AJCBBliIBuir school has
In view of this situation, the T em BUIIl U in s others were
possibility of a campus laundry jured the
is as yet unpredictable. Any ac- past summ
tion for or against this issue is CI Go erKIn Florida is
currently pending consideration l maintaining
by the board of control which is C s V u 1 8 safety on tl
due to convene in about three tecNXon of s
weeks. A T have c
Ab ti ON8 188 '


at's your car doing up
t find a parking space,



campus

n Fines

maintained
,End
been recognized, and a
underway to provide
s on the campus-prop-
ompleted, these park-
11 relieve the campus
iuch of the stand-still
ring them more pass-
afer for moving traf-
ven vehicles, whether
, motor-scooters, or
are not to be driven
walks, but on .lhe
ping to the left .in the
ey proceed.
traffic Signs
-ith the campus traffic
n be avoided if stu-
other vehicle operators
observe and abide by
'ic signs where posted.
[icemen have been in-
enforce all campus
gulations particularly
streets are again clear
-. A complete list of
nations will be found on
f this issue.
cents have already been
affic accidents since
started and several
killed or seriously in-
same way during the
er. The University of
greatly concerned with
Maximum traffic
ie campus for the pro-
tudents and all others
ause to visit the cam-


Dean Matherly


Conducts Forum


Monday Evening

Program Sponsored By
Bus Ad College
And AKPSI

The College of Business Admin-
istration and Alpha Kappa Psi
professional fraternity will pre-
setn Walter J. Matherly, 'dean of
the College of Business Adminis-
tration in an open forum Monday,
Oct. 6 in the Florida Union Au-
ditorium at 8 p.m.
Dean Matherly, head professor
of economics and dean of the Col-
lege of Business Administration,
has ben a prominent figure here
since 1926.
The subject of the forum will be
"The University's College of Bus-
iness Administration Its Pur-
pose, Program and Fields of Spe-
cialization." An open discussion
period will follow the lecture.
This forum is being offered be-
cause it is felt that there is a
definite need to acquaint the stu-
dent body with the facilities and
programs of the College of Bus-
iess Administration.
This is the first of a series of
monthly forums which the College
of Business Administration and
Alpha Kappa Psi Professional
Fraternity will co-sponsor. Out-
standing businessmen of Florida
will be guest speakers during the
current year.
After the meting a reception
will be held in Bryan Lounge for
Dean Matherly.
All members of the student body
are invited to attend.

Thursday Is Deadline

For Grads' Record

Exam Applications
Tests To Be Given
On October
27
Students should apply for per-
mission by next Thursday to take
the graduate record examination,
to be given Oct. 27.
Dr. John McQuitty, the lniver-
sity examiner, said that asplica-
tions should be submitted to the
Board of University Examiners,
Room 405, Seagle Building, by the
ninth of October. The graduate
record examination is important
to those who wish to go on to
graduate school. While the tests
are not an entrance requirement
for the University of Florida
Graduate School, many of the
large schools in the East list the
examination as a prerequisite.
The graduate record examina-
tion is prepared and published by
the Graduate Record 'Office of
New York City and is offered
here by the University as' a serv-
ice to students wishing to take
the tests. The examination con-
sists of a series of tests covering
mathematics, physics, chemistry,
biological sciences, social studies,
literature, fine arts, and general
vocabulary.
Results of the tests, which are
designed to show the nature and
extent-of student knowledge and
understanding in comparison with
other students, are sent to the
student and any school he desig-
nates.


SAE Pledges Work, ButNot On Lion THE LOD AL GAOR-PRIDAY CT. ,14

Late S eel- hiNmnt


m F.
Ha ll)afeier Work

On New Dining Hall
'A long overdue shipment of specially fabricated steel
called for specifications of the cafeteria has forced the
IX : .. ., stoppage of work on that project for an indefinite period,
Si it has been learned from Paul B. McHenry, project engi-
Sieer for the George D. Auchter Company, contractors for
the construction.
"We were originally told by the requirements of the building and
steel company that the required uncertainty of delivery dates, no
materials would be fabricated last completion date for the cafeteria
^ ^ '- .May," Mr. McHenry said, "but project was set. Mr. McHenry
;now after inquiring several times said that when work was begun it
%- .;.- ^i'\' :,- ."2 ,. .. -# ,..,'.-^ about the delay, we are advised was the company's hope to have
." ... ..;;.-:' .. '.. that delivery will not be made un- the job completed by late spring.
S-' til sometime in October." The new section of the cafeteria,
-- .. Because of the special material must be completed and equipped
the aftermath of Gainesviile's recent storm resulted in a great deal so that operation of the cafeteria
of work cleaning up the debris and fallen trees on the campus. Here, public relations, Miami; Les can be shifted into this section at
SAE pledges "contribute" their time and are working away at one of Barnhill, promotion manager, Mi- such a time that it will not inter-
the trees. ami Herald; Stanmore Cawthon, fere with feeding the student
Pictured here are Raul Reyes (left) and Lamar Winegeart (right), St. Petersburg Times; Bob Hoag, body. Only after this -changeovedi
who head the All-Students party as co-chairmen. Florida Times-Union, Jackson- is effected can the old part of the
ville; Bill Chambers. public rela- cafeteria be torn out and rebuilt
GRADUATES MAKE GOOD NAME tions director, Florida -Southern to the same standards of design
College, Lakeland; John Paul as the new section.
S| $ Jones, assistant to director, The cafeteria is now serving ap-
JOUf"nal r s m g .' school of journalism, University proximately 2,500 meals daily.
5Ha[ t ''[ "U t J %i'l" F of Illinois; Alan Skaggs, director The largest amount of meals ,is
S'''' 'of publicity, University of Flori- sold- at dinner when the number
S e' c""''"--J .,.'r da; Bill Jibb, public relations di- of customers reaches 1,000.. The
rector, Florida Forest and Park average dinner is 53 cents, ac-
By Louis Sweet gan in 1927 and since then has Service, Tallahassee; Guy Wood, I cording to cafeteria authorities.
Never in history of the Univer- turned out many men who have advertising manager, Bradenton The new cafeteria, when com-
sity has the Department of Jour- done well in the field. Among Herald; Judge May. Florida pleted, will consist of three wings.
nalism had three instructors; nev- them are: Times-Union; Al Cody, Cody Pub- The new one, the old one remodel-
er before has the Department of H. Kent Baker, a. financial locations, Inc., Kissimmee; Jack ed and a connecting wing bar and
Journalism had 140 students in its writer in Washington, D. C.; Wil- Sweger, editor, Clearwater News; soda fountain. The wings will ac-
classes. The University is expand- liam B. Byrd, S'tation WIOD, Mi- Holmes Alexander and Homer commodate '500,400, and 200 per-
ing and the Department of ami; Bennet DeLoach, AP corres- Hooks, Tampa Tribune; Stuart sons respectively.
Journalism is beginning to keep pondent, Tampa; Layton Dinning, Newman, public relations, Miami A lobby in front of the middle
pace. Robert H. Bowers, PhD., of AP bureau in Jacksonville; Ben Beach; Tom McEwen, Ft. Myers wing will be used for book space,
the C-3 Department, has been as- Grant, World Report, Washing- News-Press; Jack Woerpel, Mi- coat racks and rest rooms.
signed to teach Journalism 215, ton, D. C.; Bert Livingston, Flor- ami Herald. The cafeteria-reacreation hall,
History of Journalism. Professor ida Grower, Tampa; C. T. Par- Another pride of Florida's de- which will be managed jointly by
E. J. Emig, head of the depart- sons, editor, Southern Lumber apartment of journalism is How- the cafeteria and the Florida Un-
ment, and W. L. Lowry have had Rogers, managing editor, Fort ard MI. Norton, Miami, of the Bal- ion; wil be opened by Sept. 15.
crowded classes for the last three Journal, Jacksonville; Rollin timore Sun. The Sun was awarded This hall will have a soda foun-
semesters. This is the first sign Pierce News-Tribune; George a Pulitzer Prize this year. for Nor- tain, short-order counter and a
of relief for the two instructors. Weeks, president, Jacksonville ton's series of articles on unem- banquet hall. There will also be a
The journalism department be- Advertising Club; Frank Wright, ployment in Maryland. joint hostess.


Freshman Is Killed

In Jeep Accident
William Tilden, 18, a University
College freshman from Miami, was
killed in a jeep accident Friday
night following the pajama parade-
pep rally.
Three other UF men, Raymond
G. Bush, Homestead; David. Gau-
tier, Princeton, and Richard Ven-
able, Miami, were injured in the
accident, which occurred on State
Road 25, just south of the city lim-
its.
According to Florida Highway
Patrolman W. W. Townsend, who
investigated the accident, the jeep,
driven by Tilden, was going south
"at a high rate of speed" on Road
25 when the automobile hit some
soft sand at the edge of the high-
way, throwing the car out of con-
trol. Townsend the...ized that the
car turned over four times, and
was going extremely fast as the
ground was torn up at the scene
of the accident for a distance of
24.0 feet. The automobile was
found in an upright position in a
ditch at the side of the road.
Tilden is survived by his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Tilden,
Sr., and two younger brothers.
Burial was in the Evergreen
Cemetery here, with Dr. R. C.
Holmes of the Methodist Church
officiating, and six University
men acting as pallbearers.


Project Known
Officially As
Fla. 8-V-3
Temporary buildings on this
campus will cost the federal gov-
ernment an estimated $789,188.
The project, officially known as
Fla. 8-V-3, is under the direction
of the Federal Works Agency Bu-
reau of Community Works.
Nine buildings, designed to pro-
vide more adequate classroom, of-
fice and recreational facilities for
the increased number of students
enrolled, are included in the group.
'The only building not yet com-
pleted is a hangar which will be
utilized for engineering shops. Re-
cent hurricanes have delayed the
removal of the hangar from Clew-
iston to a, site between the ROTC
building and Flavet No. 3.
These buildings are being fur-
nished by the government, at no
cost to the University, as part of
a national program which aids
universities and colleges in pro-
viding additional buildings to take
care of the large amount of vet-
erans now attending school.

Orchestra Plans
Plans are now being made for
the University of Florida Sym-
phony Orchestra to present a
musical program over Station
WRUF at a later date. Look for
announcement of time and date,


FINE CLOTHES




RIGHT PRICES



For All University Students


HUDSON CLOTHES CO.


667 West University Ave.


THE GREATER GATOR PARTY


PROUDLY PRESENTS:


FOR FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICES:

President-Dexter Douglas, Jr.
Vice President-Francis Wilson.
Secretary-Treasurer-Marcelia Smith.


FOR SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICES:

President-Pat Patillo.
Vice President-Joe Doney, Jr.
Secretary Treasurer-Bill Parker.


FOR JUNIOR CLASS OFFICE

President-Cail Lee.
Vice President-Leroy Rogero.
Secretary Treasurer-T. L. Casey.


FOR SENIOR CLASS OFFICES:

President-Herb Kimmel.
Vice President-Myron Grennel.
Secretary Treasurer-Charles Earnest.


FOR LAW FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICES:

President-Jack Clark.
Vice President-Leon Whitehurst.
Secretary Treasurer-Dick Warfield.


FOR JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICES:

President-Mich Emmanuel.
Vice President-Talbert Fowler.
Secretary Treasurer-Maria Garcia.


FOR SENIOR LAW CLASS OFFICES:

President-Bill Swink.
Vice President-Dick Smith.
Secretary Treasurer-Cory Walker.






4 THE PLORIDA ALLIGATOR-


Plans For Social W


Made By Many Fr
LXA's And SX's NotiCe
The annual Alachuai District
Plan Dance Tonite Scouters meeting w-ill be held
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock in Ag-
For Campus Coeds ricultural Building.
-r C A few volunteers from Alpha,
Two University of Florida fra- Phi Omega, honorary service fra-
ternties, Sigma. Chi and Lamba ,', composed of former Boy
Chi Alpha, will entertain this Scouts, are asked to be present at
week-end in honor of Florida's the meeting.
co-eds,
The Sigma Chis will be hosts at
an "open house" party Friday eve- Pi Kappa Phi To
ning from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. atppa Phi T
the chapter house. Invitations for Hod Dance And
the affair have been issued to all Hod D e A d
co-eds on campus. Ba q Fri
Lamba Chi Alphas will sponsor Banquet Friday
a "get-acquainted" dance, also on
Friday evening, at their chapter Pi Kappa Phi will hold its an-
house, as a welcoming gesture to nual formal dance and pledge
the co-eds. Bob Merritt, Lakeland, banquet Friday evening at the
heads the dance committee, with Four Hundred Club. The Pi Kappa
Boyd Anderson, Fort Lauderdale, Phi pledge banquet will be one of
in charge of invitations and Rob- the first events of the new social
ert Schroter, Lakeland, in charge season here at the University.
of decorations. Harold Combs, social chairman.
Mrs. 0. J. Angle, Sigma Chi has announced that he has a large
house mother, and Dr. and Mrs. and interesting program lined up
D. L. Sc 'dder will chaperone the for the evening's entertainment.
Sigma Chi affair. Allen Skaggs, One of the highlights of the eve-
Jr., faculty advisor for Lamba ning will be the awarding of a sil-
Chi Alpha, and Mrs. Skaggs will !ver cup to last year's pledge who
chaperone the Lambda Chi dance. attained the highest scholastic
average in the pledge class.
Saturday afternoon the Pi
Bolles Club To Meet Kapps and their dates will jour-
ney to Lake Wauburg for an after-
The Bolles Club will hold its noon of fun and frohe. Following.
meeting. Tuesday, October 7, at the North Texas State-Florida
7:30 p.m. in the committee room ,football game that night an in-
of the Florida Union. All Bolles formal dance will be held at the
alumni are invited, fraternity house.


LICENSED ZOTO SHOP


10% OFF FOR% CC-DS


On $10-$15 & $20 Cold Waves All This Month
ZOTO'S MACHINELESS WAVES .... $12.50
GAMRIELEEN MACHINE WAVES .. ,. $10.00

OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT



DOT S BEAUTY SALON
Student Owned.

