Sports and Features


The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00060
 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 24, 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>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00060
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Table of Contents
        page 1
        page 2
        page 3
        page 4
        page 5
        page 6
        page 7
        page 8
    Sports and Features
        page 9
        page 10
        page 11
        page 12
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
Full Text

Student Owned
Student Controlled

Dedicated To -Student



Welcome Alumni!

This Issue Dedicated To

'Your 1947 Homecoming'


Crowds Swarm On Campus For

FRIDAY, OCT. 24, 1947

Giant Homecoming

Baseball's Al Schacht

Growl Feature Tonight


Al Schacht, Clown Prince of Baseball, and the final
competition in the Varsity Show skits for the Florida Blue
Key cup will be the feature attractions for the Gator
Growl to be held on Florida Field tonight at 8.
Schacht with his top-hated, frock-coated travesty of
great ball players, has given nearly every baseball-mind-
ed town in the country an exhibition of pantomime, caric-
ature and wisecracks. He has appeared as pre-game re- -
hef in 25 World Series.
Five fraternities out of those who presented skits in
the preliminary competition held 'Tuesday night will be
represented in the finals of the Varsity Show contest to be
held during the Growl. The Florida Blue Key cup will be i
presented at the end of the Growl by L. K. Edwards, Jr., Pictured here is L. K. Edwards,
past president of the. Alumni Association and prominent past president of the Florida
cattleman, who will act as master of ceremonies. Alumni Association and master of
ceremonies for the Gator Growl
Another feature of the Growl will be the Landon Lion- that will begin tonight at 8p.m at
ettes from Jacksonville. This organization which has been Florida Field.
active for 10 years has been recog- --
nized by one of the national maga-
zines as one of the best girl drill
teams in the United States. The
drill team consists of 150 girls un-
der the direction of Miss Kathleen :
Turner, who holds a position in
many of the beauty culture schools .
over the state during the summer.
Dean Hudson, his 16-piece or- -
chestra, and his vocalist, Ralph
Hill, and Frances Colwell, who ,.
will play for the F Club dance.
Saturday night, will play three '
numbers at the Growl. ,

Fireworks Again
Mr. John LaTour of Daytona
Beach, who has presented a dis-
play of fireworks for a number o
years at the Growl has another
large and beautiful display ready
for this year. The fireworks will
close the Growl.
Other events on the program in-
clude community singing, organ-
ized cheerleading, and a program
and maneuvers on the field by the
A few minutes before the Growl
gets under way the pajama parade
led by the band will enter from
the south end of the stadium and
take their seats in the stands.
There will be a reserved section
for all those participating in the
pajama parade.

;, L ,

irlba seal Comsedy

Cp .

Homecoming Air Activities

Start At 4:00 p.m.Today

A feminine stunt pilot, a flying Naval Air Reserv
Supervised park
farmer act, and Navy fighter available for the
Planes, will be part of the air afternoon.
activities of Florida Fortieth
Homecoming which starts this Dean Hs
afternoon. Dean Hu(
Miss Betty Skelton, one of the
nation's leading feminine stunt W eek
fliers and Miss Florida Aviation lA i
of 1947, will star in an air show
that will begin over the ROTC W
drill field at 4:00 p.m. By Hugh
Also part of the air show, Dean Hudsqn
Herb Fink, a Tampa flyer, will University of FlI
Perform his "flying farmer" act lead his national:
In a Piper Cub airplane. band in several a
Saturday, Navy Hellcat and ing the Homecom
Corsair fighter planes from the Dean a and his ba
Naval Air Reserve Training Unit at Gator Growl
in Jacksonville will salute Flori- night and immedi
day's Homecoming between halves the Growl, they v
of the Gator-North Carolina foot- .
ball game. I
Most of the planes will be fe
manned by Florida students and .
alumni who are members of the .I

--- By Bill Dunlap
"Al(exander) Schacht, Nov. 12,
1894, baseball comedian; restau-
I ranteur," is the way Al Schacht
is listed in WHO'S NEWS AND
SWHY, but to the American pub-
lie, from the major leagues to the
bush leagues, for nearly 30 years,
Al Schacht has represented the
tops in farcial baseball.
SBefore he was inducted into the
... I first World War. he had pitched
.~ f' for several independent leagues,
Newark and Rochester of the mi-
nors, and had try-outs with Cin-
era cinnati, Clevelarid of the old Fed-
... eral League, and the New York
.Af ter the war he pitched 20
victories for the last place Jer-
Ssey City club, 10 of which were
no hitters. This feat caused him
to be signed by the Washington
Senators where- he remained as
a pitcher and then as a third
'base coach and clown from 1919
to, 1934, with some interrup-
Teamed With Altrock
Not long after Schacht first
joined the Washington club, he
teamed with another coach and
amateur comedian, Nick Altrock,
to entertain fans before the start
of games. In 1921 they were fam-
ous enough to be signed as pre--
game exhibitions for the World
Altrock dropped out of the act
in 1933, but Schatch has been
ve Unit. engaged to clown at almost every
ng space will be series since 1921. In addition to
air show this;oeid g I c
Continued on Page SIX

ison And Band Plays

end Dan
returns to the
orida today to
y famous dance
appearances dur-
ing week-end.
and will perform
at 8 o'clock to-
iately following
will play for the
.- .- '.

Board Of Control
Now In Session
The Board of Control began
its session last night at the
University of Florida and will
continue all today and through
tomorrow morning.
In addition to the board mem-
bers and President Miller, Dr.
Doak S. Campbell, president of
FSU, and Dr. Clarence F. Set-
tles, president of the Florida
School for the Deaf and Blind,
Will be present.
Many social events are being
planned this week-end for the
hbrd members and other visit-

ces, Affairs
Gator Growl alumni dance to be
held at the American Legion Hall
and sponsored by the American
Saturday night he will perform
at the climax of the social events
of Homecoming, the annual F
Club Homecoming dance. The F
Club dance will be open to all,
students, alumni, and anyone else
who wishes to attend, Hank Gard-
ner of Miami, president, said.
The dance will be a big one and
;nany features are being planned.
A "Queen of the Honiecoming
Dance" will be selected as the
highlight of the' evening. The
queen will be chosen from five
contestants picked by an anony-
mous committee who will circu-
late among the dancers during the
evening. The guests will signify
their choice by applause recorded
by an applause meter.
The selection program will be
broadcast by Station WRUF at
11 o'clock. The queen will be pre-
sented with a variety of gifts do-
nated by Gainesville merchants.
These gifts will be worth consid-
erably more than $150.
Station WRUF will broadcast
from the gym at 9 o'clock.
Tickets for the dance will be
on sale in front of the University
post office only, at the price of
$1.50, stag or drag, according to
Gardner. If any tickets are left,
they will be on sale at the door.
The dance will be informal and
everyone is urged to be comfort-



For Mac Christie, general chabi-
man of Homecoming, there is a
special significance, for it was in
1987, 10 years ago, that his father
was the weekend's main speaker.

Gator Victory Awaited

By Florida's Rooters

By Bill
Although thousands of a
ing on campus this morningI
largest Homecoming celebral
bher of 25,000 will not be rE
said Mac Christie, chairman
From the time the alum'
arrive here this afternoon
they say good-bye for another
of entertainment for both al
An Air Show will open t
over the ROTC drill field ai
programm will be Betty Skelt
da skyways, and a Flying F
f Tampa.
The annual Gator Growl
Field at 8 o'clock. Al Schai
and the-final competition fo:
be awarded during the progr
Saturday morning's high]
to be held in the pool at 11.
nival will be the widely-knov

The staff of THE ALLIGATOR has been so kind as to .
invite me to extend a welcome to the University Alumni, '" "" y'
through this special Homecoming issue. I have not hesi-'
tated to avail myself of this opportunity. The oppor-.(- '
tunity is more eagerly accepted because I am anxious to '''
pass on to the alumni something of the very cordial wel- .' ,.
come Mrs. Miller and I have received on the campus with- .. ...
in the month. If I succeed in making you feel as much at '.. .
home as we have been made ,to feel I shall have accom- .,..
polished my purpose.
It is difficult to believe that 1 have been here such a .'
short time. I kaow many of the students and much about'-
their activities. The administrative staff and the faculty S
have been magnanimous in their attitude toward me, and
patient in their efforts to inform me concerning the. oper- |.
nations of the University. -
Few institutions have accomplished so much in such a.
brief period of time. I sense, not unrest, but activity in-
dicative of growth and development. I find students andW1 _
faculty alike poised for further progress, eager to see the b a .
University get ahead. With that spirit there can be no .- j.
limit to our accomplishments. Scene of Homecoming s Top Attractions
It is good to have the alumni with us. You will always
be welcome on this campus, I was about to say, so long as

Alma Mater will always welcome you, regardless of what
you say about her. And so, welcome; thrice welcome! ing
J. Hillis Myiller nom e s n W Epu
President ing W Eet
By Bill Boyd
TO ALUMNA AND ALUMNUS Gator Sports Editor '. T", -"
Football, water basketball,
clown prince of baseball, water -
ballet, cross country race, and "
Student Prexy Extends Welcome many other events will make this
Homecoming the greatest in the
On behalf of the student body I extend to every alumna sory t s the k U its i yires ith
and alumnus a hearty and most sincere welcome. We ap- among the top events.
preciate you as individuals and as an organization of Flor- Naturally, the feature in the
ida graduates, for it is from you that we have received a sporting events will be the bat-
grethe rtagi of ulni life and it is you to whom we e cte between the University of ,
great heritage of university life and it is you to whom we Florida Fighting Gators and the
look for the leadership in building an even greater student highly-touted University of North
body and a more outstanding University. Carolina Tarheels. During half-
Therefore, it is our distinct pleasure to see you back time of this big event the In-
on the campus. What you have done in the past and that tramural Department will put on
which you will do in the future will ever be appreciated by the four sororities on the campus.
the present student body. Also at halftime the Fighting Ga-
thepJohn J. Crews, tor band will present their usual
highlaliber show.
Another highlight in Homecom-
uining will be Gator Growl. Starred
will be the Clown Prince of Base-
Alum ni Head Offers Greeting ball Al Schact, who has thrilled
millions of people at baseball
Dear Fellow Alumni: games from the World Series
It is with a distinct privilege and pleasure that I welcome you to down to the minor league con-
the University of Florida campus today on this fortieth annual cele- tess.
bration of Homecoming. Saturday morning at 11 o'clock X
I need not point out here the vast changes in your University that Florida Blue Key will present its
greet you from every side as you return to the campus. I need not first annual water ballet. Featur- gi it i
remind you that great progress has been made, and is being made in ed will be the Florida State Uni-
the expansion of plant facilities, for the visible evidence of this is varsity Tarpon Club with Ernes-
everywhere on the campus. tine Troemer directing. Fancy div-
Not visible today are the great advances being made in the ex- ing will be put on by Bill Har-
pansion of faculty, academic courses, student body, and the blueprint lan, Bill Bracken, and Bill Me-
planning of greater accomplishments yet to come. garth. Ray Trindad, of Bolles By Fran White
None of the progress apparent today could have been realized with- academy will give an exhibition Miss Betty Skelton of Tampa,
out your help, and by the same token the plans for a great institution, of fancy diving from the three Florida's queen of the airways,
second to none in the nation, cannot bear fruition without your con- meter board. He is the national will be the feature attraction at
tinued help and support. junior champ. the air show which will open the
While you are here, take a few minutes to revisit the buildings,
look around the campus a bit, and then repledge yourself to the great A m e Cs h I
collective goal of all those interested in higher education today, that
your University shalivl be second to none in his great nation. ofue
I would not want to close this brief message without paying my M eet A te i F U
support they have given to the cause of education at the University, Saturday In la I Union
nor to Florida Blue Key for this Homecoming that is once again giv-
ing all of us the opportunity to re-examine the educational opportu- By Bob Lewis at the football game; be at the
nities afforded us through the University of Florida. "Your 1947 Homecoming," the Annual Alumni Association meet-
A. S. Herlong, Jr., day which is set aside for all of ing and partake in the program;
President Alumni Association. the old Florida graduates, is here meet the new president of the Uni-
today. This year, more than ever varsity; and be sure to get in the
SNAKE DANCE TO BE STAGED before, the University of Florida's swing of 'Your 1947 Homecoming'
NaKe DANC Tcampus is crowded with the great- so that it will be a great success."
est get-together of Florida alum- A note of extreme importance to
eit Parad Otarn nus in the history of the school. the alumni is the fact that this
Pajam a Parade O ffse ally The Executive Council of the year will be the last one in which
Alumni Association will meet at only a very few women will be
9:30 a.m. Saturday in Florida present. Women alumni will be
O pensto Grol GlUnion.At this confab plans will seen 'in greater numbers as the I
be made for the later election of years go by.
University Auditorium At 7:15 p.m. officers in the General Alumni
meeting. A committee will be ap-
Is Time And Place pointed with the task of nominat-
mng men for running in the elec-
A pajama parade will be held president of the Gator Pep Club, iogmen for un ing theelec- ..
tonight at 7:15 p.m. in front of has announced that there are still Alumni meetingsld a. The officeral .
the University auditorium, the a few rat caps available. He urges Alumni present association are officers of
Gator Pep Club has announced. all students who have not yet the present association are A.S .
With the entrance of the pajama bought their rat caps to do so. Herlong, Jr., president, who will
parade into the stadium, the an- Reserved For Rat Caps preside at both alumni sessions,
nual Gator Growl will have its There will be a reserved section and Leo Foster, treasurer. The ;-
official opening, between both 40 yard lines at the council-at-large is composed of 5
All Florida students, upper- game Saturday for all students men who formulate new policies .
classmen, as well as freshmen wearing rat caps. for the association. They are Se l-
have been urged to par- Rogers announces that plans den F. Waldo, Frank S. Wright,
ticipate in the pajama parade, have been made to allow associ- Al Rogero, Harold Whal and Mer- 2.. .
which will assemble in front of ate members in the Gator Pep rit Brown. An amendment to the b.
the University auditorium at 7:15. Club. Applications will be con- Alumni Association Constitution.
Snake Dancing sidered from any regular student, will be brought up at the general
Led by the University band and freshman or sophomore, male or alumni get-together and many new
the cheerleaders, the pajama-clad female, and will be subject to ideas to help build the association
students will snake dance across approval by the president, secre- will be mentioned.
the campus to the stadium, where tary and treasurer of the Pep The Alligator urges all alumni
they will be seated in a reserved Club. Students are asked to leave to try to attend the various indi-
section on the west side on the applications in the Gator Pep vidual events which have been
30 yard line. w d Club Box at the Florida Union planned for their benefit. "Back
p3 i yrline., W Ld r w~k. the Fighting Florida Orstor tesm .Tuge A. S. Tforloizt

Here's What To Do
4:00 p.m.-Air Show, Drill Field.
5:00 p.m.-Blue Key Banquet, New Gym.
8:00 p.m.-Gator Growl, Florida Field.
9:00 p.m.-A m e r i c a n Legion Dance, American
Legion Hall.
9:30 a.m.-Coffee Hour, Florida Union.
9:30 a.m.-Alumni Executive Council, Fla. Union.
10:00 a.m.-Fighting Gator Band Concert, near Fla.
Union, and pre-game rally.
10:30 a.m.-John Marshall Bar Skits, Law Court-
11:00 a.m,-Alumni Association annual meeting,
Florida Union Auditorium.
11:00 a.m.-Water Carnival, University Pool.
2:3D p.m.-Florida-North Carolina football game,
Florida Field.
5.:00 p.m.-Reception, Dr. and Mrs. J. Hillis, Miller,
New Recreation Building.
8:00 p.m.-F Club Dance (Dean Hudson), New


President's Mess e To Alumni

lot Feature

Air Show

1947 Homecoming this afternoon.
The petite aviatrix, youngest
and smallest feminine stunt pilot
in the country, will fly her own
special built Great Lakes stunt
plane equipped for low altitude in-
verted flying and smoke trails.
In addition to winning almost
every honor obtainable in aero-
batic and racing competition, the
young flier weighing only 100
pounds and standing five feet
three, was chosen "Miss Florida
Aviation of 1947" in Miami by the
Florida Air Pilots Association.
Betty, who has been flying since
the age of 12, not only has a com-
mercial license, but is a.flight in-
structor on both land and sea
planes. It must run in the family
for her dad, Dave Skelton, man-
ages a flight school, Airco Avia-
tion Corporation in Tampa, an(
her mother also flies.
Not satisfied with just flying.
the slim brunette writes several
feature stories each month, anc
her aviation column, "Smok(
Trails," appears regularly in avia
tion publications.
During the past season hei
breath-taking flying was features
in the International Air Show at
Oakland, Calif., Birmingham Na-
tional Air Carnival, All-Dixie Ail
Show in Chattanooga, Tenn., Mi-
ami Air Meet, Cleveland National
Air Races, Southeastern Air Show
in Jacksonville both last year and
this year, and many others.
Campus News ....... Page 2
Team's Reception .... Page 2
Campus Features .... Page 3
Florida Union ........ Page 4
Know the Campus .... Page 4
Clubs. Organizations .. Page 7
Editorials ............ Page 8
Sports ............ Pages 9-10
Construction ......... Page 11
Student Activities .... Page 12
Departments ......... Page 15
p^^ri Prnoo .... POP

alumni and visitors are arriv-
for the University of Florida's
tion, the expected record num-
eached until tomorrow noon,
, last night.
ni and friends of other years
and tomorrow morning until
er year, there will be a variety
umni, friends and students.
the celebration this afternoon
t 4 o'clock. Featured on the
;on .of Tampa, queen of Flor-
armer Act by Herb Fink, also

will be held tonight in Florida
cht, clown prince of baseball,
r the Florida Blue Key cup to
*am will be the feature attrac-

light will be a water carnival
The feature, of the water car-
wn Tarpon Club from Florida
State University.
Naturally, the Fighting Gators-
Tarheel clash Saturday afternoon
will be the top Homecoming at-
traction. Pre-game ceremonies in-
clude a flag-raising ceremony by
the ROTC cadets in dress uni-
forms and the firing of howitzers.
In addition to the band's playing
on the field a flight of Naval Re-
serve planes will fly over the field
during the half.
F Club Dance
The F Club dance will conclude
Homecoming celebrations Satur-
day night. This is not an exclu-
sive alumni affair, but is open to
everyone wishing to attend. The
tickets costing $1.50 are now on
Alumni meetings are the most
important items on the Saturday
morning program for returning
alumni. The executive council
meeting which will make plans for
the general alumni meeting will
be h in the Florida Union at
900. The general alumni meeting
will be held at 11 o'clock. Several
important rratters v,,il come up
i for discussion.
.Florida Blue Key's annual ban-
quet will be held Friday evening
at 5 in the gym. The principal
speaker will be Dr. J. Hillis Miller.
ZV. Constans will serve as toast-
Continued On Page EIGHT




Heavy Bumper

...1-W slu m_.:. Z,

It hasn't come to this-but safety campaign continues. (To the
Alumni: This shot was posed for by students. There haven't been any
automobile fatalities on the campus yet.)


University Infirmary Is

Doing Big And Vital Job
2,323 Clinic Cases Reported During
Two Weeks In September

By Carol Link
The University's infirmary is
doing a big and vital job. During
the two active weeks of Septem-
ber there were 2,323 clinic cases;
two fractures; 46 X-ray examina-
tions; 2,246 meals and 775 liquid
diets served.
The staff consists of four doc-
tors, 16 nurses, two laboratory
technicians, one X-ray technician,
one medical corpsman, six cooks,
orderlies, janitors, three clerks,
one secretary, and three student
Dr. Embree Rose is head of the
medical staff and the department
of student health. Mrs. Ila Alex-
ander is superintendent of nurses.
The head of office personnel is
Mrs. Luell Everett. Head clinic
nurse is Mrs. Jewel Douglas. Mr.
Samuel Knowles is the school san-
itary inspector. At the air base
Kent Arlington, a medical corps-
man, administers first aid.
The new addition will provide
100 beds, a home for 26 nurses,
a cafeteria, and diet kitchens.
Forty-five thousand dollars is to
be spent for equipment and fur-
nishings, $20,000 of which will be
used for medical equipment alone.
At yresent there are only 35
beds; inadequate nurses quarters
are on a portion of the third floor;
and X-ray equipment is in the
basement. There are no separate
floors for men and women; there-
fore, more space is lost because of
private rooms.
Doctors' hours at the infirmary
are 9 to 12 and 1:30 to 5 Monday
through Friday and 19 to 12 on
saturday. A doctor is on call 24
hours every day.

Larry Gibson &
His Orchestra
Sunday Afternoon
The KIT KAT Dinner Club
Dining From 12:00 p.m.
Dancing From 2:00 p.m.

New Student Bank

Opens Quarters In

Lanquaoe Hall
By Walter Apfelbaum
Featuring modern "ixtures and
a friendly atmosphere, the student
bank of Florida has opened its
new quarters on the ground floor
of Language Hall.
Since October 10, the date the
bank moved, the students have
been treated to fluorescent light-
ing and buffed pine paneling with
efficient service made possible by
an expanded bookkeeping system.
Total cost of the new quarters is
"several thousand dollars," accord-
ing to Mrs. R. H. Shipp, cashier
of the bank.
All the policies of the old bank
are still in effect. Open to stu-
dents only, the bank is used solely
as a safe deposit place for sums
up to $300. In case of theft the
University Board of Control guar-
antees all deposits. Personal
checks to $15 and government and
corporation checks to approxi-
mately $50 are also cashed.
Under the supervision of the
business manager of the Univer-
sity, Mr. K. H. Graham, the bank
is a non-profit institution that
pays no interest, has no outside
affiliations and does not issue
Bank books are issued to stu-
dents much as in regular, banks
and they must appear in person
to make deposits or withdrawals.
Students do not work in the bank
which employs students' wives
mainly. ,
Students are. urged to deposit
any excess' cash in the bank for
as Cashier Shipp states, "It is a
safe place to keep money. Funds
cannot be lost or stolen and many
embarrassing situations are thus


(Also A Woman's)

,~;re~B~ 6C~






A MAN'S MAN has a 2.5 ... Shoots in the low 80's ... A devil
with the gals and a pal to his buddies friendly to all Has
that successful look about him ... His bearing has that campus-ca-

reer look.

GAINESVILLE WEIGHT Pullover-just right for those drafty temps-
looks slick under coats-in most any color and size ......... $5.00
CAMPUS CLASSIC-Button down shirt by Marlboro in white-blue-
brown ....... .............. .. ............... $4.95

WOULD YOU LIKE A GOOD SOCK?--t's Westminster in crew stripes
and argyle patterns---all sizes-colors-designs-prices start at .. 65c

PAJAMA PARADE-the famous Jason Pajama in green-maroon and
brown stripe .............. ...... ... . ... .. $3.95

YOU'LL BE FIT TO BE TIED-in these sharp "woolrays" by Cheney-
These knit ties are gaily striped-will do with any set-up .... $1.50


On West University, Opposite Florida Theatre

We Dye All Kinds
Shoes & Leather


Modern Shoe

Phone 89
184 W. Main St. N.
Opposite First
National Bank


To Miami Grid

Game Planned

Buses Will Leave
Fri. Morning
Of Game
The student government in con-
junction with the University has
recently made plans for the trans-
portation of students interested
in going to and from the Miami-
Florida football game Nov. 21.
Buss provided--for this purpose
will leave from the University at
11 Friday morning and arrive in
Miami just in time for the game.
There will be enough buses for ap-
proximately 500 students, and a
charge of $11.50 for a round trip
ticket. A $5,000 insurance policy
will also be available for the trav-
eers at a rate of 25 cents.
A poicy of first come first serv-
ed will be carried out, and prompt-
ness is requested. As a special
service to large groups consist-
ing of 37 men, separate reserved
buses will be arranged for their
transportation, and they should
see or make arrangements with
C. J. Hardee who can be reached
at the A.T.O. house.
The first buses to return to the
University of Florida campus will
leave Miami at about 3 a.m. Sun-
day morning, the number and
amount of buses being determined
by the majority of students wish-
ing to return immediately after
the game. It is impossible for any
of the buses to leave before an
eight hour period has elapsed,
since the bus drivers require an
eight hour rest between trips.
A plan to have a section roped
off for the students who will be
traveling on the buses is now be-
ing worked out, and the the possi-
bility of this proposition going
through is likely.

Friday Fire Call

Is Demonstration

For State Agency

Ag Building Used As Site
Of Drill For
At 11:29.40 last Friday morning
a fire call was placed from Room
208, Agriculture Building, by
George F. Baughman as a dem-.
onstration to members of the
State Department of Public Safe-
ty and the State Highway Patrol.
It was also placed so that the
Gainesville fire chief and the chief
of police might see how effective
such an emergency call would be.
The time was purposely select-
ed near a class change period to
provide a maximum of difficulty
for the fire and police depart-
ments and at the same time to
keep disruption of class routine
to a minimum.
Officials claimed that the re-
sponse was quite gratifying. The
University electrician appeared on
the scene at 11:31. Two Gaines-
ville fire trucks pulled up at 11:33
and two squad cars from the
Gainesville police department ar-
rived at 11:34.
Although the drill was consider-
ed successful by all observing
agencies, it did point up certain
traffic problems on campus. The
need for developing a personnel
evacuation plan from all buildings
was indicated.
Many students were heard ex-
pressing the devout hope their
11:40 class rooms were on fire.

Students Requested
To Return Proofs
All students, especially sen-
iors, are requested to return
their choices of proofs to Chid-
noff Studios immediately upon
receiving them. It Is necessary
that the Seminole have the fin-
ished prints as soon as is pos-
sible. Chidnoff must have the
proof-choices before sending the
prints. Please cooperate with
the Seminole staff and attend
to this as soon as proofs are re-

Ma---- *---
Serving over 8,000
facilities overcrowded.
with a student.

students, the University Book Store finds its
Shown here is one of the clerks making a sale

Book Store Sales Volume Hits

$450,000 Mark- K. H Graram

Increased Enrollment Causes Problems
As Book Shortage Exists

Editor's Note: This is the first
of a series of features on the
book store.
By Jerry Sokolow
The University Book Store has
had transactions this year total-
ing $450,000, according to Klein
H. Grham, Business Manager for
the University. The many books
and other supplies carried by the
store are worth about $10,000,
and for the month of July alone
a $40,000 business was report-
This huge volume of business,
necessitated by the increased en-
rollment at the University, has
been carried on under many dif-
ficulties which are not fully un-
derstood by many people. Al-
though the shortage of books still
continues, the student body has
tripled its size.
One of the main reasons for
the difficulty of obtaining many
texts iz the influx of so many
new faculty members. These in-
structors have come from all
over the United States and have
their favorite texts which they
like to use in their classes. A
professor always has the right
to teach by whatever 'text he
thinks best. Because of' this con-
dition, it is estimated that only
50 per cent of the books now in
use will be used again next semes-
ter. The other half will be ob-
There is one reason the store
does not buy used books at the
present. They are required by the
government to provide the veter-
ans with whatever books they
need. The source of used books is
unpredictable. Naturally the store

Executive Council

Dispenses With

Routine Business
Posey Appointed Repre-
sentative For Fraternity
Hour Meetings
By Jim Bowe
With elections out of the way
and the confusion of beginning a
new school year mainly over, the
executive council took advantage
of the quiet period to dispense
with routine business at its reg-
ular bi-monthly meeting last week.
Al Posey was appointed to rep-
resent the executive council at the
meetings being held between Dean
Beasley and faculty members to
discuss the question of what hours
women should be allowed in fra-
ternity houses.
The council's attention was
brought to the fact that the elec-
tion of officers for the Florida
Glee Club, which was supposed to
have been last spring, has not yet
taken place. A motion was passed
to instruct the Glee Club to do so
at the next opportunity.
A motion was passed to allot
$250 from the special fund to bring
speakers to the campus for the re-
ligious emphasis period to be con-
ducted next semester. Numerous
requisitions were approved, includ-
ing one for $200 in part payment
to Pat O'Neal for editorship of
last year's Seminole.
Secretary of Organizations La-
mar Weingeart introduced a peti-
tion from the Gator Pep Club to
have their charter changed so that
it would be unnecessary to have
their expenditures approved by the
executive council. This would be
done to facilitate speedier pay-
ment of bills and eliminate red
tape. The motion was tabled, but
a solution to their problems was
reached to give emergency ap-
proval of expenditures of student
Lee Bourquardez was approved
as the new member of the council
to take the place of Al Smith,
who has dropped from school.

can't wait to see how many stu-
dents are going to sell a. certain
book back to the store before they
place their orders for the next
These orders have to be placed
many months ahead, and the on-
ly sure way to provide the veter-
ans' books is to order direct from
the publisher. However since the
number of veterans on the campus
is decreasing rapidly, the book
store hopes to begin buying used

Florida's Progress

- Bennett

Candidate For Congress
Former Alligator
By Jack Shoemaker
"Here in America, every man
can get along on his own feet."
These were the words contained
in the central idea of Charles E.
-Bennett's talk Monday night at
Florida Union. The local "Bennett
for Congress Club" staged the af-
"I'm running on my own en-
ergy, ideas, and merits," said Ben-
nett, "and I feel that I can do
a good job-in Congress." In his
talk, he stated briefly the differ-
ence between Communism and
Democracy. "The most vital dif-
ference is this Democracy is be-
lief in the Four Freedoms; Com-
munism is not. Both in theory
and practice, Democracy has turn-
ed out better than any other form
of government."
Congress Becoming Reactionary
"I intend to represent the aver-
age man in whom lies the hope
of America," he said. "Our Con-
gress has done a good job but
it is slowly' turning reactionary.
Big businesses still guide the
wheel of the nation. Democracy
depends upon both the small and
the big business man.
"There are many problems.
They are assistance to European
countries, universal friendship,
and health and education stan-
dards. These must be mastered if
America intends to be a great
Bennett, past president of the
University student body, form-
er editor of the Alligator, and
member of Florida Blue Key, was
graduated from the University
College of Law in 1934 with a
Doctor's Degree. He is 37 years
old and served five years in the
infantry in the Pacific Theater.
He was awarded the Silver Star
for bravery.

Claude Murphree,

University Organist,

To Present Concert

Coach Ray (Bear) Wolf and Fletcher Groves are borne' away on
the shoulders of hysterical Gator supporters after their arrival in
Gainesville Sunday morning following the team's 7-6 upset over
N. C. State.

