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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00058
 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 10, 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
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00058
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text



Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


%Innihallllln ator


Welcome, President Miller!

Send the Tean ,f Tonight!

Support Your Dance, FrosM
11. i-*v-.l '. 71. '


* _9. 3 U OF F A V FLORIDA


Gator


Captures


13 Officer


Tiny Moore Signed For Frosh Dance


Standing in front of their home, Dr. and Mrs. J. Hillis Miller smile
at the photographer as he snaps their picture. Dr. Miller F,lorida's
new president, assumed his duties on October 1.


New President Takes


Over University Reins

First Act Was To Call Council Meeting;
;! Meet Faculty And Staff

tL:. J. Hills share a great opportunity to-
the University of Florida, reported ;ether."
on the canl:' y-s y.ster- ., The former associate commis-
and officially assumed his duties sioner of education for the State
as the University's fourth top ad- of New York arrived in Gaines-
ministrative officer. ville with Mrs. Miller over the
Hi reported to his office at 9 week-end but delayed entering his
o'clock this morning and met in- office until today in order that he
formally with deansand adminis- might have time to get settled in
trative officers, most of whom he the presidential home on East
was meeting for the first time. Boulevard.
One of his first acts as president Some 300. Gainesville residents
was the calling of an administra- met President Miller here Tuesday
tive council meeting for this morn- night at an annual Chamber of
ing at 11 o'clock. Otherwise his Commerce meeting where he was
routine for the first few days will guest of honor and spoke inform-
be meeting f- ilty and staff mem- ally.
bers informally and generally be-
ginning the task of acquainting i
himself with the University cam- | dfl rof Ye ar


He will occupy a renovated and
returnished three-room presiden-
tial suite in Language Hall, the
ivy-clad building that for years
has been the campus office home
of administrative officials.
Dr. Miller reiterated his delight
at being at the University and
told the small group that met him
this morning that, "I believe we


-." n Presents





Florida Union will present, un-
der the sponsorship of the School
of Architecture and Allied Arts,,
Contemporary American Paint-
ings directly from New York City
Galleries, from Oct. 19 to Novem-
ber 2 at Florida Union Building.
The paintings will be displayed
in Bryan Lounge. This will be the
first in a series of paintings to
be presented in the Florida Un-
ion's Bryan Lounge to all inter-
ested students.
SBilly Matthpws, director of
Florida Union, urges all students
to 'take advantage of the oppor-
turity being given them to study
som.ie really fine paintings. The
firs- of the series will be shown in
the lounge starting Oct. 19.


Claude Murphree

Presents Second
Recital Sunday
For his second recital of the se-
mester, Claude Murphree, Univer-
sity organist, announces a recital
chiefly made up of contemporary
works, to be given at the Univer-
sity auditorium Sunday at 4 p.m.
Featured are four new pieces by
Robert L. Bedell, of Brooklyn, en-
titleel "Bourree," "Dedication,"
I-i i'. .:.-" and "Mystic Adora-
tion."
AlI to be played are Toccata,
Andriessen; Air Variee, Handel;
Largl etto, Handel; Pastoral,
Kleini Dies Irae; Christmas, Pur-
rist I4ong. of the Clock, Urseth;
Sr e ud e, Variations, Chorale-
Sfinale Schehl.
All students are invited to at-
tend.


Crandall Is

Of Florida

By Bob Browder
Thi summer's appointment
Prof. plifford W. Crandall a
ing dekn of the University of
ida Cllege of Law climax
years ef service here for th
teemne professor and aut
on Flrida common law pra
Promissor Crandall was


Are Told By


Dr. Dusenbury

Dramatic Director
Chooses Four Major
Plays

By Harold Herman
Plans for dramatics for the
coming year were outlined yes-
terday by Dr. D. B. Dueenbury,
the University's new dramatic di-
rector.
"We hope to bring to the stu-
dents at Florida, not only the best
in current Broadway offerings,"
Dusenbury said, "but the most
noteworthy plays of the past in-
cluding both American and for-
eign productions."
Florida Players and the em-
bryonic University Theatre will
produce four major plays, 3 one-
act plays, three original one-act
plays, and a state high school
one-act play festival.
"State of the Union," now un-
der way, will be shown in Novem-
ber; "Playboy of the Western
World," an Irish play, will be
produced in December; an exper-
imental American drama, "Joan
of Lorraine," will be staged in
March; and the "Inspector Gen-
eral," a Russian comedy, will be
presented in May.
The one-act plays will be pro-
duced in January and May and
the high school festival will be
staged in May.
Plans for a radio guild were
also laid. Due to get under way
in the latter part of this month,
the guild has tentatively schedul-
ed Wednesday nights at 9:30, as
their production time. Adapta-
tions of well-known plays will be
presented.
In concluding, Dr. Dusenbury
stated that "as a University The-
atre, we are not only training stu-
dents in all phases of theatrical
work such as acting, writing,
lighting, scenery, and other activi-
ties, but also enabling them to
learn so that they may take part
in professional, civic, educational,
and television programs."
Over 150 students signed up for
stage and radio drama at the be-
.ginning of the semester.


Acting Dean

Law College

acting dean by the Board of Con-
ent of trol to succeed Dean Harry R.
is act- Trusler who retired June 15.
f Flor- Dean Crandall was born in Ar-
ces 34 gentine, Mich., and was graduat-
his es- ed from Adrian College with a
thority B. S. degree and from the Uni-
ctice. versity of Michigan with the LLB
named degree. As a member of the firm
of Cady and Crandall in Port
Huron, Mich., he practiced for 13
years. Since that time he has been
connected with the University of'
Florida as professor of law. His
subjects have included property,
common law practice, quasi con-
tracts, equitable remedies, and fu-
ture interests. He is the author of
"Crandall's Florida Common Law
Practice."
Dean Crandall is a member of
I the Bar Association, Eighth Judi-
cial District, Florida State Bar
Association, and has been ap-
pointed to serve in 1947-48 on a
special committee for professional
leadership needs here.
During World Wars I and II
Dean Crandall taught mathe-
matics under the accelerated mili-
tary program then in effect. Remi-
niscing, he said "there was a need,
and I had an interest in and some
knowledge of the subject."


Tickets On Sale At Florida Union;

Stags Urged To Invite Dates Now

By ,David Brayton
The first major freshman function of the year will get
under way Saturday night, October 18, at 8 p.m. in the
new gym when the frosh present the first annual Fresh-
man Dance with music by Tiny Moore and his 14-piece
orchestra from Jacksonville.
Tickets are one dollar, stag or drag, and are now on
sale in Florida Union, Monday through Friday from 9:30
a.m. until 5-p.m. C. J. Hardee, secretary of social affairs,
urges freshmen to get tickets and,,
"most important of all," dates for
the dance now. "If possible said
Hardee, "we would like to have the
stag boys in the minority." Dress Lyceum Council
for the dance will be informal.
Drums Featured Ru B s. U a
Tiny Moore's successful Jack- IRfC fl 0A
sonville band promises to be a ver- I l 'S l
satile aggregation of musicians
featuring Leader Moore and his W ith
drums; Jack Sheldon, ace trumpet
player; Nellie Debbs, "the girl with
the moonlight voice," and a male
vocalist.
Free punch will be served dur- "Worth-While Program"
ing the dance, and the decorations
will consist of balloons hung from Announced By
the gym's rafters. George Shear- Henderson
house, chairman of the dance com-
mittee, requests all freshmen in-
terested in blowing up the 1,000 Lyceum Council President Tom
balloons to report to the new gym Henderson has encountered a se-
at 9 a.m., October 18. fious snag in the attempt to an-
TheJunior Inter-Fraternity Con- ounce this year's scheduled en-
ference is sponsoring a breakfast gagements. The anticipated pro-
and variety show in the Florida gram nights conflict with the
Union Recreation Hall immedi- schedule of progress tests an-
ately after the dance. The break- nounced by the Board of Exami-
fast will consist of coffee, punch ners. All but two dates which the
and doughnuts, and the floor show ners. Al but two dates which the
will begin at 12:15 p.m. and last council had planned to utilize will
for an hour. Funds for this break- find the University Auditorium
fast were obtained from the sale filled with students taking exami-
of the "Beat Ole Miss" tags by nations.
the dance committee. Anyone with
talent he would like to contribute The Board of Examiners has
to the floor show should contact agreed to cancel one night so that
Ray Chapman by phoning 228 or the San Antonio Symphony can
leave a note at Florida Union Desk ap a o M
in the Freshman Dance box, says appear as originally planned. Max
Hardee. Reiter will direct the orchestra in
a program here this December.
Shakespe r Plays Tuesday and Thursday nights
hakes I v r Pays have been filled by the Board of
SExaminers. Campus organizations
SBe Prfsented have looked the auditorium for
To Be Presented nearly every Monday night. The
only nights still open are Wednes7
H r Thi S day and Friday. Neither of these
Here This semester is a desirable evening.
"We have an appealing and
"MacBeth" & "Merchant worth-while program set for this
Of Venice" Set year's student body," stated Hen-
SVenice" e derson. "I am now at work wiring
For Jan. 20 the different program managers
to find out if other engagement
University audiences will see dates can be arranged. Dean Beat-
performances of two Shakespear- ty has offered the council full co-
ean plays in January, it was an- operation in doing whatever he
nounced this week by the English can to alleviate this situation."
and Speech Departments. "The Tentative programs include: Oc-
Merchant of Venice" and "Mac- tober-Donald Dame, the well-
beth" will be presented here in- known singer; November- The
the University Auditorium Jan- Guardsmen, male quartet; De-
uary 20 by a traveling company of cember-San Antonio Symphony;
the National Classic Theatre. J a n u a r y Footlight Favorites,
The Clare Tree Major Players mixed quartets; February-Phil-
will present a matinee perform- harmonic Piano Quartet; and
ance of the "Merchant of Venice" April-Detroit Symphony.
and the same night will present
"Macbeth." The group, under the
direction of Clare Tree Major, has C
toured widely and has received wC Bl faIm on so
favorable reviews. The reviews es-
pecially commend the actors; ( IC
Forbes Francis, Herbert Borlard,
and Olga Balish, who will appear
here. The company is based at Appointment of 134 military
Chappaqua, New York. students as cadet officer of the
The presentations have been University of Florida R.O.T.C. in-
made possible by the cooperation fantry, field artillery, and air
of the English and Speech depart- corps units, was announced this
ments here at the University. It week by Col. E. M. Edmonson,
has been ten years since the cam- professor of military science and
pus has seen a Shakespearean pro- tactics.
duction, the last being "Twelth The highest rank of cadet col-
Night" in 1937. The Speech and onel and assignment as regimental
English departments feel that commander went to Linton E.
there is a definite need for en- Floyd, Neptune Beach, a veteran
tertainment of this sort, so have of overseas service with the air-
combined their resources in order borne field artillery, and a stu-
to bring these plays here. dent in the College of Engineer-
ing.
STh Insid Jack Bryan, Palatka, was ap-
n eIns pointed lieutenant colonel and will
Air Show ................. 2 serve as regimental executive of-
Dean Hudson .............. 2 ficer, with Hugh L. Cooper, Jr.,
Homecoming ............. 2 Jacksonville, a cadet major, and
Cheerleaders ............. 3 Gerard L. P. Sylvestre, Beddeford,
Long Skirts ............... 8 Maine, a cadet captain, as regi-
Dance Tonight ............ 4 mental and assistant regimental
Clubs, Organizations ....... 4 adjutant, respectively.
AVC Fights ............... 4 Cadet lieutenants colonel assign-
Sports ................... 8 ed as battalion commanders were:
Rec Hall .................. 11 Livingston Barwick, Melbourne,
Editorials ................ 12 First Battalion; Paul P. Johnson, ,
Who's In Sewer? .......... 12 Tampa, Second Battalion; Manuel


Garcia, Tampa, Third Battalion,


i10/


All Student Gets 6;

Independent Gets 2

By Scott Verner
The Gator Party yesterday took 13 out of 21 offices in
the campus elections. The All-Students annexed six while
independent candidates captured the other two.
It was a clean sweep for the Gator Party in the Sopho-
more, Junior and Senior classes but the All-Students took
all three Freshman offices.
A total of approximately 3,382 votes were-cast during
the day's balloting.


Fall Frolics Set


For Dec. Fifth,


Sixth Says IFC

Features Top Name Band;
A Fraternity Affair


"Beating the skins" is Tiny Moore, leader of the band that will
perform at the Freshman Dance Saturday night, October 18. Moore
and the band will come to, the University from Jacksonville.



Send-Off Rally Tonight


For Fighting Gator Team


The Gator Pep Club has an-
nounced that there will be a team
send off tonight at 6:45 p.m. at
the new gym.
The Gator football team will
leave by bus from the north side
of the new gym for Montgomery,
Ala., and the game with Au-
burn.
There will be a short program
sponsored by the Gator Pep Club.
The University Band will play
during the "send off," and all the
cheerleaders, including the four
new girl cheerleaders, will take
part.
Doyle Rogers, president of the
Gator Pep Club, announces that
plans are being made for Pep Club
activities at Homecoming and for
the Georgia-Florida game. There
will be a pep rally and possibly
a pajama parade that will march
into the stadium for the Gator
Growl Homecoming weekend.
On the schedule of the week-
end of the Georgia Florida game
will be the annual prade of dec-
orated cars that will be held in
Jacksonville preceding the game.


n Names

Changes
and J. W. Willingham, Jackson-
ville, Fourth Battalion.
Karl H. Borcheller, last year's
regimental commander, who holds
the rank of cadet colonel, was
named a special staff officer along
with ten others, all lieutenants
colonel, including, Stewart Bier-
bower, St. Ptersburg; Meyer Proc-
tor, Leslie C. Pooley, Henry R.
Bettman, Jacksonville; Arlo D.
Carter, Oxford; Justus 0. Mainor,
Arthur V. Morgan, Gainesville;
Daniel B. Green, McAlpin; John
L. Haley, Moynton Beach; and
Jack W. Foster, Avon Park.
Other appointments affecting
advanced students were as fol-
lows: Cadet Majors, Frederick E.
Wadley, Tampa; James J. Rubash,
St. Andrews; James J. Berry,;
Jacksonville; and J. A. McClenny,
Jacksonville.
Receiving the rank of cadet
captain were Robert L. Metheny,
Wauchula; Charles A. Whitmore,
Winter Park; David B. Gilchrist,
Leesburg; Rodney H. King, Jack-
sonville; Mark M. Bonham, Jr.,
Jacksonville; Harry E. Johnson,
Continued On Page SIX


' Prizes will ube given for the car
of the student having the best
display. Also taking place at this
time will be the usual hanging of
effigies.
Rogers said he appreciated the
support and cooperation of the
cheering section at the game last
Saturday, and he urges all stu-
dentsto t urn out for the team
send-off tonight.



xecuuive Council

Votes To Provide

Funds For Air Show
By Jim Bowe
In keeping with plans for the
giant Homecoming week-end, the
Executive Council voted at a
meeting last week to provide $250
for the sponsoring of an air show
to be held over the drill field Fri-
day afternoon of that week-end.
Council President John Crews
announced that action on the
question of a secretary of wom-
en's affairs addition to the cabi-
net was postponed' pending the
decision of a committee appointed
for that purpose.
Most of the meeting was de-
voted to the conduct of students
at recent athletic performances.
This was brought to their atten-
tion by a stinging letter 'from *the
president of the student body and
a committee was formed to con-
fer with the athletic committee in
reference to this conduct and the
possibility of more policing at fu-
ture games.
This committee, headed by Bob
Gilbert, consists of Andy Bracken,
Walter Davis, Bob Rossiter and
Henry Bovis.
The proposal that the page rate
in the .SEMINOLE for all student
organizations be reduced f r o m
$80 to $60 was accepted. A mo-
tion was Also passed to raise the
number of girl cheerleaders. Only
four girl members are now ac-
tfve.
Gene Autry was appointed head
of a committee *along with C. L.
Craft and Al Posey,.to study and
report on the rule that all women
have to be, out of the 'fraternity
houses by 8 p. m. on week nights.


AEL~


ii~v


Lined up in front of the ROTC headquarters, newly-appointed cadet officers pose for a picture


By Marty Lubov
Fall Frolics, FloridP.'s biggest
social weekend has been set for
December 5 and 6 by the Inter-
Fraternity Conference. The week-
end, to feature a top name band,
will be a fraternity affair.
With conflicting basketball and
football games on all other dates,
December 5 was chosen as the
only other alternative. A basket-
ball game on the night of the fifth
will be scheduled two days earlier.
Tentative bands being contacted
are Charlie Spivak, Jimmy Dor-
sey, Johnny Long and Claude
Thornhill.
It was emphasized that because.
of the increased enrollment it
would be almost impossible for
others than fraternity members to
attend the affair. Since the new
Gymnasium must be limited to
1200 persons only half the frater-
nities will be able to attend each.
night' dance.
Traditionally the biggest week-,
end affair of the year, the IFC':
has presented Georgie Auld, Son-
ny Dunham, Les Brown and Harry
James during recent Frolics.


VA Checks To


Come By Nov. 1
Veterans Administration subsis-
tence checks will be ready for al-
most all eligible veterans Nov. 1,
it was announced yesterday by
the local VA office. Only the ex-
ceptional case will not receive his
check at this time it was said.
Pass-A-Grille VA Headquarters
say that everything humanly pos-
sible is being done to get the
checks through.
Checks for new students or
those who did not remain at
school during the summer will in-
clude subsistence for all of Oc-
tober and the last 15 days in Sep-
tember. Those who remained in
school and applied for leave of
absence pay will receive peyment
from September 6. These persons
have already received payment for
the first days in September. The
balance will be added to the Oc-
tober check which arrives on. No-
vember 1.
The VA office announces that
record discrepancies are being
held to an absolute minimum. The
Registrar's office here at the Uni-
versity worked nights, Saturday
and Sunday, in order to get the
necessary forms completed and
verified in the minimum length of
time. Some veterans failed to fill
out the VA's 1961 form correctly.
Whenever possible, errors were
corrected. There will be a few
veterans who will not receive
checks due to discrepancies in
their records, but such cases are
expected to be very few.


Meet Bob Brooks, Your


Student Body Vice-Pres.
By Lee Weissenborn
A student of many activities, Bob Brooks, vice presi-
dent of the student body, is known to most students as
manager of the Florida Union game room.
Bob, a senior in the College of Business Administra-
tion, came here two and a half years ago after serving six
months in the Navy V-12 pro-
gram.
Running on the Gator Party tic-
ket, he defeated his nearest Bop-
ponent by more than 600 votes.
Outlining the duties of his post,
Bob will readily relate the grow- 5,
ing importance of the vice presi- '
dent, whose duties include serving
as a member-at-large and voting i..
on all issues before the Executive
Council except when acting as
president pro-tem of the council.
In explaining the importance of
his office, he relates, "With the
school growing, the president has
more to handle and as a result
the vice president assumes a more
responsible position."
"With an oar in every man's
boat and a finger in every pie,"
Bob is a participant in a host of
other activities, including his job
of managing the Florida Union
game room, which he has done
1945. His other activities include
membership in Phi Delta Theta
social fraternity; taking an active class on the Executive Council.
part in the affairs of the Cava- Besides all these activities, Bob
fliers, the International Relations maintains a high scholastic aver-
Club, Alpha Phi Omega, and the age which brought his member-
Young Democrats, and serving as ship in Alpha Kappa Psi, profes-
the representative of his senior sional business fraternity.


-


0


-... -~I ...


fOL, 39, NO. 3


VOIPAY, OUTJL. IL, .Wi


y


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


Results are:
Freshman. Class: President,
Bill Rousse (AS), 376; Dexter
Douglas (G), 364; Vice-President
Doyle Conner (AS) 385; Francis
Wilson (G), 355; Sec.-Treas., Pat
Collier (AS) 393; Marcy Smith
(G), 346.
Sophomore Clas,. President,
Pattillo (G), 861; Jack Ledoux
(AS) 548; Vice-President, Joe
Doney (G), 853; Bill Shupe (AS),
559; Sec.-Treas., Billy Parker
(G), 902; Sandy Schnier (AS),
509.
Junior Class: President, Cail
Lee (G), 331; Douglas Broome
(AS), 168; Vice-President, Leroy
Rogero (G), 255; Bill Walker
(AS), 248; Sec.-Treas., Thomas
Casey (G), 291; Sheldon Good
(AS), 214.
Senior Class: President, Roger
Holmes (G), 167; Frank Reyes
(AS), 121; Vice-President, Earl
Tarnell (AS), 143; Myron Grenel
(G), 141; Sec.-Treas., Charles
Earnest (G), 144; Tom Jones
(AS), 141.
Freshman Law: President, Rus-
sell McIntosh (AS), 124; Jack
Clark (G), 93; Vice-Prehident,
Leon Whitehurst (G), 120; Charlie
McCarty. (AS), 103; Sec.-Treas.,
Dick Warfield '(G), 124; Charlie
Fitzpatrick (AS), 97.
Junior Law: President, Mitchell
Emmanuel (G), 75; Quentin Long
(AS), 62; Vice-President, Talbert
Fowler (G), 79; John Rawls (AS),
57; Sec.-Treas., Marie Garcia
(G), 71; Bill Walker (AS), 67.
Senior Law: President, Joe
Eaton, (Independenti, 36; Bill
Swink (0G, 35; Ollie Lancaster
SA Si, '21i; Vice-president, Joe
Adams (Independent), 46; Rich-
ard Smith (G), 32; Max Brewer
(AS), 13; Sec.-Treas., Joe Baton
(AS), unopposed except for 5
write-in votes for Dick Smith
(G), and write-ins on Joe Black
and Sam Phillips, two apiece.
Since Eaton won both president
of senior law (on an Independent
ticket) and Sec-Treas. (on AS
ticket) it is thought that he will
give up the latter office.



Disorderly Conduct

To Be Investigated

By 5-Man Group
To combat disorderly conduct
at football games, the Executive
Council has appointed a five-manr
committee, headed by Bob Gilbert,
for investigating preventative
measures.
The Executive Council Commit-
tee is considering forming a stu-
dent disciplinary committee com-
posed of members from various
areas of the campus.
Action was brought about by
complaints sent to John Crews,
student body president, concern-
ing the fights and general poor
conduct at the two in-state games
so far.
Gilbert's committee has the
full approval of Dean D. K. Stan-
ley and Coach Ray Wolf.
Other committee members are
Andy Bracken, Walter Davis, Bob
Rassiter and Henry Bovis.


