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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00062
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: November 7, 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: UF00028291:00062
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text


Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


V V-. -


6 n ,aI


Send Team Off!

Be At Rally In Jax!

Cheer Gators On

To Beat Georgia !


UNJIVERSITY OFly LflRIVA. AIIISVILLf 3L8DhIA.


Harold Crosby Carl Dwrrance


Florida Blue Key Taps



For Highest Campus H


By Bill Dunlap
Florida Blue Key tapped 23 men for membership early
Tuesday morning, thus conferring upon them the highest
honor possible for a University of Florida student.
The 23 men, representing practically every college and
campus organization, were chosen at an all-night meeting
of the active members of Florida Blue Key held at Camp
VWauburg and were pinned with the Blue Key pledge key
.and ribbons which they will wear until they are formally
," ..' initiated.
Mark Hulsey, Jr., president of Florida Blue Key, stat-
Pen Gaines ed, "I think that it is in keeping with the expanding stu-
d.. dent body, more student activities, and
greater opportunity for rendering gen-
uine service to the University for the Flor-
ida Blue Key to initiate one of its largest
"' groups of initiates in history. .
Those members chosen for member-
... ship in Florida Blue Key, their home
townv, and their activities are:
Max Brewer, Orlando, organizations,
student government, and service; Richard .
C. Broome, Jacksonville, student govern-
Ken Jones ment. politics, and organizations; Roger Holmes
SRobert 0. Brooks. Tampa, student
government and politics, service-,
and organizations; Jack Bryan, q
Palatka, military, publications,
Band and service and organizations;
Richard Crago, Gainesville, foren-
sics., organizations, and service,
AWl .. .- and Harold B. Crosby, Kissimmee,
o w n service, organizations and scholar-
Carl Durrance, Gainesville, pol-
itics, student government, and
.o-* service and organizations; Abbey
Fink, Jacksonville, intramurals, or-
1i1 ,'ill ganizations and Ipolitics; Gen, -iirold Smith
Lubov Floyd, Jacksonville, military, or- S
ganization and scholarship.; Au- U
nd his solid- tha Forehand, Gainesville, student
will fly down government, politics, and service
Sa chartered and organizations; Edward Graf-
S Fall Frolics ton. Miamni, politics, .,r:iiii.u:,ir,.',- ., w -
the Inter-Fra- and publications; Pen, Gaines, .i
learned thisI Buslmell, publications, organiza-
tions and student government: : t -
Bill Lawrence Henry Gardner, Tampa, athletic s
op vocal quin- A '-ranianri.n and pnblications '"
at two formal Nh' errt i. Ghiotto, Brooksville, ,"
t. Both affairs polities, student government, and" -*
new gym, one E liMott Shienfield Continued on Page SIX Frank Stanley
to 1 and the


other from 9 to 12 Saturday even-
ing. The concert will sound off in
the University auditorium at 4:30 Dr. M miller re
Saturday afternoon and end at I


dicts Enrollment


Plans for the biggest social
mce I High Of 10,000 After Vets Rush
week-end in Gator history are al-
Ten Florida sweethearts will be
judged by Jimmy Dorsey. and
Zack Moseley, creator of Smilin' Figure To Remain Says President
Jack at the concert and the win- At Tampa Luncheon
ning lassie will be crowned queen
of Frolics at the formal dance,
that night. WRUF will broadcast The University of Florida stu- I
from 11:30 to 12 both nights from dent body will soon reach a peaki most important for expanding the
the gaily decorated gym. of 10,000 and remain around that University:
It was reiterated by the IFC f 1000 ad remain around that 1. Enlarging the school of law
that the dances will necessarily be figure even after the rush of vet-.i and publishing a law review with
limited to fraternity, members erans for an education is over, Dr. I contributions by leading Florida
only. Independents, however, will J. Hillis Miller, president of the attorneys.
be able to attend two affairs Fri- school, predicted last Saturday, in I 2. Appointment of a full time
day and Saturday evenings at P. alumni secretary, whose principal:
K. Yonge sponsored by the Cava- Tampa. 'duty would be to bring together
liers Dance Society. Speaking at a luncheon given be- the nearly 10,000 alumni of the
Tentatively, the concert tickets fore the Florida-Furman game, University.
will be apportioned to the frater- honoring him and Governor Mil- 3. Aid the growth of the state's
auditores since the capacity of theo lard Caldwell. President Miller cattle industry by bringing in an
auditorium is small. Proposals to outstanding authority in the field
use Florida Field were discarded said continued high enrollment- of animal husbandry who would
because of the possibility of bad' now approximately 9,000 students supervise research, particularly in
weather, will mean that' all temporary fa- the development of Brahman cat-
One of the top names in the mu- cilities must be replaced by perm- tie. .
sic business for many years. Jim- anent buildings as soon as possi- 4. Appointment of a director of
my Dorsey will bring 15 musicians ble.. music and expanding the Univer-
with him. plus vocalists. He listed the following as needs sity's public relations section.

