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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00061
 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 31, 1947
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00061
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text


Ut1ICICTN Wned
Student' Comtrolled
Dedicated To Student Interest


loaia


Vi M).. 39. NO1,S


A achooe Paper Is A Great Invention
The School Gets All The Fame
The Printer Gets All The Money
The Staff Gets All The Blame


UNIVERSITY OF 6RIDA, GA.&INESVILLE .LORIDA


Jimmy


Dorsey


Signs


For


Frolics


Florida's Greatest Homecoming -Place This In Your Scrap Book


I.re are a few scenes from Florida's largest Homecoming. last w .ek: (1) Delta Tau Delta's prize-winning decoration, (2) Janice Pyle
(left,. Homecoming queen and runner-up, Doris Hicks, (3) "F" Clu b members "hawk" tickets for dance following game. Dean Hudson
provided the music, (4) Sigma Chi's Gator Growl skit-but Kappa Signma won, (5) Baseball's Clown Prince, Al Sehacht, performs even
though he cut his hand, (61 Navy fighter planes salute Homecoming, (7 and 8) Scenes from the Water Carnival Saturday morning, (9)
Fightin' Gators enter playing field as band, forming an honor guard, plays stirring music, (10) Dean Hudson,, as Florida Alumnus, rem-
inisees old times with Dean R. C. Beaty.'


$40,000 Granted To Complete Union Wing


Team Send-Off Is VARIETY OF EVENTS OFFERED VISITORS

Scheduled Al 12:20 Homecoming Throng Was

In Front Of Gym Given Top Entertainment


Delta And Buckman f'C" And "D"
Win Decoration Prizes


By Bill Dunlap
By Fran White With the largest Homecoming f p-51. Miss Betty Skelton, Tampa
ihe Gator Pep Club has an- celebration in the history of Flor- stunt flier, held the spotlight for :
nounced that there will be a team ida, the University Friday and a gopd oortion of the show with
send-off today at 12:20 p. m. in Satturday welcomed alumni and her fine precision maneuvers.,
front of the gym. distinguished visitors to the fes- Herb Fink, the flying farmer,
There will be a short program tivities on the campus. rounded out the show doing things
before the Gator football team Highlight of the day was the in a Piper Cub that kept the crowd
leaves by bus for Tampa and the Florida North Carolina football ready to scatter.
game with Furman Saturday. The game Saturday afternoon. Other Feature of Friday evening was
band will play during the program outstanding features of the week- the annual Gator Growl program.
and all the cheer leaders will be end's activities were an air show, The feature acts included Al
present. Gator Growl, water carnival, and Schacht, Clown Prince of Base-
Doyle Rogers, Fort Lauderdale,, F Club dance, ball, and the final competition in
president of the Gator Pep Club, Homecoming activities opened the Varsity Show skits. Contrary
urges all students to take part in Friday afternoon with an air show to some opinions. Schacht serious-
the team send-off, which will as- featuring, a review of Army Air ly injured his hand during his first
semble in front of the gym at Force planes, Miss Betty Skelton, act and although doing a few
-12:20 p. m. today. Tampa stunt flier, and Herb Fink, numbers after the injury gave only
He wishes to announce that in a flying farmer act. The Army a small sample of what he would
plans have been made for a pep Air Forces from Eglin Field, Air have given the audience of ap-
rally at Hemming Park in Jack- Proving Ground Command, under proximately 21,000. Kappa Sigma,
sonville the week-end of the the command of Brig. Gen. Carl among the four fraternities pre-
Georgia-Florida game. The rally A. Brandt, presented a review of senting acts, was chosen as the
will begin at 1:15 p. m. and will some of the most modern planes.
be broadcast over WPDQ, Jack- including the B-29, A-26, B-25 and Continued On Page THREE
sonville. Immediately after the
pep rally, the parade of decorated
,cars andfloats will swing through CAROLINA PUBLICATIONS SCORE ALSO
the business section of Jackson-
ville. Two trophies will be award- N C Sports Editor Lauds
best floats, and there will be sev-
eral prizes for the best decorated A lli tor Interview
Rogers asks that students turn
in some new cheers as soon as
possible. Students are asked to Tarheels Have Daily Paper, Stronger Football
leave them in the Gator Pep Club
.... %A -%c I --- [ -- --I -- --l


New Project Will

Renovate Florida

Union Building

Present Facilities
Inadequate For
Student Body

A $40,000 project to com-
plete the unfinished wing of
Florida Union has been au-
thorized by the Board of
Control, University officials
announced this week.
Construction on the wing began
several years ago, but because of
wartime shortages of materials
the interior has never been fin-
ished. Authorization to begin
work on completing the interior
will make available space badly
needed by the student organiza-
tions whose offices and meeting
rooms are housed in the Union
building.
Clay tile shingles are on hand
and the roofing job will be fol-
lowed by interior work on either
the second or third floor.
Original plans for the wing call
for additional lounges, a new au-
ditorium, student offices and rec-
reational rooms. However, imme-
diate plans in the $40,000 project
are calculated only to provide of-
fices and meeting rooms, with the
remainder of the wing to be com-


box at Florida Union desk. I earn ithrn Less Enrollmen pleted as money. is. available ac-'
cording to the office of the.busi-
Ed. Note: This is the fifth in azines and one quarterly for them. cording to the office of thebui- ..s
B .au hnman Finishes a series of campus publications. Through fees of $3.71 the stu- nss manager. c
By Bill Henry dents at the University of North Billy Matthews, Union director, b
SCarolina pay less than two cents estimates that approximately 4,000 a
,,rat F r Bill Carmichael, sports editor of per copy of their school paper, students use the facilities of the e
SI I the University of North Carolina while we pay around five and a Union daily, and points out that o
Student newspaper, came into the half cents a copy. present facilities in the original t
SL.fr*sri :in H nafllg r office before the game, but he Could Buy Plant building are not adequate to take h
8 rudii H~angar1 didn't talk about football. Instead Pulling out our scratch pad, we care of the recreational facilities s'
he commented on the fine newspa- Continued On Page TWO of the 8,700 student body. j
By Dell Loyless per this year's FLORIDA ALLI-
GATOR is and the recognition it
George F. Baughman. assistant is getting from college editors all : -
business manager of the Univer- over the country. Somehow the
tins wenfewilthoffiealscm-ithe resting hin ed rStateeOrvaeeU niond
sity conferred with officials of the conversation drifted around to.
Federal Works Agency in Atlanta production costs and some mighty
this week. While there he corn- interesting things were revealed., By Harold Herman Students Free s<
Pleted final arrangements on the In the first place, the Univer- Students admission is free and
construction of the hangar build- IStudents admission is free
construction of the hangar build- ty of North Carolina may have Florida Players, first major pro- general admission is 50 cents. All r(
ig located ona bigger football team, but it is duction of the year, Lindsay and
ROn hi return to campus Wed much smaller in enrollment. Our Crouse's Pulitzer Prize winning
Oiesaisy, auhant ampusedthat 8.700 places us twelfth in the na-
nes Bau ghman advised tion in registered students while play. "State of the Union will
the Paul Smith Construction Corn- t i 000 is almost 2,000 fewer, open a four-day run on Tuesday,.
pantl is to handle the job of dis- And the football team is not the Nov. 4, at 8:15 p.m. in the P. K.
mantis the hangar at its pres- only health activity at Chapel Yonge auditorium.
nt site in Clewiston, moving it Hill either; their publications are Tickets for the four presenta- ,
building here. The project of re- y, Wednesday Thurs-
moving the hangar to this cam- Last week Coat $890 day and Friday evenings, Nov. 4,
pUS is to cost approximately $175,- While we are crowding a wealth 5, 6, and 7 have been on sale at
000 and will be paid entirely by of material into an eight page
thl Federal Works Agency. weekly, they are delivering fresh
Work is already under way pre- news six days a week on four to
PHiring the site and installing the eight full-size pages. And they Play Tryouts Begin
utilitiess that will be cit in when aren't forced to use flaps either. Wednesday Afternoon
the :;7,000 square foot b a,,, ..a.s But the big difference is in cost.
been err-ted. This is the only part The special Homecoming' edition Tryouts for "Playboy of the
of the whole job that is to be paid of the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Western World," a 3-act corn-
by t'he Uivcrsity, cost nearly $890. This edition con- edy to be presented in December ,.
Architectural plans and speci- sisted of 13 1-2 pages, but it and four one-act plays to be pro- : ..
fica tions have been drawn by the would have cost the North Caro-, duced in January, will be held I
Uniivyr.sity in accordance with aca- lina students around $500. in room 126, Building "E", Wed-
dcmic needs. The hugs structure, At one time North Carolina was nesday from 4-5:30 p.m. and ,
tpable of holding an entire foot- faced with the outrageous print- Thursday from 4-6 p.m.
ball field, with enough room left ing costs, but they spread the
over for a big cheering section is word that they were in the market
to be usdc by the College of En-' for a new printer, and so one guy Florida. Union since Monday. All .A scene Irom the Florida Pla3er!
'Oinecl1i,- for its Department of sets up a shop near the campus at' remaining tickets may be obtained Crouse's "State of the Union," which
Aeronaulical Engineering a n da cost of approximately $23,000. today and Monday from 1 to 6; Tuesday night, Is portrayed here. Le
othlcr depa-rcLmen's of Inst college. 'He also prints two monthly ma.g- p.m. O'Neal and Jayne Crane.


Foster Elected Plays For Frolics I FC Announces


Alumni Prexy Plans For Fun


At Homecoming On Big Weekend

Association Revises By- Dorsey To Pway For Coa -
"sp, Pa A Gato mer cert And Two Dances
laws, Plans A Greater During F rolics
Foria -Weekend
: Photos on Page )
i'P ) "- By Marty Lubov
By Harold Herman Jimmy Dorsey, the man
With the election of Leo -. with the smoothest sax in
es t e r of Tallahassee as the world, and his orchestra,
president. revision of the by- will highlight Fall Frolics,
la,.s and charter, and plans December 5 and 6 it was
to bring the University to a po- announced this week by the Inter-
-tifon of eminence among the, Fraternity Conference.
,runtt \'s educational institutions, After flying down from New
r'lnrda s Alurmni Association clos- York in a chartered skyline, Dor-
r its t annual Homecoming meet- sey will feature Bill Lawrence,
Ing ;n Florida Union auditorium male songster, and the Skylarks,
.atuprodva.d t r eoning. a vocal quintet.
a erotmoiFnded by the nominat- Playing at two dances and a
i nig omittee, Foster, former concert, the.hot.reed half of the
Speasurer of the organization, was "fabulous" Dorsey combination
Elected unanimously after another adds to the big-name series of
eompnatirnd that of W. A.lueni Msso c "d te the big-n sies of
ominttien, that of Ws. A.e e M- bands that Frolics has seen in the
Rae t-of Bartoiw, had been with- last two years. Previous top stars
draw,' rom the floor at McRae's included Les Brown, Harry James,
,;.uet o nA .Sunny Dunhamn and Georgie Auld.
Judgr John A. H. Murphree of Dorsey will play ata formal
,a-pstille rs the association's dance Friday night from 9 to 1, a
,-w treasurer. concert Saturday 'afternoon tat 4
By-Laws Revised o'clock, and another formal af-
Tiin,. carter and by-laws were Jimmy Dorsey fair that night from 9 to 12. The
i,.erd n p E A. Clayton, member IFC has emphasized that because
,. the committee on by-laws of of increased enrollment it will be
he constit-ution, read the amend- i A ds for almost impossible for others than
ments Receiving approval from -I fraternity members to attend the
Ihe membership at this meeting, v.e or- ami S dances. Since the gymnasium
te revised form will be brought "must be limited to 1,200 persons,
up for ratification at the spring Slate For only half the fraternities will be
meeting. J.H s Iiler, resientlfable to attend each night.
Dr. J. Hillis Miller, president of Sv F rII UU: iIJimmy Dorsey, whose orchestra
the dUniversity, told the alumni set the all-time, location high sal-
that the Board of Control had ary of $9,000 at the Frolics Ball
approved the employment of a full Fall Frolic Weekend Dance Will Be Held Room in Miami, has been one of
time executive secretary and had .ymnasiuthe biggest names in music since
authorigsd him to proceed with In P.K. YongeGymnasium the roaring twenties. The quieter
a planned public relations pro- side of the hectic Dorsey bduo,
gram designed to strengthen and C. "e B .e rJ. D.'s waxings of "Amapola,"
expand -the Alumni Association. By Walter -G. Marti.n Gee y," n Spn re
pr Plans Outlined i A Fall Frolics week-end for independent men and "Green Eyms," "John hSilver" are
Plans for bringing the Univer- women, jointly sponsored by the Cavalier Dance Society coming favorite, "Ballerina," is
sity to a high position among the and their newly-formed sister society, the CK-alettes, will high on platter stacks all over the
ountrysin educational institutions be held December 5 and 6, i was announced this.week by country.
1e.011.,1:,n of thte : n,iverity cOm- Frank Stanley, chairman in charge for the Cavalier organ- Dorsey is an alumnus of Paul
Whiteman and the co-dean of the
mNttee. izaiton. "Dorsey Brothers Finishing
Bishop pointed out that the The dance will be held at the School.r The firstTommy-Jimmy
plans would also include the early P. K. Yonge Gymnasium from 9 1 combo produced such great vocal
publicatinn of a University "house p. m. to 1a o. Frday and frm Blue KeyTaps stars as Helen O'Connell and Bob
rn. 8 p. m. to s rmliught Sa urdy. and ev toA-be ott
..dadloe, hignhght ,o the lane band tioin Jakso.r'. N: wic N w M embers muse.r ow ern Mta er, hartthe
meeting was the awarding of furnish music for the occasion Spivak, Bunny Berigan, Ray M-i
honoi-ary membership in the or- Name of the band will be announc-': Kinley, Ray Bauudue and Bud
ganization to Governor illard F. ed later.' Admission will nom A- t Freeman.
Caldwell, Charles R. Thebaut, Jr., nal and tickets will be placed on Traditionally the biggest social
and Dr. John J. Tigert for out- sale ten days prior to the week- New members of the Florida week-end of the year, Fall Frolics
standing service to the Univer- end in the Florida Union. Blue Key will be tapped during again will be reigned over by a
sity. President Arch Thomas stated, the we hours of Tuesday morning Frolics Queen, to be chosen by
Governor Happy "The Cavaliers came to.the deci- Milt Caniff, crtoonist, creator of
Both Cadwel and Thebautwere sion to hold a dance for inde- Mark Hulsey, Jr. announced this "Steve Can on,"ff carnd sponso reator ofby
present at the meeting. Grinning pendent men when it was learned week. the Seminole and the IFC.
broadly, the Governor accepted that the IFC function would neces-' The annual fall induction meet-
the certificate from Judge A. S. sarilybe closed to non-frate ity n o theFK will be held ati
Herlong, now the immediate past men because, of space and the a hrin T
president, turned to the member- greatest number of frat men in Camp Wauberg as an all-night r
ship and said. "You couldn't have Florida history." affair, opening with a banquet. (ere. Here
done anything else that' would Dean Beaty has given his Following the banquet the nomin-
have made me happier this morn- wholehearted support to the idea a r wite topo o f
ing.r" Independents are urged to plan eating committee, consisting of
i Norton Receies Plaue for the week-end by acquiring Warren Goodriche. chairman, John is
Pete Norton, sports editor Of dates and rooms. tCrews, Paul Rogers, Dick syke,
the Tampa Tribune and a Florida The time and effort to give this and Clint Brandon, will report Gainesville will undergo an
alumnus, received a hand lettered dance is donated by the Cavaliers recommendations to active mem- Oriental invasion tomorrow as
plaque for "sincere and loyal sup- and Cavelettes and no profit will hers of Blue Key. 'Nominees will members of Morocco Temple,
port, of the University of Florida" be realized by these societies. If be tapped during the night and Jacksonville, and an expected
during the 20 years since he was any profit is realized, it will be will receive a facsimile FBK pin, three thousand visitors swarm
graduated, turned ,over to the P.-K. Yonge which will be worn until they are over town to take part in the
School for use as it sees fit. formally initiated. Gainesville ceremonial, during
which 81 candidates will undergo,
FBK Application GROUP'S AIMIS BETTER RELATIONS initiation rites into the Order of
the Mystic Shrine.
eadlin Tonight Relat
Deadline Ton ight Among the candidates for ii-
P bl R G cti action is L. K. Edwards, past
Deadline for Florida Blue Ke.y IC b l R la ons G rou president of the University Alum-
applications Is 6 o'clock tonight, W d ni Association.. It is reported that
Mark HIulsey, FBK president, e in ide o he will be stationed ato the corner
has announced. Applications i uog ra m of University Avenue and West
should be left in the FBK box Main Saturday morning.
at Florida Union. At 12 noon a parade will get un-
Requirements for entrance into ean B'aty Points To NeedOf Cooperation derway from the high school
Blue Key were changed slightly By Entire Student Body building, head east on University
last night. They now stipulated to the center of town, circle the
that the candidate have five se- square, and return to the schooL
meters work but, two terms of By Travis Messer tary of public relations, Elgin Included in the parade will be the
summer school will count as one The nucleus of a student public White, Ted Shurtleff, and John Morocco Temple Band, a band
semester. Previously they did not relations program-the first of its Schaut. from Valdosta, Ga., officials and
mount. Also, the candidate may type organized here-was formed The immediate general aim of nobles of Morocco Temple, and the
e. a "regular student" instead of Tuesday when Pen Gaines, secre- the Board will be to promote bet- candidates for initiation, all ih
n "undergraduate student." Oth- tary of public relations, invited ter relations among students their colorful dress.
r qualifications include 72 hours Dean R. C. Beaty to speak to themselves, between students and A band cancer t will be held at
of work certified by the regis- a group of student public relations faculty, and between the Univer- A band concert will be held at
rar's office, an average of 2.0 or men. .sity and outside organizations, the courthouse square at 3:30 by
higher and three fields of leader- Those present included, John from city to state. the Morocco Temple Band, featur-
hip, of which one must be a ma- Crews, president of the student The. members of the Board ing several nationally known mu-
or field. body, Travis Messer, former secre- agreed that such a movement as sicians.
that planned would be impossible
o e vb gtpi nr without the cooperation of the en- Gr ound s Ch ef
tire student body and administra-
ens On Tues. Evening tion. Dean Beaty poitd out To Retire After
; B that "we must endeavor to raise TeR
the spirit of the student body
eats are reserved. Florida Players' dramatic direc- toaconstructive level; onewhich 20 Ye s Here
The 3-act play, under the di- tor, is a "behind the political in itself discourages acts of van-
ection of Dr. D. B. Dusenbury, scene" comedy about the Republi- dalism and other misdemeanors Charles E. Nelson, superintend-
can party's effort to get the which present the University in ent of grounds at the University
.': right presidential candidate for a bad light." of Florida for thle past 20 years,
.A safety campaign to correct ficials announced today.
JaPat O'Neal, Doris e Manuel, traffic hazards, building hazards, Nelson, a native of Alton, Eng-

that includes Iris Bishop, Ralph petuate a free and democratic ingin 1927, and is responsible for

:: Ball, Wills Land, Leonard Mosby, titude of cooperation between stu- ign.
Helen Haris, oiso sDon-. dent organized life and University Projects which he has designed
ad Klein, and RonaldoRoux. administrationand executed on the campus over
.' Realism Used To promote those activities the last 20 years include: The Pla-
Suggestive realism will be used amdng students which contribute t he a mericaud Th i -
m"eans of columns and set pieces the student body and that reflect lieroak dedicat Latin
mood of comedy is established. Florida student body. Memorial live oak and holly
Flexibility of the set will tn- ion on the par st u dent an dlum landscape; and the Murphree
able the four scene changes to be staff to help keep the University Statue landscaping as well as
d,.,o .... ayd .,. ca p san d groundseattrativer many o ejc i a


m" "e ap'i' 'y 'campus and grounds attractive many other projects -n a nd
David W. Hooks, acting pro- and -beautiful. around dormitories and other
fessor of speech, is the technical To discourage carelessness in campus buildings.
director for the production. dress and deportment among stu-' Nelson received his early educa-
L The production staff includes, dents on the campus, in the build- tion in England where he worked
Pete.House, stage manager; Russe ings, and other places where stu- under his father who was land-
Foland, assistant stage manager; dents and faculty gather. | scape gardener for, the estate f
s' production of Lindsay and Jayne Crane, costumes and make-' To discourage the use of foul, the Earl of Shrewsbury in Staf-
opens a four-day run this coming up; Doug Wells, lights; Jack profane, and obscene language on fordshire, England. Manifold Val-
eft to right: James Dee, Pat Mills, properties; and Harold Her- the part of students and faculty leys, noted English gardens, are
.man,. publicity. on the campus. named in memory of his mother.