Party











FClub Dance Will Feature Dean Hudson Band


Alumnus Will Bring Intramurals To

16 Piece Orchestra ,|. ...e Saged B

r Hmnmin Be Staged By


Another highlight to .Homecom-
ing was added yesterday with the'
announcement that IDean Hud-
son's name-band will play for -the
F Club dance in the gymnasium
Saturday, Oct. 25.
The six-foot, 180-pound Dean
refused a contract to play as LSU
Homecoming to return for his own
Homecoming since he is a mem-
ber of the iass of '36. 'While at
the University of Florida he had
his own band and carried on after
graduation.
Hank Gardner, president of the
F Club, says that admission per
couple will be $1.50. Gardner em-
phasized that the dance will not
be an exclusive alumni affair but
will 'e open to everyone. It will
be informal.
Hudson reorganized his band
about a year ago and quickly rase
to the top amongg -the nation's
musical outfits. He las 16 mnem-
bers.
Partly as a result of his knowl-
edge, of University of Florida
songs, Dean has become a favorite
with Gator students. He played
here March 21 and 22 for Military
Ball and a few weeks later in
Tallahassee for Pan Hellenie
weekend. While here for iitEy
bil! two of his tmimpet players
were killed in an automobile ac-
cident: downtown, but the band
played the rest of the engage-
ment.


w You Can Again
Order

I de-To.-Measure
TUXEDOS
AT

sr's Tailors

VV. University Ave.


~------ ;a~Ur


I WONDER IN WINTER

Camp Wauberg Playground

For Book-Weary Students

University's Camp Offers
Many Recreational
Facilities


By Fran White
TNo Winter Wonderland, but a
Wonder in Winter-Camp Wau-
burg, the University of Florida's
playground for book-weary stu-
dents and work-weary faculty
members is open for the season.
Camp Wauberg is located nine
miles from the campus on the
Ocala Highway, and forms a
Tough semi-circle of 20 acres
fronting on Lake Wauberg. It
contains a recreation building,
bath house, pier, and two floats.


INVITATION FOR


Florida Men

To Attend



THE STEAK HOUSE


Specializes in Steaks and Sea Foods! We
appreciate your business and want you

3-) enjoy our meals.


Open 7:00 A.M.--9:00 P.M.


TREAT YOURSELF TO THE BEST

IN MODERN FOODS


Arrow Shorts!


Im-like youir sittjiv.'
roonm corn.?Iot/table


Four boats are available for those
wishing to fish or row. Acres of
green lawn with benches or tables
are provided for those who would
like to picnic, play cards or just
plain loaf.
All students of the University of
Florida, their wives and children,
and members of the faculty are
permitted to use the facilities at
Wauberg. Visitors to the camp are
asked to contact Florida Union,
which operates Wauberg, to ob-
tain passes.
Only one party group at a time
is permitted to use the recrea-
tion building, which contains a
large fireplace and space for
dancing. Student groups may re-
main until 10 p.m. when a chap-
erone approved by the dean of
students is present. Groups of
single students may go to Wau-
berg for the day, but are asked
to leave the area before dark be-
cause with the limited staff it is
impossible to control effectively
more than one group at a time.
Any outdoor equipment, such as
volley balls, horseshoes, or bad-
minton sets will be issued to stu-
dents by the supervisor.
Wauberg opens at 9 a.m. and
closes at dark each Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday
and Sunday. Friday the camp is
opened at 9 a.m. and closed at 6
p.m. The camp is closed all day
Monday for necessary cleaning
and maintenance.
The camp, which was establish-
ed in 1936 by the Y. M. C. A.,
is now under control of Florida
Union.

Commissioners Meet

For Trailer Yet II
Trailer Vet II held the first
commissioners' meeting of the
fall term Wednesday night. Mayor
Elect Bill Foltz, Jacksonville,
made a. good start by nominat-
ing new commissioners to head
the various committees. M r s.
Barbara Anderson, also from
Jacksonville, was made secretary
and Oscar Blair, from New Smyr-
na Beach, treasurer. Fred Slags-
.vol, from St. Petersburg, was ap-
pointed to head the recreation
recreation committee and Herb
Chapman, Tarpon Springs, w as
placed in charge of Washing Facil-
ities committee.
The retiring mayor, Bucky
Pike, attended in an ,advisory ca-
pacity. Retiring commissioners
include Fred Gick and Gene God-
win, tax collectors; Harry Bierce,
chairman of the Recreation COm-
mittee. Mrs. Edna Pike resigned
as treasurer after a year's serv-
ice. David Bryan will remain Stu-
dent Manager this year, having
service since the opening of Trail-
er Vet II last September.
Mayor Bill Foltz is working for
closer cooperation between the
Airbase Housing Units which in-
clude Vet Villages I, II, and III
and the Gator Hut Apartments.
He has announced that the first
general meeting of Trailer Vet 1
will be held Wednesday night at
7:30.
A man may have but one little
wife-the iceman has his pick.

Delicious Fresh. Fruit
OPEN-AIR MARKET
939 W. University


NP;


There's not a squirm
of Arrow shorts %with
Seinjlcs crotch rh~t
Casnt chafe.


in .2 carload
the patented
can't bind.


Aow gives you four diffeet re models to choose from
-elastic side, stable tie-side, elastic all around
and French back-in white or stripes.
See yovu Afww dealer or Arow shot. v pair
is Saortd-labled (can't shfik moe than ),
and comes with grippes or buttons. $1 to $1.50.



ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDERWEARlHIANDKERCHIEFSj SPORTS _SHIT


Debate Society

All Groups Invited To
Take Part In
Contest
Plans for the coming year were
outlined to over 100 students at
the initial meeting of the 'Debate
Society in the new recreational
hall Tuesday night.
Gerald Gordon, president of the
Debate Society, presided over the
meeting. After welcoming new and
old members, Gordon introduced
Bill Castagna, one of last year's
leading debaters, who explained
plans for the proposed intramural
debate program.
Castagna explained that the
intramural program would be open
to fraternities, dormitories, Flavet
village ,and the air base. He also
stated tha tthe A. A. Hopkins
Memorial trophy will be awarded
to the winning team.
Intramural debate keys will be
given to the two winners. The
trophy is named in honor of the
late beloved A. A. Hopkins, who
was director of the University of
Florida Debate Society for many
years.
Dr. Wayne C. Eubank, director
of the varsity debate team, and
Dr. Dallas C. Dickey, coach of the
University College squad, were in-
troduced to the group by Prexy
Gordon. Both expressed pleasure
over the large turnout and spoke
of the benefits to be derived from
the society.
When the national collegiate de-
bate question, "Resolved, that a
federal world government should
be established," was announced,
Dr. Eubank declared that Dr.
Dauer of the political science de-
partment has promised to send
three speakers from that depart-
ment to the debate meetings to
discuss the national question in
symposium.
Last year's outstanding inter-
collegiate debaters on the Florida
campus were introduced and Dr.
Eubank spoke of the achievements
of the squad in the past. Eubank
also outlined plans concerning im-
pending debate trips for the en-
suing year.
Dr. Dickey announced that
there will be a Debate Society
meeting next Tuesday at 7 p. m.,
Room 134, in Temporary Building
E. Dickey also urged those who
were not present for this week's
gathering and who are interested,
to turn out in force next Tuesday
night.

Florida Law Frat

Greets New Pledges

At Group Banquet
Homecoming Alumni
Breakfast To Be Year's
Highlight Of Cockrell
Inn
Cockrell Inn, Florida's chapter of
the International Legal Fraternity
of Phi Delta Phi, was host Mon-
day night at the New Yorker to
new pledges. Magister Chester-
field H. Smith acted as Toast-
master and called upon several
Phi Delta Phi's to orientate the
guests to the fraternity's ideals
and traditions.
SJudge Robert Spratt Cockrell,
former Judge of the Florida Su-
preme Court and Professor Em-
eritus of the College of Law; Dean
Harry Trusler, and Mrs. S. T. Dell,
city attorney of-Gainesville were
among the Inn's Alumni.
Toastmaster Smith discussed
the Inn's program for the coming
year which will be highlighted
by the Annual Homecoming
Breakfast for Phi Delta Phi
Alumni, and the extensive legal
projects and orientation of law
freshmen.
The Inn pledged twenty-one out-
standing students from the Col-
lege of Law. They are:
Nixon Butt, Raymond Maguire,
Orlando; P. Bernard Howell,
Bushnell; Monte Tillis, Bartow;
Ollie Lancaster, Frank Pyle, Day-
tona Beach; Leon 'Whitehurst,
Brooksville; George Kates, Earle
Warford, Miami; Waldo Stockton,
Charlie B e c h t, Jacksonville;
George Owen, Preston DeMilly,
Tallahassee; John S. Bryan, Palm
Beach; Douglas Shivers, Chipley;
Howard Melton, Mayo; Herbert
Darby, Lake City; John Jones,
Hastings; James Pepper Bennett,
Clearwater; Frank Millican, Pa-
latka; Walter E. Clements, Se-


Frosh Seek Acts
Want to increase your popu-
larity? Here's one good way to
do it. Let your class know
about your talent, volunteer for
the big floor show to be held at
the Freshman Dance. Contact
Ray Chapman, phone 228, or
leave a note at Florida Union
Desk in the Freshman Dance
box.


WALTER J. MATHERLY


Dean Matherly


Speaks At 1st


Bus Ad Forum

Dean Looks Back At
History Of Fast
Growing College

By Bob Lewis
Conducting an open forum Mon-
day evening this week, Waiter J.
Matherly, dean of the College of
Business Administration at the
University of Florida, gave the
history, curricular, program, and
the purpose of the preparation
that is given to students who are
entering the College of Business
Administration.
Dean Matherly stated that when
he first came to the University of
Florida campus to become the
head of the newly formed busi-
ness school in September of 1926,
there were only five faculty mem-
bers. Since that time the faculty
has increased in body to 41 mem-
bers, six part-time instructors,
and nine graduate assistants. This
factor alone indicates the growth
of the comparatively new college
to the fourth largest of all the
schools and colleges which com-
prise the University, the enroll-
ment being 461 students and a
probable one thousand pre-business
majors in the University College.
The purpose of the College of
Business Administration is to of-
fer instruction in two main fields
of study: Business administration
and public administration. It was
pointed out by Dean Matherly
that there are four sub-main ob-
jects in the business administra-
tion curricular. They are:
1. Training of capable busi-
ness leaders.
2. Preparation of efficient
business executives and techni-
cians.
3. The development' of the
future business i*n 'into well-
educated thinkers, so that they
will have the needed understand-
ing between the social aspects of
life and the strenuous business
competition which exists today.
4. The advancement oof re-
search 'prbjects"in'" 'tder that
new factors mayrienabdl the men
beginning in bushless tor cope
with new ideas and improve his
own technique.
The purpose of public adminis-
tration, said Deanf Matherly, is to
prepare the student" for' public
service and benefit." The program
is not one of specialization, .but
rather one which will provide
training in the broad fields of gov-
ernment and for a more able entry
into public life. This broadening
was further stressed by Dean
Matherly's emphasis upon the im-
portance of the "C" courses in the
University College and the planned
specialization giroup- '.%-, their re-
quired elective.'. H- sad, "We
hope that we are training educated
men as well as business men."
The ten fields of specialization
into which business administration
is divided were drawn up by the
faculty, so that a well-balanced
:and well-planned program of stud-
ies could be arranged for the stu-
dents to meet their desires and
needs. The degrees offered
through the graduate school of
business administration are the
M.B.A., the M.A. and the Ph.D. Of
the 33 graduate students regis-
tered this semester, three are can-
didates for the Ph.D., 24, for the
M.B.A., and six for the M.A.
First Student: Those girls are
biased.
Second Student: Yeah, buy us
this and buy us that until you're
broke.'


Senor y

IT IS ONLY A FEW MIl


)


Girl To Roam

Yonder' At Hc
Aviatrix F
Air Shc
.r1Z
By Bill Dunlap
Miss Betty Skelton, Tampa,
Florida's queen of the skyways,
will be the feature attraction at
the air show which .will open the
1947 Homecoming Friday after-
noon, Oct. 24, Mac Christie, chair-
man, annoVnced Wednesday.
The petite aviatrix, youngest
and smallest feminine stunt pilot
in the country, will be flying her
own special-built Great Lakes
Stunt plane completely equipped
with smoke trails. The plane has
become well-known among pilots
everywhere who recognize the coy
little Walt Disney skunk painted
on the side of the fuselage, bearing
the name "The Little Stinker."
In -addition to winning almost
every honor obtainable in the
aerovatic and racing competition,
the slim brunette weighing only a
hundred pounds and standing 5'3"
was selected "Miss Florida Avia-
tion of 1947" in Miami by the
Florida Air Pilots Association. -
Betty has been flying since the
age of 12 and in addition to hav-
ing a commercial license is a
flight instructor on both land and
sea planes. However, it must run
in the family, for her dad, Dave
Skelton, manaegs Airco Aviation
Corporation in Tampa, and her
mother also flies. Betty attributes
her success to their wonderful help
and encouragement when She de-
cided to become a stunt pilot.
Aside from her first love-fly-
ing-the tiny flyer likes dancing
and music. She started aerobatic
flying after being employed by
Eastern Air Lines for almost
three years, and is now guest of
honor at most of the major air
shows throughout the country. A
recent tour called for her to fly
in her single-seater plane over
8,000 miles in one month. During

Growl Variety Show

Needs More Students
Applications are still, open fr
participation in the Variety Show
to be presented at the Gator
Growl. Winners of the prelimi-
naries will participate in the finals
of the Variety Show to be pr.In,1t-
ed at the Growl, Pat O'Nea .an-,
nounced this week. -
Every campus organization; fra--
ternity, sorority, and individual is
urged to enter a skit to be judged
Tuesday, October 21. The skits
which will be limited to three min-
utes in the preliminaries and-five
minutes in the finals will be..
judged on the following points of-
or, ronality norvlty, audience ap-
peal, talent% and appropriateness
to occasion.
The six or seven sketches select-
ed in the preliminaries will be pre-
sented at the Growl to be held Fri-
day night of Homecoming. A cup
will be awarded by Florida Blue
Key for the best sketch presented.
Individuals who win in the pre-
liminaries may take part in the
Variety Show but since it is hoped
that this will become a yearly
function they will not be permit-
ted to compete for the cup. Judges
for the finals are Dr. Lester Hale,
and Billy Matthews.
If possible all ideas should be
submitted to Dr. D. B. Dusenbury,
of the speech department,. :room
281 Temporary Faculty Office
Building, by Monday, to prevent
repetition of the skits. For. fur-
their information consult the bul-
letin boards in the Union.


Senorita!

NUTES DRIVE


THE BEAUTIFUL


OVER TO


CLUB FIESTA


Williston, Florida
FLORI DAY'S FI NEST FOOD

Served Itn A Distinctive Spanish Atmosphere.


Open 5 p.m. Every Nite


Dancing From 9 p. m.


Gentlemen, Coats-Gracias.
Fully Air Conditioned For Your Comfort
* Reservations Suggested For Saturday Nights.
(We solicit your special parties and banquets.)


Over Twenli


Expected At


Greatest Program

In History Planned

For Grads, Dads
By Bill Dunlap
Over 20,000 alumni and friends
of the University of Florida are
expected to be here for what will
be the greatest Homecoming the
University has ever known, Mac
Christie, Blue Key Homecoming
chairman, announced this week.
From the moment the 1947
Homecoming opens with an air
show Friday afternoon until a
group, of happy grads and dads
say good-bye until another year
after the F club dance, there will


McGREGOR'S DYNAMIC SOFT AND
SNAZY SNOW ELK IN 100 PER
CENT VIRGIN WOOL-A CAMPUS
,. FAVORITE ..... .... $10.00
McGREGOR'S TRIPLE THREAT FROM
FLAVET '1-TO FLAVET Ill-FROM
SIG4A 'U TO .CHI PHI-FROM
NATCHEZ tTO MOBILE IN WHITE,
BLUE, YELLOW, GREEN, GREY,
BEIGE & MAROON 100 PER
CENT VIRGIN WOOL ...... $5.95


~4'.- ~- -


8y Lzs Gleichenhaus


-SWEATER BOYS-Whenever there is a male gathering, whether it
Shba ins Temporary. "F", Thomas "D" or on Fraternity Row no matter
what started the conversation it will always end up on the sex angle.
We mentally dress our images into fuzzy sweaters and envision pranc-
- ing Lanas and Jones to uor hearts content. (There is foundation to
the, report that JANE RUSSELL pays extra for her sweaters). Al-
, though .women are mostly associated with the wearing of .the wool-
s,,tatistics show-that men buy more sweaters per capital. Florida Men
are keen for sweaters of all shapes, sizes and colors as was shown this
past week, hereabouts. The popularity of sweaters with us-Gators is
due to the-weather around this time of year and on up to December-
it is a bit too cool for just shirts and a little warm for jackets-so the
good looking sweater comes in on a three-point. Met BILL BLOUNT
on W. University wearing an all white wool McGregor. He's advertising
contact man for the Alligator . TOM HENDERSON, President of
the Lyceum Council with a brown pullover-Tom tells me that he has
rome tentative plans on bringing a jazz concert to the campus .
Displaying on old campus favorite was past Sophomore President
CHARLIE GILLER, in a brown and white all wool reindeer . BILL
HARLAN and PAUL MORTELLERO proudly wearing the keen looking
"F" sweater, Harlan is University of Florida's swimming star and the
tricky exponent of sharp diving, Mortellero captained the Fighting
Gators against Ole Miss. CHARLES NANESS, Lab assistant over
at Chemistry in brown button down The Alligator's energetic Bus-
iness Manager KEN RICHARDS sporting a turtle neck Tulane ex-
patriate is JOE LORE JR. coming out of the Kit-Kot in a sleeveless
pullover with doeskin front BILL BRACKEN, Head cheerleader and
swimming star in an all white wool Shotputt and discus SEC
Champ GEORGE HILLS in "F" sweater as was PAT PATILLO-half
miler for the track team Lanky HANK GARDNER, gangling high
jump master and President of "F" Club in a neat Catalina argyle .
In a sleeveless all wool pullover with gabardine front was Co-Chair-
man of the All Students Party RAUL REYES.
ONE STOP-TUXEDO JUNCTION-With those gay fraternity and
sorority weekends coming up; and then Homecoming, festivities in
Tampa for Furman game and then on to Jax for a rollicking tour de
force of the affairs for the Georgia game it is about time to peek in
your closet and see and your tux weathered the summer. A good brush-
ing .and exposure to the air will have it in tip-top shape for your busy
round of events. Lost week started the ball rolling for the biggest year
-in fun, festivity and frolics with the Sigma Chis and the Lambda Chi
Alphas scoring the first hits of the season. If you were caught shore
without a tux and if this year is your 1st tux, drop into the shof
where more Gotors have been "tuxed" up in super style-The Man'i
Store-Silverman's. Their Tuxedo Department is not only stashed witI
plenty of tuxes and dinner jackets (reasonable too) but also studs, tiei
and handkerchiefs in black and maroon, formal braces, cuff links
black sox and those slick black shoes.
CRUSING THE CAMPUS-It is rumored that Lyceum will present'
the very risky hit play "The Voice of the Turtle" Overheard:
"John, you never used to read in bed before we were married" ,
Drop on in at Silverman's---they just received the latest ESQUIRE .
See you at Auburn.



SILVERMAN'S

THE MAN'S STORE
On West University, Opposite Florida Theatre
FOR THAT CAMPUS-CAREER LOOK


7 COLLEGE IN
^^^^f^^ ^^SW^^ ^^^^^BH ^^^^^^^^^^B^SS ^^i^H^^^_ ^^^^^^^ ^ff ^^^ ^BB *^^ SBH


WANTED
Part Time Help

If you can arrange your schedule, so you can
work from 1:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., come in for an
interview.

BAIRD HARDWARE CO,,
Phone 6


f Thousand Alumni


Fla. Homecoming
be a constant stream of banquets, Dr. J. Hillis Miller, president of
breakfasts, barbecues and recep- the University, will be the main
tions for them in addition to the speaker at the annual Florida
annual Gator Growl, football game Blue Key alumni banquet to be
and water carnival, held Friday night, October 24, at
Water Basketball 5, in the new gym. Dr. H. P. Con-
The finals of the Intramural stans will serve as toastmaster,
water basketball for both frater- Mark Hulsey, president of the
nity leagues will be the feature of Florida Blue Key, will open the
the water carnival to be held Sat- banquet. All Blue Key alumni and
urday morning of Homecoming in a few other honored guests have
the University pool, Jim Robinson, been invited to attend. This will
chairman, announced today. Other be the first opportunity for the
acts will include clown diving by alumni to meet the new president.
Jim Reilly, assistant swimming Another feature of -the Home-
coach, and Sam Rideout; fancy coming will be the annual barbe-
diving, by Billy Megrath, Billy cue given for the members of the
Harlan and Bill Bracken, and a Florida Legislature at Agriculture
demonstrative swimming race by College Park at noontime of Oc-
the Brown brothers, Tom, Lew and tober 25. This invitation is also
Mark. It is also hoped to get Ross going to 50 other people high in
Allen of Silver Springs and his al- the political and educational life
ligator act and a water ballet by of the state.
the Tarpon Club of Florida State Of course, the Fighting Gator-
University for the program. Tar Heel gridiron clash Saturday
afternoon will remain as the top
"W ild Blue Homecoming a t t r a c t i o n with
'W ild Blue Coach Bear Wolf's lads promising
a rough afternoon for the Justice-
O__U sparked North Carolinians. Pre-
.ml eco in gla game ceremonies will include an
exhibition put on by the Naval Air
featured In Reserve over the field and many
OW On other features.
w On o President's Reception
"40 President and Mrs. J. Hillis
Miller are extending an invitation
the past season her breathtaking to members of the State Legisla-
flying was featured in the Inter- ture, other people high in the po-
national Air Sh,ow at Oakland, litical and social fields of the state
Ca-i f.; Birmingnam National Air and to all the other alumni of the
SUniversity to attend a reception to
Carnival: All-Dixie Air Show in be held in the recreation building
Chattanooga, Tenn.; Miami Air after the North Carolina-Florida
Meet; Cleveland National Air football game. This will be the
Races, and Southeastern Air Show chance for many of the alumni to
in Jacksonville both last year and meet President and Mrs. Miller
this year, and many others. personally.








Cheaters







THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947


Florida Alumni Let's Have 'Em Short!