STRAIGHT FROM HOLLYWOOD

Lyceum Council Slates Quartette

Tuesday Afternoon And Evening


By Barton John,, mint." They did the voice-work Their program at the Univer-
Straight from Hollywood the for four of the dwarfs in Disney's sity will include negro spirituals,
sented by the Lyceum Council b "Snow White and the Seven cowboy ballads, liturgical hymns,
Tuesday in an afternoon and ev- Dwarfs." and old English chorals. John
ening concert. Tom Henderson, The Guardsmen appeared on Win s 1 o w, pianist-accompanist,
president of the council stated i the Beatrice Kay radio program will play Bach's" 'Toccato and Fu-
that two programs have been n aired from Hollywood. They have gue in D Minor." The medley "Sil
scheduled at 4 and 8:30 in the been with Eddie Cantor on his ver on the Sage," and adapted or
University auditorium so that an- Texaco show, with Al Jolson on 'use in Paramount's "The Texans,"
ticipated crowds may be seated. the Rinso-Life Buoy spot, and on will be presented as it was put on
Students will be admitted free many transcontinental programs. records by the quarteetes.
Upon presentation of their activity
books. Tickets for the Gainesville Sweet Harmony
public will be on sale at the door' ar
with special prices for student
Wives and dates.
As singing gentlemen of the ,.. .'
Gay Nineties, Henry Iblings, .*
Thomas Clarke, Dudlye Kuzell, i
and Irl Hunsaker highlight their 3
Program with an appear ance as
"The Lady Killers Quartette.'
"'hen portraying this old time i
group, the quartette wears au-
thentic costumes and uses nostal-
gic melodies and old fashioned
barbershop harmony songs of 50 :V
Years ago. The Guar-dsmen orig-
ated their famous "Ladvkillers" '
routine for Warner Brothers in ',
the pictre I "It All Came True" .
Which starred Humphrey Bogart
and Ann Sheridan.
In Musicals
in addition to regular concert
appearances, the quartette has
been constantly engaged in mo- .--
tion picture and radio work. They .
have been featured in musicals
among which were "Blue Skies,"
"Two Girls From Boston," and
Atlantic City." and in westerns
Such s "Trail Street," "San An-,
toni,)" and "Parson of Pana- The Guardsmen Quartet


23


Abby Fink


Gators




Trek Ti


SFlorida Dance LET'S PE

Slated Tomorrow rinf


UIril8[i


P IT UP, GANG!