Exhuberant Gators Go Wild

After Team's Grid Victory
Downtown Crowded As Students Perform
Traditional Snake Dance
By Jim Bowe were found setting their own gaso-
Let it never be said again that line-soaked lion up in flames. ,
Florida students have no spirit. The Lambda Chi Alphas hauled
If only the team had been here out a huge ship's bell which led
to see it! the outfit clanging its way out
Within three minutes after the toward the drill field where, at- 2
game last Saturday night, exuber- o'clock in the morning, bonfires
ant Gators had swarmed from were still raging.
their radios and in less time than Isolated instances included the
it takes to read about it, a mob hoisting of flaming smudge-pots
of yelling, excited students began atop the flagpole above Florida
the traditional snakedance down Field and the constant tolling of
University Ave. the campus bell in the chemistry
Led by. Campus Olsters Bill building. Unconfirmed is the re-
Byrd and Max Brewer, the band port that a mildly protesting Dean
rolled toward town, gathering size Beatty, was marched around one
and momentum as it went. A po- of the bonfires on the shoulders
lice escort joined in with siren of the roisterers.
blaring and horns of a hundred What's gonna happen this Week
cars blending into the strains of when we beat North Carolina?
"We Are the Boys From Old Flor-
ida" and "March On, Florida." State Of Union
Fraternity houses turned out en State Of fIUno
masse and the crowd bore on. The T ke On
manager of the Florida Theater Tickets Go On
was suddenly confronted by the
Gator boosters now grown to Sale M monday
about 500 in number. He obliging- en
ly opened his doors and the stu- Tickets for the Florida Players
dents, drunk with excitement, first major production of the year,
streamed down one aisle and up Lindsay and Crouse's "State of
the other, chanting "North Caro-, the Union." will go on sale in the

boks on a large scale in Feb- One of the last features of the la next.'
ruary. Homecoming week-end will be the Around the town square and
W. P.' Long, director of the book organ concert given by Claude back out University Avenue went
store, stated that if a student Murphree, University organist, the surging mass of merrymakers,
buys the wrong book for a course, Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock, completely blocking the street and
drops the course, or changes a Murphree has been organist here pausing only to re-gather their
course, he will be allowed to re- for 21 years and has presented main body or to "request" that
turn the book. But these are the mnref than 500 cars get out of the way.
only conditions under which.books concrlts on the Back at University and Ninth,
can be returned for refunds, con n te where, in the meantime, GI smoke-
The book store is already plac- one of bombs and aerial torpedoes had
ing orders for the second semes- I the nas one of been doing their bit, the crowd
ter. They hope to give better I eperfatorr and sent up 15 cheers as the SAE's
service in the future as condi- i ao a teacher, and
tions become more normal ad n also a teacher A T
it is easier to obtain texts from He i a fellow of Auto Tag Sales
the publishers. ld o Organ- A
\ ists, a high hon- Start Ak Growl
Plane TO Fly Mur or among organ- Alumni and students have been
SMrp T ree ists. urged to support the Gator team
Reserve Off icers The Anderson Memorial organ by buying the new University of
Reserve Officer on which the concert will be given, Florida automobile tags. The tags
M D l F id as is considered one of the finest in may be bought in the University
S a C ee the South. It was presented to the Book Store and will be sold at the
Army Air Forces Reserve Of- University in 1925 by Dr. Andrew Gator Growl tonight and the game
ficers wishing to participate in Anderson of St. Augustine. The tomorrow.
the active reserve program with $50,000 instrument has been play- Members of the Pep Club are
the 465th AAF Bu (RT) MacDill ed by many outstanding artists, sponsoring the sale of the metal
Field, Tampa, Fla., should contact including Marcel Dupre, Andre tags. Featuring a "Fighting Ga-
Maj. Francis H. Skipper (Air Marchel, and E. Power Biggs. A tor" in orange and blue, the tag
Corps Reserve) in Murphree Hall, wide range of effects is provided was specially designed by a Uni-
Room 371. by the organ's 4,100 pipes and 72 Yersity student.
The 465th Base Unit is plan- stops. A staff of experts from Mi- The tags are on sale for one
ning to run a C-47 in a shuttle run ami tune and repair the instru- dollar.
at least every two weeks. This ment three times a year.
ship will probably land at the Murphree's program Sunday
Alachua Army Air Base Satur- will include selections from the W ELCOMI
day at 12 noon, and return late following operas: W LC
Sunday afternoon. Russlan and Ludmilla, by Glin-
The unit would appreciate all ka; Aida and Traviata, by Verdi; AND FR
reserve officers taking part in Faust, by Gounod; Cavalleria
this program. Rusticana, by Mascagni; Rosen-
The Alligator will try to carry kavalier, by Strauss; Madam But- GO GET 'EI
a schedule each week as to when terfly, by Puccini; Carmen, by
the shuttle plane will run. Bizet; Semiramide, by Rossini.

Healthfully & Delightfully

Ic 4

All Students must identify
themselves at boxoffice before
ticket is dispensed.

Student Tickets-30c

Sunday & Monday

Tuesday And Wednesday

Thursday Thru Saturday


Short Subjects

Free Midnite Show Friday-Oct. 31
Leo Gorcey-In "News Hounds."'

"The Beginning Or The End"
"Tairl To Son Antone"

'lorida union on Mv.onday, Oct.
27 at 1 p.m.
Students will be able to obtain
tickets every afternoon, Monday
through Friday, from 1-6, and on
Monday, Nov. 3, if tickets are
still available.
Ronaldo J. Roux, business man-
ager for the production, urges
all students to obtain their tick-
ets early, as there will not be
enough tickets for the entire stu-.
dent body even though the' show
will run four days.
Student admission is free and
general admission is 50 cents. All
seats are reserved.

Fine Shoes

Sale Prices


212 East
University Ave.


A GATORS .4 ,.

"The Bargain Theatre"


Starting Saturday For Three Roaring Days!

Two Western Thrillers
Randolph Scott In "TRArL STREET"
William Boyd In "TEXAS TRAIL"
There Are Plenty of Cowboys On The Trail To Action!


Can Do A Good


Dan Dailey


Today & Saturday
Four Days After The World Premiere!



Continuous Showing Adanced Prices
Boxoffice Opens Children ...55c
d ,Matinee 74e
Sunday 12:30 .. t $1.20
Daily ..... .... 10:45 (Tax Included)

Meet Your Friends At The





- -




Alumni Notables

Bring Prestige

To Our Campus

Former Students Make
Good Showing In
Many Fields

By Bartin Johns
Campus grounds would be
crowded with notable names if all
prominent Untversity of Florida
alumni were to return for Home-
coming. The General Alumni As-
sociation is constantly besieged
with requests for information
about former students who have
brought honor to their own names
and to the University.
Douglas Leigh, sensational ani-
mated outdoor advertiser, is a cur-
rent Florida alumni in the news.
New York sidewalks are blocked
nightly by people stopping to
stare up at giant billboards with
a Mickey Mouse-type of moving
cartoon. Leigh has two of these
signs now atop buildings along
roadway. He claims that he re-
ceived his first advertising experi-
ence while working in college poli-
Florida's Senator Spessard L.
Holland is another past mem-
ber of our campus. As governor
of the state, Holland attended
the Homecoming football games
and other University functions.
Lindsay Holland currently rep-
resents his father's name in the
College of Law.
Prominent alumni in national
and state government offices are
Senator W. A. Shands, Represen-
tative George Smathers, Florida
Secretary of State R. A. Gray,
Florida State Treasurer J. Ed
Larson, and State Improvement
Commissioner Charles H. Over-
Hundreds of Florida Univer-
@ity men served in World Wars
I and II, distinguishing them-
selves on battlefields through-
out the world. One of these was
Colonel Paul Tibbets, B-29 pilot
in World War II. Tibbets pilot-
ed a plane in the first atom
bomb raid on Hiroshima.
We show well in the entertain-
ment field with men such as to-
morrow night's maestro, Dean
Hudson. Lake Worth native, Hud-
son has been a steady success in
the highly competitive field of
popular music. James Melton at-
tended the University in the 30's
and was a member of the Glee
Club. Famous for his concert ap-
pearances and outstanding per-
formances at the Metropolitan
Opera House, Melton has return-
ed to the school for several
Lyceum Council presentations.
Long and rangy Buddy Eb-
sen, who appeared in last year's
revival of "Show Boat," is a for-
mer student. He has been popu-
lar in both stage and screen
work. Sam Byrd is another
thespian who received his first
dramatic training on University
Stage boards. Byrd played Dude
Lester in the long-running hit,
"Tobacco Road." Prominent di-
rector of dramatics on NBC and
ABC networks is another Flor-
ida man, George Gunn.
Ludd M. Spivey graduated from
here and is now president of Flor-
ida State College. A 'founder of the
"Florida Review," Leonard C. Bai-
ley has been prominent in state
'poetry circles.
Functioning on the State Board
'of Control are Alumni Members
M. L. Mershon, Thomas W. Bry-
ant and J. Henson Markham.
Judge A. S. Herlong, Jr., serves
as present head 'of the State
Alumni Association.
"Red" Barber graduated from
the University to become CB.S
sports editor. He announced last

Wisdom An

J. Hillis Miller, Flor

Character Nature

Says Florida's Nei
Dr. Miller Sums
Philosophy As I

By Jim Baxley
"Wisdom is intellect carried up
to its transfigurement, and Char-
acter is nature's chief goal .
to the responsible, responsibility
is given . to the thinker, the
right and opportunity to think
. to the moral leader, the
guardianship of values found to be
true and the right and privilege
to discover other values yet un-
The educational philosophy of
Dr. J. Hillis Miller, the Univer-,
sity of Florida'sf president, is
summed up in these quotations -
simple in statement profound
in meaning.
Dr. Miller came to the Univer-
sity of Florida with an outstand-
ing record as scholar, minister,
and educator. Since his arrival
less than three weeks ago he has
quietly gained the confidence and
support of each group he meets
and has taken the reins of one of
the largest universities in the na-
tion with an attitude of confi-
dence and a sense of deep res-
Plans Take Effect
Directing affairs of the Uni-
versity from renovated and re-
furnished offices in Language
Hall Dr. Miller has already made
the effect and intent of his edu-
cational plans felt on students
as well as faculty members.

year's World Series and handles
all programs for the Brooklyn
Dodgers. H. D. (Dale) Vansickle
is the only University of Florida
man to make All-American foot-
ball player (1928-29). Max "Gol-
die" Goldstein is another sports
notable as tee only Florida man
ever to make the All-Southern
football team three years in suc-

Large chrysanthemums with
tiny bachelor buttons and bright
ribbon for the Saturday
game. Place your order now!
Ne Wire Them Anywhere

605 West Main St. S.
Day Phone 1021-W-Nite Phone 187


Go Get 'Em Gators


414 West University Av




Open All Night

ies And Short Orders


d Character 550 Coeds Better Than

None At All --Or Is It?

It's about one to 14.
That is the probable ratio of women to men in the Uni-
versity of Florida's new community. This percentage may
be discouragingly low, with 8,000 men and 550 women,
but it marks a definite victory over an issue so unusual that
it reads like fiction.
Although the number of coeds ing, including specific provisions
is only a small part of the biggest for construction of a women's
.t enrollment in Floridas history, dormitory, have been approved
S t is a m beginning. This isthe first by the Board of Control. Normal-
r r thcy is ahead for Gator students.
"ing of the University that women Alumni have full eason to be
are being admitted on an equal proud of Florida's progress as an
Coeduc ationt ewas an established educational force for the South's
"feautre of Florida prior to 1905 future leaders.
when the Buckman Act was pass-
Sed. Since those early years the H i
fight for re-establishment of a Homecoming
school open to bothsexes hasontinued From Page ONE
Women attending the University masThe traditional John Marshall
of Florida in the years before co- The traditional John Marshall
education owe their rights as stu- Bar Association Homecoming skits
dents to Mrs. S. B. Fisher, Florida will be held in the practice court-
attorney. room Saturday morning at 10:30.
Mrs. Fisher, while assistant Everyone is invited to see the le-
s -ecretary to the Florida Senate galites let their hair down for a
n n 1925, secured passage of an act bit of f un.
that authorized in certain cases Although Florida Union will
th admission of womebin students serve as a meeting place for alum-
T he actspecified that women ni and friends, there will be only
might enroll at the University of one specific function under its ar-
Florida provided they were at rangement. A coffee hour for all
lat years of age, had com- e e alumni, friends and visitors will be
leted two 21years of c college work held in thepatio at 9:30.
and desired professional courses As theirat in the Homecom-
ida's New President not offered at Tallahassee. As their part in the Homecom-
Since then a limited number of ing the fraternities have planned
y h women have been on the campus. special functions, such as suppers,
Technically t h e University re- dances, barbecues, banquets and
SsChief Goal mained a male institution. dinners.
Repyresentativere iay, Bay Caou- For the first time since before
Representative Gray, Bay Coun- the war Gainesville has been dec-
ty, introduced a bill in the spring te war Gainesville has been dec-
m; of 1937, to permit male students orated. Although it was hoped to
W P or tid e nto attend and have the same priv- be able to use the school colors,
o Prei d ow n aileges as students then enrolled it was necessary to use red, white,
atnFSCW. The bill was defeated. and blue, as orange was not avail-
Up Educational In 1944, with a dwindling stu- able. eciv
He Takes Reins dent body at Gainesville and Decorations
crowded conditions at FSCW, re- First prize in the dormitory dec-
quets were submitted asking that oration contest will be a 30-dollar
"The thousands of students en- women students be allowed in the prize and reserved seats for the
rolled in this University may ex- College of Education. The pro- students of the section and their
pect me not to take away any of posal was sponsored by the legis- dates on the 50-yard line in the
their present responsibility," said lature, the state Junior Chamber student section. Second prize will
Dr. Miller. "On the contrary, they of Commerce and the Gainesville be 10 dollars. Winners of the
may expect me to place greater Chamber of Commerce. This bill contest will be announced Satur-
responsibility for the management was similarly defeated by a tra- day morning.
of their own affairs upon them." dition-bound Board of Control. Again this year the frat houses
Speaking to the faculty in con- Determined pressure was exert- have been decorated. The win-
vocation last week, Pres. Miller ed on the legislature at the start ning frat will receive a cup. At
said, "I shall expect progress of the 1946-47 school year by re- the present time Delta Tau Delta
rather than spasmodic and flashy turning veterans, non-veterans is in the lead for keeping the cup,
achievement I shall expect and alumni. Tallahassee's school having won two times.
this faculty to take an abiding in- joined in the battle that began In an effort to house all the
terest in their students He 1st spring when the legislature guests that are here for Homecom-
explained that his philosophy of convened. Three separate co-edu- ing, temporary sleeping quarters
education is the "systematic cation bills failed. A fourth bill for those who do not have reserva-
bringing to bear upon the individ- passed unanimously through both tions will be set up in the Air
ual student, of all these influences, house and senate, establishing co- Base gymnasium, while fraterni-
of whatever nature, which will as- education at the University of ties are opening their doors to
sist him through his own efforts Florida and FSCW, re-nmed Flor- alumni. The housing office is
to develop in body, mind and char- ida State University. keeping a list of the rooms avail-
acter to the limit of his individ- A Ysignificant milestone has able in private homes which will
ual capacity for growth and help been reached by the University. be available for those desiring ac-
him apply his powers so develop- Plans for adequate student hous- commodations.
ed, most effectively to the .,work
of the world."
President Miller's direct aps
prach to the problems of .run-
already earned the respect of his
associates. His keen blue eyes be- nn
speak sincerity and 'his quick
smile indicates a ready sense ocfnt ee n s w h
humor coupled with an engaging By Bill Dunlap changes were necessary when the
personality. First founded at the University former members of Omicron Delta
Wise Selection assist in the handling of "Dads' in 1933 to emalgamate with Flor-
His record in the scholastic Day," to welcome visitors to the ida Blue Key in order that there
world is proof positive that his'se- campus and to promote a greater would be one leadership frater-
lection by the Board of Control spirit of unity among Florida men nity.
was a wise one. through the unifying of student Florida Blue Key is unique in
In addition to his present post leadership into one group, Florida that it is distinctively "University
Dr. Miller has served as presi- Blue Key has grown until at the of Florida," founded on the cam-
dent of Keuka College in New present time it is the foremost pus and committed to a policy of
York and prior to accepting the honorary and leadership fraternity remaining as it has since its begin-
presidency of Florida was asso- on the campus. ning, a local group affiliated with
ciate commissioner of higher-edu- The fraternity is founded on no national organization.
cation for the state of New York. service and dedicated to the wel- In 1938 another chapter was
He holds the AB degree from fare of the University. It is a liv- added to the history of Florida
the University of Richmond, MA ing being in which factional, per- Blue Key when the first issue of
from the University of Virginia, sonal, fraternal and other restrict- "Who's Who in Florida Blue Key,"
Ph. D. degree from Columbia Uni- ed or special, interests are put a pamphlet which contains the
versity, and honorary degrees aside for the welfare of the Uni- constitution adn a list of biogra-
of Litt. D. from Keuka College versity. Prejudice and bigotry, phies of the members of Florida
and LL. D. from Alfred Univer- student body and fraternity pol- Blue Key, was published. Supple-
sity. itics, special interests and clique ments were issued during 1939 and
Only The Best desires ar enon-existent in Florida 1940. The next issue will be pub-
I wd,' s Blue Key, for as a campus organ- listed next year.
"I Mwill rnotbe satisfied," e ization it is truly representative of As did many of the campus
Dr. Miller, "until it can be conc organizations, the Florida Blue
scientiously said that our scol- the student body,' truly concern Key disbanded in the spring of
astic standards are second to only with that which is for the 1943 and was inactive until Oc-
none, until our buildings and fa- best interests of the campus as a ber, 1945, when it as reacti-
cilities are adequate and in good whole.,
repair, until our facuy s the I furthering its objects of serv- ne can understand why Florida
best we can assemble, until our In 9 Blue Key is recognized as the out-
students are taking full advan ice to the University of Florida, e d cof ida
tage of every educational oppor- unification of leadership, promo- men to their alma mater when at
unity offered them, until our tion of the Various activities of each annual Homecoming banquet
alumni are a well-organized group student life, and the fostering of a of Florida Blue Key, alumni and
thinking always in terms of prog- greater spirit of democracy among active members who are among
ress for the University of Flori- Florida men, each year it aids and "Florida's" outstanding graduates
da, and until our campus is as assists in the promotion of Fresh- and among the state's leading cit-
beautiful as any." man Week, Homecoming, and a izens join in repeating the Florida
That is Dr. J. Hillis Miller, pres- State Orientation program. Blue Key Creed:
dent of the University of Florida. That Florida Blue Key sponsors We, the members of Florida
and does most of the work con-
nected with Homecoming is known,
and credit is due the active mem-
thoughtfully and ably the program
friends of the University.
In 1929 the first real Home-
coming banquet of Florida Blue
Key was held, at which time the
active members were hosts to
the alumni of the fraternity and
) to the state's dignitaries, among
'Whom were Governor Doyle E.
Carleton, ex-Governor Cary A.
venue Hardee and Congressman R. A.
Green. Today, the annual Flor-
-quet is recognized from Pensa-

cola to Key West, from Fernan-
dina to Collier City, as being one
of Florida's most distinctive oc-
C .casions.. To call the roll of alum-
ni in attendance at that banquet
is to take a representative
cross section of the state's lead-
|ers .rom the various professions
A D S of our commonwealth.
Although Florida Blue Key was
reorganized, its standards for
membership altered, and its pres-
ent constitution effected in all ma-
jor essentials in 1925, other

lop Larry Gibson &
His Orchestra
Sunday Afternoon Legiic
The KIT KAT Dinner Club
Dining From 12:00 p.m.
Dancing From 2:00 p.m.



Then And Now

Fightin'Gator Bar

Up Sleeves For Cr

Blacked Out Dri
Lighted Caps

Florida's Fightin' Gator Band
-has really got a few tricks tip its
collective sleeve for Gator Growl
this evening.
Taking a cue from the famous
blimps that fly above large cities
flashing advertising messages, the
Gator band has worked out a drill
that will be done in total darkness,
with each bandsman sporting a
small light on his cap.
Details of the blacked-out drill,
revealed by carrot-topped Drum
Major Grover Baker, show that
the band will march on the field
and then face the east stands,
from which position they will spell
out FLORIDA in lights, one letter
at a time, while playing "We Are
the Boys From Old Florida." Then
changing positions, the word
ALUMNI will be spelled out, from
which position the Alma Mater
will be played in tribute to the
thousands of old grads expected
at the celebration. Other fancy
maneuvers and baton-twirling will
round out the 15-minute section
of the program allotted to the
Saturday afternoon the playboys
will dazzle the eyes again when
they swap their traditional blue
trousers and orange hats :for white
trousers and white hats. Maneu-
vers for the half-time include a
U surrounding a large F and a C
surrounding an N: A basket-
weave countermarch, something
new on Florida Field, will be an-
other feature of the mid-game fes-

Homecoming To
Have Alumnae
The University of Florida's 40th
annual Homecoming celebration
Oct. 25 will be for the alumnae
as well as for the alumni, General
Homecoming Chairman William
McL. Christie said today.
For the first time in the history
of the University the co-eds are
a regular part of the student
body and are active this year in
the planning of the annual event.

Blue Key, pledge ourselves to
the University of Florida; to de-
velop and foster a greater spirit
of unity among Florida men;
and to conduct ourselves and di-
rect our efforts at all times to
promote the purposes of Florida
Blue Key.

Enrollment Here

Since 1905 Show

9,000% Increase

University Of Florida Is
SNational Leader
S B In Education
By George Myers
In just 37 yeals the enrollment
ouf the University of Florida has
S'risen from less than one hundred
to nearly nine thousand. The tiny
state university has grown into
S .. one of the nation's greatest. Re-
cent enrollment figures compiled
by the New York Times reveal
this University to rank twelfth in
the nation in a comparison of
state universities.
SThe University was first creat-
"e "1 red in its present form by the
Buckman Bill in 1905. This act
abolished all the different state-
-.supported schools and set up two
S .institutions of high learning, the
SFlorida State College for Women
at Tallahassee, the University of
IUFlorida at Gainesville, and the
Florida A & M College for Ne-
groes, also at Tallahassee. This
Bill was claimed as a most far-
sighted piece of legislation and be-
came the initial policy for similar
w legislation in other Southern
States. The sites selected for these
schools were East and West of
the Suwanee River.
As a gift from the City and
S, from sale of the old East Florida
as it looked in the 1920's (above) Seminary buildings sufficient
(below). The top picture should funds were secured to purchase
he returning alumni. 650 acres of land and to construct
two dormitory buildings and a
shop at Gainesville. One of these
dormitories, Thomas Hall, named
i mass after Major W. R. Thomas, of
id H s o k uGainesville, was used for instruc-
tional purposes until other build-
ings could be secured.
m Dr. Sledd First President
lW:To0night fThe first students were enrolled
in September and numbered less
than one hundred. The late Doctor
rill Will Feature Andrew Sledd was president, and
On Musicians had a faculty of twelve. A Mili-
tary Department consisting of two
skeleton companies of about fifty
Prof. DeWitt Brown, band di- students was formed. The first
rector, pointed out that many stu- appropriation from the State was
dents have wondered why the band $25,000 for building and operating
has only 72 pieces. Prof. Brown expenses.
says that is due to conflicts be- At the beginning courses were
tween class schedules and band offered in Arts and Sciences, Agri-
practice times as well as a limit- cultural and Mechanical Arts,
ed numbiner of uniforms. Education and we had a Federal
supported Experiment Station for
research in Agriculture. Dining
A r O room and dormitories were oper-
University rOfflar ated. Buildings were added and
curriculum enlarged until today
7B i mm we have 30 brick buildings and
eBulging At seamsr many others, not including the
stadium, on a beautiful campus
Top ro ll of 320 acres and a total acreae
In Top Enrollment of 4,855 valued at $350,000. The
total investment is now approxi-

University College Leads mtey $8,00of the most0,000. important
With 5,602 Students factors in the development of
the University took place in
Registered 1921-22 when the Alumni led by
SRaymer Maguire, Pat O'Byrne,
Returning almuni will this year Ralph Stoutamire, and others
find the University of Florida presented a real constructive
bulging at its seams with the program of enlightenment for
largest enrollment in its history. the people and included in a
According to Richard C. John- bulletin, graphs to convince the
son, University registrar, total Legislature of the needs for ade-
registration is now over 8,650 quate appropriations. They were
persons 540 of whom are wom- to place teachers on a higher
en. He said that this figure means salary basis, in line with other
1,274 more persons have already institutions, and to have a fund
registered this semester than sufficient to operate and in-
there were enrolled for all of last crease the teaching force, as
year." well as the physical plant.
He also reported that the Uni- Duringrollm the twentycr years haed
versity College leads in toDuring the twenty years that
versity Collges leads in the en- Dr. Tigert was President of the
rollment thus far with 5,602 per- University, the student enrollment
sons, 1,601 of whom are freshmen increased 63% and the plant in-
with 236 women in that college. vestment has doubled. He organiz-
These crowded conditions, com- ed and successfully operated a
bined with construction work and General College, and added new
damage done by tropical storms departments-such as Forestry,
have changed the quiet pre-war the Model Laboratory School for
campus of the University into a teachers, and many other improve-
teeming ~"Boom Town." ments, with practically no increase
Housing the tremendous influx of funds from State appropria-
of students 50 to 60 percent of tions.
whom are veterans, has been one The last few years, and especi-
of the greatest tasks of the Uni- ally the post-war years have
versity. shown an outstanding expansion
Flavet Villages, Trailervets, in the University has been in pro-
temporary dorms, and private gress. If the present trend toward
homes have received the majority progress continues, the Univer-
of the students with the perma- sity has every chance to become
nent dormitories of the University one of the most influential forces
providing for the remainder, in our nation.

Terry Gift and Book Shop

"Across From Florida Theater"


Attend the


Sponsored By American Legion



And His Orchestra

)n Home

10:00 1:30


Sandwi ch

Tw Ifth

Out On

Trailer Village, H

Trailer Village

'Home Sweet

Vet Students

Almost 150 Housin
In Air Base Tra
By Thomas Hicks
For centuries man has sought
shelter from the elements- and
sunny Gainesville is no exception
With the critical post-war housing
shortage, homeless students de-
vised ingenious ways of combating
this problem. Nowhere has the
reality of a home been more ap-
parent than in the Trailer-Vet
groups at the Alachua County Air
Moving their trailers onto the
42x50 feet lots rented from the
university, the students settled
down to making a real home for
themselves. Most of them built
porches, and added extra rooms to
their trailers. They planted gar-
dens to diminish the payment of
high food prices. They put up
fences to keep the children in and
the beasts out. Even one started
his own little zoo.
There are 153 lots at the Air
Base, 52 in Group I, 65 in Group
II, and 26 in Group III which
was hastily laid out to take care
of the overflow. The rent that



Beer's Tailors
421 W. University Ave.



for HOM

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 24, 1947 1Union Plays H1 Home Away From Home Bryan Lounge s
Air Base p1 Building u rIay IIUI Away From ..m L s
,d Faculty To 4 Thousand o Oriental Rug