Enthusiasm Is


Evidenced Now ,

Reorganization .
Begins; Clubs
Formed
Although Lne reo ganization of a '-
the Florida Alumni Association i
is just beginning to get under
way, there has never neen dis-
played so much enthusiasm as has
been evidenced during the past
few months by alumni throughout :
the state.
The primary function of the as-
sociation is to properly interpret '
.the University of Florida and allI
actions taken in its behalf to the
people of our state. Much inter-
est has been shown as to the car-
rying out of this project. There
are several clubs already organ- i
ized and definite plans for others .
to be formed shortly. These clubs ,
are spread out all over the state..
and everything points to a going !i gn o .7
program in every area within the .
next few months.
State President of the associa- .
tion, Judge A. S. Herlong, will be .
here over Homecoming week-end
and will preside at a meeting to i
be heldin the auditorium of Flor-
ida Union at 11 a.m. saturday,
Oct. 25. This is the meeting where
problems of the University and
those of the Alumni are thrashed
out. Enjoying the job of measuring Kitty Callanan's skirt is Buddy
The presidents of the individual Purdom. "Gawd, how can they be so long? 'Tis unconstitutional, and
alumni associations in the differ- anyway, it's unfair."
ent areas 're as follows:
William H. Snelling, Jackson-LShort
ville; Chester Yates, Alachua Long ShortSkirt Men
County; William J. Bunting, Or-
ange County; Frank Wright, Mi- rD dresses
ami; Robert W. Fisher, St. Pet- D e ate G i s D dresses
ersburg; and Ben Krentzman,
Clearwater. In addition to these,
there is an out-of-state associa- Ma D L Of L Art In Fad
tion in Washington, D.C., with any -Decry Loss Of Leg ArtIn Fad;
Cleve Hindrick as president. Co-eds Don't Like It Either
The main office for the General
Alumni Association is on the
first floor of Florida Union. By Elgin White legs. Off campus, I am strictly a
Through this office the members Sooner or later, and it looksas Reginald Anderson, of. Arts and
of all the individual associations if it is definitely going to be-soon- Scienrce, shorted, "It took a war
;..Wept posted on what's going er, this question had to ariseq;: to get 'em' where they were ap-
on here at the University as welle.. .. .
as what's going on in the various "What's yoir opinion. of- the pr'civted and it looks as if it
individual associations. Lillian new longer 'skirts for women? mght take'a.revolution to get
Relihan and Gladys Gerlitz, who Would you date a girl who wore things back to the status quo."
run this office, handle much work, black stocking and a calf-length Smilingly happily, we searched
In addition to their regular jobs, skirt?" for another suitable answer and
they put in a lot of time trying to Encountering Charles Holzer as ran right smack into Sandy Geer.
better the Alumni Association by our first victim, he replied, ''I like We questioned. He answered,
sending out booklets and other in- 'em on'the campuss: as- it helps to "They make a girl look older than
formation pertaining to the or- concentrate the thoughts of the her mother. But I might be per-
ganization. male on the books instead of the suaded to take her out."
.OhtO w alp ro .tsrna


Inter-American Affairs

Studies Proving Valuable

Courses Aimed Toward Help In
Latin Business- Career

r-roviding students with a many- mocracy in the broad area of glo-
sided liberal education for modern bal civilization.
citizenship and global understand- Department Of History
ing are the University of Florida's iThe entire area study is offered
Area Studies in Inter-American through the Department of His-
Affairs. tory in the College of Arts and
Designed to encompass the Sciences, and .represents a long
broad area of Latin American step in an attempt :to bring, about
civilization from a knowledge of a better' understanding of the di-
its history and culture to a knowl- vergent civilizations of. the world
edge of spoken and written Span- through progressive education.
ish, the studies are directed both Mainly responsible for planning
to the student planning a career and executing the area studies in
in Latin-America and to the stu- Inter-American Affairs are Dr.
dent who merely wants a better D. E. Worcester, assistant profes-
understanding of the culture and sor of Latin American history and
civilization of the "neighbors to formerly of the University of Call-
the south." fornia, and Pedro V. Fernandez,
For instance, the "career" stu- associate professor of Spanish,
dent may be planning a business who are specialists: in the field
career in an organization having along with other members of the
extensive accounts in South Amer- staff of the Literature and Lan-
ica. In order to strengthen his guage and History Departments.
own career here in the United
States this student may want to Has
have a better understanding of the Nava| R85l0Y Has
type of person, government and
culture with whom he will deal 4 f a
in business. 100 Vacanl es-I n i
Language Courses
Not only does this student take 9 Rating Gro
courses in Latin-American history,
political science and economics, Openings still exist for about
but in literature and the Spanish 100 more men in the USNR Or-
language itself, designed to give ganized Surface Division 7-9, ac-
him an understanding of the whole cording to Lt. John H. Hinter-
content of civilization in South mister, Florida alumni and the
America. commanding officer, and Lt. W. L.
He takes 'courses in both writ- Cooper, executive officer. Men.who
ten and spoken Spanish, learns to were in the Army, Navy, Marines
speak the language well, knows or Coast Guard and those with no
the political organization of Latin- previous military experience are
America, knows the people through wanted.
his studies of their civilization and ,Lt. Hintermister said .there are
culture, and thus is better able to openings for petty" officers, and
carry on his business transactions strikers for the following rates:
-and his clients South of the Bor- quartermaster, signalman, motor
der are better able to understand machinst's mate, yeoman, %. store-
him. keeper, pharmacist's matet, elec-
Another example is the student tronics technician's mate, radar-
who may be planning a career in man, and radioman, ranging from
the diplomatic service. He, like- apprexitice- seaman to: lhief petty
wise, through his studies in the officer.
group major in Inter-American Those interested are requested
Affairs, has a much better under- to 'write to 'Hintermister at the
standing, a much better oppor- following address: Commanding
tunity to carry out a .successful Officer, U. .S. Naval Reserve Or-
career, ganized Surface Division 7-9, P. 0.
But the studies are not limited Box 608, Gainesville, Fla. Head-
to the student interested primar- quarters of the division are at the
ily in "career training," but de- Naval Reserve Armory, Alachua
signed also for the great majority Air Base, where drills are being
of students who may want to take held every Tuesday night at 7:30.
some of the courses offered in or- The first load of $2,000,000
der to better acquaint themselves worth of equipment for the divi-
with -the problems facing a de- sion's use arrived recently.


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follows:
"Definitely not!" "Absolutely
no!" "Doesn't make too much dif-
ference." "All according to who's
wearing 'em." "Yipe!" '&@!!'.(x
% @ & ;." ; -
Our attentions turned at this
point to the co-eds, and though
we questioned many, none would
divulge their. names for fear of
being. blackballed by the style set-
ters :arid fashion designers. How-
ever, most of the girls were defin-
itely against the long skirt. Dif-
ferent reasons prevailed. Too ex-
pensive, made 'em look gawky, in
some cases hid the only beauty
she had, felt funny, looked fun-
ny, were funny.

As one nudist said to another:
"I think we've been seeing too
much of each other lately."


Local Veterans'


broup Enters /


Tampa U. Fight

AVC Concerned Over
Banning Of Tampa
Chapter

By Jack Bryan
University of Florida chapter of
the American Veterans' Commit-
tee held its first meeting of the,
fall semester Tuesday night in
Florida Union, where nearly a
score of members participated in
a stormy session.
Gerard Sylvester, chairman of
the group for the 1947-48 school
year, presided as several signifi-
cant resolutions were approved
after heated debate.
The local veterans' organization
expressed concern over the recent
action of the President of the Uni-
versity of Tampa in banning AVC
from the campus of the west Flor-
ida institution, and empowered
three Florida students, Sherman
Conrad, Robert Starratt, and
Gerard Sylvester to act as offi-
cial spokesmen for the local chap-
ter at an open meeting scheduled
for the municipal auditorium in
Tampa last Wednesday night. The
Tampa AVC-men are making a
determined fight to establish a
chapter at the University of
Tampa despite concerted opposi-
tion from the American Legion.
a( ?lli9o V7savch ocer..7JeJtk
Possibility of obtaining such na-
tionally-prominent AVC-men as
ex-Governors Stassen of Minneso-
ta and Arnall of Georgia to ad-
dress the Florida student body
was discussed, as well as plans for
inaugurating a veterans' forum of
the air over radio station WRUF.
The treasurer was also authorized
to purchase a mimeograph ma-
chine for use of the chapter.
In final business of the night,
the membership approved by a
9 to 2 vote sending of a resolu-
tion to national headquarters urg-
ing that ex-merchant seamen con-
tinue to be eligible for member-
ship in AVC.


Beautiful Grounds

To Be Maintained,

Says Control Board
The recent storms and excava-
tion work now going on have ex-
acted a severe toll on the trees
and shrubs around campus. How-
ever, the University has not been
caught napping and a substitute
team of first class moss bearers
is being prepared. As soon as con-
ditions on campus begin returning
to normal, the reserves will be
rushed in.
The Board, of Control has gone
on record that it desires every em-
phasis be placed on maintaining
the beautiful grounds. University
officials explain their program
calls for "progress but not at the
expense of beauty."
Realizing that one of the tradi-
tional strong points of this campus
has been its natural beauty, the
University is going ahead of plans
to replace and round out the land-
scape so that the attractiveness of
the campus will be'second to none.


,% .> .: .... : .' ., .:




Helping Florida's male cheerleaders is the first group of coed cheerleaders going through one of Flori-
da's yells. They are left to right: WinkieSaunders, Iris Bishop, Barbara Davis, and- Lee Robinson. The
girls were selected from a large group of coeds that participated in the tryouts. The gals. helped lead
cheers during the North Texas State game Saturday night.

Four Lovely Coed Cheerleaders Add

"Oomph" To ator Football Yells, Songs


By Jiia Baxley.
When t h e "Whistle Boom"
sounded Saturday. night Gator
fans' gazed, with pleasure on four
(4) :.lovely- co-ed, cheerleaders.
First co-eds --.first gal cheer-
leaders;- all :first year students.
We met 'em.-aid we want you to
meet them. "
They v.,iiierated tops among the
candidat.- or'-the four positions
and we-'think they're tops; too.
You'll -agree.when you know them.
Lee* Robinson,- hazel-eyed bru-
nette- with', energy to burn came
to Florida; as a graduate of Rob-
ert E.:'L'ee -High School in Jax,
2947. S-he i.ide hr *e.Ibut as a
cheerlek.dr inr Cleairv.at.r High
Schoi'a.d .sayss, "I enjoyed cheer-
leading so muqcnin high school
inat I '--anted to continue at the


University. It's much more thrill-
ing in college." Lee stands 5'8"
tall, weight 135 lbs. and tips the
time clock at 18 years. Says she,
"I think we get .swell support
from the students but it will be
even. better, when we start wini-
ning. games which we will."
Lee. is a freshman, planning to
major in English.
Barbara- Davis, one of the two
Gainesville girls on the squad, is
another "hazel-eyed brunette." A
freshman with Phys. Ed. on her
mind, "Bobbie" was graduated
Gainesville High in 1946 where
she served as, cheerleader for
three years. After'two quarters at
Stetson "Bobbie" 'came home to
add '-her name to the vanguard
of Florida co-eds.' "I. wanted 'to
be a cheerleader because 'I love to


cheer," says Bobbie. "I think the
Gators need incentive and I'm
gonna' give it to them."' Bobbie
has reached her eighteenth year
of living, is 5'5" tall, and weighs
123 ,lbs.
Harriet "Winkle" ..Saunders.
light brown hair, green eyes and a
yen to .yell. Stuart .High School
lost her in 1947 after being bless-
ed .with her services -as -a cheer-
leader for two years.- She wanted
to "be a part of the school" so she
became a .cheerleader. "Winkie"
says, "The students are wonder-
ful, but they. could improve by
learning all. the yells. arid: keeping
up their; spirit." She's past, her
eighteenth- birthday, is*- 5'5" tall
and, weighs 114 lbs.. "Winkie" was
an- honor student at .Stuart and-is
.planning to.-major in. Physical -Ed.


)








K


THE MIAMI HERALD


Ralph C. Lambert, Agent


53-P Flavet Village'

If interested in having the paper delivered

daily, contact at the above address or drop ad-

dress in HERALD money box at Cafeteria or
Florida Union.


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^ -


Vocationeil dance

Discussion Subject

On Student Program
Vocational guidance will be the
subject for discussion for the next
six or seven Sunday evenings at
the Methodist Student Center on
University Ave.
The program under the super-
vision of Warren Felkel, assisted
by Dr. E. D. Hinckley of the Vo-
cational Guidance Department of
the University, promises to be not
only interesting, but most inform-
ative.
Dr. L. A. Gaitanis, director of
Personnel Replacement Service of
the College of Business Adminis-
tration, will conduct the discus-
sion this Sunday evening Oct. 12.
His subject will be "Vocations in
Business." The following Sunday
evening, Dr. L. 0. Gratz, assistant
director of the Agricultural Ex-
perimental Station, will conduct
the discussion entitled "Vocations
in Agriculture." The succeeding
discussions will cover vocations in
such fields as medicine, law, en-
gineering, religion and education.
All students are invited to at-
tend and take active part in the
discussions.
The entire program at the
Methodist Student Center on Sun-
day evenings:
1. Supper 6:30-25 cents.
2. Discussion 7:00
3. Vespers 8:00
4. Recreation 9:00

Iris.Bishop blonde hazel
.eyes t'other G'ville lass on the
squad --is a cheerleader "jus'
cause I'like to." Iris has spent all
-her 18 years in the University
City and was a cheerleader for
Gainesville High for two years.
She's "real proud to be one of the
first co-eds here and especially
happy to be a cheerleader." She
was graduated from high school in
1947. and ,moved right into the
University to make her mark.
Iris is 5'3" tall and weighs 110
lbs. A freshman now, she plans to
major in speech.


i : ~ (


~-s


.' ...


cm' ToBACCO ^a


NGS KSPORTS;


.rw
am

CHEISTERFIELD















Mayor Of Village In New Rec Hall
ie Commissioners Are Floor Show Included
Named To Serve For Fun Tonites Socialon
One Semester ..lin"r
By Alvin Burt
An all-campus dance, sponsored..
Five recently elected commis- n 'i by Florida. Union, will be held to- '-
aioners of Flavet I named John .night at the new Recreation Build- EI N1 L
H Adams, senior law student ing from 8:00 'till 11:00 p.m. .
from Delray Beach, as village n Music for the dance wil lbe fur-
mayor last week. Adams' term nished by Bob McCorkle's Orches-
cxppres at the end of the fall se- tra, and the price of admission
maIs. Per, a r' will be 50 cents for men and free
Mrs Piper, another commission- for all the ladies. All students
Cr, was elected secretary for the are invited to attend.
commission, and Robert S. Smith, P A new feature of tonight's dance
University College student from a that hasn't been present in some
\inter Haven, treasurer. HOLLYWOOD BOUND! Can of the other functions will be a
Other commissioners are Quen- some U. of Florida coed outshine floor show emceed by William R.
tln V. Long, Miami, and Curtis brunette, Gerry Dietz, University Stevens. All the details of the .'i :..
J. Green, Lakeland. Both Long and of Miami Junior in the Teqnesta program have not been lined up
Green are law students. Beauty Contest, one feature of the but it promises to be an interest-
Roicue Luke, Jr., resident man- Crandon P a r k Rickenbacker ing one. Any students interested
agger, from Panama City, was Causeway dedication observance in participating in these floor
present to instruct the new com- Nov. 11 at Miam? shows will be welcomed. .
miszsioners in their duties. Informal dances are held every .i"-
Flavet I contains 100 dwelling Saturday night in the Recreation
units, divided into five precincts (ou Seeks Hall with music being furnished
of 20 units each. The residents of n'by records. Billy Matthews, di-
each precinct elect their commis- rector of the Florida Union, urges .
sioner by popular secret ballot.S Bea Co ts t all students to take advantage of .
Commissioners serve for one se- nthe new Rec Hall and its facilities.
master. Florida Union will hold Its regu-
Adams succeeds Fay Lawson, la lar dancing classes Monday night .., '%_......
engineering student from Lake Floriat 7:30 under the instruction of
City, who served as mayor during Mrs. John Warren. A picture Rush week for the four sororities now on campus included a recep-
the summer sessions. Commissioners of Dade County show will be part of the week's tion held in the new Florida Union recreation hall on Monday night:
are looking forward to receiving entertainment furnished by Flor- Dean Beaty (top) poses with a group of guests attending'the recep-
entrants from University of Flor- ida Union. It starts Tuesday tion. Two of the sorority presidents are among them. Below, the heads
S.. .. .ida, they announce, in the Teques- night at 7 p.m. nf the four sororities nose fora .t picture Tohnare left tn o ri-htS_.a


Julian Di
Honorary
Frat's Pre
Julian Disaz, Ta
president of Los
hono'nary Span
li'it mccting of
in Florida, Union
O),her officers
.!ose Cuellar,
id'nl ; Carlos Ca
tm'eiary '; Luis
tr1'cajurc'; Shirle
historian; Frank
chaplain, and Pr
Hiayc, faculty a
Plans for the
during gthe comii
cusSed -and cand
bership were in
the meeting.


/A gricultu
ars Sh
Tlie second me
of Florida
held at the A
onday nigh
::iort talk wa
"lent Kennel
cJms and ob
;ng' terms. T
:'-t) given
i'nmhbers pr
"cblemins an
:.:c problems
the martin
vill be a.
*. H~lritape,"
'-1 ;:;'::cns int