OVER CITY DRUG
Phone 2406
124 East University


White Ho


TABLE D'HOTE DINNER


$1.00


SERVED WITH SOUP, SALAD, HOT ROLLS &
CHOICE OF POTATOES,


$1.50
$1.00
$1.50
$1.25
$1.25
$1.50
$1.25
$1.00
$1.25
$1.50
$1.50
$1.25
$1.25
$1.25
$1.00
$1.00
$1.25
$1.50
$1.50
$1.25
$1.00
$1.25
$1.25
$1.50
$1.50
$1.25
$1.50
$1.00
$1.50


ROAST YOUNG TURKEY, DRESSING &
BOILED OX TONGUE WITH HORSERAI
BROILED TENDERLOIN DINNER STE/
BROILED CALVES LIVER AND ONIO0
BREADED VEAL CUTLET & TOMATO S
PRIME RIBS OF WESTERN BEEF.
INDIVIDUAL CHICKEN PIE.
LAMB STEW & DUMPLINGS.
ROAST VEAL & DRESSING.
BROILED LAMB CHOPS.
ROAST LEG OF LAMB, MINT JELLY.
CHICKEN CHOP SUEY.
GRILLED HAM STEAK.
POT ROAST OF BEEF.
IRISH BEEF STEW.
WIENERS & SAUERKRAUT.
STUFFED PORK CHOP.
ROAST LONG ISLAND DUCKLING.
ROAST CAPON.
BROILED SWEET BREADS ON TOAST.
SAUTED CHICKEN LIVERS ON TOAST.
NEW ENGLAND CORN BEEF & CABE
SALISBURY STEAK.
BAKED COUNTRY HAM. RAISIN SAU(
BROILED FILET OF FLOUNDER.
LOBSTER A LA NEWBERG.
FRIED OCEAN SCALLOPS.
FRIED OCEAN PERCH.
FRIED SHRIMP.
TARTAR SAUSE & HUSH PUPPIES


A LA C


Kansas City T-Bone Steak $2.00

WITH FRENCH FRIED POTATOES, SAL

Always A Better Dinne
WVlier, in the world can you find a larger select


Is AI I I


_.ID., ocT. s,,: 4 ""Keep Away From Our Door, Gals" Rec Dance O pens veekendi

weekend Reiius c ( l Florida Union To

eternitieS S 1Airs Over-All Aim Give Dance Tonight
P Kap Ap At Inital Meeinq In New Rec Center
Pi Kappa Alpha roram Planned For Matthews States Biggest
oT ol AtlProgram Planned FHo0 A",,Need Is For More
o- f Student Guidance Need is for Moren
Pledge Function In Religion Coeds To Attend
d'co--oThe second in a. series of week-
Pi Kappa, Alpha. nembe rs 1 N Inter-Religious Council held its hv danes sponsored by Florida
ni ghpadd le b ar g th me P i l a pt r t o e a i e first sem est mol eetin Tuesa day o d c e e d ho g o
have their annual pledge dance to- ight at :30 in Ro 209 ofion il the Union ill be held tonight at the
night at their house from 8:30 to n ightdat 7: 0Ricn B oot ionNH aelf o T.M
12 p.m. Larry Gibson's orchestra pointed Secretary of Religion




ielFrationh rfeaurec alog Aphi n Deltl Tafr Delita: Dan clo cooer aton bewly-1en a s Tempo 'b the.tioa frme as
sile fu r tooh m music o appointed it of R religion n d" ,n 8 io'. ohclod r Bl as M atthew
ir the Con fraternityrad Demo, presided over the .. director ida a s eion


Chairmen for the Paffairsare ar ac e .ie prmte erthi. Hetn. u-t.ong mEnsgn, o-t-an ofe nous etroda ced tho fi
veT SniveivWginter, Haven, social h e ing Misuggesnse._As.ilf. Mattoen ot th n e nots
IC YSr O.. -_ :Over-all ainm of Irthis inter-d e- ttens at p tterde the botae
chairman: John Palmer, Waucbu-2 ei.g n. utc
.. e hn c rord M.D, Pm nolinational group is to it re Delta ...a "m-in phen Joe I-Harrison's




i h l i e C r Wiensbitt, Orlando, te g, ad s e lT i cleal so
atond W a C resb t, Orlan-o, Om g a: the religious life of studCsnd a dent see n Friday nigth te ws enlet rs of ,ny
do..food chairman..and : .provide varied religious activities { rcesr.payd-Gesswee .
do, food chairman. and Eugene .. .oth cmu. ln arbeing .jl :, ;. produced by Mrs. Betty Peer, the
Decorations will feature life- made to take advantage e of the eo the declared further that "our big-
sized cartoons of various pledge Phi Delts "conform" to new ruling on women visiting fraternity close cooperation between the De- t e



n Ai hos tah vie t en c J a tnvit, t ee Ai- paritment of Religion and student oia Cle la o t need is for more young w is -
activities. Favoins be minia- houses as they fight, off hosts of coeds. The restriction, recently r o e ian t aent e r ed i r a your il-









actiiatiers s .onser ene Beta Famoa ri : C. Pi Deiig bae Det D Ru h las, the CMi.sTan pi'sield
ture adde bearing the Pi Kappa passed by a committee working out of Dean Beasley's office, prohibits religious organizations. pro- noa dies. They are always cordially
Alpha crest t campus ooeds in fraternitce houses and vice versa after 8 p.mc on most gra, ill soon be announced to inv irtsid H scenht htS iSt
eth cre dn nights. Later hours are permitted over the wveek-end. offer students stronger. means ofe that Mrs. Peer will always be o
religious guidance in campus life. N me rs i i hand to introduce co-eds who wish
The meeting was attended by to get acquainted.
em us Fre iies Frate r ity O officers F both faculty members and Uni- of B a o iaA special feature of tonight's
a s o e atern cities On a.Ta Ome o ei e versity studrants. H important parts t c he es dant e will be several no-break
of the anticipated program were dances to permit the boys to have
Pender Presen advanced Cb yn Y. Cr Juin M d aw aien Jaiksonfille uninterrupted dances. Tentative
lonzem P sient g eiar A re Ls, Sted mathe eatics iead; Wayne Bar- semor law student, has been nam- plans include a floor showed and
n r s in oe ton, president of Christian Sc- ed president of the ,ohn Maishall other special features. If any-
F ,e Psre once; Dr. D. L. Seudder, head De- i Aseociation of the Universityone is interested or knows of any-
Ae rcoln i L sa series to the cap use and fiaterelis the ALL- s apartment of Religion: Rev. E. F. of Florida College of Law for the one who is interested in participat-
By ary Lou Robinson ATO t his week is listing the entire list of offices for Helms, Lutheran minister Bob current school year. n floor shows this week or
o an del inr of Cte w Stratton, Presbyterian rpep reseta- Elected to serve with V arre follo ing, atthews would appre-
Tuesday evening members of the' the coming Piyear.GrleetedemoLeervedwithhe is n e ishl
Intei-FrateiTiity Conference along Alpha Gamma Rho: C. P. Delta Tal Delta: Dan H. Ruhl, tive; IvIr. Thaxton Springfield. as secretary-treasurer was Quen- ciate information about it.











csirand fraternity pres i nd ent o ita i P,"k a, president; Starley rid tne th o n e lecios oI oftieanis will be ts lant esameis
with their fraternity presidents Southall. Palatka, president; Earle Fort Myers, president; Jack Do- methodist student minister; and tin V. Long of Miami. Admission ill be the same as
met for dinner at the Primrose Uzzell, Jacksonville, ice presi- hety, Jacksonville. vice president; Dr H. Phipott, Lring Ensign, Other officers elected at the fit last men 50 ladies free.













metefor n era ennil ho ulsece mantget O mE vidForlsaay, LsecWrth; B reserenty Sand Blaer;p secrtair,
Grill to discuss present and future dent; John Fowler, Apopka, see- Charles V. Geer, Tammpa, treasur- and Bob ,heat treasurer. meeting include five execute
fraternity problems and what part rotary; Wallace McCormick, Fort er; James D. Nicholson, Havana, Chairman Demro announced council members who iile mett
the fraternities would play stu- White, treasurer; Sandy Johnson, Fla., assistant treasurer; J. Thur- that anyone having suggestions on l it plans for an extensive h proi h lub
dent body life. Quinc, reporter; Richard e man Hively Gainesvile. ecordinsbur a campus religious prora odion u-
With coeducation new here, Cleery, Brooksville, noble chap- secretary; Gordon M. Day, Palm please contact him at the Delta ofeet ai o feshmeng law tos
many new problems have arisen,- lain. Beach, corresponding secretary Chi fraternity, alumni of the college, and ached- The Leigh Chemical Society
said Clifford C. Beasley, fraternity Alpha, Tau Onmega: Bob Pear- Kappa Alpha: Charles Yates,. D uling prominent speakers. at its first meeting of the year
adviser, in pointing out the ad-t son, Tampa, president; Charlie Tallahassee, president; Max Chekn- Sororities l mers elected to the exeu- is showing a film on Atomic














Theforthomn s ity rush- e ndihreeMerieasy' Lelecedhtuot meaeee- Bilsh oindng, y S i u c m d oetinPn10til100 aflmon athhomiomi
ministrative difficulties involved. Galloway, Tampa, vice president; ey, Jacksonville, vice president;r tv e council include: William St. Energy at '7:30 Wednesda y
Along with coeducation come David Keating, Orlando, secretary; Paul McLeran, Tampa, secretary, i cers O George Walker, and Clifford B. night in Florida io Audito-
the problems of drinksand appea- Pierre Brown, Pensacola, treasur- Kappa Sigma: Archie oron, Shepard, Jr., Jacksonville: us-
ance. Some men on campus seem er; Alto Adams, Tallahassee his- Ocala, president; Laird Minei,d sell H Mcntosh, 'Lake Worth; All those interested in see-














mi yo"'rHeadMiss- Frederickaleonviee, mprios, H nol T amp sovic e p reident oging e p d o L m 0 f: 9:30 th D ofe....
to have become "to put it mildly," orian: Bob Frank, Tampa, ser- Jupiter, vice president; Bob Spar- ea ones Miss Frederika Cook.Tallahas- ing he film, or in eo a
according to Beasley, "rather in- geant-at-arms; Ted Shurtleff, rowhawk, Tampa, secretary; Mac see rand Joe C. Jenkins, Jr., member of the Leigh Chemical
formal" in dress. Maintaining of Clearwater. Peters. Orlando: t r e a s u r e r; Three sororities, the Delta Kap- Gainesville. 'Society are invited to attend.
Florida traditions has slackened Beta Theta Pi: Edward G. Graf- George Kraemer, Leesburg, pledge pas, the Chi's and the Pi's. held
considerably and the fraternities ton, Miami, president; Stanley master; Stanley S ith, lackson- elections of officers last week.Gr O
are being looked upon to uphold Poole, Jacksonville, vice president; ville, Collier McGehee Jackson- Delta Kappe, sponsored by Kap ,,-
these traditions, he says. Harry E. Hurst, Tampa, secretary; ville, guards. pa Delta, elected Elizbeth Conant,y ORui gt rts
In the aftermath of rushing nut- Thomas W Wooten, Lakeland, LambdaChiAlpha: RayMiller, president and house chairman ndy
merous considerations are being treasurer; Charles V. Berry, Tam- Orlando, president; Hank Kilpat- Anne Brumby, vice president and
made y the conference and the pa, steward; Robert Rhodes, Jack- rick, Sanford, vice president: D- rush chairman; Holly Brubyay ne ith R ece ti n
administration as to the propor- sonville, house manager; Omer E. vid Forshay, Lake Worth, secre- secretary and scholarship chai r-
tions to which the fraternities Lannom. Jacksonville, sergeant- tary; Solon Ellimaker', Lakeland. man; Emily Guinii, treasurer, and Bo y ,ae lern s Gamma Iota.; Wednesday night
have grown. It is generally con- at-arms. treasurer; Bob Merritt, L a k e- Frances Hopkins, social chair- Rush week for the University from 7 to 8. Delts, and from 8:30
ceded thatore fraternities should Chi Phi: Howad Weeis, Se- land, social chairman; George M- manDirector of Florida sororities will open to 9:30, te Chis. Thursday thing cm
colonize at Florida so that with bring, president; Jack Farabee. Clure Apopka, rsh chairman: The Chi's sponsored b Ctati onday with an informal ece within itt be an pen house from select
fewer members in each, ore ben- Orlando, vice president: Joe Iau Joseph Rowland, St.. Petersbuig. Oiega, elected ette Jo erviclson, tion to be held in Florida Union 9:30, for the girlext the home Oct.
fits could be derived by the mem- gains, Leesburg, treasurer; Jim ritual chairman; Jim Chabder. president; Louise Rielly, vice Annex, from. 8 until 9:30, for all their choice.
ers. Southern, Miami, recording sere- Fort Lauderdae, pledge trainer president; Dot Jean Owen, secture- women students. The receiving Liht flash date E are on. Tues
The forthcoming sorority ush- try; alcolm Kneale, Miai, co Fre- Carlton Maddox, Jacksonville, trsbur y: Sarants Lane, treasurer; Shir- Clineub.ill be composed of the prs- dy and Wednesday nights, fro made
iCR was discussed with emphasis responding secretary; Layton housRRY vie manageresden; BillJames Rndach. le programgen, r Moshchairmanll identr Profsoorrities, national Pan 10 til 1030, also at the house n o
on relationships between sororities whitehead Jacksonville, Zeta. Jaksonville, alter Sheppardt and Sylvia Shaw, pledge sual devis- Hellenige officers, and alumnae, the rushee's choice.
way to participate in rushing, a Hollywoodpresident; Charles L. Phi Delta Theta: Joe Jenkins, Chosen by the Gama ots lows: and bids will be issued on Satu

























K wyat Jac urcnst ami nocal rasTe, aelop-nt n h nhtittonito make Th frntyis lnted nt
cording to Mr. Beaslev. Prince. Jacksonville, vice piesi- Gainesville. president; Mile Smith, sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi. were Tuesday night from 7 until 8, day from 10 to 12 noon through
dent; Charles C. Humphries, Hol-r Tampa, vice president; King Ken- president. Robbie Lee Milam; vice Delta Kappas; from 8:30 to 9:30, the Dean's office.
lywood, secretary; Conrad G. Dem- dricksTampa, secretary; Bobby president, Ssan Baker; secretary usn.
Glee Club Sections r, Jr., Dania, treasurer; Warren Poage, Tampa, treasFloider: Ja Apha Chapter now attck Jndinne Ziegler, treasured iityr, Anncharacter, and
Adequately Filled L. Rice, est Palm Beach, re- Lippiott, Jacksonille, arden Mills; social and cai- Oti re eenal for mm
Professor John Debruyn, spending e r t a r y; Lumbres endell Leimback, Baltimore, mian, Caroline Davidson and %rganixa onsiou S b i B a
Glee lub director, has an- Kourles, Detroit, Mich., sergeant- Md., house manager; illiam scholarship chairman, Barbara th v


























CHOC OF Hs 1o o teLambda Pi: nlioM Shienere rT Hod ha te p Me m be s ae aed o ei day, cm0 u., rn iozat Union
nounced that al sections of the at-arms. Cannon, Tallahassee, s t e wx ax' d; Glenn.oveIn o11 h 1 A
organization, Dexcept the first aSima: Edward Penson, Gene silliams, St. Petersburg, The fourth noity campus, covered in the ALLIGATo, the president of each b, fraternity.
tenors, have been filled ade- president; Robert SoVmYer, vice preceptor the Delts, sponsored by Delta Del- hi y, organization, ciaton and society, is requested to
quately N -more applications president; Jerome Parkes, treas- Phi Gam a Delta: Billon: Kesson, ta, are waiting until fer pledg- complete the following and turn it in to the ALLIGATOR
ill be taken unlessunusual ta- uer; Hugo Spitz, secretary; Be- Fort Lauderdater, president; Bill itedng to elect their officers U-e ort er
entA is shoIn. nett Rival, historian. Cley, Miamiso a mi e president and Time andfrequency of meeting ................................
sectreasurer; Tommy Kelley, Miami kso- e Addresses e of he resite Modedel tars..........................................
Coral Gases, histosurer; bill C ue nigHis address and telephone...................................
Corl, Gabnles, htcordin g Be I'; 1 chairman ..........................................
Pole, Jacksonville, c orrespotdin, Club' SHsdrsa tepo.. .















F His address and telephone alaa ne nt.....................................
ROQUEFORT CHEESE SALTINEE Aga KC a pJohnESee, B Clear In a O 6 .
Alfo urgd, J vice., Pensacola president;
Archie Odum, Fort Myers, vice Dean H Harold -.unie, p'ost
president; Cecil Rosier, Dade City, for agriculture, addressed the Grst rou F ormD lates
secretary; Willard White, QuincE y, E iAY. T OU AME STARTS ot SERVICE STATIO
treasurer. this wv'eek, emphiasiziig the impe-































SHERRY WINE JELLO ) I DO 'T Plans
Feriaedia, president; CarIeton N which enables students to gain ex- Upsilon Chapter of Bet Alpha
Every Evening From 6:00 To 8:30 Bliss,, Coral Gables, vice presi- perienee in parliamentary laix, By "Gopher" Martin fraternity held its frust regular
dent and t r'e a s u r e r; Robert program planning and association At their meeting Monday night meeting of the Falll semester
25 $1H50 Jolmes, Jacksonville, secretary; with niei engaged in other types the board of governors of Cava- Tuesday night.
25org5 John Miller. Jacksonville, wacde; of agricultural activities. ]ier Dance Society formulated Plans for the semester were
George Johnsoin, Miami Beach, Director Harold Mowry of the plans to investigate possibilities discussed and a nominating comn-
historian; John Palmer, Jackson- A ariculture Experiment Station of an expansion program within mittee was appointed, to select
MUFFINS. TWO FRESH VEGETABLES. ville, chaplain; Buddy Hall, Win- and Director H. G. Clayton of the the state of Florida. nominations fox- officers to be
DESSERT & tEVERA cek, Fort Pierce, house manager riculture Exten!ion Service, of John Norris and Jordan An.- elected at the next meeting, Oct.
i e usma fered many timely and consti bacher were appointed by Presi- 14. The committee is composed
Phi Kappa Tao: William r. Me tid e suggestions for both the stu- dent Arch Thomas to serve on a of Terry Lyle, Earl Russell, and
Cown, Mount Dora, president; dents and the Agriculture Club. committee with the faculty ad- Leon G. Walsh. Plans were made
CRANBERRY SAUCE. Fred B. McNeely, St. Petersburg, The program for Monday .ill viser, Professor .Iames W. Day of for the selection and initiation of
Jacknvice president; James R. Ross, feature new agrieulltural develop- the College of Law. This commit- new members, who are to be taken
DISH SAUCE.JaeroMiictres seck e- ments in several sections of Flor- tee will consider changes neces- SOOin.
DIH AU tary Jack, correnspTam social ida. These nexv developnmnts sie samy in the constitution to Isdake The fraternity is limited Iri
chairman;JakSlensTartlesociamicreating considerable interests expansion and the admittance of students majoring in accounting
chairman; Jaies Hartley, Miani, though the state and present th, vomen imemnbrs legal. Pe'ry Na- hlo aie u the uippei' divisi.


