Pen Rally Will Precede


| ~' In Jacksonville

In o r One of the top events of the Parade
o *ri ,' :;.4 social scene tomorrow night after
.rT rorenalin the football game will be a "Get- "Whooping and
Together" dance in the George reign supreme du
Washington Hotel Auditorium for Pep Club's giant r:
Amr& all Florida students, alumni and begin at 10:15 in
friends. Time of the dance is 9:30 sonville tomorrow
to 1 o'clock. Opening at Hen
? Jcp The dance is sponsored by the rally will befolloi
Jacksonville Alumni Club and is parade through
the first in a planned series of Whitehead of the
annual dances. welcome the Gat
S Tickets, at one dollar apiece, Matthews and-Jol
.may be bought in Florida Union or speak briefly on
S, ..'..; at the door of the George Wash- scheduled to go o
: ,. ington. WJHP at 10:30
It is emphasized that there will Cars and floats
Hank Gardner Bob Ghioitto be plenty of seating space for gin forming on tt
those who don't want to dance. Monroe St., betw
Laura Stsa.in dowx
n To H ville at 10:15. Wh
SStudents To Have is being held, last-
up may be done.
S Over 7 0 0 Seals Immediately aft
".,e 7',- S a IVs the parade of dec
floats will swing d
Sfor Georgia G IS the business see
for G.eo Ga m ville. Cars may t
5' any University
Scars or jeeps actii
-' 0 lihited to fratern
Gator Section Reserved organizations.
Jerry Klein Lacy Mabon_ In North Stands Bob Bowles, Jac
Of Stadium man of the comr
f Stadium Ga.-Fla. game, wis
that four prizes N
Dr. Colm an W ill Florida-students will have 7,077 for the best deco
seats reserved in the north stands fishing rod donat
between the 20-yard stripe east Bros.. a Parker "5
goal and the west goal line at the donated by Drew
Speak 11 First Georgia-Florida gridiron game to- racket donated by
morrow in Jacksonville. Inc., and a sport s
There will be 150 more reserved Kent Warren.
seats available for this game than Bowles urges all
there were at the Florida-Missis- who have their c;
:Annul Sem inar sippi game. Students, will get the ville to decorate
full benefit of their reserved sec- in the parade.
ti6n because stricter enforcement Trophies will be
Subject Will Be will limit these seats to the Flor-
"Better Seeing ida students and their dates. Some
"etter Seeig general admission tickets will be fg W i ll
Conditions" held over in case there is an over-
flow in the student section.
Date tickets are $4.80 and have
Dr. Louis J. Colman, director of been on sale since the first of the
the Prevention of Blindness Divis- se master. Sales on these tickets A
ion of the Florida Council for thewill stop Friday afternoon at 4 .
Blind, will be a. principal mp"ak- nd there will pe no datep
er at the first annual se tickets sold at the game.
on Florida schools to be held at Student gates will open at 12:30
the University of Florida Nov.m! and then game will be-gin at 'e t


14-15".
The seminar, jointly sponsored
by the School of Architecture and
Allied Arts and the University's
General Extension Division,- i
scheduled to run concurrently
with the thirty-third annual con-
vention of the Florida Associa-
tion of Architects.
Dr. Colman, who is widely
known in this country and abroad
as a lecturer on the technology
of lighting, will speak at an aft-
ernoon session, Nov. 14, on "Bet-
ter Seeing Conditions."

UF Honor Court.
Sponsors Contest
For Code Sign
- A contest to design a new
honor code sign starts today and
will continue through Novem-
ber 19, Honor Court Clerk Dick
Broome announced yesterday.
Open to all students, entries will
be judged by Professor Hollis
Holbrook and prizes awarded to
the winners.
Stating that the present fa-
miliar poster, located In all parts
of the campus, isn't too inspir-
ing, Broome announced that the
modern poster will have the
pledge on it, but will feature a
few additional words of.dramat-
ic import as did wartime post-
ers,.


TAKE HEED, GATORS


A Story Of Comp


A Story Ab

By Pet
Editor-


0


Begin




Jax


If Floats In Jax

hollering" will two winning floats, the first tro-
ring the Gator phy to be donated by the Univer-
ally scheduled to sity of Florida Alumni Club of
downtown Jack- Jacksonville and the second by
morning. Harry Finkelstein.
mining Park, the The winners in the parade will
wed by a student be announced at the Ga.-Fla. game
Jax. citayor Sturday afternoon.
"big city" will
ors, and Billy The University of Florida Alum-
hn' Crews will ni Club is sponsoring a dance Sat-
the program, urday night from 9:30 to 1:30 in
n the air over the George Washington Audito-
a.m. rium. Tickets may be purchased
are asked to be- at Florida Union Building or at
ie north side of the door. Everyone is urged to at-
een Hogan and tend.
'ntown Jackson-
hile the pep rally
minute touching Foul Deed Is
er the pep rally
orated cars and erp
down the streets .
tion of Jackson- Something during the murky
be submitted by hours of morning Wednesday
students, while one of the foulest acts in Uni-'
ng as floats are versity history was perpetuated
ity and campus by persons unknown to even
the best sleuths of the Alliga-
ksonville, chair- tor.
onittee for the The .deed was discovered by
hes to announce dawn's early light when red
s to announce and black crepe paper flags
willrated ars A were seen flying over Florida
rated cars. A Field and the University Post-
:ed by Cohen office. Any good Gator knows
1" fountain pen that Red and Black symbolizes
& Co., k tennis The University of Georgia, our
The Sport Shop, opponents of tomorrow.
shirt donated by Either playboyish Florida stu-
dents or fiendish Georgia men
fraternity men did it but we still say--"if we're
irs in Jackson- going to have law and order on
and enter them this campus we should take all
Georgia students out and shoot
awarded to the 'em down like do-s!"