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7i


Clubs And Organizations

Flavet I Elects All Campus Dance


U 1.- .. .I '.-..-. -......., -- ,-- u selor, AouseroLer, ianu new Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Ep- ua iiialy .r, Ua ueiio a-
ia Is ta Queen Beauty Contest, one of Wise, Delta, Delta Delta; Robbie Lee Milam, Alpha Delta Pi; Betty Jo men.sil hi, and Thea tion will sponsor a precision drill
Sthe eaturesing of Crandection withPark SX Pledge List Wilson, Chi Omega; and Mary Elizabeth Conant, Kappa Delta. Robert Knnerly, former presi- Chi. Tau Epstlon hii and Th platoon. The chapter will also send
Spani the Rickenbacker Causeway No- Rdent, vacated his office for a po It was. agreed that in order to a delegate to the national con-
sident vemberl iReported eAta 65 F i save Busy Iition with the State Department encourage high scholastic stand- vention in November.
vem per 11.ition *igrtd to be pa. i r n l in Puerto Rico, while Jim Lock- in among fraternity members Officers for the year are: Cap.
en ticularlyom keen sine the ontesIn Final ounra ern es H ave Busy man's position as vice president the registrar will publish a list of tain, Karl Borchellr; first lieu.
SW eek Plan O there Events was left vacant when he enteredadea tenant, JohnHaleif; second
sPicarosag ataCep s tathe hationsaumto makeniit the South'sfout- pledges, counting those tof Osum_ a n ) e Columbia U. This fall Charles M. Tel colonies will be liach to tenant, J oh n H areiscn lieut
ish fraternity's ding event of its type. Several edges, counting those of sum- Everett, a senior in school of Bus- 30 members for the present and sergeant, Frank McGill.
the semester hel tani event ofts type Several mer school, with an additional iness Administration, was the club rooms have been assigned The organization is holding reg.
the semester d Latin-American "cover girls" are 45 names not listed in last week's By Louis Sweet Pi Kapp's annual pledge banquet choice for president. until the Greekletter organiza- monthly meetings.
chosen include expected to Univ compete. GATOR appearing below: PHI KAPPA TAU and week-end. Ray Duke was elected to serve tons are able to buy houses. An
Tampa, vice s- a coed Caldwell Dugan, Phillip Wau- Phi Kappa Tau announces the On the program were Claude as vice president under Everett inter-fraternity council will be Jr. IFC T Aid
mbla, vice-prs- to enter the charm race is Gerry baum, James Willis, A u b r e y following pledge officers: Murphree and Guy Hamilton. and Charlie McNiel will serve as formed.
teanco, Dietz, an 18-year-old junior from O'Hair, Oren Moore, Jack Carey, Al Pope, Homestead, president; Murphree, University organist and secretary-treasurer for the group, Although it swas considered
yPU Coley, starke, '.Miami Beach. Brunette Gerry Fred Counts, George Ridgley, Frank Porter, Jacksonville, vice assistant professor of music, open- filling the position opened when there connection er than Frosh Committ
Vacarcel Per weighs 108. pounds and is five feet, Pete Bruening, St. Petersburg; president; Dan Simmons. Clear- ed the program with Chopin's Everett took over his new job. nationally, between the new col-
c Francis eru three inches tall. It is understood Robert Pursifull, Ralph Pursifull, water, secretary; Phil McMullen, "Polonaise." He concluded with Mrs. Birdie Parkhill of Palatka, onies and te ernie The first meeting of thee Junior
sof. Francis C. around the Hurricane campus that Bob Drew, William Mathis, Rich- St. Augustine, treasurer; Bob "Around the World With Pistol who was in charge of the U.S.O. University of Florida. Inter-Fraternity Conference was
is aeivities several fraternities and sororities ard Williams, Jack Hughey, Wil- Goodwin, St. Augustine, sergeant- Packin' Mama." Mr. Hamilton there and served as a housemoth- held last week at the A.T.O. house
group's activities rare selecting their choices to en- liam Waufford, Tampa; Bunker at-arms. was accompanied by Mr. Mur- er at Rollins College prior to with Douglas Moore, last year's
ig yea fr were dis- ter the contest. Bain, Furman Hebb, Oliver Gill, The following new pledges' phree on the piano as he sang coming to Gainesville, is making Adelphos Group president, presiding.
idates for mem- Officials pointed out that cornm- Morgan Stafford, William Lilli- names were not in last week's "The Big Bass Viola" and "Old a more home-like air at the hall. The Jr. I.F.C. plans to cooper-
tr'oduced during petition is limited to single girls crop, Robert Kauffman, Mickey edition: Man River." A newcomer not only to the co-op Elects Officer ate with the freshman committee
18 years old or over. Marsh, John Bayless, Sarasota; Paul H. Teal, William Dann, Sponsor of the dance, Miss Mar- but to Gainesville as a whole, is to make plans for the freshman
Winner will receive a screen test Marshall Martin, Lou Fields, Rob- Winter Garden; Jack S. Parham, gare- Ross, Fernandina, Fla., was Rev Thaxton Springfield, who In a regular business meeting dance, which will be Oct. 18. Lat
from a major motion picture com- ert osenberg, Harold James, Ramon L. Thigpen, Jacksonville;, i escorted by Archon, Robert Fer- will act as counselor along with Tuesday, Adelphos, campus Ma er in the year they will sponsor a
L pany, with a possible contract to William Langan, Carl Zart, Frank Robert Goodwin, St. Augustine; riera. The silver cup awarded to his duties at the Wesle Founda- soni c society, A elected Tracy Rid-' Jr. IFC sinyear they will sponsor a
re Clu follow. High placing runnerup Bonner, Matt Blowers, William Benjamin T. Key, St. Petersburg; last year's pledge having the his duties at theprin Wfield served as die as president for the semester. I..C. sing.
will be offered contracts as mod- Ransom, Wesley Van Mulsen, Car- Bob Cobb, Fort Lauderdale; Jack highest scholastic average of his chaplainingfied sav before cod a dle as president for their officers elected were John
ort Talk els by a national agency. lyle Cox, Robert Johnson, Jack Pigue, Crescent City; Marion W. pledge class went to Billy Veal of ing to the IT. of F. Carter vice president; Frank House And Auto
Further information may be had Atkinson, Jacksonville. Davis, Pensacola. Jacksonville. With the addition of another Turner, treasurer, and Conrad .
eating of Univer- by contacting the Alligator office. George Terry, Charles Wither- KAPPA ALPHA Saturday; the group adjourned building in the rear of Seagle Demro, chaplain. Radios Repair d
Agriculture Club Each contestant must furnish two ington, Orlando; James Hollen- Kappa. Alpha entertained Fri- to Lake Wauberg for a picnic. Hall ed Georia Seagle Hall Plans wereformulated for the
agriculturee Build- photographs, one a full figure view beck, George Willson, Palm Beach; day night with a barbecue in their Highlight of the afternoon was Annex plans are being laid to first anniversary banquet which ELECTRIC PHONOGRAPHS
t. in a bathing suit, and one a head William Cannon, Edward Pond, back yard. Many alumni were a football game between the ac- Annex plans are being laid to fys will be held Nov. 3'in the recrea-h ELECTRIC
s given in which or a head and bust view. All pho- Frostproof; Jery Dormany, Avon among the 150 guests. At 11:30 tive members and the pledges. takein carng the total membership up tion wi all Reservations must be 2-Day Service
Lh Laurgnt gave tos must be submitted by Octo- Park; and Leonard Moseby, Oak' Saturday night a breakfast was ----- -------- to 120. tota membership up ven to Fred Turner, or mailed to
jectives for the ber 11. Hill. served to the guests, with a num- to 120. the Adelphos, Florida Union, by PHONE 2308
ecive -C -the Adelphos, Florida. Union, by PHONE 2308
Threc short talks ber of coeds present. Earl Farnell Is Oct. 20, the next regularmeet-
nting agriculture EElects Officers ohnMay, social chairman of Cavaliers Plan College Radio
esenting agricul- Engineering Society .Delta Chi, announces that an in- New President .
d countr-action Holds First Meeting Legal Fraternity formal dance will be held tmor Cha er or Girls Ph Gam Pledges WPick U and De"iver
in their hom The first meeting of the semes- Fred M. Vinson Senate o Delta row night to honor the Zeta Tau Oacge E Offic W. U .
The first meeting of the seme Fred M. Vinson Senate of Delta Alpha sorority members. The There is going to be an or-
g' Monday night ter was held by the American So- Theta Phi, honorary legal frater- dance will begin at 8 p. m. and ganization of a Girls' Chapter Elect Of icers
short film called city of Mechanical Engineers last nity, elected the following officers will end in time to allow the president of 'Ap ahe. ampus elec to affiliatewith the Cavaliers
taken at Ocala week. Plans for an inspection tour to serve for the current year re- to mee t their 12 o'clock dead- preit of L Apache. campus so- Dance Society to make further semester pledge class of Phi Gam-r
of the Tampa shipyard were dis- cently: line. cial society, at the first meeting plans on the organization of a ma Delta irate tnit" was held
rested in agri- cussed, and plans, were made for Lucien C. Proby, Clinton, Miss., SAE of the group last week. Girls' Dance Society. All girls Monday es,'m g.
to attend, the Seminole group picture, dean; Quentin V. Long, Gaines- Members of Sigma Alpha Ep- Bll the'r offi S ce- resid t; who might be interested in this Officers for the first period are
ville, via dean; Kenneth Horton, silon social fraternity gave a pic- Bill Byrd SAE, vice-presid new chapter, which hopes to follows
L Max Sttults, SN, secretary-treas-
Lake Worth, clerk of the rolls; nic and an afternoon gathering e To Brkdull, KA, social further recreational activities President, Royce Frankenfield;
SLeon J Guyett, Providence, R. I., for its pledge class Saturday aft- chairman W. C. Nebitt, PKA, for coeds in conjunction with vice president, Bruce Webster;
cler k of the exchequv aster; the APPA SGMA publicity nchairmanr Gainesville. the Cavaliers, are urged to at- secretary treasurer, "Ho k ay"
Fowller,Ga nesville. maste ofrth lKAPPASIGmmeshp of the organ- tend a meeting at the Florida Kearns. Homer Vanture was ap- o|Il
ritual; Cec, il G. Costi, Jr A. Portaulk Jim Athaus, social chairman of Total membership of the organ- Union,Tuesday night, room 305 pointed chairman of the service
A. announced this ization will be approximately 501 F1
nerGain esvilletibune.' k that bareuned thir men, according to officials. Plans at 7:30. committee to choose ap appropri-
nr, Gainesile, tribune week that a barbecue at their ate project for the pledge class. -MANUFACT
Dean Proby has announced that house was enjoyed by the Kappa for a group party, during the A short quiz from the pledge i nTU
a very active program is planned Sigs, their alumni and friends Fall Frolisa SO Named he ur e
^i ^for the coming year. Saturday afternoon. ing formulated, it was announc- book, "The Purple Pilgrim," wa '
------- Sunday afternoon from 3 to 5 a ed
tea was held at the house in honor The first social event of theB ThetaC.
Episcopal Parish f heir new house mother, Mrs. year for LApache will be held Faulkner Elected 2
K 6, a "" Purchases House Cunningham. Approximately 150 Saturday night. Ters Chi recently4electeafi l ,1
Purchases House guests called to welcome Mrs. crs for the '47-48 season at a Gator Hut Head "09% S
I M O Cunningham to the campus. R. Carlson, Clearwater, was elect- : .... f l llort" l44
'..... For Rec Building y TE ebrew Language ed to the presidency. i TheAlachua Air Base Gator ****" blue
-" n dWeSaturdayhnight Tau Epsilon Phi T
The 10-room boarding house held a pop dance after the game. T TB gH ea Other officers elected were: Huts, a community of married Sizes, 35. 3A 37- 38 39.40 42 44
next door to Weed Chapel has Girls from Jacksonville, Tampa, O I aught ere Marvin Woods, Lakeland, vice veterans, held its annual elections t Enclosed MONEY ORDER. .........CHECK.
been purchased by the Dicese of Tallahassee, and Florida coeds at- president; John Rawls, Marianna, this week with Norman A. Faulk- I'Name....
Florida for the purpose of making tended. Classes in elementary Hebrew secretary; Marvin L. Fleming, 'er, Gaineville, being elected Address
Step joyously into the future an ew recreation building for the ]will begin next Thursday night Panama City, treasurer: Foster mayor of the group, succeeding I odd 25c or moiling.
students since the advent of coed- Friday night Pi Kappa Alpha at 7:30 at Hillel Foundation for Edward Myers, Plymouth, house Gen Johnson. Other new offi- my if
your love pledged forever with a ucation on the campus. fraternity held its annual pledge everyone on campus who is inter- manager; L. Warren Harrell, cers are:
genuine registered Keepsake Dia- Bishop Frank A. Juhan of Jack- dance at the house with Larry ested in taking the non-credit Lakeland, marshal Nat L. Storms, Vice-Mayor James Watlow; I PANBEECOMPANY
mond Ring, the traditional symbol sonville, conferred in Gainesville Gibson's orchestra playing. course. Several non-Jewish people Plant City, frs guard; John M Commissioners, David Estevez, A
of the engagement. Only one dila with Bishops John D. Wing and Saturday night the house was attended the weekly classes last Millian, Pensacola, second guard;, Mrs. E. Williams. Karl Osburn, 928 eodway Nw York City
mondf ti enndem. Onlt onhe dog Henry I. Loutitt of Orlando on the open to alumni friends from all year and it is hoped that many Lauren Merriam, Panama City, Metcalf and Tom Sims.
mond in hundreds meets the high proposed project. parts of the state. Included among more will be in attendance at this historian; Owen Chastain, Palat-
standards of excellence which The plans are to move the house those who attended were Mrs. year's study courses., i ka, librarian; Perry Ramsey,
Keepsake has maintained through back from the street, completely John Booth and Mrs. J. E. Kirk, At 9, following the Hebrew class Gainesville, chaplain; Albert Bass, FLETCHER AUTO RENTALS
renovate it, and redo the land- Gainesville; Mr. and Mrs. Pete Thursday night, there will be a Quincy, IFC representative, and
six decades. This tore s proud to scape to make a new, modernistic Norton, Tampa: Mr. and Mrs. class on Jewish history. Other Pledge Bill Wheeler, Lakeland, Jr.
display Keepsake Matched Sets of recreation hall. J. W. Yonnerly, Mr. and Mrs. courses offered by Hillel Founda- IFC.
heirloom quality in a wide Chaplain Morgan Ashley stated Jack Mixon. Eustis; Mrs. Frank tion are scheduled for Tuesday at U-Drive-It Service
range of style and prices, that there are at least 800 Epis- McGill, Dade City; Dick Holbrook, 7:30. Customs of the Jewish Peo- .
copalian students on the campus, Jacksonville. ple, and at 8:30, History of Mod- Thirteen Pledged Late Model Cars
and the new building will fit in PI KAPPA PHI ern Zionism.
with the expansion of recreational Friday evening officially began i-- By Delta Sig a Av
sGue^Sah 1au!0, d 11S uo 1a 6 1.1 eaIrAIle, the Pi Kappa Phi social season.; y l Sigma Phone 144 509W.Univ. AvY.
B5 l ...1 ivi the influx of co-education. It marked the beginning of the ', -.. ........
Ser him anode lLLi t 1


For Frat Pics
Following is the date sched-
tile for fraternities to have their
pictures taken for the '48 SEMI-
Friday, Oct. 10, KS, DS; Mon-
day, Oct. 13, TEP, PLP; Tues-
day. Oct. 14. TC, PKT, DC:
Wednesday, Oct. 15, SC, SN;
Thursday, Oct. 16, PDT, LKA.
Photographs will be taken in
Room 201, Temporary Building
"K," from 8 to 1 1:30 in the
morning and 1 to 4 in the after-
noon.



FOR TRIM GOOD LOOKS
VISIT


CELLON BARBER

SHOP

OPPOSITE

Gainesville's High School


S Delta Sigma announces that 13
men have recently pledged. i
They are Spencer Gilbert, Jack
Holtsberg, Fort Pierce; Eli Beck-
er, Sheldon Gendzier, Jacksonville;
Arthur Blank, Fred Tesher, Sidney
Morris, Art Rogers, Jerome Lead-
er, Howard Weinstock, Miami
Beach; Norman Solomon, Miami;
Harvey Eisgrou, Daytona Beach,
and Ira Sussman, Haines City.


NOtice
Any members of Kappa Kappa
Gamma on the Florida campus are
asked to call Mrs. James S. Lan-
ham at 1597-J.


STYLE HEADQUARTERS


LAN IER'S
DRESS SHOP
209 W. UNIVERSITY


FOR AN EVENING'S ENJOYMENT
COME TO


THE CLUB 400
"Central Florida's Finest Night Spot"
No Cover Or Minimum Except Saturday

Joe Harrison and His Orchestra
Every Saturday Night (68th. Week)
"The Band With A Beat"

FINE FOOD


John H. Adams


S Planned For Toniahl


Week Ends
With Bidding
Rush week started Monday
night when all coeds were honored
at a reception given by the four
sororities on campus in Florida
Union Annex. The guests were
presented to those in the receiv-
ing line, who were:
Dean and Mrs. R. C. Beaty,
Miss Robbie Lee Milam, Mrs. Em-'
ily Siviter, Miss Mary Elizabeth
Conant, Mrs. C. 0. Andrews, Miss ,'
Bette Jo Wilson, Mrs. D. R. Wil-' ,
liams. Miss Sue Wise, Mrs. Texas:
Campbell and Mrs. Blutherland. J
More than 150 girls enjoyed the .
evening. Punch was served while If
sorority members mingled with
the guests.
Many rush parties were held
during the week. The schedule was1;.;13":
as follows:
Tuesday night from 7 until 8 .
Delta Kappas; from 8:30 to 9:30, Newly-elected officers of the Newman Club, student Catholie
from 7 to 8, Delta and from 8:30 group, are: Seated, left to light, Ann Threlkeld, corresponding secret.
to 9:30, the Chi's. Thursday was tary; Bob Brodeur, president; Anita ,Johnston, recording secretary,
open house from 8 to 9:30,at the Chi's. Thursday was Standing, left to right, Alston Fisher, sergeanti-at-arms; John Keegan,
open house from 8 to 9:30 at their coice. treasurer, and Andrew Serros, vice president.
Light flash parties were held on F
Tuesday and Wednesday nights, Eleven Fraternities W i Be
from 10 until 10:30 also at theE
house of the rushee's choice.
Today is closed, or quiet .day.or
Tomorrow bids will be issued
from 10 to 12 through the Dean's By Jane Poorbaugh
office. Eleven of the national fratern-
.....ities which are represented on the ROTC Honor Frat
University of Florida campus will
orgia S agl established on the campus at Plans For Year
a e'Florida State University by De-
Beginning New Year The F SU fraternity committee At Initial Meet
considered individual requests for
Wthe following fraternities to set Company H, Second Regiment
S F ry N w M nup colonies: of Scabbard and Blade, national
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha T a u military fraternity, held its first
Georgia Seagle Co-op got into Omega, Delta Sigma Phi, Delta meeting of the year last week.
full swing this semester with a Tau Delta. Kappa Alpha, Phi Plans for The year were made.
brand new executive staff, coun- Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Tau, Pi In addition to sponsoring the an.


VIDAL DRUG CO.


FREE MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY


I









THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947

S to Raiford Prison.
,Plans for girls' organizations
R e/lsfi o U are 'being discussed. The mixed
choir meets every Friday at 7:30.
All students are invited,
S A HILLEL FOUNDATION
A social and a Sabbath atmos-
M here will be enjoyed by members
of Hillel Foundation Friday night
S By Janle Poorbaugh when they will begin celebration
B BAPTISTS of Oneg Shabbath at 8:45.
Every Sunday morning at 10:30
Thr. Baptist Student Union be- breakfast is served. followed by a
an a .study course Monday night discussion period.
vhich continued through Friday A social gatheringwill. be the
Ight. Dr. Ernest Cox, professor highlight Wednesday at 8 p.m.'
f logic at the University, began when "Hillel'Round-up" will fea-
is lectures on "What Baptists ture dancing, refreshments, games
Believe" at 7 o'clock each night., and other recrations.
Each Sunday night the Student ..
.Jouse welcomes everyone to sup-
ter at 5:30. church and open house .LOUIS' SHOE SHOP
t S:30. Refreshments and games 1846 W. University Ave.
Sre enjoyed. Ph. 2244 Gainesville, Fla.
Everyone is always welcome t6o
ilst the Student House. which is Shoes Repaired While
pen every day from 7:30 a.m. un- 'You Wait
1i 10 p.m.
METHODIST
1All students are invited to a
dfeteria supper every Sunday Meet Youir Fr
night at the Wesley Foundation.' e TOr1
7he meals are 25 cents and are
followed by a discussion led by fac- L VARSIT.
Lity members. A vesper service,
conductedd by students, is held aft-
er the discussion, Which is fol- AIR CONE
lowed by recreation.
PRESBYTERIANS FOUNTAIN
Thp Presbyterians offer a va-
ried program each week suiting H.T AN
men and women of every taste. HOT SAN
The student pastor, Rev. E. 0. Mc- .
Kay, is a Florida man himself and SUN
has a fine understanding of stu-
dent problems.
In addition to various meetings
going on every night of the week,
most Presbyterians attend Sunday Healthfully & Delightfully
School and church services at the
First Presbyterian Church on
Suriday mornings, and young peo- Met.
pole's meeting on Sunday evening, 40c 44c
foUollowed by a fellowship period at
the Student Session House.
BAPTIST
This Sunday will be the first of All Student Tickets-Saturday,
a series of enlistment breakfasts .Only 30c-But you must identify
which will be held every Sunday yourself before ticket is dispensed.
morning at the Baptist Student
House at 8:45 a.m. The vice pres-
idents in charge wNll be Jack Har-
lee and Frank Derrick, according
to Ray Koonce, house director. SUNDAY an
EPISCOPAL "
The Brotherhood of -St. An-
drews, student organization, meets
.every Monday at 7 p.m. at the Joee
Episcopal Student House on West
University Ave. One of their plans
is to help the junior chapter,
composed of high school boys, and
Holy Triinty Chruch. As last year,
they plan to make regular visits

The Polar Baer
Ice Cream, Frozen Malts, Sherbets Tuesday
Open Daily Till 10 p.m. Tuesday &
Sunday Till 8:00 p.m.

ADVERTISEMENT

SHOP TALK ..


Florida Book -
Florida Book Sir Cedric Virinij Anhoniy
Shop HARDWICKE FIELD'-UINN

We hope this will 6e a weekly col-
umn to keep you'posted about books Thursday Thru M
S. and things. We were too busy
recently to get to this column. Book
shortages in the various courses kept a
us hopping trying to overcome them.
We just didn't anticipate the tremen- BIN
dous demand. We had so many vet- BARI
eron students to supply and whom
we could not refuse naturally but for JO
whdro we had made no preparation.
You see students studying under the /
GI Bill may nor .make on -purchases
here bur only or the University. Un-
der special circumstances however the


ATTE NTI ON
ALL ORGANIZATIONS
& FRATERNITIES
Deadline, for purchased of pages in
1948 Seminole. .. ,
Signing of Contracts bIy Fraternities,
October 15, 1947
Signing of Contracts by other Organi-
xations.
October 31, 1947
Payment Deadline for aollcontracts-
December 15, 1947
These deadlines are final and no
contracts 5fr pages will be signed aft-
er the deadlines above, and no pages
will be: printed for organizations and
fraternities if payment is not made
within deadline.


ends At The

r GRILL

)ITIONED

N SERVICE

DWICHES

)RIES


FRIDAY & SATURDAY


d MONDAY


I McCREA Veronica LAKE


Donald CRISP Don DeFORE
Cartoon: PLUS Be Sk-
Cartoon: "I'll Be Ski-Ina Ya"


Wednesday .











onday-5-Days


University permits them to get books
here .wien they are completely our.
We liad so many- that were unex-
pected we gave out of certain titles
hurriedly and rushed to fill in 'the
gaps.
We have been receiving short titles
right along and by the time this is
in press we ought to have filled mctr
of them. We hove Cy 101 Chemistry
books; Hy 24"1: Medical Dictionaries-
En 385; Pcl 313 and many other
courses. If you are still -Without- a
book see us at once and we will do
our best to remedy this situation.
If you are a VETERAN student and
still need a book or some supplies that
you cannot obtain from the Univer-
sity Bookstore, Ihis is what you must
do. Go to the Bookstore and ask for
a PURCHASE PERMIT and bring ir
here. 'You must pay in cash for it and
we will give you a signed receipted
bill for the book. You return this with
your Permit to the Bookstore who in
turn will give you a voucher for the
amount. You take this voucher to the
Business Office where you will obtain
a refurid. This procedure while labor-
ious is quire regrettable on our port
since if discourages many veterans
who either do without the book or the
supplies or pay for some themselves
out of pocket. It is this latter prac-
tice which we regret most and wish
to discourage. We hope you will take
the time to go through the "tape"
in the usual manner as laid down by
the Bu-iness Office.
We ;offer our -apologies to Fresh-
men and. Sophomores concerning the
syllabi ifor the C courses. Those are
the books we must get from the Uni-
versity.iWe cannot purchase them ex-
cept on the same basis as every other
student. Pay cash for them at the
Bookstore at the list price and resell
them merely as a convenience. We
did obtain a few C-11 and C-41 as
an acconodotion, but we were sound-
ly refused on the C-31 and C-51.
Perhaps we can do better next time.
We are still trying.
From time to time we want to use
this means of bringing you lists of
books. Remember that we are a book-
store primarily and that we have
thousands of books other than text-
books. Books you will want.as a basis
for a permanent, personal library;
books for reference while you are a
student; books you will want to read
for the sheer enjoyment of it; books
you will wont to give as gifts; books
you will want to have as your own.
We want you to come in and
browse around at your leisure. Any-
time. The realm of books is vast be-
yond tell ng. In .four years you can
only sense it. But it will be a stimu-
lus you 'will carry longer than most
others you will receive as a college
student.


BEAT' AUBURN


Today And Saturday

RICHARD DENNING "Border

"7 Were Saved" F "LASH" LA

Sunday Only-2 First Runs


W with
NANCY COLEMAN E MICHAEL O'SHEA
EMORY PARNELL*SHELDON LEONARD


Monday & Tuesday
First Times In Gainesville

THEY'RE A Oh
FASCINATING FOURSOME!l
'i .


STUDENTS
ALWAYS
30c


"1


LAST DAY SAT. THRU -

"TOM SAWYER" AND JAMES STEN
"It's A Wo
"Dick Tracy Versus "It's A
CueBall" ALSO WE

Tuesday & Wednesday

Diana Lynn in "Easy Come, Easy Gi


The florida Book Shop -Jane Withers In "Danger Street"
University Av e
Pnt Phin 1893


Feud"
k RUE In




res| f




















I,











THE BARGAIN
THEATRE"

MONDAY

WART, In
Dnderful

WESTERN



o."


.-A-
Emig


LYRI


I ~ 1







.6 THE PLORIDA ALLIGATOR--FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947


New Sewage

Plant Almost
Engineer Prais
Modern
SBy Dell Loyles .
If you were' to-wander back o1
Campus on the road that runs be-
tween" the radio station and Pla-
vet III you might think you had
S suddenly, run on a miniature -Tex-
as oil refinery. Two or three
months from now you might think
it was a park but you would be
wrong on both counts. ..
Most Modern In U. S.
According to' Professor C. :D.
SWilliams, it is the "most modern
sewage treatment plant in the Un-
Red States." He is the Resident
Engineer for the Board of Control
for the construction of the plant.
This modern plant was designed
by Reynolds, Smith and Hills or
Jacksonville and the contract was
SlJet by the Board of Control 'to
the Paul Smith Construction Co.
-of Tampa. The project has been
completely financed by the Florida
State Improvement Commission.
Construction began October 14
last year and September 17 this
year the. first sewage was tHined
into the new plant. It is now in
partial operation pending installa-
tion of final equipment. The
whole project should be finished
sometime in December and after
a landscaping program is complet-
ed the place will actually be a
thing of beauty that will attract
many visitors.
Foul Odors Gone
Resident, of Flavet I well re-.
member the foul odors that as-
sailed that area last year. That
is a thing of the past now be-
cause the sewage from the Univer-
sity is receiving satisfactory treat-
ment. The current diggings on
campus have nothing to do with
this project. All the construction
involving It is at the plant itself
Williams advised that a group
of outstanding sanitary engineers
attending a. national convention in
Jacksonville next week will make
a field trip to the University Fri-
day to see the new plant. He also
insisted that the new plant will


Carnegie Music Set

Moved From Union

To Temporary Bldg.
The Carnegie collection of rec-
ords, formerly housed in the Flor-
ida Union. has been moved to
Room 114 of Temporary Building
E. The well-lighted and pleasant-
ly comfortable room has a seating
capacity of 40 to 45 people. There
are three long discussion tables
and numerous overstuffed chairs.
The music is reproduced loud
enough to simulate an actual sym-
phony performance.
The 18-inch speaker is a part of
standard broadcasting equipment
which was bought at an initial cost
of over $1,500. This phonograph
is available for class use, led by
an instructor, at most hours dur-
ing the day. To avoid damage, it
is requested that music be played
only by designated persons. Re-
pair is very expensive for any part
of the machine.
Sponsored by the C-5 Depart-
ment, the current semester's pro-
gram is undergoing expansive and
serious experimentation. At 4:30
p.m. Monday through Friday,
there will be an instructor to play
and explain selections from music
mentioned by lecturers of the
week. Monday. Wednesday and
Friday, from 3:30 p.m. to 4:30
p m. the C-5 Department will play
complete selections. This week's
programs were led by Professors
Hart, Carson, Funk, Firebaugh,
Hanson and Starer.