WIEJLOWilson. Tampa. dining i'oom man-].... .


BAGE. HOT MINCE PIE ager; Dick Bostain, Tampa, pledge K ". .SCO REB c H6HEST IN
master. LIABILITY, SERVICE
LEMON MERINGUE PIE Sigma Nu: Albert Crabtree, AN IN
Jacksonville, president John Stan-t AND -'RYSRV ICE
CE. BAKED APPLE ford, Fort Lauderdalei, ce presi- IN YOU
CO FFEE, TEA l LK' i dent; Jimmie James, New Smyrna,m% 4; s ... -. M S- i '- I '
COFFEE TEA, M LK arsha: Le Jinks, Panama City, MOT
OR BUTTERMILK sentinel; Paul Barnes. Tallahassee, -( 4 MONEY'
treasurer; Paul McKenzie. Panama
CHILD'S VEGETABLE PLATE 50c City. recorder. L. '.
Sigma Phi Epsilon: Bill O'Neill .' +
WITH MEAT 75c Gainesville, president; Leo Win-m ."m-.11A11
free. Daytona Beach, secretary; ....
Terry Lyle. Jacksonville, comp- ARF L RIATi
SERVED WITH ALL SEA FOOD, troller: George West, Jacksonville, R UL LUBRICATION I
SERVED W ITH ALL SEA FOOD. historian.
Tau Epsilon Phi: Julius Bear- VITAL TO CAR LIFE
A lRTE man, Orange, N. J., president;
R vicehard rsch, Fort Lauderdale, Your Car will last longer-REPAIR BILLS REDUCED-You will have more
Ocala, secretary; Jerry Klein, Mi- driving pleasure if you let us marfak your car regularly.
ami Beach, treasurer; Art Leibo-
Kansas City Sirloin Steak $1.50 itWest Palm Bearch, warden.ibo-
Theta Chi: J Douglas WVells,
Orlando, president; Alan R. Carl-
LAD, HOT ROLLS, AND COFFEE. son Clearwater, vice president; EXA
WaX'aren L. Harrell, Lakeland, see-
retary; Marvin L. Fleming, Pan-
ama City, treasurer; John Clem-
r At The W hie House marshal: Ernest
Jay, Panama City, chaplain;
Thomas Fleming. Clermont, ser-
on of fine food at popular prices? geant-at-arms; Thomas Perers,
Miami, historian; Albert Bass,
Quincy, IFC representative.


$1.:







vffrestry Club Freshman Dance the dormitories. ,The dance, in-
Forestry ClubO S formal, will be held from 8 to 12,
Tickets On Sale Saturday. October 18, in the old
l ts c r Tickets for the first post-warband featuring male and female
The lrijstl regular meeting of I Freshman Dance will go on sale vocalists will be on hand from
the Forestry Club was held Tiiues- today at the Florida Union and in Jacksonville to furnish the mu-
day at 7:30 p.m. in thel Austin sic.
Carey Memorial Forest. Newly- The dance committee has urg-
elected officers aCre: ward Carlson is the faculty advis- ed freshmen to get their dates
president, Morris McClure. Ft. or. early, and reminds them that dates I
Lauderdale: vice president. Angus Director Newins gave a short can stay in private homes off
Gohlson. Chattahoochee: secre- informal talk on history of the campus as customary in the past.
tary-treasurer. Cary Peoeples. Ta- club and school. Sponsored by freshmen for the
vares; reporter. Douglas Horan, Coffee and doughnits were serv-, Freshman Class, support of all
Beacon, N. Y. Professor C. Ed- ed members and guests, freshmen is requested.


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Lyceum Council To Bring New Automobile THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 3, 14?

SOrchestras er For Miller Is NEW DRAMATIC DIRECTOR
Symphony stras ere O.K. d By Group Dr. Dusenbury Takses E7c,
mobile for Dr. J. Hillis Miller,
San Antonio Symphony In Dec. Purchase of a new $2,578 auto- Fd P
Detroit Here In March ile~o,. Florida Place Grou,
O n aC new president of the University of o idaayersou
By Gerald Clarke by Paul Whiteman's and Red Florida, has been approved by the
Don't be discouraged (especial- Nichols' bands. The Jooss Ballet State Cabinet Budget Commission. Six Foot Dramatics Professor
ly, you freshmen). Work aRd as- and the Ruth St. Denis-Ted Shawn This action was originally re- Has Wide Experience
signments may be piled high now, group have danced here. The Don quested by the State Board of Con- By Harold H
but the campus has many organi- Cossacks Chorus frequently visits trol. By Harold eran
zations working to relieve the here: Cornelia Otis Skinner has The purchase of this automobile A young boy in knee pans stood on a stage and stared-
drudgery of uninterrupted study. acted from our stage and there follows a long-standing custom b i p a
drudgery of unterrupe stu have been presentations of such for the state to furnish cars to fixedly at the ceiling of a school auditorium. As he recit-
ceWith your s tudent fee the plays as "Junior Miss," "Life with its major institutional heads. ed the lines of "The Little Copper Button" his makeshift
tertainment right here to Vou Father," Shakespeare's "Twelfth Upon request from the Board of beard of cotton swayed to and fro until the strain broke
tertainent right hereding to Lyceum Night," etc. Control, the commission released the rubber band that was holding it.
This year, according to Lyceum Night," etc.
Council President Tom Hender- The duo pianists Whittemore $1,428 from the University funds The beard lew into the audience and the boy, still ha-
son, University audiences will and Lowe, Voronsky and Babin, for purchas leof the nev car. An I gThe beard fle into the audience and the boy, stll,-
uelfcar$w5l beitraded will augment ntinue dtad o stare at theefric-
hear two symphony orchestras, as well as Bartlett and Robertson o trae tinted to stare at the ceil- "'"
both of them top rate. The San have entertained here. James Mel- ue of $1,150 which will augment i mntued stare at t ue .. .
Antonio Orchestra under the ba- ton, Mac Morgan, Conrad Thi- the balance of the cost of the new ,This was D D .
ton of Max Reiter is scheduled for bault, Margaret Speaks, Anna one. bury's first meeting with the art
an appearance in December, while Kaskas, Rose Bampton, Helen of drama. Florida Players new,
in March the Detroit Symphony Jepson, Charles Kullman, Jose- Rf|| A tS dramatic director, a B. A., M. A.,
will perform here. There are sev- phine Antoine, John Charles Thorn- V and Ph. D. recalls that incident
eral other contracts under council as, and Marion Talley have all very vividly.
consideration at present, it was sung here. The U. S. Navy Band, W Bm S, (Cfwr s i The six-foot. brown-haired pro-
said. Alee Templeton, Albert Spaulding, i i eW Uss fessor arrived at the University .
In past years, Lyceum Council violinist; Will Durant, writer; the on September 1 of this year and
has brought hundreds of attrac- Westminster Choir, and the Roth Orid immediately stepped into campus
tions to the campus. The Univer- String Quartet all have come here g rl Ca pu im activities. it cm
sity Auditorium has swelled to to entertain University audiences. The brilliant promise of the
music of the finest symphony or- The Inter-Fraternity Conference Departmental Growth future. of theatre and radio opens .
chestras and dance bands, too. Re- brings more great entertainment Meets Needs Of new doors to students in those *
cent years have seen performances to the campus. Last year the Uni-I field Dusenbury remarked. "The "
by the Minneapolis Symphony un- versity heard the bands of Harry Fla. Co-edS recognition of this fact by the I
der Dimitri Mitoroplis, as well as James, Les Brown and Les Elgart In view of the great influx of ISpeech Department and the Uni-, 'l'
in the IFC-sponsored .Fall, Spring students this semester, new cour- versity at the present time is evi- -.
and Summer Frolics. The Military ses are being offered for men and denced by the additional courses,
Department sponsored a ball at women alike. increased faculty and larger
which Florida's own Dean Hudson Many of these courses are de- staff."
and his band were heard, signed to fill the needs of the co- BornI in Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
The University Glee Club, Band eds on the campus. Courses in the iDusencury spent his childhood .-'
iK and Symphony Orchestra each College of Education, designed there, attending secondary schools
give concerts here and provide particularly for women students, in the city and the extension di- Dr. Dusenbury
entertainment and instruction to will include study in Children's vision of the University of Wis- i line for the -theatre. The one name
Sthe student participants. The Social Studies, Children's Science, -cousin. that dominated the conversation
S' Florida Players present the best and Elementary Education. These Dropping out of Wisconsin's Ex- about dramatics was that of Lest-
B in theatrical fare. It was said courses have previously been of- tension division, Dusenbury went er Hale. who had been president
'i'., that the recent summer perform- feared in the summer only. to work in the newspaper morgue of the Wisconsin Players."
B' ance of George Bernard Shaw's Other new courses are directed of the "Wisconsin News" and "During the next two year,
"Candida" could not have been u- to the students planning a career "Milwaukee Sentinel." During that which included my own presidency
plicated on Broadway for less than in Latin America and to the per- time he participated in a little of the Players," Dusenbury con-
$75,000 The players have recital son desiring a comprehensive un-. theatre group which was to event- tinued, "I heard more and more
ly presented "The Male Animal," derstanding of the culture of .the ually lead him back to college. of Lester Hale, but I had never
"Antigone," "Hasty Heart," and eihbor to the south. Courses After a yea in thenewspap met him. It was not mtil Dece-
centr playsw "tle Foesan, in Spanish and Latin American morgue Dusenbury accompanied ber of last year, 12 years later,
Several one acts. Other fairly Severay new laboratories have theatre group to a contest at ter Hale has been at the Univer-
nOutward Bound," "Pygmalion," Severay new laboratories have the University of Wisconsin at sity of Florida for 12 years.
SOutwaImportance oUnd Being Earn- been completed. They include psy- Madison. It was then he decided Dr. Dusenbury met his wife in

The Music Department presents Finishing general college at the "We've been talking to each other
serious concerts from time to time Physicaleducation is now re Extension in Milwaukee, he en- ever since," he mused.
and last year presented Piamnists quired for women and the whole rolled as Wisconsin as a junior. While at Wisconsin, Dusen.bury
Stanley Fletcher and Leo Podol-u quired for wo been andgr the whole It was there he encountered an in- worked at radio station WHA, the
Tom Hendeon ;sky. Claude Murphree of the Mu- department has been greatly ex- cident worth relating.
Tom Henderson sic Department usually offers panded. en reatng- oldest educational station in the
In the Graduate School the Uni- 'When I arrived at Madison," country. He was graduated from
versity is offering for the first Dusenbury said, "I made a bee Wisconsin with a B. A. degreee in
A O time the doctor -of philosophy de- 1936.
green in Econo'mics, English, His- Upon graduation he was asked
Story and Psychology. -O O IS-FaVef to go into professional acting by
Other departments which have John Mason Brown, noted dra-
AIR CONDITIONED expanded are Santiary and Aero- Ii M ay ; Br yagt matic critic of the New Yor
AIR CONDITIONED nautic Engineering, Public Ad- I BPan ost, who happened to be in Madi-
S9 Street ministration, and fruit and vege- Ele son at that time. But Dusenbury
122 N. 9th Streetable processing. ere embarked on graduate work and a
J UST GOOD FOOD Complete information on course L. F. Coison, Lake City student career in teaching. One of the rea-
offerings and facilities is avail- at the University, was designated sons for his choice was that he
That's All able to all students in the Uni- mayor, and David R. Bryant, Plant "liked the campus atmosphere."
versity catalog. City, treasurer of Flavet Village He received his M. A. degree at
Breakfast Noon Evening -- I this week' following general the University of Minnesota. Aft-
weekly organ concerts on Sun- election of five district commis- erwards, Dusenbury tauht at Itas-
6:30 to 10:45 1 1 to 2 5 to 8 days at 4 p. m. in the auditorium. sioners in the commission type of ca Junior College in Northern
Each year at Homecoming, government. M; iinnescta and in 1938 hlie went to
which will be held this year Oct. Colson and Bryant, both elect- the University of Maine where as
23, the Gator Growl presents light ed commissioners from their dis- radio director he organized the
W e Offer a Complete Beauty diversified entertainment and in tricts, were named mayor and radio guild there.
the past has presented everything treasurer by other newly elected In 1941, he went back to Min-
from Ringling Circus acts to girls' commissioners. n- nesota where he headed the gce-
S e rvice marching teams. The University Other commissioners inc Ilude eral college speech department..
Lecture Committee, American L. F. Lennertz, Kenosha, Wis.; During the war, Dusenbury wa.e;
A e j l Veterans Committee, Internation- William Bond, Miami, and L. H. at Borden General Hospital at
nn al Relations Club, John Marshall Halsey, Terra Ceia. Chickashaw, Okla.. as a spcclch
Bar Association all bring top .c-- .orrectionist. He conducted radio
speakers to the campus. Florida mayHealth W or kers programs over the hospital public
"THE BEST" e university oFloria may ea n or address system using patients i
be a long way, from Broadway, the hearing center as i ents! ii,
Individually Styled Permanents Carnegie Hall and the great enter- TO nveStigate in order to aid in the i- ,: .i
tainment centers, but you won'tJ Ition.
437 W. University Ave. Phone 344 ffe too m fom lak of en- .GrO th Problem S -e returned to the Univernt'
Stertainment. It's brought right to of Minnesota prior to arrival h.re,
us. Tuberculosis and health work- While at Minnesota he was dra-
ers of Florida will come to Gaines- nmatic director of KUOM, tlie Uln-
ville Oct. 8 to 10 for intensive varsity radio station and belonged
study of problems arising from to the Columbia Artist Bureau of
the rapid growth of the state. WCCO, the CBS station in Minne-
One of the General Extension ap-olis.
Division's short courses for Flor- Dusenbury received his Doctor
ida welfare and educational groups, of Philosophy degree at Minne-
the three-day program will include sota this year.
lectures by such outstanding lead- The new dramatic director has
ers as Dr. R. D. Thompson of Or- quite a few hobbies. Amoug them
lando, superintendent of the Flor- a pipe collection and a library of
ida Tuberculosis Sanatoria; Dr. 3500 books. alot of them on the
J. M. Maclachlea, University of theatre. He wears glasses occas
Florida sociologist: Miss Ellen ionally, has a pleasant voice, and
Lovell of New York, 'director of 1a very affable smile.
1E S public relations, National Tuber- Beside being associate editor of
culosis Association; Dr. C. M. the "Players Magazine," Dusen.
Sharp and Dr. R. B. Widmer of bury is a member of the Nation-
the Bureau of Tuberculosis Con- al Collegiate Players, Alpha Ep-
trol, State Board of Health, and silon Rho, American Associatiot
Mrs. May Pynchon; executive sec- for Education by Radio, American
retary, Florida Tuberculosis and Education Theatre, Association',
Health Association. Speech Association of America
"'~ R B" '^ Sessions will be held at the past president of the Minnesota
^ M,& s HR .i Gainesville Recreation Center with Speech Teachers Association, ann
Shia i Mrs. Edith McBride Cameron in ta member 'r T, Phi :.-.cil r1
ehar'ge. '.ternity.