PFRIAY. lT. 1. 1&47


Band And Cheer Leaders
To Take Part
In Program


-~ -- ----~ ~ ~ ~~~~~---~ --- ~-- '---I s -*sr--~


s


r,


I







2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1947



Florida Debate Team To Start



Year With Trip Through South

By Jim Camp Great Record Will Be the South will be represented.
Dr. Wayne C. Eubank, director Debates Here
of varsity debating, has announced Upheld If Debators Here on campus Tuesday night
that the initial trip of the year Have Their Way the Debate Society held the first
for the crack University of Flor- demonstration debate of the year.
ida debate squad-one of the best Participants included Bill Castag-
in the nation-will begin on No- times during the same day before na, and Gerald Gordon, af-
vember 11. various speech organizations on firmative, and Alan Westin
The four members of the Debate the Texas campus. and Jordon Bittel, who spoke on
Society making the trip will be Through Texas the negative side of the question.
composed of two varsity and two From Texas the debaters will "Resolved. That a Federal World
junior division men. The Gators travel to Southwest Texas State Government Should Be Estab-
will make their first out-of-state College in San Marco, where both lished." Some 70 members of the
appearance at Baton Rouge, La., varsity and junior division men society were present.
where they will take part in dual will attend a speech festival. There
debates with Louisiana State Uni- the Florida combine will engage in
versity. such forensic activities as oratory;
Next stop will be in Austin, extemporaneous speaking, inter- ee ng Is Held To
Tex., home of the Longhorns and pretative reading, panel discussion, D IU S At
the University of Texas. While at and radio speaking. DisCUss 3ea fl Al
the Texas school, the varsity squad November 22, a varsity team of
will participate in a full day of four members will journey to the Flr Furman am
debating, consisting of a regular All-Southern tournament at Agnes .I u r n ula e
debate in the morning, panel dis- Scott College in Atlanta, Ga. The
cussion in the afternoon, and a Florida team will be defending
radio debate at night. The junior champions in this tourney. A 4,000 Seats Available For
division team will debate three number of leading universities in Florida Students And


Overworked T

Cramp Campu


Telephone L
500 Calls


"Hello? Wrong number? But I
want outside." "Then dial 9,
please." You dial 9. You wait, you
wait and you wait. "Operator,
where are you?" "Dial 9, please."
"I did, no answer." You dial 9
again. "Operator, give me 333."
"I'm sorry. The line is busy." This
happens every day and you slam
the receiver down in disgust. Who
is at fault?
According to Mrs. Billy Mon-
tague, head operator of the Uni-
versity telephone office, the lines
are overworked. The office, emp-

Electricity Plays
Important Part
At Florida Field
Florida FIeld is benefitted by
an up-to-date scoreboard which is
operated completely by electricity.
The score of the game, the time
left to play, and the quarter are
controlled by the fifth official sit-
uated on the sidelines. All he has
to do is push a button, when nec-
essary to change the scoreboard.
Yardage and downs are operat-
ed by Erwin Fleet from the side-
lines also. He moves up and down
the field with the ball and keeps
an accurate tab on these two im-
portant matters. He carries with
him a small push button box op-
erated by electricity. Under-
ground wires run from the score-
board to the dugouts on either side
of the field, making outlets for
these electrically controlled boxes.


Their Dates
'e eph- o ness -, ..By Doyle Rogers
University of Florida students,
k in raising objections lo the seat-
1 N eeds ing arrangements at the Florida-
I-s
s ee s Furman game in Tampa, caused
prominent members of the stu-
dent body to meet with Dean D.
ines Handle K. Stanley and Coach Percy Beard
Perof the Athletic Department, Tues-
Per Hour day for the purpose of attempting
to remedy the situation.
loying four women and one man, Those conferring with Stanley
handled from 500" to 600 calls per and Beard were John Crews, pres-
hour before the new dial system ident of the student body; Ken
was inaugurated. There are 17 Jones, secretary treasurer of the
trunk lines, all remaining "crowd- student body; Hank Gardner, pres-
ed." Because of extensive con- ident of the "F" Club; Ted Shurt-
struction on campus, these lines leff, managing editor of the Alli-
are often broken. Plans have been gator; Frank Wilson and Al
made to add new trunk lines to Schenider, executive council mem-
alleviate the problem. Intercom- bers; and Doyle Rogers, president
munications are being installed in of the Pep Club.
all offices. According to the protests, seats
Plans have been made to install for the student body will not be
telephones in all dormitory sec- in one unified section facing the
tions but at present there are only middle of the field, zut in tem-
three; one in Thomas C, one in porary bleachers erected on the
Buckman C, and one in Tempor- track encircling the playing field.
ary Dorm C. Four thousand seats are avail-
Dial all campus numbers direct- able for Florida students and their
ly. If you want the University dates.
operator dial 0. Compensation Measure
When you want outside dial 9; As a compensation measure, stu-
then verbally give the number you dents who do not have good seats
desire to the city operator. will be notified at half-time that
they may occupy empty seats in
permanent stands.
N. C. Sports Editor To unify the cheering. loud-
Continued From Page ONe speakers will be placed on both
Continued From Page ON ides of the field and in the end
figured these costs out pro- zone so students will know what
portionaily. At our present cheers are being given. Cheer-
costs, if. Florida suddenly started leaders who will be scattered
printing a daily, it would cost around, will attempt to keep to-
about 23 cents a week compared gether.
to their 12 cents, a difference of Led by John Crews, president
11 cents. Now, if we took this dif- of the student body, the student
ference that it would cost the stu- group discussed the possibilities of
dents and multiply it by the num- rearranging the seating. It was
her enrolled, we find that it would decided, however, that for the
cost $957 a week more than. the best interests of the University
University of North Carolina to of Florida," the present seating-
turn out a daily. If we were to would be used, since reserve seats
printI-or 30 weeks, the difference have already been sold in the
alone would amount to $28,710, or permanent .stands.
more than enough to buy our own "Make Arrangements"
printing plant. Perhaps we could Crews stated that many stu-
add to our equipment, and have a dents resented the way in which
station wagon and Associated their seating had been handled
Press teletype machine such as all season. "Jacksonville is plan-
the North Carolina school has. ning to handle over 37,000 in their
Maybe we ought to see about expansion program on its stadium
getting a new printing system. It next year," Crews pointed out,
might not be a bad idea to look r'and Tampa should make similar
around. Tthank you, Mr. Carmi- arrangements if games are to be
chael. continued in the West Coast City."


~.'pg ?ee'


PHILLIPS FIELD WILL STAND
UP WHEN YOU ARRIVE IN
OUR SUPERBLY TAILORED
SPORT COAT. iN ALL SIZES
- IN SOLIDS, STRIPES,
PLAIDS, HOUNDS-TOOTH &
TWEED Specially Priced
at ................. $25

AT THE TAMPA TERRACE
THEY'LL BE NOTICING YOUR
BOTANY ALL WOOL FLAN-
NELS UMM UM GOOD!
$13.95

IT'S BOUND TO RAIN SO
BRING THAT ALLIGATOR-
PRICES START FORM $6.


YOU'LL BE IN THE SWIM OF
THINGS IN YOUR BOSTON-
IAN NOR-MOC LOAFERS-
iO POPULAR-SO COMFORT-
ABLE-SO EASY ON THE
WALLET ......... $7.95


ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A
GOOD SOCK? THEN IT'S
WESTMINISTER AND PHOE-
NIX IN ALL SIZES, SHAPES
AND COLORS 'SPECIALLY
IN CREW AND ARGYLE 65e


THE SOUTH TRUSTS THE
NAME OF LEE-A-LEE WATER-
BLOCKED HAT TOPS THAT
SHARP FEELING-IN ALL THE
NEW FALL SHADES-From
$7.50 to $10.


By Les Gleichenhaus
CAN YOU BOX-AND I DON'T MEAN ORANGES-It is ru-
mored about that the University officials are squeamish on
having any varsity or intramural boxing this year. A lot of the
muscle lads from Pensacola are in a pique concerning this sit-
uation so they are going to do something about it-we hope. T.
A. Falzon, Jim Butler (fought Sugar Ray Robinson in National
Golden Gloves, Al Breslar, Aubrey Vincent and a host of others
are lining up some bouts with NAS from Jax to be put on in
Harris Field-good luck lads Heap of Gators heading down
Tampa way for the Furman game It has stopped being a
toss up between Spivak and J. Dorsey-it's Jimmie Dorsey for
Fall Frolics There has been many a call for baby sitters from
The Flavet Villages these last few weeks-so in case any of you
lads answer the call of the wild (bless their little hearts)-heed
these rules. Certain standard difficulties often are encountered
by the baby sitter. In the case of the very young, a situation may
arise which makes the baby extremely uncomfortable and in.-
creases the humidity of the room. If this happens, do one of the
following things: (1) Let him soak-he brought it on himself (2)
Set him by or in the fire to dry (3) Call the W.C.T.U.-they love
to change Wets to Drys. Silverman's-The Man's Store just re-
ceived some sharp suits for the Thanksgiving Holidays-stripes.
checks, plaids, solids-all beauties.




SILVERMAN'S

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


Judge A. S. Herlong (left), imn
ida Alumni Association, introduces
president, to the alumni at the ann
Union Auditorium last Saturday n
After receiving honorary meml
Thebaut, Jr. (left) and Governor
broadly as they place Florida's tr
The Rat caps were presented witi
cates. (BOTTOM.)

LET ME A BUSY BEE

Lipstick Ain't

Than Base Of

Beeswax Eyv
Golf Balls Ar


mediate past president of the Flor-
Leo Foster of Tallahassee, the new
ual Homecoming meeting in Florida
morning. '(TOP.)
bership in the organization, Charles
Millard F. Caldwell (right) smile
traditional Rat caps on their heads.
h the honorary membership certifi-




Much More

Beeswax

er Used For
id Beverages


Construction Projects Progress



As Several More Are Started


By Dell Loyles !
In addition to the already
astounding amount of construc-
tion work going around campus,
more jobs were started this week'
with word of more to come.
Most heartening news to come
from the office of the Business
Manager was the assurance that
construction is expected to resume
on the Cafeteria addition during
November. The present goal calls
for completion of the addition by
Easter. It is hoped that students
can start using the new addition
when they return from Easter Hol-
idays and work will then com-
mence on gutting and remodeling
the present Cafeteria.
Supervision and construction on
this big job is under direction of
Guy C. Fulton, Architect for the
State Board of Control. When
the entire project has been com-
pleted. there will be three dining
halls capable of seating one thous-
and at a time. The building will
be air conditioned and the job
will cost $891,000.
Cafeteria, Going Again
The Business Office advised it
is doubly happy to announce con-
struction on the Cafeteria is get-
ting under way once more since
feeding has been one of its biggest
problems. Since the end of the
war, the dining halls have been
feeding up to five times their
normal capacity. The new addi-
tion will not only seat more stu-
dents but will also make possible
better preparation and handling
of meals by the Cafeteria staff.
The Cafeteria is not the only
place to see signs of renewed ac-
tivity. The State Board of Con-
trol released funds this week to
complete the unfinished wing of
the Student Union Building. Work

Charles Phillips
To Enter Rhodes

Competition
Charles M. "Bud' Phillips. Clear-
water student, was announced to-
day as the winner in the Univer-
sity of Florida Rhodes Scholar-
ship competition.
Phillips will now compete with
the winners in Scholarship compe-
tition from other colleges and uni-
leisihicf f.i 'Ph. --Lik


S e ty versiie in the state. LThe winner
By James Baxley in the state competition for the
Be like a bee when you put the Buss on Bea or scholarship will then be among
Mabel. the six students from Southeast-
That bloody looking stuff the plague of Momma's ern states from which a student
little boy's white collar after a date with his frau is Rhodes scholasen for the two-year
direct from the land of the buzzill' honeybee or so says An outstanding student at the
Dr. M. 1-1. Haydak, associate professor of entomology of University, Phillips is a 25-year-
the University of Minnesota, old veteran of World War II. He is
According to Doc Haydak, lip- a holder of the Distinguished Ser-
A l o Receives stick is made with a base of pure vice Cross, Silver Star, Presiden-
ig ato beeswax. "When you connect tial Unit Citation and Purple
with the lipstick you connect with Heart, all of which were won in
ttthe bee. Though not quite direct- leading tank battalions in the
"LEc ile t aIBIn g ly," says Dr. Haydak. (Ed. note: drive through Europe.
S. The sting can be just as bad.)
For Spring Session Dr. Haydak, bee specialist, says
that this use of beeswax is only
The 1946-47 second semester one of thousands of commodity
Florida Alligator has received, a uses. W e'll t
rating of first class, or "excel'- "These articles (using beeswax) YOU
lent," in national judging conduct- vary from golf balls and garlic
ed by The Associated Collegiate tablets to electrical insulation,
Press, according to information surgical sutures and alcoholic bev-
received her6 this week, Morty erages." he says.
Freedman, editor-in-chief of last His collection of more than 400
year's Alligator, said yesterday. different items, using beewax, is
A first class, "excellent" rating the most extensive such exhibit in
was also received for last year's the United States.
first semester judging of The Al- The collection has 23 articles of I
ligator. According to word re- bee venom,' or poison. Some med-
ceived front the ACP, said Freed- ical men believe the venom aids in that PAL HOLLOW GROUND blades,
man, the paper, which was entered curing rheumatism and have a though exceptionally low in price, will
in the weekly class for schools curative technique called "bee give you the kind of shaving satisfac.
with an enrollment of 5,000 or venom therapy." tion you've been looking for.
more, was given a total of 900 Taking a chuckle at the engi- I
points. Only 800 points were re- neering world, the "Bee Man" That means they must give you quick.
quired for a first class rating, says,ve started a rumor that bees I clean, cool, economical shaves.
Subdivisions of the paper re- can't fly. At least, there's a law' YOU ore the iudgel If you're net en-
ceived the following ratings in the of aerodynamics which claims they e ue It you're not en
judging: can't." thused, return 'em to us and we'll send
Coverage, excellent; balance, The law goes something to the you double your money back! You win
good; vitality, excellent; creative- effect that the bee's body weight either way! Get a package today.
i ness, very good; treatment, good;- is too great for the small wings 4 for 10 for 25
inews story content, excellent they possess. The bees, ignorant 4 for 10c. 10 for 25c 25 for 594
news story organization, excel-of this fact, go right on flying and for eal economy
lent; news story style, excellent; anyway, and, according to Dr. -and for real economy
news story leads, very good; fea- Haydak, they flew before man Blades $I00
tures, very good; copyreading and ever arrived on this curious world.es
proofreading, excellent; headline "Whatever their means of loco-
content, very good; headline managed to provide modern indus-
schedule, excellent; typography, motion," says Dr. Haydak. "bees -.- ---
very good; front-page niakeup, lionpounds of honey and almost
excellent; printing, fair; edito- try last year with nearly 190 m-
rials, excellent; editorial features, four million pounds of beeswax." 0t
very good; sports page coverage DOUBLE SINGLE
and treatment, excellent; sports EDGE EDGE
writing, excellent; sports page SUITS CLEANED AND
display, excellent. PRESSED 55c
Last year's 'Gator, in addition to PANTS 25c
Freedman as editor-in-chief, was
headed by Walter Crews, manag- College Inn Dry Cleaning
ing editor, and Edgar .Davis, busi- Agency 0 '*
ness manager. Pen Gaines was
executive editor. Pal Hollow Ground has the "edge"


DAVE'S SUPER- SONIC WAFFLES




7 a.m. to 12 p.m.




"As Crisp As a Humming Bird's Wings On Toast"




SAME PRICE AS ORDINARY WAFFLES


*


DAVE'S SNACK SHOP


The University Is Across From Us


"THE ONLY CUSTOMERS WE LOSE GRADUATE"


'classroom reconstruction in the
(afeeria Addition lderbuildings was launched is
week.
II ri Addiio w Remodeling Classrooms
George Baughman. Assi an
Will Be Completed Boooa.eo aha t
Business Manager, advises shat
S work is already under way, in
Bv atr H lLanguage Hall and will commence
immediately in Peabody Hall. -The
plans call for complete rebuild-
on this project is to commence ing of every classroom in those
immediately rotwo buildings and then to proceed
immediately.with the renovation to the, other
New Dorm Section older buildings.
The conversion of Buckman "A" In keeping with the policy of
is proceeding on schedule. The the University to bring all the
interior of that section is being physical property up to a high
cleaned out to the walls and en- standard, each room is to be eCquip.
tirely rebuilt with steel, concrete ped with modern lighting similar
and tile. For the first time in to that in the new teminorary
many years Buckman "A" will be buildings and new black board ,
divided into dormitory rooms. It will be installed. In addition, the
has been devoted to classrooms buildings will be completely re-
recently. painted and new asphalt tile floors
A comprehensive program of will be put in.

TO AID STUDENTS

Students Borrow Over

$56,000 From Funds

Talbert Memorial Loan Fund Has
$12,000 Reserve


Loans totaling more than $56,- this fund are student making a
000 were made from July 1946 loan must repay the amount,
to July 1947 through the Student which does not exceed $50, in 90
Loan Fund, according, to Dean of days and he must maintain a "C',
Students R. C. Beaty. Accord- average. The involvement of red
ing to estimates this amount is tape is avoided in making this
expected to be doubled during loan and as with all the other
the 1947-48 term. funds the Honor Code is involved
There are a number of different a.t all times.
lc-r funds in operation at Florida ----
including the Rotary Fund, the
Humble Oil Fund, and the Albert MAinature M ike
Morton Kohn Fund, but by far the
most popular one is the Tolbert Developed He
Memorial Fund, which was start- Developed Here
ed in the early thirties during the
depression. Soon after, the I.F.C. Friday night the Research De-
added a surplus of $300 to be set apartment of the University dis.
up as a revolving emergency loan played its latest development, a
fund. In this manner the Tolbert miniature microphone, to the pub-
Memorial Fund has been increas- lic at the Gator Growl.
ed from various sources, such as This development was said to
contributions and surpluses, until bring the possibility of a "Dick
today the reserve fund totals Tracy wrist radio" closer to reali-
more than $12,000. zation. Sinall in size, the micro-
Loans from this fund are made phone can be carried easily in a
for the purpose of aiding students coat pocket, as it is operated }ith-
to maintain the necessities of life, out the use of wires.
room and board, although in some Detailed information will he re-
instances loans are made for other leased by the department at a lat-
purposes. The requirements of er date.
---------

TODAY AND SATURDAY
r Your last chance to see
________ __ "Amber".

"FOREVER AMBER"

I SUNDAY AND MONDAY I
Anna Lee, Gilbert Roland "High Conquest"
Bill Williams, Barbara Hale In "Likely Story"


TUESDAY ONLY WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY
DENNIS MORGAN In GREGORY PECK
JANE WYMAN In
"Cheynne" "The Yearling"


LAST TIMES TONITE
"Wake Up And Dream"
AND
"Beat The Band"


HJL[RI4I


SATURDAY THRU MONDAY
Humphrey Bogar & Barbara Stanwyck
"The Two Mrs. Carrolls"
James Warren in "Code Of The West"
COMING: "The Best Years Of Our Lives"

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
Wallace Beery In "TheMighty McGurk"
Margaret Lockwood In "Bedelia"
COMING: "The Best Years Of Our Lives"


TODAY & SATURDAY
Identy yourself at boxoffice b
ticket is dispensed, for St
ticket. Saturdays-Only-3C
Healthfully & Delightfull
Mat.


'stfore
ude nt -




44c -
DWIAVY&IW


Sunday & Monday








O'KEEFE


Tuesday & Wednesday
STORY OF MURDER.MADNS\
Tnd yMAN-WRETuING








Thursday Thru Saturday


- (WE HOPE).