ROTC
Continued From Page ONE
Tampa; Pearce L. Barrett, Jr.,
Gainesville; Robert B. Neiland.
Gainesville; Houston C. Stocks
Frostproof; L. F. Yarbrough,
Jacksonville; Donald Koon. Mayo:
William Field, Miami: R. XV. Lay-
ton, Sebring; C. T. Southall, Pa-
latka; Sam Love, Ocala; and Jack
Redding, Tampa.
Cadet first lieutenant's rank was
awarded to Henry L. Freeman. 1i-
nmi; Erwin Fleet. Perry; Conner
'W. Nixon, Gainesville: K. H. Bee-
son, Jr., St. Augustine; John R.
Tilden, Grandin; Hurder F. Col-
son, Jacksonville; Robert '. Tag-
gert, Largo; George F. Knight,
Orlando: Robert P. Heasley, Or-
lando; Francis G. McGill, Haines
City; Robert M. Deehl, Miami;
Benjamin H. Hinchee, Jr. Tampa;
Keenth L. Campbell, Milton; S. L.
Siiaberstein, Jacksonville; ?P.
O'Neal, Ocala; WV. P. Merriam,
Panama City; W. T. Mathis, Tam-.
pa; M. E. Bishop, Tampa.
The following men were ap-
pointed as cadet second lieuten-
ants: Herbert G, Yardley, Tampa;
Wilhliam M. CObsper. Jr., Gaines-
ville; Joseph E. Capo, Gaines-
tile; William 1. Trotman. De-
Funiak Sp.; Lawrence R, Scott,
Leesburg; Dewey T. Mills, Per-
ry; Jeff F. Eyater, Jacksonville;
Raleigh B. Ward, Jr.. Ocala; Hen-
ry R. Barksdale, Pensacola; E. P.
Steward, Hindman, Ky.: V. C.
Menge, Gainesville; J. L. Crown,
Jacksonville; A, B. Banks, Jack-
sonville; R, B. Haney, Daytona/
Beach.


Treatment

Completed
es Plant As Most
In Country
be valuable for research and for
t instruction to students in Sanitary
Engineering at the University.
While members of the Engineer-
ing College have naturally had a
great deal of interest In the pro-
gress being made on the job. all
C the work has been done on con-
tract.


Rent A Car-Rent A Truck--Rent A Tra'i ler
Reasonable Rates
Gas, Oil-P.D.-P.L. Insurance Furnished,

Wilbur Sligh Motor Co.
U-DRIVE-IT SERVICE r
Phone 2317 1212 W. Univ.


EDSON L. MORGAN
agency .
REMINGTON
Typewriters & Adding.Machines
RENTALS
SALES & SERVICE
Ph. 434 333 W. Univ.





Portraits

by

Anderson"


The Ideal

CHRISTMAS GIFT



The Anderson Studio
338 W. Univ. Ave.
Telephone 981



To Be Town SMART
OR

Campus WISE
CALL US FOR

McCORMICK BUYS


Lentheric Products
Exclusive

with McCormick

TWEED SHANGHAI

Phone 1655 307 W. University


FINE CLOTHES


RIGHT PRICES

For All University Students


HUDSON CLOTHING CO.

667 West University Ave.


YES

We Serve Lunch and Dinner



A Complete Change of Menu

Twice Daily





CAMPUS CANTEEN

1866W. University Ave.
^ '- ** '. *' '- : -


__


YOU LOOK
YOUR BEST
WHEN YOU HAVE

"MARBLE PORTRAIT.'
Marbli Studios, itn.:
653 W. University





As the first move of the new
Cavalier dance society expansion
program ,the officers and board of
governors will go to Tallahassee
Automotive Accessories on the 18th of this month to acti-
Automotv Access r 'vate a chapter on the campus of
FSU.
Recently appointed by Presi-
dent Arch Thomas to the board of
Sporting Goods governors are:
Bob Wheeler, Bill Siebert, Leo-
nard Hart, Willard G. Thomas,
John Norris, Nick M. Vincent, Ru-
FurnitI and Ru ben Capeloto. Julian Diaz, Frank
Fr nture a d Rug Valcarcel, John W. Johnson, John
Sheppard, Frank Stanley, Frank
Reyes. Charles Wainwright, Rich-
S* ard Sinmmons, R. J. Pearce, Ar-
Draperies and Bedding mond 5ikes, George Smith and
Dick Bostain.
Further expansion.plans of the
Cavaliers include a revision of the
Constitution through a special
Housewares committee to make possible con-
tacts with interested men on other
campuses in the state for the pur-
pose of establishing chapters at
W ork Clothing these schools.
Also, the constitutional revis-
ion committee will revise the con-
stitution to enable a sister chap-
ter to be established here. John
Norris is chairman of the conm-
mittee, and Jordan Ansbacher and
Neal Evans are members, with
iProfessor James W. Day, faculty
advisor, supervising.
S At a special election held Mon-
t t.-" 4t d day night to fill two newly creat-
r"Y= Vl ed offices, Forrest Smith was
Etjvts. w~,~*~m EA RS elected corresponding secretary
and Lewis Vickers was elected
PHONE 1411 130 W-. LMAIN ST. GAINESVILLE, FLA. historiaent Tho.as rges all
.members of the biard of gover-
nors to be present' Monday night
of: 7 F "' ', Florid"l' l.Tni,,.


TWO-TONED

BROWN

and

BLACK


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yours for distinction with comfort

Here you see the heavy detail that is favored in
footwear for Fall. What you don't see is the
healthful first-step comfort that made Pre-Flex
"i'i famous. Enjoy these shoes with "expensive" fea-
tures at moderate cost. Try on a pair now.
A'

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_ -- m _


C v Engineers **THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT, 10, 194717



la ote School Of Pharmacy Enrollment


aex Convention Largest In History With 274
The University of Florida School y A. Foote winner of the 1946 month as Associate director of the
At Least Students of Pharmacy, now in its twenty Dr. J. Leon -Lascoff award of the Bureau of Professional Relations.
l Fsunt iun fifth year boasts the largest en- American College of Apothecaries Harrel received his B. S, degree
Will Function rollment in its history with 274 for the year's most outstanding in pharmacy from the University
At Affair students getting ready to help contribution to professional phar- of Florida in 1936 and has since
supply the demand for registered macy and of the 1947 James H. had extensive experience in retail
More than 70 civil engineering pharmacists. Beal award for "Pharmacist of pharmacy as well as sales work.
students, members of the Univer- Among these students ar 19 the Year." Approximately two-thirds of his
s-et h eb of te Uiter women and four graduate stu- Dr. Foote is also director of the time will be devoted to field work
sity ilchapter of ASCE, met in the dents: Edward Pedrero, Jr., of Bureau of Professional Relations contacting physicians and phar-
Mai n order of busing Tuess was th Tampa. pharmacy: Byron B. WVi- which distributes about 2,500 macists throughout the state.
rearatione of business wafor their par- liams, of Pensacola, who received monthly publications to physi- Due to the increased enroll-
ticipation p in the forthcoeming na- his M. S. in June, is now studying clans and druggists in the state ment, two new additions have been
tional meetion in of the forth cmin na- for his Ph, D. in pharmacology; of Florida. The bureau, now in made to the pharmacy staff:
Sectional meetiety of Civil Engine the American Edward D. Carkhuff, of Marian- its seventh year. is sponsored by Dr. C. H. Becker, former head
Society of Civil Engineering e na, pharmaceutical chemistry; the University of Florida School o of the department of pharmacy of
scheduled in Jacksonville nextas bif.tiv on g dartmeot o fa wc e tn encor tb
Tuesday through Friday. nex Roes M. Baxter, of Toronto, Can- of Pharmacy and financed by the Duquesne University, Pittsburgh,
SThe University \'wllplay a big ada, pharmaceutical chemistry. State Board of Pharmacy. Pa., is now associate professor of
Tinhe University will play a big The school of pharmacy is un- L. WV. Harrel, registered phar- pharmacy, n Mrs. Doris B.
part il the onvention.L il OTues- der the able direction of Dr. Per- racist, assumed new duties last ar hy, sad par-time instru
( l aytt, asslmednhateroo l bet T tt Carkhuff iy part-time instruc-
to representatives of studentaMUSTw tor in pharmacy. Seven student
chapters from thae other s n schools BE GOOD AU assistants are now employed by
i e the Southeast. Tom Allder- the department. They are Miss
dice. ppresid t ohf the local chap- E e F lo u Betty Lcnkford, a CE. Mund3ll. M.
r of ASCE will preside at that L. McSwean, Jr., L. T, Crews,
conference. At least 65. students FArnold O. Williams, Harry Thomp-
in the Department of Civil Engi-klor0 u a teriv son, and Mardis Meyer.
nearing will attend the convention. Two faculty members Dr.
This includes all a seniors andi William J. Husa, professor of
a.raduate students. Magazine Published Here With pharmacy, and Dr. Carl H. John-
faculty will also ,lt 4 welt lmaz11 Dr. A. C. Morr is A E son, professor of pharmacognas ve U a
The facnltyo wil atopog amfn r HIS HOBBY USEFUL--Dr. C. B. Pollard, University of Florida pro- Dr. A. C. Morris As Editor represented the school of phar-
hep resented on the program fo 'essor of chemistry, who has aided Florida law enforcement officers by With subscribers from. Gaines- addition to the distinction it macy at the annual meeting ofi e si
llthe convention. Professor C. D. king scientific investigations in nearly 300 cases since 1930. takes time Wilte sto Moscor, the SoutlernI has acieved through bein t the American Phar maceutical As-
lsociationisld n Win oconsin in Sv Sho r Shiv rnn
Williams is chairman of the Tech- t"over his miscroscope to explain how scientific Pvi'e1nce aids in trap- Folklore Quarterly, published at only folklore journal in the South- iA t.hdr ind D'. Joh n
al Programs anidhe and Pro- Mina s m q Sho t P at
fessor Howard Hansen of the Uni- the University of Flordia, is now east, the Quarterly has achieved August Dr. Husa and Dr. John-
versity will both present papers rending out its tenth year of international distinction by its son presented scientific papers at
at the meetings. ollard ated i o successful publication. publication of the only annual the meetinghool of pharmacy due to
Friday, members of the Sani- he editor of the publication is bibliography of folklore informa-, rh0 enrollment d re is ed e
tary Division of the society wil x er I tCri Detection Alton C. iuorris ofn the Dire- tion in theworld The bibliography the record enrollment, needs mo re Is Deemed Inadequate To H ardl
urny Divisi ai ile soc ty ill n *m e eon o ot Language and Literature by Dr. R S. Bog has been classrooms, laboratories, and of- Present Swollen Enrollment
to examine the University's e Hs of the University of Florida. Edi- standard feature of the Quarter"-, flees. The school will get threePrsn S Elen
to examine disposal plant that diversity's ne- Has Turned Hobby Into Important tor for the entire 10 years of its since its inception, floors of the new additions to the By Marty Lubov iThe independent libraries are the
sewage Pharma cy Buildsc o fnet-_Origrinally considered to be the; i b
ceiling national acclaim as the Tool For State's Use publication, Dr. Morris attributes Chemistry Pharmacy Building now Originall considered to be the Agriculture Experiment Statio
Ssthe success of the Quarterly to under construction. The third and largest lib s in th te of Librar Law Library Main Li-
most modern in existence. hearm of the law is long ad strong, but in the pas the zeal ofhis colleagues in te D fourth floors of the west ing and Florida, the Un'ver:: Library bary, Curriculum Lab Library
27 years its action has been aided on numerous of casions Division of Language and Litera- the fourth floor of the east wing has become entirely inadequate and Sch6ol of Forestry Library
Law Student: I coulddance this by mild-mannered, genial Dr. C. B. Pollard, a University ture, its editorial board, and the will be occupied by the school in for the present swollen enroll- Those independent but coopera-
ay all night. of. FloP'ida professor of chemistry who gets a big kick out contributors to the publication. addition to the space it now has. ment. ing are: the General Extension Li-
Co-ed: I cold too, but I think ie ri ti'e y Devoted to the historical and I Every year, the Borden Founda- Termed by the publicity depart- brary. P. K. Yonge Library, and
he chaperones are watching us of interpreting details positively land correctly. descriptive study of folklore and tion Incorporated selects several nient as a Mecca 'or students in the P. K, Yonge Library' of Flor
chemistry t oxicology.ed as a experlood stains caimed them to e, they could to the discussion of folk material phamacy schools among those of the quest of knowledge, the Uni- da History. The branch libraries
as a living tradition, the Quarter- bthe nation to which they present varsity Library has grown from are the Architecture Library, the
and powder marks, he has. dur- call in Dr. Pollard for a toxicolog- ly began publication 1937as the Borden Foundation ncorpo- 3,000 books in 1907 to presenibrar th
hng .ris 17 years in Florida, lives- ical examination.even as late as ly began publication in 1937 as
inShoes his 17 years in Florida, inves- ical examination eveths aft s inlate asrment the only folklore publication in Speaking before those attending rated award. Florida's pharmacy approximate total of 300,000 vol- Chemistry Library.
Shoes tigated some 300 cases and put a several months afterierm the Southeast. a tuberculosis short course bein school was among those selected umes. Once housed "in a comfort ,
hobby in crime detection to work The results of this examination, Since the initial issue appeed, this year The award is a $1,500 e o
he0i w l o tn ld be thve Extevisico n this year. The award is a $1,500 umes. Once housed "in a comfort- Facedv with a register of 9,000


lB a t h eo am zin-e th results, to if ohn a actually slipped Richard Sindef hi e Souti a way. ad s iclbsio s r t ch ls rn school wa am o t o s cet ta hl d in oo t r i
withdratehner mazin rsa t ty o if ohat ah t uaey spond roih the popularity of the Quarterly inlr b. C. M. Sharp, e director of the, scholarship fund to be used over able frame building o ne story" students, the facilities of the Uni-



ebult otate e tand f osdir aal l enforcement the "Mickey, would prove quite i
offices.a ie o th the increase. It appears at pes- Bureau of Tberculosis Control a five-year period. Scholarship ary no occupies a picturesque to teh



whheloAt amoned t oalald be submittred oiencus po i thev ic-et in prcial e rary of the State Board of Health, said ated 's of $300 each are to herbraicny k n do ines athepitreasto teht the r -
the same time he ha s built would be found in thetissuesan brick building on the north ast enly erected temporary stru
a t'wi de reputation among the could be submitted in'court as evi- ent in practically ever, io h arl i I tha e p loray eis at c o elation of -ge aealc e otoe onta s





wtid c ouer rPAm the rptao. h mbe wat Ceitht ttohe United cStatesLlldentws11 thenc.O ds ts ol-e of tet ci a s tEre a an d di th
UarI MATRISAN i thousands.% of University students de idimee. The reverse would be -true ones in South A pmerica, idv r ietsi n e a i inallprevious college r i t ca i n
t nith whom hethas come in con- if Johne hadn't accomplished the somelibraries inmnearly all e count TBito brought under control. or in harmacy.ture
fory t i he came to the Univer- strychnine doses, for the examina- S in
tact sinc he co mpeTth ase n ea TheI Unvrst of Florida j over,
Tte Dr. Sharp pointedtoutnthat ohe school no y looks inom a roccupie the thirsthir l ioersar
sity in 1930. tion would show the absenceof o originated at the second annual order to provide this compulsory right and promising future. Flor- Hai, just over the Uniesity nv ranks as a major educational
p n eo ic herd oiou n .eorlk- ';ationwithis ea tsy i t hhe irsy Hmo i kitchen. In that year the presi- irsSituane
Long' interested innthecpropoei-othe poisont oGowlofhearmacytIo
n thng f tracking down scientific iton D. i h q c in meeting of the Southeastern Folo- isolation we niust greatly i, ida's school of pharmacy is rated kthen Ine thayeardth prei in-$Id
ay tien o a d ce iBut Dr. Pollard is quick to point lore Society when the executive crease facilities such as hospital mona the beast in the country and dent reported o the Board of Con- self, however, if it is forced o rely
evidence in cases of death by pois- out that the admission of this committee projected a folklore beds, trained personnel and ot thr e students and faculty feel sure trol that l5000 had been spent for on u oded equipment and lack
onng r unusual circumstances, kind of evidence has not alwy publication for the Sotheast, the equipment. that new classrooms nd labor- the library", From Thomas the of
guhot.wounds under strange cir- been allowed in courts. In the Quarterly became a ralit whn There were 1.080 cases of TB re- tores under construction, a rec- facilities were move to Peabod Planned
icumtances, aind cases of death middle 1920's a court refused this the University of cFlorida joind ported in 194.5. Thisr ose to 2,100 idaenrollmnt, s i d an Increased I Hall w'mneithwas mee n onea t h d oar h -
hie You Wait where blood typing entered as an kind of evidence as proof o guilt the society in publishig the first staff of skilled and exer
important factor, Dr. Pollard has Or innocencebutlaterafer re- that there will be 4.000 by 1947. instructors will make it even bet- 1924 at which time the present trol for an addition to the pre-
importt faorinocee. b u rther.indear,1937.
devoted his after-hour time to a pented instances of the success of As a means of recording and "While, the sharp increase re- ter. building was finished. ent building. It will be located be-
hobby that is paying dividends toxicological examinations, this preserving the rich folklore of the ported is due mainly to better The University Librar y has! tv.'en he library and thc Law
both to the guilty and the innoo- same court reprimanded its )law Suhadtelileprocl a man ofcomela.oaoninwaygey exstigacse
cent.enforcement officials for not using rendered invaluable service in cap- through thean X-ray program comdays Under the direction of Sharl- coonpl. ltho plnstravtobeen
FOR BEST IN SHOE REPAIR, But to show,' what this genial, the method in crime detection. turing the colorful traditions, fa- iof the State Board of Health, Dr.ar been I
QUALITY MATERIALS AND blding~ University professor does In addition to toxicology, Dr. bles, songs and stories of the 'a- p warned that the tuberculo- AtG the staff of twelve profc:ssonal 1 c.-i. wvk we will interview
AAnYtiveAN baHa.I a su-profssionallib.ir
ntnli whhroulnr16isDrated Po'alladrecivethIA
RAOA EPdEehesthe cause of justice, her, Pollard is rated as a expert wit- comprise sis deth rate in lorida wand u ess i allt l'i '
REASONABLE PRICES- are a few hyhetical examples ness in state and federal courts the population of the Soth. now 29.8 per 100,000 pe sons will t r n
taken from actual case records. !i the fields of identification of No source has been overlaolkd reach aii estimated 35 per 100,000 L.K. Edwards, Jr., past presi- work done, The greatest in: th" the, prannt m am 'i
Of course, names and places have human blood and blood typing, and by the contributors to tile olk dent of the University of Flor- state, the University Library
TYTEbeen omitted. tre determination of "tattoo" or niblication and quaint titles show Say it with flowers, say' it with ida, Alumni Association, will be re- contains booki nd equipment val"
TRY THE Suppose John Doe decides to powder mark patterns in gunshimt that every phase of foliorlei hrs sweetr: pea'ing himself when he emcees ued at nnI rqion dollars..
"permanently remove" Richard ous been given a place. Lquor aitwitkisses, say it withthe Univrsity's Homecoming Ga- i IndpIn dent Lire F S
Roe from this earthly existence A typical case in the identifica- lads from the Kentucky Mouln- cats: to" Growl this year Oct. 24. In addition to the main library.
Modern Shoe Shop through a lethal dose of st: -e tion of blood typing might be in a tains," "Spanish Folklore from Say it with jewelry, say it with The prominent Florida rancher 'the University maintains four in- $2350
given him as a headache .. "hit and run". accident. ramps," and "South Carolina Pro- drink: was general chairman of Gator dependent libraries and three
e John Doe is driving along the verbs are titles taken at random But never, oh, never, say it with Growl back in 1938 as an under- branch libraries and three ind- CI 87-M Mndy
Phone 89 Such a death mightuov e
glance resemble that highway in his pre-war flivver from past publications. ink. Graduate. pendent but cooperatinZ libraries.
134 W. Main St. N. convulsions. The auto I ght swhen Richard Roe steps out ontoi
arevearl no specific infor'a" wthe highway. Join, unable to
Oo e f s o But if doubting officials were stop, hits Ricard, gets panicky,
-National Bank still not sure that John and Rich- and speeds on his way. W
o Law enforcement officers noteI
t bt. Sro were mre osomp althe dented grill on John's car' and
question him. He says, he hit a
cow. thus accounting-hfotr the
:blood. But the Law may call Dr.
LPollard. He removes the stains.
analyzes them and finds they are GAINESViLLE L'A DING CLOTHIERS
n.human blood stains, not. cow, as
,mines they are type "0" human -
all your fees in blood. Richard Roe's blood is
!found also to be type "0" and
John is facing a charge of nman-
slaughter"and leaving the scene
of the accident. the sceU, PAT. OFF.
A native of Hannibal, Abis-,
0 N E S T O PU souri, Dr. Pollard 'received his A.
B. degree from William Jewell
College and then took graduate PN MEN'S SI1O:
work in chemistry, serology, in,-











ON THE SPOT *
By Bill Boyd
NEVER AGAIN shall this writer stick out his neck anc
predict a Florida football game. I came out of seclusion
and predicted the Gators to whip the little North Texas
eleven and then look what happened. For the rest of the
season you will not look in this corner for football predic-
tions. We have -an expert whose selections will be found
elsewhere on this page.
THERE WERE 15,000 football fanatics in the Stadiurr
Saturday night and when the game was over you could
break them down into the following categories: 1,000 who
were bitter toward the Gator -lo ,-i -. 1,000 who blamed
il on the Gator coaching staff, 1,000 who were just drunk
enough that didn't care who won, and then 12,000 who
were so dumbfounded over the shock of the game they
just didn't know what to think.
SITTING IN THE press box with the so-called big-time
,:ports writers it was very interesting to hear just what
they had to say about the game. Some were bitter, but the
majority were so amazed at what they had seen they had
very little to say. Of all the writers who covered the
game, not the first one had a word of criticism for Coach
Wolf and his staff.
TOMORROW AFTERNOON the Gators will trot onto
the stadium turf in Montgomery in quest of their first win
in 13 starts. This might be lucky 13 and it might be the
same old story, another Gator defeat.
SHOULD THE GATORS win this one it would be the
best news to hit this campus since the advent of coeduca-
tion. The Gators have been going through their drills this
week with vigor which removes all doubt of a broken-
hearted team. They seem more determined, than ever be-
fore this season; however, don't forget for the first min-
ute, they will not be facing a small-time team like the one
they played in Gainesville this past week.
THIE GATORS were ranked 103rd in the nation by the
Williamson system, while the Tigers were rated slightly
hbove us. In other words, we will be the underdogs. This,
however, is not the first time for such.
FOR THE NEXT two weeks the Gators will be on the
road. After meeting Auburn they will journey up to Ra-
leigh for their game with North Carolina State. This is
just what they need. With some of the students so bitter,
playing out of the state will give them time enough to get
back their wits and maybe come home for their big Home-
coming tilt with North Carolina in a good mental condi-
tion.
WE, HOWEVER, will stick'to our guns and not give
up all hope as the Gators continue their schedule. This
will be their best chance for a win the rest of the season.
A loss to Auburn would almost eliminate all hope for a
(ator win this year.