-.A I~ i~~


VONB Is* W a a ~








6 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 3, 1947

ON THE SPOT* Gators
By Bill Boyd 't

Tomorrow night the Florida Gators will go'out in quest of their
first win since November of 1945 when they meet the North Texas t l
State College on Florida Field. If they. should win, not only wohld it Water Basketball
be their first ,win since then,,but it would also be the first win for
Coach Wolf since he joined the Gators,last season. Added T
The Gators will be facing a first-rate class B college eleven, in the Added To Mural
class with such schools as Presbyterian ,College, Stetson, Mississippi
Southern and othe; small Southern institutes. This, however, does a te This Ye ar
n. ot give Gator rooters the righf to count.out the Texas team before 'Ylaav Iis I Yea
-the ganie. They had a fine season last year and have five all-con- .
ference men on this fear's team. They are members of the Lorie Stara StartS
Conference. Frat League Starts
During this football season this writer will not make it a practice Play Monday
of picking the football games. I shall leave that to the ace In that field Afternoon
whose selections you will find elsewhere on this, page, A ernoon
However, as far as this game is concerned, we can filrd no reason *
why the Gators shouldn't come out with their first win in 12 starts. After a lapse of eleven years,
-With Doug Belden doing .the chunkin' we will stick by the Gators all water basketball will again be a
"the way. Of course the change of Vic Vaccaro back to his old posi- hiajor part of the Intramural
-tions at fullback will add power to the Gator backfield. I program at the University of
This columnist understands that there will be three female cheer Florda as the first game is played
leaders in'the Gator cheering squad this season., This will very likely next Monday.
leave six' or more male cheer leaders, but we feel the girls should be' The Fraternity League will
given an even chance with the boys and given as many placs on the start the play Monday at 4:30,
squad as the males. most teams being without a prac-
After watching the group of shapely-rooking girls work oatt early twice due to mechanical difficulties
this week there is no doubt in my mind that you can find pome very at the University Pool. However,
suitable girls for the job. Here is'a vote for more girls on the cheer athletic officials have announced
leader squad. that the pool will be available to,
After a careful study of the F16rida-Mississippi game this writer teams for practice tomorrow and
feels like the-'biggest mistake made by anyone at the game was the Sunday.
wAy. a small but noticeable part of the University student.body acted. The matches will start at 4:30
This of course is in reference to the numerous fights and tussles that Monday and two games will be
marred the game.. played at once. Both will be 'play-
With a, student body as large as this one ,the student section will ed at the deep end of the pool.
very likely'be crowded.: However, this does not give the boys, and a '
'few girls who were brave enough ,to fight the conditions, the right to he schedule for games for
start an almost free-for-all throughout the game. next d, week flol w
It Is very true that, the, Jacksonville police .department was not Monday, Oct. 6, 4:30; Court 1
there in elage enough force. They dtd not handle the fights as they vs I -
should have been handled. Students should make an added effort to Monday, Oct. 6, 6:15: Court 1
hold off their fights until they get out in the open where there is plen- -SX vs DTD; Court 2 PKT
ty of room.ourt
Numerous complaints have been made to this writer about the vs DS
Wednesday, Oct. 8, 4:30:
large number of high school students who sat in th6 University, stu- Court 1 PKA vs SAE; Court
dent section at the Mississippi game, I took the trouble to ask the 2 LXA-vs BTP
University ticket officials about the situation- and wanted to know if Wednesday Oct 8 5:15 Court
such practice would belcontinued for the Georgia game in Jax. I -SN vs SPE; Court2 DX
I was told that the University did not place oh sale any' tickets for vs TX
.the high school students to sit in the section .which was set aside for 'The following are the rules of
us. They say that they asked the Jacksonville recreation department water basketball:
for ample policemen to patrol the fence 'and this request was not filled. i.1 Team shall consist of six
In some instances a few policemen who did find time to come out men, three forwards anid three
,to the game were caught helping kids over the fence. Whether or not guards orwas and three.
-this is true, it is a proven fact. that there were not enough police to 2. Players are allowed to ad-
take care of the large crowd that attended the game. vance with the ball in any way
The paid attendance was around 16,000 fans. Anyone who has ever they choose y .
seen that place full when it supposedly seats 22,000 would Jknow that .' 3. Tackling and ducking are
there were more than any 10,000 at the Mississippi game.' fouls and penalized by allowing a
We just hope that the latestt rumor that is covering the campus is free throw from a point 15 feet '
not true, to the effect that the students of Georgia and Florida will be from the basket. h
sitting in tHle saine section, at the. annual tilt in Jacksonville. 4. A field goal shall count 2 1
points and a free throw 1 poipt.
WA S Sa t hr5. Anyone may throw the free
O' I O" I O- n throw.0
W ork s6. A basket may be thrown t
S 'fl from any part of the court.
'y.art y y7. 'No player shall be allowed S
S aa to hold on to the side -of the pool
1 under the baskets either to shoot
By 'Sandy Schnier' or guard a shot. Penalty is a free
A new gymnasium, ne ab throw for the offended side.
A new gymnasium, one able to seat in excess of,6,500 8. On free throws all players
pspctators for intercbllegiate basketball.games, is now un- hust be at least five feet from
der construction on,the University of Florida campus and thrower and outside an imaginary
work is "co'mnind a line running through the respect-
work is comingg along fin," acording.to Dennis K. Stan- ive ends of the backboards in each
ley, deanof te College' of Physican. Education, Health end of the court. i
and Athletics. r 9. Center jumps are eliminated.i
The huge multi-purpose gym- .With both teams lined up at their
nasium auditorium will have respective ends of the pool the
three stories, a basement and will varsity y locker arid shower rooms; hal lis thrown in at the center of
be fireproof. It is designed to training quarters; intramural of- the pool and the game is officially i
meet the many needs of the Uni-. ices, a corrective gymnasium and begun.
versity additional to those of in- lockers and showers for use in the 10. Ball is put in play after a i
.ercollegiate athletics andl the in- University's over-all physical edu- field 'goal by the team, against
aurall 'and recreation activities caon program. whom the score was made, from
Sthe student body. he main entrance of the build- the side of the' court. t
Tentatively slated for a Fall- Ing will open onto the second floor .11. Games shall consist of four
8 completion, .the project might and the administrative offices of four-minute quarters with one s
e longer due to many delays the College f,Physical Education, minute between quarters and five s
i o;ainmg hard-to-get' steel, ant Health and ,Athletics, offices of minutes between halves. In case
D slowdowns inflicted ty the hur- the intercollegiate" coaching staff, of a tit additional two minute
cane and recent heavy rainfalls. six classrooms; a projection room periods will be played until a win-
The building will upon occasions of apliroximately 200'seats for stu- her .is declared '
e used for activities such as stu- diesin visual education; a large ex- 12. A substitute must report to c
dent registration and' processing ecse room; and the .gym conces- the referee before entering the I
and also as headquarters. for vari-. slon area. game. fii

oUs educational groups which con- Offices of the Professional Cur- 13. Teams shall change goals at
vene on the campus. rioula in Physical Education will the half. a
Freshmen lockers, showers, be located on'the third floor, along 14. Captains -can call time out
equipment rooms, fiv7e offices, in- with the library and the "F" Club only t6 introduce a new player
eluding those or the building su- rooms. into the game. i;
perintendent; and, a large area 15 A player in covering an op- t
adapted for use as sleeping quar- I ponert may block him, but he r
ters.for visiting teams will occupy .ngh School GrI d shalr not be allowed to lay his
the basement. On the first'fl or I hands on him, or hold him with his
level will be the main gymnasium Tickets On Sale. legs. s
floor, which' will accommin6date 16. A tandem formation forma- o
four regualtion basketball courts, Studemt'tickets 'for the Gaines- tion may not be usea to block out v
ville High School games will be opponents, thus leaving team-! t
.s... ^ .= on sale at the Florida Union for mate in possession of the ball,
-SB ~ th]e 'entire high school football free to advance and score.
season, it was announced by GHS 17. A player must not kick his c
officials. opponent while swimming, even C
V These tickets will sell for fifty when in possession of the ball. ]
Scents at the Florida Union desk. 18. No player shall be allowed b
The Gaineyv.ille prep eleven will to hold on the sides of the tank ex-
open its home season toniglit with cept for purposes of resting, and po
Daytona Beach.' he shall not have the ball in his sl


In


C'ER 51 T Y rQ FLu A /


". ..- .











MURAL MUSINGS
By Julian Clarkson
With the beginning of Intramural competition, innumerable quer
regarding the Intramural department's policies. on eligibility requi
ments have been bi'ought up by teams from each of the three league
Most students are aware that eligibility regulations will be stric
this year thin in the past, but many competitors are in the dark as
the exact cha-nge from la season's requirements.
..The major task in setting up eligibility rules for Intramurals


legiate ball. A varsity man in any sport holds a decided edge o
boys who don't specialize in- athletics but who play the game fort
sole purpose of enjoyment.
Last year the only r Jule which kept men with varsity aspirati
out of the Intramural program was a regulation which stated thatquer
tramural players could not hold, varsity letters in the correspond
sport. Since this requirement made no provision for men who part
read na por budi not earna letter, the Intramural board tacy requi
n aments have bendmen btaought up by teams from eachnd of the past yearthree leagu






Mos amended, section a10 oare that eligibility reguralations stawilltes the fstric
collegiate squad list (made out by coaches one week preceding a
frst regularly scheduled contest) or whose names are added to t]:
the remainder of that sport season." This stipulation does not preve
aThletes from competing in Intramurals while engaged in pre-seas
always been training.Ho keep varsity athletes of the varsity sports usually ha
hedo fingal say-so asquite obvious sincWhether their charges shall take offcarried ont








Another inclusion in the by-laws which limits the clientele ofn
the pramuralpose of providing eclaresrethataionthl for mentes who dobegin the season platerc








ng varsity ball. a sport may not make themselves eligible for Intr
niurals by quitting the sport. The department's stand on this lioi
s that a man who has been receiving proper conditioning holds
advantage over the ordinary Intramural man. with varsity aspirati
To sum up, men who fall into the following categories are inelih
oute for Intramural play under the new setutip: (1) Men who have be
on a varsity squad list are ineligible for the corresponding Intramur
sport; (2) Men who are on a varsity squad list during the regular se
on for that sport are ineligible for any Intramural sport at that tiac
Horseshoes have now beendisposed of in Fraternity League cor.
etitioAs and another sport has sneaked up on teams in the Orange a
Blue Loops. Water basketball, making a comeback in Intramural ci
les, is slated to begin Monday, although frats have had no chance f
practice as yet. Plans to give the pool over to the frats this weinto
acolled to materialize since the cby campus tank remained empty this we
first the pool is scheduled to be filled over whose week-end, offering frat
an opportunity to practice on their own.
Practice workouts for the next activity on the Fraternity slat
isketball, also present quite a problem for the Intramural depar
ihent Although plagued for gym space, the department has set asip
te old gym for frat workouts from 4:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. each das
the finams may reserve the court for short periods by contacting the Intr
mural office. *
When Independent League shuffleboard and Dormitory Loop hors
hos get under way Monda in the by-l, the Intramural program will be hitti
rn an six once agati Less publicized than the Fraternity' Leagu
which is played up to immense heights because of its colorful trad
muronal rivalry, the other two circuits display a brand of competthis oi
which often surpasses that of the frat groups.
Last year the Dorm and Independent Loops each staged a title ra
loser than that put on by' the Fraternity League. In the formeli
e forge Karaphlis piloted Sledd C & G to a comparative close wbe
while the Crim brothers led the All-Stars to the top Independent nramurt
ey a scant 58 points in the closest race of the year.
by a scant 55 points in the closest race of the year.


possession at
hall take no


that time and he while holding on to the side of th
part in the game pool.


Saturday's


Finals Reached

In Intramural



Horseshoe Race
Pikes Meet PDT
As Phi Gams
Play PKT

Phi Delta Theta and Pi Kappa
Alpha were slated to square off
in the finals of the Fraternity
Orange League while Phi Gainm-
rma, Delta and Phi Kappa Tau
were pitted as finalists in the Blue
League of the frat circuit yester-
day afternoon in a pair of horse-
shoes matches, bringing to a close
the first week of Intramural com-
petition.
All the final round teams in the
two leagues except the Pikes had
to reach the finals the hard way,
failing to draw a bye and being
required to win three matches to
Gain the payoff round. The Pikes
received an opening bye and fol-
lowed it up with a pair of con-
quests.
The. Phi Delts, defending Fral
,League champs and winners of
the horseshoes singles tourney
last year, were hardest pressed
'to get ,past the semi-finals. After
'whipping Kappa Sig three games
'to- two in the first round, they
5queezed past KA by the same
margingin and then edged DTD in
'~*e round-of-fohi', winning agair
y' a 3-2 margin. Wynne proved
ies' t& be the Phi Delts' sparkplug in
re- !each match, howling over each
Oes. singles opponent he met while
ter the Phi Delt doubles teams fal-
to %tered.
SBoasting a duo of strong dou-
iag 'bles outfits, the Pikes breezed
for past ATO 4-1 before downing SAE
for 3-2 in the semi-finals. Odom and
ol- Swann formed one of the doubles
ver teams which -was victorious each
the time, while Campbell alternated
; U!i a pair of mates to make up
gns'the other. Wheeler came through
In-~'-with a singles triumph for the
ng Pikes' on both occasions.
ic- ,Phi Gamma Delta showed the
:ed way in Blue League play up to the
-finals, losing only 2 games out of
ol- 14. while blasting a trio of oppo-
er- nents. With Webster and the
ihe doubles team of Blackburn-Ken-
lhe nedy racking up a victory each
ng time, the Phi Gains sailed past
at nDelta Sig 5-0, TEP 4-0, and LXA
on '3-2.
y Phi Kappa Tau found Blue
ra- League competition more hotly
contested and'won by a scant 3-2
* margin in each of its three
matches through semi-final play.
Although none of the Phi Tau
nt men compiled an unmarred indi-
an vidual record, the seven team
members each fared well enough
i to furnish victories over Theta
g- Chi, Delta Chi and Chi Phi.
en
,al
e Fifty Men Report

m For' Opening
r- a

i Basketball Drills
ek
,ts Fifty candidates for the 1947
Gator basketball team reported
t, for practice at the court last Mon-
rt day night. Coach Sam McAllister
de 'reported that six out of seven of
y. last year's lettermen returned for
a- the preliminary scrimmage ses-
sions, which begin each night at
e- 7:30.
Returning 1946 lettermen were:
e Bill Atkinson, Hans Tanzler, La-
i.e, iar Bridges, Doug Belden, "Ham"
i- Harpilton, and Julian ,Miller. Scot-
on ty Henderson is the only "F"
man missing who was on last
ce year's squad. .
nr, To determine his best prospects,
in Coach McAllister has divided the
' 'group of aspirants into 11 teams.
At least one member of the '46
Gators is practicing with each
he five.
Only upperclassmen are eligible
at present. However, freshmen,
may go out for the team at a
date sometime in November, to
be announced later.
The Florida team is scheduled
to play its first game of the year
on Dec. 5 against the University
of Tampa Spartans.




GLANCES
By Gene Kinlaw
"Gator Glances" is a column
formulated by the sports staff of
the Alligator as a means where-
by the new, and old, alike could
become familiar with the various
athletes who will carry the Univer-
sity of Florida colors on the play-
ing fields for this year.
Douglas Ray Belden, quarter-
back; answers to "Doug," and
hails from Plant High of Tampa,
where he lettered in baseball,
basketball and football. He has
also earned Florida letters in these
I sports. Doug is 20 years old, 6'1"
tall, and weighs 185 pounds. He
is a junior, majoring in physical
education, and is a member of 'the
ATO social fraternity. He also
saw service with the Navy.
Charles G. Fields, guard, nick-
named "Chuck," is a product of
Summerlin. High School in Bar-


tow, Fla. He has been around for
24 years, is 5'10" in height, and
weighs 190 pounds. Chuck is a
Navy veteran, playing his last sea-
son at Florida, where he previous-
ly lettered in football in '42 and
'46. He is married, and hopes to
carve a career out of physical edu-
cation.
Loren Arthur Broadus, left half,
is the lightest man on the Gator
squad, nudging the scales at 150
pounds, which' is well distributed
over his 5'10" frame. He is from
Andrew Jackson High School in
Jacksonville, where he lettered in
the Tiger backfield for three years
and ended his high school career
by being chosen on the All-South-
ern eleven in 1946. He also earned
high school letters in track and
basketball. Broadus is 19 years
old, a freshman, and is majoring
in business administration.