.-


c









Seminole Beauty Contest

Will End Monday Night

Pictures Will Be Forwarded To
Milton Caniff, Creator
Of "Steve Canyon"


All student admirers of beauty
Glee Club Membership are "urgently requested" to drop
Represents 22 Florida by the Seminole office in Florida
SUnion before Tuesday morning and i
Cities turn in pictures of their favorite
package of feminine pulchritude. .
The names of 49 University of This task will aid the Seminole '. .' "' ."
Florida students who will comprise Beauty ontst whh wasbeun ."
the membership of the 1947-48 by Al Carlton, editor of the 1948 .-.
Glee Club, now planning numerous Seminole and which is now man-". .
appearances throughout the state, aged by Bill Blount ,
where announced this week. I All pictures will be forwarded '
Chosen for their vocal talent to Milton Caniff, publisher of the '
from a large number of candi- comic strip, "Steve Canyon."'
dates. the current membership of Caniff will choose the top 25 girls, :
the Glee Club represents 22 Flor- one of whom shall be named queen
ida cities. Known throughout the of Fall Frolics and reign over Ga-
state as "Florida's Ambassadors torland for that weekend.
of Good Will," the University of University of Miami, Florida ."
Florida songsters tour the state State University, and other edu- -
each year singing for Florida citi- national institutions in the state E
fe nd have sent in entries for the con-
Members of the Florida Glee test. Henry McLemore, versatile news-
Club and their home towns: The I.F.C. will select the gifts paper columnist. These men will
Clifford 0. Lyle, Bartow; Paddy to be awarded to the queen and decide the seven winners among
Driscoll, Phillip Parvin, Braden- her court which will compose the \ the 25 finalists which will be de-
ton; Louis G. Dooley, Cocoa; Billy six runners-up in the competition. termined by Caniff.
A. King, Chattahoochee; David Judges for the evaluation of Plans are underway for a Mu-
Gautier, Crescent City; Jack Mix- Florida beauty are Zack Mosley, tual coast-to-coast hook-up to
son, Eustis; J. Calvin Goodwin, Jr., creator of "Smilin' Jack," and broadcast the queen's coronation.
Jim Bilderbeck, Yale Gunn, Gaines-
ville; J. E. Harper, Louis Gay,
Crosby H. Howkins, Wayne A. J ni Elected
Bays, Raymond S. Freeman, Rob- n
ert Martin, Elmer Allen, Jackson-
ville; William t. Shupe, Paul G. Clu b Homing Queen
Paul, Lake Hamilton; Solon J. Ell- M
maker, Lakeland; Robert Lyons, By Alvin Burt of a University student and lives
Edward J. Atkins, Harvey Relman, Janice Pyle was selected by the in Flavet Village III, Apartment
A. Weinberg, Miami. Norton applause of an audience of 2,000 245-T.
William S Louck Jacks Fort as "F" Club Homecoming Queen In recognition of her queenly
William S. Loucks, Jacks Fortes, at the Dean Hudson dance Satur- loveliness, the "F" Club present-
Wythe D. Sims, II, O'lando; day night. Mrs. Pyle is the* wife ed Queen Janice with a beautiful
Thomas J. Swanson, Jr., Perry; bouquet of three and one-half
Jack Bryan, Palatka; Richard Se- dozen red roses. Some of the local
ron, Mardis Meyer, Sebring Al merchants in town chose to honor
White, Ben T. Key, St. Peters- Blue Key Honor the queen also. Belk-Lindsey's pre-
burg; William J. McElwain, Pierce Isented her with a Pullman case,
Ford, Tallahassee; Arthur V. Barn- Society Holds City Drugs gave a box of candy,
hill, Jr., Elmo Valdes, Melvin H. two matched boudoir lamps came
Sweat, Paul A. Fernandez, Victor Afr Bom the Cox Furniture Co., and
R. Hunter, Anthony Pullara, Tam- Annua banquet f a rhinestone bracelet andearrings
pa; Charles C. Jewett, Ralph Sex- was a gift from the Personality
ton, Vero Beach; Graham S. By Dave Brayton Shop.
Smith, Peter Sturrock, West Palm The traditional Florida Blue h
Beach. Key Homecoming Banquet held The Queen received a bathroom
Friday night was the largest such set from Bennett Drugs, a corn-


Homecoming
Continued From Page


ONe


winner by virtue of their origi-
nality in presenting a circus skit.
Other acts enjoyed by the audi-
ence included the Landon Lion-
ettes, precision drilling team,
Dean Hudson and his band who
presented a few numbers, Flor-
ida's Fighting Gator Band, and
the concluding display of fire-
works presented by John LaTour
of Daytona Beach.
The star act of the water car-
nival held Saturday was the water
ballet put on by the Tarpon Club
of Florida State University. The
water ballet received excellent sup-
port from the coaches and mem-
l's of, the swimming team who
put on a demonstrative swimming
race, a clown diving act, and a
fin.-, diving act.
TIh.: F Club dance Saturday
night featuring Dean Hudson and
his band concluded the Homecom-
ing activities. Mrs. Janice Pyle
was selected queen of the dance.
Decorations, although partially
destroyed by a rain Friday morn-
ing, were among the best in
years., Buckman "C" and "D" won
first prize and Fletcher "P" won
second prize in the dormitory con-
test. For the third year in a row
Delta Tau Delta won first prize
in the fraternity decoration con-
test. This gives them the cup per-
manently.

Three Wallets Taken
From Locker Room
Mickey McClelland, Phi Delta
Theta, and James Spoon, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, had their wallets tak-
en from the locker room in the old
gym early this week. They would
like to ask whoever took the wal-
lets to keep the money and return
the identification and other pa-
pers.
There were three wallets stolen
out of one class this week in the
locker room of the old gym.

Progress Tests For
Coming Week Listed
Here's the progress tests for
the coming week:
C-21 Tuesday, Nov. 4, 7 p. m.
A-L report to Univ. Aud.; M-P
Chemistry Aud..; Q-R Science
101; S Agriculture 108; T-V
Agriculture 104; and W-Z Sci-
ence 212.
C-22 Tuesday, Nov. 4, 8:30
P. m. University Auditorium.


YourlJ ALMARK
Christmas Cards
with your name

imprinted

As Low As
50 For $1.00



CHESNUT'S

Office Equip. Co.
L.


banquet ever given by the campus
honorary organization. The active
Blue Key members played host to
more than 400 Florida Blue Key
alumni and to some 45 guests of
honor.
H. P. Constans, head professor
of speech at the University, acted
as master of ceremonies at the
function and introduced alumni
and honored guests.
Main address of the banquet
was given by Dr. J. Hillis Miller,
new president of the University.
Dr. Miller was introduced by J.
Thomas Gurney, chairman of th'e
Board of Control, and delivered
his speech under the title "The
University of Florida Faces the
Future."
Mark Hulsey, Jr., president of
Florida Blue Key, presided over
the affair, and presented Assist-
ant Dean of Students J. Ed Price
with the Distinguished Service
Award of 1947 in the form of a
testimonial scroll for outstanding
service to the University of Flor-
ida.
The University Glee Club enter-
tained with some selections at the
banquet under the direction of
Professor DeBruyn. C. W. Long,
head of the University cafeteria,
supervised the preparation of the
Blue Key. Banquet and Dick Wyke
was banquet chairman.


IV ,


V /l'


pact from Canova's, and a gold
locket and chain froni Lewis
Jewelry Co.
The three maids attending the
Queen received a pen and pencil
set from the College Inn, a Ron-
son lighter from Silverman's, and
each received a strand of Delta
simulated pearls from Beckwith-
Range-Allen Jewelers.
Dean Hudson, furnishing the
music for the "F" Club sponsored
dance, made a great hit with an
extremely gay crowd with his
smooth dance numbers. It was
Homecoming for Hudson also,
since the "F" Club brought him
back to his own school as the
featured band for the Homecom-
ing festivities.


Ambassadors Of


Good Will List


'4-'48 Names


Tickets Go
In Florida
Nov.


On Sale
Union
3


By bus to Miami-that's the
by word-here's the how word.
C. J. Hardee, secretary of so-
cial affairs, has announced that
arrangements have been made to
charter buses for students desir-
ing to attend the Florida-Miami
game, Nov. 21.
Tickets will go on sale Monday
and purchases can be made from
2:30-5 p.m., Mondays through Fri-
days, at Florida Union. The sale
will last until Nov. 17. No tickets
will be sold after the closing date,
Hardee stated, explaining that the
company requires a three-day ad-
vance notice for chartered buses.
Tentative schedule announced by
Hardee is as follows:
Leave Gainesville: Nov. 21, 11
a.m.
Arrive Miami: Just before game
time.
All buses will travel in convoy
to Miami, but Hardee announced
that the return trip will consist
of two sections, to accommodate
students who do not wish to re-
turn to Gainesville, Friday night,
following the game.
Section one will leave Miami
Saturday, Nov. 22, at 3 a.m. and
arrive in Gainesville at 11 a.m.
Section two will leave Miami,
Sunday, Nov. 23 at a time to be
set by a majority of those re-
turning in that section.
Hardee also announced that spe-
cial buses could be reserved in
advance for groups of 37 who wish
to travel in one bus. This is to ac-
commodate fraternities, student
organizations and dormitory
groups, Hardee stated.
Round trip fare for the journey
will be $11.50, Hardee announced,
stating that money would be tak-
en at Florida Union during the
designated dates, and a receipt is-
sued for each purchase. Tickets
will be delivered before depart-
ure, either by personal contact or
presentation of receipts in Florida
Union prior to departure, and aft-
er closing date of the sale. Travel-
ers' Insurance may also be pur-
chased for 50 cents Hardee an-
nounced.
Students are reminded that they
must purchase game tickets at
the new gym, on or before Nov.
17. Activity boks will not serve
for admittance at the gate in Mi-
ami. 'Coach Percy Beard has an-
nounced that all tickets for the
game will be confined to one sec-
tion of the Orange Bowl insuring
a large cheering section of Florida
students.


THE LORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1947 3


Buses To Give


Transportation


For Miami Game


Growl Skil Trophy

Won B appa Sigs

With Circus Show

Lawn Decorations The Key


". I .






I 0 I
s -, .. ?


,'. ... .-" 1',
." ,.r- S ,






PARK ING SITUATION ST

Buck Passing



Alligator Still
More Parki
By Bob Browder
The parking problem at the Uni-
versity of Florida is now in "a
state of status quo" described by
the old .negro preacher as "being
one h--- of a mess."
A. J. Burnham, in charge of
campus police, stated that his de-.
partment is writing tickets for all
vehicles parked in areas marked
with no parking signs. Recipients
of these tickets are supposed to go
to the cashier's office and pay the,
one dollar fine.
Police have been seen writing
hundreds of tickets within the
past few weeks.
R. L. Shipp, cashier of the Uni-
versity, stated that his office has
collected very few fines. And he
doesn't recall the nature of the


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His bullet


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Instantly, too, nitrogen gas ... stored in
the cable under pressure ... begins its slow
escape, keeping dangerous moisture out.
And, as the gas pressure falls, a small con-
tact closes and an alarm is sounded in a
Bell Telephone testroom many miles away;
Through mathematical plotting the break
is readily located and, within minutes, an
emergency crew is on its way. Repairs are
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S Note For Mans
Featured Acts

By Mary Lou Robinson
,' Kappa Sigma.fraternity-won the
'i, -- [ Gator Growl trophy with a pres-
S entation of a three ring circus,
Friday night on Florida Field.
Dick Johnson, "barker" for the
S ..- .' circus,, received the trophy for
the fraternity from Pat- O'Neal
i of Florida Blue Key.
SThe circus featured acts by
S"' Hugo and Rene Zaccinni, acrobats,
ATUS QUO and Buck McLean, with his rope
and bull-whip tricks. The circus
clowns had their part in the skit,
M arks C ase; also. Joe King was on the wrong
end of the "shot-gun wedding" in
r rrd which George Cramer was father,
Afr e Ign rO d Frank McDonald, preacher, and
Sammy Coverston, bride. Members
Campaigns For of the "Tall" family were Brose
S For01af, Dick Mathews, and Joe
ing Spaces Hobbins. Ed Tarver and Dick Se-
ron were the hen-pecked husband
violations pertaining to those col- and his wife. The baby throwing
elected, eggs at the crowd was Cody Jack-
George F. Baughman, assistant seon; mother and father were
business manager for the Univer- James Jackson. and Bill James.
sity, was not available for com- Bill Hough and Jimmy Althouse
ment, but a member of his staff imitated the camel. People in the
declared that the survey of pos: stands scattered when Bob Weath-
sible sites for parking lots is in erly chased Don Ramsey into the
the hands of the State Road De- stands with a bucket of water
apartment at Tally. And the final that turned out to be filled with
disposition of the problem remains confetti. Wayne Lee, as Sgt. Gil-
with the Board of Control. mer, led the "cracked drill team"
Meanwhile cars are being through many intricate maneuv-
parked in a haphazard way when ers.
and where possible. "Billy" Mat- This is the first time the tro-
thews makes jokes. Harassed off- phy has been presented. To gain
campus students try to make permanent possession it is neces-
classes on time. And the Florida sary for the same frat or organ-
Alligator again strongly urges ization to win the trophy three
that something more be done to- years in succession. Next year
ward solving this madhouse puz- competition will again be held for
zle. the trophy at Gator Growl.


Jax Alumni Plan


Georgia-Florida


Game Program

Mammouth Pep Rally
And Parade Are
Scheduled

The University of Florida Alum-
ni Club of Jacksonville announces
plans for the following program
on the occasion of the Georgia-
Florida football game on Novem-
ber 8.
First, a mammoth rally of all
Gator supporters in Hemming
Park beginning at 10:15 a.m. An
amusing and interesting program
has been planned including the ap-
pearance of leading dignitaries of
the state. Following the rally
promptly at 11:00 a.m. there will
be a parade through downtown
Jacksonville.
The Gator Pep Club from the
University of Florida is in charge
of this parade and has been work-
ing for several weeks to insure
that it will be large, colorful, and
exciting. Floats will be sponsored
by various fraternities of the Uni-
versity and by other organizations,
with a prize going to the winning
float. Fine bands and marching
units will be featured.
That night, following the game,
the Alumni Club will hold a "get-
together" dance for all Florida
supporters, (students, alumni, and
friends). The dance will be held
in the George Washington Hotel
Auditorium from 9:30 to 1:30.
Only a nominal charge is being
made for the tickets which may
be purchased at the Florida Union
Building in Gainesville, or may be
secured at the door that night.
It is emphasized that there will
be seating space for everyone as
well as plenty of room for those
who wish to dance. This is the
first of the annual alumni dances
planned by the Jacksonville Club.








THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 11, 1947


WITH SB 4OYD
FURMAN NEXT ? ? ? ? Half reference, but I have worked with
way through our slate and we now I Wolf closely since he came to the
have one win and four defeats. !' University, and when he came
Many of the state's sports writers here he said that he did not ex-
have given up hope for the Gators, pect to set the world on fire his
but this column will stick to its; first two or three years and here
guns and support the boys, win, it is only the second year and
lose or draw. Coach Wolf and his some sports writer says let's kick
schedule-maker made the supreme him out. I would be willing to wa-
mistake last Saturday by putting ger that the writer who so boldly
the North Carolina eleven on the says we need a change has never
slate at this time. From all indi- seen the Gators drill or in fact
cations the team that played Flor- probably only has seen them play
ida last Saturday couldn't possibly in Jacksonville.
have been the same team that took *
a terrific beating from Texas, 34-0. AFTER GOING THIS FAR I
We just played them the wrong might just as well come on out
week. and name the man who seems to
think he knows so much football
WATCH OUT, GATORS, Fur- that he can coach the team. He
man has a very good pass of- is no other than one of our good
fense and everyone knows that friends from Jacksonville, Char-
Florida is probably the weakest lie Baker. The man who hasn't,
team in the nation on pass de- to my knowledge, been to
fense. George Pruitt, Furman Gainesville this season. Baker
quarterback, is reported to be a has nominated a number of
fair passer and his two receivers, high school coaches for the job.
Bob Griffin and Tom Wham, are It's guys like Baker that at the
big, fast ends. Should Coach present moment are riding Col.
Wolf and his staff strengthen Bob Neyland at Tennessee. The
the Gator pass defense enough colonel has turned out some of
and improve on the tackling, the best teams in the history of
Florida should give the oft-beat- Southern football and he is hav-
en Hurricanes from South Caro- ing a bad season this year.! Ru-
lina a rough afternoon, mors are flying fast around
Knoxville that Neyland will be
KICK HIM OUT is the cry that replaced. Mr. Baker, would you
is coming from some of the lower- like to see Neyland come down
bred sports writers in the state in here or is he too small-time for
reference to Coach Ray Wolf and you and the team that you want
his staff. Pardon the personal here at the University?

Fraternity Touch Football

Begins Monday Afternoon
Parings Listed For
First Games


Gators


Nation's Top


BOBBY FORBES, Gator right
halfback, still holds his rating as
the nation's leading ground gainer
with a total of 531 yards for 57
tries. Bobby will get the starting
nod at his halfback position when
the Gators meet Furman in Tampa
Saturday.

North Carolina

Swamps Florida

35-7 Homecoming
80 Yard Run By
Broadus Lone
Tally
By Don Alveb
Disappointing a record Home-
coming crowd of 25,000 grads and
dads, Florida's Gators fell before
an underrated North Carolina,
35-7, as the boys from the Tar
Heel State scored three times in
ht Lifi rt i iin 111 tp UI Lilt


Play will begin next week in the fraternity league for game. Fullback Hosea Rodgers
the championship of the second major sport to be under- put the whammy on the Gators,
taken this year in Intramurals. Touch football games will scoring once and passing for three
be played in the Orange and Blue Leagues beginning Mon- Carolina scored three touch-
day. downs in the first half and twice
The Intramural department has formulated certain more in the second half. Florida's
rules which will apply in the play- only tally came in the second pe-
ing of these games. These are riod when Loren Broadus took a
outlined below: Regular National 14. There shall be a try for point punt by Charlie Justice on his own
Federation of State High School after touchdown by pass or run 20 yard line and raced 80 yards
Rules will govern with the fol- from the 5 yard line. to pay dirt.
lowing exceptions: 15. Any fumbled ball that The Tar Heels attempted 19
1. No spike or cleated shoes touches the ground shall be de- passes, Rodgers throwing six and
of any kind will be allowed. cared a "dead ball" and shall be- completing six.
2. There shall be no tackling long to the player who last had With the game, less than thre6
or blocking, 15 yards penalty. possession of the ball. minutes gone, Rodgers flipped a
3. Teams have 4 downs to make Insert: Fumbled ball to be con- pass to End Joe Weiner which was
20 yards and a first down. sidered a free ball. good for the first Tar Heel score.
4. Teams shall consist of 7 play- 16. In case of a tie, at the end A few plays later Rodgers tore
ers. of game, the ball shall be placed through the middle for 76 yards
5. Offensive team must have on the 50 yard line and each and the second touchdown for
three men on line of scrimmage. team will be given a series of 4 Carolina.
6. Each member of a team is downs. The team gaining the most The Tar Heels' third score came
eligible to receive passes. yardage will be declared the win- in the form a pass which was good
7. Teams may forward pass ner. for 31 yards from Rodgers to Jus-
from any point back of line of 17. Length of field shall be 70 for 31 yards from Rodgers to Jus-ce
scrimmage any number of times. yards with 10 yard end zone. Third Score
8. Time out will be limited to 18. Kick off: 30 yard line. Re- Florida held the Tar Heels
one minute. straining line (3 men) 35 yard scoreless in the second and third
9. Excessive time outs will be line. periods, but the doubleteam sys-
penalized by 5 yards, over 3 time 19. Ball shall be placed on 15 tem, one for defense and one for
outs each half being excessive. yard line after any touch back. offense, was too much for Florida
10. The game will consist of 20. Substitutes may enter the and they allowed two more touch-
two halves; 12 minutes each, with game without reporting to the downs in the last period.
5 minutes between halves. scorer or officials. Rodgers threw a 15 yard pass
11. A legal touch is any one 21. One substitute may enter to Tandy in the end zone for a
above the knees, the game without penalty while touchdown and Walt Pupa carried
12. There shall be a five yard time is in, any number of substi- the ball over the goal to make
restraining line for the defensive tutes may enter the game with- the score 35-7.
team, unless the offensive team out penalty while time is out.. All five of Bob Cox's kicks for
is within its five yard line, then 22. Protests other than eligibil- extra points were good. Laz Lewis
the defensive restraining line shall ity must be made on the field of kicked the extra point for the Ga-
be 1 yard. play at the time of the play in kicked the extra point for the Ga-
13. First downs count 1 point question in order that the officials to orbesPaces Drive
each and shall decide game only might note carefully the exact In the fourth quarter Bobby
in case of a tie. Continued On Page FIVE. Forbes paced a Gator drive that
ended on the Tar Heels' 36 yard
strip. Then Carolina took over and
marched to the Gator 42, where
ALFORD'S CAFETERIA a Tar Heel touchdown pass was
called back and Carolina penalized
122 North 9~th. for offsides.
122 North 9th. rThe game ended with Florida
in ,possession of the ball on the
AIR CONDITIONED 40 yard line.
Florida End Dewell Rushing dis-
For Your Comfort located his elbow and might be
out for the remainder of the sea-
son.
Students, Co-Eds & Faculty Right Half Back Bobby Forbes
carried the ball 12 times Satur-
JUST GOOD FOOD-THAT'S ALL day and gained 60 yards, giving
him a totarriesds gained
on 57 carries this season.