Sease Cops Shufftleboard

Independent Loop Singles

Seagle Hall defeated the Triangles in Independent
League Intramural shuffleboard competition Tuesday aft-
ernoon to annex'the singles crown as .doubles play in the
same loop entered the semi-final round. Both the semi-
finals and finals were scheduled to take, place yesterday
with The Club, THellcats; Tarpon Club and All Stars still
in the running for the doubles
title.
Lennie Suarez of Tampa, last FO O T BA LL
year's Independent loop shuffle-
hoard kingpin in singles play, suc-
ccessfully defended his crown while SELEC T IO N S
f...... under the colors of Seagle.
Suarez used only the minimum
(:'sance to down his adversary, By Elgin White
P nnner of the Triangles, scoring Bettering our first week's aver-
vi:;tories in each of the first two age, here's where we hope to hit
;':.me of a two out of three set, one hundred per cent:
i I and 57-3:; Florida over Auburn: How much.
"The Tampan was extended only longer can this go on?
-vie as he swept through four op- Army to beat Illinois: The su-
p:iEnnts to win the championship preme.test for the Cadets.
"-n.On.Ci that occasion, Robbins Georgia to whip Kentucky: The
cf CLO limited him to a 55-43 vic- Bulldogs have sharpened their
tory- in the opening round. After teeth.
tlhat, E'uarez toppled the Tarpon Mississippi over Vanderbilt: Hold
Club and the Randuffs for com- your hats on this one.
paratively easy wins. Notre Dame to slap Purdue: Not
Bonner also had to win three so badly as, some might think,
matches to reach the playoff however.
round. H-is most impressive outing Tennessee over Chatt a. nooga:
was a 55 to minus 2 slaughter of Maybe the Vols can handle this
Oglesby of Crane Hall. one.
pSeagle Lo-es Baylor to beat ArkAnsas: Looks
Both of the singles finalists like the. Razorbacks aren't too
were belted out in the opening sharp.
rouNd oof doubles play ea- rthwestern over Minnesota:
rould osngf doubles play, e Tria- Wonder if Bernie Bierman would
angle losing to CLO and the THell i-at like to coach at Florida?
angles bowing to the Hell Cats. California to whip Wisconsin:
Yesterday's semi-final line-up The Bears have their eyes on that
in the doubles tourney pitted the Rose Bowl.
All Stars against the Hell Cats Georgia Tech to whip VMI: Boy,
and The Club against the Tarpon this was a tough one.


S11 v Club, with the winners to clash
I"^ ^ ~. .^ '..' -, in the finals. Hottest outfits in
i'-'- m'" ''' 'i Wednesday's quarter-final play
-, j, ' .[ ., '. were the Hell Cats, 50-17 winners
''; ': over Hillel, and the Tarpon Club,
.' which blasted Presbyterian out
S of the meet by a 50-1 score.


S THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947

Fighting Gator


I


emnpers ran high iq the bitter battle fought by the Florida Gators in their tu-sie illi North Texas
State College last Saturday night. Pictured above is a battle being waged by a (at..r lineman and a
Texas back. Both men Weere ejected from the game. Although rough work .a e f.idei onIl ,one pen-
alty was issued by the officials. That for offsides. "


MURAL MUSINGS MuralBaskelball
By Julian Clarkson

WATER BASKETBALL made its debut o0n ite Un_,er- O.ens Mohday
sity of Florida campus as an lntiziraiii ,\i ..'t. l Wedesd,-" Frl r e
and the large number of student .-pec(tIto's v I, w iitnessd i
the first series of splashfests noisily voiced their a)ppov li ; ..
of the new addition to the Intramural pr:rilm. Partici f.-,: F-et'., the first major
pants in the aquatic sport al-, :,ni-nended the Intramural ... [ Fratern Lea
pants o_.i-tl Jnl lt ason will get under
department for introducing the game into the intra-school waMv Monday, Oct.. 13, with the
leagues. system of two leasie- partici-
The chief reason water basket- Trl Pati The play in each, i p3a..-. will be
ball went over big among the..play- I"eII r as follows: In the Orange League,
ers is that the prevailing attitude composed of 10 teams, the teams
among competing teams w eas to' or IFA will be divided into two brackets
go, out and have .a good time while IVI uIurke 1 of five 'teams each. Each team
learning how to play the new will play every other team in the
sport. The "win at any cost" war AIW i '.:t .ail te ,i.n~ir of the
cry, so characteristic among in- T urne ,, ii. I)C sk ,i,.1-t in t!,e finals
tramural teams which- take their Practice for the first annual ,'," rne ,-mr,..r.rhi.p. The only
sports seriously and most of pre-Thanksgiving campus i,- ..rrn,- in ti lEii-he Lea,;ie is that
them do -- was conspicuous by its tournament gets rolling a .-l, r,1 te, will be divided into two
absence as aqua-cagers churned speed next week on ti '1,.-ts ..,s !eams each.
up the water amidst wild scram- courts, Coach Herman Schnell i... E,- the ..,1 :.nd new gyms will
, bles for the ball. And sideline nounced today. --l - 1'. r tr1 contests. One
strategists found -that the game ,, ,ii .. ayed in the new
packs plenty of spectator interest As a combination freshman-v i ,.,,.r, -iafternoon, Mon-
for the less hardy souls who de- sity tourney, the November qf- -.. t, ,-, igl Thursday and games
sire to soesume their water out of iiari should bring out the best : i r-. lyed in the old gym each
a glass.. tor racket-wielders because ,, ,.,7, 8 and 9'Monday thru
Most of the teams showed a sity positions are looming i'. lii,,;.,I,. A total of four games
lack of appreciation for the sci- those who can survive the best 'i, '[,- r day' vil be played and each
ence involved in water :-a,.:r,-,! I" .' competition. league'will have equal use of both
and preferred to:carry on a, rough- Last year's lettermen who are courts.
and-tumble scrap for the ball on expected to i.1 in the tourna- Last. year's champions, the
every possible occasion. But the mnent include Captain Bobby Rig- KA's, will be without the use of
more successful outfits discovered gins,, Reece Cooper, Jack Borling, their stars of last year's'team be-
that a fast-moving, designed of-. Frank Wood, and Harry Terrell. cause of the loss to the varsity
fense from a-spread formation en- Jack Harris, who last year played team. These are Hans Taenzler,
abled its swimmers to pile on No. 2 spot, might enter this tour- John Chitty, and Julian Miller,
plenty of points. 'ney before he is graduated in whose services might prove to be
In a few more years water bas-. January. Pilo Braschi, another a. great loss .to the defending
ketball should be a firmly estab- 1947 varsity player, received his champs. Without additional infor-
lished part of the intramural pro- .-. '.,,, ilis past semester and mation it is hard to predict the
gram. I,-i ".'-.',I' outcome of either league at this
Freshman entries should give t;.: -.. the contest. The draw-
THE PHI DELTS evidently the varsity boys a hard time, for ings were held yesterday after-
don't feel at home unless they're the youngsters have t.'r.-,.:.i.. noon and. play will begin at 4:30
perched at the top of the Prater-, talent, in Berney ? -..i1 ,i ... Fp ., M.., .-'
nity League standings. Except for Tom.n Blakey,. t... .,' student Ti,.- ri!I..,. ., teams have been
1945, when the SAE's copped the Johnny Dennis, George King. Joe drawn inl -.,.vkai'
All-Campus League crown, the Dunayer and others. Dimp,,r i .lriniL'- League
Phi Delts haven't been surpassed freshman, is eligible f- I n. Bracket I--KA, SAE, SPE, SX
since 1941. sity squad, due to a. Southeastern and DTD.
Last year PDT got off on the Conference rule which declares Bracket II--KS, PDT, PiKA,
right foot with a victory in horse- freshmen eligible for varisty com:- ATO and SN.
shoe singles and wa.s never headed petition only if registered in col- Blue League
thereafter. This season, occupy- lege before July 1, 1947. Bracket I-LXA, TEP, AGR,


ing the role of defending champs
and the team to beat in the newly League has a team which compil-
formed Orange League, the Phi ed such' a mark last year. The
Delts again opened with a victory fair-haired boys are the Randuffs,
by edging Pi Kappa Alpha in an aggregation which won its, only
horseshoes play, three matches to outing 'among Independents in
two. Unless some frat can come the 1946-47 league.
up with a large group of former The Randuffs were born last
high school stars, it looks lil Uh, -riin: .when a, group of boys,
same old monotonous story ., ii l.n ,, :. from Tampa, formed a
Although the Pi Lams have bpen softball team, the Randuffs quick-
stamped as the potential champs ly breezed through all Independ-
of the Blue League, little brother ent opponents and picked up 150
of the Orange circuit, Gamma points.
Delta got the jump on other Blue This year the Randuffs .1.-,',,1
squads by whipping Phi Kappa to start from the l-..-ih'in, .rnd
Tau in t'., .:.-. :-l_, i ouriey. entered: men :in thi: .,t,.il .p., t
The Pi Li ,.-, ,-.. i.r t.i .were on the i,'-.'.p-c', i ,t '2en':l. \'i t
kayoed in the. first round. Ranon, back to I,., ,., th,,ii 3 n.1
have hopes of giving the de'f"_,.'-
A team which can bat 1.000 in ing champion All-Stars as 11 : I
intramural competition is a pret- any other ambitious outfits a
ty rare thing but-the Independent run for their money.


CP, 'PKP and TX.
Bracket II-BTP, PGD,
DX, DS and PLP.


PKT,


$5 Golf Tickets
' University students may now.
secure a $5 monthly membership
in the Gainesville Golf and Coun-
try Club after taking an examina-
tion on the rules and ettiquette of
golf at the Required Physical Ed-
cirqti'n office in room 215, Tem-
pi:.' t ', K building. : .
rip.,i,, -,. t,- test and being
,.-ntt ,,:., i r. ri- C.Ilege of Phys-
.,_ l E .l., ri].r, Hn i ri and Ath-
i.:-. n, tii i ,,,ni *. i'! receive a
S'i. to be presented to -the pro at
i i.. club. H4e- -ii. i t i be nt[I.bed
to all the privileges' of member-
ship .


Gators Battle Auburn Tomorrow


Afternoon; Dropped 20-12 Tilt


To North Texas L st Saturday


Gators' ten-game schedule.


Gator Captain


Orange And Blue

Slart Train Trip To

Auburn Tonight

37 Gators Will
Make Trip
Today

By John Williford
Coach Ray Wolf announced
that Jimmy Kynes, Gator center,
will be game' captain for the
Florida-Auburn clash. Kynes,
playing his second year for Flor-
ida, turned in top defensive per-
formances in both previous
games.
Florida's battered but still per-
colating T-model grid machine,
chock' full of 37 determined Ga-
tors, will be "Alabamie bound" to-
day, heading for Montgomery,
Ala., where. they lock bumpers
with a weak but aggressive Au-
burn aggregation tomorrow after-
noon.
After two heart-breaking de-
feats one a 14-6 loss to Ole
Miss, and the other to an under-
rated North Texas State elevenh-
the Florida boys will resume their
familiar position as the underdogs
-but they won't be rated too far
under by any means.
Auburn Lost Opener
Auburn, in the midst of what is
expected to be a mediocre season,
lost its opener to a small Missis-
sippi Southern team, and got back
in the winning column last week
by squeezing out a win over Loui-
siana Tech. Like Mississippi and
North Texas, the Alabamans like
to take to the air, and Coach Ray
(Bear) Wolf and his staff have
been stressing pass defense dur-
ing the week's drills.
Travis Tidwell, Auburn's light-
ning-legged passing and running
sensation, who was the chief trou-
ble maker in Florida's 47-12 loss
to the Tigers last year, will prob-
ably be on the chunking -end of
the Auburn aerial- attack, to say
nothing of his ground-gaining
power.
Let your Tidwells come and go
as they may Florida's got a sur-
price package of pigskin dynamite
that will burn up the dirt on any-
body's. gridiron to the tune of
Bobby Forbes. In 29 attempts, the
175-pound halfback from Clear-
water picked up a net ground gain-
age of 273 yards, placing him high
in national rankings. Getting off
to one of the hottest starts in
Florida's football history, Forbes
has already more than doubled his
total ground gained last year, av-
eraging nearly ten yards per play.
Gator Backs
Forbes' running mate, little Hal
Griffin, has also done his share of
ground gaining, and the 155-pound
"mighty mite" from Tampa will
be holding down the left halfback
spot on Saturday's starting lineup.
Other Gator backfield, mainstays
are Quarterback Doug Belden, fur-
nishing most of the passes; Billy
Parker, Alex Gardiner, -Loren
Broadus, Vie Vaccaro and-Laz
Lewis.
Up on the forward wall, the
Wolf linesmen will average 195
pounds, with big John Natyshak,
220-pounder from Youngstown,
Ohio, supplying the' beef at one
tackle and Cliff Sutton at the
other. Jimmy Kynes, otherwise
known as the "Marianna Mauler,"
will be over the ball at center.
Kynes turned in a top defensive
performance in both previous
meets, plugging up a great num-
ber of line-busting attempts.
Charlie Fields and' F'l etcher
Groves, two newcomers to the
starting lineup, will dig in at the
guard slots, and Tommy Bishop
and Billy Turner will hold down
the flank positions.
Having tapered off with light
drills yesterday, the Florida club
will entrain for the inland city to-
night and will arrive tomorrow
morning.
Tomorrow's game will mark the
first of six afternoon tilts on the


Water ads ba ll

Gets Underway'


In Frat league
After several delays the intra-
mural water basketball contests
finally got under way Wednesday
afternoon ,,.n -11 ,i ,.. ,-te-ti being
played on the '. courts.
In the Orange League the
ATOS trounced the' Kappa Sigs
10-1 by scoring in every quarter.
The KS's scored one point in the
first quarter for their only point.
The other game in the Orange
League was a close one, thi. DTD's
bowing to the SX's, 5-4.. '
In the Blue Frternity League
the Phi Taus beat.the Delta Sigs,
2-0, in a low :., .. ,iir, t. In
the other ,-il..-. pi --i ,:-. W ednes-
day Chif: PiI beot : .'.,':F, 8-4,
and will rnt tmie P'i L,'ns in the
quarter-finals Monday.
Coach Cherry, head of the Intra-
mural department, announced that
because of swimming pool regula-
tions that only those dressed in
swimming trunk_1 will be allowed
in the pool .ii!: T-i,. area is that
concrete walk immediately sur-
rounding the poL. It was an-
nounced that. any violation of this
requirement would cause the play
to be stopped until the area was.
again cleared.- Coach Cherry said.
that it was necessary to enforce
this rule to prevent the bacteria
count of the pool from rising, thus
making it necessary to close the
pool. He asked the cooperation
of all spectators in this matter.
Games to be played Monday are
as follows:
Monday, Oct. 13, 4:30--Court
1, CP vs. PLP. Court 2, ATO
vs. KA.
1i .-Court 1. PKT-vs. PKP.
,-. ir, 2, PDT s

Temp Dorm Cops

Horseshoe Singles
Temporary Dorm M moved out
in front in Dormitory League In-
trumural competition Tuesday aft-
ernoon by winning the horseshoe
singles crown from Murphree C &
D as the first week of Dorm
League play came to an end. Dorm
horseshoe doubl- ?i'rp slated to get
under way '., ,i :,n..i i
Harben pitched the Temp. Dorm
team to victory over Murphree in
the finals of .the singles tourney,
taking-two straight matches from
Prange to annex the title. The new
champ outscored his opponent,
21-9, in the opening tussle and
ended the battle with a 21-11 tri-
umph in the second game of a best
two out of three series.
While paving his way to the fi-
nals, Harben defeated Lybrand of
Buckman D& E, 21-14, and won
over Williams of Temp. Dorm F,
21-11. Prange brushed- aside
Harvill of Fletcher D, E & F in
his bid for the championship.


Florida Drops 121h

Wilh Numerous

Costly Fumbles -


Wolf Satisfied With
Game! Texas
Was Strong

By Don Alueb
It seemed that the Gators were
far from being in a winning imod
last Saturday night as they drop-
ped their 12th straight game to
the North Texas State College
eleven 20-12 although they out-
gained and' out-played the visi-
tors. Even though the Texans
were not in the same class with
the Gators they were stronger
than anticipated.
For all the bad breaks and mis-
takes on the part of the Gators,
Coach Wolf is stillI confident,
"Outside of the few costly mis-'
plays we made, I was impressed
with the team's play," he said.,
Forbes Stars
Easily the c...tinidrg mar'i on
the Gator eleven was Halfback
Bobby Forbes, gaining 170 yards
running.
Passer Doug Belden was as un-
successful against the Eagles as
he was against Mississippi. Work-
ing from a double wing set-up,
which is recognized as the best
passing formation in football, he
had trouble getting the ball to his
receivers.
The: heartbreaker came .at the
half when the teams returned-.to
the field with the Texans ahead '
7-6. The Gators took the kickoff
and marched to the North Texas
one foot line. A few minutes-later
.the Eagles had the ball on the
Florida 35 and in four plays scor-
ed again.
Gator Misplay
Forbes fumbling a punt and.the
fact that Dewell Rushing, Gator
end, accidentally touched the bill
a, few plays later when the Eagles
kicked again were a couple of the'
bad breaks that didn't help the
Gator cause at all. i One of the
Eagles jumped on it giving North
Texas the ball on the Florida 34.
A multitude- of passes failed to
help the Gators in the last few
minutes of play, and the-ball went
to North 7--'.: s* just-before time
expired.
Miss Scores
Florida flubbed two. scoring op--
portunities. Once-in the.:,first quar-
ter when the Gators got -to- the
Texans' eight-.yard, strip and
again in the third -when.they were,
within ,one -foot of the .Eagles'
goal,- leaving ihei.15,000 spectators
breathless.
Although there was only one
penalty' dalld in- the gdme, that
against Texas for being offside; ift
was far 'from 'being a calm con-
test. Two players from each teatrf
were disqualified. Cliff Sutton and
Vic Vaccaro were the Gators
evicted'from the game.-



1Tennis


Supplies


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Univ.


r-pHOSE terrifically popular Andrews Sisters hlie an
J. individual singing style all their own. Whe-n a[ c on' to
cigarettes-well, let Patty tell you: "I've smoked marn Jdifferent bi.ind'c
and compared, and I learned from experience that Camel- sii mn.: ber!"
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Every Evening Except Sunday-6:00 to 8:30 p.m.

Sunday Dinner 12:00 To 2:30



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Jimmy Kynes, hustling Gator
center has been named by Coach
Wolf to captain the Floridians
when they meet the Auburn Ti-
gers tomorrow aftii -or, in Mont-
gomery in' r ,_l','i second
Southeastern C, .-.i game.
-----






TH FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-.FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947

Concrete, Brick, Limestone

Used For New Building
Permanent Construction Goes Into
Chemistry-Pharmacy Addition
He's a written picture of he new chemistry-phar-
,Iacy addition to the chemistry building.
With a framework of reinforced concrete and walls of
brick and limestone, the new addition will have a tile roof,
iastic tile finish, special Plumbing for prevention of cor-
mbsion b acids, fluorescent light-
i n" d an elevator.
nTh first floor will house three floor is the animal quarters
,18..rooms. seven research lab- -space where experimental ani-
ratories. one office, two combin- male wil be housed. These quar-
Soffices and labs, one ad- r include a surgery room, a
,anced sanitary chemistry labor- private rest room and bath. The
trv and one general chemistry quarters will be air-conditioned.
t*atory. Combustion Room
A library. four times the pres- Interesting to note Is the com-
at size, will be found on the sec- buation and instrument room on
1nd floor along with nine combin- the second floor in conjunction
#on office-laboratories, one or- With the synthesis laboratory and
amec and qualitative analysis lab. a deep shaft the height of the
oratory, one organic and qualita- building for a distillation column.
Vve synthesis laboratory, a photo-. The second floor will also house
hraplic laboratorY. an office, the state of Florida's criminolo-
hrpee deans' offices and secre- gist, Dr. Pollard.
wrdnl space, and a seminar. There will be five rest rooms for
Many Laboratories students, one for instructors and
Tha third floor contains labora- two private rest rooms and baths.
stories for advanced physical The building has a contract price
chemistry, Kjeldahl. high pressure of $716,000, but that may not be
mrkR. organic pharmacy and the actual cost of the addition.
photography. That floor will also
s1 oa"W *oois"rlo oM an Sea men Needed
laboratories, three offices, a com- amen N
blnation office and lab, a seminar, Ten sea-men are needed in the
and the office of the director of Electronics Warfare Company, a
LM Pharmacy School. U.X.N.R. unit, commanding of-
The top floor has eight research ficer Stephen P. Sashoff said yes-
laboratories, a combination of- terday.
fice and lab, a classroom, a phar- Those interested may volunteer
macy laboratory, seminar, sterile for service by contacting Sashoff
room, space for the manufactur- in his office, 109, temporary build-
ing of pharmacy materials and a ing G.
rostodian's apartment.
i- B r- ..* -. -< *-- ^ #.


An added feature of e fourui

Varsity Basketball
Drills Continue;
55 Candidates
Some 55 candidates continued
It work out each evening at 7:30,
as varsity basketball practice
reached the end of its second
week.
Coach Sam McAllister has di-
nded his squad into several
groups, each of which includes a
returning member of the '46 Ga-
lore. In ilus way he feels that the
various aspirants will have an ex-
cellent chance to prove their abil-
ity. McAllister plans to make his
first squad cut in about two
weeks.
This early practice has been
limited to men previously enrolled
in the University. However, fresh-
men will be eligible to go out for
the team sometime in November.
the axact date to be announced
later.