Hold Annual Banquet


rgia-Florida Game

Norton, "RoastmasteO" To Keen


Mass




Today


Galorland Campus

Will Be Vacated


For Gridiron Till
By Ted Shurtleff
The first cow to saunter out on
the highway leading to Jackson-
ville tomorrow is going to b- a
dead bovine because if he isn't hit
by one Florida man coming long
he's sure to get knocked off by
any one of 7,000 others heading
toward the football game between
Florida and Georgia.
At least two-thirds of the stu-
dent body is expected to be in the
north stands of the Gator Bowl
when Captain Tommy Bishop at-
tempts to call the toss of the ref-
eree's coin at 2:30.
They'll be there for the game,
but there's plenty to do before and
after the main bout of the week-
end. In the morning at 10:15 a
giant pep rally will be held in
Hemming Park and cars will begin
lining up then for the pep parade.
,Station WJHP will carry the pep
rally reverberations at 10:30. The
Fighting Gator Band will lead the
rally and parade.
According to the Pep Club here,
there is a likelihood that there not
only will be decorated cars in the
parade but also floats with prizes
for both.
Grab Lunch
After the parade it'll be "lunch
where you can get it," for Jack-
sonville's beaneries will be three-
deep behind every seat.
The student gate at Gator Bowl
opens at 12:30 and indications are
that there'll be' a lineup at that
time in an effort to get choice
seats out of the 7,077 allotted Uni-
versity of Florida students and
their dates.
Dances At Night
Two dances open to alumni and
student body will be held Saturday
night. .Many ,fraternities and so-
rorities will adjourn to various
spots for their dances and parties.
* Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalistic fraternity, will eat its
supper at the Hotel Windsor and
then proceed to make fun of Flor-
ida's gubernatorial candidates,
who, along with other state big
shots, will be gathered at the ban-
quet.
Bus Schediule
The bus station will run two sec-
tions to each departure during