Meet Furman Saturday In


Frat Basketball Finals


Will Be Played Monday

Pikes Favored In Orange
League, Pi Lams
Rated Tops
Fraternity basketball neared completion this week as
the finalists were named in, both leagues. The finals in
both leagues will be played Monday afternoon in the new
gym and a playoff between the winner of each league will
be played Tuesday at 4:30.
In the Blue League it was certain at press time that
Chi Phi had won their bracket
while the winner of the other the Phi Delts and the Sigma Nus
bracket remained slightly in as the PKAs had already clinched
doubt. It is the opinion of this the bracket last week. In the
, writer, however, that the Pi Lams game the Phi Delts beat the Sigma
' would win the championship in Nus 16-13.
the league. They met the Delta The games next week will prove
Chis yesterday to decide which very exciting and this writer will
team would enter the finals. The not attempt to predict the final
Pi Lams previously had won all outcome of the Orange League.
four of the games they had play- However, as has already been
ed, while the Delta Chis lost a stated, it is believed that the Pi
close one to the Phi Kappa Taus. Lams will win in. the Blue League
However, the PLPs beat the Phi and they should give either of the
Taus by the decisive score of Orange League teams a hard fight
23-11. for the Fraternity League cham-
Pi Lamrs Win pionship.
In games ,this week the Pi Lams
beat the Phi ams 36-12, the Phi
Kappa Taus licked the Delta Sigs uorm Le a u Grid
25-12, Delta Chi won a close one
from the Betas 22-20, and the
Phi Gams went down in defeat
to the Delta Sigs 13-16. In the
first bracket of this league the Ih T0p C0nlOt
Chi Phis, although they had won Contest
.no more games than the TEPs,
gained the right to appear in the Murphree C-D Win
finals, having beaten the TEPs in With Fletcher
a game last Thursday 28-20.
In other games this week the Tops
Pi Kaps walloped the Lambda Murphree C-D and Fletcher D-
Chis 21-8. the TEPs beat the Theta E-F emerged as winners in two of
Chis 17-14, the PKPs, who had one the Intramural Dorm League
of the better teams in the bracket, touch football brackets while Ala-
beat AGR 37-9, and in games chua Air Base, team 1, lacked only
Wednesday LGA beat AGR 23-12 a single victory for a perfect rec-
and CP beat TX 32-21. ord in the top bracket as play en-
The Orange League play ended tered its final stages.
with KA and PKA on top of their Having made a clean sweep of
respective brackets. The KAs won four contests, Murphree C-D is
their bracket even though they the only unbeaten team which has
were in a tie as to games won and completed its schedule, but Flet-
lost with the Delts. This was the cher D-E-F clinched a spot in the
case because of an Intramural De- trio of bracket winners, which will
apartment ruling that if two teams vie for the title, with its fourth
are tied for first, the team which consecutive 'triumph Wednesday.
has beaten the other emerges as Fletcher has only to play Murph-
winner of the bracket. Therefore, ree L-M to wind up its bracket
because the KAs had beaten the schedule, and the game will have
Delts 20-18, they were acclaimed no bearing on the bracket cham-
winners of the bracket. The KAs pionship since the Murphree outfit
lost their only contest to the SAEs has already dropped two games.
who in turn lost to the Delts, Air Base Unbeaten
13-19. The Alachua Air Base number
KAs Win one team, front runner in the first
in games this week the KAs bracket, owns a 4-0 won and lost
sparked by the playing of Harris record but still has to get bylost
and Stevens beat the SPEs 11-7, record but still has to get by
and the Delts led by Johnson and Temp. Dorm J, a team which had
Wagner defeated the SAEs 19-13. won its only start prior to yes-
In the other bracket the Pikes terday's game with Temp. Dorm
came through with their record E. t
unmolested as they won every The Air Base seven, an unbeat-
game they played. The Phi Delts en, tuntied, and unscored on ag-
placed second as the only game gregation, will be heavily favored
they lost was to the winners. The to whip the J outfit by virtue of
only game played in the bracket performances to date. Alachua has
was a non-deciding one between defeated Buckman B-C by a 7-0
in addition to one victory of the
Afk AL B forfeit variety. Their close win
Or O 8 A L Iover Buckman B-C was a replay
%saSA 1 9of a previous contest which was
^Sh E T IO S rained out in the first half with
SELECTIONSBuckman leading 6-0.
Murphree 1Vis
By Elgin White In winning the second bracket,
The Florida Gators and"I took Murphree C-D was pressed to the
a terrific beating last Saturday. limit in each of its four games.
Here's where we both hope to do The Murphree seven was also
Here's where: bleswe bothsed by a stroke of luck, win-
FORIDA over FURMAN: We ning 12-7 from Sledd C-G in the
oughta take this one, doggone it! replay of a rained-out tilt in
GEORGIA to whip CLEMSON: which Sledd held a first period
The Bulldogs won't lose another one-touchdown lead. Their other
till the Florida game. wins consisted of a 13-6 decision
KENTUCKY to ease by ALA- over Temp. 0., five first downs
BAMA: Don't make any bets on Thomas C-D, and a narrow squeak
this. over Eemp. 0., five first downs
MICHIGAN over ILLINOIS: By to three, a contest which ended in
two to three T. D.'s. a 6-6 stalemate.
NOTRE DAME to whip NAVY: Fletcher D-E-F r a n w i I d
The Middies just ain't up to this. against third bracket opposition
GA. TECH to slap DUKE: Look in every game except its clash
for the Engineers in a Bowl. with Sledd J-H. That encounter
NORTH CAROLINA to smack saw Fletcher come out on top 13-
TENNESSEE: Tar Heels in a 6 although Sledd held a three to
breeze one margin in first downs. In-


VANDERBILT to murder AU- eluded in the Fletcher win column
BURN: I still 'think Auburn are one-sided triumphs over Fla-
stinks, vet 2, 24-0 and Temp. 20-0.


." 'x%' '-

., ,-


t^;$ : ? ..- ..



.,r











Shown above are two action shots from the North Carolina game in
which the Gators fell, 35-7, as the Tarheels scored an impressive w in
before 25,000 Homecoming fans. In the top photo Eldridge Beech Is
stopping Jim Camp, Tarheel back, after a short gain around end The
bottom shot shows Bobby Forbes, Gators ace halfback, being swamped
by Tarheel tacklers.

MURAL MUSINGS
By Julian Clarkson


The new gymnasium will be packed to the limit Mon-
day afternoon when finalists in the Orange and Blue
Leagues of the fraternity circuit square off in the payoff
round of the basketball tourney. Through games of
Wednesday, the winner in each bracket of the two frat
loops had been determined with the exception of the lower
bracket in the Blue League, which
was slated to have been settled ning for bracket honors, also
yesterday when the Pi Lams en- boasted an individual star in Las-
countered Delta Chi. tires, who dumped in 27 points in
Barring an upset to end all up- his team's first four games.
sets, the victor in yesterday's de- ,
cisive clash should have been the
classy Pi Lam five by a hatful of Pi Kappa Alpha, half of the
points. Such being the case, the Orange League final combination,
lineup' for Monday's pair of final doesn't boast of a high-scoring
round games should be PLP vs. ace in its lineup nor did the Pikes
Chi Phi in the Blue loop and Kap- snow all opposition under by lop-
pa Alpha vs. the Pikes in the sided scores. But the winners of
'Orange League. And that duo of the top bracket in the Orange cir-
contests should easily give cage cuit displayed the ability to play
fans their money's worth with brainy ball under pressure and
neither game figuring to be won ball games they were supposed to
by more than a couple of baskets. lose. hu
lose.


It seems hardly fair to call the The Pike five consists of men
Chi Phi outfit a one-man ball club who play a conservative brand of
but a glance at the records cer- ball, cagers who like to grab a
tainly points in that direction. On lead and then let the other team
one occasion big Jack Kimbrough, do the sweating. In a tight spot,
beanpole XP pivot man, was ab- the Pikes look to lanky Henry
sent from his team's lineup and Cornell, who broke up the Phi Delt
during that contest the Chi -Phis .game with a long field goal, or
were a mediocre team, bowing to John Nelson, who tossed in a beau-
PKP 18-12. But in the other four ty to whip ATO.
contests, Kimbrough and his The Pikes' opponents, the KAs,
mates proved too much for the who have taken a new lease on
opposition and Chi Phi culminated life since they unexpectedly reach-
a drive for the bracket title by ed the finals, won't be shorthand-
whipping TX 32-21 to wind up ed when the opening whistle blows,
with a 4-1 record. TEP register- either. Kappa Alpha boasts a
ed the same won-and-lost mark dead-eye dick who hits from all
but XP held a win over the TEPs angles in Billy Savage while such
and thereby was awarded the slick ball-handlers as "Dumbo"
right to move on to the finals. Harris and Billy Harper team up
In the four games he appeared with Pivot Man "Smoky" Stevens
in, Kimbrough amassed 22 field to give the KAs a well-rounded
goals and nine fre free tosses for 51 attack. -
points and an average of almost Three days ago the KAs thought
13 markers per game-a record they were out of the tourney, but
which is among the finest in the Delts upset SAE to hand the
Intramural history, bracket to KA on a silver platter.
Pi Lambda Phi's point-and-a- They reached the finals by virtue
half a minute cage crew easily of a 20-18 overtime victory over
ranked first in team scoring, DTD, although the Delts chalked
chalking up an average of 30 up the same won-and-lost record
points per game in its first four as the KAs.
starts. Paced by a pair of sharp- Off the record, this writer likes
shooting forwards, Hertz and Perl- the PI Lams over Chi Phi in a
man, who accounted for 30 and high-scoring duel and the Pikes
27 points, respectively, excluding to edge Kappa Alpha by not more
the PLP-DX fracas, the smooth- than two points in a largely de-
working -Pi Lam machine encoun- fensive battle. The Pi Lamrs also
tered little difficulty in reaching get the nod for a victory in the
yesterday's game with an unblem- c:.-nte.t between the winners of
ished record, the..two leagues. But take a bit
Delta Chi, which arrived at the o.f sound advice and keep your
Pi Lam contest still in the run- monriev in your nPoket


Tampa


WHITE HOUSE HOTEL



TABLE D' HOTE DINNER



Every Evening Except Sunday-6:00 to 8:30 p.m.

Sunday Dinner 12:00 To 2:00



OVER THIRTY ENTRIES FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE


$1.00


$1.25


$1.50


WHITE HOUSE


Bring your family or date for dinner-Your good taste will be ap-

preciated by your guests.


Always A Better Dinner At The


Who Gained The Most? Florida Favored


SOver Hurricanes

SIn Tampa Battle


I


I


Injuries Present
In Gator
Camp

By John Williford
The war drums of a high spirit-
ed Florida firmament echoed loud
and long throughout the Gator en.
campment today and yesterday
as the favored Orange and Blue
tribe, bouncing back from a dis-
heartening but expected 35-7 Tar
Heel shellacking, will shift sights
toward Tampa tomorrow after-
noon, when they dig in against a
tiny but unpredictable Furman
eleven.
The invading South Carolin-
ians, thrice beaten, will hold down
the underdog rating for a change,
with losses recorded against Geor-
gia, V.P.I., and South Carolina.
However, the Hurricanes showed
spurts of power when they held
wailing Wally Butts' strong Geor-
gia squad to a 13-7 margin, and
chalked up wins over Citadel and
Wofford.
The Florida boys have only one
win under their belts, but that an
eye-opening 7-6 upset over N. C.
State, the game that broke their
long 13-game losing streak. Be-
fore that, the Gators lost to Mis-
sissippi, North Texas and Auburn
by one touchdown each.
Gator Injuries
Old, ever-present brother bad
luck was in his pre-N.C. State
glory for the Gators last Saturday
-this time in the form of injur-
ies. Six boys were put on the ail-
ing list. but, with the exception
of end Dewell Rushing, who was
confined to the hospital with a dis-
locatel elbow which he received
in the North Carolina tilt, all will
probably make the short, south-
ward jaunt to the Cigar City.
Those receiving injuries in the
North Carolina game include
Rushing, halfbacks Hal Griffin
and Loren Broadus, tackles Cliff
Sutton and Lou Piozzolo, and end
Tommy Bishop.
From all reports, Coach Bob
Smith's Hurricanes will rely
largely on their snappy aerial at-
tack, and Florida mentor Ray
Wolf has stressed pass de-
fense throughout the week, try-
ing to remedy the numerous faults
that have been a leading contrib-
utor in the Gators' four down-
falls. The Furman air threat will
come mainly from the flinging
arm of George Pruitt, who will be
u n d er center at quarterback
when the two teams match Ts.
Other Furman backfield talent in-
cludes Ansel (Ace) Bidwell. a
155-pound breakaway artist and
only running letterman; 205-pound
Harry Blanken, hard hitting full-
back; Grayson Williams; an d
punter Paul Stombaugh. B o t )
teams use a recently-installed T
formation, although the Hurri-
canes are trying it for the sec-
ond season.
Speedy Backs
Florida will call once again on
the running power of its three
swivel hipped backs, B o b by
Forbes, Hal Griffin, and Loren
Broadus, to display ground tal-
ents, together with the greatly
improved passing arms of Doug
Belden and Laz Lewis. Forbes,
180-pound halfback, still leads
the nation's ground gainers, a rec-
ord which he picked up three
weeks ago in Auburn.
Despite the several injuries re-
ceived last week the Gators will
field a strong line, averaging
slightly under 200 pounds. Jimmy
Kynes, husky center from Marian-
na, is expected to get the start-
ing whistle at the pivot spot. The
towering center has turned in
bang-up performances all year.
plugging up several line-bustinl
attempts. Flanking Kynes on the
line will probably be Charlie
Fields, Corlis Carver, Cliff Sutton.
John Natyshak, Paul Mortellaro,
and Fal Johnson.
The Gator agregation, 35 strong,
will embark for Tampa by bus
early this afternoon. c
game is slated to start at 2:30 to-
morrow at Tampa's Phillips Field.


A~ 2Lnlf LiC i~ ~C~iG~,/







THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1947 ;


Baseball Hopefuls

Going Full Swing

In Fall Workouts

Over Fifty Men
Report To First
Drills

To the average student. still
pondering nvcr Florida's latest
gridiron setback, the sight of a
basPlall soaring through the au-
tumin sky may ho- somewhat of a
shock, yet to at least 145 diamond-
conscious individuals this sa a
co m m o n occurrence beginning
about 3:45 each afternoon at
Fleming Field
For nearly three weeks Coach
Jim McCachren has been sending
nearly -half a hundred candidates
t:irough what might be termed
fall baseball practice. The pur-
pose of this practice is to elimi-
nate the major difficulty encoun-
tered in Gator baseball training
last year. At that time so many
candidates turned out for the short
spring practice that many of these
men had to be dropped from the
squad before they had a real
chance to prove their abilities.
The fall practice initiated this
year wvill enable the coaches to
get a better idea of their mate-
rial. However, Coach McCachren
hastened to point out that anyone,
regardless of whether he trained
this fall. may report for the usual
spring practice.
The autumn practice has pro-
gressed so far that already two
short inLra-squad games have been
played. The varsity nine rianaged
to edge the freshman team in
both games. winning Monday 1-0
and again on Tuesday by a score
of 5-2.


Notice
Pictures of the Florldn-Northi
Carolina football game lvill be
shown in the Tiniversitiy Andito-
rium Monday night at 8:30.



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Intramural

Results'
Fraternity Basketball
PT(P 37. AGR 9; DTD 19, SASI
V.. TEP 17. TX 14: PLP 36, PGD
12: PDT 16. SN 13; PKT 25. DS
12; KA 11. SPE 7: PKP 21, LXA
1: LXA 23, AGR 12; DS 16, PGD
13: DX 22. BTP 20; XP 32, TX 21.
Independent Basketball
The Club 22, Conch Club 10:
Wesley 20, Presbyterian 18: Hell
Cats 33. Bobcats 8.
Dorm Football
Murphree C-D 5. Temnp 0 3 (fitat
downsil; Alachua 2 12, Murphtee
L-M 7; Fletcher 0-P 6. Bucloman
D-E 0; Sled J-H 14, Flavet 2 6;
Temp. J 6, Buckman D-E 4:. Ala-
chua 1 7, Buckman B-C 0; Fletch-
cr D-E-F 24. Flavet 2 0; Murjhree
C-D 12, Sledd C-G 7; Temp ,0 13,
Thomas C-D 7; Murphree C-b 13,
Temp. G 6; Temp. B 6. Mutphree
L-EM 0.


Florida Tracksters

Fall Before Tech

In Atlanta 20-35
In their first crosh country
track meet of the 1947'season in
which "low total wins,.i the Uni-
versity of Florida thiatelads fin-
ished with 35 points while the Yel-
low Jackets of Georgia'Tech tal-
lied 20 last Saturday in Atlanta.
Tech's "Red" Smith iet the pace
over the rough 3 1-3 mile stretch
on the hills of the Atlanta golf
course by crossing tile-wire after
16:52 worth of running. Toni Be-
vis of Florida came if'second with
17:11. Both school7-t entered sev-
en men and points were awarded
to the first ten finishing.
The Jackets also bsted 3rd, 4th.
5th and 7th spots,' while Gator
James Griffin was closest mate of
Bevis' in 6th place' :Other Orange
and Blue Boys whodtan were Jack
Willis, 8th: Bob gitks, 9th; Bob
Busse, 10th; BillW"'_Duncan, 13th,
and Vance McMuqan, 14th.
According to 'Florida Coach
Frank Philpott, "Speedy Bevis is
a distinct threat.in the Southeast-
ern Conference and should be one
of the top three in the SEC meet
next month." Bevis ranked sec-
ond in the SEC'Itst year.
Florida's freshmen cross-coun-
try squad will' battle Robert E.
Lee High of J.eksonville here on
November 15. "The Gator varsity
will meet the'SEC cross-country
champions, Auburn, here on No-
vember 21 before entering the big
SEC meet in Atlanta November 27.


Frat Football
Continuka From Page FOUR


VISIT game situation at the point of
protest.
The drawing for play In both
leagues was held yesterday after-
CELLON BARBER noon and the brackets are as fol-
Complete drawings for frater-
SHOP nit3y football are:
O'Orange League
Bracket One: SPE, SAE, KS,
OPPOSITE SN. PDT.
Bracket Two: DTD, KA, ATO,
Gainesville's High School s. Blue League
Bracket One: TEP, PKT, DX,
PGD, BTP, PLP.
Bracket Two: TX, CP, DS, PKP,
AGR. LXA.


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.". 6 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 81, 1947


'\


LADIES' DRESSES CLEANED
AND PRESSED 556
College In"
Dry Cleaning Agency


Sororities Hold florid
Volleyball Meet Spees
University of Florida Womnen's
Recreational Association held its
first intramural sport this fall as Undil
four of the sorority colonies and
other teams took part in a volley-
ball tournament. Ba
The Chi Omegas scored a win
over the Tri Delts and Alpha Del-
ta Pi's whipped the Kappa Deltas.
The Bailey Independents downed
the Stray Greeks.
An Intramural tourney for all
girls interested in tennis started Basket
this week. hind the
ball" bul
spot ligh
Hell Cats Favored workouts
D Fijve w
To Cop (age Tillturnoue t o
the 1947-
or Independents ter men.
possible t
vided Inl
Win Opening Game weeks ga
Over Bobcats every ma
play his L
33-8 Last ye
ful in tur
The Hell Cats. 1946" winners of being chs
the Independent League rntra- and finish
mural basketball crown. loomed Southeast
as a favorite to retain their crown nament. T'
following an impressive 33-8 vic- chine will
tory over the Bobcats in one of eastern
six contests played this week as than last
the Independent loop cage season conference
got under way. doesn't s
The decisive triumph definitely December
stamped the Cats as the prospec- Tamnpa UL
tive pace-setter of the third brac- S
ket while Wesley and The Club Of the
were getting off to fast starts in the past
the first and second brackets, res- the only c
narrow 20-18 win over Presbyter- ly practice
Ian to open the Independent cage backing t
tourney and The Club breezed to chine and
a 22-10 decision over Conch Club. grid. season
Danny Jackson was the fair- arei,.Han,
haired lad in the Hell Cats' one- Bill Atki
sided victory, dumping in six bas- and Lema
kets and a free throw to chalk up Two hjg
13 markers from his forward post. Harold
Hartley of The Club earned second Welch. bo
spot in the individual scoring der- the Florid
by for openihig games with '12 tal- Both Has
liee as his outfit whipped Conch welcome a
Club. Gatoi s ha
Three contests were slated to be prepare f(
played yesterday, including the t h e So'
All Star-Saint fracas, which mark- -which is
ed the initial effort of the Stars. Mirech.
runners-up last year. Competition Schedulh
will take place on a full scale next 5: Mississ
week with five games a day sched- Aubuin, V
uled as soon as the Frat League Orun Dec.
finals are disposed of. Baton Ro
.New Orlet
Lakeland
.SCSG Plans A 17: Sttso
Ri here Jan
Reorganization there Feb.
Feb. 10; C
En taking steps to reorganize the Feb 13; (
Southeastern Collegiate Student 14: Stetso
Government, President Johb n Miami her
Crews has appointed Harold NA9 in
Smith chairman of a committee Georgia Ti
to send out letters to all South- eastern C
eastern schools asking their opin- Louisville
ion on reorganization. Question-
taires have also been sent to ob-
tain Information on veterans' ac-
tivities, general college govern-
ment setups, and coed matters.
The University of Florida would WAN
like to play host to the reorgani- .
zation meeting if other groups
agree to reorganize. T


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la (agemen

d Workouts

r McAllister

sketball Season
Will Open
Dec. 5

y 1Dick Stratton
ball is still hiding be-
shadows of "King Foot-
t even while not in the
t. the Gator netmen end-
fifth week of pre-season
Wednesday night.
weeks ago Coach Sam Mec-
was greeted by a large
of near 50 candidates for
18 basketball squad, pac-
e of the six returning let-
Wasting little time as
he large turnout was di-
to teams and for four
rmes were played to give
n an equal chance to dis-
talents.
ear's squad was success-
ning in 18 victories while
irged with eight defeats
led in fourth place in the'
ern Conference Tour-
This .year's Gator ma-
be meeting more South-
Conference opponents
season and wll' play a
e tilt. The se aeon
v.ing into action until
5. when the Gators meet
. in Gainesville.
ilx Lettermen
six lettermen left from
season, Doug Belden is
ne not available for ear-
ce. Belden is quarter-
hlie Gators' football ma-
will report after the
in closes. Those on hand
s Tanzler. Julian Miller,
inson, Harry Hamilton
.r Bridges.
hl lights in practice are
Haskins and William
nth of whom lettered on
Ia 1944 basketball team.
kins and Welch will be
assets to the squad. T he
ve lots of work ahead to
or a heavy schedule and
utheastern tournament
in the early part of
e: Taipa Ut. here Dec.
ippi State. here, Dec. 8;
here. Dec. 12 and 13; Mi-
19 and 2n; L.S.U. in
uge Jan. 5; Tulane in
ans Jan. 6; Southern In
Jan. 10; Jax NAS here
:anipa U. in Tampa Jan.
n here Jan. 20; Georgia
. 23 and 24; Auburn
6 and 7; Southern here
Georgia Tech in Atlanta
Georgia in Athens Feb.
n- in DeLand Feb. 17,
re Feb. 20 and 21; Jax
Jacksonville Feb. 25;
ech here Feb. 28; South-
onference Tourney in
March 4-6.