Dormitory

Managers
For the benefit of all students
who live on the campus and who
do not know where their intra-
mural manager is located, the AL-
LIGATOR is printing the list be-
low. Next week we will print the
list of managers of the different
teams in the Independent League.
Intramural manager's name,
sections under his supervision, and
manager's address:
Sam Marebella, Fletcher M-N,
Room 299 Sec. N.
Jack Wilson, Fletcher O-P,
Room 304 Sec. 0.
M. Y. Lett, Murphree A-B, Room
331 Sec. A.
D. E. Highsmith, Murphree C-D,
Room 336 Sec. C.
Henry Noxtine, Murphree E-F,
Room 407 Sec. E.
Budd Sodory, Murphree G-K,
R 4:38 Sec. G.
Bernard Farrari, Murphree L-M,
Room 005 Sec. M.
L. E. Holmes, Temp. Dorm C,
Room 4.
Dave Gonzaleas, Temp. Ddrm WF,
Room 7.
,Earle Garcia, Temp. Dormn 8,
Room 10.
Edward Williams, F 1 e tcher 1
DrE-F, Room 209 Sec. D.
Charlie Council, Flavet II, Room
134.
Jim Powell, Flavet III, Room
245 Sec. B.
Elden Pike, Alachua Base, Trail-
ervet III.
Howard Garrett, Sledd C-D,
Room 195 Sec. C.
Paddy Driscoll, Thomas E-F,
Room 96B Sec. E.
Cecil Cassidy, Thoma' C-D,
Room 75B Sec. D.
L. R. Lybrand, Buckman D-E,
Room 45 Sec. E.
Harry Terrell, Buckman B-C,
Tom Demery, Temp. Dorm K,
Room 8.


USE OUR SPECIAL
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10 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947


Ag Experiment
Library Is One
Of Best In South
By Jack Mixson
'The Agricultural Experiment
Station Library, located on the
second floor of the Horticulture
Building. is rated as one of the
best in the South. The library is
primarily fbr the use of the fac-
ulty and those interested in re-
search along agricultural lines
Its holdings include many rare
volumes, one of which is a work
by Saccardo. Sylloge Fungorum.
In short, this set of 25 volumes
gives the identification and classi-
fication of every known type of
fungae. Mrs. Ida Keeling Cresap.
librarian, states that research
workers from all parts of tle
country come here to use the
books in order to identify some
type of fungus which they have
discovered.
As stated before, the library is
primarily for faculty and research
use. In a program of making the
material in the library available
to the students also. Mrs. Cresap
gives lectures on "Book and Li-
brary Appreciation." She states
that the lectures v.ill begin in a
few weeks, several of which are to
be given during this month.
The library also has an exten-
sive periodical department. In-
cluded in the department are over
100 agricultural periodicals from
foreign countries, particular the
Central and South American na-
tions.
Library hours are Monday
through Friday, 8:30 to 12: 1 to
5. and 7 to 10 p.m. On Saturday
the hours are from 8:30 to 12
noon.
The Gator this week is publish-
ing a calendar of all the libraries
on the campus, which can be
clipped and saved for future ref-
erence.
"It's pretty cold. son. You'd bet-
ter wear your gloves when you go
over to see that girl."
"Not me. mother. I feel better
without them."


LIBRARY CALENDER
AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION LIBRARY, HORTICUL.
TURE '07-
Monday. Fi nday. S:30-12 noon. 1 to 5 and 7 to 10 p.m.
Saturesi:. 5:30-12 noon.
ARCHITECTURE BOOK ROOM, PEABODY 201-
Monday. Friday. 8:30-5 p in.
Saturday, S:SO-l2 noon.
CHEMISTRY-PHARMACY LIBRARY, CHEMISTRY 214-
Moniay, Friday. 8:30-10 p m.
Satuliday. 8.30-5 p.m.
Sunday. 2-6 p.m.
FLORIDA CURRICULUM .AND JOSEPH R. FULK LIBRARY, p. IL
YONGE 317-
Monday. Friday. 8:30-5 p.m.
Saturday. 8:30-10 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION LIBRARY. FLORIDA UNION 204-
M:lcnday. Saturday. 8:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m.
Sunclay, S a mn.-J p.m.
GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION LIBRARY, EAGLE 806-
Monday, Friday. 8:30-12, 1:30-5 p.m.
Saturday, 8:30-12 noon.
LAW LIBRARY-
Sunday. Saturday. 8 a.m -11:30 p.m.
P. K. YONGE LABORATORY SCHOOL LIBRARY, P. K. TONGUE
235-
Monday, Friday, 8.30-12 noon. 1:30-5 p.m.
Saturday. 8:30-12 noon.
P. K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY, LAW ANNEX
300-
Monday, Ftday. 8:30-12, 1:30-5 p.m.
Saturday. 8:30-12 noon.
By appointment for other hours.
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY LIBRARY. HORTICULTURE 414-
Monday. Friday. 8:30-12, 1:30-5 p.m.
Saturday, S:30-12 noon.
UNIVERSITY LIBRARY-
Monday, Friday, S a.m.-10 p.m.
Saturday, S a.m.-5 p.m.
Sunday. 2-5, 7-10 p.m.
LIBRARY ANNEX (No Book Servicei-
10 p.m.-12 midnight.



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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR--FRIDAY, OCT. 10, 1947'

University Infirmary Is

Expanding Its Facilities

To Meet Big Enrollment
Cost Of Additions Will Be About $325,000;
One Wing Will House Nurses


With the University of Florida population nearing a to-
tal of 13,000 students, wives and families, the campus in-
firinary facilities are now being expanded to meet the de-
mand of increased enrollment and coeducation.
At a cost of approximately $325,000. the University is
adding two wings to the campus
hospital The south wing will be
used as a home for nurses and --
the north wing will expand the
present overcrowded facilities.
With coeducation an actuality
nw, part of the expansion will
be to allow space and facilities
for women. Isolation wards are .
being build separate from the .
o0her wards for the handling of -.
contagious diseases and for pa-ff
tients who need special quiet. At
present the infirmary has only 35 .
beds, but it will have 100 at the '. .
iletioin of construction, ap- o
,. mixating the requirements of .
medical authorities.
To meet the increased demands *k
of a larger student body, the in- .
irniary staff will be increased o
from 27 to 37. Four doctors will
be the staff, with one doctor on
dutY at all times. i -
Sapproxuatey 1800 patients a
month enter the infirmary for i 4
treatment. About 75 of these re-
quire X-rays. Over 1600 meals are
served in a single month. The
summer term, which has about Frank Wright
half the number of students as
the regular session, consistently Frank S. W.lte, for fifteen
has about 15 bed patients in the years a member of the staff of
infirmary and 100 reporting for the University of Florida as di-
treatment each day. A student rector of public relations and in
pays only $1 a day for these ser- charge of the alumni program,
vices, which include not only has been re-elected president of
meals and medical care, but per- the University of Florida Alum-
sonal services and bed care. ni Club of Greater Miami. The
Nurses Wing I alumni group has 700 members
The nurses' wing, which will be and Frank and all the ex-Gators
constructed first, is in keeping look forward not only to Home-
with the policies of hospitals and coming here Det. 24-25, but to
infirmaries everywhere of provid- the invasion of Miami by Flor-
ing adequate quarters on the ida students, alumni and friends
premises tor nurses in order to on the occasion of the Florida-
give the best service to the stu- Miami game in the Oarnge Bowl,
dent body. At present the nurses Nov. 21.
are living in crowded quarters on
the third floor of the building- KA House Scene
Whenthe new addition is coin-
pleted it will be possiblefor the Of $1500 Th ft;
nurses to live in comfort. Of $1500 Theft;
in the basement of the other l e
wing there will be a modern hos- he ks Big Loss
pitai kitchen, in which the, pa-
tients and staff will be served hot, Nearly fifteen hundred dollars
well-balanced meals. Electrically in checks and cash was taken
heated steam carts will be used to from the Kappa Alpha fraternity
transport warm food to the bed house early last Saturday morn-
patients in the wards. ing. The money, which was kept
The ground floor will be an ad- in a Etoreropro. disappeared almost
edition to the main floor as it without a trace.
stands today. The lobby will be I Several of the men reported
expanded to accommodate the hearing a noise at the time of the
large student enrollment expected disappearance, but thought it was
in September. With $22,000 going routine and did not investigate.
for surgical and clinical instru- The total stolen included 1400
ments and equipment, the infirm- dollars in checks, some of which
ary will be better prepared to were "G. I." checks, and almost
meet the demand for medical and 75 dollars in cash. The case is in
dental emergencies. the hands of the Gainesville Po-
With the completion of the lice Department who hope to
wings, the University will have trace the theft by means of the
one of the finest infirmaries in the checks, if they are cashed..
country. According to a spokes- Payment has been stopped on
man from the Perry Construction all personal checks, and the gov-
Co. of Jacksonville, the builders, ernment has been contacted in
it will take eight months to fin- connection with the veterans'
ish the work. checks taken.


61's Questions

Receive Answer
In This Colum
nT ,Cou


Florida Law Students
Appointed To Serve

On Review Board
The appointment of Harold B.
Crosby, senior law student from
Kissimmee as editor-in-chief of
the Law Review Board,' was an-
nounced today by the University
of Florida College of Law.
Appointed to'serve with Cros-
by as department editors were
Herman Ulmer, Jr.. Jacksonville
senior, Notes and Comments Ed-
itor; Warren M. Goodrich, Jack-
sonville junior, Leading Articles
Editor; Joel A. Smith, Miami jun-
ior. Book Review Editor.
Other editors include Marion
Shepard and Philip Owen, Jack-
sonville; William J. McLeod and
William Carey, St. Petersburg;
Virgil L. Milbrath, and William
Lemmon, Miami; S. Lindsey Hol-
land, Jr., Bartow; Jack Collie,
West Palm Beach; Osee Fagan,
Gainesville.
Having met the scholastic re-
quirements, the following stu-
dents were announced as candi-
dates for appointment as editors
on the Law Review Board: Thom-
as Crouch, Gainesville; George H.
DeCarion, iMiami, Elbert Griffis,
DeCarion, Miami, Elbert Griffis,
Ft. Lauderdale; Henry Hamil-
ton, Monticello; John Robert
Hoehl, Coral Gables; Russell Mc-
Intosh, Lake Worth; George Prin-
gle, Leesburg; Chesterfield Smith,
Arcadia; John Van de Motter,
Daytona Beach; William St.
George Walker, Jacksonville.
The office staff appointed to
the Board consists of Fredericka
Cook, Tallahassee, Marie Garcia,
Tampa, and Gladys White, Miami.
Faculty advisors to the Law Re-
view Board are Professors James
W. Day and Frank E. Maloney. ]
Organized last spring, the Uni-
versity of Florida Law Review
Board's primary purpose is ser-
vice to the Law School and the
practicing bar of the state. This I
is accomplished by reporting cur-
rent trends in Florida law. I


manager, saw that it became a
reality.
Among all that the new Rec STUDENTS
Hall has to offer there is a large U
lounge with plenty of chairs, books
and magazines. Adjacent to the
lounge is a large dance floor, com- a -


CO-ED'S & VET'S WIVE'S

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Chesnut Office Equipment C. !

"COMPLETE OFFICE QUTHFITTEP'


By- Ted- Kenny
Queiries on GI Gator's status of
a VA student have been directed
at the Alligator during past weeks.
and the purpose of this colunn
is to attempt answers,.
-h.s asNumber one on our "hit or,
miss" parade is, the ,probe; "Wha
.,,.. is my length of trainee eligibility
m in relation to the length of time
Pictured here is the soda fountmn in the new recreation hall an- I spent inr service?"
nex. The fountain, like the one in the Florida Union. basement, is Refering to Mr. Reed, contact
complete withl the serving of ice cream, sodas, shakes; coffee, sand- man for the local Veterans. Ad-
wiches and other foods that the Union fountain has. ministration, we came up with this
knowledge:
For each month spent in service
Presenting Tihe NefwrFla, GI Gator is- entItled to% one month
of Vet trainin- plu-, arr additional
-12 months for armed service over-
Union Recreation Center 90 days.
This means that if you served
12 months, you are entitled to 12
Hail Is Located Across months training, plus 12 addition.
From University al months totall of 24 months)
Infir r as ya bonus
Infirmary For general information we
found that all PL. 346 trainees are
For months everyone stood and plete with juke box and chairs for entitled to hospitalization in a
stared at the new building being those who "care to sit this one Veterans- hospital providing cer-
constructed across the street from out." At one end of the dahce tain requirements, as follows, are
the infirmary and wondered: floor there is a large fireplace for met.
"What is this one going to be used those cold winter evenings. "Nuff .. o. -The case must be of anr
for?" With the opening of the sed." emergency nature,
new "Rec building" Monday, Sep- In the east wing of the building No. 2-The consulting MD must
member 29, the long-awaited solu- is the snack bar and soda foun- notify the nearest VA office and
tion to the mystery was at hand. tain. upstairs, just over the soda receive their OK.
Florida Union was being given ad- fountain is a large banquet hall. No. 3-A copy of your dis.
ditional space to carry on its serv- The banquet hall may be used by charge must be. presented- when
ice to the students. Last Monday, all campus organizations, includ- you are admitted to the hospital.'
October 6, the soda fountain divi- ing social organizations, but must A pocket size photostatic- copy
sion of the building was opened as be reserved in advance, is- sufficient.
a further service to the students. The soda fountain will be under Any questions concerning your
Need Seen by Tigert the management of Mr. Long, who problems should be sent to the
The need of such a place was is also in charge of the Univer- Alligator, addressed to Veteran's.
first seen by Dr. Tigert, former sity Cafeteria and the' Florida Views. If possible, the, information.
president of the University. Mr. Union Soda Shop. desired will be presented.
Baunhman the assistant business


LAKE CITY, FLA.
GAINESVILLE, FLA.


STATlON4ERy


PICTURE GREETING CARDS M
~ SUPPLIES 8


VETBRAS


Lowers Gasoline Price 2c ToStudent Veterans


In keeping with Firestone's policy and in cooperation with President
Truman's price lowering program we are pleased' to offer to $Student
Veterans a two cent per gallon discount on either Texas Sky Chief or
Texas Fire Chief gasoline. This discount will be made from the cur,
rent retail price of gasoline.

We are also prepared to offer you a liberal allowance on your used tires as trade-Ins fbr new Pfre-
stone Champion Deluxe Tires. We specialize in brake reirining, and motr turtuneups.asweJl a$ w17ee
balancing and front end aligning.


FIRESTONE SERVICE STORES
"Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed"


414 West University Ave.


Phone 471-472


Visit


our


SANDWICHES


ODAS


UNDRIES


10.pm.




SHORT ORDER SPECIAL


SSteaks


* Chops


* Sea Foods


IN


THE


NEW


" REC"


HALL


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P I I _Plj


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BOOKS


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Open 8 a~m.--









Welcome Here And Now
To our new president, Dr. J. Hillis
Miller:
Like our campus student government,
the Florida Alligator is also a voice, of the
student body. And acting as a voice of
all the students, we initiate you into the
University of Florida with a most hearty
welcome.
Your extensive and admirable record
as an educator and an administrator has
been widely publicized on this campus.
We welcome you with the greatest con-
fidence.
As a newspaper, we were always ready
to be of service to your predecessor, Dr.
John J. Tigert. Our policy of open co-
operation has not been broken by the re-
cent change of University heads, and we
will always be ready to extend our serv-
ice to you whenever we may.
For years the University of Florida of
campus has been a constant process of
democracy in action-a practical operat-
ing example of true Amerianism. This
principle is a part of the faith of every
Florida man and woman. We believe
in our campus democracy such as our stu-
dent government and our honor system.
We not only invite you to join our dem-
ocratic process, but we look to you for
the initial leadership in helping us to con-
tinue our plight to keep this democracy
alive and in constant action.
We college students are not unmoved
by the clouded crystal ball which would
tell of things to come in today's uncertain
world. For this reason alone, we more
than ever cling to the, fact that democracy
must live-and to keep it alive we feel
that our urgent duty is to live it-here
and now.

Deadline Cooperation
The Florida:Alligator is larger than it's
been in a number of years. The average
size of this year's weekly edition will run
eight pages, plus two rather inconvenient
flaps-yet, that's not large enough to give
complete coverage of the University of
Florida's 8,500 students. It would take a
weekly paper at least twice as large to do
full justice to a campus population as
large as this one.
However, the paper shortage and other
post-war bottlenecks will not permit a
larger paper for the time being. Instead,
the-Alligator staff must spend a good
deal of time in news selection, including
the many letters to the editor, in order to
give you an overall week-by-week account
of what goes on around this campus.
Another way the Alligator staff must
keep abreast of times on campus is to op-
erate on a deadline schedule. There is a
deadline for news, the editorial page, so-
cial events, and ,in fact, there is a dead-
line for every phase of getting out this
paper.
We operate by. deadlines to cooperate
with', the Gainesville Sun's newspaper
staff who take on a larger part of the
task of helping us get our paper into ac-
tun.l print each week, and they do an ex-
cellent job of it, too. That's why we deem
it "o necessary to cooperate with them.
"n turn, we ask you to cooperate with
vs. particularly in writing letters to the
editor and in giving us notice of student
r c:ivities which are to take place, or
which have taken place.
ill this respect, you, too, must work by
the .deadline schedule. The deadline for
such .matters as letters to the editor is 1
p.m. on Tuesdays, and for student activ-
ities the deadline is 10 a.m. on Wednes-
days.
We invite your participation in the
participation in the Florida Alligator
even if you're not on the staff-it's still
your newspaper, and you have perfect
right to take a part in it whenever you
see fit.


Think In The Present

And Hope Some More
As one jong step In eliminating the de-
featist attitude concerning the University
of Florida's football fortunes, we might
stop this talk of a "12-game losing
streak" Technically the Gators have
dropped 12 in a row but each season's
team is a different one and shouldn't be
accountable for the record of the squad
before, it.
We repeat: This year's team is this
year's and let's remember that. The 1948
Gators have lost two games, one of them
by a 14-6 score to the number 11 team in
the nation. The other was to a small-
school team which, incidentally, played
in the Optimist Bowl last year. Those
who saw the game know that Florida
should have won; those who studied the
superior margin Florida gained on statis-
tics know that Florida should have won.
But they didn't. It was an upset. We
have now lost two games this season.
Why not a few lines of cheer from the
holocaust? See what "The Mississippian"
said ab o ut the Gators' performance
against the Rebels:
"Florida was out to win the ball game all the
way, showing much more spirit of competition
than the Rebel victim of the previous week
(Kentucky)." ". the Florida running attack,
featuring Hal Griffin, Bob Forbes and Bill Par-
ker is a factor that will surprise many an SEC
foe. ." Mississippi was rated a walkaway up
there and when they didn't walk Reb students
wanted to know what the matter was. "The
matter," said the Mississippian, "was Florida.
The Gators throw one of the smoothest operat-
ing T's into the fight that this reporter has seen
in a long while. Hailed as airborne task group,
the Sunshiners failed to offer a serious threat
via that route. Their secrecy-shrouded ground
attack was the burr in the Rebels' hair all night.
Doug Belden, Florida quarterback, was as slick
as a walnut-shell con man in his ball-handling
capacity, and Coach Bear Wolf's handoff plays
to his halfbacks kept the Ole Miss defense on
the move all night. Little Hal Griffin had a pair
of greyhounds named Forbes and Parker put on
a display of wriggling, twisting and squirming
that should make Yvonne De Carlo lose a few
nights' sleep.'"
We have a team that's going to deck a
few of the big boys this season. To date
we've lost two games as has Tennessee
and a few other highly-regarded teams.
We haven't- lost 12. We've lost two.
Think in the present.


Liven Up The Place

This campus is alive with construction.
It's heading for the big time. Student
government is at its tops here. The honor
system is a cherished tradition.
Yes, the campus is alive with construc-
tion, but there are a few other things
which could liven up this campus in ac-
tivities, could place more spirit among the
.students every day, and could start the
ball rolling toward originality in thinking,
and a gay old time even during the week
days.
In years past, the first week of school
has a "College Night." War days tem-
porarily halted that tradition, and no one
has started it.
"Hello Week," with black-faced South-
erners, rat races, better acquaintances, a
dance to climax it all, is another feature
needed to be added. Many colleges have
tried it, and worked wonders with it.
"Clean-Up Week" can be a lot of fun
if the right type of entertainment and
plans were made. There are tens of oth-
er little spirited ideas needed for someone
to harvest.
We do not mean to have a name for
every week in the school year. We want
better times throughout each day. Of
course, there's exam week, studies, and
library work. We realize that, but we
want to see a more lively campus. "All
work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,"
might be old, but it may be true.


Ordinary Times By H.G. (Buddy) Davis

Lest we forget sad notes on Over half of Americans expect on as the ship fades in the dis-
October 10, 1947 San Francis- war within ten years, tance 3,000 steel caskets.
so: the sombre gray Army. trans- The Honda Knot just outside the The War College basking in the
port. Honda Knot approaching bay people stare silently from Washington sun its students
3,000 steel caskets bearing the ad- the bridge 3,000 steel caskets. studying combat tactics ex-
vauie guard Heroes who fell Clergymen back from European GrI's strolling with their new
during the dark years between inspection trip saying, "Either we brides. baby carriages .
Pearl Harbor and V-J Day. must retreat from the Truman Machiavelli saying, "For it must
Columnist Bugs Baer saying, Doctrine and the Marshall Plan or be noted, that men must either be
"Your pacts, your agreements, we must be prepared to implement caressed or else annihilated; they
your protocols and your diplomat- these words with force, if needed." will revenge themselves for small
ic handshakes will all go behind Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt dropped injuries, but cannot do so for the
the towel rack when another from the Social Register ... Pres- great ones."
crackpot Napoleon bends .his hat ident Roosevelt receives posthu- The Honda Knot edging into her
the right shape." mously the French Military Medal berth more silent people .
Diehard Japs still hiding in because he "symbolized the very waiting waiting. 3,000 steel
'Guam caves Russia failing to ideal of the freedoms for which the caskets.
attend mass for divine guidance civilized world was, fighting." Alfred Noyes, Princeton profes-
of the UN deliberations Rus- The Honda Knot slips under the sor, saying, "And while you deck
sia getting U. S. oil and Japanese Golden Gate silent tugs ap- our graves you hall not know how
ships Russians drafting Ger- proach all is quiet .. 3,000 many scornful legions pass you by
man slave labor. steel caskets. .. When the foe struck we have
The pilot boards. the Honda The Rule of St. Benedict say- watched you giving and seen you
Knot steers her toward the ing, ". for God is no respecter move the mountains with one
Golden Gate 3,000 steel cas- of persons." Will Durant say- touch. That can be done, we
kets. ing, ".. e eternal vigilance is the know .... But have no fear. If you
Albert Einstein saying, "I'm price of civilization. A nation fail now, we shall not see nor
sick, but that does not matter. But must love peace, but keep its pow- hear."
the world is sick, and that does der dry." Six ex-soldiers ful- The Honda Knot is safely
matter." The Veterans Admin- filling a suicide pact because the moored. The ramps are down.
istration asking employes to de- post-war world failed to justify Heer they come All is still.
crease speed in rush for exits at the horrors of war. "All is still.
quitting time ex-Army pilot The Honda. Knot sounds muted Far below decks in the engine
killing himself after crying, "So whistle blasts to direct the tugs. room, the engineer says, "Let 'er
this is what I fought for!" ... watchers on the bridge move die, boys."