Is University Students Daily Now n Storage

Pentagon Claim Facilities Include Game Carpet Is 160 Years
Temporary Quarters Room, Library, And Old; Came From
ou By Charles Holzer Persia
House 162 Embracing the dormitories
Offices overlooking two converging roa By Carol Link
which support the bulk of Univ What's mn s i n g in Bryan
BY De Loy ssity traffic, Florida Union stand Lo unge Many of us will probably
Thecamp Junior Pentagooutas one of the most popul say nothing, but a few will re-
campus out member n a beautiful oriental rug
Building, otherwise known as the buildings on the campusin the center of the lounge.
BS FcTy office Buildng is tuc- adg erSocial Center in the center of the lounge.
Faculty Office Building, is tuck- At present the carpet is stored
ed away so that most students The Union represents the center on the 4th floor of the Florida
have never even seen it but it's of 'student social life and no il.- union because heavy traffic wa
la ni any Vets of to provide office space s c|h s colasti c activities. Bryain roo a union se thea tra wai
me of Many Vets ebtbig enoug o fficD.h R Ml hei s Lounge, playing host to several t o p an of the rug
There are 162 separate offices thousand students daily, is p Florida Union-the Students' Favorite This 160 year old rug was
and all incoming phone calls and y, a haps the most familiar part of tl originally in the palace a
fe Provides r- uestf info rmaonpe y Maaee -our-storyh building. W ith it's ep originally in the palace O
nelledlth aotm Mr shrnd Pee rn through h gfrs. Bernadinae l o c sofa's and easy chairs, colorful a a Pora -r O-efy
Bielby. Mrs. Bielby is in charge of rugs anc massive fireplace, it pr- J nito al S by the t who bilt he ountryew
H om e For the centralized reception ad n- ides a pleasant atmosphere York subway.
formation office located at the A reading or friendly goodfellowshiJo. York subway.
A nd -d .lo Tmiddle entrance to the building. a The ground floor consists of e the Leusin s the next Owners, He gave the rg
A nd Fam lies The office number is 141-A and game room, where students pla to his daughter. Mrs. McCormick,
her telephone number is Campus l ping-pong and billiards. The re- who lived in Chicago. When Mrs,
353. This number is to be used mainder is taken up by student Brooms, Mops And Soap McCormick sold her Chicago ome
19 Units Are Set-Up of official business calls to facul- Union Di R.u iy publications. A large reading room and o furnishing the rug came into
date b e cty members only. flanked by an auditorium utilized Top The Supply List the hand s of h an oriental rug
Ciler-Vet Village The receptionists office will have for motion pictures, debates, aid deale. Charles nMussalem of Jack-
the answers to such questions as meetings comprises the tbulk of d eso r. ville. s usp o a-
students pay for theseots I uly mebrs of hedult es, Energeic eaer Endea the second floor The Honor Cout, By Alvin Burt toilet paper. The dormitories av- fm sold the rug for $
thes erage using- 1.338 packages and Mnssallem sold the rug for $n.
eight dollars per month. This in- publishable info on private lives vors To Make Union with its jury box and chancellor's It takes a lot of mopping to 746 rolls of toilet tissue each 000 with the proviso that the
eludes basic electricity and wat- and such other intelligence that Great rostrum Los Picaros and student wean out a mop and a lot of month. There are a number of 21'x21' carpet would fit the buy.
r. There is s ingle fuse box for might develop when 300 college body offices comprise the thd sweeping to wear out a broom other articles on the list but none her's lounge t didn't. The deal-
all the groups, but water is pip- professors get together, floor with the fourth being devq~- but the hardworking janitors and of them is bought in as large er took it back and it was sold
ed to Individual lots. The building is equipped with a By Charles Holzer ed to the Institute of Inter-Amei- maids employed by the housing quantities a s those mentioned, to the University of Florida for
Each group has a laundry room public address system and workers To the majority -of Florida stu- can affairs and an amateur radio office pay no heed to the work An item not 'mentioned in the $1.200.
equipped with a Bendix machine are daily expecting someone to dents and to the alumni of recent room. and go right ahead with their monthly budget. but still one An inscriptioi in Actble,
and an Apex washing machine "Call for Philip Morris." Tempor- years, D. R. "Billy" Matthews is Massive as it may outwardly ap- mopping and sweeping to wear out which is a part of the yearly ex- taken from the Koran, is in the
donated by the Exchange Club. ary Building E may be Pentagon wel known as the energetic d- pear, Florida Union is actually 30 mops and 40 broom per month. penditures is the number of new center of the carpet. Transla-
Central lavatories arwithin each Builidng Senior Grade but the rector of the Florida Union. In short of requirements and desired In releasing a list of supplieskeys tha must be made each tion: "God is one God, and Mo-
CentralH lavatories are ohe ar t w k s nt ht mustmbes made ac h hSe red i. his oropret.
group, one for men, one for wo- Junior Pentagon Building 1s defin- conjunction with the Union Board fullfillments. Limitations are two- used by the housing office each year. At the end of the last regu. t jammed is his prophet.
men. There is a soda shop, a itely in the running when it comes of Managers, he has consistently fold, primarily, an inadequacy of month to keep campus facilities lar semester 400 new keys bad to It took from 7 to 10 years to
branch of the Student Union, man- to size and has top honors when endeavored to make the union the funds, and secondly, intense con- operating normally, H. C. Riker. be made to replace those which complete the hand-made oriental
aged by Jack Reeves who also it comes to "gold braid." convening point of student life. gestion. Current high enrollment director of housing, headed the were lost. masterpiece which is primarily
sells staple groceries. Mr. Mi tthews' achievements has been instrumental in outmod- items with brooms and mops. On hand to take care of the 50 red and green; colors derived from
The Trailer-Vet groups operate prior to assuming his present po- ing informality and effectiveness These potent weapons, wielded inquiries received each day about wild berries.
on a student government system, A A sition in 1936 are notable. A mem- of the Union. with vigor by 48 maids and ani- ooms, the records of 2500 stu If crowded conditions continue,
having a mayor and a council of Army irer of the class of 1929, Mat Ten Year Plan tor carrying out their cleaning dents lving in the dormitories, students may have to miss seeing
five members. John Adams is the thews served as representative In 1937, one year following the duties, whisk and slosh through and all applications and com- th rug or else take a peek at it
mayor of Group I, Group II is et l from Alachua County in the 1935 dedication of the student center the dust and dirt of the dorms plaints are nine fulltime office in storage.
headed by Mayor-elet Bill Foltz, aLegislature. He also has been during Homecoming of 1936, Di- daily to keep them clean and lv- employes, five student employes,
while Group III has not yet elect- head of the English department of rector "Billy" Matthews, with an able. And such is the enormity of and six fultime maintenance men
ed.one. The student managers are S E the Orlando Senior High School eye toward future expansion out-their task and the energy w it h and supervisors. Added to this list
SJames Kelly, Group I, David a and subsequently principal of lined a ten year plan. It consisted which they do it that at the end of are tee n vachmend Toa t
Bryan, Goup II, and Leon Hall, Newberry High School. of the following specifications: the month 70 of them are worn offIup, this gives the housing of-
Group III. Gym, Cafeteria, PX, Coinciding with that period 1. Increase furnishings of the up to their handles. The housingfice, headed by Mr. Riker, a staff
Harold Riker, Director of Hous- An he was active in the supervision completed part of the building. office must replace these worn-out of nine en members (not include a. ea
ing, stated, "It is the largest And Post Excange of 4-H work throughout the 2. Furnish and finish the top weapons so that the war on dirt ing monitors), including the stu-
group we have ever had. They For Students state. For the most part he was floor, installing guest rooms for can continue. dent employes and night watch- Pr SS
have done a remarkable job in im- director of some of the organ- visitors. After wearing out brooms and men, to take care of the 3,500 stu- Stev ay.w
proving their living conditions." The Housing Division has taken Ization's summer camps. 3. Develop a camp and picnic mops in great quantities the dents living on-campus.
tver Alachua Army Air Base as While attending the University site to be dsed in connection with maids and janitors don't stop for "We have had great difficulty By Jim Camp
over Arlachousing units for Uni- from 1924 through 1929, Matthews Florida Union activities a deserved rest, they go r in maintaining janitorial service
versity of Florida students I earned a long list of honors, in- 4. Extend the North wing of the aea wearing outandus up and in getting supplies," sid for ye! Hear ye ow the
President M iller he Airl Base is located bout eluding presidency of the Blue Union towards Buckman Hall. supplies with remarkable cosi s rike tblef and te Ii i cr do s th e ori
Presd en t M il r sTen Air teBase alsohated about It R r "t if ate n. tel e ot e "m a b .
S six miles north-east of ainesville Key, chancellor of the Honor A notable number of the above tencyIn the cose of ech m6nth are available there is a lot we lassie to Bill Btounth manager of
To M eet Alumni on the Jacksonville Highway. Fa- Court, vice presidency of the Stu- projects have long since been ade they apply 202 cans of Sai would like to do.
cilities for transportation of stl u- dent Body, president of the Glee quately provided, but for the most Flush, 308 gallons of pine-oil, and the Seminole Beauty Contest. The
University of Florida alumni dents have been provided for b Club and captain in the ROTC nart the Union is lacking in facili- 120 pounds of soap base st contest, which was recently open-
UniverbityooasFlorida alumnoplalts taie so.n f o vit fr by th yirh Another Cteo op ahthorities i A l Carlto, eator of tS
and visitors at the Homecoming the UF. There are buses making "Billy," as he is popular North Wies.Anote surprise teaming in the quantity that was O n ed by A Carltemin o, ewi orun unt
first opportunity to meet Presi- base and students used to play football in The extension of the North wing was used by campus facilities was d her notice. Students are urged t.
dent and Mrs. J. Hillis Miller at aT Many Accomodations the then vacant area between hfoa beer completed, Although still Cited s a segEntriespic areein g sent possible b3
reception after the Gatcr-Tarheel Accomodations aff orded stu Buckman and Thomas Halls. The under Union affiliadon, it is cur- wE n t University of Miami and Fh
grid classic. dents, include a cafeteria, audi- present site of the Florida .ni-on gently being utilize to alleviate m aO t r pari ngf ani their colleges in the state are ext
torium, and a Post-exchange I was also unoccupied and Mr. Mat- classroom space a ortage and ift t
COX'S There is space for parking trail- thews enthusiastically points out house the University book store. agi "Negligence and lack of cooper- poted to enter also.
buildah w All pictures will be sent to M1un
ers. Many students and their wives that Florida has well developed Large enough to war: nta build- action of the 5,000 student-car ton Caniff, creator of the comic'
have taken advantage of this ento a major institution since hi-' ng of its own, the F 'k Store is owners is the cause of the present strip "Steve Canyon." Caniff will
offering. undergraduate days. .onmming seriously n led Union 'A con-ested parking situation,' ac- select the top 25 gals, one of
The auditorium, an in stallation Durin the interim of 19hi- space- r cord'ng to Campus Police Chieyf whom shall be crowned Queen of
of the Army, is also being used 1946 Matthews reverted to his Another sore spo' revolves H. A. Burnham. Fall Frolics and reign over Gator-
as a gymnasium. Students can ROTC background. entering the about the banquet ha Adjacent By Jack Bryan The only solutions possible for land for that week-end,
play basketball and pingpong. The U.S. Army infantry as a see- to the Union and the ( eteria, it You can relax now, people. The this problem are: The I.F.C. i\il choose the pres-
students at the base als6 have a ond lieutenant and emerging as was originally n irt of e latter, Orange Peel will be out next week. "Have more parking space pro- ents to be a.'arded to the queen
team entered in the Intramurals. a captain. He was a Personnel but gradually was recu nizedmm or sc po t
team entered in Intramural captain. He was personnel but gradually was nized a t's the latest official word vided for, or have students who and her court, which will com-
A favorite spot at the base is officer and spent a substantial Union space. Prior to necessary from Jack Doherty, editor-in-chief live near or off campus leave prise the six runners-up in the
ECOM INthe Post Exchange. Here students period of his htch n that ca- expansion of eating ace, the of the local humor publication. their cars at home." W. A. Burn- contest.
'can get together to talk and at paucity at Fort Benning. Banquet Hall was t site of This will be the Fall, 1947, issue ham stated. Blount announced that the
any time of the day. The P. X. Returning to the University last dances and other social functions and will feature the first of this He emphasized that action Judges of the 25 finalists are
boasts a soda fountain from which 'ear he immediately reassumed sponsored by the Un'on. ratthew's year's Peel "Cover Girl" contest should be taken by authorities Zack Mosley, creator of "Smilin'
1-4 T can be bought sandwiches, sun- the directorshin of the Union. If dream of the past ten 'ears has winners. The winning photo was now or conditions will get out of Jack." and Henry McLemore, well
dates, sodas and current maga- he encountered unending difficul- been construction' of a tile, open submitted by Harry Rabb. Do- hand. k n o w n newspaper- columnist.
zines. Also in the P. X., is a groc- ties when he first started at the air, dance patio in the r ladranetle herty announced that Gordon Pot- ParkiLn lots were to have been Mosely, one of last year's judges,
4 1 -ery store. This merchandise is lmion, he ran into even more upon formed by cafeteria pm )per and ter, Bill Henry, and John Newland provided- for three months ago, enjoyed the "work" so much that
Available o everyone, especially is return from the service. In the B anquet hall are the other winners, and pictures but the chief reported that no he consented to return this year.
Sto the veterans and wives who spire of adversities, however, Mr. Thus far the propced fourth of the ,girls they entered in the progress has been made in that Any follower of Mosley's strip,
live in the trailer park. For reg- atthews has steadily developed loor development in regard t contest will grace subsequent is- direction. "Smiin' Jack," can appreciate i
ar meals, here is a cafeteria the policies and faciies of the dormitoryy facilitieshasngonein sues of theOrange Peel thisyear. "Since there are twice as many judgment of curvacious figures.
that students can go to. Prices inion. His efforts are obvious in to effect. Time and againproposed IDue to a scarcity of fiction in cars as there are spaces." he said, Plans are in the offing for a
at the cafeteria are very reason- the wide range of coordinated ac- plans failed to materialize due to I the manuscripts turned in for the "rules governing parking and traf- Mutual coast-to-coast hook-up to
able. A complete dinner can Ibe tivities and functions which con- various delays, It is still the di- Fall issue, features will dominate fic must be enforced." broadcast the queen's coronation.
S_. bought for seventy cents. stitute the union's schedule. rector's wish to see guest facili- this edition, Doherty stated, but
The dorms are Army barracks "Billy" hopes for and is striving ties made available. he added in passing that most of
JId"e""1s1'with changes added for the stu- for a bigger and better Florida Wauiberg Proud Feature the features wereiunusually goodfe C m e- e.
Sdents' aid. A head of each dorm Union. With student cooperation One feature the Union can be in the opinion of the editors H \e fer a Co o ete Beauty
is in charge of everything in that and administrative recognition of 'roud of is the development ofl expressed the hope that both the
building. At the end of each dorm its needs, he may well see his Camp Wauberg: In 1937 the site quality and quantity of the fiction service e
there is a space reserved for dream realized in the near future. vas available d but it wasn't until would improve as a, greater vol-
there isn't much studying done after years that the bungalow and ime of manuscripts were turned ,
here. Wit ishar moy eteeryomnea have been well cultivated and to- Doherty urged all humor-mind-' ~"-
quiet at the same time. In lieu P appa Tau day Camp Wauberg has twelve ed student- to pay particular at-
of this, most studying is done e acres of clear property. Future tension to the Life-Saver and Pen- "THE BEST"
of thi m studying ionem Elects Off e uans for the Camp include the si-Cola contests in next week's
at the library annex on cam- Q icerS building of a new pier, an dining Peel, as they offer an excellent op- ndiVidua"ly Styled PerSmTents
N -..__ When two people live together The regular election of Phi Kap- Th'ee time: t he amotint of space u pick tp some extra cash. either by 437 W. Universiiy Ave. PlOne 344
They get to know each other well. pa Tau fraternity was held last ow available in the Florida Union! conceiving a good gag-line for a
SAdd twenty more people and you week with following men being f building' could be used to advant- t cartoon, or by drawing a cartoon
," ." ..:'and all for one. Here again is one Edward H. Flukem, St. Peters- crwded and the number of stud- Judges for the "Cover Girl" con- BICYC CL .
upheld and furthered--friendship er, St. Petersburg, vice president; nnge each day is ovemvheln- ya nGainesTiAle Carlton.dtb Brooks, WE PICK UP AND *
among fellow students. Richard M. Ritter, Miarmi, record- Dug e ac aJoov h nlm G Trnesr lCand at D
AS LARGI Pi sers e R Swanson. Fmuds Needed The contests are over for the year PROM PT
urer; John T. Murphy, St. Petars- could procure additional sources. An important staff meeting of
d R k A e dburg, assistant treasurer' Alex. of revenue. Thus far the Union's the Orange Peel will take place Agents For80? F TER. }~ THA $E.
anedeeerH. C remmdons., hipey. only appreiable source of funds is Monday evening at 7:30 in Florida CPst itsissa!
Neely, St. Petersburg social revenue derived from the game Union, Doherty revealed, and he .\HIZZER
who R n chairman; William R" McCCwnr obtained by other schools in sup- who wants to work on this year's
Mtal. Do Brka, segeatbn-a-ars port of a union are not in evidence magazine to be present,

The veteran on the University chaplain. here. .......
RAYON SHADE place just as he has on campuses Tau at a formal initiation care- St. Petersburg; Edwin E. Estey ROOM AND BOARD
all over the country. Over two mony Sunday are: William I. By- Crescent City; Harold G .Gibson, Room For 2 Boys
thirds of the student body is corn- rom, Milton; Richard A. Cantrell, Wiersdale: Charles W Hughson,
posed of veterans, who with their Kissimmee; Rembert B. Cooper. Chipley: lames E. Kennedy, St. And 2 Girls
wives and families make up a Miami and Jacksonville; Clarence Petersburg; William R. Marquis, One Blod' Fom '"Ipus
community all their own. W. Daniel, Leesburg; William F. Memphis. Tenn.; Albert L. Ro- 1236 W. Mosmnic St.
Naturally the whole atmosphere Daniel, Chipley; Gordon W. Dikes, gero, St. Augustine. W on

Cox Furnits re fo.
"3 Huge Display Floors."

of college life has changed since
the coming of the veteran to the
campus. But it hasn't changed as
much as some people think. The
boys who have come back to this
institution with wives and children
are still college men, but less
"fancy free" than their pre-war
Most of the campus political
leaders are veterans, as are many
fraternity officers. They are out-
standing in every phase of uni-
versity life, socially, academicly
and politically.
He is finding it a little harder to
make the grade than in the days
before the war. But being at home
with a family and leading a more
stable life has made it a little
easier to get back into the groove
of studying. Figures show that
veteran's grades average higher
than non-veteran's.



May This Glowing Spark Ignite a Long Chain of Atomic Victories For Our University

Dave Jr. Class '51


The Only Customers We Lose Graduate


Dean K. C. Beauty

Beaty Asks For
Driving Courtesy
The increase in sttmext ev-
rollment, along with an increas-
ing number of student-ownea
and operated automobile has
created serious traffic prblemns
and great hsiOarts to Mte and
limb on and near the Univer-
sity of Florida campus.
Following up' Predent M-.
er's appeal to parents on the
use of automobiles and air-
planes, I want to appeal to stu-
dents and faculty on the campus
to cooperate it ,ery pomsIble
way to prevent accidents. This
can only be done by each person
driving a car or motorcycle ob-
serving traffic regulations and
conventional giving courte--
The most common violations
that result in accidents are as
follows: (1) Speeding, (2) Care-
less parking, (3) Passing tts
in crowded areas, (4) Failure
to observe stop signs, (5) Fal-
ure to give and observe hand
signals, (6) Driving cArs on
campus by those who are in
walking distance of the campus.
Dean of Students
&I C. Beaty

Commerce Group
To Organize Soon
On Fla. Campus
A Foreign Commerce Society.
composed of students maioring m
foreign tradb and economic geog-
raphy in the 'College of Business
Administration, is in the process
of organization on the University
of Florida, campus.
Purpose of the society is to
study practical as well as theoret-
ica' aspects of foreign trade.
'Officials of the society have re-
ported plans to obtain guest
speakers from prominent import
and export firms and steariship
lines. A proposed prco-ram for
visitation of nearby Florida sea-
ports for the purpose of observing
importing and exporting of goods
is also on th agenda of the new-
ly-formed organization.
William H. Pierson, professor of
economic- geography and foreign
trade, well known and outstanding
world traveler, will serve as fac.
ulty adviser.

"My roommate fell down the
stairs last night with two pints
of gin."
"Did he spill any?"
"No, he kept his mouth closed."
S --Ohio State Engineer




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Typewriters tr Adding Mah lie
Ph. 434 333 WUniv.



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Dining From 12:00 p.m. Dancing Fronm 2:00 p.m.
Larry Gibson and His Orchestra

The KIT KAT Dinner Club

Fine, Food

- Fine Music




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Ilad enough of this?

- 'No wonder The balanced wheels
of his car are easy on tires. We
keep the wheels properly aligned
and he saves tire wear, Drive in
today and let us stop your
wheels from pounding the road!
You'll fiod it makes driving
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ifig for your new Chrysler or
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310 West Main St., N.
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Alpha Phi Omega
Pledges 28 Men
Thursday Night
Alpha Phi Omega, national ser-
vice- fraternity, pledged 28 Flor-
Ida students at a night meeting
October 16 in Florida Union au-
ditorium after a short business
Jordan Ansbacher, second vice-
president, prepared the pledges
for the occasion, and assigned
each man his duties for Gator
Growl, which APO -will assist Flo-
rida Blue Key in staging. Follow-
ing is a list of the men formally
W. H. Rutledge, Lee Elgin, Jr.,
G. D. Johnson, Bob Allender, Tom
Slider, J. H. Willis, Ed Smith, L.
S. Llye, JP., Alvin Register, P. R.
Stern, J. N. Holton. Charles Ham-
ilton, Roy Worth, James Hund-
ley, Jr., James Connell, Earle Pee-
ples, Richard Fulton, Bob Venney.
Larry King, Bill Morrow, Wm. H.
Hobbs, Jr., Harry Rabb, Pete
House, Russ Foland, J. R. Chas-
teen, T. H. Prather, Pat Patillo,
and Doyle Rogers.

Camera Club To
Have Exhibition
Of Photographs
The Camera Club will hold an
exhibition of photographic accom-
" plishments of its members Nov.
3-14 in Bryan Lounge of Florida
Soon after the exhibition a con-
test, open to all students, will be
Lectures have been held at some
of the past meetings, along with
slides, demonstrating some "how-
to-do-it" topics. Last, lecture was
on the subject of "How to Develop
a Negative." Next lecture will be
held Oct. 27 with the subject on
"How to Make a Contact Print."
Meetings are held regularly on
Monday nights at 7:30 in Chem-
istry Building.

Architects To Hold

Annual Convention

Florida Association of Archi-
tects will hold Its thirty-third
annual convention at the Univer-
sity of Florida Nov. 14-15, offic-
ialse announced here yesterday.
Representatives of the five
Florida chapters of the American
Institute of Architects will par-
ticipate in the two-day session
with Franklin S. Bunch, Jackson-
ville, president of the Florida As-
sociation, presiding.
Special feature of this year's
convention will be the first annual
seminar on Florida schools, spon-
sored by the University of Flor-
ida. Draftsmen, students, and
school officials, as well as archi-
teots are being invited to attend
this seminar.
Sessions of the conference will
be held at the University's School
of Architecture and Allied Arts,
with the Hotel Thomas as conven-
tion headquarters.
Paul Vincent Heads
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Honorary Fraternity
Florida Alpha Chapter of Alpha
Epsilon Delta, pre-medical honor-
ary fraternity announced this
week election of the following of-
ficers for this semester:
President, Paul E. Vincent,
Jacksonville; vice president, Jo-
seph G. Harrold, Gainesville; sec-
retary, Malcom Anderson, Cross
City; treasurer, James Franklin
Lane, Tampa; historian, Marshall
Niremberg, Miami.
Dr. George Butler of hte chem-
istry department is the faculty ad-
A smoker will be held Oct. 30
for those students being considered
for membership.

Continued From Page ONE
his activities as a coach, he ac-
cepted invitations to entertain at
other special baseball events, as
well as at an occasional off-season
In 1937, Schacht gave up coach- Aut
ing, assumed the title of "Clown Ady
Prince of Baseball," and set out 200
on his travels of the major and
minor leagues as a baseball come-
dian. By 1946 when his autobio-
graphical book, CLOWNING
ten, he had driven over 200,000
miles. In that year his earnings
were $30,000, five times his high-
est salary in the major leagues.
During 1941 and 1942 Schacht
Opened a restaurant on East
Fifty- second Street In New
York. The restaurant, decorat-
ed and labeled like a ball park,
soon became notably success-
In January, 1946, the New York i.'
Chapter of the Baseball Writers
of America unanimously voted him
the twentieth annual Bill Slocum
Memorial Award for contribution
to baseball over a long period.
Ford Frick, president of the Na-
tional League, has awarded him
a lifetime pass for all National
League games, and his USO serv-
ices have brought him a number
of awards and citations.

Homecoming Banquet as usual. But duties with the War
Assets Administration have kept
Slated Without Tigert him in Washington for over a
The annual Homecoming Blue month and he will stay there-as
Key banquet will be held tonight long as he Is needed.
without Dr. Tigert. He has at- Dr. Miller will be the principal
tended this affair for many years speaker at the banquet, which will
and had hoped to be here this year be held at 5:30 today.

The Friendly Shooting Gallery

Everyone is cordially invited to attend.
We are also introducing horseshoes and
archery. Come and try your luck.




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231 E. Union St.
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? g


Clubs And Organizations

'Oh Ma Angle' Is Famliar

Cry At Sigma Chi House
Fraternity House Mother Helps
Students With Troubles
(Editor's Note: This is the first in a series of feature articles on
the house mothers who keep the fraternities, sororities, and coopera-
tive houses intact.)

Intramural Debating

Returns To Campus-

On November 18
Sponsored By Speech
Dept., Tau Kappa "?

By John Bonner Alpha, IFC
"Oh Ma Angle!" At the sound of this call, familiar at Intramural debating, an anriiual
the Sigma Chi house, a genial, motherly lady appears to event in pre-war days will retini
help out with whatever has gone wrong. Mrs. Angle, more to the campus November 18. Spon-
hf lly known as Mrs. J. 0. Angle, is the house mother oredary debating society, the depaon-
morary debating society, the depart-
at tih Sigma Chi Fraternity. mnent of speech and the inter-fra-
Although this is Mrs. Angle's ternity conference, the tourne6y
first year with the fraternity, she will be student-wide. -'
I not new to Gainesville, having .. A two-section affair, the def-ate-
snned here for 25 years, haperon- program will be part of th.e fra-
;:.ed here for 25 years, chaperon- sdu. g eternity intramural program with
:ng many fraternity functions dur- the winning team to receive the
h. ti time Mrs. Angle was so FC debate cup. Independent

Peased with fraternity men that bracket winners will then compete Here's something you never had while you were here, Old Grads. It's members o'f the Wives Club all
accepted an invitation to help against the top fraternity team playing "dummy" while the photographer snaps a picture of their bridge session. The young wives meet T h ree C om m i
she accepted an invitation to help for the A. A. Hopkins memorial regularly In Florida Union.
out as chaperone for Sigma Chi's trophy. V i
during rush week this fall. Here With the suggested topic, Re- T H T A o ea n
oup so much that she decided to the University of Florida b abol- 0 Ha AIChE proposes E. Dean, Former O n V visiting H
stay on as house mother. ished, the tournament will be PlantTri By Jim Baxley
: s C sspeechd art etAn instru Speakers at Forums Pa Ti Fla. Man, Speaks The problem of fraternity house
Wodian's Club. s dtio session, Octobe n 30, will be The American Institute of visiting hours was a step nearer
ris. Angle is the pleasant, quiet given on fundamental debating "Top-notch speakers on timely Chemical Engineers is holding its Asolution this week as Dean Clif-
frien Anly steplantque,^techniq ues. a d topics." That's the slogan of the regular meeting Wednesday night I A, A' tig ford Beasley, fraternity adviser of
friendly type from whom one ex- techniques b A r s o at 7 o'clock in Benton 203. Plans' the dean of students' office, an-
e iendto typte consideration ex- of Tentatively, the contest will American ve to gene ratCo iest in will be discussed for a plant trip The feature event of the regular nounced the formation of three
they would from their own moth- each fraternity allowed a four- its organizationand meetings. probably to Jacksonville some time meeting of the ASCE student committees for the purpose of
er. She has a quiet, deferential man this semester. All interested in chapter Tuesday night was a talk drafting recommendations for "ac-
air that puts one at ease when man squad to debate both sides of As the first feature in this ser- making the trip are urged to at- by W. E.. Dean, assistant state ceptable" visiting hours.
y they are taking with herissue. Both two-man tennis ies, the local vets will present Dr. tend. bridge engineer. Mr. Dean, a Flor- According to Beasley each corn-
Withey there arm devotion for boys, Ma Angle, picturehere, h ust be defeated for the squad Paul L. Hanna, University profes- ida man, was graduated from the mittee composed of fraternity rep-
With her warm devotion for boys, Sigma Clip's well-liked House- to lose. sor, in a talk on "The Palestine civil department here in 1931. resentatives, housemothers and
Mrs. Angle is certain to win the mother. She's helped solve many It is emphasized that all debat- Question," Tuesday night, in In his address he told the um-faculty advisers willsubmit a pro
igh esteem of the Sigma Ci's. a problem. ers' names be filed with Tau Kap- Florida Union Auditorium. Dr. ber of bridges in the state system, posed plan of visiting hours to the
pa Alpha or the speech department Hanna will answer questions and classifying them as timber or steel dean of students' office on or be-
10 ne tion ln Offi r E e ed by November 10. participate in a general discussion L ig sand concrete and adequate or ob- fore Oct. 27. A called meeting of
Convention In Jax Officers E ected following his address. solete. The majority of the bridges all committees will be held next
r Th At First M meeting Phi D elta Phi Author of many articles and re- in the state are obsolete, he says, week, it was stated, and, utilizing
raw M r Than IFirst M meeting Phi D elta Phi views published in the Saturday l t S being too narrow and too weak proposed plans,itishoped an "ac-
DrawsiMresThanReview of Literature and New 11 for modern traffic. ceptable program of visiting hours
Palestine Current History, Dr. There are 2,000 such structures will be reached."
d00 E ts Initiatese21oHanna has a distinguished record of which three-fourths are of tim-
600as an author and expert on Far J.R. White, pastor of the First her construction. The timber Committee Chairmen
le president of my Air Eastern affairs. In 1946 he served Baptist ChurchFortPierce, and bridges are being replaced at an Appointment of committee
Reserve at its organization meet- ll on the technical staff of the An- prominent youth leader, will be annual rate between 100 and 150.
gno-American Committee of In- .among speakers: Many of the concrete and steel chairmen was made by Bill Turn-
National Organization ing this week. Application for a Twenty-one active members and glquiry of -AmeriPaesommitte e of In- at State ap ones are being widened. steel president f IFC, who
Holds First Post-War charter haswitLater in the same year, D.t Students Pearson, Bob Yates and Howhonorary member were initia-ard
bership open to all Reserve Air ted by Cockrell Inn of Phi Delta Later in the same year, Dr. rAt the short bUsiness session nounced that leaders are Bob
Meeting Corps officers attending Univer- Phi International legal fraternity Hanna was appointed to President n Cn-.-nition in St. chapter aid plans to hold a pic- Weems.
sity of Florida. at formal ceremonies in the cir- Truman's Cabinet Committee on Pet-riburg, Oct. nic in College Park Nov. 25. Referring to the University's
More than 600 civil engineers The next meeting will be held cuit court room of the Alachua Palestine, as political advisor. In Though nic in College Park Nov. 25. of formulating rules for
were in Jacsonville October 1-1 Thursday at 7:30, in Benton Hall. County courthouse recently. February, 1946, he received a sig- / 2. Though discontinued during the policy of formulating rules for
to attendthe first Meting since Vice presidency went to William Judge John A. H. Murphre.e, nal honor when he was chosen one Al in embers r the ASCE to hold such a picnic women students in private homes
1938 of the American Society of Poole,Jacksonville. Other tem- circuit court judge and province of five Florida men to receive the pla ng each semester and rooming houses are not a "
CivilEngineers porarily elected officers are Wil- president for Phi Delta Phi, was Nationata t el Junior Chamber of Con- i nd.the fected, Dean Beasley said, "All
Civil Ecngtineers n alim Shupe, Lake Hamilton, sec- presiding magister at the candle- merce Distinguished Service mention are l aI S women students must present cer-
Preceding the meeting was a rtary; L. G. Snarr Gainesville light ceremony. During the busi- Award. Fo mention ar a et I Pa stification of acceptable housing
conference of the student chapters treasurer, and J. R. Kelly, Tampa, ness meeting that followed the in- Gerard Sylvester, AVC chair- e s e d to arrangements prior to rgeistration
of the ASCE. The Florida student p relations, itiation, Judge Murphree spoke to man, announced that all students 1-' l. their names FaJyI in the University of Florida. Each
chapter was host. Eleven univer- Air extension courses will be the members briefly about tenta- and faculty members are wel- -,n th,, list in the woman registrant presents to the
sities from the Southeast were offered reservists by the Air tive plans for the installation of come Tuesday evening. Interested' -6u House at an early date. F r Children registrar this certificate in ad-
represented. The main discussion Forces under Air Defense Comn- local chapters of Phi Delta Phi at veterans will be given an oppor-, gS vance of being registered. The
was led by Professor Brooks Er- mand schools started in July. A Miami University and Stetson and tunity to affiliate with AVC. The BSU is holding open 'house to- The Flavet Village I Hallowe'en University assumes, no responsi-
nest, Case School of' Technology, deelgate will represent the Univer- commented briefly on a few of the meeting is at 8 p.m. night immediately following Ga- Party will be Friday from 6 to 8 ability for housing of women stu-
who talked on "The Purpose and sity at the Air Reserve Association highlights of the recent riational tor Growl and tomorrow night p.m., it has been announced. Chil- dents other than those residing in
Objectives of Student Chapters. convention in Oklahoma City next convention. beginning at 8 p.m. Everyone is- dren will meet at the entrance of approved sorority houses. Private
I After registration, the ASCE's month. The local chapter's delegate to invited to drop in.' the circle at 6 for a grand parade. .landlords are requested to adhere
meeting opened with talks from the national convention, Fred Lack Of Quorum Chaplain James Richardson, Sr All are asked to conLe in simple to University regulations, but
Harold D. Van Vranken, president AJaeger, reported to the members A of the Veteran's Hospital of At-" costumes. There will %e no cos- there is no provision for supervi-
of the Florida section; the Hon. C. Local Attorney on convention happenings. Plans Adjourns Election lanta, will be the speaker at the tume prize. The traditional apple
Frank Whitehead, mayor of Jack- for the annual Homecoming brea- regular Wednesday evening vesper biting and bobbing will take place.
sonville; E. M. Hastings, president Addresses John fast were outlined by the chair- Canvass M meeting service in the House at 7 o'clock Each child will receive a Jack-o- BE
of the ASCE, and Malcolm Pir- .man of that committee. V S iIrg service in the House at 7 Lantern and a noise maker, aside I embers
ie, past president. all ar Prior to the meeting information The annual Catholic Newman from the refreshments. Every fam-
SWednesday afternoon the tech- bulletins designed to aid graduat- The executive council meet- Club open house dance will be ily who has a child for the party Pran Smoker
nical division took over the con- ing seniors in making job. con- ing, called for Tuesday after- lield tonight and tomorrow nighlit pays 50 cents: per child to defray
ference with symposiums on Struc- Speaking on "After Graduation tacts were distributed by the co- noon to canvass the recent at Crane Hall. The Newmanites expenses. Benton Engineering Society will
tural Timber and Tidal River Phe- What Then?" Selden Waldo, chairmen of the placement coin- class elections, was adjourned areinvitingall the alumni .and An invitation is extended to giveits annual smoker from 7:30
oena. prominent local attorney, told mittee Fred Davant and Ned by President of the Student their guests to attend a small children of students in Villages I to 9:00 p.m., Thursday in the Rec-
Thursday th technical division John Marshall Bar Association Letts. B. ody Crews because of a lack dance Saturday night with re- and II, Air Base Trailer Vets, and ration Hall.
continued with the members sep- emers here Thursday night The honorary ember inducted of quorum. eshments and entertainment, couples in town who would be in- .E.S. presents its smoker an-
rating into their various felds of there is still a great demand for by the fraternity was Sterling G. Crews said that the election Another event for Homecoming terested. All can contact. Mrs. nually. to acquaint all interested
rngincering. 'Friday wa,; given qualified young lawyers. McNees, a recent addition to the canvass will be conducted at in honor of the alumni and friends Roscoe Luke, Village I Manager, students with the engineering pro-
over to several recreational exur- given Waldo, a graduate of the Uni- faculty of the Florida college of the next meeting of the council is the get-together coffee hour by Oct. 28 to pay the fee and list gam as carried out by the stu-
ons. .. verstyof lordaLa College, law. Prior to joining the faculty Thursday. after 10:30 mass Sunday morn- their children's names. Everyone dent engineering societies and
-The ASCE wll hold-four meet- and s r ,nt f the Natnal of the law college Mr. McNees, The canvass is required by the ing. The girl members of the club will be asked to park their cars in to serve as an introduction to
ngsThe ASC wi hold four meet- citi Junior ( i ii. 'f ,- ner -, as- from Harrisburg, Pa., was active; student -overnment Consttu- will help in serving, the front part of the Village. dur- members of the Collge of Engin-
throughu t the United Stat es sure students of the College of ly engaged in practice of law and tion which states that "the Plans are being made for a ing party hourseering Staff.
throughout the Unit Chapter ofs. The Law that graduates may look was one of the outstanding men i council shall canvass all elec- Newman Club week-end in con- The program to be presented
niversitCE Student Chapter of the fo-ward to a good chance of sue- the field of corporation law. tions on the second 'luestay junction with the Newman Club H'S0 -will be brief.
ASCEplans to hold thDecemb e next meet- cess. Active members initiated were: toiowing saia election, and from Tallahassee. As yet a date Gargoyle onor
ing in December. A present member of the Board Nixon Butt, Raymer' Maguire, shall declare the respective can- has not been set but plans are F U T
ofBar Examiners for the state of rlando; P. Bernard Howell, didates duly elected who have being discussed. Fa1t Un ergoe TA AH
Florida, the local attorney, gave Bushnell; Mnt Tiis, Bart complied with the election pro- The Newan Club meets every N ALLA
S .. the student lawyers practical ad- Ollie Lancaster Frank Pyle, Day- complied with te election pro- The Newman Club meets every
Powell Serves viceon subjects not cot e L te Da visionsof this constitution d first and third monday of the Pledge W eekh
classroom. c i tonakVeach; Leon Whitehurst, of the laws of the Student month and religious instructions If a few men are noticed around The
W ith Rotary w',, l'ture was theBfirstin Warford, Miami; Waldo S Body; providedany disqualifi- are given everyMonday evening -TWOLO
e b ith Rotaryle firs iarf i ; Wad Stckton, cation of a winning candidate in Crame Hall. All Catholic stu- the campus wearing bright-col- -TWO LOC
a ser ies a pi..n:,Ji by the John Mar- Charlie Becht, Jacksonville; after election day shall create dents who are not members are ored berets on their heads and or-
Internationa all Bar .oationformathe pur Go Tallahassee;rge Owen, Preston DeMilly, Palm a vacancy in the office for urged to contact Crane Hall for ange and blue ribbons around their 203 North Gadsden
GarlandUniversity of Florida law stuinform deation to Tallahassee; John S.hiveBrya, hipley;m which he ran." information concerning the club. necks, don't mistake them for a P 1049
Garland WU Powellr directorial ofR Te o cmnpy of Florida law students Beach- Douglas Shivers, Chipley; c French delegation-they are only Phone 1049
WRUF, University of Flor :a- in the practical aspects of the Howard Melton, Mayo; Herbert der the direction of Ferdi pledges to the Gargoyle, honorary (Each Within 3 Blocks of Florida The
dio Station, is serving as mem practice of law. Darby, Lake City; John Jones, Tores,Seros, Vc architectural fraternity, and are
her of the Foundation Committee Hastings; James Pepper Bennett,1 Ad lphos So iety Aon drew Ser os, undergoing their pledge week. INNERSPRING BEDS
of Ro'ary International, world- Th ta Chi Pans Clearwater, Frank Millican, Pa- [A ephos Socety and Bob Broder.The following menhavebeen PRE
wie service organization with eta Chi lans latka Walter E. Clements, e- Mni pl ed this semester: been PRIVATE
members clubs in North and ns bring.l Herb Bowes, Miami; Robert:
South America, Europe, Asia and Grads. And Dads bra Delta Chi Founders' CmnziFort Pierce; Jerome S.Special Rates
Africa. and islands of the Pacific W weekend Tournament Are Grand Historian Banquet Attended By Garrison,Sarasota Richard P.
He will serve until June, 1948, .L.. W eek2en ournamenHs re a2 Charter Members Jones, Gainesville; Laird B. Legg, Stud(
vith some 300 other officials in A d By At the last meeting of the Adel- Pensacola; William O. Mims, Jack-
the world-wide administration of Theta Chi has planned a full AnnOUd By phos Society, C. H. Willoughby, Florida chapter of Delta Chi sonville; Truman D. Rawlins,
Rotary International. program for Homecoming week- grand historian for the Masonic held its annual Founders' Day Wildwood; Curt C. Scheel, Jack-
As a member of the Foundation end. Every effort will be made to UF CheSS Club Grand Lodge of Florida, presented banquet Oct. 13 at the chapter sonville; Wayne F. Sessions, St.
Committee, Mr. Powel is con- make this the biggest Homecom- i a lecture on the history of Mason- house with several alumni pres- Petersburg; Jerry P. Simmons,
Coined with matters pertaining to-ing in history for the Grads .and ThCe
terned with matters pertaining to al, a ing in history for the Grads and The Chess Club of the Universi- ry in Florida. It was the first of ent, two of them charter mem- Miami; Reginald B. Johnson, Fort
the charitable, educational, and Dads, Theta Chi officers say. e o Florda he lodidam ei a series of lectures on Masonic bers of the local chapter. Pierce.
other philanthropic enterprises Friday afternoon and evening, Tuesday night in Florida Union.th a lore and activities that is being Featured speaker of the evening
conducted by Rotary International before and after Gator Growl, op- Many of newold members attended the booked for the Adelphos. was Dean Hock, one of the cha- am S o Room
through a special fund created en house will be held. Saturday influx of newcomers attended the booked for the Adelphos. was Dean Hock, one of the char- Campus Coffee Room
th rough a special, fund created en house will be held Sating will meeting. In the course of business it was ter members. Dr. Gene Gramlin Campus Co ee Ro m
those purposesbe held at the Fraternity House, The official opening of the Chess decided to hold the banquet corn- was master of ceremonies'. Opening in Temp. G
and between 6 and 8 o'clock after tournaments was started by hav- memorating the first anniversary Plans have been made to have Monday morning the Coffee
K Sigma Holds a recepti in hnor of the au- ing names drawn for the posi- of the Adelphos Society, Novem- a barbecue before and a dance Room in Temp. G will open. Lo-
.nKappa Sigma Holds n mees tions. There are two tournaments her 17 instead of November 3. Res- after the Homecoming game. Both i cated on the second floor in the
Dinner Honoring The climax of the week-end ac- in the making the Knockout ervations for the banquet must be events will take place at the chap- middle of the building, it is
Chi Omega Sorority tivities will be a banquet Satur- Tournament, which is now closed in on or before November 3. Fred ter house, working in connection with the 715 W. UI
Mday night at 9:30 at the Thomas to all newcomers, and the Ladder Turner is in charge of reservations. Pledged within the past few old soda fountain. Mrs. Mary
Tuesday evening Kappa Sigma Hotel. Tournament, which is still oper- to Fee is $1.50 per person. Those at- weeks are William V. Faulk, Jack- Hayes is in charge.
entertained at dinner the newly- Fuller Warren, University of all members and newcomers not tending are invited to bring wives sonville, and -Omar K. Lightfoot
organized chapter of its sister sor- Florida and Theta Chi alumnus, present at the drawing. or dates. and Lee E. Weissenborn, both of
ority, Chi Omega. will be the featured speaker. J. The following were elected as The next meeting of the Society Miami.
Seventeen members and pledges Broward Culpepper, Dean of Stu- officers: will be held Nov. 3 at 7:30 p.m. in New members are John Burr,
of the young chapter were pres- dent Welfare at FSU, will be the John Montilla, -president; Jim Florida Union unless otherwise no- Mount Dora; Rupert Smith, Jack-
ent. toastmaster. Other honor guests -Connell, vice-president; E. Man- tified. All Masons (1st and 2nd sonville; Les Rabb, Arcadia; Ralph
After dinner a congratulatory among Theta Chi alumni will be fredi, secretary; and H. E. Smith Degrees included) of the Univer- A. Johnson, Reading, Pa., and E L C O E H I
party was held in honor of the new R. A. Gray, secretary of State and Charles Eastman, committee sity of Florida are invited to at- William Robinson, Key West.
chapter and its first pledge class: for Florida, and Grady Burton. members. --ten
A cake, presented to the pledges, John Crews, president of the Uni- The Chess Club is contacting
-was accepted by Miss Sylvia Shaw, versity of Florida student body, other colleges, both within th CRANE HALL CATHOLIC
pd r e on p will also be an honor guest, state and out-of-state for speci HALL AOCATHOLIC
be awarded each year to the mem- m hav e been decided, these mathess Clu
d rainer .h oevrsi schn cp LISi ening Aids wi pick a tmthat will repref CHAPEL A O R S !
n s Miss e Ws TO Be Presenested so ie d oining th (Next to College Inn)
in behalf of the new colony. Opportunities have now been Chess Club are urged to be presi
,-- ~provided for students to listen to ent Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Week day Mass at 7. T G En y
Management Group recorded material in foreign West Lounge of the Florida Un. En o
et G p* languages. inn when the Chess Club will hol S .dan1 A '