Campus Bell Again


Serves Sfudenf Body


By Gerald Clarke
Victim Of Many Pranks Hailed as the greatest art show
During Pre War in the history of the University,
During PreWar the exhibition now in Bryan
Age Lounge valued at $70,000 lives up
to its advance notices. The tour-
By "Hap'" Hazard Flavet Village III. The construc- works boly mlectioan although lacking
perhaps many of you have been tion men needed the lines and r ary p painters (notably the Assmpo-
hearing a certain ringing in your once again the bell was stopped cited Amnteric (notably the Asso-
ears lately. No, you're not going With the end of construction on presents a fairly represent active
crazy or crazier. It's the bell from the Village, the superintendent sample of what is being done in
the clock in the Chemistry Bldg. of electrical maintenance depart- samplerican of what is being done in
In years past the ringing of the ment decided to start ringing the American loses Sunday.inting today. The
bell was one of the many tradi- bell again. It was started Oct. 6, shw closes undam notes indicate,
tions at the University of Flori- 1947, to commemorate the ar- the collection rahiem notes away from re-
da. Then after the war began and rival of the new University Pres-' alistic paintings jus as a prepon-
many of our students were away ident, Dr. J. Hillis Miller. alnstce pant ai ner
the clock ceased ringing. There And so another tradition do. Terance shof contis remporary painters
has been a mystery concerning thought to have ended with the do. The show is remarkable forms
the bell ever since. Rumor had it war has been revived. Once again the fact that it contains almost
that the bell was scrapped during the toll of the Florida bell brings nothing which is really bad, al-
the war years, but recently the back memories of days gone by though it has been pointed out also
bell started ringing again, thus to all Forida men. that is particularly outstanding
ending all sorts of rumors that the which is particularly outstanding
bell was gone. m from the group. This is a credit
Now the questions are, "Why' II to the general high level main-
did it suddenly start ringing?" tainted by the show.
Where did it come from ?" ; One of the most appealing pieces
In 1931 there was a grand old in the show is Darrel Austin's
battleship being dismantled at By Cheryl Muster I "The Little Tiger," a tiny paint-
the Navy yard in Philadelphia, The witches, ghosts, and goblins ing, completely representative of
Pa. Her name was the U.S.S Flor- will have competition tonight, for the artist at his best. Another rep-
ida. Hearing of this, the late at 6 p.m. the formal rush period resentative painting is Leon Kroll's
Senator Duncan U. Fletcher of jfor the local frat groups begins "Folly Point," a seacoast scene
Florida, wrote the Navy yard re- at FSU. Those 11 fraternities with bathers. In this picture
questing the ship's bell be sent to rushing are Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kroll usse a mistily realistic
the University of Florida. After Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Alpha, technique-so realistic, however,
much correspondence the bell, was Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Kappa Tau, that the distorted perspective
sent to the University of Florida Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Epsilon bothers one. Very like Dufy, but
museum. It was officially accept- Pi, Theta Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha, still very attractive is Ruth Gi-
ed by Dr. Tigert, past president Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Delta kow's "Rockport," which incident-
of the University. Theta. ally is the lowest-priced painting
When the bell arrived it was The membership of these groups ($200) in the generally over-
found to be no small article. It will be limited to 30 students, sub- priced collection.
we i gs ed approximately 1,000 ject to revision later upon agree- It is interesting to note the ef-
pounds with a diameter of 35 1-2 ment by the fraternity committee. fectiveness of the Karl Priebe
inches and a height of 26 inches. This committee is composed of one painting, "The Entrance," a de-
Inscribed on the bell. which is representative from each of the tached black figure standing on
made of bronze, is the following: 11 groups now active on campus, the back of a grey giraffe set in a
"USS FLORIDA, 1911." Rushing activities will end Nov. green background. The picture is
The bell was first installed on WITCHES-COED CLUBS rather effective despite the fact
the campus at the old north en- WITCHES-COED CLUBS that its subject matter has a sym-
trance to the Science Hall in late Cotillion, dancing club, goes co- bolic meaning to the artist which
1931. Here the bell was fitted out ed. Village Vamps, campus beau- the onlooker will not detect. The
with a clock, set to ring every frtiesh is to tap from the entire viewer creates his own response-
with a clock, set to .ring every eshman class. Until this year a kind of airy detachment-which
hour on the hour. Classes were at Cotillion membership was limited a kind of airy detachment-which
that time over on the hour, and twomen mand e Vi Vasl to is entirely satisfactory. Julian
that time over on the hour, and to women and Village Vamps to Binford's "Tablecloth and Blue
the bell served its purpose by end- four sororities on campus-Alpha Plate" appealecloth and Blue
ing classes as well as by sound- Delta Pi. Chi Omega. Kappa Delta Plate appealed to me, which is re-
ing the time. This arrangement and Pi Beta Phi. These organiza- markable; for at the same time, it
was quite successful until the tions will tap at the Thanksgiving reminded me very much of Ma-
brighter students found that by dance as in the pastL tsse. Ordiarily the use of one
ringing the bell before the hour BLACK CAT-BEAUTY QUEEN artist's technique by another cre-
the classes would be dismissed Brunette Yvonne Boatwright, ates in me a disagreeable effect,
earlier. Students also enjoyed senior, was chosen by the senior but this was different. I think its
ringing the bell in the wee hours class to represent Florida at the appeal lay in the fact that we are
of the night. Christmas carnival in Birming- ordinarily so starved for good art
In 1932 the bell was moved to ham, Ala., Nov. 25-29. Teddy Ham- here that a good Matisse is wel-
the top of the chemistry building lin was runner-up in the contest. come, even if it is by Binford.
with the controlling clock in the TREAT OR TRICK? "The Big Tree" by John Costi-
hall. Soon ways were devised by One cute little co-ed is sure gan shows the artist's virtuosity,
students to turn the hands of the somebody hates her. Through the but still leaves me in doubt as to
clock, thus causing it to ring campus mail she received a pres- its aesthetic achievement. Marion
ahead of time. Officials then mov- ent and soon found herself de- Junkin's "Chesapeake" is pretty
ed the clock up to the roof with ceived-a wiggling turtle. ordinary art school painting and
the bell, then securely locking Representatives from Cavaliers seems out of place in the collec-
the door leading to the roof thus Dance Society were here last tion, although it has certain good
ending all pranks played with week end to establish the Beta features. The picture is just not
the bell. Chapter. Perry Watson, student cohesive. It occupies a good spot
The bell then tolled off the of FSU, led the meeting with in the West Lounge, while a rath-
hours regularly, except when stop- assistance. of Gainesville men, er good painting by Alexander
ped by minor mishaps. One night John Johnston, Frank Valcarcel Brook is hung in the banquet hall
the bell rang continually for an and Charles Wainwright. Names passageway. Among the high-
hour or more. In 1938 the clock were taken of interested FSU men lights of the exhibition are Con-
was rung by remote control from and further information will be stantine Abanabas' "Black Nude,"
a clock in the electric mainten- sent to them. The Cavalier's con- Joseph De Martini's "II Faro Res-
ance shop. stitution must be approved by the taurant," and "Fish and Dry Shell"
Then, along came the war and student organizations committee by Xaxier Gonzales. One of the
the Army's A.T.S.P. The Army before definite steps can be tak- most popular pieces in the show
utilized all the available telephone en. was done by Sarasota artist, Jerry
cables including those leading to There was an ugly little rumor Farnsworth. "The Girl Drying
the clock. Due to this lack Of dancing around campus last week Her Hair" is sufficiently realistic
cable the clock and bell were dis- -a new rule went into effect to appeal to almost everyone from
continued. When cable became making it necessary for all dating the standpoint of its subject mat-
plentiful the bell again started couples to have a chaperone while ter, and yet it has far more than
ringing. The clock and bell oper- visiting West Campus, ex-Dale just representation to speak for it.
ated until a year ago. At that Mabry. But three's still "a crowd"
time construction was started on at FSU.,


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PHONE !4!1 130 W. MAIN ST. GAINESVI


IRC Elects Officers

At Initial Meeting-
Doyle Rogers, sophomore from
Fort Lauderdale, was elected pres-
ident of the International Rela-
tions Club for the first semester
of the 1947-48 school year, as the
club held its first meeting Mon-
day night.
Rounding out the slate of new
officers were Jack Bryan of Pa-
latka, vice president; GoTdon Old-
ham, Leesburg, secretary; Billy
McCoy, Jacksonville, treasurer;
and Pat Patillo, Jordan Ansbach-
er, Jacksonville, and Ed Smith,
St. Petersburg, directors.
The club will meet every other
Monday night, with a monthly talk
by an outstanding speaker, and
business meetings on alternate
meeting nights.
Rogers announced that the first
speaker will be presented Nov. 10
and he called a short business
meeting for Monday night.

Indies Material
Assembled Here
A special collection of printed
materials relating to the West
Indies is being assembled by the
University of Florida Library as a
companion collection to the prom-
inent P. K. Yonge collection of
Florida history, it was announced
here today.
In charge of assembling the li-
brary materials is Dr. Mark F.
Boyd, president of the Florida
Historical Society, and a former
resident of the West Indies.


Florida Union

Displays $70,000

Art Review


Dr. Klein H. Graham, business
manager of the University, was
feted to a surprise birthday party
Tuesday afternoon by the em-
ployes of the business office.
The party included all the trim-
mings wit ha complete surprise el-
ement. There was ice cream and
a big cake with "Happy Birthday"
inscribed in icing. Mrs. Graham
presided at the cake cutting.
He was also serenaded by mem-
bers of the Beta Theta Pi frater-
nity during the afternoon.
In a month, Dr. Graham will cel-
ebrate another anniversary. The
first of December will mark 41
years of continuous service to the
University of Florida. He was at-
tached to the staff of the Univer-
sity two months after the Univer-
sity began its first regular session
in 1906 and can claim the longest
record of service of any member
of the administrative or teaching
staff here.
Dr. Graham has proven his
deep interest and value to the Uni-
versity during the days of depres-
sion and in times of great expan-
sion alike. That he has watched
this school literally grow up goes
without saying. The budget for
the University that first year to-
taled $15,000. Today, Dr. Graham


Klein H. Graham
averages handling that much mon-
ey for the University every day.
Like the business office em-
ployes, the school heartily joins in
wishing Dr. Graham happiness for
this birthday and the many days
to come.


Vocational Guidance Test

Helps Choose Curricular

Exams Determine Students Ability
And Field Of Interest


By Bob Browder
Are we deliberately planning to
waste four years here at the Uni-
versity of Florida? Are we regis-
tered in the wrong school? Can
we do the required work? Will we
be happy after we leave school?
Dr. E. D. Hinckley cannot an-
swer these questions for us, but
his bureau of vocational guidance
and mental hygiene can help us to
make decisions that will tend to
keep us square pegs out of round
holes. And we are assured that our
final decisions will be based on
sound principles.


interest. The carefully trained
counsellors are the important link
in this program. Without them
misinterpretation could result in
poor guidance.
The counseling staff of four
works half-time on vocational
guidance and half-time teaching.
The bureau represents a prac-
tical application of clinical psy-
chology. It is approved by the
American Psychology Associa-
tion and is one of the best in the
country according to Dr. Hinck-
ley.
Student Makes Decision


Tests Begin Monday Dr. Hinckley has been associat-
ests Begin Monday with clinical psychology for
The tests, which are a part of about 16 years, and has carefully
the Vocational guidance program, watched its growth and develop-
require about 9 hours and are di- mennt during this period. He em-
vided into three groups of three phasizes the fact that the entire
hours each. We may begin any procedure arises from and results
Monday or Thursday night at 7 in the student's own decision.
in room 114, Peabody Hall. How- The student comes in of his own
ever, we must take all three accord and takes the tests, thus
groups in consecutive order. Upon furnishing the bureau with a ba-
completion of the tests we get a sis for evaluation, guidance and
"raw grade" which means nothing counsel. There is no "black mag-
in itself. Dr. Hinckley explains ic," "hokus pokus," or set formu-
that' the grades must be evaluated la. Each person must fit himself
on a percentage basis and used in into the pattern of life according
conjunction with conferences to to his ability, interests and per-
determine our ability and fields of sonality.


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LLE, FLA.


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1947


BUSINESS MANAGER HAS SERVED 42 YEARS


Surprise Birthday Party

Fetes Dr. K. H. Graham

Serenaded By Members Of
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity


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Board Of Control

Grants UF Students

Scholarship Funds
At the recent Board of Control
meeting, final approval was given
for the scholarships to University
of Florida students.
Band scholarships have been
awarded to the following:
Kenneth Ailsworth, Richard Ar-
bic, Robert Deehl, Jane W. Gilles-
pie, Williamn Gates Cook, Grover
Baker, Dan Goodrum, Terry Lyle,
Trent Rogers, Robert Silas, Jack
Terrana, Edward Bickow Henry
D'Amico, Eugene Earl Jones,
James Lee Spoon and George
Wessel.
Students receiving the monthly
Glee Club scholarships are:
Edward Joseph Atkin, William
Gates Cook, Louis C. Dooley, Mi-
ma Patricia Bradley, Paul Jack-
son Bryan, David M. Gautier,
Lloyd William Jabara, Anthony
Pullara, Mardis C. Meyer, James
Vensel, and Norton A. Weinberg.
Inter American scholarships
will go to four students:
Otto Fernandez, Costa Rica;
Juan Sanots, Puerto Rico; Carlos
Amuategue, Chile; Mario Ulivar-
ro, Cuba.
The following will receive Board
of Control scholarships:
David Levy Ulee Memorial,
Arnold James Carrico; Albert Gil-
christ Memorial, Paul Harold
Cootner, E. Leonard Merlin, C.
Rowland Alderson, and Roman
Kulwich; Arthur E. Hamm Mem-
orial, Earl McNeil Kelly and
Charles Haskell Naness; Wiliam
Loring Memoria, D avid W.
Spaulding and Paul A. Leonard;
Tufts Memorial, Theodore F. Mc-
Lane, Jr., Robert Oran Brooks,
and James Quinn Brantley; Con-
federate Memorial, W. E. Parra-
more, Jr.; and from remaining
sums of money in the Yulee,
Hamm and Gilchrist funds, Har-
old N. Weinberg.


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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1947


Clubs And Organizations


Campus Rec Hall To Be Scene Of Fun

When Witches Ride And Goblins Yell


DTD's Hold Memorial

Service For Their

World War II Dead

Engraved Plaque Of
Bronze Presented
Chapter


Delta Tau Delta paid tribute to r '
its dead of World War II in a sol- "'
emn memorial service held at the
chapter house during Homecoming
week-end.
At the services a bronze mem-
orial plaque bearing the names of
the deceased brothers was unveil-
ed by Dan H. Ruhl, Fort Myers,
fraternity president. Dedication
was made by the Very Rev. M. E.
Johnson, Orlando. State Senator Dr. Albert A. Kissing
N. Ray Carroll, Kissimmee, con- I E
ducted the scripture reading. flA A K ln
The dedication was made to D a a s
Martin J. Dodge, West Palm
Beach; William E. Mitchell, Mi- To | t 'i
ami; Carl E. Peterson, St. Cloud; 0 Te HfS r
James S. Mitchell, Tampa, and
John D. Gruber, West Palm Beach. The Student Religious As
In addition to Rev. Johnson and tion has announced it will ,p
Senator Carroll, alumni and guests Dr. Albert A. Kissling, in
of the day included State Senator tionally known minister an
Evans Crary, Stuart; State Supt. turer, at 8:00 p.m. Wednesday
of Public Instruction Colin Eng- Florida Union Auditorium.
lish, Tallahassee; Fraternity Field subject is to be "Some PhaE
,Secretary Lucien R. Smith, Indian- Religion in Europe Today."
apolis, Ind.; Southern Division The Religious Association
Fraternity Vice President G. Syd- inter denominational, inter-
ney Lenfesty, Tampa; University group of students who are in
Examiner Dr. John V. McQuitty, all interested persons to hear
Gainesville; State Plant Pathol- ling speak.
ogist Dr. George F. Weber, Gaines- The minister has studied
ville, and Attorney Guy Botts, Universities of Berlin, Tubi
Jacksonville. and Edinburg, spending two
'i En, i stud in+ and t]


Notice
Students who will be candi-
dates for degrees to be conferred
at the end of the present semes-
ter are reminded that the last
day for filing applications in the
office of the registrar Is tomor-
row at 12 noon.


socia-
resent
terna-
d lec-
lay in
His
ses of
is an
-faith,
viting
Kiss-
at the
ingan,
years
ravel.


in .uropei n m ay ing nu 4 -. -.
Upon his return to this country,
he became pastor Riverside Pres-
byterian Church, Jacksonville,
where ministered for 15 years.
Last year he revisited Europe as a
guest preacher to Scotland and
toured various countries on the
continent seeing firsthand condi-
tions there.


HOUSEMOTHER IS A FAVORITE WITH ATO


Mother Armstrong is Vet

Of 'Normal' Frat Life


She Has Led Exciting Life
Among Her Charges

idy John Bonner ent. This is but one example of
Being a housemother is certain- the warm admiration the frater-
ly a dangerous occupation! Mrs. nity holds for its genial house-
Hughetta Armstrong, housemother mother who has helped them do
of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity is much in the past few years.
learning this to her chagrin. She
has just thrown away the crutches A i
which- she has had to use twice studentt Branch


in the last year. However, Mrs.
Armstrong is quick to assure
anyone that the accidents were
normnia., and had nothing to do
wit: serving as housemother. The
v-cor-t pert of it all, she said, was
t'- '- that I got from the

-. i strong, known to the
ATO'a as "Mother. Armie," has
s-rved .is their housemother since
Ii. 0..Originally from Lakeland,
she was- prominent in business cir-
cles in Florida before coming to
Gainesville, having been connected
with Florida Power and Light Co.,
and. having run her own tea shop
in Lakeland.
In: the. time she has been asso-
ciated with them, the ATO's have
acquiired a deep respect and liking
for MlrT- Armstrong. When she had
her first 'accident last fall, they
made plans to convert a guest
room at the house into a private
sitting room for her, and present-
ed it. to her as a Christmas pres-


Of A Engineers

Elect Officers
The student branch of the
American Society of Agricultural
Engineers elected officers for this
semester at its last meeting, held
Oct. 22.
Officers elected to serve this se-
mester are: Ralph C. Lambert,
president; Luther Harrell, vice
president; Brady Greathouse, sec-
retary; William Rose, treasurer;
and Royal Stultz, scribe.
At this meeting, R. E. Choate,
a new faculty member of the de-
partment of agricultural engineer-
ing, was introduced to the mem-
bers of 'the organization by past
President Frank Stenholm.
Meetings of this organization
are held on the second and fourth
Thursday each month at 7 p.m.
All members and students inter-
ested in agricultural engineering
are urged to attend.