Bull Session By Odell Griffith

The treatment received by stu- chat. When the nurse asked him hardships of enrollment. We see
dents at the infirmary is unsat- to look at our fungus infection, no reason the infirmary should
isiactory. It is almost impossible he murmured something about not follow suit.
t. get a hang nail parried or a visiting hours. We had wasted Perhaps there isn't enough mon-
throat swabbed without wasting an hour's time then and were due ey allowed for the work of the in-
hours of study time while the low- in a class; at least a dozen other firmary. If it is a lack of needed
geared cogs of that institution of students also awaited the pleas- appropriations, s o m e measure
the healing arts move in their own ure of that doctor,. And although should be taken to insure adequate
slow, sweet way. no one can deny a man his time funds. For the infirmary is vital.
The record of the infirmary is of leisure, to be fair and half-way And if it is not a question of funds
not one to cause envy. It has been conscientious, it seems that the but a repetition of past admin-
investigated by state officials who doctors employed at the infirmary istrative inefficiency, then steps
were spurred by public opinion, should stagger their hours for should be taken to eliminate the
Its attitude toward the student consultation and treatment; thus bottlenecks before we have an-
before the war was far from com- the student hours now being wast- other probing delegation on the
mendable; but then it seemed to ed could be used for something campus.
be a total expression of independ- besides stupid waiting because of The infirmary can be straight-
ence by the personnel. Now the hard and fast regulations. ened out now, or, sooner or later,
trouble- is not a complaint against The infirmary administration we'll have a group from Tallahas-
the nurses and the front office will say that the heavy load on it see sniffing hopefully for a scape-
assistants who are helpful enough makes impossible the treatment goat in the activities of the Uni-
to the students; rather, it is a of minor ailments in a, efficient versity. A repetition of such a
charge against the poor adminis- way. But this is antagonistic to scandal indeed would be unfortu-
tration, the present efforts of the veter- nate; the FSU bright boys would
Last week on three visits to the ans' administration, the regis- find it a capital way to make hay.
infirmary we wasted six hours trar's office, the cafeteria and to There may be circumstances
without ever getting into the an extent, the bookstore. We all justifying the poor service now
sanctum which belongs to the doc- expect to wait a reasonable time being given by the infirmary. But
tor, although on one occasion one because of the heavy enrollment, regardless of causes, the result is
member of the medical profession But the other facilities of the Uni- lousy. And the students are en-
stood five feet from us for 15 versity have attempted with a titled either to an explanation or
--minutes engaged in .social chit- degree of success to overcome the better service in the future.


Reviews And Stuff By Gerald Clarke


Squires reports "Near You" as
its best selling record for the past
week, with the Andrews Sisters'
disc selling despite the fact that
it is somewhat of a stinker. The
Sunshine Shop sold more of Fran-
cis Craig's disking of the same
tune than any other record. Now
at the Melody Mart it was a dif-
ferent story. Since they were out
of "Near You," the best seller
was Pearl Bailey's. "That's Good
Enough For Me." This is one of
the most interesting things we've
heard in a long time. It's clever
in its lyrics and in delivery. This
makes the second week in a row
that Pearl Bailey (on the Colum-
bia label) has led Melody Mart
sales. Last week it was "I'm
Tired."
An amazing thing to me is the
way records by one Sister Rosetta
Tharpe are selling. She does tunes
such as "How Far From Jesus,"
which at first glance might appear
to be hymns of some sort. They
aren't. "How Far From Jesus"
can she go. The things are strict-
ly race tunes and yet all kinds of
people are buying them. If you
haven't heard Sister Tharpe you


should-just to know what she
does. Her delivery has something
to speak for it, although I can't
think of a good description right
offhand. The singer composes
some of her own stuff but on one
of her discs, "I Claim Jesus First,"
I found listed as writer, Thomas
A. Dorsey. My research hasn't told
me whether or not there is any
relation between Thomas A. and
Tommy Dorsey. Maybe you can
help me out. At any rate it's cer-
tainly different.
On the recommended list this
week is an excellent platter by
the Herbie Fields Quintet. "Darde-
nella" is the tune and it features
some wonderful soprano sax work
which makes certain friends of
mine ecstatic.
Top new releases of the week:
Buddy Clark does a good job on
Irving Berlin's "Freedom Train"
and Woody Herman gives an in-
teresting touch to "Civilization." I
haven't heard It yet, but Dizzy
Gillespie has done a new re-bop
thing on Musicraft, called "Dizzy
Atmosphere." Perhaps you will
want to hear it, If there are any
re-bop fans on the campus, I have
yet to meet them, though.


The Exchange Post By Gosh


Official New.spaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florid
Published every Friday morning during the year and entered
second class imalil matter, January 30, 1945, nt the post office at Gaine
viUe, Florida, under the act'of Congress of March 3, 1879.

Editor-in-Chief . ...................... Pen Gains
Managing Editor ...................... Ted Shurtle:
Business Manager ..................... Ken Richard
EDITORIAL
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Associate Editors, Morty Freed
ian, Jim Blxley, .Jack ilryaii; Newrs Editor. Eligin White; Copy Editor
Duryce Van Wagenen, Alvin Burt; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; Mus
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Manager, Anne Brunmby; Sports Editor, Bl
Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson.
ASSISTANTS
Reporters and Feature Writers: John Bonner, Bill Borgachul
Grady Bowen, Hovy Brumiby, Jack Bryan, Joy Butts, Peggy Clayton, Dex
ter Douglas, Pierre DuBose, Bill Dunlap, Richard Elkins, Clay Fields, Bo
Ford, Sandy Geer, "'Hap" Hazard, Sylvia Hendry, Bill Henry, Tom Hick
Jint Houser, Charles Holzcr. Bart Johns, George Knight, Sam Krent:
man, Bob Lewis. Carolyn Link, Dot Martin, Jane Mayers, Charles Mi
Grew. J. hi. Mixon, Joyce M oore, Ken Munson, George Myers, Ialph Ollv
Pait Pattillo, Jolhn Phillips. Janie Poorbaugh, Arthur Reich, Bob Reif, Le
Robinson, Mary Lon. Robinson, Vivian Schaeffer, Sanford Schnler, Jac
Shoemaker, Lloyd Snider, Hugh Stump, Pat Stone, Shirley Thomas, Le
Veisseniuamn, Pran White, John l Williford, Bob Browder, Roger Loni
Scott Vnener, Jim (anmp, Bob Stephens. Dave Brayton, Ted Kenny, Geral
Sokolow. Kitty Callanan, Margaret Marshall, Bill Moor, Lacy Mahon
Walter Apfelbnumn. Mel Levinson, Thomnis McDonald, Leland Hawes.


Campus Opinions
0 Letters To The Editor

THE ALLIGATOR welcomes contributions to the Letters to the
Editor column, but reserves the right to certain privileges. Each
letter must carry the writer's correct name and local address, but if
the writer wishes his name omitted, he may request and we will do
so. The opinions expressed in this column are the writer's own and
do not necessarily reflect those of the Alligator.

Why The Closed Practices Again?
Editor: i tnat, "Mr. All-Student Party?
Politics when seen through a I On the other hand, how do you
fact-finding microscope seem to
appear as a popularity-beauty con- propose that equal representation
test in which each party contest- will ascend out of a pot of 1
ant illuminates imperfect repre- delegates of independent and 1
sentative virtues of its opponents. delegates of fraternity men? Is i
In the preceding issue of The possible that such figures are ac
Alligator the two prominent cam-
pus political parties presented ma- fraternity elements? Are you
trial which depicted party objec- quite sure overlapping interest
tives ambiguously in that the All- doesn't occur someplace in th
Student Party made certain ac-
cusations and insinuations that Now, "Mr. Gator Party," jus
the famed Gator Party counter- exactly how many independent
claimed as definitely fake, and candidates were elected from you
classified as propaganda. slate last semester? How many
The All-Student Party pro- fraternity candidates?
claims that it is the only party Frankly, I enjoy seeing. Camipu
that represents the independent Politics battle it out. When their
as well as the fraternity elements, is no battle there is little action
On the other side of the stormy on the part of the opposing party
sea comes an echo that sounds and I've yet to see the interest
quite contrary to the All-Student of all students combined and
Party boast of such campus-wide equally represented especially
representation. without a political conflict. The
The Gator Party classifies as an difficulty" of the judges is to
outright falsehood the statement choose the better equipped candi-
made by the ASP that the GP in- dates for their respective posi-
sists on remaining strictly fra- tions, and in doing so we remain
ternity. "In fact," says the Gator quite at ease until facts are es-
Party, "last semester we even had tablished proving our judgments
a majority of independent candi- in error.
dates on our slate."
What disproof do you have for Frederick Taylor, Jr.


Reader Views Political Scene

Dear Pen, I know that Coach Wolf is the
I regret that I have to write coach and should be given a free
this letter but a situation has de- hand in its management and I
veloped that I reel needs the at- was sure that he had seen the er-
cention of the powers that be. ror of his ways when he answered
That is the closing of football E. 0. Friday's letter of March 7,
practice to the students of the in the March 14 issue of the Alli-
University of Florida. gator by saying, "From Now On
Since I enrolled in this Univer- All Practices Will Be Open To
sity in 1940 I have always been The Students."
an ardent attendant at all sport- Hoping that he will reconsider
ing events. It is a hard blow to go his stand on this matter, I am,
to a game and have to buy a pro-.
gram in order to recognize the l Very truly yours,
members of your own team. I C. J. Maddox, Jr.


The Next Seven Days

(October 11 Through October 17)
SATURDAY-
Fla. Union Aud., 4-7 p.m., Mrs. Moran Party.
SUNDAY-
Fla. Union Aud., Lutheran Service.
MONDAY-
Room 208, Fla. Union, 7:30-9, Holmes Country Club.
Room 208, Fla. Union, 3:30-5:30, Fraternity Presidents.
Room 209, Fla. Union, 7:30-9:30, American Legion.
Room 210, Fla. Union, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Engineering College.
Room 305, Fla. Union, 7-9, Pep Club.
Room 308, 7:30-9:30, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Fla. Union Aud., 8-10, Young Democrats.
Fla. Union Aud., 9:30-10:30, Engineering College.
Committee Room, 7-8, Cavaliers.
West Lounge, Student Wives Bridge Club.
TUESDAY--
Roomn 208, Fla. Union, 8:30-9:30, Benton Engineering Council.
Room 208, Fla. Union, 4:30-6, University Press Association.
Room 209, Fla. Union, 7:30-9, Real Estate Club.
Room 210, Fla. Union, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Engineering College.
Room 210, Fla. Union, 8:30-9:30, Benton Engineering Council.
Room 305, Fla. Union, 7:30-9, Cavaliers Coed Meeting.
Room 308, Fla. Union, 7:30-9:30, Beta Alpha Psi.
Fla. Union Aud., 7-11, Two Continuous Shows.
Committee Room, Fla. Union, Sebring Alumni Association.
West Lounge, Fla. Union, 7:30-9:30, Institute Aeronautical Soc.
WEDNESDAY-
Room 208, 7:30-9, Stray Greeks.
Fla. Union Aud., 3:30, Speech Dept.
West Lounge, 8, Veterettes.
THURSDAY-
Room 208, 7:30-9, Society Advancement of Management.
Room 209, 8-9, Christian Science Org.
Room 305, 7:30, Executive Council.
Room 308, Fla. Union, 7:30-9:30, Los Picaros.
Fla. Union Aud., Film at 1:30 p.m.
Misc., Fla. Union, 8-10, Chess Club.
FRIDAY-
Fla. Union Aund, Agricultural Women's Club.


da
as
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dd-
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Ill


Mr. Pressly is my teacher, I
shall not pass,
He maketh me to prove dense
equations,
He leadeth me to expose my
ignorance before the class.
He maketh me draw figures on
the board for my grade's sake,
Yes, though I study till morn-
ing I shall gain no favor.
The experiments bother me and
the laws sorely trouble me,
He prepareth my quizzes in the
presence of mine enemies,
He giveth me a low mark, my
work runneth over me.
Surely zero will follow me all
the days of my life,
And I shall dwell in a chemis-
try class forever.
-The Lafayette

Mother: Son, I don't want to
see you going around with that


wild girl.
Son: Aw, heck, ma. She ain't
so wild. Anybody can pet her.
-Illinois Tech

There are two kinds of coeds,
chase and chased.
A warning to campus smooch-
ers couples should be seen,
not obscene.
Puppy love is only a prelude
to a dog's life.
-Duke University
*
Senior: "I think a woman's hair
is her greatest attraction!"
Junior: "I think her eyes are
her greatest attraction!"
Sophomore: "I think a woman's
attraction is her smile!"
Freshman: "Why do you guys
sit around lying to each other?"

A good line is the shortest dis-


Paranoai

By Morty Freedman


OUT ON A LIMB: Since we've
got such a terrific average for
making predictions in reverse,
we'll pick Auburn to plow the Ga.
tors under and hope that we're
wrong again Watch for the
new law school dean, soon to be
appointed, to be a former dean of
a law school having 1,000 students
. Don't be surprised if the
local chapter of the American Vet-
erans' Committee sponsors AVC
member Harold Stassen in an ap-
pearance here in the near future
. Closer coordination between
the College of Business Adminis-
tration, the College of Law and
Florida's city governments and
business firms, is among the plans
which Dr. Miller has for the Uni-
versity.
POT POURRI: A recent Board
of Publications ruling revealed
that Ken Richards, Alligator bus-
iness manager is the only man on
the 'Gator business staff to be an
official staff member all the
others lack either grades or ser-
vice on the staff Ted Shurt-
leff, Alligator managing editor,
claims that he has done the most
impossible thing on campus he
found a guy who sold him four
tickets on the 50-yard line for the
North Carolina Homecoming game
. Rumor has it that local
squirrels have been violating the
honor system by pilfering apples
from the apple boxes.
POLITICAL STEW: We have it
from a member of the state cabi-
net that State Superintendent of
Public Instruction Colin English
will definitely put his hat in the
ring in the race for governor .
meanwhile campus friends of Dan
McCarty are planning to organize
the campus vote for the former
Gator student Look for a
change in campus fraternity align-
ments before the spring election,
with one and possibly two fraterni-
ties switching.


tance between two points.
*
Cafeteria Attendant: I'm sorry,
the coffee is exhausted.
Al Carlton: I've been expecting
it; it's been getting weaker and
weaker every day.


x-

As I See 'Em By Elgin White
e,
e
k
ee
g' For two years now, after each can't the University of Florida seasons in the past than Florida,
, football game, the student body win some football games? There was a report that circu-
here would lift their spirits with There may be several answers lated Saturday night that several
the expectation that the next to that question. Could be that the students rashly destroyed their ac-
week would be the week for the team has just had hard luck in tivity books after the game. That
Gators to break the ice and slip the two encounters it has had? Is rather childish, and the stu-
into the win column. The Pep Could be that the players haven't dents who performed as such will
Club, cheerleaders, publicity de- been up to par. And, could be that awaken some morning to find this
apartment, and the athletic depart- the players haven't been trained Florida team on the victory train,
ment has done an excellent job of properly? and they will not be passengers.
keeping the morale and spirit of It is a bit too soon to be jump- Let's stay behind our boys until
student body at a high pitch. The ing on the coaching staff for not something breaks. It's bound to
spirit and pep, we are sad to re- producing a winner. I know a lot sooner or later.
late, has just about reached the of people say 12 straight losses ..MOVIE PREVIEWt Remember
point of exhaustion, shouldn't be "too soon." However, the days during the war when the
All last year, with the possible this team, as another editorial major studios would relish their
exception of the last couple of on this page will point out, has best stars into an extravaganza
games, the student body went out not lost 12 straight. that cost untold millions to
in full force to raise a little hell I am inclined to believe that the bat tlie income tax? Paramount
" for the cause of the Gators. This team has just hit a streak of has brought back the shades of
u year started ofk in the same up- hard luck, and will pull out of it the good old days in a special
roarious vein. However, after two one of these days w-ith a bang, entitled, "Variety Girl."
n straight defeats, one by a club the perhaps this Saturday. One thing Including almost every star on
6 Gators were supposed to be able that a lot of us believe, however, the Paramount lot, "Variety Girl"
0 to handle, that vein of enthusi- is the fact that the boys could be is vivid entertainment from start
asm is about to become varicose, drilled more on blocking and tack- to finish. Naturally, in a picture
o The student body, on the whole, ling and less on details, of this type, the plot is immater-
feels that the men that represent I rather imagine that schools ial, with the quips of innumerous
t the Florida team are just as good, like Alabama and Tennessee, who stars taking up the major part of
e if not better, than any in the con- have also lost their first two the reel. The film includes a
ference. I personally think that games, are in rather dire spirits couple of good scenes with Bob
3t the Florida backfield is better too. But I doubt seriously if they Hope and Bing Crosby and intro-
it than any in the conference. Then, are going to give up on their duces the star of "Oklahoma!",
r everyone asks, why in the dickens team. True, they have had better Mary Hatcher.
y


n Early To Bed ByMrtyLuov

t

y THROWING SNOWBALLS may this very moment be wander- Doubloon" and "Violence" double
e ON THE PLAZA OF THE ing under the University Library. up both first runs .. .they're
o AMERICAS: Fall edition of the Nicknamed "K.B." by his worth a look-see even if just
Orange Peel due to hit the friends, Bidoo is considered a very for Nancy Guild .she rhymes
campus Oct. 15. ... still a terrific hardy person and able to take with wild Manager Bill Dug-
lack of good original material anything. His record of fights at gan rates a very large kudo for a
State Theater advanced tix for Florida football games is amaz- successful smash first-run of
"Life With Father" caused by ing. Possessed of a vocabulary of "Life With Father" it flicked
road show policy of producers only a few words, the student has in just a few days after the pre-
all recently preemed first-runs nevertheless been very voluble in miere in New York .
must raise tariffs or not be shown proclaiming them. TOENAILS BOOK REVIEW:
until 1949. "State of the Un- When last seen Bidoo stated Latch on to "THE HARDER
ion" well underway with cast cho- "kick 'em in the belly!....THEY FALL." Not quite up to
sen it's a great, up-to-date University spokesmen optimis- Budd Schulberg's earlier "What
comedy-drama a long termer tically asserted, "We'll find the lit- Makes Sammy Run" it never-
on Broadway Forever Amber tle devil even if we have to rip theless clicks as a hard-punching,
soon to lust into town .should up the whole campus." solidly-clicking narrative of the
make a great hit with the local THE STUFF THAT DREAMS. fight racket Life mag. not-
gentry. ARE MADE OF: Around town .. withstanding A. B., Guthrie's
TODAY'S NEWS ITEM: At the Florida Sunday and "THE BIG SKY" a story of the
GAINESVILLE, Fla., Oct. 10- Monday the blood flows on Uni- hard-ba a rock gator chewing
University of Florida officials versty Ave. a s Joel ,McCrea mountain men of the early West
stated last night that no progress shoots 'em up in "Ramrod" the it gives an insight into the
had been made in the search for western to end all westerns growth of the frontier through
Granville Bidoo, freshman student Veronica Lake is short in the sad- the eyes of young Boone Caudill
lost in the midst of construction dle as the flame of the frontier .. . who becomes a man in 400
work on the campus, she doesn't have to act .all she pages. ...
Bidoo, known to have been has to do is stand there .don't YOUR ALMANAC REPORT:
afraid of nothing, was last seen miss the pic .. but look for bul- The Chaldean city of Ur has corn-
near Benton Hall, a building used let holes in your hat on the way pletely disappeared from exist-
by the School of Engineering. Of- out .Teresa Wright makes a ence.
ficials fear that he has been seal- very beautiful "Imperfect Lady" So that's where the co-eds are
ed up in the sewer project now Tuesday and Wednesday At living.
nearing completion. The freshman the State Sunday "Brasher Hello!



By Jingo By Johns By Barton Johns


JIMMIE FIDLER
Dropped by Archie Robertson's
inner-sanctum to buzz the o1' boy
on the business (show biz, that
is). Didja know that MGM has
named Van Johnson to play Spike
McManus, the newspaper reporter
in "State Of The Union"? Van
needed this part to help his slip-
ping box office. Clay Fields is
McManus in our production and
will probably turn in a better job
. "Allegro," latest Rodgers and
Hammerstein musical, opens to-
nite. 'Lowest priced seats will be
$1.80. You'll be hearing two of its
songs, "A Fellow Needs a Girl"
and "We Have Nothing to Re-
member" Greer Garson is the
biggest flop on Broadway in the
new tearjerk, "Desire Me." On
second thought, Jane Russell flops
beautifully in "The Outlaw" .
Wonder woman Bergman wows
with two torch numbers as Joan
Madou in "Arch of Triumph" .
Mrs. Harry James has been sign-
ed to another seven-year contract.
Ain't it wonderful to have legs!
"Cut," roared Archie, "you
know -I'm interested only in
Shakespeah!" Salaam, sahib. Big
Ben Bang around West End stu.


dios is the Olivier production of
"Hamlet." Whoops, Sir Laurence
has dyed his tresses a Nordic
blonde for the role of Ham! He
turns in a triple-threat job as
the Ghost and Player King .
Newest sexsation is Jean -Sim-
mons who nabbed the role of
Ophelia. This pintsized Vivien
Leigh came to light in "Great
Expectations." Miss Simmons
leaves for the Fiji Islands soon
to appear in a Souse Sea dram-
mer Note to the Hollywoods
-This probably will give you the
idea of starring Dorothy Lamour
and Robert Hope in a super-
Hamalette."

'WALTER WINCHELL
This is your G'ville reporter
who is insulted to have the Uni-
versity install the Fidler-bell sys-
tem. But those on-the-hour-bongs
do make a mighty pleasant time-
tellin' Campus gossips are
busyee tittering and tottering
about the penthouse which has
been installed on a certain floor
of Langwich Hall. Do you pro-
fessors know that the air-condi-
tioning unit Vaas donated U a


gift? And do you remember what
the rooms looked like before reno-
vation? Dr. Miller, your class is
a-gog, a-giggle, and out-of-order
. Who is the dour-faced gal in
the upstairs section of the book
store? We are sorry that she has
no lined-notebook paper. We are
sorry that her work is torture.
May we suggest she shoot one
veteran a day Direct contrast
are the friendly assistants at the
Fla. Union desk. "Ladies' rest
room, down the hall, Isat door on
the left" What has been the
trouble with our football team?
We know those boys try hellishly
hard. They really should have won
that Texas game. Could it be the
coaching? Ca'line (Carolina
Nicholas Green Cohran) sweeps
ahead in triumph. "The Great
Tide" has been selected as alter-
nate-choice by Book-of-the-Month
Club! This sends Ca'line skittling
way out in front of best-sellers,
G'ville book stores were the only
ones in the nation that were ade-
quately stocked. Miss Hall, your
heroine points my moral of the
week: "Aside to all girls: if votl
can't be good: be beautiful.
Yourl 'til the tduit settles.


...11 IV V A _)r% I IAJ T V IN T T I I Fl LWI Aj -j r. I F, 1 -1.