o'dus na Mvieeting
SThe Society for the Advance-
Iaent of Management held its, sec-
ond meeting of the semester last
week at Florida Union.
George Hills, president of the
student branch, outlined the pro-
gram for the year. Prof. R. F.
Cunimings, faculty adviser, dis-
icussed the subject, "The Profes-
'sion of Industrial Engineering."
The next meeting is scheduled
*for Nov. 6.

Schedule of listening periods its next meeting.
in the foreign languages which
began Oct. 13 and will continue 2:40, "E" 123; Th 1:40, "E" 123. j!
throughout the semester are: Second and third year classes;
French: First Year Classes: W W 3:40, "E" 130; Th 12:40, 2:40!
1:40, "E" 130; T 11:40 "E" 182; "E" 123.
Second Year Classes: M 1:40, Spanish: First year classes:
"E" 130; T 11:400 "E" 182, Th 12:40, 1:40, 2:40, "E" 125; Th
3:40, "E" 182. 12:40, 2:40, "E" 125.
French 305: T 3:40, "E" 182; Second year classes: Th 1:40;
Th 11:40, "E" 182. 3:40, "E" 125; F 1:40, "E" 130.
German: First year classes: T Spanish 313: T 1:40, "E" 182,
11:40_ 12:40, 2:40, "E" 123; W T 3:40, "E" 125.

Newman Club meeting every first and third
Monday each month.
Religion Discussion Class every Monday eve-
ning at 7.
Rev. Father J. P. O'Mahoney, LLB.


ttees Formed

our Problem
sion other than the inspection of
all houses for sanitary and safe-
ty measures."
Rules of Homecoming
Dean Beasley announced that
existing fraternity visiting hours
would be suspended during, the
week-end of Homecoming. "Every
courtesy should be shown the vis-
iting alumni," said Beasley, "and
the present rule for visitors of the
opposite sex in men's and women's
fraternities will be suspended dur-
ing the week-end of Homecom-

Special Memorial
Service Planned
By DTD Brothers
Delta Zeta chapter of Delta Tau
Delta is planning a special me-
morial ceremony to be held at the
chapter house this morning at
11:45. Memorial services will be
held for all Florida. Delts who
were killed during World War II.
A bronze plaque bearing their
names will be ',dedicated by the
Rev. M. E. Johnson of Orlando.
Brother to whom the dedication
will be made are Martin J. Dodge,
William E. Mitchell, Carl E. Pet-
erson, James S. Mitchell, and
John D. Gruber. The family of
each Lbother will be represented.
The ceremony will be held at 11:45
a.m. The entire active chapter and
pledges as well as a representative
of the fraternity's central office
will be present. Large numbers
of alumni are expected.
Chi Omega Sorority
S. B. Show On Back.
REWARD-Call 2636

Watch Crystal Broken?
A complete stock of glass watch
crystals for round, fancy shapes and
waterproof watches. Prompt Service.

Coles Jewelers
423 W. University Ave.


louse Hotel
410 North Calhoun
Phone 329
iatre & I Block off U. S. Hgy. 90)
To University



niv. Ave.


The Food


10 1:30-At Legion Home


Barbara Glenn Crowned

Queen Of Frosh Dance
Highlight of the Annual Fresh- man class and treasurer o
man Dance Saturday night was dance committee.
the crowning of attractive Barba- Coupled with the intern
activities and almost stealli
ra Glenn as queen of the Fresh- ahow was the dramatic and
man Dance. Miss Glenn, an Alpha tion-getting broadcast of Fl
Delta Pi co-ed from Tampa, was narrow victory over North
chosen during the course of the lina State. After the intern
dance by means of ballots, and the balloon decorated gym w
was presented with her crown at scene of a combined dance
the intermission by Florida Union boisterous victory rally.
Director Billy Matthews. The Junior Inter Frat
Also during the intermission Conference breakfast and v
Matthews introduced C. J. Hardee, show followed the dance
secretary of social affairs for the Florida Union Recreation ha:
student body Georg-e Sherouse, Magician Don LaBaron acti
chairman of the freshman dance Master of Ceremonies for th
committee; Glenn Sanford, secre- play of Gator talent.
tary of the dance committee; Bill Guests at the function in
Rousse, president of the freshman Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Constans,
class and vice-chairman of the R. C. Beaty, and Billy Mat.
dance committee; and Pat Collier, Music was supplied by Tiny
secretary-treasurer of the fresh- and his 14-piece .orchestra.

of the
ig the
vas the
e and
in the
11 with
ing as
ie dis-
, Dean


Introducing Our Changing Alma Mater

Nine thousand Gator men and women
welcome you to the University of Florida's
1947 Annual Homecoming.
Take a bumpy ride over our excava-
tion-blocked and scarred streets and see
for yourself what this place is coming to
-take a long look at a greater University
in the making. Take a tour-or rather; a
detour-and see what goes on. Remem-
ber, every time you have to detour around
or over, there is where something is being
Many enormous new buildings, piles of
lumber and bricks, and massive imple-
ments of construction decorate the cam-
pus greens for this year's Homecoming.
The old Alma Mater sure has
changed, hasn't it? We assume that
you make such an interrogatory com-
ment. Come back next year, and the
next-you'll say the same thing.
The old Alma Mater sure is changing,
isn't it? That's the way we 9,000 Gator
"olks say it. Every day something new is
added-something new is started-why,
what you see now is just the beginning-
the blueprint department is still working
Without apologies, but rather with
pride, we'll say the old Alma Mater is
quite a mess.
This year, besides the construction, you

see a change. We are now- coeducational.
We have the feminine touch here at last,
and it's heading for big time in no time.
Really, to us this mass of progress is a
wonderful sight. The little detours, mi-
nor hazards, and other such inconven-
iences give us a wonderful feeling-that
we're almost the mortar and brick that
are going into this greater university.
This year we are more than ever ea-
ger to welcome you back-this year we
really have something to show you-
the 12th largest state university in the
nation-but even now, we're just get-
ting started.
For the past several months this stu-
dent body newspaper has been taking a
non-stop ride on the bandwagon for a
greater University of Florida. A greater
University is a major part of our journal-
istic cause for being, and we have, seized
every possible opportunity to support and
promote this campus expansion. Now
we're touting it up to you in hopes that
you will hold the same enthusiasm for a
greater University as we do.
Sure, it's costing millions-your mil-
lions. Right now, you're footing the bill.
But just hold on until we get our diplo-
mas and we will be right out there foot-
ing it with you.

Forward: In Spirit, Seating, Shaping Plans

Forward, Florida that is the theme
the Florida Alligator is placing before
them. Through campaigns, through con-
tinuous efforts to raise the standard of the
paper, we are endeavoring to stay one
step ahead of the projects. Through a
series of articles on important needs on
the campus, we are attempting to be the
voice-piece of 9,000 students.
This is the first week in many months
that we can write an editorial on a foot-
ball victory. We even wanted to publish
a special edition on MIonday, dedicated to
our victory, but the printers said "no."
However, we can say here that one of the
greatest pep demonstrations was present-,
ed here last week-end, and the largest
and best reception of the team's arrival
back to the campus.
We have a team this year that deserves
every bit of backing each student can
ive it. It was a shame that only a hand-
ul of people sent the team away, and

thousands w e 1 c o m e d it back. We
have had the downs, and now while we
are on the, ups, let's put the whole student
body behind the team, the -student lead-
ers, and liven this campus up.
In keeping with our forward policy, the
Alligator wishes to back the students in
an endeavor to gain better seating at the
next game in Tampa. We should like to
see the students get a fair break at the
Furman game, and especially a fair
chance at the Georgia-Florida game in
Too, it was a great shame to see hun-
dreds of Florida students standing during
the entire Texas State game here, when
there, were thousands of seats left in oth-
er portions of the stadium after the first
quarter. We are a big university now,
slipping into our long pants, and as we
broaden out into bigger fields, the admin-
istration, as well as the student body
newspaper, should prepare for the ever-
changing conditions.

Early To Bed By Marty Lubov

TODAY'S NEWS IN REVIEW: of thp press-box into a damp rag. Faganno's THE CONDEMNED .
By Fsh Gorden Fearing the messy circumstances, a narrative of the lynching of two
United Push Correspondent the Gator Growl Committee sug- murderers on the Coast you
gested the use of a shot-glass. won't put this one down ...
GAINESVILLE, Oct. 24--Gran- Said Bidoo, "I refuse. My ears ring COMIN' HOME TIME:
ville K. B. Bidoo, the septic sau- in deep water." University of Florida students
rian, issued an ultimatum threat- University officials expressed and alumni are asked to adhere
ening to make a personal appear- the hope that Bidoo would make to the following rules and ob-
ance this weekend and upset Flor- his appearance prior to the foot- servations in order to promote
ida Blue Key's carefully-planned ball game. Stated one source, "It confusion during Homecoming fes-
1947 Homecoming program. In a is our fervent prayer that Bidoo tivities.
sharply worded note delivered by will not molest the competition 1. No Smoking By Order of
U. S. (Unsanitary) Post, Bldoo for the spheroid. He is known to Board of Control.
said, "I'm tired of this dirty dig- be suffering from Gophremania 2. Stop, Look and Listen.
gin'. If ya can't find me, I'm with complications of termititis. 3. Let the Grass Grow.
a'comin' out by myself. Bidoo will devour the goal posts, 4. No Sleeping in the Plaza
Bidoo made campus "Hole of if not the referee." of the Americas.
Fame" two weeks ago after dis- Said the referee, "I'll give him 5. Dogs and Tarheels must be
appearing into the Stygian depths fifteen yards for unnecessary kept on Leashes.
of the newly destructed sewer sys- roughness." 6. Watch Where You Fling
tem. Since that time he has been Said Bidoo, "Kick 'em in de That Butt.
the incentive ahead of a comn- belly." 7. For Further Details See
bined search on the part of the THE EARLY BOOK WOIM: The Black and Blue Bulletin.
Army, Navy, Marines, Coast On the happy side of the street Overheard on the campus .
Guard, Board of Control, State Po- try ZOTZ by Captain Walter the railroads are certainly going
lice, WCTU, Jacksonville Junior Karig a lively-stepping yarn after business these days .
Chamber of Commerce and the reminiscent and Thorne who ya shovin'? dese tickets
Congressional Committee on In- Smith ... a laugh 'in every para- void if detached if you sleep,
vestigation of Un- merican Ac- graph-with the legislators in for congratulations is there any
tivities. a fast ride it's not socko or way out of the Atomic wilder-
Interviewed exclusively by this whammo. but ZOTZ Nero ness- my but the floors are
correspondent, Bidoo announced Wdlfe's latest thriller by Rex unusually horizontal tonight .
his intentions of participating in Stout is a hot one Nero fiddles Hooray, hooray, we're going
either Gaitor Growl or the Flori- on the trail of 500 of America's away with the man in the
da-North Carolina football clashic. most beautiful lassies it's TOO little white coat.
The noxious neophyte stated that MANY WOMEN on the more See you and Bidoo at Florida
he plans to plunge from the top serious side grab a'holt of JoField.

Ordinary Times By H. G. (Buddy) Davis

J90e tamin women showed that one-tenth longer. At least we'd better take
Moscow, ;,SAIR. were deferring marriage because time out and find out what makes
of the high cost of living. At least these Americans tick.
Dear Unole Joe, that cuts down the list of future For instance, President Harry
I've been doing like you said- soldiers.. Truman drove out to Maryland
just scouting around and watch- I kept my mouth shut about the the other day to visit (of all peo-
ing for signs of the revolution. Marshall Plan after discovering ple his negro valet who's ill with
But I haven't exactly figured the that over 50 percent of these capi- pneumonia. Now, Uncle Joe, that
situation out yet. talists never heard 'of it. I figure isn't just right.
They 've ot a new kind of that the thing will blow over un- And you talk about hero wor-
chain letter covering the country less somebody takes a notion to ship they inade idols out of
You send five copies of the letter spread the word. those sailors who took those peo-
to friends, bundle up your wife We've even got them bickering pie off that airplane in mid-ocean.
anod send her to the fellow at the about the exact date of the next Why you've never seen the like
top of the list, you will receive war. The poet Carl Sandburg says before. You'd think the boys were
16,167 women. Have faith! Do not that war is imminent with us in coming home from the wars.
break this chain. One broke it and five years unless present trends But this takes the cdke, Uncle
got his own wife back." I don't are halted. Yet, he calls Pennsyl- Joe. A female St. Louis church
know what to do since you made vania's ex-Governor George Earle goer volunteered to act as hang-
me leave Maria at home, a "warmonger" for wanting to use man for the condemned Japanese
I ran up Vir to see this the atom bomb. war criminals in the Philippines.
I ran up to Virginia to see this And of course, the Congress- She wanted to help "even the
snake-handling faith healers' cult. men are returning from Europe score for what they did to my
There was a 13-year-old girl with their tales of "inevitable" brother." I'd hate to meet her on
there who had been bitten the war and stories of hunger. There's a dark night.
month before. She wasn't taken to a drive on to save food, but it goes So there's the situation over
any doctor so her hand was in to show you the Department here. Affairs do seem in sad
foul shape. But she returned to of Agriculture isn't behind it 100 shape in the U. S., but I do think
"vanquish" the snake anyway. On percent. Th a t's representative these strangers 'ought to be in-
top of all that some guy played government for you. vestigated some more. You know
a blowtorch over his face and From all that, Uncle Joe, you Karl could have made a mistake.
arms. He was proving his faith- might figure that the Cause is in All people may not be normal.
said it didn't hurt, good shape over here. But we've I do wish you'd call me home.
. One encouraging thing I uncov- got to figure this thing right, and I've gained 15 pounds in the past
ered is that U. S. marriages are on I personally think we'd better let two weeks.
the decline. A survey of young these people deteriorate a bit Your devoted nephew,

Bull Session By Odell Griffith

Student adherence to the cher-
ished honor system apparently is
not so great as it was here at the
University in the days just pre-
vious to the recent war. Then a
man could leave the library with-
out an inspection of his books.
Then there were no locks on the
apple boxes.
Those of us who under govern-
mental training programs attend-
ed other schools and learned by
experience the repulsiveness of
the proctor system, are convinced
of the wholesome value of Flor-
ida's honor set-up. We attended
one school which had no honor
system. There we saw cheating in
its highly polished form: Bits
written on shirt cuffs, on socks,
on the wrists and even on the
underside of neckties.

That sort of thing is not valu-
able in citizenship. It is the oppo-
site of the honor system under
which a man is assumed to be
honorable until he is proved oth-
erwise. And we don't want the
honor system ever replaced by
any such farce of higher educa-
Perhaps the honor system here
has been tried by a large' enroll-
ment; with a great many students
there may be a few who are
cheats. If they are cheats, then
they are unworthy of the honor
of the University and instead of
penalizing these cists on the anat-
omy of education by the loss of
a few credit hours and subjecting
them to reprimands, we would
like to see them expelled from the
University on the first offense.


A., j a
SReviews And Stuf f By Gerald Clarke Prni

Homecoming was last weekend
for one little Florida girl. Wanda
-Hendrix flew into Jacksonville,
her old home town, to help on
the promise of her new picture,
_Universal International's "Ride
the Pink Horse." In Jax she's bill-
ed as "Jacksonville's own," and
with justifiable pride, while Miami
with much the same pride and en-
thusiasm calls her "Florida's
The young actress plays the
feminine lead opposite Robert
Montgomery, who also directs.
Now while the Ben Heenht script
hasn't received much praise from
' -the critics, it's pretty well agreed
that Wanda's performance is ex-
cellent. She plays the part of an
exotic half-caste girl with a Span-
ish-Indian accei't. This accent bus-
iness is one of Wanda's special-
ties. You'll probably remember
her recent falsetto characteriza-
tion of the drunkard's daughter
in "Welcome Stranger."
Wanda was discovered by talent
scouts during her Jacksonville Lit-

The Florida Alligator

Official Newspaper of the University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florida
Published every Friday morning' during the )year and e'nt:,rvI n "i
second class mail matter, January 30, .1945, at the post office it Gaiaesfr
ville, Florida, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1S79.

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

Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Associate Editors, Morty Freed-
mtan, Jim Baxley, Jack Bryan; News Editor, Elgin White; Copy Editors,
Duryee Van Wagenen, Alvin Burt; Features Editor, Marty Lubov; Music
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Manager, Anne Brumby; Sports Editor, Bill
Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson.

Reporters and Feature Writers: John .Bonner, Bill Borgachulz,
Grady Bowen, Holly Brumby, Jack Bryan, Joy Butts, Peggy Clayton, Dex-
ter Douglas, Pierre DuBose, Bill Dunlap, Richard Elktin, Clay Fields, Bob
Ford, Sandy Geer, "Hap" Hazard, Sylvia Hendry, Bill Henry, Tomn Hicks,
Jim Houser, Charles Holzor, Bart Jolns, George Knight, Sam lKrentz-
man," Bob Lewis, Carolyn Link, Dot Martin, Jane Mayers, Charles Mc-
Grew, J. B. Mixon, Joyce Moore, Ken Munson, George Myers, Ralph Olive,
Pat Pattillo, John Phillips, Janie Poorbaugh, Arthur Reich, Bob Reif, Lee
Robinson, Mary Lou Robinson, Vivian Schaneffer, Sanford Schnier, Jack
Shoemaker, Lloyd Snider, Hugh Stump, Pat Stone. Shirley Thomas, Lee
Weissenborn, Fran White, John Williford, Bob Browder, Roger Long,
Scott Verner, Jim Camp, Bob Stephens, Dave Brayton, Ted Kenny, Gerald
Sokolow, Kitty Callanan, Margaret Marshall, Bill Moor, Lacy Mahon.
Walter Apfelbaum, Mel Levinson, Thomas McDonald, Leland Hawes.

By Les Gleichenhaus
HOME, SWEET HOMECOMING-The lid's off-grab your favorite
wife, girl friend or mere acquaintance and join in Florida's biggest
Homecoming-drag the kids along, too, you won't be able to get a
baby sitter. This afternoon at 4 it will be "off we go into the wild,
etc., etc.," over the drill field the sky is the limit .... At 5 all the
BMOC's will gather and tell stories about themselves and each other
(such as setting fire to Buckman and trying to float Thomas off, the
campus. They will chow and yakata yakata in the new old gym-
bring your Blue Key. The Gator Growl, the traditional Homecom-
ing opener at 8 bells-skits, music, line of beautiful chorus gals and
dynamic display of fireworks Florida Field but of course. .
Tomorrow morn at 8:30 all you Alpha Phi Delts will partake of the
ham 'n' eggs, fellowship and swear to tell the whole truth at the
Gainesville Rec Center .
Again the barristers are eating, this time over at the Thomas
Hotel, and its Phi Delta Phi breakfasting at 8:30 .... At 9 a.m. all
ex-presidents (including Hoover) will breakfast in Florida Union.
9:30 a.m. it's donuts and coffee for everybody dunk, dunk,
dunk that donut at the Florida Union. ... Come on out for the big
Fighting Gator Band Concert and big rally-send out the team first
class-near the Union. John Marshall Bar Skits-the lawyers
will let their hair down (there are some with none to let down) and
send some innercent chile to Raiford for cheating on a C-5 Compre-
hensive over the hill at the Law Building.
Alumni Association meeting at 11 a.m. at the Florida Union .
alzo at 11 a.m. is the Water Carnival-swimme.'s fiom all over at
noon all the chowhounds will munch on chitlins and greens over at
College Park-it's the annual Legislative Barbecue .... Don't forget,
we play the Tarheels at 2:30 tomorry-with or without Justice. .
Will Justice triumph-hmmmm? Grand reception after the pig-
skin tussle at New Rec Hall with President and Mrs. Miller-at 3'
bells. Dean Hudson, former Gator, and band will serenade you all
and us'n at the new old gym. Red Barber said he would of loved
to MC the Growl, but in order to get here he would have to fly. He
had promised his ailing wife that he would not fly. We were lucky
to get the famous baseball clown, Al Shacht-he's terrific.
What English major is carrying a flame thrower for what win-
some law student? ... How did that friendly blonde get that broken
leg? .. I've got the inside dope on next week's chapter of the
"Crimson Ghost"-it seems the Crimson Ghost ties Duncan (our
hero) to an atom bomb and drops him over Moscow. Moscow is
completely destroyed, but Duncan--ah-our hero picks himself off
the ground and brushes some radioactive rays off his shoulder-we
love it anyway. Big art exhibition here for you. Re-
member H H & P at the American Legion Carnival last year-ah,
sweet memories-this year's carnival doesn't even compare.
"Help your wife," advises one Home Economics Editor. "When
she washes the dishes, wash the dishes with her, when she mops the
floor, mop up the floor with her." (Thanks, TW, Flavet I.) For
you new freshmen and music lovers, don't miss Claude Murphree's Sun-
day concert at 4 in the University Auditorium-a treat. The Uni-
versity Library has its own radio program on Thursday eve at 9:15
---they discuss great books am looking forward to "Leaves of Life"
with Elliot Shiefield over WRUF. We like this business of another
radio station hitting G'ville competition never hurt no one-wel-
come, WGGG. The White House is undoubtedly the finest place
in town to take a date or your folks for a fine meal served in an at-
mosphere of Southern elegance 'tis rumored that Duncan Hines will
"approve" it. .. Have fun-it's your Homecoming.

.. "
-- : ... ....

ht ^ ^"^^^ -^^'"L^ '*^''"'*^'^^^*-^*'*li^^^''''*^ rf..'"" '.V
S~ft'^?'^' t

s? :."-"c

tie Theatre performan
lead in "Junior Miss."
Cisney, then director of
Theatre, and also disi
Gregory Peck, was so
that she sent for the
mediately. Wanda was
to Hollywood where sl
landed several support
Her studio, Warner Br
her as a juvenile (She
feet-two inches tall, ar
90 lbs). Since the den
juveniles is limited, shi
to Paramount which
starring roles only. "Rid
Horse" is the first of
Last Sunday she flev
the West Coast for anoti
ment. After hectic day
with appearances here
her comment to this cco
--as you might expect
young star, and yet a
ferent (she was sincere
California very much, b
home." She is looking
to the time next year
can come back to Jax
be at home."

Camp..S pinions
0 Letters To Th" F.':' 'r

Grads! A :n The Alumni Meeting!
To the Alumni--A Letter of Appeal:
Gentlemen :
The most frequent reason given for whatever over-all
disabilities the University suffers is---no strong alufini.
Last Homecoming I looked in on the annual alumni
meeting and regretted to find a mere handful present, al-
though thousands were nearby. Sd 1o' a.s hi3 s s;tua ion
exists, the people of Florida can never be s_.re that their
University, as organ of their social struct ,r ,, will do more
than merely vegetate. Furthermore, this situation is -a di-
rect cause of much misunderstanding beiv.een the people
and their representatives and the Univers'ty. There is no
communication of ideas and information to and fro: The
state does not know whether or not the nm'n effort''. here
are being directed toward the cardinal pri:-, se of train-
ing us for leadership.
Many of the alumni think of college as it e ;sted 10,
20 or 30 years ago. But actually it has ch' ged, as every
community has changed-probably more so.
I therefore appeal to the alumni to acn ur :2t themselves
with their new alma mater-tb see, whait it needs, and
then-assist its growth.
A beginning can be made only by attending the alumni
meeting this Homecoming. At this meeting tie alumn:
can start proceedings to make sure that our ong-awaited
alumni secretary and office will be provided, and that
some form of periodic publication, even if only a mimeo-
graphed sheet, be inaugurated permaneiljy.
Without these two things there can be little im'prove-
ment in the present inadequate-thou;gh pleasant--rela-
S. L. Holland, Jr.

Tigert Regrets Not Bein S ''
,, a.-i n, D. C.
Dear Pen:
If this reaches you in time, I would appi '," 't if you wou d ex-
tend my greetings to all the alumni, parent. : : through:'
your valuable paper, The ALLIGATOR. I ho'': C have a rou1n1ni
time and that the "Gators," now that they ha. a fe. t- m.Elves, will
win another game for the delight of all.
I regret that I cannot be with you, but I th : t -a' n call for sco.v-
ice by the government is of such importan,"'e a' s' :'ntiy u-3ecnt
for. me to continue here at my task.
Thanking you for this and for all past co"'-;;c: -th best wi hes.
-n J. Tigert.