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^ ., .s


Address Delivered

By President Miller

To Phi Alpha Delia


1 Dean And 5 Instructoi
To Be Added To Law
School Faculty

An increased legal teaching
staff and a new dean for th
Law School were the main point
of interest in an address deliver
ed by President J. Hillis Mill
to a group o0l alumni and studer
members of tuhe Phi Alpha Delt
law fraternity at their HomecoH
: ing breakfast Saturday.
Other state-wide notables al
tending this breakfast were Goo
ernor Millard Caldwell, an
Charles Francis Coe, editor, wril
er, and lawyer from West Pali
Beach. Coe served as toastmasl
er.
Concerning the appointment c
a new Dean, Dr. Miller said tha
he had no definite information t
release at this time, but that h
had interviewed several prospect
for the position.
Dr. Miller stated that the prc
fessor ratio at the University o
Florida was about one to 50 stu
dents, whereas the ratio should b
about one professor to every 1
to 15 students.
An ovation was awarded Di
Miller when he announced that
Dean and five additional instruc
tors would be added to the Lam
faculty as soon as possible.
Another improvement that ma:
be soon forthcoming, Dr. Mille
told the group, is the establish
ment of a law journal for th,
University of Florida Law School
The Law School now has an ac
tive Law Review Board, compose<
of members of the faculty an<
student body. However article
and case comments written by thi
Board are now being printed ii
the Florida Bar Journal whici
is published by an outside firm
the Florida Bar Association. Dr
Miller stated his belief that sucl
writings produced by the Law
School on this campus should b(
published in a University of Flor-
ida publication.

Parade And

Party Slated

By Flavet II
Children of Flavet Village II
will be entertained at a Halloween
party given by their parents to-
night at 7 o'clock in the east play-
ground of the village. Every child
in the village is invited.
Dr. J. Hillis Miller, Mrs. Miller
and Maj. and Mrs. Garland Powell
have been invited to attend as
spectators. Major Powell, as chair-
man of an American Legion com-
mittee, has been responsible for
installation of playground and
wash house facilities in the vil-
lage.
Colored lights loaned by the
University electrical department
will add to the decorations. A cos-
tume parade is planned, followed
by games, refreshments and fa-
vors.
At a meeting called by the orig-
inal planning committee of Mrs.
L. C. Brogdon, Mrs. Lawrence Hal-
sey, Mrs. R. L. Brown and Mrs. L.
F. Blankner, the following com-
mittees weer named:
Contact: Mrs. Brogdon, Mrs. W.
H. Thames, Mrs. L. F. Lennertz,
Mrs. Halsey, Mrs. R. E. Roney,
Mrs. Brown, Mrs. D. Z. Harrison,
Mrs. William Beck, Mrs. J. C.
Ramsey, Mrs. T. E. Harrison. Mrs.
T. E. Hancock, Mrs. H. V. Atkin-
son, Mrs. D. R. Bryant and Mrs.
M. V. Carter.
Decorations: Mrs. Brown, Mrs.
Dan Stubbs. Cookies: Mrs. Hal-
sey, .Mrs. R. E. Roney, Mrs. Paul
Halter. Popcorn: Mrs. William
Beck, Mrs. D. Z. Harrison, Mrs. L.
F. Lennertz. Favors:. Mrs. W. D.
Hinchee, Mrs. M. V. Carter, Mrs.
H. V. Atkinson. Apples: Mrs.
Lyle Brogdon. Ice cream: Mr. and,
Mrs. L. F. Blankner, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Halter, Mr. and rMs. D. Z.
Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Sad-
ler.
Mayor L. F. Colson and Com-


Fraternities Slate Events

Following Busy Weekend

By Dewey Hutchins
ALPHA TAUI OMEGA


Planning their annual gridiron banquet to be held in Jacksonville
following the Georgia-Florida game on November 8, members of Sigma
Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity, are, from left to right:
Pen Gaines, Jolm Sever, Dick Crago (president), Travis Messer (gen-
eral chairman of the banquet), and Joseph Seykora.
BIG SHOTS TO BE PANNED


SDX Annual Grid Banquet

Slated After Gorgia Game

Cargo, White, and Sever Prepare
Special Skit For Occasion
By Elgin White
The state's "big shots" are in for a real- panning when
the newsmen and political bigwigs of the state of Florida
gather in Jacksonville's Windsor Hotel the night of No-
vember 8, following the Florida-Georgia football tussle.
The Florida Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalistic fraternity, is planning a real show for the mul-
titude of dignitaries that will
meet at the annual Gridiron Ban- pears as If the candidates will be
quet, beginning at 8 p.m. in for a roasting hot time.
Norton "Roastmaster" Other members of the chanter
Pete Norton, sports editor of who are in charge of various
the Tampa Tribune, is "roastmas- committees are Travis i acsse.', 'a-
terr" for the festive occasion, and vares, over-all chairman; Joseph
the' 'evening's entertainment will Seykora, Gainesville, and Garth
be topped with by skits prepared Garmond, Gainesville, invitations;
by members of the University and Pen Gaines, Bushnell, public-
chapter. ity.
The annual SDX Gridiron Ban-
quet came into being in 1936, T
when famous newsmen, radio men Camp sp Talent IS
and all others in the professional
field of journalism were entertain- W anted By Rec
ed in Jacksonville. The affair I
was suspended during the war, Hall For Dances
but because of innumerable re- All students who have had or
quests from all portions of the All students who have had or
state as well as from other parts vish to obtain experience in the
of the South and nation, it was entertainment field are asked to
again resumed this year. meet with Mrs. Betty Peer, hos-
The theme of this year's ban- tess at the Recreation Hall, for
quet will be panning of guberna- thepurpose of auditioning, at 4:30
trial candidates. A special skit Wednesday Pe
is being prepared by John Sever Billy Matthews and Mrs. Peer
are anxious to provide entertain-
and Elgin White, Jacksonville of are an their weekly Friday night
the University chapter, and it ap- daent at the is weekly Friday nights purpose
ap dance and it is for this purpose


Real Estate Club

Prexy Appoints

Committees
Frank Curran, president of the
Real Estate Club, appointed the
following committees at a meeting
of the club Tuesday evening:
Social Committee, William Grif-
fin, Jr., Jack Harris, Leo Elliot,
Jr., Jeanne Bonnet; Executive
Committee, Frank Curran, Roger
Seidner, Larry Condict, Jim Work-
man, Charles Galloway; Field Trip
and Guest Speaker Committee,
Jim Workman, Roger Seidner,
Dudley Gilbert, Alvin Register,
Jr.; Publicity Committee, Vernon
Sikes, Marvin Arnovitz, Warren
Tiller, Jordan Ansbacher, Larry
Condict.
The committees will serve dur-
ing the fall semester. A promi-
nent local professional man will
'be heard at the next meeting of
the club, Tuesday, 7:3,0'p. m.,
Room 209, Florida Union. All
members are urged to attend this
meeting. Plans will be .discussed
for forthcoming field trips to
Jacksonville and Dade City. Dud-
ley Gilbart has made arrange-
ments for the scheduled trips
through the recorder's office at
the county court house. Members
wishing to make this trip through
the court house should make their
plans with Gilbart at the next
meeting.

missioners Halsey, William Bond,
Lennertz and Bryant are assisting
the various committees ex-officio.


that talented students are being,
sought.
It makes little difference whe-
ther one dances, sings, teams up
with a pal in presenting.a routine,
or just likes to act as Master of
Ceremony, says Mrs. Peer.
In the event that classes pre-
vent attendance at the meeting,
go by Mrs. Peer's office in the
Recreation Hall during her office
hours, 9-11, 4:30-5:30 daily.


McCorkle's Band

To Furnish Jive

For Halloween


Herbie Pitts of Ponte Vedra Beach announces his en- nigt he ms Jack- -Lanterns,
gagement to Gail Hague of Jacksonville Beach. Wedding masks, costumes, eire sounds, ap-
bells will ring in June. pie dunking. What do these re-
All the A. T. 0. brothers are glad that Mother Armie: mind you of? RIGHT!! Hallo-
is now able to be off her.crutches., ween!! NATCH!y of ca-
Some prominent alumni to visit Tonight will find the campus
the A.T.O. House during Home- Rec Hall decorated in a, strictly
coming were U. S. Senator Spes- Beach; Janes F. Lane, Tampa; Halloween motif under the direc-
sard Holland, congressman pe and Robert H. Moore, Camden, tion of Betty Peer, hostess.
Hardin Peterson, Admiral R. outh Carolina. Bob .McCorkle and.his orchestra
Allen, U. S N retired from BillNeale, Miami, pinned Fran will provide tunes at the Hallo-
Charleston, and State Senator Ewert Jacksonville. ween dance tonight from 8-11'p.m.
James A. Franklin. a TAU EPSILON PHI in the Recreation Hall:
CHI PHI A dance.in the Caribbean Room Costumes will, of: course,;be. in
Joe Maugans of Leesbur pin- of' the Tarmpa Terrace Hotel after order for those who care to.wear
ned Aileen Boyett, a student at the Furman game will high light them but-don't, let the lacklof one
Florida State College. the week-end activities. Music keep you away from .thl.e fun.
Newly initiated into Chi Phi is will be furnished by a local orches- Come, on over anyway! For those
Steve Christie, Miami. ira who do ipar them there will be a
PHI GAMMA DELTA DELTA CHI contest 'it'. -prizes; for the .boy
Many prominent alumni from Delta Chi House Monday night and gitl wearing the best costume.
over the state visited the Phi' was the scene of the first in a But that.ain't all!
Gamma House during open d-ouse series of weekly sessions to pre- Billy Matthews and ..Btty Peer
over the week-end and enjoyed .a sent "the .relationship of religion have assembled talent' from all
barbecue Saturday. and philosophy to the members of over the campus to make the eve-
Stanley Barchan, Jacksonville, various fraternities. Leading the ning more enjoyable. Novelty
was recently elected recording informal discussion ..was Dr. Da- 'dances will be featured to helpev-
secretary of the chapter. .Stanley vidson of the C-5 Department and eryone get into the spirit and
succeeds Bill Curry, Miami. Rev. Thaxton. Springfield. T h.e. swing of things. .:
PI KAPPA PHI discussions were completely. non- As has been the custom at past
Judge Sidney Herlong, presi- denominational and individual dances,' the ladies will be. guests.
dent of the Florida Alumni and problems and questions were a' Admission for the.. gentlemen ,is
almnus of Pi Kappa Phi, was main part of. the- program. "A 50c.
awarded a plaque for excellent ser- schedule ;of fraternities and 'dis- Everyone's going to be there to
vices performed the chapter. The cussion leaders will. be. made pub- take part in one of the. BIG events
ceremony took place just after lic as soon as possible. ., of the year at the Rec Hall. Don't
Gator Growl Friday evening SIGMA NU ..' miss it!
Some 50 other alumni visited- Last week after chit- .i, in-"tr-
the chapter house over the week- ing the Sigma Nus i..'...t i. g
eno. new "snakes" into their chapter. a Frity i
At last. chapter meeting Pi They were: FA* Ba I
Kappa Phi initiated the following Bob Bazemore, Eugene :John- W inS BrOWn Jug
four men: Morris Cummings, Nep- son, Paul Johnson, Carol, Ken-
tune Beach; Julius Conde, Miami. drick '.and Bill .Tatoin S ,nging Trophy
PHI DELTA ji'A.-
Bob'Runcie, St. 2eterlhi'. was SP raernity this ear wo
elected 'president ,,L me new SPT fraternity this year won
Pep Club Opens pledge: class of Phi Delta' Thea Little Brown Jug singing tro-
fraterintiy in an election of offi- phy. The Glee Club sponsored con-
Contest Seeking cers held Wednesday night. test was held Friday afternoon at
Other officers elected were Ray 4 o'clock in Florida Unioln Audi-
New Gator ChCeers hapman, Miami, vice president, torium with seven fraternities
NeW ator Cheers and BillClark, Tampa, secretary- participating.
treasurer. Chapman is also serv- Winners were determined by
The Gator Pep Club has an- ing as Junior Interfraternitv Con- votes of a committee on the follow-
nounced the opening of a.Pep Club ference irep'r .-r.dri.. .e ,..I th fra- ing points:
contest for new cheers. ternity. Singing the Alma Mater in 4
Several project for the pledge part harmony, singing a frater-
Everyone is asked to-ive.his class hae been .r nity song in melody, or 4-part har-
whole hearted cooperation by be carried out ,...le -*,l- 'super- mony, and one other song. in 4-
turning in as many suggestions as vision ..f trrc;, newly-elected of- part harmony. In second place
he likes. All students are request-, ficers. this year were PiKA's, who were
last year's winners.,:-
ed to submit entries to Doyle
Rogers or some Pep Club repre- Alpha Chi Omega
sentative at Florida Union. De- Alumnae .To Meet Watch; C'yt. Broken?
tails concerning prizes and dead- There will be a meeting of.
line on entries will be announced the Alpha Clhi Omega Alumnae A complete stock of glass watcr
at an early date. Club Monday at 7:30 at the


Panama City Club
Meets Monday Night
Committee Room of Florida Un-
ion will be the meeting place of
the Panama City Club Monday at
7:30 p.m.


home o-f Mis. Win. Rion, 839
Palm Ave., it was announced
yesterday. The business session
will last until 8 o'clock after
which bridge will be played.
All Alpha Chi's in the Gaines-
ville area who arc not now af-
filiated with th.- group are,in-
vited to contact Mrs. Frank
Green, membership.. chairman,
at 1770-R.


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I n PU -i-hi mLmTOn--rIuAT, OCT. 11, 1947 *

uller Warren Is Nelson To Head
speaker At Annual Alpha Phi Omega
I.er f An Pledges Helpful
lni (hI aiuB l


II nwa Iuu1 -u IlnquI
Collection Presents Fair
Sample Of U. S.
Painting


Members and pledges of nation-
al service fraternity, Alpha Phi
Omega, assisted Florida Blue Key
during homecoming weekend. Ov-
er the weekend the men handled
parking at the Air Show and
Growl, manned the information
booths, and the registration file
ndA 1j.- .-. __ .


IIor Warren climaxedHom. aso' u uansred and uStribDUtea
Fuller Warren climaxed Home- programs at the GrowL A number
coming week-end for Theta Chi of pledges assisted the Pep Club
'Grads and Dads" with an after- in cleaning up the field.
dinner speech at the annual ban- .The activities are typical of
those performed by Alpha Phi
quet held at the Thomas Hotel Omega in their objective of aerv-
Saturday night. ice to the school and community.
Grady Burton, candidate for at-
torney general, and Broward Cul-
pepper, dean of students at FSU,'Florida Teachers
also spoke.Ge
Warren spoke mainly on the Group M eets In
vast economic possibilities offered
by the state of Florida. His talk Florida Union
contained carefully-compiled sta-
tistics showing the rapid indus- There will be an annual fall
trial development of Florida in meeting of the Florida Associa-
recent years and the potentialities tion of Teachers of Speech in
Flbrida Union tomorrow at 10:30.
for future years. There will be a series of talks,
Grady Burton, a charter mem- discussions, and demonstrations.
ber of Tau Chapter, gave some At the conclusion of the talks,
sidelights on the founding of Theta there will be a two-hour recess at
Chi at the University of Florida' which time a luncheon will be
and told about some of the prob- held in Florida Union Reerea-
lems that Tau Chapter success- tion Hall. The meeting will re-
fully met during its infant years. sume at 1:30 with a demonstra-
Broward Culpepper served as tion on the Use of Audio-Visual
toastmaster, introducing Theta aids in teaching speech by Dr.
Chi alumni and guests around Wayne Eubank of the University
the banquet table. of Florida. Immediately following
John. Crews, president of the this will be a business meeting.
University of Florida student In conclusion there will be a tour
body, spoke briefly, expressing his of the speech laboratory, class
appreciation at being invited as facilities, scene shop, and the the-
an honor guest to the banquet. ater.


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Early Decision Forecast

For Frat Visiting Hours


:By Jim Baxley
Fraternity visiting hours re-
mained a problem today, with a
forecast that a solution would be
reached in the near future.I
In a called meeting yesterday
afternoon, Dean Clifford Beasley,
of the Dean of Students office, re-
ceived suggested programs from
*three committees appointed last
week to draw up and submit pro-



Re4igio


Activities

METHODIST
Highlight of the week at 'the
Methodist Student Center will be
a Halloween Carnival to be held
tonight at 8 o'clock at the Wesley
Foundation. There wlil be prizes
for best costumes and all carni-
val booties will be free. Students
acquainted with the Center are
urged to come and bring fellow
Methodists who have not yet vis-,
ited the house.
Activities at the Foundation aft-
er the Friday night event will fol-
low the regular schedule of Sun-
day services and. week-day meet-
ings. The discussion session for
Sunday, November 2, will be held
at 7:00 following the Fellowship
supper at 6:30 and will be led by
Dr.' Rose, University physician.
PRESBYTERIAN
Activities at the Presbyterian
Student Session for Sunday will
Include a supper to be served at
the Student House at 5:45. The
supper will be followed by the eve-
ning vesper service at 6:30. The
topic of this week's service is,
"What Catholics Believe."
News has also come from the
Center that a building fund cam-
paign is being started under the
chairmanship of the Yale Dunn.
The purpose of the drive is to se-
cure finances for the building oof
a new student house.


DTD Decoration
Wins Third Year
Of Competition
For the third year in a row
Delta Tau Delta has won the
Homecoming decorations competi-
tion among fraternities, this time
using a large circus wagon as a
theme.
Announcement of the Delts' tri-
umph was made late Saturday aft-
ernoon after a three-man commit-
tee had inspected all decorations.
The circus wagonz was 67 feet
long and 26 feet high with wheels
nine and 11 feet in diameter. Pull-
ing the wagon was a Gator which
was 20 feet high. The decoration
was the biggest attempted by the
fraternity in their years of win-
ning..
Sam Johnson originated the idea
-" '-" i Id'was In-charge of the job.


Halloween Party
Planned By
Flavet Manager
Children of students In Flavet
I and II, Air Base Trailer Vets,
and couples in town are looking
forward to a Halloween celebra-
tion from 6 to 8 p.m. tonight. The
party will get under way with a
parade of ghosts and goblins
starting at the main entrance of
Flavet I.
The children will be favored
with Jack-O-Lanterns and noise
makers to lend to the festive air
of the occasion. Games and apple
bobbing will be carried out with
the traditional Halloween spirit
and refreshments will be served.
Expenses will be shared by par-
ents of the children attending by
the payment of a fee of 50 cents
per child. Last minute inquiries
may be made by contacting Mrs.
Roscoe Luke, Flavet I, manager.


posed plans for hours that would
be "*acceptable" to all concerned.
During the meeting in Florida
Union, Beasley also submitted a
suggestion for hours from the
Committee on Fraternities, but no
final solution to the problem was
reached `by the mixed group of
housemothers, faculty advisors,
fraternity and sorority represen-
tatives, and members of the Com-
mittee on Fraternities, Societies
and Clubs
'Beasley stated that a confer-
ence, to discuss the entire fra
ternity program, would be held
with Presi lent J. Hillis Miller
sometime next week. During this
conference the prob, ... of visiting.
hours will be discus ed. "I think,"
stated Beasley, "that an accept-
able solution will be reached with-
in the next two weeks." .
An invitation has been 'extend-
ed ,to Howard Weems, E-ob Yates
and Bob Pearson, chairmen of the
three committees, to sit in on the
next meeting of the Committee of
Fraternities. and discuss the pres-
ent problem, Beasley announced.

Kaywoodie, Weber,
'Medico, And YelJo-Bole
PIPES
COLLEGE INN





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Five Students Praised By Dean

'we ant to publicly commend as good citizens and loyal University
the. following students: Thomas Allderdice, D. L. Howard, Jeff
?.lter Petl Costai.n and Joseph Chesscr. The occasion for this com-
idition was their activity and efforts to make amends for an un-
fetunate incident on the campus during the past week-end. The in-
cident stands as a black mark against the entire student body,
A group of students in the dormitory area attempted to substi-
tite for college spirit the destruction of property and vandalism by
building fires in the streets and resisting law-enforcing officers. In
the meantime, visitors to the campus were intimidated and given dis-
re ii'"e" treatment because of the blocking of traffic and fires in
the street. The above students voluntarily attempted to not only
discourage his type of activity, but proceeded to clean tip the mess
and put out the fire as soon as possible.
It is encouraging to know that we have a large number ot loyal,
civic-minded students on the campus who wish to protect the good
name of the University and the student body by discouraging this type
of conduct.
R. C. Beaty,
Dean of Students.