Gator Captain


Bobby Forbes, Gator right half
back, will captain the Florida
eleven in their game Saturday
night. against the North Texas
3 State College


SSuadEleven

SDrops 19-9 Till

rTo Pensacola Navy
In Pensacola Saturday, the Flor-
ida "B" team held the favored
Naval Air Station scoreless for
three quarters before succumbing
to the Goslings by a score of 9-19.
S The Baby Gators garnered a 2-0
lead iu the second period when
Dave Woods, left guard, blocked
an attempted kick from deep in
Navy territory, and fell on it for a
safety.
Gators Score
In the third period Fal Johnson,
Gator end, set up Florida's touch-
down when ihe intercepted a Navy
pass on the Goslings' 41 yard line.
With Earl Scarborough running,
and Dick Pace throwing, the
Floridians engineered a sustained
drive which featured a pass to
Milton Adkins and two long runs
by Scarborough, that carried to
the Navy one. From there Scar-
borough plunged over and Pace
converted, to "put the Gators out
front 9-0.
In the fourth period the Sailors
led by little Hal Hamberg, former
Navy star, finally got up steam
and swept to three touchdowns.
Team Needs Work
Interviewed after the game,
Coach Julius Battista said, "The
whole team. needs a lot of work
since it is composed primarily of
first year men." Battista went on
to say that Hamberg was the big
gun in the Navy attack.
Some 10,00 fans were on hand
at the Naval Air Station gridiron
to see the opening game for both
teams. The Baby Gators, coached
by Sam McAllister, Julius Bat-
tista and Dave Fuller, have two
more games scheduled for this
season. On Oct. 18 they meet the
University of Miami "B" team in
Orlando, and Nov. 20, come up
against Georgia's Baby Bulldogs
in West Palm Beach.
Starting line-ups: Florida "B"-
Hester le, Carver It, Woods 1g, Ha-
zelwood c, Mier rg, Kehoe rt,
Johnson re, Pace qb, Poucher lh,
Scarborough rh, Cox fb.
Naval Air Station: Menafee le,
Selva it, Zimmerman ig, Miller c,
Allen rg, Browne rt, Moure re,
Brewer qb, Hamberg lh, O'Rourke
rh, Hansen fb.


FOOTBALL

SELECTIONS

By Elgin White
Making good on six out of ten
selections 'last week, here's the
crop for this Saturday:
Florida over North Texas State.
The law of averages is about to
catch us.
Ole Miss to tame South Caro-
lina. Johnny Reb goes marchin'
on.
Army to beat Coloradb Number
30 in a row for the boys from the
Point.
Navy over Columbia. Rebound
for the Middies.
Wake Forest to whip Clemson.
The demon Deacons devour Tiger
meat.
Duke to edge Tennessee. The
Volunteers are a has been.
Georgia Tech to smack Tulane.
The Engineers turn the Green
Wave to a ripple.
Villanova to whip Miami. This
hurricane blew out last week.
Alabama over Vanderbilt. In a
very, very close one.
Texas to take North Carolina,
Upset of the week.


STEAKS


Here


Supplies


Ray


Brannon


1874 W.


Univ.


CHOPS


SHORT ORDERS


SEAFOOD
SANDWICHES


WELCOME STUDENTS

THE


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"Waffles" At All Hours Of The Day

OPEN
Week Days .......... 6:30 A.M.
Sunday .............. 8:00-P.M.

Owned And Operated By A Veteran

Jack Zierjack


Bobby Forbes To

Captain Florida

For NTSC Game

Visitors To Have
Large Line And
Fast Backs
By Tom McDonald
Probable starting lineups:
Florida Pos. North Texas
Bishop (175) LE Kemplin(200)
Natyshak(225) LT Lindsay(216)
Mort'laro(205) LG Cate(215)
Kynes(204 C Cooper(200)
Dempsey(205) RG Ferrell(193)
Sutton(195) RT Whitlow(110)
Turner(200) RE Abbey(210)
Belden(180) QB McCain(175)
Griffin(157) LH Smith(,180)
Forbes(175), c. RH Bartlett(190)
Vaccaro(190) FB Dinkle(175)
Officials: J. J. Lynch (Holy
Cross), referee; Bill Barfield
(Princeton), umpire; M. G. Brbwn
(PMA), linesman; Buck Cheves
(Georgia), judge; A. P. Morley
(Milligan), clock operator.
Bobby Forbes, classy half-
back, will captain the Gators
when they meet the North
Texas State College eleven on
Florida Field Saturday night, it4
was announced by Coach Bay
Wolf yesterday afternoon.
Forbes was the leading ground'
gainer for the Gators as they
met defeat .before the hands of
the Ole Miss Rebels 14-6 in
Jacksonville last S at u r day
night.
Defeated, but far from con-
quered, Florida's Fighting Gators
will make a determined bid to
end a 11-game losing streak when
they clash with the unexpectedly
strong North Texas State College
Eagles tomorrow night at Florida
Field.
Originally regarded as some-
what of a breather, Coach Odus
Mitchell's charges, who hail from
Denton, Tex., sprung into nation-
al prominence last Saturday when
they gave the powerful Arkansas
Razorbacks, co champions with
Rice for the 1946 Southwest Con-
ference, a rough afternoon before
bowing 12-0. In previous games
this year the Eagles handed Har-
din College a. 27-6 drubbing and
slaughtered Fort Sam Houston
44-0.
Mystery Team
Although something of a mys-
tery team, the Texans boast nine
starters from last season and five
all-Lone Star gridders. 'One cog
in their attack will be Billy Din-
kle, 175-pound triple threat full-
back. In addition to first string-
ers, 16 other Green and White
lettermen have returned to the
'47 campaign.
The Eagles may field a line
averaging slightly over 203 pounds
per man with only two- men under
the 200 mark. The backfield will
probably weigh in at 180.
After dropping a hard fought
14-6 decision to Mississippi last
Saturday in Jacksonville, Coach
Ray Wolf's Gators will still be
trying for their first win under
his regime. For the first time in
many Saturdays the Wolfmen will
find themselves in the favorite's
seat.
Belden To Pass
Florida's well-oiled "T" machine
will once again feature Quarter-
back Doug Belden passing to Ends
Tommy Bishop and Bill Turner
and the lightning thrusts of Half-
backs Hal Griffin, Loren Broadus,
Chuck Hunsinger and Bobby
Forbes who played superb ball
against Ole Miss.
The return of Vic Vaccaro to,
his old position at fullback, is ex-
pected to add more power to the
Florida backfield.
.Up front, Center Jimmy Kynes,
Guards Paul Mortellaro and Frank
Dempsey, and Tackles John Naty-
shak and Cliff Sutton will bear
the brunt of the Eagle attack. .
This will be the first time the'
Gators have met the Texans.



Tennis


_


Game


Favored







Florida Union To Show

Gator 7eotball Movies
Bill Moor. chairman of the h:., play piLtures of all Florida
florida Union Picture Show Corn- football ganies this fall.
*niitee, announced this week the The pictures wil he shown each
final plans for presenting the play MlondJay night in the University
auditorium under the joint spon-
sorship of the Univereitv Athletic
Department and Florida Union.
All pictures will be accompanied
by R running on'nientar, of one
1)'of the Gator coaches. They will
.j p begin at 8:30 each Monday and
lat &t vapproxiniatefy one hour.
VOUf 1 iTU Moor, in making this announce-
Str ment. said that he wished to ex-
tend a tnrdial invitation on be-
half of Lhe Athletic Department
l and Florida Union to all students,
wives and others interested to
E tale advantage of thin opportun-
USE OUR SPECIAL ity to learn more about the


WINTERIZING
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Protect the Radiator
Time the Engine
[ Change Engine Oil
Lubricate the Chassis
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C Inspect Transmission and Dif-
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Phone 2089


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VanHensC


KODAK LENS


BILL MOOR
rFighting Gators" and to see the
pictures of- them in action.
The schedule of pictures isB As
follows:
Mon. Oct. 6 Fla. vs Mias.
Mon. Oct. 13 Fla. vs N. Tex.
Mon. Oct. 20 Fla. vs Auburn
Mon. Oct. 27 Fla. vs N.C.St'e
Mon. Nov.,. 3 Fla. vs N. C.
Mon. Nov. 10 Fla, ,ve.Vurman
Mon. Nov: 17 Fla. vye Georgia
Mon.. Nov. 24 Tla. vs TulAne
Mon. Dec. 1 Fla. vs, Miami.'
Mon. Dec. 3 FlaV. vs Kas. State


Mural Department


ATTACHMENTS IssuesRequest
We have a complete stock of filters, I
supplementary lenses, and lens hoods, For MNaw flfiials.
to increase the scope of your carn- II Il W WElUwll
With Intrambual, athletic .activ-
Come In And Look Them Over ity just around the corner, the
Intramural Department has sound-
M arable ed a call- for students w)jo are
interested in officiating'ih intra-
Studios, Inc. school sports, competition. Serving
Sas an official throughout the yeai
S entitles a student to membership
653 .W. University in the Florida Intramural Officials
Club, an organization, formed in
recent years by the Intramural
\ j Department. .
/ k "Prospe6tive officials should ap-
sply at the Intramural office some-
time during the afternoon. No
-- V qualifications are necessary other
Than familiarity with the- rles of
4 ^ the various sports. Previous ex-
perincne as an official is not. nec-
essarily required.
R p\Fecogniuoii for outs tan ding
work by officials is centered in
,a trophy awarded annually to the
man whom the department and
h4 rthe club think has dons the 'tSt
job. In addition.. the ;'five. most
outstanding officials are paid trib-
ute in the Intramural handbook
publisher at the beginning of each
year. Achievement by other ref-
ereeF will he indicated by rating
hluided out by the department
Each offi. ,al is given a "C" rating
,,, hn he h-comes a. member of uiI,
club and may advance to an "
or a "B' rank later.


In
FI


You're headed for the top in a Van Heusen Shirn. You'll like the
*smart seamanship, the lon-set dollar models. he actiOn IladlCiig, the
figure-fit. Sanforized fabrics, Jaboralory-lested 1500 liairs a month.
Get your money's worth-alwaas say I an Heuscn Shirl. .3.25, $3.95,
$4.50. PHInUPS-JONLE. COBP., NEW YORK 1, N. Y.


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421 W. University Ave,.



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Phone, 1272-J

LOWRY, 1306 W. MICHIGAN
Office Temporary
Bidg. Room 106.


MARRIAGE and the FAMILY


BY LES GLEICHENHAUS

Am toll in the saddle again giving out with what you Gotors thrive
on-campus news, quips and suggestive suggestions. Since the in-
ception of this column by yours truly in the Summer of 1946 when at
the time I was Managing Editor of The Summer Gator right up
until the Spring of '47, I've reported things and stuff-true to life
- with no lace fringes. I base the above on letters and much keen com-
ment you all have offered so graciously. As most of you know the
mainspring of this column is integrity. I've always ,suggested places
to go, with sharp deliberation, things to buy and do only with one
thought in view-would I do those things? In previous Columns I've
given you the lowdown on only the good movies, the best in Lyceum
presentations, the Chicken Gumbo at The White House, and the
watery milk shakes at the College Inn they aren't anymore! I. Now,
my being sponsored by Silverman's-The Man's Store, will not change
my outlook-not one iota. Mr. Joe Silverman chose me as his ad-,
vertising representative on the some basis as I chose him-Integrity
of Profession. It is my contention that Joe has the student's wants
at heart. He understands their needs through more than a decade of
experience cnd service to Florida. So, come on in and meet the staff
-genial Manager Ed Smith (who won't let you wear those Tweeds
unless they fit), Mrs. Chapman-who undoubtably is the best dress-
ed gal in town (she'll help you compose some of those sugar reports
to your gal back home), Zero Maxo, probably the biggest salesman
in the world and of course Joe-you'll find him in the back making
With the football plays with a couple of aces from the Gator Squad.
a.. See you at the game tomorrow night-bring your own cowbell!
!


When we enrolled In SY 344
the Prof end couplel* *f iee
by name of Burgess and Jung
gave us the lowdown an the
causes of divorce. They -anged
from parting your wife's hai
with an ene ta burnt tefae*
and wet test and using the
guest towels. But we e matinia
ed 'to ,believe moe of the rIf
reasons whily the little Womene
pouts to her tewyer anad ae-
home to mema-it's a Sloppy
Spouse. Silverman's The Man's
Store prides themselves with
the fact--"Wq won't let you
wear it unless it fits." "

For that sharp cempsl ca's
reer look its Clotheerett's al t
wool Gabardine Suit in brews
and ton.
OURS ALONE $45


SILVERMAN'S

THE MAN'S STORE

WEST UNIVERSITY, OPPOSITE FLORIDA THEATER








Florida Fraternities Take In 640

Students During Heavy Rush Week


Six hundred University of Floi-
Ida st udents were officially
pledged to national social frater-
nities here as rush week ended.
and the 21 Greek letter groups,
still revising and adding to pledge
lists, said that the final pledge
figure would probably be over 650.
This year's class-like the over-
all University enrollment was
largest in Florida's history. The
Alpha Tau Omegas. who listed the
biggest pledge class, reported 58.
and said at least a dozen more
were to be included. Second high-
est pledge class was listed by Kap-
pa Sigma, 47. with Phi Delta The-
ta. 46: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. -3,
and Tau Epsilon Phi, 41.
Pledges by fraternities and home
towns are as follows:
Alpha Gamma Rho: James R.
Turlington. Gainesville; J. P.
Foldes. Tallahassee: Richard Malt-
by, Hastings: Doyle Connor.
Starke: Ralph Brown. Blounts-
town: Sam Love. Ocala: Bobby
Parham. Jacksonville.
Alpha Taiu Omega: Watson
Freeman. Arcadia: Fted Mont-
sdeoca, David Lamer. Avon Park;
Bud Green. Lat Turner. Braden-
ton: Bill Hart. Bobby Forbes,
Frank ] Williamson. Clearwater;
Billy Fitch. Fort Meade: JLm Carl-
ton, Gainesville; Charlie Phillips,
Dayton? Beach: Donald Colwell.
Stanley Adams, Brandon Krupp.
Richard Boles. Jim Redman, Chai-
lie Abbott, Jacksonville: W. B.
Thornton. Alex Kay. Joe Cordell,
Jim Kutrow. Mike Kelly. Steven
Grimes. Lakeland: Tommy Wind-
turn, Arthur Miller, Leesburg:
Vic Dacy. Tom Sweet, Don Thom-
as, Billy Cook, Tonrmmy Day. C. H.
Suinmets. George Sherouse, Jimnn
Milligan. .ud Fulnier. David Pitt-
man. Wane Estey, Orlando.
Roland Brown, Tommy Mc -
Voy, Pensacola: Fran k \'an
Auken. Peoria. Ill : Joe Ma-
harrey, Periy: Dick Maring,
Ray Knipe. St. Petersburg: Ndl-
son Italiano, Al Rase. Pat Patillo.
Buddy Black. Lon Hatton. Curt
Greutsmacher, Walter Fen nell,
Billy Armstead, Bob Holsineer.
Tampa: Jefferson L. Davis. Quin.
oy: Jack Moye. Johnny Kromhout,
Bob Rice, Victor Knight. Vero
Beach: Gerald Bryan, West Pain,
Beach: Frank Pierce. Winter Ha-
ven; Harropp Phillips. Winter
Haven: Joe Miller, frenton: and
Joe Mharrey. Bill Rowe. Gene
Gatewood, C 0. Ritch, Dan Va-
den, Mac Stoddard, Earl Miller.
Tommy MacDonald, Bob Hewlett.
Charlie Le-ie, Neil Evans. Jack
Hovwell. and Bill MacDonald.
Beta Theta Pi: Glenn A Bote-
ford. Richard William lMcCabe, Jo-
seph N. Holton. John T. Rogerson,
Jr., Earle E. Peeples, Jr.. James
R. Connell, Charles R. Martin, Jr..
Miami; Roger Long, Miami Beach:
William R. Walker, L., Charles
William Pruitt, Jr., Roy I. Hub-
bord, Charlps R Busby, Lee Ha-
gen. Jack Crowell, Jacksonville:
John C. Stone, Jr, Orlando; Carl
M. Henson, Jr., Bradenton: Wil-
liam B. Dearnman. Jr., Purvis,
Miss ; William P. Morrow, Tanmpa.
Chi Phi: John Mallory, Noko-
mis; Jim Graham. Tallahassee;
Fred Davies, Barney V. Shirley.
Niles B. Cooney, Robert E. Coo-
ney. Kenneth D. Shaffer. Curtis B.
Hamilton. Miami: Darryl McCall,
Coral Gables; Dave Brennan.
Lakeland; Bruce Ranew. Warren
Land. Charles Flovd. Pensacola:
Ronald Campbell, Cantonment;
William Lyng, Henry Strickland,
Kissimmee: Andrew Sampson, Ar-
den Merckle, Edwin Sanchez.
Plant City; Louis Linnekugel. Or-
lando; Baird Green, Jo Roberts,
Robert Ingle. Sebring; Ted Par-
son, Don HAl, Hollywood
Delta Chi: Forest E Arthur.
Adolph J. Lastros, William G.
Roberts, William S. Robinson, Wil-
lham WV. Warner, Key West; Harry
W. Bowen. Jr., David C. Hall,
Jacksonville: Harvey L. Brown,
Fritz Wheele, Delray Beach; Al-
bert H. E. Castelucci, Jackson K.
Guerry. William L. Piper, Jarnes
E. Vensel, Miami; Frank P. Hen-
derson, Randolph C. Jackson, Paul
E. Johnson, Tampa; Horace D.
Humphries, Richard A. Lloyd, Hol-
lywood: James T. Mizell, Arcadia;
William J Weimer. Clearwater;
Donald S. Grimm. Gilkey Walker,
Joseph AM. Walker, St. Petersburg.
Delta Tau Delta: Dick Burk-
lew, St. Petersburg: Ralph Car-
per, Fort Lauderdale; John Craw-.
ford, Fort Pierce; Donald Cropp,
John Shoup, Willard Marshall,
Palm Beach; Lewvis Farmer, Al-
fred Harrington, Emory Jac.kson,
Thornbur Smith. Bob Allen, Bill
James, Glenn Sanford, Miami;
Horace Graham, Jacksonville; Bob
Kiker, Daytona Beach; Ernest
Middleton, Emmitt Bittick. Wilson
Starnes, Jack Wells, Fort Myers;
John Priestman, Evans Crary,
Stuart; George Sistrunk, Bub
Womble, Bob Adams, Tampa;
Lewis Strom, Quincy; Theron
Yawn, Greenwood, Joe Burt, Troy,
Ala.
Kappa Alpha: William E. Ben-
son. Guy. A. Burnett, Charles W'
Hale, Leland M. Hawes, Jr., Char-
ley; L. Knight, Thomas C. Mac-
Donald, Jr., Crosby McCarthy,
Harry C. Yarbrough, Tampa; El-
bert S. Carter, Russell E. Court-
ney, Joe A. Davila. Nelson H.
Dickson, Franklin Hardaway, Or-
lando; Kenneth E. Cassels, New
Port Richey; Eugene H. Drew.
Jr., Curtis M. Lowe, Billy Harper,
Williamn A. Rathbone, '"Happy"
Veley, Lynn E. Yates, Harry M.
Stewart, Jr., Jacksonville; Ben S.
Duncan. Windle G. Mears, Sylves-
ter D. Woodward, Quincy; Fletch-
er H. Maxwell, Greensboro; Harri-
son M. Fraser, Auburndale; Ed-