Feels Tampa AVC Acted ,: .'
Editor, Florida Alligator:
Many students have read of the American L, II .,; attcn'pt to hapvi
the AVC banned from the University of Tam-:a., bui' tf v are acq.-'uaint-
ed wtih all the facts in the case. The fe owix '; intfc:m.ltion, given
to me by a Tampa U. student, sheds light on the affair.'
When the Legion heard that AVC was tryi',"n to organize a chap-
ter at Tampa U. they charged AVC with CLnrnun:isim and requested
that that organization be banned from the c: -:.s. Dr. Nanc", prcs-
ident of Tampa U., refused to do this and a!: ":,; r.':"- cs to "acet
and present their cases. However, word in" !:I ctt t' t AVC lied
been banned and Nance was deluged with heat !ici-crs accusing him
of being a reactionary.
Since the matter had become a cause" neic 'ae. the mc'ting wa-
held in public. AVC representatives cc c ,' -', :, iron a'
parts of th state. The Legion failed to WONw "p. Dr. :;".c,. wvon
still desired to hear both sides of tl- : ti:e '. C to rT : un1
activities for a short time. AVC re V c. : i gn0e:d him4 and c:-
horted students in the audience to r'F'I : .or "Trnnma U. chapter
immediately. Dr. Nance repeatedi li's t,"' '.' vchi was again ig-
This cheap exhibition at f n,, v,' ,t h-"' h d the Legion at
a disadvantage was a seriov: .- : r. Nance
who has one of the gretc: ,' pror.bl
been alienated by the r" : s cC h the Le-
gion and the AVC ha-,e a 1:- r c n tl :, but no
doubt the AVC will p":,, r.iorc he' i.y.
T iu 77"'ail. ion

As- a
v S '- .i *u ..

- Looks like it fin.!Ily hapencd
No, I i. not r 'in, to .he Ga-
toi',s %.: : .' a football game.
That was bound to happen, soon-
er or iater. What I am reri'.ung
to is the genuine, hell-raising, fe-
verish, rowdy welcome the s-u-
dent body gave hose hard '-'. ''
football p.ayers.
I alwa-s f ,uied the student
body had it in 'em. but it just.
never could come out Guess it
was kinda hard for tht students
to generate any fervor what with
the team on that long losing
streak. But the students showed
the football 'eam just what they"
could do in the way of generating
a little spirit.
Now, the thing is this. Regard-
less of what happens to our team
in the future, whether win. lose,
or draw, let's keep behind them
just as we were behind them Sat-
urday night. You just can't realize
what that demonstration did for
those boys that represent the U of
F on the gridiron. When those

i.'ndrcd or more automobiles met
h::' tr, in mni Wa'do. and led the
,us to Gainesville, thie ired buL
iappy Gators had .imps in their
'oats a-.d a slight mist in their
nyes tha- no' ordinarily goes with
a rough and tumble gridiron glad-
iator. They had been raisin' a lit-
Ile hell themselvess before reach-
Ing tValdo, bu, when they saw the
mob there to meet 'em, the bus
was relatively quiet as each team
in e m b e r probably kept his
though's to himself.
This is Homecoming week-end.
There are going to be a lot of old
rads, etc returning to the cam-
pus. Those Gators are going out
on that field with the idea of whip-
ping North Carolina. Maybe the
gridiron gods have smiled on-them
now and there's a darned good
chance those Tarheels will go
home in a dejected mood. But
whether they do or not, even
should our boys lose the game,
give 'em that same rousing sup-
port we gave 'em last week-end,

By Jingo By Johns

Immediate expulsion may seem
drastic but when the cheats and
apple-box sneaks are by theii own
personal cowardice willing to en-
danger a valuable system used by
thousands, then the only solution
is to eliminate them from the
University of Florida as soon as
A man who has no greater con-
cept of herd responsibility than to
take advantage of a gracious sys-
tem is without value. Such a man
is and always will be a liability to
all of us. So let us purge our
school of such individuals on the
first offense, for they are endan-
gering our honor system, and it is.
the duty of every good Florids
man to see that that system nevei
is impaired.

This is your roving reporter
with the roving eyes and the rov-
ing hands reporting that he was
there when Florida's school spirit
burst into flaming bonfire.
"Gators-7 and Wolfpack- -6,"
were the firebrand words that
came over the radio Saturday
night. G-ville resounded with a
V-Day intensity. Girls a the
Service Center rushed 5ut into the
street with their skirts clutched
in their hands. Girls at the Florida
Theater didn't have time to clutch
anything. They rushed out as they
All loyal Gators headed toward

the campus, pausing long enough
to see proud ol' SAE lion tarred
and feathered by its brothers.
Business was booming at Ham-
mond's C. 1. He had forgotten to
close the joint. Freshmen were
tearing napkins. Sophomores were
breaking glasses. Juniors were
pouring beer' on each other. A
Senior was sitting astride the juke
getting vibrations of "Near You,"
Across the street glowering bon-
fire had been started. The cele-
bration was swinging into high
gear. Wood seemed plentiful.
(Temporary building authorities
have e mde no conmunent.) There
was community singing led by a
mysteriously arrived sound
truck. Human pyramids were be-

. ,, m m V % .. .. .. .

and those footballers will show
ome wins that will be hard to
match in the near future.
may have worn tights, but I'll lay
you 50 to one that she never look-
ed as good in 'em as Betty Gra-
ble does in the 20th's new produc-
tion, "Mother Wore Tights." It's
the story of a couple of hoofers,
Myrtle and Frank Burt, whose
real life adventures were chroni-
cled by their daughter, Miriam
"Mother Wore Tights" is not a
stupendous picture. It is just an-
other musical, but it's a good one,
one that will appeal to the stu-
dents and townspeople alike. If
you're tired of musicals, stay
home and shoot some pool, but if
you're looking for an evening of
good entertainment, good music,
pretty girls, and good hoofing,
you won't miss in seeing "Mother
Wore Tights," playing Thursday
through Saturday at the Florida

By Barton Johns

ing exhibited. Swirling bodies
were snake dancing about the
blaze. Camera bugs were flitting
about. Bottles were flying. At
the proper moment, and adding a
tremendously official air to the
proceedings, .Dean Beatty appear-
ed atop the shoulders of circling
Gators. "Speech", yelled the co-
eds. Then everytime he cleared
his throat to speak the crowd
roared "You said it, Dean!"
Florida's unofficial pep rally
collapsed at dawn to the bright
glare of a flaming palm tree. It
was a nice ending to an orderly
nighf of victory. Ye gods, 'was it
an orderly night -ask the police-
men and firemen who helped it

ce of the
the Little
coverer of
scouts im-
soon off
he quickly
ing parts.
ros., typed
's 19, five
nd weighs
mand for
e switched
e the Pink
w back to
her assign-
s crowded
and there,
lumn was
from a
little dif-
)-"I like
ut it's not
when she
and "just


~ I_

By Morty Freedman

S POT POURiI: That was a great
"welcome home" for the squad
last Sunday-and it was nice to
see even the "fair-weather friends"
d out cheering for the Gators ...
Incidentally, we're happy for all
I the Florida students wno had so
y much confidence in the squad that
they bet against them and finally
d lost Florida Blue Key will
be tapping new members within
the next few weeks, and campus
big-wigs are running around'like
mad trying to find out wpat their
chances are of being chosen for
the campus honorary Resi-
dents of Flavet Three still are
talking about the fine job that
their new mayor, Bill Walker, and
his commission have done in put-
ting up street signs and other im-.
provements, although there has
been some dissent about naming
one of the streets "Legion Drive,"
since none of the other vet groups
are included in the street names
The campus co-op is doing
better all the time, if the crowds
in the co-op building are any indi-
cation, and prices on most items
are as cheap as any place in
Lee, who is a member of Florida
Blue Key, and graduated from law
school last June, can be expected
to announce his candidacy soon
for state comptroller Don't
be surprised if -other announce-
emnts of candidacy are made dur.
ing this week-end's Homecoming
.. A prominent campus politico,
active in campus politics last year,
may soon come out as campaign
manager in this area for'one of
the gubernatorial candidates.. .
OUT ON A LIMB: When Flor-
Ida Blue Key taps new members
in a few weeks, we predict that
,here will be either three or four
campus leaders who are admitted,
or 17 or 18-in other words, a
very few, or a whole lot Of
course, we were all set to predict
a 7-6 Gator victory over N. C.
State last week, but didn't get
the column in, so of course no
one will know that we hit the nail
on the head for once-of course,-
that is If the way Language
Hall has been remodeled is any
indication, Dr. Miller will make it
quite clear, possibly at the alumni
meeting here tomorrow, that the
University from this time hence,
must not be lacking in essential
the information of Barton Johns
an the one or two other people
who may be interested, "Para-
noia," as defined in Webster's Col-
legiate Dictionary is "a chronic
mental disorder characterized by
systematized delusions of perse-
cution and one's own greatness,
sometimes with hallucinations."
Alfie Kohn, former editor of the
Aid Florida Review (Orange Peel),
member of Florida Blue Key, Phi
Beta Kappa and Managing Editor.
of the Mediterranean edition, of
":"tars and Stripes," who was kill-
ed in action while reporting the
invasion of Southern France, first
started the column in 1940, and it
is to his memory that it is dedi-



A cute female shopper asked
the floorwalker: "Do you have
any notions on this floor?"
He sighed and replied, "Yes, but
we suppress them during-working
"How are you this evening,
"All right, but lonely."
"Good and lonely?"
"No, just lonely."
"I'll be right over."

a dimple is a kind of de-
a:t'ssion a businessman likes.

It wasn't the old maid who
sc amned.
It was the man she was chasing
in her dream.

A young debutante, looking
around a florist shop spied an old
fellow trimming a plant. "Have
you any passion poppy?" she ask-
The old fellow looked surprised
and exclaimed, "Just you wait un-
til I get through trimming this

By Elgin White


And Features





And Features


FRIDAY, OCT. 24, 1947







CONGRATULATIONS, BOYS, you did a fine job in
Raleigh and we are proud of you. But you have an even
bigger task this week when you tangle with the danger-
ous Tarheels of North Carolina. No doubt, Charley Justice,
Walt Pupa and Jim Camp, well remember the tough game
we gave them last year and will not be as over-confident
as you found the Wolfpack. So let's not under-estimate
the power-laden boys from Chapel Hill.

GATOR BOOSTERS shouldn't get too optimistic over
the fine showing the Florida eleven made in Raleigh and
expect the boys to finish the season with a long string of
wins. They have a fine ball club and we don't want to
take any credit away from them, but they have a rough
late for the rest of the season. Let's have faith in the
boys and stick with them, win, lose or tie. They are a fine
bunch and we all know that Coach Ray Wolf and his staff
of able assistants, are the best in the country.
CHARLEY JUSTICE makes his first appearance in the
state of Florida tomorrow afternoon and he is just about
the most publicized college under-classman to ever wear
a football uniform. Here are some excerpts from a sketch
bent out by the North Carolina department of sports pub-
licity about Justice: ". .. he is an excellent team man."
S.. "has plenty of confidence in himself and is a natural
leader on the field." "top-flight broken field runner."
BOBBY FORBES, the fleet, swivel-hipped lad from
Clearwater, who dashed 70 yards for the winning tally'in
Raleigh last week, is expected to carry plenty of mail in'
the Homecoming clash. He will be assisted by little Hal
Griffin, who played a superb game in Raleigh, and Billy
Parker, hard-hitting fullback. Forbes is very near the top
in the nation's rushing and a good afternoon in the sta-
dium would send him to the top. Forbes, with a couple
of long runs thrown in by Griffin, the Tampa speedster,
might be just what the doctor ordered for the Gators to-
morrow afternoon.
BAD BREAKS have continually hounded Coach Wolf
since he came to this school. Last year it was an unheard-
of number of injuries and this year the officials have been
handing out severe penalties when the Gators were in
choice positions., In the Auburn game we lost at least two
tallies and in Raleigh we lost another pair. Let's just hope
that it will be different this wek.
ON THE SPOT wishes to extend the grateful hand of
welcome to the University alumni and all visiting friends
for this week-end. We hope that you will have a fine
time. Don't hesitate to make yourselves at home and
have a-good time. I am sure that the Fighting Gators will
do their very best to give you a good football game and we
hope'that you will go home and tell the folks throughout
the state that the Gators are trying their best and some
day will be one of the, nation's best.

Gators Received Numerous Bad Breaks This Season

Writer Reviews Infant
Football Slate
By Steve Weller
The hovering spectre cackled gleefully as he sp
the group of blue-clad gridders trotting onto the c
scarred turf of Florida Field.
" Yes, sir, old "Hard Luck Hannibal" appeared to
good humor, for here were his favorite sons, the Fig:
Gators of Florida U.
Deep down inside, however, Han-
tibal felt a twinge of uncertainty. ing attacks in the second ch
After a banner year in 1946, he 14 -to 6.
bad looked forward to even bigger Hannibal smiled as he th
things in 1947. Things weren't back to the North Texas
panning out, though, for the bad He .had really pulled one o
breaks he had heaped upon the the hat there. The underdo,
Gators had failed to break their gles pounced on every F
pprits. miscue and although thoro
In the season's opener the Sau- outplayed, managed to stagg
,ians had pushed a favored Ole with a 20 to 12 decision.
Kiss eleven all over the field dur- Auburn Game
hg the first half only to succumb As he reviewed the Au
to one of the nation's finest pass- game Hannibal laughed right

Ray Wolf, Genial Coach,

Through Second Season 0
By Jack Ledoux ing to Fort Worth at' the .a
Raymond (Bear) Wolf Gator four.
lead coach, although born in Chi- A high school star at
ago, has been a Texan since mov- Worth, Wolf earned letter

Coach Of The Week

Ray (Bear) Wolf


be in

out of
g Ea-
er off

it out

loud, for here was something he
could point to with pride at any
ogres' convention in the world.
The Gators, playing deep in Au-
burn territory throughout the first
quarter and a half, compiled what
looked like a safe 13 to 0 lead,
only to have half of it sheared
away when Loren Broadus' spark-
ling 73-yard punt return was nulli-
fied by a fouled up clipping pen-
alty. The string of crippling
breaks that followed would have
turned most games into a rout
but the Gators hung on till the
final minutes before going down
20 to 14.
Old Hannibal cursed softly to
himself as his thoughts took him
to laleigh, N. C. It was there
that the Orange and Blue had,
squared off with North Carolina
State. The Wolfpack, rated in the
top twenty, took the field as 19
point favorites.
Gators Gained
Two minutes after the opening

kickoff the Gators had gained
more yardage rushing on then
than any other team had beei
able to get in a whole game, Dilk
included. The seven points scored
in that outburst were enough tc
insure a Florida victory for thi
first time in many a moon.
As he turned once again to the
field Hannibal shuddered for her
before an overflow Homecoming
throng was a team that would be
hard to keep down any longer.

Meters Practice

For Turkey Day

Tennis Tourney

Varsity Squad Will
Be Somewhat

Leads G ators Practice' for Florida's first an-
nual Thanksgiving tennis tourna-
n T e G r id ment got underway on Oct. 13.
n T he ri iron Coach Herman Schnell, who has
been in charge of the daily work-
football, baseball, basketball and outs, reports that the tourney
ge of track. Athletic SucessB in high will be filled with tough competi-
school led to a college career at tion. This tournament will be a
Fort Texas Christian,Universityt under combination of the members of
rs in the coaching of Matty Bell. Wolf the freshman and varsity teams,
gained recognition as All-South- singles and doubles.
west Conference guard in his A second tournament will be
junior year: after playing tackle held the following week. Coach
as a sophomore. During his senior Schnell will pit his varsity net-,
year he Was forced to the side- men against the freshman team
lines with a knee injury, in order to get a look-see at his
An outstanding college first proteges under game pressure.
baseman, Wolf decided on a
fling at professional baseball. Riggins Better
The old knee injury proved too Bobby Riggins, team captain
much of a.; milestone, however, and last year's number one man,
and Wolf returned to. TCU a o will be back next spring and has
freshman line coach in 1928. :entered the tournament. Reece
When Francis' Schmidt took Cooper, Jack Borling, Frank Wood
over the coaching reins at TCU -and Harry Terrell are expected
the next season, Wolf was ele- to represent the Gators again in
vated to varsity line coach and 1948.
head baseball coach. "Bear" Wolf Murray Robertson, also a vet-
remained with the Homrned Frogs eran of the 1947 campaign, will
until accepting the head coaching be on hand when the 1948 edition
spot with the University of North of Gator netmen begin intercol-
Carolina in the spring of 1936. legiate competition. He was han-
After six successful years Wolf dicapped by a hand injury last
left North Carolina in 1942 to join season which kept him idle most
Sthe Navy where he served for four of the year.
years at pre-flight schools in Davidson Returns
Georgia and Texas and at naval John
air stations in Miami and Pensa- John Davidson, letterman of the
1942 tennis squad, has also joined
cola. the 1948 team.
i "Bear" Wolf joined n the 198 team
versity of Florida coaching staff Members of .last year's B team
as head coach In 19.46 in, time expected to move up to varsity
to conduct spring 'practice. His posts include Don Kaplan, Frank
youthful 1946 team lost nine Skillman and Byron Wise. All of
straight games but 'played a these men played in summer tour-
colorful, spirited brand of foot- laments and have added .xperi-
-ball indicating a pronmising fu- ence to their abilities.
ture. Freshman standouts include Art
Wolf's careful building and Wagner, Benny Segal, Tom Bla-
planning paid off its first big key, George King and Joe Dun-
dividend last week when the ayer.
Fighting Gators took a highly- "Florida will be stronger in the
touted North Carolina State elev- first six varsity positions next
Sen into camp 7 to 6. There are spring due to the improvement of
plenty more dividends yet to the players during summer play,"
come. Coach Schnell predicted.

..... Florida Hopes For Revenge Of 40-19

Dean Of Florida Defeat At Chapel Hill Last Season

@SAIE 9~

Football Tells Gator Captain

Gator History

SLe sProf. Rogers Has
Seen 29 Years
Of Gators
By John Williford
To many Gator football fol-
lowers, Professor Frazier Rogers
is more than the Dean of Agricul-
(9. \tural Engineering. He is more '
popular referred to as the "dean
of Florida Football," a title tag-
ged on to him during his 29
*. \ diryears at the University.
The agricultural head has seen ... .. .....
eight sets of coaches come and Charlie Fields, 195-pound guard,
go, and has witnessed nearly ev- will captain the Gators when they
ery Gator grid game played in take the field against the North
the state, and a majority of those Carolina eleven tomorrow after-
played out-of-state. noon. Fields hails from Bartow.
SGraduating from Maississippi
S tate, Professor Rogers began
'_3_- teaching at Florida 1918. His ath-e I ]
letic positions at the University Former Florida
include being on the board of Grids "a a ns
directors of the University Ath-
S letic Associationf Incorporated, a
member of the Faculty Athletic I
Committee, and one of the two Fi l
faculty members on the StudentI
Athletic Council.
History Told Orange And Blu
It's certainly not a matter of Leaders Gain
being the absent-minded professor Leaders Gain
plump, rosy-cheeked, "grandpappy
Y s of Gator gridirons" can stroke By Tom McDonald
C AD D../-his chin, gaze at the ceiling, and If the captain of the 1947 Fight-
-- refer back to almost any game ing Gator football squad were to
..., ..\ during his 29 year stint at the follow in the steps of his prede-
University. When asked about the cessors he may choose one of many
.. .\ ', \record of a former team, Prof. varied o occupations or places' of
\ 'il Rogers leaned back, thought a residence. i
3\ v *^. moment, and reeled off enough in- J. Rex Farrior, whole the
formation and statistics to fill a 'Orange and Blue in 1916, is now
filing cabinet. Maybe that is why serving as state attorney for C
people refer to him as "the walk- Hillsborough County.
ing football record book." Gaineville has claimed "Dum-
Commenting on the past years my" Taylor, captain in 1910, who
er Py rof Gator football, Professor Rog- is a local gasoline distributor. g
wmer s s a t the most outst and- 1925's captain, Edgar Jones is
ing team he has ever seen cleat associated with an automobile 1
Florida turf was Charlie Bach- concern in, Jacksonville.
man's 1928 edition of the Gators. Continuing his connections with
"They were rated as one of the the gridiron, Julian Lane, chief of
4 ghtop teams rin the nation," con- the '36 squad of Coach Josh Cody,
I tinued Rogers, with a gleam of is an active high school official in
pride in his eyes, "and had prac- Tampa. Lane is, a dairyman by l
tically cinched a bid for the Rose occupation. G
SRIAA o E Bowl until Tennessee came from Rainey Cawthon, who was cap-
" OR U AAIJ VAIDU P behind in the last game of the tain in 1929, is operator of a G
A SKASoM AVEjeRAE oo season to upset them 13-12, and Tallahassee service station. h
PRDS PER rAy / ruin all bowl chances." After a fine record in the Army, le
It was in this year that Florida Lamarr Sarra, Florida's head a
turned out it's only All-American gridder of 1926, has returned to f
gridder, Dale Van Sickel. Carl his Tampa law practice. Sarra
Brumbaugh also stood out that was at one time coach at Plant
year, and later played quarter- High of Tampa. P
back for the Chicago Bears. The Perhaps the best known of the tl
independent League Orange and blue boys were the former Gator captains was the PI
Fd highest scoring team in the na- late "Tootle" Perry, long time F
n d tion, rolling up 366 points, to Gator booster and often dubbed tB
n als Are Near their opponents 44. the "All-American" waterboy. A t
e Had Ups And Downs resident of Gainesville, Perry pass- si
d Horseshoes Tennis "Since then," Rogers added, "the ed away in August of 1946.
o tHo 0eek af Te i Florida teams have had their ups Another tragic note was struck ti4
e and downs, with the downs pre- when Lt. Walter Mayberry, '37 re
Winding up horseshoes compe- dominating." captain, was declared dead after
e tuition and finishing off all play in "The methods of the game cer- being reported missing in action
S nntainly have changed through the in the Pacfiic. n
Sthe tennis torunamentthisweekyears," stated Roger, recalling his C. A. Rowlett, 1911 Gator cap- en
St e Intramural Independent i own college days. MIy first year tain and resident of Bradenton, th
League prepared to begin play in at Miss. State was when the for- saw some service in the recent it
its first major sport of the year ward pass came into use. The fly- war as a colonel in the infan- th
itsh oenintm round bort sle bya t itmg wedge and the Notre Dame try. B
with opening round basketball tilts box formation are good examples Alumni Association records re-
slated for Monday. Only one In- of the power brand of football veal that the captain of the im- pe
dependent contest will be played played in those days, while now- mortal team of 1928, E. J. Bow- Ga
each day at first, to allow the days we have everything from yer, resides in Moorehaven; Clark we
the T to the single-wing. Football Goff, 1939, lives in New Braddock, rig
Fraternity League time to finish is an open style game now, with Pa.; Bill Middlekauf of the 1927 ga
its bracket play, but by the, end deception and speed taking the eleven lives in Jacksonville; and an
of the week a full-scale schedule place of power." the one and only "Ark" Newton sid
will be in operation. Present Team Tough resides in Mosspoint, Miss. ni
Jumping up through the years Joe Graham, a recent Gator sw
Wesley and the All Stars were to the present Gator .team, Prof. captain (1944), has signed a pro- tu
winners in horseshoes doubles Rogers seems to have formed fessional contract with the Green for
and singles competition respec- quite an opinion of the Wolf- Bay Packers after two years of tic
tively. C. E. Parker of Umatilla Coached boys. "They're a tough, coaching at LiMe Oak.
and L. R. DeWoif, Jr., of Crescent up-and-coming bunch of fellows, Wherever they may be, they of
City combined to rake in the dual and they're going to be hot as a did a fine job when they led the ing
shoe-tosin' crown for esley by firecracker to handle next year range ad Blue on the field of Ch
whipping G. J. Ryan and L. S. -and even the rest of this year. football ame. o
Danase, both of Jacksonville, who The coaching staff has done a th
pitched for Crane Hall, 21-17. The grand job." Golf Practice givthi
All-Stars' singles triumph was a "I think the main trouble with Coach Archie Bagwell, Univer- ro
simpler task with Bautell of the team in it's first three en- sity golf coach, announced that a
Gainesville picking up a 21-9 de- counters lay in the fact that they sit golf oach, aln onced that a
vision over Seagle's Sowder from tried a little too hard. Why, they ladder for all qualifiers for the BN
snpahokee.Oer eabeat themselves twice -because golf team wl11 start on Nov. 3
cIrowne sleytanthe tennisis why it's nothing to their dis- It will be a medal play. All in- T,
singles title andwas paired with credit that they lost."Coacht Bagwell at Tempt K.I
the All Stars in the finals of theit
doubles tourney, which were slat- Baseball Drills City Slickers? Fh
ed to be played yesterday after- Coach J. R. McCachren urges They're University boys, but
noon. Frank. Skillman of Gaines- all men who are interested in try- more than 200 of them turned out- T
ville brought home the singlesnet ing out for the varsity baseball for the intramural horseshoes ion
championship for the Wesley out- team to meet with him at 3:45 tournament offered by. the Uni- ulec
fit with a 6-2, 6-3, 6-0 victory Monday afternoon. Daily drills varsity of Florida College of Phys- Oct
over Wayne Barton of Jackson- will continue at this time Mon- ical Education, Health and Athlet- gaT
ville. day through Friday. Tcs. oc
North Carolina Stars willthr

'.1 ?~i

I other
at P
try c

Charlie Fields To

captain Florida

In Tarheel Till

Opis 0r. Tovi AojVs
Aju-D tilE .PA*CPLUiG OF
IS 6/4 /OAl IIO 7I4* /JO*W

N. Carolina Boosts Fine
Line With Fast
By Bill Boyd
Florida's Fighting Gators, fresh
from their 7-6 victory over the
highly-touted North Carolina State
Wolfpack eleven, will entertain the
Wolfpack's brothers tomorrow aft-
ernoon1 when they tangle with the
University of North Carolina Tar
Heels in the 40th annual Home-
coming at the University of Flor-
The Gators will be captained
by Charlie Fields, 195-pound
left guard, who hails from Bar-
tow. Fields is playing his third
year for the Florida eleven and
has been a spark plug in the
forward wall. He was one of
the big factors in the line which
held the powerful North Caro-
lina State Wolf peck at bay.
Stopping the powerful Tar Heels
who romped to a 40-19 win over
the Gators last year in Chapel
Hill will be a difficult task foi
the Gators. The North Carolina
eleven has 40 returning lettermen
with numeral winners three deep
in every position. Paced by their
much publicized sensational sopho-
more back, Charley Justice, the
Tar Heels also have a big and
powerful line which completely
stopped the Georgia Bulldogs' ace,
Charley Trippi, in the Sugar Bowl
last year in New Orleans.
Forbes Gator Star
Bobby Forbes, fleet-footed Flor-
da back, will bear much of the
burden when the opening kickoff
s made. Forbes was one of the
best backs in the Southeastern
Conference in 1944, but failed to
reach his former level last year.
However, he is one of the leading
ground gainers in the nation this
rear and has had a number of
ong gallops. Most notable was
he 7.0-yard touchdown run in the
Wolfpack game last Saturday
light in Raleigh.
When Gator signal callers need
ome one else to carry the pig-
kin they can call on little Hal
griffin, who was rated a fresh-
ian sensation last year on the
Gator squad. Griffin has been
hampered this year with a bad
eg, but seems to be back in form
s he turned in a sterling per-
ormance last week.
Another Gator back who will
e watched is Fullback Billy
arker, the man who gathers
hose extra yards through the op-
osing line. Doug Belden, crafty
lorida quarterback, will be out
here chunkin' the ball whenever
he time comes. Charley Hun-
nger, powerful right halfback,
ight not be able to see much ac-
on, being hampered by injuries
:ceived in the Wolfpack tussle.
Florida Line
The Florida line is rated one of
e best in the South, having giv-
e up very little ground. Most of
e opposing teams have found
easier to go over the Gator for-
ard wall than trying to go
rough it.
One of the most outstanding
rformances ever turned in by a
Ltor lineman was given last
eek by chunky Fletcher Groves,
ght guard. Groves was named
me captain for the Raleigh tilt
d proved to be a thorn in the
Le of the Wolfpack backs all
ght. Frank Dempsey, recently
itched from guard to end, also
rned in a fine job and is ready
r an afternoon of stopping Jus-
e on his sweeping end runs.
Florida's line will be made up
Tommy Bishop, Dewell Rush-
g, Cliff Sutton, John Natyshak,
arley Fields, Jimmy Kynes and
mpsey. These men have been
rking at top speed all week for
s game and are determined to
e the men from Chapel Hill a
Lgh afternoon.

Illard Tourney

pens Monday At

orida Union
ihe twelfth annual Florida Un-
billard tournament is sched-
d to get underway Monday,
., 27, in the Florida Union
ie room.
tournaments will be held in
ket billards, straight rail and
:e-cushion. Small loving cups
be awarded the winners of
h of the three tournaments and
'r awards will be made to the
ners-up. Registration must be
[e in the game room prior to
n Saturday Oct. 25.
he University of Florida bil-
team has made an outstand-
record during the past twelve
s in national intercollegiate
petition. The teams have been
hers in pocket billards -two
s, straight rail one year and
e-cushion four times. At pres-
Florida is the holder of the
e-cushion award which is now
ted in the Bryan Lounge of
ida Union.
fferts Mabie, junior law stu-
is the current national inter-
giate individual three-cushion
ip. By virtue of his excellent
in last year's national tele-
ic tournaments, Mabie was
ted for the Charles C. Peter-
face-to-face tournament held
urdue University last spring.
e won the pocket and the
-cushion tournament against
best competition that other
rsities throughout the coun-
ould offer.


29AIL. T*sPJ.
VlirH A 1946,
or 39-..6 ARD3
P~kK& I



W ater Basketball

Fighting Gators Edge Wolfpack 7-6;

Florida 'B' Trips Miami In Orlando

Excitement galore was the menu for spectators at the Intramural
uater basketball games. Shown above is an action shot from one of
the tough battles waged by the teams in the fraternity group.