P. .I. .. .. ...., i- the morning if the size of tne
d2 i:30 p.m. Things Moving For Noted Guests ,crowd warrants it. Buses will
d leave at 8:40, 10:55 and 11:55, but
s Dick. Cooper, Fuller Warren, it would be well to catch the first
1 T Dan Mcarty, Attorney General of the Tampa Morning Tribune or second one rather than taking,
Y will be "roastmaster" for' the :ev- a chance on getting aboard the
Tom Watson and W. A. Stands, ening, and special skits for special last, the station warns..
Spent n w Wing unannounced candidates for gov- guests are being prepared in ad- There isn't much evidence of a
ernor, will be the subjects of dras- edition to the "main show." defeatist attitude going along with
Of h( Lilbrar tic impersonation at 8 o'clock to- The banquet is open to anyone the students this year. The parley
SUni rymorrow night at the Windsor wishing to attend, student, alum- boys are spotting the Gators 14
Hotel at the annual Sigma Delta nus or otherwise. Price is three points but the student body is gen-
Chi gridiron banquet. dollars a plate. erally confident that the Bulldogs
SWhole Library Will Be Reactivated after a wartime Begun in 1936 when prominent will have a hard time even beating
,Who ie irary interim, the gridiron banquet's newsmen and state dignitaries Florida.
Modernized And Corn- program has as its theme the'pan- gathered in Jacksonville for a Last November the Gators went
pletely Air-condiionerd ning of gubernatorial candidates banquet patterned after the na, in against Charlie Trippi and
Sperey Air-cond ioned and the University of Florida tional gridiron affair in Washing- company and came out on the
chapter of the professional jour- ton, the banquet became an annual wrong end of a 33-14 count. This
Construction on the new addi- nalism fraternity has promised affair held ech year during the year they will be attempting to
tion to the University Library that "no one will be overlooked" Georgia-Florida game week-end, get their fifth victory in the long
will begin as soon as contracts as they put the visitors on the The war years brought a suspen- series. Four have gone to Flor-
are let, Guy Fulton, architect for firing line for some good-natured sion of the banquet but it was re- ida and 20 to Georgia. The last
the Board of Control stated this roasting." instated this year by popular de- Gator victory was in 1940, an
week. An $800,000 appropriation Introducing skits and visitors mand from newsmen throughout 18-13 thriller. The rivalry began
has been approved for the addition alike, Pete Norton, sports editor the state, in 1915.
and for modernization and recon-
ditioning of the existing plant.
Plans for the new wing call for PLIGHT OF HI TCH-HI KERS
a 7-tier stack unit, three floors
of reading rooms, seminar roomsiNa o a e T h O T
for graduate students, new deliv- B s laV T ei Sa r O fT rou
ery desk space and a new en-
trance. Completely air condition- O H I 1 T T
ed, the proposed addition will face W IS t OUS i p 10 JaCkSOn illI
east and north.
Total expenditure for the. build- By Elgin White "There're at least 40 out here They move the tent 1,897 kilo-
ing has been determined at ap- On a usual week-end, it's the ahead of us!" tritersich's back toward Gaines-
proximately $1,500,000, part of usual scene. Hundreds of orange The others look, but -they don't ville.
which will be used for reconver- rat-caps crowding on every cor- say nuttin'. They wait.
sion of the present library facil- ner, going in every direction. They trudge to the end of the Another car passes.It is here
ities. Suppose we follow the adven- line, which places them approxi- that we notice an interesting phe-
tures of a group of three capped mately 5,000 kilotritersich's (red nomenon. As each vehicle whizzes
individuals, and the trials and measure) from Jacksonville, or by, various names whiz after
tribulations they encounter in approximately two miles this side them. Anything from u %$"&
their concerted efforts to get to, of Waldo. ?-X$& &@" to hope you%
rio shall we say, Jacksonville? Resigned to a long wait, they have four blowouts!"
an After waiting from 20 to 40 min- pitch a tent. Presently, a car
Jl 0 lj l utes on a Gainesville bus to take comes by. It passed. They return- They continue to wait.
S, them to the hallowed ground of ed to their tent. At first, the boys are a little
the hitch-hiker's corner, the un- One hour later. Another car choosy as to what they will ride
AaI ilim holy three arrive on the scene, comes by. Packed within the four in. They want a Cadillac or Chrys-
OUI uIlumI s Consternation immediately fur- walls of the car are eight fellow ler, with radio. After an hour, it'V
S H rows their brows, hitch-hikers who had priority anything from a Buick, DeSoto,
"Look!" wails the freshman, down the road. Oldsmobile, Pontiac, Kaiser or
Frazer. At the end of two hours,


n Gaines
-in-Chief


This is a story of comparison. This is one which backs
up the editorial on the last page of this issue-the one
which praises the growth of the conduct of the student
body and states that we have little worries about the. com-
ing week-end.
This is a story about all the warnings by the police and
administration and officials to the students in preparation
for one of the greatest week-ends of the present year.
This is a story about a youthful university growing up
to a mighty force of 8,700 and how a few of the older stu-
dents are setting the example of the right type of conduct
on such week-ends.
This is a human story, for it talks about humans, and
tries to place among the college lads of this University-
who are also human-the need for good conduct.
As we said-it's one of comparison. Last week, the
Mississippi Rebels clashed with LSU. It was a great game,
as far as football is concerned, but, according to news re-
ports, it was an occasion of "drunken revelry."
A few excerpts from,the Associated Press:
"The president of the Louisiana State University, who is re-
sponsible for the conduct of the university campus and all who
hold dear the name of LSU, should hang their heads in shame.
Whiskey bottles were scattered about the aisles and scores
of bottles and seat cushions were thrown from atop the stadium,
falling with dangerous force among the spectators. .
"A mother with a bottle of whiskey in her hand turned to her
10-year-old daughter in the seat behind her and said, 'Honey, let
mother pour you out a drink!' This may be within the democratic
processes, but it is certainly not within the cultural realm to be
Continued on Page TEN