ward B. Green, Jr., Ocala; Richard
L. McNutt, Birmingham, Ala.;
Carlton W. Morgan, Frank A.
Morgan. Jr., St. Augustine; Gro-
gan E. Shelor, Tallahassee; Harry
M. Snow, Jr., Marathon.
Kappa Sigma: William A. Al-
len, Donald Ramsay. Robert Gey-
er, George Rettle, Fort Lauder-
dale; Chalker Anderson, John M.
Barney, Frank Clark, Robert Da-
vis, Thomas F. Mattox, Jr, How-
ard Johnson. Carl Wood, Eustace
A. Offiff, Jr., P. E. (Mike; Mor-
gan, John H. Rouse, JacksonviUe;
Gilbert Brophy, Palm Beach;
James Chappelka, Stuart; Charles
Darling. Warren Sturgis, St. Pe-
tersburg; Lanier Dasher, Talla-
hassee: Dick Seron, Sebring: Rene
Zacchini, Hugo Zacchini, Harold
Millan, Charles Pesano, David La-
Vern, Dick Roller, Amos Prevatt,
Tampa; Raymond Hart, William
Lambert, Clarence L. Turner, Ma-
rianna; Blake Whisenant, Daniel
McClure, Palmetto: William G.
James, Delray Beach; Samuel Co-
verston, Gainesville: Robert Hou-
ha. Codv Jackson. .Tr.- Hobbins.


- James F. Jacason, Richard Ma-
* thews, Cocoa: Gene Mills. Clewis-
ton: Joe Shuttlesworth, Ocala:
Eustis Ml. Porter. Deane Smith,
, DeLand: John D. Plummer, West
Palm Beach: Gebrge Walker.
a Plant City: Charles Musgrove.
Live Oak; Frank MacDonald.
. Clearwater.
S Lambda Chi Alpha: Edward
Roberts. Jr., Daytona Beach: B.
Carl Beville Gainesville: John
Stenm,. Lakeland: Albert A. An-
derson, Robert L. Binney. Clifford
A. Hall. Donovan W. Jones. Jr.,
Richard H. Nord. Miami:. Robert
L. Toney, Orlando: John Schebb.
Sarasota.
Phi Delta Theta: Everett A.
Havgood. Jr Ernest A. Kopp. Jr..
Van Allen. Jr. James Burke,
George Ashby. J. Barrington Dar-
by, Jr., Richard Peters. James
Houser. Raymond Poole. Norman
E. Donnelly. Jr.. Robert Hebl.
Jacksonville: Damson Wilson, Jack
Kirtiand. Ward Wagner. Jr.. Ray
Chapman. Miami: Ted Ramsener,
Charles Grimsbey, John Leonard.
West Palm Beach: Silas Davis.
Louie Barrett, St. Augustine;
George McEl'y, Bill Clark. Tam-
pa: Vachon Meyets. Dick Wynn.
Fort Lauderdale: Herbert Dunlop.
Phil Constans, Gainesville: Bill Er-
malinger. Halsey Ford. Bob Run-
cie, St Petersburg: Kirk West-
cott. Thomas Blakey. Coral Ga-
bles: Randy Sexton, Vero Beach:
Larve Johnson. Jr.. Jim Franklin.
Frank Limpus. Orlando: Jack Me-
Pherson. Winter Park; Armand
Lovell. George Newsom. Ocala:
Benime C. Papy, Jr.. Key West:
William Zeiher. Hollywood; Rob-
ett Walling. Jack Battee, Lees-
burg; Bob Gaines. Pensacola:
Micke\ McClelland. Da y tona
Beach: Wayne Hill. Ray Bassett.
Bartvw.
Phi Ganmma Delta: James Har-
per. James McDonald. Brady
James, Jacksonville; Jack White,
Wallace Blackburn. Hayes Ken-
nedy. Harold Griffin, Clearwater;
George Kennedy. Louis Brown.
Tampa: Thomas Elam. Emory
Couch. Miinu; Larry Senterfit,
Homer Vanture. Sarasota; Ken-
neth Strong. Winter Park: Harold
Haldeman, Fort Lauderdale; Wil-
liam Nihoul, Cedar Key: John
Brady. St Petersburg; Royce
Frankenfield. Umatilla.
Phi Kappa Tau- Warner Urqu-
hart, Milton: George Thompson.
Teaneck. N. J.: Harold Chapman,
Sanford: William Nelnms. Glenn
Albright. Gilbert McDonald, Bra-
denton: Harrison Weaver, Harvard
Nygren, Pensacola: Robert James,
Bob Bobbitt, Johnny Burke, St.
Petersburg: Clement Mitchell,
Charles Gravitt, Peter Perryman.
Ronald Eefting, Miami; Athol
Smith, Homestead: Phil McMul-
len, St. Augustine: James Granger.
Kissimmee: Ronald Howze, Bill-
McFatter, Vernon; Ralph Smiith.
Daytona Beach; Frank Porter,
Jacksonville.
Pi Kappa Alpha: Bo Lewis. Sid-
ney Webb, Milton Drake, L. W.
Hardman, Orlando; Bill Tripp.
George Partmin, Richard West.
Winter" Haven: bryan Anderson,
Charles Yonall', Jack Mixon, Eus-
ts; Cecil Kngigt. Lon Knight.
Leeshurg; Willard Dunwood.N.
Eloo.e Dunwoody. Vaughan Hall.
Kenneth Cooke. Thomas Bailev.
Robert Abercrombie, Louis Ja-
cobs, Miam;: Gerald Lossrig,. San-
ford; Dale Everett, C W. Thomas,
Richard Anderson. Gamiesville;
Richard Baker, Henry Williford,
John Wiilitford. Russell 9carritt,
Sarasota; G. H. Stanley, Jr., Da-
vid Shield, John Nelson. Lee Hat-
field, Jr Ft. Lauderdale; Robert
NLus, Plant City: Norris Levis,
Ro3kford, Ill.; Richard Plack.
Arthur Kirchoffer, Henry Ousley,
Pensacola; Jack Richardson, Ha-
vana.
Pi Kappa Phi: Ben Overton,
Harry Sharples, St. Petersburg;
Al Swaidmark, larry Emerson,
Orlando: Bobby Camp, Paul Cert-
well, Pensacola; Johnny Tucker,
Alan Walker, Bill Walsh. Fort
PircL., John Shphar d. Law-
rnce Boido, Coral Gables; Victor
Conselnio, Philadelphia, P a.;
Richard Saliie, Robert Parks,
Jack Kedrick, Charles Cox, Bob
Sawyer, Jimmy Atkms, Jackson-
ville; George Shilds, Miami; John
Richardson, De La n d: Johnny
Johnson. Winter Garden; Buddy
Davis, Frank Wood, Lakeland,
William H. Rutledge, George
Pink, Fernandina.
Pi Lambda Phi: Aaron Leonard,
Arthur Flauman. Morton Harris,
fltanley Hammerman, David
Weirnstein, Nathan Wolfson, Mil-
ton Goldberg, Harold Haimowilz,
Jacksonville; Raymond Boniske,
Bernard Swichkow, Benjam i n
Gindy, Preston Silverman, Wal-
ter Apfelbaum, Robert Lewis,
Morton Miller, Herbert Quartin,
Stanley Pratt, Dick Wise, Miami;
Melvin Davidow, Lakeland; Toby
Hertz, Norman Whllnzick, Pen-


Was

$19.95


sacola; David Fyvolent. St. Pet-
ersburg.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Reggie
Stanbaugh. Jimmy Sykes, Bill
McGrath., West Palm Beach;
Dicky Sangaree, Marianna: Bill
Wilds. Jimmy Foster, Whit Pal-
mer, Ocala: Bill Keen, Bradenton:
Hugh Stump. Joseph AM. Lewis. F.
W. Blankner, Bill Grant, Bil
Gilmore. Orlando: Raymond S.
Brand, Robert C. Brand. Robert
M. Little, Miami Beach; Chuck
Hemly. Ed Yeager, Carl Leib, Ed
WVoitke. James R. Wynne, Art Al-
herty. Hugh Ansley. Miami; Bill
Blount. Jack Hanes, Blaine How-
ell, Jack Crowder. Tampa; Bill Al-
britton. Owen Albritton. Clear-
water: Cecil Angles. Pensacola;
Bill Bostwick, Lamar Drake, Den-
nis Tavratos. Hal Basley. Bill Gar-
rett. Jacksonville: Frank Cock-
ran, Tallahassee: Buddy Douglas,
Lake Cit y: Robin Brown,
Fort Lauderdale; Robert
Clawson. Frostproof: Joe Wil-
liams. Sarasot a; Bo Wil-
liams, Madison; Dawson Zeigler,
Barry Graves, Daytona Beach.
Sigma Chi: JacK Sever, Jim Se-
ver. Clearwater; Don Lebarron.
Hugh Porch. Bob Rossello, Paul
Grimmer. Dare McClosky, John
Cunio. Ed Atkins. Sonny Saye,
Miami; Bill Jones. Fernandina;
Floyd Hotstetter. Jacksonville
Beach; Joe Marquois. Buddy Ball,
Neptune Beach; Don Phillips,
Hugh 'mith, Fort Lauderdale;
Charles Nichols. Bradenton; Lar-
ry Snyder. Daytona Beach; Don
Savory. Inverness; Dick Baber,
Green Cove Springs.
Sigma Nu: Grady Bowen, Ponte
Vedra: John Bynum. John Cox,
Jack Hurse, George Tillman, Barn
Webster, Gai n avi II e: Charles
Butler. Herman Wink. Leesburg:
Charles Carhlin. Paul Chancey,
John Decker, Jim Rutherford,
Scotty Verner. Daytona Beach;
Howard Cook. Reeves Smith, West
Palm Beach; Ed Dempsey, Lu-
cian Hutson. Fred Simpson, Jack-
sonville; Wimpy Sutton, Jackson-
ville Beach; Douglas Dexter,
Crestview; Ham Fee, Ed Glass.
Bill Hicks, Fort Lauderdale;
Hugh Fuller, Bert Jinks, Panama
City: Lawrence Gautier. Don Mc-
Innis, Bill Pruitt, Bill Rousse, Mi-
ami; Harold Long, Sebring; John
Newland, Lake WVales; Sam B.
NWralton, Pompano.
Sigma Phi Epsilon: Theophilos
Econonos, Bradenton; Bob John-
son, Clearwater; Robert Sage,
Donald Best, Ernest Pollitz, Jr.,
Daytona Beach; Daniel Meadows,
Delray Beach; Lewis Vickers,
Douglas Ga.; Marcus Buggett,
Paul Osteen. Jr.. Thomas Sneed,
Fort Pierce; Robert Martin, Jr.,
Robert Allender, Henry Kittle-
son, Robert Birt. William Ben-
ford, IV. Bill Johnson, J. Wilkin-
Jacksonville; Charles Kehn. Jr..
Lowry Camp. Miami; Bill Rabon,
Monticello; Jack Fortes, Orlando;
Sam Howard, Jr.. Kay McRogan,
Sarasota; Mack McGriff, Starke;
Kenneth D. Reams, Vero Beach;
John Swarringen, West Palm
Beach; Erford Kemp, Westborn
Mass.; Loyd Lyle, Jacksonville;
F. V. Bakas, Pensacola.
Tau Epsilon Phi: Harold Wolfe,
Jr., Bernie Segal, Allen Zbar,
Steve Wetsman, Aishleigh Weis-
man, Herman Shonbrun, Norman
Slaf, Tampa; Daniel Marks,
Leonard Kaler, Morrill Turk, Stan-
ley Roth, Jerry Merlin, Harvey
Stahl, Jrry Soholaw, Stanley Lip-
pert, Miami; Stanley Richardson,
David Dubov, Wilbur Freidson,
Ralph Paul, Seymour Kant, Paul
Gips, Leonard Wolf, Harris Fuller,
Ted Thurston, Jack Felt, Art Jo-
nas, Irving Wolfe, Bob Shatsburg,
Joe Dunarer, Donald Klein, Jerry'
Softell, Jack Platt, Miami Beach;
Jack Plisco, Gilbert Eckleman,
Jacksonville; Bob Margolan, Jack
Shortstein, Jacksonville; Irving
"Lichter, St. Augustine; David
Twain, Sarasota: David Aaron,
Dick Ramus, West Palm Beach;
Art Reich, Daytona Beach.
Theta Chi: Edward Griffin, Eus-
tis; John Robin, Tampa; Irving
Wheeler, William Wheeler, Lake-
land; Bernard Palmer, Gainesviffle;
Elbert Parker, Boyd; Fred Pem-
berton, Clermont; Osborne Pryor,
Fort Walton; Weston O'Nelll, St.
Petersburg; James Rubash, Pan-
ama City.


Now


$14.95


EXTRA SPECIAL

GAINESVILLE'S BEST BUY
Automatic volume control. 4 tubes, including rectifier, super hetem-
dyne. Regularly priced $19.95. Use one in every room. We have lust
200 of these Tone-Test Radios.


Student
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A student ne-


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weighed b as e,
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Complete Mechanical Service

By Our Expert Mechanics




THE GAS WELL
SERVICING CAMPUS CARS SINCE '38
238 No. 9th, Street.


CHRISTO'S


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To Save Money and Time

In Servicing Your Car


THE MIAMI HERALD


Ralph C. Lambert, A

53-P Flavet Village'

If interested in having the paper
daily, contact at the above address or
dress in HERALD money box at Ca
Florida Union.


Largest Pep Rally
SIn Hastry Of Univ.
Over 3,000 University of Flor-
ida men and women took part in
the largest pep rally and pajama
fgent parade in the University's history
'g !5 Friday night. "
Following the pep rally in the
auditorium the pajama-clad fresh-
men, accompanied by numerous
upper-classmen and the Univer-
sity of Florida band, took part in
delivered a pajama parade which marched
delivered I down University Avenue, all the
way from the dormitories to the
drop ad- court house in down town Gaines-
ville.
feteria or University Avenue traffic was
tied up for almost an hour while
hi.i--;iritei students paced and
| .Pi.;.l,',:',J around the blaring
......... sound truck which was driven in
the middle of the gala procession.