By Julian Clarkson

mural leagues were not re-le
this issue of the ALLIGAT(
leaders in each loop reveal
Phi Gamma Delta and I
taking advantage of the Fra
found Blue League competition tc
their liking thus far. In the first
two frat sports, horseshoes and
water basketball, the Phi Gains
and Phi Taus ran one-two in that
order, giving PGD a total of 21C
points and that's perfect, bro-
ther to 175 tallies for the run-
nerup PKT's. Basketball results
will probably bust up the two-
way, monopoly, however, since the
Phi Gaims have bowed twice al-
ready and the Phi Taus have had
to play second fiddle to two un-
beaten frats in their bracket.
Sigma, Nu splashed its way to
-the topmost rung of the Orange
circuit with a water basketball
triumph worth 120 points, boost-
ing Its total to 165, 15 markers
more than the perennial defend-
ing champs, Phi Delta Theta.
Most advantageous position, how-
ever, is occupied by the Pikes,
who are running a strong fifth
and have already gained the fi-
nals of the cage tourney. A win
could shove them all the way to
the top:
At this point in the Independent
title chase, it looks like a dog-
eat-dog battle between the All
Stars, '47 kingpins, and Wesley
Foundation. ,These two outfits
were pitted as finalists in yester-
day's net doubles play with the
winner ticketed for first place. Ex-
cluding tennis doubles points, the
All Stars owned 169 points to 164
for Wesley while Seagle Hall was
close third with 163.
Murphree C-D is the circuit
leader in the Dorm race, which
has not yet developed as far as
those of the other two circuits.
Horseshoe points sent Murphree
to the fore with 69 points, four
more than Temp. Dorm M. Fletch-
er D-E-F, third with 58 tallies, is
one of the leading contenders for
touch football honors and stands a
chance of taking over the lead
the grid sport is worth 150 points
to the winner.
Tomorrow's Homecoming head-
line attraction is naturally the
grid battle between the Gators
and North Carolina but Intramur-
al sports will give the holiday
slate a boost.
Alumni and others thronged in
Gainesville for the big week-end
will have an opportunity to wit-
ness Intramural water basketball
at its best when Sigma .Nu, Or-
ange League champ, and Phi
Gamma Delta, Blue League title-
holder, lock horns in a time-ex-
tended aquatic marathon for Frat
League supremacy. And the half-
time ceremonies at the football
games include more homemade
athletic talent four eross coun-
try teasa which will perform un-
der tMe colaos of Florida's soror-
fty colonies.

standings for the three Intra-
ased in time for publication in
OR, a hurried check over the
d the following information:
?hi Kappa Tau are apparently
ternity League splitup, having

SWaer Basketball

Champion To Be

Decided Tomorrow

S Alstar Team Named
By Intramural

The fraternity league play in
water basketball will be climaxed
tomorrow morning when Sigma
Nu, winners of the Orange League
meets Phi Gamma Delta, winner
of the Blue League in a play off
to decide the fraternity league
champion. This event will be a
part of the water show that will
be presented as part of the Home-
coming program.
Play in both leagues was end-
ed this week as the finals were
played. In the Orange League the
Sigma Nus won a hard fought
game from the ATO's 12-7. After
trailing at the half 6-2, the Sig-
ma Nu's, led by the brilliant play-
ing of Skipper Smith who ac-
counted for six of their points re-
covered to win the contest. Aft-
er the half the Sigma Nu's dom-
inated play all the way. They were
not without opposition, however,
for the ATO's played a top-notch
game while losing.
Blue League
In the Blue League the Phi
Gams came through with their
second cup in as many starts
when they added a water basket-
ball trophy to the one they have
already won in horseshoes. They
defeated the Phi Taus 9-7 to win
the final game. Leading during
the entire contest, the Phi Gams
were paced by Lou Brown, who
was one of the outstanding play-
ers of both leagues, who would
swim under water coming up
.under the basket to sink his shot.
All-Star Team
At the end of the meet the of-
ficials of the tournament submit-
ted the following names as their
selections for the all-campus fra-
ternity teams:
Blue League: Lew Brown, PGD,
capt.; Don Brown, PGD; Otis
Bice and H. E. Richards, PKT;
Joe Roberts, CP; and Charlie Mc-
Keown, TX.
Orange League: Skipper Smith,
SN, capt.; Eddie Glass, SN; Mor-
row Bennett, ATO; Kenny Miller,
SAE; and George Schaiberger
and Morgan Stafford, SX.
Brown and Smith were selected
as captains on the merit of their
excellent playing in their respec-
tive leagues. Both were deadly
shots and good on defense.

Gatort End Long

Losing Streak In

Fancy Fashion

Bobby Forbes Runs
70 Yards For

By Mac McGrew
Florida's victory-starved Gators
broke into the win column with a
stunning 7 to 6 upset of the N. C.
State Wolfpack to mark up their
first win in 14 starts. The last
Florida victory was back in 1945
against little Presbyterian Col-
Boltin' Bobby Forbes outran the
N. C. State secondary after a
hand-off from Doug Belden for
70 yards in the first period. Laz
Lewis converted for the winning
margin. Forbes outdistanced the
fastest man on the Pack squad
in his dash to pay dirt.
Florida gained 199 yards rush-
ing to State's 167. Three oppon-
ents of the Wolfpack had gained
only a total of 150 yards this sea-
son. Gator spirit offset the State
superiority in number of first
downs, 17 to 8.
Charlie Richkus, State tailback,
tallied the Pack touchdown early,
in the second quarter on a three-
yard offtackle smash to climax
an 80-yard scoring drive. Jim
Byler missed the extra-point at-
tempt to end the scoring.
Florida Threatens
Florida threatened again in the
first quarter after Fletcher Groves
recovered a Richkus fumble on
the Gator 47. Hal Griffin swept
around left end for 15 yards.
Forbes contributed 10 through the
middle and Belden to Forbes car-
ried to the State 15. The Pack
stiffened and took over at the
State threatened in the late
minutes of the second quarter but
the clock halted the drive on the
Gator five. State made a final
bid in the last 30 seconds of the
game but Byerly missed his second
field goal attempt to finish the
The victory gave Coach Ray
Wolf his first win as head men-
tor at Florida. It was State's sec-
ond loss of the year. Duke defeat-
ed the Pack 7 to 0 in September
on a freak pass which a Blue, Dev-
il tackle intercepted and battered
his way downfield to score. Flor-
ida's tally by Forbes was the first
orthodox touchdown scored against
State this year.
N. C. Drives
State drove to the Gator 20 in
the third quarter where Byerly
made a fourth down attempt for
a field goal. Fletcher intercepted
Belden's pass on the State 40 and
ran to the Florida 30. A Richkus
to Stanton pass netted three and
Richkus circled left end to the 20
for a first down. Three tries were
futile and Byerly kicked in vain.
Florida took over on the 20 and
drove to the 46 as the third period
ended. Hal Griffin kept the drive
going with a 14-yard advance at
left guard. Griffin carried six
more to the State 25. The Gators
smashed to the State 10 but a
clipping penalty set them back
and a fourth down pass failed
with State taking over on its own
Richkus passed to Bloomquist
on the Gator 45. Richkus heaved
one too long to Bloomquist on the
Gator 10 but the officials ruled
interference for a completion.
Thompson went to the three but
a clipping penalty set the Pack
to the 25.
Broadus Intercepts
Broadus intercepted a Richkus
pass on the 20 and ran it out to
the Gator 30 to end the threat.
Florida fumbled on the first
play and State recovered to give
the Pack another shot at the Ga-
tor goal line. Fletcher gained l0
yards in two tries. Charlie Rich-
kus drove to the nine. The aroused
Gators held the Pack to four yards
in three tries and Byerly came
into the game, for his dramatic
last minute field goal attempt.
The attempt was wide and
short and the Gators won the
ball game 7-6.

Gators Gain Ground
That Florida's Gators are a
yardage conscious outfit is at-
tested by the total of 902 yards
they have picked up running and
passing in three games this year,
an average of more than 300 yards
per game.

Basketball Finals Near;

Close Games Featured

TEP's Lead Blue Loop
Pikes Unbeaten
By Bill Moor
Basketball competition in the two fraternity leagues,
continued hot and heavy this week with a clearer indica-
tion of the probable finalists.
In the Blue League the TEPs took a definite lead in
Bracket I, as they have won three games and lost none.
However, the Theta Chis also are unbeaten and the game
next week between these two
teams should prove to be one of
"00ortggaFloridla the best in this bracket. The
Georgi riaa TEP's led by the scoring of Fried-
S, son beat AGR 24-17 and PKP 18-
(rid Same Ticket 11. Theta Chi played only one
Grid Game Ticket game this week beating LXA 14-
Si 13. The scores in he other games
t lnin this bracket were: PKP-18,
CP-18; LXA-12.

Student Sections
To Be Separated
By Fence

By Doyle Rogers
The seating arrangement for
the Georgia-Florida game has
been announced by Coach Percy
Beard of the athletic department.
Florida students will occupy the
north side of the Jacksonville sta-
dium as they have done in the
past. Seats between the 20-yard
stripe, east goal and the west
goal line will be for Florida stu-
dents and their dates, only. This
means that there are 80 yards of
the playing field facing the Gator
Georgia students who come down
to see this annual affair will be
seated between the 20-yard stripe,
east goal and the east goal line
or in other words, in the remain-
ing seats of the north stands ad-
joining the Florida section. The
Athletic Department realizes that
conflicts might possibly arise be-
tween these rival groups, so a
fence will be constructed to separ-
ate the stands at a point facing
the 20-yard line. It would be a
definite disadvantage to sit in the
wrong cheering section in more
ways than one.
The Gator Pep Club has arrang-
ed for a loud speaker system to be
placed in front of the Florida sec-
tion in order to provide a more ef-
fective cheering section and to
morally overwhelm the Bulldog
Agitators and pugilists will
have to contend with better disci-
plinary measures than in the past
because policing will be increased
to meet the fighting spirit of
some of the Florida men.


By Elgin White
Carrying off a jackpot of seven
out of ten last week, here's the
crop for this week's Monday morn-
ing quarterbacks:
North Carolinfa to smack Flor-
ida: If my adverse predictions
help the Gators win, I'll pick the
other team every week!
Baylor over Texas A & M: The
Baylors or Texas in the Cotton
Georgia to yhip Alabama: Could
go either way, but the Bulldogs
are hot.
Michigan to beat Minnesota: The
Wolverines can't be stopped.
California over So. Cal: The
Golden Bears are Rose Bowl ba-
Penn to stop Navy: The Middies
are improved, but not this much.
LSU over Vanderbilt: Just a lit-
tle too much Tittle.
Notre Dame to beat Iowa: Now
I'll try a hard one.
Illinois to maul Purdue: Perry

In the second bracket the Pi
Lams remained the only undefeat-
ed team adding to their credit a
32-20 victory over the Betas. Led
by the scoring of Perlman' and
Hertz the Pi Lams held the. lead
throughout the contest. In other
games in this bracket the Phi
Gams beat the Phi Taus 14-12, the
Delta Chis took a close one from
the Delta Sigs 15-13 then played
an even closer game with the Phi
Gains beating them 20-19, and the
Betas beat the Delta Sigs 17-10.
Orange League
The first bracket of the Orange
League was in a four way tie at
press time yesterday The KA's,
SAE's, DTD's, and SPE's all lost
but one game. The Sigma Chi's,
only other team in the bracket
have lost every game .in three
starts. The closest game of the
week was between KA and SAE.
The SAE's led by the brilliant re-
bound work of Budge McCown
won in the final outcome 17-16.
Bill Savage of KA was outstand-
ing for the losers. In other games
in the bracket KA beat DTD 20-
18, the SAE's beat the Sigma
Chi's 20-18 and the Sigma Chi's
lost to the KA's 1'-18.
Pikes In Finals
In the second bracket the Pikes
have definitely won the right to
apear in the finals by beating ev-
ery other team in the bracket.
They beat the Kappa Sigs 21-16
Monday and the Sigma Nus 18-11
-on Tuesday. The ATO's played two
close ones this week winning one
and losing one. They lost to the
Phi Delts 20-18 in a hard-fought
contest Tuesday. Lindgren star-
red'for the victors while Italiano
played an exceptional game for
the losers. Italiano again star-
red when the ATO's beat the- Sig-
ma Nu's 11-10 Wednesday. The
Sigma Nu's won their only game
thus far when they beat the Kap-
pa Sigs 23-15 last Thursday.
The following games will be
played next week:
Monday, Oct. 27 -
4:30 New Gym DS
vs PKT.
5:15 New Gym -SPE
vs KA.
8:00 Old Gym PKP
vs LXA.
9:00 Old Gym SN vs
Tuesday, Oct. 28 -
5:15 New Gym DTD
vs SAE.
7:00 Old Gym TX vs
8:00 Old Gym PLP
\ 9:00 Old Gym PKP

Moss is just as good as Lujack.
Wake Forest to humble Duke:
The Demon Deacons are plenty

Baby Galor Eleven

Scores 7-6 Win

Over Miami 'B'

Trick Play Gives
Florida Gridders

By Jack Ledoux
The University of Florida "B"
team gave Gatorland a clean
sweep in the football world last
week by downing the University
of Miami "B" team, 7 to 6, in Or-
lando Saturday night.
Apparently stalled, the Baby
Gators used the old "sleeper play"
to score the winning touchdown in
the last minute of play? It was
third down with the ball resting
on the Miami 32-yard line when
Leroy Poucher, Florida left half-
back from St. Pete, slipped unno-
, ticed to the sideline near the Mi-
ami bench. The Miami coaches
frantically tried to warn their de-
fensive backs, but to no avail.
Poucher sped quickly across the
goal line with the snap of the ball
and caught a perfect pass from
Danny Sliman for the touchdown.
Dick Pace, sophomore quarter-
back from Tavares, came into the
game and calmly split the uprights
for the extra point and the ball
Miami Scores
Miami had scored in the first
quarter after a 60-yard march
with Frank Smith driving eight
yards over left tackle for the score.
August De Planes attempted to
placekick the extra point, but the
hard-charging Florida line broke
through to smother the kick.
The Florida team outrushed the
Miami squad by a small margin,
but it could not muster a scoring
punch until the last quarter. The
Baby Gators barely missed scoring
in the final moments of the first
half. Jim Kehoe recovered a fum-
ble when the Hurricanes tried to
pull the statue of liberty on their
own 15-yard line. Florida had pos-
session of the ball on the Miami
two-yard line when the half ended.
Fine punting on both sides high-
lighted the game as long, high
spirals set both Miami and Flor-
ida back in their own territory
time after time.
Kehoe Stars
Jim Kehoe, Florida tackle, was
the outstanding player on the field,
playing heads-up ball on both the
offense and the defense. Mears
and Adkins also stood out in the
Florida line. Pace and Sliman
both looked good in the ball-han-
dling role. The running of big
John Cox was the spark of the
Florida offense with able assist-
ance from Leroy Poucher and Earl
Frank Smith with his off-tackle
slants was the leading ground-
gainer for the Miami squad.
A large crowd of Central Flor-
idians turned out to see the B
teams play, and they went away
with the satisfaction of having
seen a close, well-played ball
game. Frequent announcements
over the PA system as to the prog-
ress of the Florida-N. C. State
game increased the tension of an
already exciting game.


Coach Percy Beard, Athletic
Department business manager,
announced today that date tick-
ets would be on sale at the sta-
dium before the North Carolina
game. This is a special accommo-
dation for University students.

Barbell Meeting
The University Barnell Club
will meet in Room 308 of the
Florida Union Thursday night at
8:30. The purpose of the meeting
will be for ratification of the con-
stitution and election of officers.
All interested are invited to at-

University of Florida's Intramural Board is the governing group
that handles the organization of the Intramural Department. Shown
from left to right are: Back row, Julian Clarkson, Secretary; Rudy
Mikell, Independent loop manager; Jerry Klein, student director; Bill
Boyd, publicity director; Bill Moor, Fraternity Loop manager. Front
row, left to right, Mrs. Ralph Taylor, office secretary; Spurgeon Cher.
ry, director.

Intramurals Comprise Large

Part Of Campus Activity

Over 3000 Students
Active In 1946

By Bill Moor
Intramurals at Florida constitute a major part of the
extra-curricular activities for many men and women.
During the school year 1946-47, the records show that
a grand total of 3,081 different individuals participated
in the intramural program of the University of Florida. Of
these there were 932 men in the Fraternity League, 749 in
the Dormitory League and 627 in
the Independent League. Five hun-
dred and sixty-eight men corn-m-e Sp noA-A
peted at the Alachua Air Base J01 files Sponsor
and 205 competed unattached. The
total comprised 44 per cent of the CAr C u tr Mee
student body last year. Cros 101o lry MI 6f
During 1946-47 the activities of
the Intramural Department in- A UH ImecA ming
eluded 1,113 contests. Aside from Al UIII.0i0. il
the individual contests the depart-
ment sponsored a swimming meet,
and a track meet in each of the Tronhv Will Be
three leagues. All of the contests 7' WI e
were officiated by members of the Given Winning
Intramural Board and men work- Team
ing to become members of the
The Intramural D e p ar t ment Four intramural cross country
head is a person well known to teams, each sponsored by one of
all Florida men. That man is the sorority colonies on campus,
"Coach" Spurgeon Cherry. Mr. will share honors with the Fight-
Cherry takes a personal interest in' Gator Band as an added at-
in all matters concerning intra- traction during halftime at the
murals and is willing to help in Homecoming grid battle between
any matter concerning his pro- Florida and North Carolina to.
gram. He is ably assisted by Jer- morrow afternoon.
ry Klein, who, as student director, The endurance run squads, con-
started off last summer to run the sitting of four men each, will
biggest program in the history of compete ov a two-mile terrain
intramurals at Florida. I Those c ompete over a two-igile terrain
serving as league managers this with the race slated to get under
year are George Karaphillis, Dor- way from the west side of the
yFr- gridiron., The runners will cover
mitory League; Bill Moor,udolph the opening distance within the
ternity League; and Rudolph Mi-
kell, Independent League; Bill stadium, leave the playing field
Boyd, publicity, and Julian Clark- and follow a designated course,
son, secretary, and Julian Clark- and will' wind up their jaunt on
son, secThree Leagues the east side of the field in front
In t r a mural participation at of the student section.
Florida is divided into three The 16 contestants wecre ebo5,r
classes: Dormitory League, Fra- from a group of about 30 r .:r
ternity League and Independent who are currently candidates ioi
League. This year there have been the varsity cross country squad.
two changes made in the previous Scheduled starting time o tr, i
setup. There has been added a event is just prior to the arrival
league to handle the co-ed sports on the field of the Gator band. AL
and the Fraternity League has the finish line Bill Boyd, intra-
been split to facilitate playing con- mural -publicity director, Will
editions. award a trophy to the individual
This year, for the first time at winner and will present medals
the University, there is a divi- given by the Intramural Depart-
sion of co-ed sports on the pro- meant to those placing second,
gram of the Intramural Depart- third, and fourth.
ment. It has been arranged for
the girls to participate in many Each squad will receive a cake
of the same sports as the boys, from its sponsoring sorority col-
and some additional sports have ony with the presidents of the
been added strictly for the girls. four girls' groups scheduled to
The winner of the Fraternity make' the presentations. Presi-
League trophy, which incidentally dents -who will take part in the
retired the John J. Tigert trophy ceremonies are Miss Robbie Lee
having been won for the third Milan of Jacksonville, ADPi lead-
time by the same fraternity, was er; Miss Betty Jo Wilson of Mi-
Phi Delta Theta by a large mar- ami, Chi Omega; Miss Elizabeth
gin last year. Last year saw a Conant. Lakeland, KD; and Miss
tooth and nail fight between ATO, Mary Frances Helms, Gainesvillk,
Phi Delt and SAE for all three Tri Delt.
had two legs on the Tigert trophy _
but the Phi Delts led all the way
to emerge the victors. dorm sections on the campus. In
Dorm League the play last year Sledd C and G
The Dormitory League is com- emerged victorious with Thomas
posed of men from the different C and D the runner-up.

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Facts And Figures Of

Florida's Building Fund

Permanent Construction and Improvements-
1. Gymnasium .............. $ 1,681,000
2. Cafeteria Addition and
Alterations .............. 891,000
3. Revised Utilities ........... 852,800
4. Addition to Library ......... 800,000
5. Addition to Chemistry-
Pharmacy Building ....... 775,000)
6. Sewage Disposal Plant...... 426,000
7. Addition to Infirmary ..... 325,000
8. Purchase of 90 Acres of
Land .................... 197,372
9. Athletic Improvements .... 129,000
10. Auxiliary Sewage Treatment
Plant ................... 35,000
Total Permanent Con-
struction and Improve-
ments ..................$ 6,112,172
Temporary Construction and Improvements--
1. Temporary Facili ti e s for
Veterans and Faculty, In-
cluding preparation of
sites and utilities for $4,-
000,000 Federal (FWA
and FPLHA) building pro-
gram .................. $ 2,097,500
2. Purchase of Government
Surplus Property ......... 50,000

.*%~'> '

*. ~ Ics.~Z~y~~~iY~ C~~~C~FZ; .O~~T~LP 1 TI... .


Total Temporary Construc-
tion and Improvements...$ 2,147,500
1. Advance Planning Expense. 208,168
APPROPRIATIONS ....................... .$ 6,467,840
1. FPHA-Flavet Village I
(100 Apt. Units) ........... $ 204,595
2. FPHA-Flavet Village II
(76 Apt. Units) .......... 150,000
3. Flavet Village mI
(448 Apt. Units) .......... 1,103,188
4. Total FWA Project 8-V-
III, $115,000 .............. $ 747,500
5. FWA All Steel Hangar for
Engineering Shops, Approx-
imately $37,000 ........... 180,000
6. 153 Buildings and Equip-
ment Alachua Air Base..... 50,000
7. Value of durable surplus
property WAA, FPHA,
FWA and US Office of Ed-
ucation .................. 3,000,000
ALLOCATIONS ......................$5,435,283
8. Value of U. S. Government Property
on loan to University-U. S. Navy and
Dept. of Commerce .................. 1,500,000
CATIONS AND LOANS .......................$ 6,935,283
AND EQUIPMENT .......................... $13,403,123

Construction Underway

On New Steel Hangar

FWA Gift To University
37,000 Square
Construction is now actually at the expense of the Federal
under way on the new 37,000 Works Agency.
square foot all steel hangar, most
* recent gift to the University of
Florida by the Federal Works l
Agency. Cavalettes Hold
The "new" hangar is a veter-
an of World War II itself, hav- M meeting W ith 30
ing seen service at the Clewiston
Air Field. It is located west of theds Attendin
ROTC building and faces on Fla- Coeds Attending
vet III-Stadium Road.
The hangar is assigned to the A meeting of the Cavalettes
College of Engineering and will Dance Society, sister organization
provide one of the finest shop of the Cavaliers Dance Society,
buildings for educational use in was held Tuesday evening with
this section of the country. approximately 30 girls present.
The huge building will have an Plans were made by Charles
area large enough to place an en- Wainwright to have the first for-
tire football field with seats on mally organized meting Tuesday
the inside and is not broken by at 7:30 in Room 305, Florida Un-
partitions from one end to the ion. Election of officers will be
other, held and all charter members will
Valued at a quarter of a million be selected.
dollars, the hangar is being re- Girls interested are requested
moved and erected on campus to attend this meeting.





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Gainesville, Florida
Lake City, Florida




Sewage Plant

Is Only One Of

Type in Nation

New Structure Hailed
As Engineering

One of the outstanding pieces 'of
structural engineering here on the
campus of Florida is the new sew-
age disposal plant now being built
at a cost of $430,000. It is expect-
ed to be finished in the near fu-
The University's new sewage
plant is the only one of its kind in
the United States. The plant it-
self is a small scale unit which
provides only for the sewage sys-
tem for the campus.
All research work done there is
transmitted to cities over the Unit-
ed States and the data gained in
these researches is used for bet-
tering their own sewage systems.
It takes a gallon of waste water
41, to 5 hours to go through the
process of. being purified. There
are many different processes it
must go through before it can
again be used for drinking and
Six Feet of Slag
The sewage water is piped into
the plant and the waste is ground
up into small particles. This wa-
ter is then pumped into a promary
clarifier where, after two hours,
about 35 per cent of the waste
matter settles to the bottom of
the tank. The water is 'piped to
a filter tank where it is refined by
diffusion through six feet of slag.
The bacteria in the water adhere
to the slag and the water becomes
approximately 90 per cent puri-
Meanwhile, the semi-solid waste
is draw into a digestion tank
where it, while undergoing diges-
tion, emits a gas which is cap-
tured under a floating cover and
used to heat the powerhouse. All
the other gas not used in heating
is burned. If it is at all econom-
ically possible, this gas may be
used to heat the dormitories on the
campus. Research is still being
made on this matter. The digest-
ed waste is then run out unto sand
beds wheer it is dried. Then it is
ground up and converted into fer-
Nearly Pure
The waste water, after going
through the first filter, is next
shipped into the secondary clari-
fier and from there to the second
filter bed of more slag. The wa-
ter is then nearly free of all bac-
teria. After being chlorinated, the
water is pumped into a field of 120
acres where it becomes aerated
and purified and in the matter of
a few hours, settles into the
ground. ,
This water in the field eventual-
ly finds its way, by means of un-
derground channels, to the wells
from which the City of Gainesville
gets its water. They in turn pipe
it to the University for use on 'the
Prof. Williams Directed
The sewage plant was designed
and built by the Reynolds, Smith
and Hills Consulting Engineers
Company, Jacksonville, under the
direction of Professor Clifford D.
Williams, head professor of the Ci-
vil Engineering Department of, the
University, who is also the resi-
dential engineer for the Florida
State Board of Control.

Free Individual Voice Work
For New Members
Nov. 1-30
University of Florida
Glee Club
Room 3 Univ. Aud.
Th., Wed., Fri.
2 To 2:30 P.M.

Various phases of the University's building program are shown
here. (1) Construction on the new gym, (3) Temporary dormitories,
(3) Addition to the Infirmary, (4) Modern Sewage Disposal Plant,
(5) Chemistry-Pharmacy Addition, (6) Temporary classrooms (inset),
new Recreation Hall.

Here's Comp e e Survey

Of Building Program
Construction Progress Continues As
Enrollment Records Shatter
By Dell Loyless
When World War II drew to its dramatic close two
years ago, there was a boy on Guam whose thoughts turned
to an early return to the University even as he toasted vic-
tory with a can of beer. The same could be said for every
conceivable spot on the globe'.
The State Board of Control and officials of the Univer-
sity of Florida realized that and were faced with the prob-
lem of estimating post-war enrollment at the University.
About the only thing that could be agreed upon was
that pre-war enrollment records of 3600 and 3700 students
would be shattered. Many said
the figures would rise to 5,000, ple. There are 14,000 on campus
others predicted 6,000, some said every day now. The trenches are
there would be 7,500 students and to hold electric, water, telephone,
a few visionaries anticipated even heating and sewage lines. A new
m o r e astronomical enrollment sewage disposal plant, the most
figures. modern in America, is nearing
S Nearly 9,000 Students completion. Next Homecoming,
Today there are close to 9,000 the trenches will be but a memory
students on campus. and Florida men may once more
Those who direct the affairs of boast of the unexcelled beauty of
this University have met the inor- their campus.
dinate challenge. Despite the fact There is one place on campus
the present student population is quiet today, that will be showing
two-and-a-half times greater than great signs of activity next Home-
anything known before the war, coming. Construction on an addi-
the ratio of instructors to stu- tion to the library should get un-
-dents is just as good today as ever. der way by the first of the year.
The unprecedented growth of Many thousands of books, now
the University immediately pre- stored in warehouses at the Ala-
sented the need for a tremendous chua Air Base will be put to bet-
building program. Here again the ter use when this addition is com-
challenge has been met with the pleted.
gracious support of the State Leg- None Kept Out
islature and the Federal Govern- These and many other buildings
ment. have been added to the Univer-
The story of the building expan- sity plant to cope with the in-
sion must be told in terms of hun- creased enrollment. The mandate
dreds of thousands of square feet of the citizens of Florida, that no
of buildings added, many millions qualified Florida man be denied
of dollars invested and intelligent entrance to his University, has
planning on the part of men genu- been met.
inely interested in the sound ex- However, it must not be over-
pansion of the University. looked that the University at no
817 Units By Christmas time had adequate facilities for
One of the first problems to more than 2,500 students before
come up was something new to the war. Permanent construction
the University. Men by the hun- now under way will still fall short
dreds were bringing their wives to of providing satisfactory accom-
school with them. Many couples modations for even 5,000 students
had children and housing for the in many respects.
families became an imperative CoeducatiOn Pleases
need. students sought, and receiv- Alumni and students alike were
ed, aid from the state in conjunc- delighted with the successful cul-
tion with the Federal Public mination this year of the age old
Housing Authority. The first of a quest for coeducation at this Uni-
series of "Flavet Villages" sprang versity. It is earnestly hoped that
up for Florida Veterans. By out-of-state students may be ac-
Christmas there will be 817 apart- cepted to the University once
ment units and trailers on campus more in the near future. Responsi-
and at Alachua Air Base for vet- ble University officials confident-
eran students and their families. ly predict enrollment here will
Alumni well remember the barn- never drop below 7,500 again and
like structure that has passed for possibly never go below the cur-
a "new gym for more years than rent figure.
one cares to remember. The build- What has ben done at the Uni-
ing under construction adjacent to versity of Florida to meet the
the stadium is a real new gym emergency has been remarkable.
that Florida men can be proud of But a continuing program of per-
and will undoubtedly be the scene manent construction is essential
of some of the Homecoming fes- in order to keep pace with the
tivities at Homecoming next year. progress this great University is
Over 6,000 students can then see bound to make.

see basketball games in comfort
and 10,000 can listen to a speech.
Air Conditioned Dining Halls
Cafeteria lines today are al-
ways long. With completion of the
addition now under way and al-
terations, three air conditioned
dining halls will seat 1,000 at a
Pressure on Infirmary facilities
has been critical but construction
is well under way that, when com-
pleted, will more than double its
capacity to accommodate students
needing medical care.
Obviously, the need for addition-
al classrooms became a matter of
first importance. Construction
has progressed rapidly on- an im-
pressive addition to the Chemis-,
try-Pharmacy Building. But it
was the Federal Works Agency
that provided the stop-gap here.
Temporary buildings brought
from the Lake City Naval Air
Station cover the campus with
hundreds of classrooms and facul-
ty offices.
Trenches To Bet Memory
Dirt is piled high on all sides
around campus today. Although
unsightly, this is another sign of
progress. The utilities on campus
were adequate for only 2,000 peo-

Construction On

Flavet III Will

Finish AtXmas

Apartment Units One
Week Ahead Of

Entire Project To Be
Completed Before
In spite of criss-crossing hurri-
canes and frequent rains, con-
struction at Flavet III is not only
up to schedule, but in some re-
spects is actually running ahead
of schedule.
Some of the umits are to be
completed shortly and the entire
project is scheduled for comple-
tion by Christmas. While the units
presently under, construction are
architectually in keeping with the
completed apartment units at Fla-
vet III, it has been pointed out
that the quality of workmanship
is much superior to the original
After completion of those now
under construction, the campus
proper will boast a total of 624
apartment units for married vet-
erans. In addition, there are 17
apartment units for married vet-
erans without children and 51
"Gator huts" at the Alachua Air
Base. There are also more than
125 trailers at the Trailvet vil-
lages at the air base.
The constructio-i now underway
completes the entire Flavet III
project and represents an invest-
ment of $228,188 in addition to
the already extensive amount of
funds made available to the Uni-
versity by the Federal Public
Housing Authority for married
veterans housing.

Football Movies

Gain Popularity

With Each Game
. Attendance at the Gator foot-
ball movies has reached a new
high this year as the University
Audiaorium was taxed to capacity
for the pictures of the Florida-
Auburn game last Monday night
when 1200 Gator followers attend-

Good news for 152 University of The showing of the Florida-N.C.
Florida student families came this state pictures promises even a
week (from University officials larger crowd, for all students and
who announced that construction Gator followers are 'anxious to
on the remaining 152 apartments see the movies of Florida's first
in Flavet Village III would be victory in fourteen. Coach R ay
completed before Christmas. "Bear" Wolf, proclaimed SEC
Construction' on the one and Coach of the Week for the N.C.
two-bedroom apartment units is State game, has said that barring
approximately one week ahead of any last minute emergency he will
schedule, the officials said, add- be on hand to personally give the
ing that it appears "almost cer- play-by-play commentary on the
tain" that all units will be avail- game.
able for occupancy prior to the It is expected that the Univer-
Christmas holidays. sity Auditorium will be filled with
With the completion of Flavet loyal Florida fans when the pic-
III, the University -will have a tures begin next Monday at 8:30
total of 624 apartments within the and from all indications it will be
three on-campus villages and 55 necessary to be there .early in or-
apartment units at the Alachua der to obtain a good seat. The
Air Base. football movies -throughout the
On Schedule season are being sponsored by the
On Schedule, University Athletic Department
Meanwhile, construction on all and Florida Union.
permanent structures, with the Water's Fine

exception of the cafeteria, pro- As the college students in other
gresses on schedule. Work has! sections turn. their recreation at-
been temporarily halted on the tention indoors, those at the Uni-
cafeteria because of a shortage of versity of Florida are all set to
specially fabricated steel. Deliv- start a water basketball tourna-
ery on the steel has been prom- ment in the College of Physicl
ised for this month. Education, Health and Athletics
Although rains and bad weath- large outdoor swimming pool.
er have slowed construction to
some extent, work is termed "on Fifty Percenter
schedule" on the two new wings Pity the poor officials in the
to the infirmary, extensive addi- University of Florida's four intra-
tions to the chemistry pharmacy mural athletics leagues. Competi-
building, the new gymnasium, and tion is so fierce that half of the
on expansion of the campus com- always large' student spectator
munications, heating and water crowds greet every called foul
systems. with cheers while the other half
.. ., contributes equally loud jeers.
.ao.Plwn t n

sewage a riat Noon
Most nearly completed of the
University's $5,000,000 worth of
permanent construction is the
new sewage plant. Already in par-
tial operation, the entire plant
should be in use by December, en-
giners report. The plant not only
serves the University as a sewage
disposal unit, but is considered one
of the finest for sanitary research
in the United States.
Expansion of the University's
crowded library facilities has also
been assured with the recent re-
lease of $800,000 for an addition
to augment current space, for stor-
ing books.