County Agents Forestry Club
Give Speeches Hears Caldewood
At Ag M meeting Tuesday night the Forestry Club
At last Modas meeting of presented to the members of the
.he Club three speakers wen fclub and all Forestry students Dr.
resen ed. These men, county Howard Caldewood, who is con-
presents of e Lee, couand E- nected with the Industrial Engi-
bant ouS meter Le and Eh-,neering Laboratory. Dr. Calde-
canibia Counties, spoke on the e g Laboratory. Dr. Calde-
ecialized crops and. agriculture wood spoke on the Utilization of
f their respective areas. Woods Waste Products.
Kenneth Clark, of Bushnell talk- Plans w ere also made for the
ed on the theme of farm Co-ops. Annual Forestry Field Day Festi-
ing both advantages and dis- val which. is to be held Nov. 14.
dvatges of such a business at Austin Carey Forest in the
vantages ch sinssafternoon. The Austin Carey Me-
venture.
Carl Hauck of Fort Myers des- moral Forest is located on the
cribed his county as one for citrus Jacksonville highway about four
gladiolus, winter sweet potatoes miles from Gainesville and was
and an all around out-of-season dedicated to the war dead last
garden aa. year by the club and the school
Ed Finlayson, of Pensacola, des- of forestry.
bribed Escambia County as being
high in potato. corn and soy bean For Seminole Page
production.
At the meeting Monday t h e r e The deadline In acquiring
will be an election of officers, aft- pages for organizations in the
er which refreshments will be 1948 Seminole is tonight at 6
served. All members are urged to o'clock, Sam rlurrel, business
Attend. manager, warned at press time.


FLETCHER AUTO RENTALS

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Late Model Cars

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PLAN A CAREER

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for College Graduates


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executive position in the retailing field:
buying, advertising, fashion, personnel.
Specialized training, exclusively for col-
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apply early.Write for Bureau Bulletin C.


R 4SIARCH SUIEAU FOR
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH


RETAIL TRAINING
Pitsbuargh It3, Pa.


'Snuffy Smith, I Presume'

HEY, MAW!! HOWD
"/E LIKE TH-' .MCvGT
HEY.StNUFFY- COULD. SHUX(- BODACIOUS HAND~BAG
THE UNI)ERSITY OF I RECKON INT'.)T- NEWNITED STATES.
FLORIDA EN',TER AN WE-UNS CAN AN' CRNCANE?
ALLIGA~TOR IN Y '~OUR UNLAX TH'
BUG PeACE? OE E

0, COUSIN


Florida's entry in the


MI raMesW shown, here -T-- -pho -s- ---e sen..ohth s o
g race is shown here. These "photos" were sent to us through the courtesy of King Features
0? i'pntA


p

C,
u


ei
fi
d

t(
0'
c
11
sl
t(


Alligator's 'Mr. Stanley' Risks Life For Readers


Florida Has Entry Ag Exp Station

In Snuffy Smith To Get New Lab

Bug Marathon For Soils Work


By Harold Herman
Not since the time when James
Gordon Bennett, editor of the New
York Herald, sent Henry M. Stan-
ley into the wilds of Africa to find
the lost Dr. David Livingstone,
has a newspaper undertaken a
perilous mission for the service of
its readers.
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR,
desiring to serve the students at
the University, has done just
that.
It began with this. message:
Harold Herman,
Executive Editor
Florida Alligator
INVESTIGATE POSSIBILITY
OF UNIVERSITY OF FLOR-
TTI A ENTRmV Y T OXITTSNUVF


SMITH BUG RACE.
Pen Gaines
Editor
One of the Alligator's ace re-
porters was called in and assigned
to the story.
The Alligator's "Mr. Stanley."
securing an alligator, made his
way north, through the swamps
of Okeefenokee, until he reached
the vicinity of Snuffy Smith's
home.
After skillfully by-passing booby
traps set for government revenue
agents, .the Alligator's undaunted
reporter began to climb the hill
that would lead him to Snuffy
Smith.
A volley of shots greeted him
as he entered a clearing.
"You g-dd-mn revenoor," a
-oice screamed.
The reporter scampered for cov-
er. "Hold on a minute," he shout-
ed and vigorously pointed to his
Rat cap. Snuffy Smith lowered
his gun.
'Hey Snuffy," he began, "could

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238 North Ninth


Girls Needed To Langford Named
Form Glee Club As President Of
Girls who are interested in Ba AIlDh
becoming members of the girl's eta lp a si
Glee C blu are asked 1as d ,t in


The University of Florida is go- Room 09 in Florida Union Fri- Beta Alpha Psi, national hon-
ing to have a new Soils Labora-, day afternoon from 5:30 to 6:00. orary and professional account- 1
story to be used by the Agricul- At the present the Glee Clubs ing fraternity, held its annual
tural Experiment Station for Spec-. will be' separate, but it is hop- election of officers at the regular
trographic analyses. ed that: eventually they will business meeting on Tuesday
December 5, 1946, the General unite and the grils will be able night, Oct. 14. putting Carl Lang-
Education Board appropriated lto make tours also. ford in as president. Others are
$30,000 for the construction and It is not necessary that the vice president, Irving W. Kinder;
equipment of the building. Find- girls have any former training secretary, Julian K. Dominick;
ing that sum was not sufficient or experience-just the ability treasurer, Leon. G. Walsh.
to construct a satisfactory lab-i to "carry a 'Vie" and an inter- Tentative plans for the propos-
oratory, Dean H. Harold Hume I est in music. ed program for the semester and
asked for an additional $20,000. He --.-- ...the accomplishment of new pro-
has received word that Oct. 17 the p, Hed B jects outlined at the last meet-
General Education Board allocat- ICnlC e y ing. indicate a progressive calen-
ed the necessary funds, B dar of future activities.
The building will be finished by BlOCk And Bridle Members are urged to attend in-
Dec. 31, 1948. About 200 tiation of new pledges, scheduled
About 200 agricultural students to take place late Friday after-
and their friends attended the Bnon. Nov. 14, at Camp Wauberg.
annual Block and Bridle Club This meeting will take take the
supper in College Park last night. place of the regular business meet-
Air Corps Reserve The group enjoyed chicken pilau ng of Nov business 11.
Makes Plans For without having to listen to a sin-
Tampa Plane Trip gle talk.
Tampa Plane ITrip John Warrington, president, an- ( aettes Name
The regular semi-monthly air nounced that R. J. Hayes, promin- aVa etteS ame
lift (C-47) for reservists attend- ent Gainesville cattleman, had
!been made an honorary member Cavalettes Dance Society. sister
i lachia Arni r Fild at of the club. organization of the Cavalier
Judson Minear and Wailace Mc- Dance Society, announced' this
o'clock Saturday. November 1, Cormick led group singing. week election of the following
1947. This lift is from the 465th officers for the year:
AAF BIT (RT), MlaeDill Field. President, Beverly Nelson.,Sat-
'ampa, Fla. Reservists flying Mortar And Pestle asota vice pry Nelson, JSar-
at Tampa are urged to take ad- Society Meets Mon. Moore. Arcadia; treasurer, Rose
antage of this omportnity t Mlortar and Pestle Society of Amelia Eie, Gainesville; secretary,
get in thlr time. The plane the School of Pharmacy will Margaret Savager Ocala: dance
hold an important meeting Mon- chairman, Jane Zeigler, Miami; di-
the University of Florida enter an day at 7:30 p. m., in Room 101, rector of publicity; Fran White,
alligator in your bug race ?" Science Hall. Jacksonville.
"Shucks," Snuffy replied, "I An interesting and entertain- The Misses Dorothy MacBride
reckon we-uns can unlax the rules in program has been planned and Margaret Weeks of the Col-
for Floridy, cousin." for the evening, It is said. All !1 e g e of Physical Education,-
The reporter thanked Smith students of pharmacy are invit- Health and Athletics have been
and started back to civilization :d to attend. elected faculty advisers.
hearing Snuffy yell, "Hey Maw, .----- ... ................ .. ... ..... ...
how'd ye like the most bodaciousUOW. .=1
handbag in the Newnited States
and Canady?"
Like Stanley, the Alligator's ,
representative endured the hard- FR EM-
ships and dangers of a perilous /
mission for the service of the pa-
per's readers.
Florida now has an entry in '
Snuffy Smith's bug race.
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
continues to serve its readers. ,i
i' 'J1 aMrBaV l afS v s


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1947 1 i1

Harper Elected Cavalier Pledges To
Prexy Of Putnam Be Initiated Monday
County Club Monday has been designated as
The newly formed Putnam initiation night for men accepted
County Club completed its organ- as pledges in the current pledge
ization at the last meeting by drive of Cavaliers. The initiation
electing officers and approving a will begin at 6:30 in the auditor-
charter for the club. Jack Harper, ium of Florida Union.
Palatka, was installed as first At last night's meeting, Dance
president of the group. Chairman D. G. Walden announc-
Harper will be assisted in his ed that that Cavalier-Cavalette
duties by C. T. Southall, Palatka, Frolics week-end .will get under
as vice president; John W. Han- way at 7 o'clock Friday, Dec. 6,
cock, Palatka, as secretary-treas- with a two hour dance in the
urre: Jack Bryan, Ptlatka, secre- Twentieth Century Club, Music
tary of public relations; Levant P. for the occasion will be furnish-
DeWolf, Jr., Crescent City, ser- edby Joe Harrison and his orches-
geant-at-arms, and Eugene Badg- tra.
er, Hastings, as chaplain. Frank Stanley, general chair-
Aim of the organization will be i man of the Frolics week-end ac-
to "further the activities of stu- tivities, annoutped plans for the
dent life and promote better un- dances that wili be held by Caval-
:lersanding and relationship among Ier's in P. K. Young gym. These
students from Putnam County." Kdances will be hold both Fnday
Membership in the club is open and Saturday nights and will'give
to students, faculty members, or the non-fraternity men an op-
other personnel of the University portunity for a social week-end.
of Florida who hail from Putnam Itv was also stated by Chairman
County or within a radius of 10 Stanley that arrangements are
miles from its borders. Women being made for the Cavalier-
students are issued an invitation Cavalette picnic which will be
to affiliate with the neophyte or- held Saturday, Dec. 6, at Camp
ganization. Warburg.
Putnam County students in ad- Last night's meeting was high-
dition to the officers who are char- lighted by the introduction of the
ter members of the club are Billy officavalettes of the newmbly organized
Hancock, Eugene Walker, Jack Cavaliers. *
Darden. Bob Blake, Bob Seigler,
Oscar Gore, Larry Lamb, Henry
Ginn, David Hodges, Bob Harris, S U I T S
Douglas Lewis, Gilroy Brubaker,
Dicky Brown, Kendrick Major, MADE TO MEASURE
Billy Williams, Bill Pace, John
Jones, Ray Greeley, Fred Bohlen, College Inn Tailor Shop
Tom Hickenlooper and Bill Brown.








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Give Credit Where Due

For Homecoming Success

The greatest Homecoming in the his-
tory of this institution has now gone down
in the history book as something to be
looked to for reference. The crowds, the
spirit, the greetings, and the general at-
mosphere have all been recorded in the
minds of over 25,000 people.
We would not try to recapture what
went on during the past week-end, for
words could not describe the greatness of
such an occasion. Words also could not
give thanks where credit is due.
We would like to pass out a few flow-
ers, however, while the memory of such
a successful week-end is still lingering
around. Florida Blue Key came through
again. This time, headed by Mark Hul-
sey, the organization went through its
planning, preparation and the actual pro-
ducing of such an event with such coop-
eration that it places another star among
its already great reputation.
Mack Christie, the general chairman of
Homecoming, whose expert hands guided
every event with professional-like preci-
sion, deserves the greatest bunch of flo6w-
ers that could ever come his way. The
rain all morning Friday almost added
enough years on him to be older than the
oldest alumnus present, but slipped away
just in time to let all the events of the
week-end move smoothly according to
schedule.
All organizations, including APO,'the
"F" Club, each fraternity and dorm sec-
tion. and each individual who had any-
thing to do with the occasion, should be
wholeheartedly praised for this success,
but space will not permit a complete
"credit where due" editorial.
While we are on this event, we should
mention what Al Schacht said about Ga-
tor Growl. In all of his travels through-
out the. world (and he has seen a lot of
pep rallies), he stated that he had never
seen any of them like our own Gator
Growl. Incidentally, Al Schacht went
back to New York feeling disgusted with
himself over his act. He had brought his
piano and other properties, but the cut on
his hand-which took three stitches-
prevented him from using those acts. We
thank him for carrying on a few minutes
more, and for giving the University and
its student body such a compliment.
With the type of student leaders we
have, we can look for a brighter future
of events.


Supporting The FIC

For Independents

As we presented this summer, here is a
suggestion to organize wh at may be
called the FIC.
The Inter-Fraternity C o n f e r e n c e,
known as the IFC, is an organization gov-
erning the. fraternities on the campus. In
the past this group has been the main-
stay in the social functions of the entire
canipus, especially on three of the biggest
wcee'-elldS of the year. For many years
th e I C provided its members with tickets
;and had enough left over to place on sale
for anyone who wished to attend. At one
time during the war the entire student
bo Ly-numbering 600-could attend and
still have room for others.
ast year, the IFC grew-that is, the
numLnber of frat men increased to an all-
time high of 2,400. The conference stud-
ied for weeks to figure out a way to have
an all-campus function. It desired to
continue the custom, but fell into one pit-
fall-space. You see, it had carried the
brunt of the campus social affairs for so
long that no organization had been
formed to handle all-student functions.
We want to see the Independent be-
come stronger on the campus. In most
colleges they have become .organized. We


suggest that the FIC-Florida Independ-
ent Conference-be formed to be the
speaker for the Independents who could
work side by side with the IFC and Stu-
dent Government for extensive social af-
fairs.
The Cavaliers this week undertook to
take the lead in organizing for the unor-
ganized Independents. As big a week-end
as Fall Frolics, and up until space is avail-
able to invite the entire student body, it
takes some organization like the Cavaliers
to take the initiative. It just serves an-
other way of saying that we need the FIC.


We Are Going Places

The University of Florida is going
places-as long as we have a large num-
ber of loyal, civic-minded students on the
campus who wish for it to go places.
Each student should realize his place in
the plan for one of the greatest universi-
ties in the nation. The talk of school
spirit and school devotion is all right, but
it goes further than that.
School spirit, also, can be taken in the
wrong way, and it can become rowdy and
out of hand, if the right type of devotion
is not inspired in each one of you.
For instance, the celebration after Flor-
ida's first victory was normal. It was ac-
tually great. The spirit was right there,
and it was the right type of school spirit.
On the other hand, the incident early
last.Saturday morning a few hours after
Gator Growl was not the spirit and con-
duct of Florida men who wish the Univer-
sity to be great by protecting the good
name. Building a bonfire in the middle
of University Avenue, destroying prop-
erty, and lowering Florida's name blocked
the campus progress just as much as a
great weekend or a winning football team
would aid the growth of the University.
If there were fifteen students in that
group who had enough of Florida spirit
in them, this incident would not have hap-
pened. Just think about this-it comes
from the inside out-and act accordingly.


Let's Cooperate

We should have no feud between the
cheerleading squad and -the Florida
Band. A few mix-ups were noticed,
however, d ur in g the Homecoming
game when the band and cheerleaders
were unable to get together on when
and what to do. Throughout all phases
of college life, particularly in extra-
curricular activities, we'need that old
stand-by---cooperation.


In Fair Or Foul Weather

Let's AHl Stick Together

As pointed out in the masthead of this
paper, the opinions of our columnists are
their own and the Alligator doesn't neces-
sarily agree with them. We' and our pol-
icies certainly don't agree with "Bull Ses-
sion" in jabs at the football team, for one
sound licking doesn't put us back in the
doldrums after reaching the heights of ex-
hilaration over a Florida victory the week
before. As long as the team is fighting as
it is, we'll support them and hope never to
be accused of being "fair weather" fans.
In an editorial Oct. 10 we said, in the ver-
nacular, "We' have a team that's going to
deck a few of the big boys this season."
Two weeks later the Gators downed
North Carolina State, rated the No. 18
team in the. nation.
Because they were beaten by North
Carolina, a powerhouse which has just
found itself, is not sufficient cause to be
discouraged. The men are fighting and
we believe that fight will bring them out
with just about a 50-50 record.


Ordinary Times By H. G. (Buddy) Davis


You've probably heard this, but It wouldn't be fair to laugh too kept the church from tying him
it's worth repeating, heartily over the Hindus. Remem- to a post and lighting a fire in
Leo McCarey directed the pic- her that we have our "sprinkling" the vicinity. That great religious
tures 'Going My Way" And "The and "dipping" controversy. man Luther replied, "May those
Bells of St. Mary." Last week Mc- .Back in 1517, the Monk Martin wretched peasants be struck down
Carey told the House Committee Luther didn't like to see tickets to the ground!" Later he wrote
on UnAmeican Activities that to heaven sold for the dirty dol- of the peasants, "One cannot ar-
neither of these pictures rated a lar, so he attacked the selling of gue reasonably with a rebel but
ruble from Russia. indulgences in his Ninety-five one must answer him with the
"I think we have a character Theses. From that small begin- fist so that blood flows from his
in there they don't like," he said. ning, he broke with the Catholic nose."
"Who, Bing Crosby?" inquired Church, denounced the Pope as We can't think how
a committee investigator. Antichrist, married a nun, begat really great Martin Luther would
"God," McCarey answered, children, and finally got around have been, if he had only display-
That's a perfect opening for an to drinking beer in the local pub. ed the guts to break with his pa-
assault upon the suppression of It may sound like he just chose tron prince and lead the oppressed
religion in Russia. But let's cast a life of ease, but it took plenty to freedom. And we wonder just
that aside and examine religions of intestinal fortitude to pull out how much it wouldhave changed
and the idea of God. in general. of the church. In the eyes of most the course of history.
There's a sect in India that split Christians of his day, he had made ory
because of an argument over the his reservation with the devil. But Luther was.probably follow-
"cat hold" or the "monkey clasp." It was just a few years later ing his own doctrine, part of
One group claimed that the soul that the German peasants revolted which stated, "Works, since they
was carried away-like a cat holds against the traditional forms of are irrational things, cannot glori-
its helpless young-in the mouth extortion and oppression from fy God .,
of the mother. The other group which they suffered at the hands It might be a bad thing- to dis-
said the soul was taken similar to of feudal lords and the church. agree with Martin Luther, but
the monkey method-the baby They asked in an humble way there is a saying that it's a free
monkey grabs hold of the moth- that the big shots "release us from collective ticket to hell. while the
her's skin. The "cat hold" theory serfdom." The peasants appealed road to heaven takes great effort.
held the dangers of predestination, to the good ex-monk Luther for And there's still plenty of good
while the "monkey clasp" gave aid. things to be done in this world
the baby monkey (and the soul) But Luther owed his neck to Belief in God is a way of life, not
some freedom of action, the German princes, since they just going to church.


Bull Session By Odell Griffith


We resent the sour wits who
last week-end declared, somewhat
needlessly, that the frat house dec-
orations would have been nearer
realization if they had depicted
a. prostrate and fightless gator
being ground beneath the wheels
of a surging choo-choo train. And
there is no' humor in the sugges-
tion that we change the name of
our Gator Growl to that of the
Gator Whine. For we have the
unwavering faith that Florida will
produce a winning football team,
if not in our time, then in our
children's or their children's time.
Many students and alumni are
upset about the almost unbroken
strings of defeats of the Gators.
We're not disturbed. One team
has to lose. And why shouldn't
Florida be consistent in its losses ?
Then there is the element of art:
one finds a certain emotional beau-
ty-not frustration, friend-in go-
ing to growls and pep rallies, yell-
ing oneself hoarse, and then go-
ing to the game or hovering about
the radio with the almost certain


knowledge that one's team will be
whitewashed, drenched or at least
showered well with the water of
defeat. To use a Gluntism, there
is something about this beauty
which is closely related to the
straw-wrapped Christian of Nero's
time: perhaps you might call it
the desire of self-sacrifice; and
we too have the hope that if we
don't make anything but a smoke
smudge for. a flame here we'll
surely give' Georgia, Mississippi
and North Carolina a hell of a
licking when the points are total-
ed on the celestial scoreboard.
There are those who intimate
that the taxpayer of the sovereign
.;tate of Florida is getting uneasy
about the ridicule to which his
University is subjected as a result
of the gridiron 'games. To that
we would like to reply with as
much righteous dignity as we can
muster: It's none of the taxpay-
er's business. After all, what right
'has the taxpayer got to go nosing
around? He merely pays for the


University, and it's his duty to
pay for 'educational institutions.
If a coach can turn out nothing
but defeated teams year after
year, it's not the role of the citi-
zen to question why; his is to pay
and then die as the visitors' scores
continue to rise. And other pro-
fessional and avocational stand-
ards to the contrary, it's better
to have a lousy football tearr
rather than have no team at all.
Florida's continual defeat is like
the military caste system. As one
former colonel recently told us,
there's no problem in either case:
you grin and bear it, or merely
bear it if you do not have the
admirable qualities of a Polly-
ana.
However, after this defense of
the 'Gators, we would like to make
one humble suggestion: For next
Homecoming let us schedule a
game with Tampa U., or, better
still, with a Tally all-girl team.
Then after the game we would
really have something to crow
about.