THE


UNI JERSITY


MAIN DINING HALL


THREE SERVING LINES OPEN--600 CAPACITY AT ONE TIME





SERVING HOURS (Both Dining Rooms)


BREAKFAST


6 a *


S. 7:00- 8:30 a.m.


SHORT ORDER BREAKFAST (BANQUET HALL) 7:00-10:00 a.m.


LUNCH


SUPPER


e 0 4 0 & f4f0 ft 4 t ft fi f


0 0ft 0 0 f4 ft f


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11:00 1:45 p.m.


5:00- 6:45 p.m.


IT IS OUR POLICY TO SERVE T HE BEST FOOD AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES


Plans Laid For
Chess Tourneys
During Semester
The Chess Club is going ahead
with plans for campus-wide tour-
naments starting Tuesday at 8
p.m. in room 209 Florida Union.
The tournaments will consist
of three types; the Knockout or
Elimination, the Round Robin and
the Ladder. Due to the brevity of
the Knockout type it has been se-
lected as the mast suitable for the
championship match. The Round
Robin and the Ladder tourna-
ments, taking more time, will be
of a more permanent nature.
Winners of the last two tourneys
will not be determined until the
end of the semester.
Positions for the tournaments
will be drawn Tuesday. As the
starting positions are important
anyone unable to attend this meet-
ing is asked to leave his name
with any of the following officers:
President John Montilla, Box 2494,
University Station, Committee
Member Henry E. Smith, Rt. 3,
Box 42, Gainesville or Telephone
1271, or Committee Member C. J.
Eastman, 37B Buckman D.
I pledge to be a courteous and
safe driver,


Changes Taking

Place In Old

Univ. Buildings
By Johnny Knight
Rehabilitation of the, ol pe.r
manent building's on camps, be
gun last spring, is nearing com.
pletion in some projects, while
work continues in all of them.
Operations on the Law Build-
ing, Library, and R.Q.T.C. build-
ing' will soon be finished, and
workmen are for forging ahead.
in Language Hall, Florida Union
Annex, Buckman A and parts of
Science Building.
The interior of the aw Buildi
ing has been repainted, and
plans are being made to renovate
the Dean's office. Refinishing of
the University Library will soon
be completed and new light fix-
tures are replacing the old, which
have served for 19 years.
Construction of two new class
rooms and five new offices are
in the completion process at the
R.O.T.C. building. These: rooms
are being wired and will hb avail-
able for use within a few weeks.
The armory has been enlarged
and its capacity has been incres.
ed to hold an additional 500
rifles for R.O.T.C. students.
Many changes have been made
in Language Hall, and most og
the rooms are being completely
made over. The old Registrar's
office has been taken by Dean
Beaty and Dean Price. Dean
Hume, acting president of the
University, also will occupy part
of the Registrar's old office, while
the president's office is being rae.
finished.
The president's new office will
be paneled with mahogany, and
will be equipped with air condi-
tioning and an acoustical sound
proof ceiling, and the interior will
be completely refinished and re-
decorated. This work is expected
to be completed by October, when
the new president arrives,
Plans for renewing work on
Florida Union Annex are under
way, and within the next ten days
workers will begin covering it
with a new tile roof.
Buckman A is being gutted and
will be rebuilt into the latest type
of modern, dormitory, Buckman
B will receive the same treatment
when Buckman A is iLmished.
Old class rooms in the Science
Building are being converted into
new Biological Laboratories, and
the entire building will undergo
major construction operation some
time in the future.
"The University, although more
interested in face lifting of the
campus at present, is making ar-
rangements to insure maintenance
of all buildings in the future.
Maintenance service has been lim-.
ited in the past due to lnmuf.
ficient funds&

Two Openings
Two campus positions are
open for expert stenographers.
This top salary job requires ex-
cellent knowledge of shorthand
and typing. Applicants will see
Deaun s Ed Price in Lan" -
Hall. Student vetor:"
will be given preference. 'Over
900 veterans' wives have oeen
placed l jobs b"' a -u -a in
the last two yeass.


Need For Duplications
In Registering Cut Out
By Peggy Clayton
Have you ever wondered why you have to fill out so
many cards and forms at registration ? Well, we all have,
but you might like to know that if it weren't for the Inter-
national Business Machines, we would have to fill out four
or five duplicates of each one we fill out now.
These machines take care of all
the mechanical processes of regis-
tration. They are the reason for
all the little holes punched in the
cards.
Equipment Co. The first card you meet at reg-
Sistration is an address and auto-
mobile card. If, for some reason,
E OUTFITTERS" registration is not completed, the
CE OUTFITTERS" registrar's office will contact you
at the address given there and try
, FLA. to find out why. Orif somebody
LE, FLA. STATIONERY drives off in your car, the infor-
mation on the card might be used
to help locate it.
SARTISTS The second card you see is the
03 CAR S SUPPLIES counter card on which you give
information which will determine
whether you should take military
science and physical education.
The third and most complete
is the course assignment card,
from which the registrar deter-
5 mines your grade, mailing address
c and your public law status if you
are on the GI Bill. Also on this
card must be the approval of the
courses you take by the dean of
your college.
All this information takes only
R5E a few minutes to give and saves
you, the student much time and
difficulty later in the year when
you would have to be contacted
Concern if some ,of this information were
not in the files.


::


C A rm""E T EiA lft IA'


BANQUET HALL,












Official Newspaper of the Universky of Florida, in
Gainesville, Florida

Published every Friday morning during the year
and entered an second class mail matter, January
30, 1945, at the post office at Gafmesville, Florida,
under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879.

Editor-in-Chief ........... Pen Gaines
Managing Editor ........ Ted Shurtleff
Business Manager ....... Ken Richards

EDITORIAL
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Assistant
Managing Editor, John Schaut; Associate Editors,
Iorty Freedman, Jim Baxley, Jack Bryan; News Ed-
itor, Elgin White; Copy Editors, Duryee Van Wage-
nen, Alvin Burt; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; Re-
write Editor, Dell Loylessa Music Editor, Gerald
Clarke; Office Manager, Anne Brumby; Sports Edi-
tor, Bill Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian
Clarkson; Intramuralxs Editor, Bill Moor and Lacy
Mahon.
ASSISTANTS
Reporters and Feature Writers:.. John Bonner,
Bill Borgachuilz, Jim Bowe, Grady Bowen, Holly
Brumby, Jack Bryan, Joy Butts, Peggy Clayton,
Dexter Douglas, Pierre DuBose, Bill Dunlap, Rich-
ard Elkins, Clay Fields, Lou Fields, Bob Ford, Sandy
Geer, "Hap" Hazard, Sylvia Hendry, Bill Henry, Tomn
Hicks, Jim Houser, Charles Holzer, Bart Johns,
George Knight, Sam Krentzman, Bob Lewis, Caro-
lyn Link, Dot Martin, Jane Mayers, Charles McGrew,
J. B. Mixon, J,,yce Moore, Ken Musson, George My-
ers, Ralph Olive, Pat Pattilllo, John Phillips, Janie
Poorbaugh, Arthur Reich, Bob Reif, Lee Robinson,
Mary Robinson, Vivian Schneffer. Al Schneider, San-
ford Sehnier, Earle Sheennn. Jack Shoemaker, Lloyd
Snider, Hugh Slump,, 'at Stone, Lewis Sweet, Shir-
ley Thomnas, Bernard Ward, L.ee Weisenlbam, Fran
White, John Williford, nob Browder, Rower Long,
Scott Verner, Jim Camp, Bob Stephens, Dave Bray-
ton, Ted Kenny, Gerald Sokolow, Kitty Canllnan,
Margaret Marshlall.
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manage Bill "Turkey" Moor;
Advertising Manager, Charlie Eldredge; Accountant,
Mel Frumkes; Collection Mananger, Budy Thorn-
berry; Circulation Manager, John Cornell; Assistant
Circulation Maanager, Jordan Ansbacher; Solicitors,
Bill Blount, Lee Roblnson.
Complete staff appointments and staff will he
printed next week.


That's Why It Is

So Cherished Here
This is the first in a series of editorials and
articles on the University of Florida's Honor
System.


It was the old philosopher, George. Ber-
nard Shaw, who once said, "You cannot
believe in honor until you have achieved
it. Better keep yourself clean and bright;
you are the window through which you
must see the world."
In the honor code of the University of
Florida, there are two sentences worth
mentioning: "This Honor System shall
go into effect upon the opening of the
scholastic year, 1916-17." "The rules
shall be considered binding upon all men
taking college work in the University of
Florida."
The system was adopted, not with the
idea of excluding any student from our
midst, but for the purpose of creating an
atmosphere of honor and fairness around
the student body in order that no tempta-
tion should be left in the path of the weak
and thoughtless.
What comprises an honor system?
What makes it work ? It depends on you
so much that you wonder it became to be
known as Florida's most cherished tradi-
tion. Our system depends upon the street
each student grew up on; the church and,
the school he attended; the friends he
knew, for his background, his own inward
goodness and self-discipline, is responsi-
ble for the success of the honor system.
Each individual is his own honor, and
with nearly 9,000 different consciences
with different beliefs, there are many
views on the honor system. .
Students will find that an honor sys-
tem is for themselves. For when the stu-
dents finish school and enter into the busy
scenes of life, they will be useful members
of society and qualified to serve them-
selves and families, if they have achieved
honor, for, as Bernard Shaw said, "You
cannot believe in honor until you have
achieved it."
We must remember that a man learns
to do by doing, that education comes from
within, that the period you are going
through now is particularly favorable to
the development of self-government. This
honor system is for you, inwardly and out-
wardly. It's the democratic way.
That's why the University of Florida
honor system is so cherished.


More Spirit, But Less

Of The Spirits, Please

The ALLIGATOR realizes that what
has gone under the bridge is gone. That
could be water, or whatever you want to
call the last week-end in Jacksonville.
This week, the staff has received two
complaints; it has been asked to write
editorials on those two subjects. One is
the seating situation at the Mississippi
game. The other is the conduct of stu-
dents at the same game.
Throughout this issue, we have print-
ed column letters, and cartoons covering
these two problems. We recommend that
you read those articles. We feel that too
much can be said, but we will give only a
few thoughts.
The water has gone under the bridge.
What's done has been done. But we have
more yet to come. Plans should be
be mapped out for better seating at the
Georgia-Florida game, and should be an-
nounced this month.
Each student should make clean slates
with themselves to keep from disgracing
their own names, as well as being dis-
gusting representatives of this school.
Water is not the only thing that ran last
week, and in order to back the team as
you should and uphold the Florida name,
you must take stock of yourself and see
where you fell short.
Yes, let's have more school spirit, and
less of the spirits that cause such articles
as these.


INVESTI (isrrSATTON Reviews And Stuff By Gerald Clarke


'* -- "" .,
"SIT DOWN
I CAME TO SEE THE FIG TINGGATORfl'




Campus Opinions
0 Letters To The Editor


Downtown in Gainesville all the
record stores are still being bom-
barded by people buying Francis
Craig's Bullet recording of "Near
You," so we shall concern our-
selves with runners-up in the lo-
cal popularity parade.
At the Sunshine Music Shop it's
not a great record, but it's good.
At Squires' the tunes second in
demand (it was a tie between
them) were Dick Haymes' "Je
Vous Aime Beaucoup" and a hill-
billy novelty on the MGM label.
People are buying the Hank Wil-
liams disking of "Move It On
Over" as a novelty like "Temtay-
shun," which, incidentally, is still
selling well in G'ville. From here,
"Move It" looks like a pretty gen-
uine western. It's all about the
misery of a man whose wife has
changed the lock on the door and
locked him out. "Move It On
Over," he sings, as he asks his
dog to make room in the dog-
house.
Instead of only one tune, the
Melody Mart reported on a group
as its second best sellers. People
are asking, surprisingL' enough,
for recordings by one Artie Shaw,
A a clarinetist. The fact is remark-
able only because the man's discs
hadn't been moving at all until
last week.
About Mel Torme (Tor-may):
He's 21 years old. For a long time
everyone has predicted that he
was due for a big flop; but no-


he's still here and it looks like his
popularity is growing faster than
anyone else's in all the music busi-
ness. If you asked me why, I
wouldn't be able to tell you, un-
less it has to do with his pharas-
ing, it is excellent; but his voice-
well, it's unusual to say the least.
Is it good, though? That's an-
other question, and I think the
answer is no. Even Torme admits
his voice isn't so hot. Why he's
catching on is baffling, but the
point is that he is doing exactly
that.
* There's a new Mercury disc out
now which will give you a sample
of Torme's individual style, and
you have to have an Individual
style to call yourself "the velvet
fog." Torme has done "Kokomo,
Indiana," and on the flip side of
the disc, "How Long Has This
Been Going On?" If you haven't
heard Torme, at least you have
a new experience awaiting you,
and if you have. heard him (pro-
viding, of course, that you like
his extremely distinctive person-
ality), you probably will like "Ko-
komo."
Along cultural lines there's
some very good news for students.
In January the University will see
performances of two Shakespeare
plays by a reputable touring com-
pany. This was made possible
through the joint efforts of the
English and Speech Departments.
The plays to be offered are "The
Merchant of Venice" and "Mac-
beth."


Here Are Thoughts ,

To Remember Next Week Student Makes Plea For Henry V The Exchange Post By Gosh


We do not think that a University of
Florida student body election should be a
popularity contest. And we have this t,o
say about the coming elections.
This coming year is the crucial point in
the University's history-one in which the
student government must be strong in or-
der to exist.
If we want to have a strong govern-
ment, the leaders must be capable-and
have character. We want good officers
who will go all out to help the student
government and the University grow.
There is also an old saying that goes
something like this: "It is not what the
office will mean to the man, but what the
man will mean through the office."
Next Thursday is election day. It's
your privilege as a Florida man to uphold
your share in this government. Cast your
vote wisely, but, first of all, be sure to
vote.
And remember, above all, to vote for a
man-not because of what he belongs to,
but because of what he can do.


"Hello" Tradition

The University of Florida campus has
achieved the reputation of friendliness
"due to very much everyday observance of
the "hello" tradition. Speak to everyone
you meet as you go about the campus.
Don't hesitate to introduce yourself to
your section-mates, your classmates, your
fellow students. Get acquainted, then
help others by making sure all those in
a particularly group know each other; be
free with introductions at every meeting
place-it's a sign of good breeding. AMid
you can't overuse the.old world "hello"-
whether you know the other fellow or not
-don't hesitate to speak.-F. Book, 1947-
48 edition.
The above excerpt is reprinted from the
current issue, of your F Book. No doubt
you have already read it, but it won't do
any harm to read it many times-but
most important of all-do it.
This "hello" tradition is almost as good
as the Golden Rule itself-if practiced,
it'll never fail to do wonders. "Hello" is
an English-speaking way of expressing
human kindness. Yesterday's war and
today's skepticism is evidence enough
that human kindness is greatly lacking in
the human race.
So, in this small way-by saying "hel-
lo" whenever you get a chance-you are
doing your part in building up the kind-
ness and consideration of which today's
world is in such desperate need.


Ordinary Times By H.G. (Buddy) Davis


Toward the end of this column the judge, and the "lady" fainted. Don't forget-there were ways to
is a quote that will knock the When she revived he finished his avoid sticking your neck out.
props from under the patriots who announcement: ". but the sen- Now that we've established the
rave about the freedom enjoyed in tence is suspended." That's free- soldier's wartime value of free-
this great land of liberty. dom in action. dom, let's turn to the peacetime
Freedom is perhaps,a hard thing But freedom isn't just action- man-on-the-street. This next item
to define, but there are plenty of freedom is a belief and a cherish- is a letter from a Detroit, Mich.,
cases showing the stuff in action. ing of that belief. And when you observer:
For instance, there is the Rhode cherish something, it assumes a "They had a nice parade down
Island mill worker who was tossed definite value. In wartime, a man Woodward, the main street thru
in the local clink for laughing placed freedom on one side of the town, on Labor Day. It lasted five
too loud. The formal charge was scale and his life on the other. He hours or better, with two or three
"revelling," and the fine was usually thought the balance was hundred thousand people taking
$4.60. Two weeks later, good, old even. part in it, and at least that many
U. S. freedom put the pressure on, That's why the Army transport more lining the streets watching.
the fine was restored, and the Honda Knot is important. Even Both the CIO and AFL were sure
character went "revelling" down as you read this, the Honda Knot of a large number of the union
the main drag. is approaching the murky waters members marching in the parade,
Freedom also allows those of San Francisco. The transport since they imposed a ten-dollar
blousy-eyed Communist converts marks the beginning of "Operation fine on all who did not march."
to distribute their anti-American Taps," and stacked in her three There you've got it. Puff out
literature on the street corners, forward holds are more than 3,000 your chest, fellow, and brag about
One example of this is the arrest steel caskets. You know wilo our land of the free. But even
of a 20-year-old female who was they are-you know why they're though you have your liberty, re-
convicted of distributing Commu- there, member the price tag which these
nist handbills in violation of a Those boys paid a high price for marchers put on it.
Los Angeles city ordinance. "One freedom, and they must have The price of freedom is exactly
hundred and eighty days," intoned thought it well worth the price. 10 dollars!