6,000 Tennis Balls
It is estimated that approxi-
mately 500 dozen tennis balls will
be used this year in the University
of Florida's programs of. intra-
mural athletics and required
physical education, sponsored by
the College of Physical Educa-
tion, Health and %thletics.-

34 Mins....... $3.50

56 mins. ......$5.60

3 hrs .........$15.55

*Via Connecting Airlines All Fares Plus Tax
Connections To All Principal Points.
For All Air Travel Reservations

Phone 2456-W


Governor, Solons, And
Cabinet To See

In addition to their other Uni-
versity of Florida Homecoming
activities, all representatives of
the state government, the gov-
ernor, his cabinet and members
of the state legislature have been
invited on a personally conducted
tour of campus.
The purpose of the tour is to
point out marks of progress that
are evidenced by disruption and
construction throughout the cam-
pus and to give those members of
the state government an oppor-
tunity to see the fine results of
their excellent support of the Uni-
Their support has enabled the
University to embark on its first
sizeable construction program
with state support in almost 20
years. In addition to the perma-
nent buildings under construc-
tion the University has benefitted
from a tremendous amount of
temporary construction donated
to the school by the two federal
agencies, FDHA and FWA.
George F. Baughman, assistant
business manager for the Univer-
sity pointed out that we are "not
proud of the appaerance of the
campus today, but we do not apol-
ogize for it. Its scars are of im-
provement and advance; not of
The tour has been worked out
with the cooperation of the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce.
Cars are being provided by local
members of the chamber. Each
car will be provided with a guide
from the staff of the 'University
of Florida who will point out and
explain the various construction
jobs under way on campus.

Cross Country Men

Travel To Atlanta

For Ga. Tech Meet
Florida's high geared c r oss
country track team engage in
their first Southeastern Confer-
ence dual meet tomorrow at 1
o'clock with the Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets in Atlanta.
Held over a 3/4 mile stretch of
grueling hills at the, Atlanta golf
course, each school will have sev-
en men starting the race,, with
points awarded to the first five
to cross the finish line.
Coach Frank Philpott stated
that the fastest time expected in
the meet would be close to 17 min-
Although undecided over the
thinclads he will use tomorrow,
the mentor has 16 hopefuls to
choose from to wear the orange
and blue colors against the Engi-
neers. The runners out are Tom
Bevis, Vance McMullin, Ted Paf-
ford, Wilbur Hides, Jack Willis,
Robert Busse, Ralph Olive, Pat
Patillo, Jim Griffen, Bill Duncan,
Ray Smithers, Charles Earnest,
John Baily, Ted Van Stemberg,
George Wright and M. T. Ran-

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-: -- --


SConstrucion Work Campus Tour Is

On Flavet Three

Nears Completion Offered State



L~I~ ;:


Crews Asks Alachu

Alumni For Suonorl

a Frat Dining Room

Will Be Dedicated

I[ To War Dead

1 Dedication of a newly-complet-
ed dining room will be the feature
By Jack Shoemaker event on the Homecoming pro-
John Crews, president of the University of Florida sLu- gram of Sigma Phi Epsilon fra-
ternity, officials of the local chap-
dent body, presented an appeal to the members asking for ter have announced,
more cooperation in fulfilling the needs of the University Scheduled to begin at 10:30 to-
at the regular meeting of the Alachua County Alumni As- morrow morning, the dedication
sociation Tuesday. win commemorate brothers of the
"Wenowlon tyFlorida chapter who lost their
'"e now look to you to provide id W a
e wee, enhuiac ad r on o b Matthews, director of Florida Un-
nod eadershi nea to budy d Prol s Book 0 K ion, will be in charge of the pro-
even more outstanding University gram and the principal speaker
You, who are men of national dis- will be Dan rceMcCarty of
tinction and influence, are a po- An engr .ed plaque bearing the
,ential body that can set the pace, IL O names of the following men will
call the signals, and establish this flO braies be placed in the dining room,
University as a very efficient or-which went into operation last
"The needs of the University "Florida Under Five Flags," an month:
are many. The housing facilities illustrated historical brochure of Harrie G. Cone, Plant City;
are inadequate and present trends the state, published by the Uni- i Gordon Woodrow Gardner, Lutz;i
show that the enrollment wllment will in- versity of Florida, has been cer- Thomas Harde Trenton Sh
crease rather than decease tified for use in Florida public Cary A. Hardee, Trenton; Shan-
Many new additions are being school libraries by the State De- non 0. Hardee, Holly Hill; Paul
built, but there is still need for apartment of Education Unver- Helseth, OVero Beach; Howell
more construction work. As yet, sity officials announced yester- N. Klueppleberg, Fort Pierce;
no arrangements have been made day. Harold L. Mace, Lake Helen; d-
for increasing accommodations Written by Dr. Rembert W. H arold L Marce, Lake Helenton; Wal-
for the College of Engineering, Patrick, the book has sold over ter T. Mayberry, Daytona Beach;
the College of Agriculture, and 3,000 copies. Certification by the John H. Plaer, Jr. Plant City;
the College of Education. State Department of Education Robert Arthur Stearns, Miami;
"I hope to see growing out of makes the descriptive history of Carmal M. Slaughter, Jr., Or-
this meeting tonight the neces- the state available to students in land; and William Daniel Steph-
sary foundation laid to secure the public schools for collateral en Prfnceton Ky.
more favorable legislation in 1949. reading in Florida history. ens, Princeton, Ky.
Legislation that will guarantee Illustrated with some 115 plates,I
to every young man and woman of the brochure outlines state his- CAMPUS TELEGRAPH
this state an opportunity for an tory through five varying cul- C
education second to none in our tures. It was written as the Uni-: A Western Union substation t
land. versity's contribution to the State: is operated in Florida Union h
"This is the challenge that faces Centennial celebration in 1945. building for the convenience of ic
you and me tonight. We of the Meanwhile, another University the faculty and student body. U
student body are relatively unim- of Florida Press publication, "Na- the y an student body. w
portant but in you we have im- tive Trees of Florida," ,by Dr. Erd- The office is open daily from a]
portant friends. For a greater man West and Miss Lillian Ar- 8, a.m. to 7 p.m. with the excep- de
University of Florida, we are nold, of the Florida Agricultural tion of Saturday when it closes ti
ready to follow the leadership Experiment Station, is now in its at 12 noon. The office I s closed
you provide." second printing. office is closed

1 alldvSno i


University Dramatics Has Had Long

And Hard Climb Before Present Day
By Gerald Clarke ... i triumph to another. To be sure
Until the fall of 1929, dramatics there have been many amateurish
at the University were almost ,'"offerings, but the quality of
non-existent. Many organizations;' drama here has risen steadily
had tried to build an interest in through the years reaching its
drama here and failed because of peak with the last three plays
lack of interest. But in 1929 Prof. presented.
H. P. Constns came to the Speech The Players have tackled
Department from the University tackled some of the most dif-
of Wyoming and his arrival ficult plays in modern dramatic
sparked the little group which was literature and come up with
struggling for the presentation of impressive results. Our local or-
campus dramatics. ganization was one of the few
Three one-act plays comprised non-professional companies to
the first bill. Response was over- put on "Johnny Johnson." The
whelming and dramatics achieved. ', .. I University has also seen such
a foothold. The second semester plays as "Death Takes A Holi-
of the organization saw the pres- day," "You Can't Take It With
entation of an O'Neill play, "In i You," "Our Town," Pygmalion,"
the Zone." The student body, the "The Man Who Came to Din-
faculty, and the townspeople be- ner," "On Borrowed' Time,"
came interested in the dramatics I "Boo m Service," "Outward
movement and need was felt for I Bound," "The Little Foxes,"
an official organization to hold "Three Men On A Horse," "To
the th.p'rical events. the Ladies," "Angel Street,"
In 1930 the Florida Players: "The Male Animal," "The Hasty
was born. Its members' were Dr. D. L. Dusenbury Heart," "Antigone," and "Can-
the casts and stage crews of the dida."
t prhccding plays, and it was "Importance of Being Earnest" With the arrival of Dr.'Dusen-
open to membership by anyone received this comment from the bury and Mr. Hookes, the Uni-
who met the entrance require- ALLIGATOR critic: "The most versity can look for even greater
m-nts. keenly appreciated dramatics of- advances from the Florida Play-
Immediately after its incep- brilliantly presented and most era for the betterment of campus
tion the players group undertook fearing in the history of the Uni- drama, and perhaps, the eventual
to improve the quality of presen- versity." Since that time the establishment of a University
stations offered. Oscar Wilde's Players have gone on from one Theatre.


From Frosh To Grad

Student in 11 Years

Sec.-Treas. Jones Now
Working On Masters

One of the mosf amazing things ca a o
otherwise known to the student
body as their secretary and treas-
urer, is that a year and a half ago
he was just a University of Flor-
ida freshman.
In January, 1946, he entered the .
University of Florida, having at-" '
tended the Universtiy of Alabama

and by July, 1947, he received his
bachelor of science degree In edu-.
cation. By next June he expects
to receive his master's degree in
educational administration.
It takes a smart lad to dust off
a college degree in such a short
time, and that's probably one of _
the reasons he was elected last
spring to serve as secretary and
treasurer of the student body for
this school year.
Now that Jones has assumed the-
yoke of his office responsibility, class all his own. Who else do you
he views his sky-high stack of know besides Ken who will have
duties with a wary but determined risen from a degreeless freshman
eye. These duties include his at- to a graduate master's in two and
tendance to all bi-monthly meet- a half years?
ings of the executive council where
he must keep a close check to as- Lantern Slides
sure a quorum; keep minutes ,of antern es
wuch meetings, and see that these
minutes are printed in the Florida UsedTo Teach
\ Iligator. En g
He transacts all business of the lish G.ramm ar
-ecutive council, which amounts
approximately $150,000 during English grammar the easy way
regular school year. This high -or school was never like this
nancing takes in student activity in daddy's day.
vouchers, appropriations, and all Latest additions to the General
-;penses involved in operating the Extension Division's extensive col-
tudent government. In addition election of standard lantern slides
to all this, he must keep a check include several sets on the teach-
of money allotted from the student ing of grammar and compositions,
activity fee, obtain reports from such as "nouns," "clauses," "parts
Qhe auditor at regular intervals, of a sentence" and "punctua-
md warn the various campus or- tion."
anizations when their expendi- The slide collection contains
ures near the red. more than 300 sets on topics rang-
But outside of his official du- ing from architecture to geog-
*ies, the secretary and treasurer raphy and social studies. Recent-
is very much like a good many ly reorganized and recatalogued,
students of today. He is married it is available to all Florida
and lives in Flavet 3. schools, churches civic and other
When he isn't here on campus, organizations for use in educa-
he can probably be found at Lau- tional programs.
rel Hill, Fla., near Tallahassee, A limited number of projectors
which is his Florida residence.
However ,Ken is originally a Mid-
Westerner-from Iowa. While liv-
ingin Iowa, he graduated there T H E
from high school. TH EI
Also, like a good many other
students, Ken is a veteran of four The Origina
years of the Army. He served as
an Air Force pilot with a weather
reconnaissance outfit.
However, by the time he is
awarded his master's, he'll be in a

'Great Tide' Author

Gets Tremendous

Reception In N. Y.

Rubylea Hall Back On
Job After Large
Rubylea Hall, author of the
best seller, "The Great Tide," who
recently received a whirlwind re-
ception by New York's literary
I great, feels she owes a lot to the
support of- the people of Florida.
Back on her job as librarian of
the University of Florida's chem-
istry-pharmacy library, after ap-
pearances in the East and in a
number of Florida cities, Mrs. Hall
emphasized today htat she feels
"very grateful for the wholesale
I support of the Florida- people."
Speaking In State
In an effort to meet as many
of her Florida readers as possible,
Mrs. Hall daily accepts speak-
ing engagements throughout the
state. Among engagements sched-
uled for the next several months
Twentieth Century Club,Gaines-
ville, Oct. 27; Sarasota Woman's
Club, Nov. 3; American Associa-
tion of University Women, Flori-
da State University Branch, Nov.
11; autoraphing parties, St. Pet-
ersburg, Dec. 20; American As-
sociation of University Women,
Tampa, Feb. 14; and Lakeland
chapter, A.A.U.W., Feb. 24.
Long Waiting List
Meanwhile, at the University of
Florida, interest in "The Great
Tide" is such that 52 students are
on a library waiting list for a
copy of the book, while over 1,500
copies have been sold in down-
town Gainesville since the. book
came out a month ago.
Termed by the Saturday Review
of Literature as "Florida's gift to
California," the novel is being bid
upon by motion picture companies
who seek screen rights. W he n
produced, it will be the first col-
orful historical novel of Florida's
early residents, politics and rise to

is available for schools on a loan
basis. Slides and projectors may
be ordered through the Depart-
ment of Visual Instruction, Gen-
eral Extension Division, Gaines-
She isn't my real gal just
necks best.






Solon Bar-B-Que

For Homecoming
Traditional Homecoming Satur-
day noon affair at the University
of Florida is the Legislative Bar-
becue for all state solons and ad-
ministrative officials.
The University of Florida's 1947
Homecoming, Oct. 25, will pro-
vide no exception to the tradition
and already the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station is fattening a
hefty steer for the occasion.
Place, College Park on the cam-
pus; time, high noon.
. the average man likes a girl
with a good head on his shoulder.

al" Near You By Francis Craig
New Glenn Miller Album
Sunshine Music Box
319 W. University Ave.

'' '''''~"~F~~

John Crews

Student Body

Prexy Has Big


John Crews Is First
President Of Coed

By Jack Bryan
To John Crews, senior in the
College of Arts and Sciences, goes
he high honor and accompanying
eavy responsibility of being pres-
lent of the Student Body of the
University of Florida at a time
*hen enrollment has reached an
ll-time high of nearly 9,000 stu-
ents. John also has the distinc-
on of being the first student
ody prexy under the recently
inaugurated policy of co-educa-
Close Election
Crews gained his office last
spring after the most hotly con-
;sted election in the history of
he school, a race which was de-
ded by only a few votes and
which required the intervention
the chancellor of the Honor
court. Even now, mentidh of
e election is enough to precipi-
te a violent argument among
artisan groups on the campus.
On the personal side, John is
carried and lives in Flavet III.
:acClenny is his home town. He
very neat and careful in his
tess, and a distinguishing mark
whichever bowtie of his collec-
on he happens to be wearing at
e moment. John presents a po-
e and cheerful countenance. Out-
anding impressions gained by
e casual observer are his quick
movements -and his air of calm
Small College B1OC
Crews is living proof that a fel-
w can be a BMOC at a small
llege and then come to a larger
stitution and still be a stand-
ut. He transferred to Florida
om Freed-Hardeman College in
enderson, Tenn., where he served,
president of both his freshman
.d sophomore classes.
In Gatorland, Crews continued
s policy of being a campus lead-
At the present time, in addi-
on to his presidential duties, he
a member of Florida Blue Key
d general chairman of the Com-
ittee of 67. He was also chosen
w the Seminole Hall of Fame.
,st year John served in the presi-
nt's cabinet as secretary of vet-
ans' affairs, and was chancellor
the Honor Court during the
416 summer session.
President of Debate Qlub
An outstanding public speaker,
ews was president of the De-
te Club last year, and was a
y member of the 1945 champion-
ip debate team which won the
uther tournament, the South
lantic tournament, and was
;ed among the top five teams
the country. John is the first
.dent body president to be hon-
ed with membership in the
inesville Exchange Club.
Crews has an ambitious pro-
am of improvements that he is
eking to achieve under his ad-
nistration. First and foremost
construction of new dormitories
i living space, both permanent
d temporary. He has succeeded
getting, the Executive Council
pass a resolution calling for
mediate .construction of a new
00-iran permanent dorm.
Backs University Dorm
John is enthusiastic about plans
a University laundry, and has
Jde his efforts to secure it one
the major tenets of his plat-
'm. He is aware of opposi-
n to. the laundry from citizens
I firms of the University City,
ever, and is taking a realistic
ew of the proceedings.
Crews is solidly behind all at-
mnuts by his secretary of social
'airs to- establish social week-
is for all students, and con-
buted his time in fostering the
eshman dance. He is also work-
Sfor a revival of the tradition-
Florida school spirit.
Wants New Post
John would like to see the crea-
n of a new post in his cabinet,
it of secretary of legislation,
hose duties would be to keep
e student body and the Execu-.
e Council informed of all vital
'islation affecting the Univer-
ty, whether it be passed by the
ty of Gainesville, the State Leg-
ature, or Congress.

Singing Gators Teaching System
Strive For T Is Inaugurated

Strive For Top ByJ.,W.DeBruyn

IA! *i *Method Is Based
In Music World OnProf....o.
Will Be "Best Darned By Ken Musson
Glee Club In Whole Prof. John W. DeBruyn. of the
United States" University of Florida, has inaugu-
United tates -" ated a new method of teaching
By Jack Bryan "-voice based on his recent publica-
"Florida's Ambassadors of GoQd_-tion. "A Dark-Bright Formula for
Will" are at it again! Voice," and another monograph
The University of Florida oic be publisanothed in about one
Club, not satisfied with its pres- year.
ent reputation as one of the In the course of about 20 years,
South's outstanding male choral DeBruyn collected and evaluated
groups, is out to reach the top -other authorities' theories on the
this year. Professor John W. De- subject of voice and drew his in-
Bruyn, beginning his twentieth formation for the first 64-page
year as director, announced re- publication from them.
cently that the 1947-48 edition Speaking on the merits of the
adopted a resolution to "make course, DeBruyn states that "this
themselves the best darned-Glee is possibly the first time in the
Club in the whole United State," history of voice that Bel Canto
Singing Saurians ..'i has been broken down into syl-
As evidence of their determina- labus form to aid. in study." The
tion to make good this intention, course is planned in such a way
the Singing Saurians this year as to make it easily grasped by
began precedent breaking re- those studying the subject. "
hearsal schedules, including regu- The professor is now teaching
lar practice during Summer a man to sneak on the radio and
School and the feat of returning is having great success in this en-
to Gainesville nearly a week early terprise.
this Fall to begin work on new Lectures on the course are giv-
numbers. In addition to the reg en each Mondayv evening at 7
ular one-hour daily rehearsals, De-- o'clock in Room 176 of Temporary
Bruyn has inaugurated a policy of Building E.
evening workouts which are op- _
tional to members but have been "."ni U l. Ura
surprisingly v1ll-attended. ----U ns U erwa
More men ean ever reported- Audition% for those Interested
for Glee Club try-outs this year it n radio drao-atics will be held
and DeBruyn has devised a selec- in Room 126. Temoorary Build-
tive process of elimination to Ing "E." at the following hours:
choose the best singers. His tests Monday. 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Tues-
are based on ability, attendance, day, S'30-4:30 p.m.
interest, aid knowledge of the The auditions are open to all
songs. Membership of the club is students and veterans' wives: No
drawn all over Florida, with sev- previous experience is necessary.
eral men from other states.
Fast Learners
The director thinks that his. ENTERTAINMENT FOR t
present bunch are faste learners u-
than any pervious outfit, and he | eu
attributes this partly to the sys. Lyceum C oiu n
tern of "solfeggio" which he in-
sists upon. This means that when n T we n s i
the lads tackle a new number, they I nty-T hi
first go through it singing the n
notes "do, re, mi," instead of the ". to provide a program of
words, entertainment of general educa-
Several ambitious trips are tional and cultural value for the
planned this fall. The biggest one student body." So reads the char-
is a proposed jaunt to New Or- ter of the Lyceum Council here
leans in November to give a Con- at the University.
cert at Tulane University on the With that object always in mind
eve of the Tulane Florida foot- i the council has been doing a bang
ball game. The Club has been giv- up job for the 22 years of its ex-
en the "green light" by the Execu- i istence and is continuing this
tive Council in this matter, and i year under the direction of Coun-
preparations are being made. cil President Tom Henderson.
Their first public appearance in With two symphony orchestras
Gainesville will be during Florida' already set for performances in
Blue Key banquet today, the University Auditorium and
Featured Soloists several other attractions signed
Nucleus of the Glee Club this for, the council ,is lining up an
year is a sizable bunch of vet- even more interesting season.
erans, including two featured so- The Philharmonic Piano Quar-
loists, Tony Pullara of Tampa, tet will appear here in February;
and Tommy Fay of Gainesville. the Guardsmen Quartet in No-
Popular skits* are no longer on vember; Footlight Favorites, a
the program, as singers devote program of music, in February;
themselves to choral mus" with with other attractions yet to be
solo vocal and instrumental num- set.
hers thrown in for variety. The San Antonio Symphony un-

College Of Agriculture

Plans Course Expansion

here's YOUR kind
Of magazine

Lou Groza.
COLLEGE lineup
Dobbs of Tulsa U. spark

Be the VARSITY branch representa.
tive on your campus It's easy-it's
fun- it pays offl Write today for

group have danced here. The Don
Cossacks Chorus frequently visits
here. Cornelia Otis Skinner has
acted from our stage and there
have been presentations of such
plays as "Junior Miss," "Life with
Father." Shakespeare's "Twelfth
Night," etc.
The duo pianists Whittemore
and Lowe, Voronsky and Babin,
as well as Bartlett and Robertson
have entertained here. James Mel-
ton. Mac Morgan, Conrad Thi-
batilt, Margaret Speaks, Anna
i .askas, Rose Bampton, Helen
Jepson, Charles Kullman, Jose-
phine Antoine, John Charles.Thom.
Sas, and Marion Talley have all
sung here. The U.S. Navy Band,
Alec Templeton, Albert Spaulding,
violinist; Will Durant, writer; the
Westminster Choir, and the Roth
String Quartet all have come here
to entertain University audiences.
At a minimum of cost the-Ly-
"eum Council brings a maximum
'f entertainment. Yearly $1.35 is
deducted from each student's fees
and is returned to him several-
fold in entertainment.


North Carolina



r.made.for college men -that's VARSITYI
issue packs a wallop with a star-studded
p of hseectaculor sports, thrilling ficffao
ling humor, luscious pinups, straight-fOm.
boulder steers on career, dating, problems
everything else of Importance in the young
s world.
.RSITY is the only magazine of its kind--
*oks YOUR language, knows YOUR Inteests
s the magazine YOU have been waiting forl

I VARSITY, 260 Fourth Ave., New York 10, N.Y.
0 Count me in on your introductory
offer to VARSITYI Here's $1.00 for i issues.
CITY .........................ZO N E ,..STATE............
o7 Yes, I'd like to be your representative '




1Hen Come And Really Enjoy a Good Home Cooked

Meal At


Air Conditioned



New Processing Labs
Facilitate Growth
Greatly expanded courses in Florida fruit and vege-
table processing are planned in the University of Florida
College of Agriculture for the fall term, Dean H. Harold
Hume, dean of the Agricultural School, announced this
The expansion of the agricul-
tural college into these new fields widely diversified horticulture and
is being made possible through agriculture in all parts of the
the construction of new process- state.
ing laboratories. A laboratory for ing that all Mortar and Pestle
research in freezing, dehydrating meetings in the future will be held
and canning vegetables is being the first Monday of each month.
erected on the Experiment Station A program committee was ap-
campus grounds, and facilities for pointed by President Charles E.
teaching processing of both fruits Mundell for the next meeting No-
and vegetables will be installed. vember 3.
Instruction will be given in all All students and faculty mem-
these fields, Dean Hume said. bers in the School of Pharmacy
The first course in processing
will be offered this fall, with all were invited to attend a dance
types of experiments in freezing, to be given by the Ladies' Auxil-
dehydrating and canning vege- iary of the Florida State Phar-
tables to, be conducted in the lab- maceutical Association at the
Dr. G. J. Stout, one of the coun- Gainesville Recreation Center No-
try's authorities on food process- vember 11, 8 to 11 p. m.
ing, who joined the College of Ag-
riculture recently, will be in To make a peach cordial buy
charge of the processing instruc- her a drink.
tion. Research work will be un-
der the supervision of Director
Harold Lowry, and the process- DUVAL
ing research under Dr. J. S,
These classes will work with The South's Largest Jewelers
both Florida vegetables and fruit. 122 E. University Ave.
The dean also announced that Diamonds, Wort,-.s, Jewelry
facilities at the Citrus Experiment Gifts For All Occasions
Station in Lake Alfred will be
made available to graduate stu-
I;nts and others interested in se-
curing advanced instruction in the
field of citrus culture and process- LOUS' SHOE SHOP
Dean Hume declared that w8een46 W. University Ave
the proposed new agricultural 1846 W. University Ave.
building is erected, the College lof Fix While You Wai
Agriculture will be placed in a F eo-
sition to serve the needs of tpe

Tom Henderson
der the direction of Max Reiter
will appear in December and the
Detroit Symphony in April under
the direction of Karl Krueger.
In past years, Lyceum Council
has brought hundreds of attrac-
tions to the campus. The Univer-
sity Auditorium has swelled, to
music of the finest symphony or-
chestras. and dance bands. Re-
cent years have seen performances
by the Minneapolis Symphony un-
der Dimitri Mitoroplis, as well as
Paul Whiteman's and Red Nich-
ols' bands. The Joos Ballet and
the Ruth St. Denis-Ted Shawn

Student Govt. At Florida

Patterned After Federal

By Jim Bowe

Furnishing students with practical experience in han.
dling civic problems and giving keen insight into political
operations, student government at the University of Flor.
ida is the result of over thirty years of progressive devel-
opmenllt and is unexcelled by that of any other institution
in the country.
The governmental set-up is roughly analogous to that
of the federal government. There is an executive council
which comprises the legislative these features into cogent oper.
branch of the government, an hon- ation.
or court, which acts as the judi- This type of progressive self.
ciary, and the executive branch government is generally agreed to
is represented by the president be the most democratic form pos-
and secretary-treasurer. sible. Moreover, the system of po.
There are also various subsid- litical parties with the bitter an.
iary organizations the Athlet- tagonism apparent at election
ic Council handling athletic mat- time provides much color and ex.
ters of the student body, the Ly- citement to campus life.
ceum Council presenting a series In evolving this governmen-
of well rounded entertainment, and tal and political system, which
a Board of Publications supervis- has of recent years ben a model
ing all student publications, for many other schools, the Un-
Practical reasons early led to Iversity of Florida has made a
the establishment of a party sys- distinct contribution to student
tern of politics on the campus, life. It not only has proved of
but in early days the develop- great benefit to the institution,
ment was very primitive and en- but it has done much individual
Surely utilitarian as compared good. It has develOped open
i with the present. Then, parties leadership, which has pushed
were merely secret cliques, the University's Student Body
while now, a modern campus to the fore in the student life of
party has much in common with the nation.
a national political organiza- The major officers of the Ltu-
tion. dent Body for the current year are
Much attention is given to plat- John Crews, president; Ken
forms and the progress not only Jones, secretary-treasurer. Honor
of student projects but of all pro- Court officers are Dick Broome,
jects for the betterment of the chancellor; Dick Wyke clerk,
University. The'system of student President of the Lyceum Council
government is established by the is Tom Henderson and John-War-
constitution but it remains for rington is president of the Athlet.
these political parties to carry ic Council.


cil Doing Bang Up Job

ird Year Of Existence

( -M rlLORIDA A IATpf lFgDYOCT,14, 1".7


Spods Publicity

Going Full Swing

Wilh Joe Sherman
Completely Coven
Florida Sports
Florida's Sports Publeity De-
p ......, ,,ganiA ed in July of this
rear, is headed by the capable
Joe Sherman. All sports publicity
from the University goes through
his office which is located in the
publicity Building behind the new
Sherman's activities are many
and involve numerous headaches.
All entertainment of visiting
scribes is planned minutely by
MIr. Sherman.
Daily stories to the Associated
press for Southwide consumption
are originated by th& department.
National magazines get articles
every week. if sports editors re-
quest stories on home town boys,
bherman sends them out too. The
department puts out an average
of ten articles concerning the ,
fighting Gators per we.-ek.
Out Gf Town
Sherman attends all Florida
games and sends in stories to all
papers interested. Some sports
editors in the state accompany the
C-atrs on football trips, but they
depend on Sherman for most of
the "pCOp."
SCator football pictures are on
file in the depart- ent office and
? diceraihr-iLr1 to all papers re-
Squ'Lng thc--. The piL :ire of the
game captain saen in the news-
pa r-s throughout the state comes
f~-n the publicity director's of-
SbIrman has compiled a pam-
phct entUi'.:d )za-ll F and
Figures" which he has presented
to all sports scribes interested in
the Gator for-Lunlc. According to
s:--al prcahnent sports editors
of the st~ -. it vs one of the most
cri-lcte tilcins ever published
at:ui the Flor;.ia football team.
:Iir e'I m t!'e pa n !,!ct ate
tir"h-'" il ':c' chess on each mem-
ber of the foc -all coacl-ing s'iaff.
co-'e--_ca ras'er of the Gator
s-'--. intercmithng facts about the
iThi -r:: ti ? Physical Educa-
n i- mcnt football sched-
i."- v". includes a complete list
ao usat F-l-da gridlrcn games.
a-.d a f7w 7eI'" t f-'cts abixit
-'. G.t..r grid opponent for the
_-?'-;1mae to Florida from
0--': ( :ic, where he was
p'biicit. de coHer for 13 years. He
g'-."ed -I mr Clmson. in 1934
vLh a baReior of science degree
Lr "ts and :?:'..:.s. and was im-
T'-dia'.ely nEnr-,d to the post of
ruNhcity dir,?cLor.
Tue iAmericam College Publicity
Ea".ci"tion presented him its an-
nual award for outstanding cr.llcge
pubIlcty work in 1946 for his ex-
SWhsn asied how lie lik'd Flor-
ida and the change from Clem-
son, S!"..vn'n co'am nted, 'Well,
my. *.-o-': hcze-e a l1t easier
when Florida won from N. C.
Sherman concluded the inter-;
,view with the's timely and appro-
'i?.te statement: "I think Flor-
ida's athletic set up is a promis-
ing thing and given tbhe sppcort,
encouragement and backing nT'c-
eas-rv, it will be just as success-
ful as Florida people want it to
be." .
Past And Future
The three teams to which Flori-
.da's Gators have lost this year-
Mississippi, North Texas, and Au-
burn have won a total of eight
games, lost three and scored 215
points to 86 for the opposition.
The seven ea3ms remaining on the
Gator schedule have won six. lost
16, tied one, scored 195 points,
and had 39P9 points scored against


RITA 11 1 FM

Friatl liatr BI.h;etbau
SN lfI, ATO 7
(Orsluie finals,
4 PCD 9. PKT 6
SBlue finals
PKT t6. XP 4
MGD 7. TX 4
Ifpendlent Temdis
Wesley over Triaiigle-s. 6-2, 6-3.
6-0 i finals)
Wesley over Sain'. 6-.. 6.2
All Stars over Presbyterian.
6-4, 6-4
Independent Horseshoes
All Stars 21, Sr-agle 9 (finals)
AU Stars 2L. MAorar and Pea-
tle 7
Seagle 21, IVpsley 14
Wesley 21,. ane Hall 17 (fi-
Cftxte Htall 21, ieU Cats 14
Wesley 21, All Stars 17
Dorm FootbMll
Alachua S. Fletcher 0-? 0
Temp. G 3, Sledd C-G 0 (first
Sledd J-H 6. Tomp. M 0
Buckman B-C 7. Temp. E 0
Sledd C-G 13. Temp. 0 12
Alachua 7, Buckman D-E 0
Fletcher D-EI-F 13, Sledd J-H-6
Temp. G 27, Thomas C-D 0
Frat Baskethail
DX 15, DS 13
PKP 18, XP 12
PKA 21. KS 16
SA" 20, Sax S
TX 14. LXA 13

1uPDT 2J ALTO 18

Luncheon Served From 11:30 to 2:00
Full Course Luncheon 85c
Special Luncheon 60c
,Dinner Served From 5:30 to 8:00
Full Course Diinners $1.00 to $1.25
Buffet Supper Every Sunday Night
All you want from a table
full of good things to
eat ............. .$1.50 U
SClosed All Day Wednesday-



S A GOOD WATCH a good tmveetment?
Yes, indeed, and particularly if it's a
Wittnauer, distinguished member of thel
Wittnauer watches are styled with good taste that
is never outmoded; and they're powered with their
dependable Wittnauer watch movement that's made
wel!, to run right, and last for years and years.
.. ,, =,/f

Jewelry Co.