Reviews And Stuff By Gerald Clarke Paranoi


Petrillo did it. He ordered the
cessation of all recording activi-
ties as of January 1. A lot of peo-
ple are pretty upset about the
whole thing, especially the record
makers, the broadcasters, more
than a few musicians, and of
course, some people who listen to
recorded music.
It is very easy to be emotional
about the whole thing and con-
demn Petrillo completely. This
columnist is just as emotional as
anyone and he is going to be in-
convenienced by the little man.
Emotionally, I condemn the mu-
sic czar-but rationally, too; al-
though a rational approach re-
veals, as might be expected, some
powerful arguments on Petrillo's
side.
The American Federation of
Musicians is a 225,000 man union.
Petrillo represents all these men.
Only 5,200 of them make records
and Mr. P. says these men serve
to put the remaining 219.800 out
of work. Well, technically 'he's
right. Juke boxes have replaced
musicians at some places. Rec-
ords have replaced some musicians
on the radio. I should say this is
to be deplored, at least in the case
of radio. (Personally, I've seen
too many small hotel bands, etc.
which really should have been re-
placed.) Let it be granted that
some musicians have been put
out of work by records and tran-
scriptions. This. is tad. Also, let.it
be granted that the outlawing of


the AFM's disc royalty fund by
the Taft-Hartley bill was a bad
thing 'It gives Petrillo his cur-
rent excuse); just the same, 'Mr.
J. Caesar P. has overlooked a
few things.
Music is not essential to life
processes. It is one of the beau-
ties of life and it is dispensable.
Its value depends upon the
amount of interest which people
place on it. At present interest
is largely derived from their con-
tacts with records. To me it
seems that if you kill interest in
records, it is also very likely that
interest in other forms of music
will slip. What happens to mu-
sicians then ?
With the ban how are new in-
strumentalists and singers such as
disc-built Francis Craig, Mel
Torme, and Frankie Laine, going
to get a start? Records will no
longer .serve to build new artists.
Radio? Oh, yes-Mr. P. intends to
call all network musicians off
their jobs as of Jan. 31.
The music boss's demands are
impossible, his method of achiev-
ing them, foolhardy. You and I
will suffer lack of entertainment.
Musicians will .suffer. You and 1
pay them-directly' or indirectly
-we should have something to say
about the problems. I intend to
continue its discussion next week.
In the meantime, drop me a card
or letter in care of the ALLIGA-
TOR and let me know. what you
think.


Exchange Post


Published evcry 'Frid;ay morning rii ~ .' ir .'inai enteed a
second class mail matter, Jaary S. i, 1045-.,ai lihe ,office At Gafine-
illlc, Florida. under the act olf Congress ofr Ia.rch 3, 1879.

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

EDITORIAL
Executive Elditpr. Harold Hiernian As*ociate Editors. 31orty Freed-
man. .Jim Bnaxle Jacnk Brynii News M EditoT, I'Ig,, iViite: Copy Editors.
onryce Vatn 'agenee", oi, B, rl,'eatore's editor. Ilart. Llbovi; iMusi
Edit'or. Gerald Clnrke: Office sinaiger. A.nei ilrniby, Sorts Editor, Bill
Boyd; Assistannt Sports Editor, ,Julinn Clarkson.

ASSISTANTS
H. 'rlo~, aied Fature ritle'rt: .lohln B onr. Bill Borgacbuiz.
f.rndy' Hi-"nr.. Holly rlurmlh.v. ,lack Bryan,. Joy Blutts, Peg's Clayton,. Dex-
ier Dougla,. Pierre Duilose. mRil llulnlai, iRiiihardnl uiKtVn, Official \ws ispaper of l th nivcrity s oft l loriln. in uninesville, i'loridia
Ford. Sandy Geer. 'Ha," Hazaurd. Sylvia Hci ry. ,ill Henry, 'Ton> Hieks.
Jim Houser. Charls', tolzer, Bar< .lJoins. (.clvrce Knight. Samn Krentz.-
man, Bolt Lewis, Corolyn L.unk. l )ot Mtnrti,. .)ae M'ayers,, Charles MNe-
Grew .. J M. ixon,. JIoyce II ore. Kn '.nim'. o, George' 31yers. Ralph Olive.
N alter Aifeliaunt. Mel l,"vi ,'so, Thoinns cJ)Dounld. Leland Hawes.
Pat Pattillo. .Johl Phillips. .hanlI Poorbagn ,.li. Arthur, Iteic'i. olu Iteil, Lee
Rouli inst,> 1ar lou Iolb,,inso Vivian S ehaftcr, S nifoi-d Sch nier. Jack
Shoemlnaker. lbloid Sulider. lh ugl Slunitp. Pat Stone. Shirly 'Thomanis, Le'
%Veissenborn. PFran lhite. lohan Williford. Bolt Hrowder, Roger Long.
Seltt Vcrner, .limn, ('p. Bolb Steiphensi Jonv<' Brnyton, e'rd IKcny. Gerald
Sokolow. Kitty (',llain, i)r"'',re't MInrshall, Bill i'oor, L.ncy5 illon,


Campus Opinions
Letters. To The Editor


Have You Lost Something, Gator?
Dear Sir:
Last Saturday afternoon I picked up three boys from Jacksonville,
Fla., and after they left my car in Jacksonville, one of them left
something that I would like to return to him. If he will describe the
article and give me his name and address, I will be delighted to return
it to him.
This is the only means 1 have of getting in touch with him. I
know he will appreciate it if this article is returned to him.
Very respectfully,
G. N. Denning. .


Hank Speaks For All Good Gators
Dear Pen:
Seems to me that the Florida football team has an awful lot of
fair weather friends here on the campus. After the Gators had taken
N. C. State, joy reigned supreme in the town, and there was nothing
too fine for the guys who had done the job, but here it is only two
short weeks after this terrific triumph and remarks have and are be-
ing made to the effect that Florida lucked out in the State game and
we probably won't win another this year.
I, for one, don't give a damn whether the student body thinks we
lucked out or not. The important thing is that we beat the No. 18
team in the country. We have nothing to be ashamed of in our defeat
by North Carolina. No one will question the fact that we saw one of
the outstanding teams in the country really get hot.
Another thing, for those students who think the ball players aren't
jutting out, I suggest they drop around Io the training room any day
and take a look a.t the injuries receiving treatment. I assure you these
boy s didn't get that way falling off the chess table.
Let's see a little more support for the Gators and a lot less crit-
icism of the way things are going.
Sincerely yours,
Henry Gardner.
President, "F" Club.


The AVC Voices Its Opinion
Editor:
We wish to take this opportunity to explain to Mr. Elihu Edelson
and to other interested persons the position of the University Chapter
of AVC on the Tampa University issue. Mr. Edelson is apparently
not antagonistic to our organization and appears to have an open
mind.
Far from having "leaked out" it had appeared in all Florida, news-
papers that Dr. Na,nce had banned AVC from forming a chapter on
the campus of his University. After this came the deluge of letters
from hasty individuals branding Dr. Nance as reactionary. They felt
that no private organization should be allowed to ban another private
organization from any campus. That is what had happened. The
University of Florida Chapter did not act so hastily. Three members
were appointed to interview Dr. Nance personally. This they did, and
in a private interview of more than an hour's duration found that, as
Mr. Edelson states, Dr. Nance is a liberal and has a fine record as
such.
Contrary to Mr. Edelson's informant,. members of the American
Legion Round Table including its chairman were present at the forum
Oct. 8. At this time they refused to present their charges, saying
that they had not had sufficient time to collect their evidence. They
failed to realize that one's evidence is generally present before any
accusations are made. After all, who started this fiasco?
Dr. Nance at this time, assuming a man is guilty until he proves
himself innocent, still refused to let the AVC organize until they could
clear themselves of the Legion's charges. We would like to know
how this can be done when they flatly refused to answer our chal-
lenge to prove their charges.
The AVC is a liberal organization for veterans of World War II
and is ready to defend its principles against any charges that they are
in any manner whatsoever connected with subversive groups.
Gerald L. P. Sylverstre
Chairman of the University of
Florida Chapter of AVC.


Let's Have A Student Laundry!
Dear Pen:
There has been much discussion about the establishing of a student
cooperative laundry here on the campus, but as yet I have not seen
positive action toward the idea. There are quite a few reasons why
such a project is urgently needed for all the inhabitants of the campus.
Perhaps of primary importance is the apparent fact that the aver-
age campus student has not the large income to continually pay the
high cost of present standardized laundry prices. This is no plea for
a drastic reduction in current charges, but more an idea to lessen the
strain of high laundry prices by taking the cooperative student laun-
dry as an alternate course.
The argument that such an establishment would be resented by the
laundries of Gainesville does not fairly represent the viewpoint of the
average student. If the laundries wish to keep the University busi-
ness. then let them give consideration to the fact that the majority
of students just manage to get by on the sum allowed by the govern-
ment. Otherwise we arc totally justified in bettering our financial
status. And a cooperative laundry is the solution.
Let's get support behind this plan. Surely there are many govern-
ment surplus buildings which would suffice as a temporary laundry
unit. This is an urgently needed project, so here's hoping we get some
action started. Frankly, no "soft soap" in words will clean clothes!
Very truly yours,
Morton S. Miller.


Utter Waste
Sweet Young Thing: "It's shame-
ful the way you start making pas-
ses at me after a half dozen
drinks."
Student: "What s shameful
about that?" .
S. Y. T.: "Wasting five drinks."
r *
The reason women live longer
than men is that paint is such
a great preservative.

M. E. "I suppose you dance."
.Date "Oh yes, I love to."
M. E. -- "Great, that's better
than dancing."

She talked him into buying her,
aR new dress; then objected when
hie tried to talk her out of it.

They called her bacon. Some-
one was always trying to bring
her'home.
** *
Susie has a nice new skirt
So neat, so bright, so choosy-
It never shows a spec of dirt
But, oh how it shows Susie.
-Illinois Tech
** *
An old maid-is a gal who knows
all the answers but is never ask-
ed the questions.


Freshman Engineer taking Eng-
lish 35 was assigned the task of
writing an essay on "the most
beautiful thing I ever saw." He
handed it in before he left class. It
was short and to the point-"The
most beautiful thing I ever saw
was too beautiful for words."

''Many' a man Who is just a wet
l;_nket at home turns out to be a
pretty warm comforter on the out-
side......
*
When women get a, run in those
new synthetic stockings made
from coal, wood and rubber, they,
won't know whether they have a
clinker, a splinter of a. blowout.
,. ,. .* .
Local Citizen: What was that ex-
plosion on the chicken farm ?
Other Local Citizen: The owner
fed his chickens some "Lay or
Bust" feed and one of them was
a rooster.

Marc Anthony and Cleopatra
were floating down the Nile when
Marc began waving his hands pre-
paring for a speech. Cleo interrup-
ted him with, "Marc, I'm not
prone to argue."


As I See 'Em ByElgin White


We wonder if the City of Gaines- lieve that there should be some The reason is obvious for a lot
ville has a health inspector, and sort of health sanction on all goods of people reading the hook. It
if so, where in the dickens does sold in restaurants and public eat- o p rea lo the booko t
he keep himself? It is not the ing places. Evidently, this doesn't asnt toge. It a lot of historical
policy of any organ of public opin- hold for the fair city of Gaines- knowledge. It was perhaps the
.ion to state the name of any es- ville. If. such a.practice continues sexiest book ever written, and the
tablishment that may be doing an no telling what might happen to Americai, people love to read sexy
injustice to the public? However, the health of the students or any- trash. Why, I don't know.
in our opinion, it isn't wholly the one else who might happen to The picture version of Kathleen
establishment's fault, but the fault stray into this high-priced em- Windsor's best seller is, to put it
of the laxness on the part of the porium. mildly, lousy. Several good actors
aforementioned-inspector. I won't state which eating place and actresses waste their obvious
There was a complaint by two this was. However, should I re- talents in this technicolored whirl
University of Florida students ceive any more complaints from of fanciful gibberish. The efforts
that an eating establishment di- any students about rotten meat, of the picture to leave to your
rectly across the street from the or filthy service and servings at imagination those incidents that
campus had on an occasion served any establishment, I will not hesi- the book didn't, fall way, short of
hamburgers with meat in them tate to print'the name of the place convincing. And, at a buck-twen-
that was so rotten the two stu- if such complaints are truly legiti- ty!
dents became ill from it. mate and justified. Naturally, the producers of this
Some might say that the proper MOVIE PREVIEW: I suppose unmitigated flop are going to have
thing for them to do was to com- a lot of people have been breath- to try to get their money back.
plain to. the management about lessly awaiting the movie version That's why you and I, the poor
such a disgraceful and disgusting of "Forever Amber." Here's a suckers, have to pay outlandish
thing occurring. I have no doubt hint: stop waiting. 20th Century- 'prices to pay for a lot of Holly-
but that this was done. However, Fox -went to a lot of expense, not wood ballyhoo. Don't do it, kids.
that doesn't excuse the fact that only in producing this extrava- It ain't worth it! Confidentially.
the meat was rotten and might be gancial farce, but also in propa- this picture is one of the lousiest
rotten in the future. gandizing it to the poor, gullible, to leave Hollywood in a long, long'
I have always been led to be- innocent public, time.



Early To Bed ByMartyLubov



CHAPTER ONE: one of the condensers for the win- Bidoo, los'. in a sewer excava-
Henry was an ant. ter. Fitzhugh said, "What are you tion three weeks ago was the oh-
As an insect, Henry was very doing, old ant?" ject of an extensive search by
unusual. While other ants lived Henry replied, "I'm carrying many agencies including the House
in hills in the earth and in holes supplies into my home for the Un-American Group, whose special
in the ground, Henry lived in a winter." investigator was well on Bidoo's
radio. "That's silly," Fitzhugh said," trail. Recent reports from Army
Henry's home, a super-hetro- its better to be lazy, like me. Look Radar indicated that the sub-ter-
dyne with five tubes, was the at all the energy you save. Comes ranian saurian considered this an
most educational habitat be could the winter and I'll move to a fra- infringement of his rights as a
find. Henry once lived in a copy ternity house and go back to mole.
of "Ulysses" but James Joyce's sleep." Stated Bidoo, "There ain't room
long words confused him and made The winter came. On New Year's for more than one weasel down
his mind evil. Living in the radio Eve Henry tripped and fell on a here. I'm getting out."
was better except for H. V. Kal- hot watt and electrocuted him- Death came to Bidoo at 4:03
tenborn who gave Henry a head- self. All his food was eaten by p. m. Thursday as he poked his
ache. Fitzhugh who had one eye open. head through the floor of the Law
Fitzhugh was a fly. MORAL: Don't listen to H. V. Library. A crip-school co-ed, Min-
Fitzhugh was very lazy. He ev- Kaltenborn. You'll get a head- erva Glotz of East Tacommee,
en hated to buzz. Fitzhugh was so ache. Alabama, pounded Bidoo's cran-
lazy that his wings were growing HAPPY OBIT: ium back into the boards as he
feet from diuse. Even the spiders GAINESVILLE. Fla., Oct. 30 attempted to gasp for air.
disdained to trap Fitzhugh. Fitz- Granville.K. B. Bidoo is dead. Said Miss Glotz, "I didn't re-
hugh was a cinch. The universal freshman died yes- alize. I thought he was one of
One day Fitzhugh passed the terday as the result of multiple the boys."
radio where Henry lived. Henry contusions of the frammis suffer- Bidoo's last words were, "Kick
was carrying supplies into the ed while attempting to tunnel un- *em in the ... glug gumph...
super-het set to he stored under der the Law Library. noh .


By Jingo By Johns By Barton Johns


A GOOD MAN'S
HARD TO FIND
Amber was noted for her star-
tling beauty even as a girl in Mic-
anopy. She had a striking resem-
blance to Linda Darnell. "I ain't
gonna marry up with no back-
woods hog." she told her father.
"I want marry up with an edu-
cated feller like Cornel Wilde!"
One night early in the 17th cen-
tury, Amber was silhouetted in
her window trying out that "New
Look." She happened to look down
and there stood her dream boy.
"I am Bruce Carlton, president of
the Florida Student Body," he
said. "Could you direct me to
Ruby's Place?"
The chase was on! Amber left
Micanopy early the next morning.
"Odds-fish." exclaimed Lord Alms-
bury, Bruce's room-mate, "we
never expected to see you again!"
"I am here to marry up with
Bruce," answered Amber. "My


sweet young trollop," laughed
Bruce, "didn't you know that I
have been elected to Blue Key? I
couldn't possibly marry you."
This is the type of story that
is luring patrons into the nation's
top theaters from New York's
Roxy to G'ville's State. Miss Dar-
nell does well with the role of a
Restoration Scarlett O'Hara. She
falls a little short on dramatic
ability but she fills the main re-
quirements very well-that of be-
ing able to jump up and down in
some of the lowest-cut gowns in
Hollywood history. Mr. Wilde does
tolerably well in his scenes, dis-
playing the trimmest physique of
all in the initial line-up for Am-
ber. Richard Haydn is sneeringly
effective with his Earl of Rad-
cliffe. George Sanders gives with
an admirable amount of swish as
King Charles II. John Russell
makes a fair impression in his
screen debut as Black Jack Mal-
lard. He leers very well. Glenn


Langan, something of a newcomer,
leers much less successfully.
But back to the two hours and
35 minutes of Kathleen Winsor's
whopper--"One momentous after-
noon, Amber spied Bruce strolling
across the Plaza of the Americas
with a pert little co-ed. She rushed
back to Language Hall and slipped
into her negligee. Within a few
days, Bruce strode in: "I am here
for my boy," he demanded. "I have
gone through so much for you."
screamed Amber, "and yet youl
treat me like a wvench! But go
ahead and take our son back to
New Jersey!"
Bruce took the little Gator by
the hand and stalked out of the
room. There was ,.,1.,,,_ left for
our heroine. The King had already
fired her. Amber let go with two
gorgeous Technicolor tears, roni'-
ed her cheeks, and spoke to, her
image in the mirror. "Well, I call
always get a job in the Library."


By Morty Freedman

OUT ON A LIMB: The Gatora
will down Furman by at least two
touchdowns-no kiddin' .. Walte,
Davis will be the top man in the
race for non-fraternity co-chair
man of the All-Students Party,
with a rift possibly developing be.
tween the Davis and anti-Davia
forces University student sup.
port of gubernatorial candidates
will be a toss-up, mainly between
Fuller Warren and Dan McCarty
The new permanent secre.
tary for. the Alumni Association
will be a man who was graduated
fairly recently from the Univer.
sity "State of the Union," the
new Florida Players production,
will receive the greatest plaudits
from the critics of any play yet,
presented by the Players A
bowling alley may be one of the
features of the Florida Union
when the new wing, is completed,
in the near future.
POT POUL'IRI: One of those
three new stores being' built on
University Ave. opposite Fletcher
will be a delicatessen-ummm, I'
can almost taste that corned beef
now Reader Edelson, who
wrote a letter to the editor last
week regarding the Tampa AVQ
messed up in not bringing out one
point the burden of proof in
making the charges against AVC
stick rested with' the Americaln
Legion--it was not AVC's place
to refute the charges, just the
evidence, if any, which the Legion
presented William A. Shires,
Associated Press .sports writer, in
an article run throughout the.
South this week, predicts that our
own Gators will be one of the few
winning teams in the nation next
year with a home-grown team-
he predicts, Florida will have a'
power-house-we agree Ed
Grafton, one of the two known
men on campus who are qualified
on the basis of grades and service
to serve on the Alligator business
staff, has applied to Ken Rich-
ards. Alligator business manager,
who is the other qualified man,
for the position of assistant busi-
ness manager.
POLITICAL STEW: Most of the
state's powers in politics will be
on hand when the local chapter of
Sigma Delta Chi, honorary jour7,
nalism frat, offers its annual
"Gridiron Banquet" after the Ga.-
Fla. game next week Fuller
Warren will announce his candi-
dacy for governor between Jan.
15 and Feb. 1, probably ii1 Miami
S. A campus buddy of State.
Senator Ed Fraser of Macclenny
will be a spearhead in Fraser's
bid for campus votes in his race
for comptroller-his local friend is
high in student government here.
ITEMS OF INTEREST: When
asked by an English professor the
other day whether the character
of "Amber" in the novel "Forever
Amber" reflected the literary
tastes of her day, Joe Harrison,
local band leader, said, "Professor,
that girl just didn't.have time for
reading" .


fl, t