Bull Session By Odell Griffith


Last week an editorial writer of
the Florida Times-Union added to
our post-war woes a bright little
suggestion that an inter-planetary
war may start any day now.
The writer said: "Who knows?
Despite their present unfriendly
attitude, the Russians again may
prove to be one of America's
staunchest allies." He then added
that should the planet be invaded,
say by the men of Mars, the So-
viets might possibly fight on the
side of the United States.
That brings us to another part
of the question which the Times-
Union man overlooked. What if
'-To ini'vcnc-s f'P,: another p!?n:-


et were full-fledged Communists in those long lines for an hour or
or fellow travelers? Suppose they more at the bookstore waiting for
believed, for instance, in govern- those required texts which never
ment control of railroads. Then have arrived?
wouldn't the United States have Ours are. Every day the pro-
to whip not only a big chunk of fessors say the books probably are
the earth but also a portion of the in; and then the professors go
intreplanetary Soviet allies? And away to their swivel chairs, or
could our bright boys up in Wash- wherever professors go when
ington beam the propaganda as ef- classes are dismissed, and like the
fectively to Mars as it does to our the stunned and stolid ox we try
peasant neighbor, Ivan? again to get the books to no
Who knows? As the Times- avail.
Union writer would probably say, If a list of books not yet in foi
the very thought of the thing the various courses was posted at
brings many perplexing questions. the door, many futile trips could
And skipping from the inter- be eliminated and many useless
planetary to the intracampus, are questions, with the terse answers.
-.t "-"s burn'.-5 ,f':;-' -:'n:;i ;--:-r i'ud co"'c ;nIto b -ir-


Editor:
This is to second Reviewer Gerald Clarke's motion to bring the
film "Henry V" to Gainesville. This city is supposed to be the seat of
learning and cultural center of Florida, but for the pictures that are
brought here, it might as well be Tallevast. If enough interested stu-
dents and citizens would write to the ALLIGATOR and the local the-
aters, something might be done about this situation. There are many
fine foreign and even American films which never seem to get to
Gainesville. With three theaters in town we ought to be able to get
at least one good foreign picture a month.
By some strange chance, we shall be able to see "Forever Amber"
right after the New York premiere. This expensive bauble upon which
a couple million was wasted before final filming ever started may
mark the end of an era. When England lobbed off a huge hunk of
Hollywood's profits, the big wheels realized that the lavish stuff had
to go.
The Hollywood movie makers are beginning to learn a few lessons.
"Open City," the Italian film, showed that fine pictures can be made
on a shoestring. There are plenty of good pictures around. Why must
we see "The Westerner" and "Boom Town" again when "Henry V" and
"Great Expectations" are yet to come?
Sincerely,
Elihu Edelson

Rowdiness At Grid Game Censored
Editor: dents must disgrace the Univer-
If the actions of some of the sity with their drunkenness and
student body at last night's game brawls.
is an example of what is to take For the good of the University
place at the games in the future, and student body, why can't the
it would then pay the students students government take action
to leave their wives at home or to prevent such displays in the
stay home altogether and at least future?
get to hear the same. Sincerely,
It is a shame that a few stu- Signed, L. H. Leigh.

If Mother Could See Me Now!!

Dear Editor: exhibition of the way a GENTLE-
We are big boys now. We went MAN should use profane lan-
to the big Miss.-Fla. football guage.
We feel sure our mother and
game last week. Oh, Boy! Did we father and all our friends would
have a wonderful time,.got drunk, like to have seen us.
had a fight and really strutted our Here's hoping we may enjoy the
stuff. The students' wives, dates, future football games in PEACE.
and coeds really swooned when we Luther Harrell
jumped up and gave out with an Joe Coche


The Next Seven Days
October 4 through October 11.
SATURDAY-
Room 210, Fla. Union, 4 p.m., Executive Council Alumni Association.
SUNDAY-
Room 209, Fla. Union, Lutheran Students League.
Fla. Union Aud., 9:45, Sunday School.
Fla. Union Aud., 11, Lutheran Church League.
West Lounge, 8:30, refreshments for Lutheran League.
MONDAY-
Room 208, Fla. Union, 7:30-8:30, Panama City Club.
Room 209, Fla. Union, 8-9:30, Pep Club.
Room 210, Fla. Union, 8-10, Veterans Co-op.
Room 305, Fla. Union, 7-8, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Room 305, Fla. Union, 8-9:30, Los Picaros.
Room 308, Fla. Union, 7:30-10, Adelphos.
Fla. Union Aud., 6:30-8, Cavaliers.
Fla. Union Aud., 8, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Committee Room, 8-9, Cavaliers Board of Governors.
West Lounge, Students Wives Bridge Club.
Lounge (Bryan), 7 p.m., reception for Dean Matherly.
TUESDAY-
Room 208, Fla. Union, 8-9, Chess Club.
Room 209, 7:30-8:30, Phi Eta Sigma.
Room 308, Fla. Union, 7:30, Institute Aeronautical Sciences.
Fla. Union Aud., 7-11, two continuous picture shows.
WEDNESDAY-
Room 208, 8, Delta Sigma.
Fla. Union Aud., 7:30-8:30, Leigh Chemical Society picture show.
West Lounge, 8, Veterettes.
THURSDAY-
Room 305, 8, Library Staff Association.
Fla. Union Aud., 7:30-9, Mortar and Pestle.
Bryan Lounge, Library Staff Association refreshments.
FRIDAY-
Room 308, 8, Spanish program.
Bryan Lounge, Spanish program refreshments in honor of Cervantes.


-db .. mouglaM Rv i

W'SJL DONEIT AGAINO..S. ifow[2REV


Experience is what you get
looking for something else.

He: "I'm just groping for
words."
She: "You'll not find any
there."

Much sought after are girls with
blue eyes and greenbacks.
-Keesler News,

There once was a maid of Siam
Who said to her lover Kiam
"If you kiss me of course
You will have to use force,
But you know you're stronger
than I am."

We like the Biblical gowns wom-
en wear to formal dances. You
know, the low and behold kind.

Girls are like auto radiators.
You have to put a little alcohol
in them or tliey'll ,freeze up on
you.
-Keesler News.

Now I lay me down to sleep,
The prof is dry, the lecture's
deep,
If he should quit before I wake,
Someone kick me for goodness
sake.
-Converse College.


"I must apologize for my
dancing. I'm a little stiff from
bowling."
"My dear man, I don't care
where you're from."
-Widow.

I think that I shall never see
A girl refuse a drink that's free
A girl who's hungry eyes aren't
fixed
Upon a drink that's being mixed
A girl who doesn't like to wear
A lot of doo-das in her hair.
But girls are loved by fools like
me
'Ouz I don't like to, kiss a tree.
-Keesler News.

The doc was examining a corps
man for advance in rating. He
asked, "What would you do if the
skipper fainted?"
"Bring him to, sir."
"Then what?" continued the
doctor.
"Bring him two more, sir."
-Illinois Tech.

"But how did your grandma
hatch "the snake eggs?" one boy
asked the other. "With a hatch-
et, of course, was the answer.

"Well, Doc, was my operation
a success ?"
"Sorry, old man. I'm Saint Pe-
ter."


Early To Bed By Marty Lubov


A little man stood in front of a look like someone I've seen in the "No. He's still down there," the
large desk amidst swirling vapors movies." little man sighed in his high
"Yes," the little man said, "I've pitched voice as he walked off.
of moisture. He yelled fretfully been in them. I've been in the "Unfitched voice las he walked ofis La-
at the portly, white-haired gen- newspapers quite a few times too. uardiaF.tunately the name s La-
tleman who was eying him. So what! Please, I'd like to get guardian, F. H.
"You bureaucrats are all the in. Some of my friends in there The large man murmured to
same," he fumed, "what's the mat- would be very glad to see me." himself, "Patience and fortitude,
ter with me ? Have I got left-wing The large man laughed. "Sure, Peter, old boy ... patience and
tendencies or something? Or are I know you. I think it will be all fortitude. You'll never learn ."
you people prejudiced too." right. We'll just fill out this ap- FLICKER STUFF: At the Flor.
"It's not that," the large man plication, please." ida now until Saturday it's
said, "It's just that since the war The large man hummed a mer- perilous Betty Hutton and Billy
.... well we've been so over- ry tune and grasped his fountain DeWolfe in "Perils of Pauline" ....
crowded. Listen, we have to have pen (guaranteed forever). Sunday Hemingway comes to
a quota to make everyone com- "Occupation?," town "The Macomber Af-
fortable. It's orders from higher The little man smiled, "Musi- fair" a tough fast-moving
up. In fact much higher up. Un- cian, radio announcer, orchestra show from a tough fast-moving
less, of course you are pretty spe- leader, fireman, aviato r, po- short story Gregory Peck and
cial. We get a few like that once liceman .. Joan Bennett make hot tiffin in
in a while." "All those?" the wilds of Africa while Preston
The little man wiped his fore- "Yes and also a lawyer and Foster tries to find his courage .
head and removed his horn-rim- I was at one time considered a don't miss it. Tuesday and
med spectacles. He reached for pretty good congressman. I guess Wed .. .. Noon Blazes across the
his hat. people just liked me." screen with Holden, Hayden,
"Well, that let's me out. Do you The vapor had cleared away Tufts, and DaSilva flying the mail
have any clean park benches slightly and the sun streamed del- Ann Baxter is in it. She is a fine
around here ? I'd hate to go to that icately on the black hat of the lit- actress. William Bendix is in it
other office just now. tle man. He is a fine actor Yet some.
The large man suddenly smiled. "One more thing," the large how the Blaze of Noon seems to
The sunlight glinted off the alum- man asked, "before you enter, flicker out sentimentally near day,
inum nameplate on the desk. You're name is Costello, isn't it? break .... Incidentally, the Flor-
"Say," he said, "you look family; Lou Costello? I knew I'd seen you ida taxes students only 30 shek-
iar. Ever been in the movies? You before." els on Saturday nites.



As I See "Em By Elgin White


One thing that can definitely be setup look bad for those who even killed, if these riots continue
said about the results of the Flor- didn't drink as well as those who to go on unabated. If that unhap-
ida-Mississippi game last Satur- did. py circumstance should ever come
day night was the fact that the There was hardly a section in to pass, don't be too surprised to
student body had- plenty of fight the entire student body side of see the student's privilege of hay-
and spirit. In fact, there was the field that didn't have at least ing the best section reserved for
was more fight in the stands as a one fight at one time or another them taken away, whereas all the
result of a little too much "spirit" during the game. Several students students will have to fight for
than there was on the field, were escorted from the game by seats in the end zones. This could
I suppose everyone expected the the police and there were quite a very easily be done, and if any
usual drinking incidents and few persons who received bodily more disgusting episodes like last
scraps, but when practically the injury, some of these persons be- Saturday night happen again,
whole student body turned into a ing innocent victims of circum- some action along this line might
hell-for-leather free-for-all, the stances, be taken by responsible authori-
cash customers at the game be- If such a display of rowdiness ties. I am not intimating that
came a little bit peeved, and ill manners is going to per- this will be done, but who could
The rowdiness and all-around sist in the games that are to fol- blame the authorities if they did
behavior that was exhibited by low, we suggest that those who decide to do such a thing?
those in the stands who couldn't come to the football games to hold It's O.K. to have a good time
hold their liquor was absolutely contests on liquor consumption be at the games, but the least we cai
disgusting, and I can imagine just put .off in a, little corner of the all do is to try to act like ladies
what impression the several hun- stands and then let them tear each and gentlemen and give the peo-
dred visitors from Mississippi other to pieces, ple that actually went to see a
must have gotten of the Florida One of these days, someone is football game a chance to enjoy
student body. It made the whole going to be hurt seriously, if not themselves.


By Jingo By Johns


HAPPY BIRTHDAY man. Odell's column was an eye-
Whoopee! I'll be twenty-three snatcher in '42-'43 Gators. Apol-
oirthdays old next Thursday. Yep, ogies to Jerry Clarke. He has
I was born back in '24 on the been campaigning for a local show-
ing of "Henry V" while I was in-
Carnival Grounds at the Florida nocently asking for "Forever Am-
State Fair. It was Ladies' Day brer." G-ville is slated to have this
and mother just couldn't resist the Restoratio. piece here next month.
temptation. Well, she paid for it! But I am afraid that my cultural
The Younger Generation is really qualities have been embarrassing-
taking over the joint. Consider ly highlighted!
the Freshman whom I saw wear- *
ing a teal-blue jacket and a pair THE MEDIUM
of orange slacks. Yes, I know Exciting news from the Florida
those are the school colors. Don't Players. Construction plans are
tell me the campus is becoming being considered that will give us
clothes conscious! Hi Y'all to a Legitimate Theater on the school


By Barton Johns


would be operated by drama stu-
dents with a different play billed
each week with a run of about five
days. We need a more effective
means of presentation for a play
such as "State of the Union." At
that, we are beating the movie re-
lease. I wonder if President Mil-
ler will have to pay a late regis-
tration fee? Mae West, All-
American Coed, was asked by
London reporters whether or not
she found British males more re-
served than their US brothers.
"Well, boys," said Diamond Lil',
"that's what I'm here to find out!"


Paranoia

By Morty Freedman


ODD JOBS: Chalk up these two
to the list of students who are
holding down unique jobs while
attending the University. Frank
Reyes, prominent in campus stu-
dent government is manager of
the Florida Manufacturing Co., lo.
cal firm which makes athletic
equipment Thomas W. Shands,
law student, is state deputy in-
surance commissioner and is in
charge of administering the new
state automobile insurance law in
Alachua and surrounding counties,
POT POURRI: At a recent
meeting of the Board of Student
Publications, representatives of
campus fraternities, after a hot
wrangle, succeeded in convincing
the Board that the charge of $80
per Seminole page for organiza-
tions should be lowered-so the
Board lowered it to $60, which in
effect is a subsidization by stu-
dents of fraternities to the tune
of an. estimated $2,000, since the
actual cost per page remains at,
$80 The all-girl pageant which
Florida Blue Key's Gator Growl
Chairman Ralph Blank has cooked
up for the big Homecoming event
promises to be one of the top ex-.
travaganzas in Homecoming his-
tory Although the Miami Her-
ald, in a sports page story told
that according to the Williamson
ratings, their opponent tonight,
Villanova, ranks 17th among the
nation's grid teams, and they (Mi-:
ami) rank 50th, they neglected to
say that our own Gators, accord-
ing to Williamson, are ranked 40th
in the nation, ten teams higher
than Miami Herb Kimmel,
campus politico, has become a
very George Raft-like character
-he's always flipping a silver dol-
lar.
POLITICAL STEW: Campus
politicos are gurding for next
Thursday's Fall election, and the
usual charges, counter-charges,
cigars and free shoe shines will
probably be in evidence-better
board up your room before the
usual avalanche of blotters and
circulars are distributed Both
parties are going all-out to get
the female vote, and wherever pos.
sible have put coeds on the ticket,
One of the parties lined up cars to
bring girls from the four sorori-!
ties to the nominating meetings,
in order to line them up along-
side the fraternity block in the
Thursday voting.
OUT ON A LIMB: A top feature
of Florida Blue Key's Homecoming
will be a top-flight swimming
meet and show which may feature
imported talent State Sena-
tor Bill Shands of Gainesville is
definitely in the running for gov-
ernor, and will officially announce
in the Gainesville Sun in a few
weeks The Gator Party, will
make- it another landslide in
Thursday's election, riding to vic-
tory by virtue of their much big-
ger fraternity bloc .. Fuller War-
ren will announce his candidacy
for governor in January or early
February.