"Gainesville Leading Jewelers"

300 W. Univ.






224 West Union St.

Phone 1558

Phon* 455

SAB 17, RA t
PKA 18, SN 11
TKP 18, PKP 11
DX 20. PGD 19
XP 18. LXA 12
BTP 17, DB 10
KA 18 3X 16
ATO11, SN 10
Florlda's Gatorf, who Wore Wpt-
erally consldred a "RI t hbtt
team last year, have scored more
points in the second stanza than
in the first thi tal by one
touchdown. The Gatora have scor-
ed 13 points in the first half hour,
and 21 in t he sBtond two periods
in three games.




Gainesville's High School

I of



Florida Judging

Team Competes

In Miami Contest

Judging Of Dairy
Products Begins
The University of Florida Dairy
Products judging team will com-
pete with 19 other teams in the
twenty-sixth annual Collegiate
Students' International Contest in
Judging Dairy Products at Miami
Beach Monday.
Of international scope, with eli-
gibility limited to universities and
colleges offering four year cours-
es in Dairy Technology or D a i r y
Manufactures, the contest Is spon-
sored jointly by the American
Dairy Science Association and the
Dairy Industries Supply Associa-
Representing the University of
Florida will be Elbert Cammack,
of Lutz, George Hindery of De-
Land. Rudy Schneider of Eustis,
and Sam Nobles of Gainesville.
During the past month these stu-
dents have -been spending most of
their evenings, Saturday after-
noons and Sundays at the Dairy
Products Laboratory where they
have been served milk, butter,
cheddar cheese and ice cream of
practically every description to
sharpen their senses of smell and
To the best judge in scoring 10
samples of each of the four dairy
products, milk. butter, cheddar
cheese and vanilla ice cream, will
go a fellowship valued at $850.
Other prizes will be medals for. in-
dividual winners and trophies for
the best teams in judging the
dairy products.

Historical Society

Offers Cash Prizes

For History Essays
The St. Augustine Historical So-
ciety in the nation's oldest city an-
nounces three cash prizes to be
offered to the authors of essays
dealing with St. Augustine's his-
The contest is open to all resi-
dents of Florida.
Contest rules require that all es-
says include sources of informa-
tion, be typewritten double-spaced
on standard paper, bear the name
and address of the author on each
page, and must be postmarked not
later than December 1, 1947. Maps
and illustrations may accompany
manuscripts if desired, but all
material submitted becomes prop-
erty of the Historical Society.
First, second and third prizes
are $100, $50, and $25 in cash.
Judges are David R. Dunham,
president of the St. Augustine
Historical Society, Mark Boyd,
president of the Florida Histori-
cal Society, and Julian Yonge, di-
rector of the P. K. Yonge Library
of Florida History at the Univer-
sity of Florida.
Essays and inquiries may be ad-
dressed to: Cyntest Editor, St.
Augustine Histicai Society, the
Oldest House, S Augustine, Flor-
-_- 11-
Military May Use
Reserve Officers
The Military Department an-
nounced th.W week that it is plan-
ning to utilize a limited number
of Reserve Officers who are qual-
ified t*' .ct as Instructors and in-
corporate them in the ROTC pro-
gram of instruction.
Services will be recognized on
a credit hour non-pay basis. Cred-
its received may be applied to-
ward training for promotion.

Ag Club Schedules
Shoot Before Holiday
The Agriculture Club made ar-
rangements for a Turkey Shoot
the week before Thanksgiving at
their meeting this week.
Members are urged to attend
the meeting Monday night at 7
o'clock since many county agents
will be there to talk over the pros-
pects of their vicinities.

Corsages For


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Moderate Prices.


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338 W. Univ. Ave.
Telephone 981

all your needs in


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For quality

shop at Sears and save.

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Sporting Goods

Furniture and Rugs

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r "



Architects Led

Rough Life But

Not Any More

By Dot Martin .
In a study of schools of archi- ffer which equips its graducates keeping down on the Law Col-
tecture and allied arts conducted. .. ch i p s graduates lege, the war-born surge of pro-
tlecture aof aredr artsisc te a .11 'for pctice in the state and fed- fe.iona sten l st doble
national several years ago, vis- eral our ts, the College of Law t essonad students has doubled
itors to any college campus were ot the University of Florida keeps he normal enrollment of approxi .
advised to seek out the oldest a breast of the needs of the state niately 170 with a student body
building on campus and to climb th a constant revision of the composed of 90 percent veterans,
to the attic where they were sure ..ures which it offers to over 340 and the halls of the Law Building,
to find art and architecture stu- O,.. students. which echoed with the steps of a
dents hard at work. Aftej a dearth of students dur- few during the war years of 1942- f
The Umversity of Florida Ing the war years when the edu- 45, now bustle with a bumper
School of Architecture and Allied national requirements for the crop of students in search of legal
Arts is no exception. Here, how-, course in law threw prospective knowledge.
everthe shol ccuptio Hes attics in WILLIAM T. ARNETT Dean W. W. Little cour ihv n
ever, the school occupies attics in I g l students into the service age be- The place of graduates of. the
three buildings instead ofone Colleg f Educatioe fore they could acqiure the pre- College of Law in the state and ..
Oldest of these attics is the dpr en requisite credits for admittance, nation is well illustrated by the -'1
top floor of Peabody Hall where i n s C.U a 10 tore College of Law now hasan en- record of such men as Senator
2 years ago 34 young Florida rollmrrnt, gathered from the back- Spessard L. Holland, Justices H. PROF. C. W. CRANDELL DAN JOSEPH WEIL
students began their profession-g rea tl aIv I o ta te ,log of students whose studies L, Sebring, Alto Adams, and Paul
al training in an unheated room, fe eaUs aft e T S t.',,'ere interrupted by the war, D. Barns of the Suprem Court of E
using packing cases for deskshich promises to ease the press- Florida Congressmen Hardin AEnrollm ents m b
and depending for light on attic One Of Countrys Outstanding ing demand for law graduates Peterson, and George A. Smath- u
windows eandi for eat on athe which built up during the lean era, all of whom received their,
warmth of their own overcoats. Plants Aids In years. I w training at Florida. T o M eet C ollege s Expansion
The Law School attic some years Trainingy .
ago joined Peabody attic for art
use, furnishing the second set of By Alvin Burt a In the future we hope to in erso t Accountancy Ranks First Among
class rooms. This fall, history, in greatly enlarge our service pro- .s it C college Courses Offered Students
a sense, repeated itself and the un- The College of Education hast grams to the schools in the CO SAudSntSc
finished attic of the Florida Union grown from a small department state," said Dean Slmmn ..
annex became the third section in the College of Arts and Scien- "and also to continue helping Kin A m ong U choo S By Charles Holzer College of Business Administra-
of art and architecture class- ces which had as its purpose the the teachers at work in the field Established two decades ago, tion is one of 11 colleges in the
rooms. training of teachers, to one of now to secure additional redit n and currently ranking fourth in South which are members of the
Changed from the packing box the largest colleges in the Univer- hours by taking advantage of. gCultural Background For Intelligent enrollment among the Univer-[American Association of Collegi-
e sity's schools, the College of Busi-t ate Schools of Business. Also it
days are the modern art andsity. our part-time program." Citizenship Is Main Purposes its schools, the College of Busi ateSchoolsofBusiness.Also it
drafting rooms in use by. the In 1912, seven years after the Some of the outstanding .nss Administration has been in- I
Florida art and architectural stu- department was started, Peabody of the work being done by the C'.)]-1 strumental in developing Florida's
dents today. Changed too are the'Hall was built to house the de- lege of Education and the F. K The University College was "a The whole program is aimed future business leaders
enrollment figures. apartment of education. Since that Yonge Laboratoiry School other pioneer in trends toward general toward giving a general outlook Prior to 1927 the commercial
It is the purpose of the ar- time the teaching of education than the teaching and training education" when it was establish- on an and his civilization and curricula was component of the
chitectural course to prepare rose to such prominence 'at the ed in 1935 here at the University not at any specific phase of lif College of Arts and Sciences. Dur-
students for work as draftsmen, P. K. Yonge School was built asl a. It was the first of its particularly. The General College ing that year a College of Jour-
dtepsigners, insplatnors, spincludd an o oa r. ,. lorda. is thanled it cofpetenparticularly. heGeneraloflege icismray.d Themerceswas c ee oled
designers, inspectors, superin- a laboratory school to give stu- imn at any state college in the is an integral part of the Univer- nalism and Commerce was evolved,
tendents of construction, speci- dents who wished to become teach- ULnte States. Its purpose is to sity and is one of the best in the representing an integration of
fiction writers, teachers, and ers an opportunity for practical ,: t ry student a cultural land. journalistic and business train-
ultimately for careers as prac- experience in the field. I .ackg ro nd to meet the needs of ing.
timing architects or specialists P. K. Yonge has now come In l5, et citizenship. Finally, in 1929, the Department
in their chosen fields to be recognized as one of t h e Th General Extension program o of Journalism was transferred to
The faculty of the School of outstanding schools in the coun- t,, s ,ve general areas-Amer- the College of Arts and Sciences.
T.h facuitto e mbracin g hisl I ncrAtthat time the College of uiesi-
Architecture and Allied Arts in- try. It engages in its curricu- ar, ir-titutions, embracing his- lOAt that time the College of BuSi-
cludes 18 full-time and 5 part- lurem the four point program of iLor, ano political science; the ness Administration came into its
time professors, a secretary, 2a teaching children, pire-service ph ,no al sciences; reading, speak- own title.
part-time clerks and 2 part-time of teachers, in-service education sI, .a...:u writing, effective think-s tA distinct,.feature of the
and 1 graduate assistants,, under of teachers, and research. ~i, d humanities. o college are the three introduc-
the direction of William T. Arnett, The Yonge building used by the t Anoster important facet of the enttory courses designed for sec-
who succeeded Fredtrick T. Han- college, was completed in 1934, Lnioeraity College program is ond year University College
nafors in February, 1946. The and named in honor of P. K. guidance. Attempting to direct men. Specifically, they are Cin-
school is operating on an $86,000 Yonge of Pensacola. Yonge served the thinking of the student to-a n troductory courses, comprising
budget for 1947-48, with expenses for a number of years -as chair- D ward his lifes work, the guidance i lhe the essential "tools" of any an-
of the physical plant not included man of the Boafrd o f-orfftrol -- 'program is handled by competent ticipated business career.
in the budgets. Registration totals Dean J. W. Norman served as inst actors from the day the Traditionally the task and priv- Thus far this year the school
about 465 students and classes are 'both dean of the college and as 'reshnat enters until he enrolls ilege of a liberal arts college has has graduated 105 men. With
conducted every morning and ev- director of the summer session in an advanced program. Corre- been to acquaint the student with high veteran enrollments and the WALTER J. MATHERLY
ery afternoon. for 21 years, cbut the demands of lati,on and unification of the guid- past and present experiments and prevailing popularity of a com-
The demand for training in the offices came to require th dance program is directed by Dean experiences of men in their en- merce major, future commence-
architecture and the allied arts services of a full-time dean. In W. Little. deaor to master the most diffi- ments should contain a more than is an accredited member of the
;servis rf I nsi ra1ces Exac time Norm In e d aititle de parto menth mwors c e spply h
has reached an all-time highI 1941 Dean Norman was made DEAN G. BALLARD SIMMONS Perhaps one of the most impor- cult as well as the most fascinat- proportionate share of Business Southern Economic Association.
and the outlook for the future is dean of the summer session and tant aspects of the whole program in of the arts the art of liv- Administration graduates. Along with graduate work lead-
an even bigger demand, assistant Dean G. Ballard Sim- of future teachers are as follows: of the General College is' the ing. Accountancy Ranks First ing to the master's degree, it is
Florida with its rapidly grow- mnons became the acting dean of Outstanding Phases pian to equip students who will Increasingly important also is Accountancy ranks first in pop- also possible to attain the doc-
ing population will require more the college. Under Dean Simmons IThe In-Service program is of-1 drop out of school before their the concern of the liberal arts ularity among the school's sub- torate in economics. This highl
than a normal amo .nt a':t', t-, te co:- .Ras :ountinried it; feared to county superintendents third year with broad cultural college to help the student build divisions. Iadvaced concentration has re-
in the design profession i rea pr .- an t is hoped and school principals. The poknowledge. adequate pre-professional founda- one-half the men are majoring, cently been made available along
the construction industriess in the th .t it .ll 2o forward to ever gram is arranged so that the wtions. More and more do law or considering the field. Perhaps with similar expansion in other
years nati uise aliea,. grater heights in the future. county superintendents and school, schools, medical schools, and en- this trend is due to the fact that fields.
principals throughout the state placed in jobs and of helping the. gineering schools demand a varied the "concreteness" of the subject
ma earn additional credit hours administration of the various and well rounded preparation as appeals to many, especially coldly
while remaining on the job. The schools throughout the state se- entrance requirements to their practical individuals who are skep-
superintendents come to the Uni- cure candidates for positions in schools. tical of anything too generalized. 'Rent A Car-Rent A T
We wish to welcome all of the old grads, versity six times during the yeairotheir schools. Two plans are open to the Next in order it is estimated
as well as the students to University Home- for three day periods for course'sr, Child Development Center is a student in the Arts and that the personnel management Reasonab
under the direction of Dr. R. L. phase of the program of the col- sciences joniege. Ininy stu- and marketing curricula are ap-
coming. Johns, and receive six credit hours lege to do with the diagnosing of dents desire or find it expedi- proximately equal i enrollment as, Oil-P.D.-PL.
for their W ork. School principa-s children in the laboratory school ent to specialize in some tone The remaining subdivisions range G
come to the University for three and giving remedial advice to subject-matter field. Stich stu- from public finance to general
M intosh Insurance y of the threeday periods under the them. The center alsohelps near- dents undertake to earn a de- economics.n W ilbur Slig
M cntosh rnsu r' ceAgency direction of Dr. Johns, and receive by schools with the development partmental major. Group majors A recent in renovation has been
three credit hours under the pro- of their child guidance programs. are provided for those students establishment of a statistics
206 East Univ., Phone 441 gram. A program tat will enable stu- who do not require or desire the major. Economics research ren-U-DRIVE-
The Teacher Placement Btir- dents to obtain a, doctor's degree intensive concentration provided demand for statisticians far ex-
All For f Insurance Except Life ea was enlarged this year to a was initiated last year and it is by a departmental major. ceeds the curdemand for statisticians far e17
full-time basis. It has the two-fold expected that the first of the new The College of Arts and Scien- the current supply. Deviat- Phone
purpose of helping students get Ph.D.'s will be conferred in 1948. ces has Dr. Townes R. Leigh as g from business it is also, high-
its dean, and he is capably assiss- ly utilized in innumerable other
its dean, and he is capably assist- fields, including the social and
ed by Dr. John M. Maclachlan, F. physical sciences.
_--.associate deas an and Dr. F Another pertinent feature of the
S- withotes c e e nt r e a lm eost 15 college is the branch in public ad-
0 with these men are almost 150 ministration. The curriculum con-
staff members who teach courses sists basically of an admixture of
in the departments of biology and political science and economics,
geology, chemistry, history and substantiated by closely related
political science, journalism, lan- electives. It provides a substan-
guage and literature, mathemat- tial comprehensive background, a
ics, philosophy, physics, psychol- highly desirable prerequisite for
ogy, sociology and speech. federal, state or local public serv-
The past year has been one of ice.
rapid growth for this college. Headed by Dean Matherly
Many new courses were offered Headed by Dean Matherly, the
for the first time and several 1 10b81
.-e new additions to the staff of the S40s lo
.college were welcomed to the Larry Gibson & 'V w* o"
*. campus. Reflecting this growth His Orchestra
is the big jump in the numberH O ce
".5 of graduates from the Arts and Sunday Afternoon
Sciences College. The 1947 grad- Th ndoy Aternn
eating class was bigger than Dining From 12:00 p.m.
the previous three years comn- Dining From 2:00 p.m.
4 .bined the biggest class since Dancing From 2:00 p.m.
,. 1941.



Florida's School Of Law

Offers Sound Education

Keeps Abreast Of State Needs
With Constant Revision


From these three ARROW
sports shirts for college men

as a rabbit's ear. So
nice you'll wear it to
bed. An Arrow ex-
. dclusive. $7.50

You probably know a number of men in your
class who were pilots in the wartime Air Force.
They are the best advertisements for the Aviation
Cadet program. Talk with them about it.
Chances are, they'll tell you their service as
pilots was one of the most interesting and exciting
phases of their lives. Fast action, comradeship,
and the chance to serve their country paid them
dividends they don't forget added something
to their stature and poise that they couldn't have
gotten anywhere else. i
Cadet life today is no different. As a potential
pilot in the new U. S. Air Force, you serve at a time
of equal importance to the nation. Freedom,
responsibility, the chance to use your own initiative
are all yours.
The training you get is the finest your govern-
Iment can provide $35,000 worth for every Cadet.

You're taught by skilled in ructors, fly the best
airplanes. Your living facilities are excellent.
Learning to fly today opels profitable fields to
you in aviation which is expanding more rapidly
than at any other time in history.
Pilot training is open, inoui to single men, 20 to
261/2 years old, who have completed at least one-
half the credits for a degree from an accredited
college or university or p4ss an equivalent ex-
amination. Cadets completing the course will be
commissioned Second Lieutenants, ORC, and as-
signed to active duty as pilots with the Air Force.
During their tours of duty they will be given a
chance to qualify for Regular Air Force Commis-
sions. This is your opportunity! Look into it today
at your nearest U. S. Army and Air Force Recruit-
ing Station.

washable rugged
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colors. $5.95

is 1 '-'
A^ '' <\

S3. FLANNEL Arrow's
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.; 100% pure wool.
Solid colors, solid
shirt. $7.95

All Arrow sports shirts for fall have the smooth fitting
Arrow collar and expert Arrow tailoring throughout.
PS-You'll always get a good deal at your Arrow dealer's.


"About 50 years before you were born-back in 1877-1
started making telephone equipment for the nation.
"As the manufacturing and supply member of the Bell
Telephone team, I've always had a lot to do with making
your service the world's best-at the lowest possible cost.
"The close teamwork made possible by my being a part
of the Bell System was never more important than today-
in helping to meet record demands for telephone service.
"My name is Western Electric."

Wes Tern Electric



: ~1Jt^

-r<~ --*5


Engineers Are

Trained In Six

Fields Of Work

By Sam Krentzman
The education of men for the en-
gineering profession and experi-
mental research work for improve-
ment of industrial and economic
conditions in Florida is the two-
fold function of the College of En-
gineering headed by Dean Joseph
Several years ago, engineers ot
the Florida College's Engineerirng
and Industrial Experiment Station
devoted their time to wartime ma-
terials. but today attention is fo-
cused on such research projects as
the utilization of clay found in
Florida for various ceramic indus-
tries, production of tannin from
scrub oak, and tung oil uses.
The college program centers
on training upper division stu-
dents in the six different engi-
neering degrees which include
aeronautical, chemical, civil,
electrical, industrial and me-
chanical.. In addition to these
degrees given at the completion
of undergraduate course work,
the college also offers the pro-
fessional degree of engineer in
each of the six fields, as well as
a master of science in engineer-
ing to tltose completing gradu-
ate work and thesis.
Established by the State Legis-
lature in 1941, the engineering and
industrial experiment station di-
rected by Ralph A. Morgan has
placed special emphasis on new
products and the establishment of
new industries in Florida.
The completion of the sewage
disposal pilot plant for the Engi-
neering and Industrial Experiment
Station has given the researchers
a chance to conduct sanitary stud-
ies which will help the various cit-
ies of Florida. Housed adjacent to
the pilot is a well-equipped sani-
tary laboratory used for accurate
control and study. The complete
unit represents an investment of
over $40,000.
Station Has Pioneered
The station has pioneered and
fostered in the preservation in
plastics of floWers and other spec-
imens. Included among present-
day research experiments are soil
stabilization, mildew and mold
control, insect repellents, solar
water heaters, a design for a fruit
juice concentrator, and evaluation
of Florida crude petroleum.
In return for all this specialized
training, the state of Florida
should secure benefits from the
work these men do in industry and
research after commencement, as
well as gain aid from them toward
building the state into a more
healthful, prosperous and attrac-
tive place to reside.

Truck-Rent A Trailer
ble Rates
Insurance Furnished

h Motor Co.

1212 W. Univ.


Food Saving Is

Described As


Eating Places Don't
Seem To Be

(Ed Note: This is the first in
a series of articles about the
food conservation program.)

By Scott Verner
President Truman's food con-
drvation program evidently has
.ad only a half-hearted effect on
.he students of the University of
Tlorida and on the eating estab-
ishments which cater to the cam-
)us population.
According to a cross-section poll
taken this week, many of the res-
taurants, cafeterias and dining
halls on and around the campus
are either strongly snubbing Tru-
man's proposals or are cooperat-
ing with the plan "only as much
as the students will allow."
The University Cafeteria, under
the management of W. P. Long,
is one of those apparently work-
ing in full with the plan. Long re-
ports that the cafeteria is re-
adjusting its menus and that
meatless Tuesdays and poultry-
less and eggless Thursdays are
Long says that the cafeteria
will substitute fish, cheese and
chipped beef for meat on Tues-
Although several fraternities are
not enthusiastic about the mat-
ter, most dining room managers
are planning meatless Tuesdays
with the stipulation that meat
would be excluded from only one
meal that day. About 50 per cent
of the managers have accepted
the egglesss Thursday" theory.
One frat dining room manager
had bitter feelings toward the
government. He declared that "it
is senseless for the President to
ask the people to pull their belts
a little tighter while the govern-
ment is practicing wholesale de-
struction of food to keep prices
on an even keel. Our fraternity,"
he said, "will urge and observe
cooperation with the program
when and if the government prac-
tices what it preaches."

Gainesville's Best Shoe Repair Shop
118 So. Garden St.
(Around The Corner From Lovett's)

Alligator Display




Serving one of the largest Un
Alligator presents a display in the
Florida Union basement.

Pete Norton '

At SDX Gridir

Annual Affai
After Ge
Grid i

Pete Norton, sports editor of
the Tampa Tribune and enthusias-
tic booster of the Gators, will be
"Roastmaster" for the annual
gridiron Banquet of Sigma Delta
Chi, professional journalistic fra-
ternity, after the Florida-Georgia
game, it was announced yester-
Norton will lead in raking the
state's "big shots" over the coals.
The affair is on the order of the

Application For
Fla. Blue Key
Men wishing to apply for
membership in Florida Blue
Key may do so at this time
by placing a list of their quali-
fications in the FBK box at the
Florida Union desk, Mark Hal-
sey, FBK president, announced
this week.
Requirements for membership
into the campus' highest honor-
ary fraternity are as follows:
five semesters residence exclud-
ing summer sessions, 75 hours
of work certified by registrar's
office, an average of 2.0 high-
er, and three fields of leader-
ship of which one must be a ma-
jor field and two must be minor

Needs Of UF

Publications To

I~B~P~Pf~~x~ -


,- .-

iReceive Airing

(Ed Note: This is the fourth
inm a series of articles on Univer-
1--; .. sity of Florida student publica-
Pik a) tions.)

S'-' By Bill Henry
The publications committee of
,', ,- the University Press Association,
S' -, beginning an investigation on the
'-' -'O( "' needs of the student publications,
'." issued a recommendation to the
administration this week that ev-
ery one cooperate fully with the
committee in exploring high oper-
ating costs and the possibility of
a university press.
iversities in the South, the Florida With the University of Florida
window facing the stairway to the ranked twelfth in size of state
schools, it has become increasing-
ly difficult for editors and busi-
' NED ness managers to publish suitable
and representative publications for
SrI this size university without either
BL i..atS r more money or lower production
costs, the committee claims.
i.3-B KThe basic needs of the major
ron Banquet student publications are an im-
proved system of photographing
students and more money for color
r To Be Held in the Seminole; better equipment,
Fla more money and better printing
0Fgia-la. *on the Orange Peel, and more of-
Game fice space, better equipment and
lower costs in the Alligator.
grid banquet in Wahington each With the first five issues of the
grid banquet in Washington each Alligator this year costing nearly
year where guests take pannings $3,000, it can be easily seen that
from the newsmen but nothing is something has to be done to re-
printed about what is said. lieve the cost burden, the corn-
The Gridiron Banquet is a meet- mittee discovered.
ing of well-know newspaper, ra- Pen Gaines, editor of the Alli-
dio, publicity and professional gator, had this to say about the
men engaged in the field of jour- campus weekly newspaper before
nalism. Program will include nominating a committee to inves-
speeches by several dignitaries, tigate the printing needs: "I can
but highlight of the evening will say that I have not felt that the
be humorous skits prepared by '1.0 issues this summer, nor the
members of the University's four editions so far this year, are
chapter of SDX ribbing some as good as this campus deserves,
well-known men. Members partic- despite the fact that it is the larg-
ipating in preparations are Tray- est paper since 1939."
is Messer, over-all chairman; Pen The committee, consisting of
Gaines, publicity chairman; Jo- Ted Shurtleff, Ken Richards and
seph Seykora and Garth GermonG, Bill Henry, is planning a compre-
invitations and John Sever and hensive study within the next few
Elgin White, skits, months.

Senor y Senorita!



Williston, Florida

Served In 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.)

IL)t '-4 t-.l

I!i I

1472 Parking Spaces,6000 Campus Autos;

Alligator Urges Areas For Thousand More

The parking problem is here to
stay-unless something is done
about it. Writing about, talking
about it, and deploring this me-
chanical age will do no good.
There are some 2,000 student ao-
tomobiles registered on the cam-
Add to this figure the unregis-
tered cars, the faculty cars, and
visiting cars and you have an es-
timated 6,000 automobiles located
here daily. Luckily, all these ve-
hicles are never here during one
period. However, there are usual-
ly too many for present facilities.
Parking along University Avenue
is now prohibited by the city.
According to a survey made
this week by members of the Flor-
ida Alligator staff there are now
1,472 regular parking spaces in
use on the campus. The Alligator

Parking Problem Causes
Great Concern

realizes the situation and has giv-
en a plan for aiding the difficul-
The surveyors estimate that an
additional 1,000 vehicles (not in-
cluding motor scooters or bicycles)
could be parked in the areas shown
on the above chart. These areas,
behind the post office, temporary
"E"; and the experiment station
are' presently being used for park-
ing in a haphazard way, and could
be used to better advantage un-'
der a planned parking program.
Paving the indicated areas and
marking them off in regular lanes
should help considerably.

The Florida Alligator strongly
recommends that action be taken
toward solving this problem, and
requests, the cooperation of the
student body toward that end.
From the University of Ala-
bama comes the definition of a
sorority house It's been de-
fined as an institution of yearn-

Alligator's Proposed Parking Plan Is Shown Here

L J'
'"'4i II NI s~e ii


U-Drive-It Service
Late Model Cars

Phone 144 509 W. Univ. Ave.

Sing a song of sixpence, pockets -full of makes us smile. So send in your jokes and
dough. Here's the way you'll get 'it from gags to Easy Money Dept., Box B. Pepsi- I
Pepsi-Cola Co. Make us laugh .. if you Cola Co., Long Island City, N. Y.
can. We'll pay you $1, $2, $3 ... as much The very next day you may receive a
as $15 for stuff we accept- and print, de-luxe radio-phonograph combination and
Think of it. You can retire. (As early as a nine-room prefabricated house. It won't I
9 P. M. if you like.) You don't have be from us. We'll just send you money if
to mention Pepsi-Cola but that always we feel like it. Easy Money, too.
mmmmmm mmmmmm m mm mm mm mmmmmmmmm

If you're a "he" or a "she" (as we sus-
pect) writing HE-SHE jokes should be
a cinch for you. If you're not a "he"
or a "she" don't bother. -Anyway, if
you're crazy enough to give us gags
like these, we might be crazy enough
to pay you a few bucks for them.

He: Give me a kiss and I'll buy you a
Pepsi-Cola ... or something.
She: Correction. Either you'll buy me a
Pepsi... or nothing!

He: When a man leans forward eagerly,
lips parted, thirsting for loveliness,
don't you know what to do?
She: Sure, give him a Pepsi-Cola.

He ghost: I'm thirsty. Let's go haunt
the Pepsi-Cola plant.
She ghost: That's the spirit!

$3.00 (three bucks) we pay for stuff
like this, if printed. We are not
ashamed of ourselves, either!

(age 16 to 19 plus)

A famous sage has said that people are
funnier than anybody. If that were true,
all you'd have to do would be listen to
what the kiddies are saying, write it down,
send it in, and we'd buy it. If that were
true. It might be, for all we know. We
haven't the slightest idea what we'll ac-

Little Moron Corner
Mohair Moron, the upholsterer's son,
was found huddled up and shivering
in his refrigerator one day. He ex-
plained by saying, "I was th-thirsty
for a P-pepsi-C-cola and was t-told
it should be d-drunk when cold. Now
I can drink it. I'm c-c-cold!"
You don't have to be a moron to
write these but it helps. $2
for each accepted we'll pay you,
and not a penny more.

At the end of the year we're going
to review all the stuff we buy, and
the item we think was best of all is
going to get an extra


This is easier than taking candy away from a baby. And less squawking.
Maybe you don't want to be rich, but just force yourself. You'll like it.
And, if we like the title you write for this cartoon we'll force ourself to give
you $5. Or if you send us your own cartoon idea we'll up it to $10. For a
cartoon that you draw yourself, we'll float a loan and send you $15 if we
print it. Could you expect any more? Yes, you could expect.

cept. Chances are it would be things like
these unless we get some sense.
"My George, who will just be 17 on next
Guy Fawkes Day, had his appendix re-
moved last month. When the doctor asked
him what kind' of stitching he'd like to

have, George said, 'suture self, doctor'."'
"Elmer Treestump says his girl Sagebrush,
only 22Y4, brings a bottle of'Pepsi-Cola
along on every date for protection. She
tells everybody, 'that's my Pop! "
$1 each for acceptable stuff like this.









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Plans For Special

Train To Tulane Are

Dropped By Hardee
it was learned yesterday from
C. J. Hardee, secretary of social
affairs for the student body, that
it has been deemed inadvisable for
the University to acquire a spe-.
cial train for the Florida-Tulanie
Hardee stated that 80 miles of
railroad track along the regular
coute to New Orleans is under-
going repairs. In order to travel
by train, it would be necessary to
go through Birmingham, Ala.,
which would take 24 hours and
ast approximately $25 per per.
;on for the round trip. Because of
:he length and price of the jaunt,
student Body President Crews and
lardee agreed that plans for the
-cursion should be dropped.
Hardee also had an announce.
ient to make about a similar plan
or the Miami game. He said that
since the Seaboard rate to Miami
was $17, or $5 more than the cost
of bus transportation, the trip by
rail would have to be eliminated
in this case. However,, an attempt
will be made to procure special
busses for the Miami sojourn. Har.
dee declared that the outcome of
negotiations with the bus 'conm.
pany will be announced next week
The social chairnian requested
that the students make known to
him their feelings concerning this
matter by leaving any suggestions
in his box at Florida Union.

. marriage is just a public con.
fession of a strictly private in.

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