'Hey, One At A Time'


to hell with the radio.
Four hours. Plymouth, Chevy,


or Ford.
Four and one-half hours. "I
wonder if a Crosley will make it
to Jacksonville ?"
The situation is becoming des-
perate. Their eyes are getting
z bloodshot. Ah! A car is coming!
It has a New Jersey tag on it.
It passes. Two. of the three pass
>.They can't understand why a
.- -.-- -Yankee car won't pick 'em up.
..That's easy. Those damyanks
don't know what those caps
t.r. ,we'l .. "i they're wearing stand for They
think they might be Communists
-' '" that got caught in the rain.
Tempus Fugit.
The boys don't holler "Jax?"
a anymore as a car passes. Now
i they holler anything from "Se-
attle" to "North!"
It's midnight. The boys are tak-
Sling watches. Aha! A car. It
question, "Coin' to Jax?" A pause.
"Well, almost." That's all they
wanted to know. They pile in, tent
..--and all. With a squeak of tires,
a crash of gears, the car zooms
.: 'W-'e are sad' as we go back to
'.. ~the campus. We forgot to tell
them that the car was only go'
Rat cap-topped hitch-hikers swarm over this jeep as students begin a little north of Waldo.
their weekly trek to various parts of the state on the weekends. Their That was two weeks ago.
woes are told in th story. Haven't seen the boys since.


V


L.Pi 39. NO. 7


Dick Broome


Bob Brooks


Jack Bryan


Dick Crago


RD AVY hINtOV 7' IA9


,,d. .
I. llifrlir I> 103"1

















C ,, .
, .

C. ., Hardee


J. Dorsey


Will Fly D


From New

By Marty I
Jimmy Dorsey ai
swinging orchestra
from New York in
skyliner to play at
December 5 and 6,
eternity Conference
week.
Starring songbird
and the Skylarke, to
-et, Dorsey will jive
dances and a concert
will be held in the x
Flridav night from 9


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2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, NOV. 7, 194T
PLAYER OF THE SWEET SAX

Jimmy Dorsey Completes Almost

36 Years Of Pace-Making Music


Story Of Dorsey

Brothers Told By

'Galor Reporter

By Marty Lubov
When Jimmy Dorsey melodizes
into Fall Frolics, Dec. 5 and 6, he
will be completing almost 36 years
of making record-breaking music.
Since the age of six, when the
Dorsey ride to fame clicked into
being with Jimmy learning to play
that sweet and hot sax, it's been
one success after another.
The son of a Pennsylvania coal
miner who gave music lessons on V
the side, J. D. was born on the
last day of February of leap year,
1904. His father, known as "the
professor," taught Jimmy cornet
and sax ,and Tommy the trom-
bone, At the age of 16, the Dorsey
boys quit high school and organ-
ised an outfit called "Dorsey's
Wild Canaries." The next year, the
band pulled down a job at 285 Ellington and
per week at Carlins Park. Balti- a mstDu Ellingtonand
Louis Armstrong."
more. While playing with the house
Scrapping violently with each orchestra at the Capitol Theatre
other, yet playing better together in New York, the Dorseys were
than apart, the fabulous duo got approached by Glenn Miller to or-
their big break a few years later ganize their own band. Known to
with Jean Goldkette's combo in the trade as "The Dorsey Broth-
Detroit. Reminisces dark-haired ers' Finishing School," the new
Jimmy, "What an orchestra that band had almost every big name
was Bix Beiderbecke carrying in today's swing music. In it were
around his cornet in a paper bag Bob Crosby, Charlie Spivak, Bun-
so that he'd always be available ny Berigan, Glenn Miller, Ray
-Frankie Trambuaer on C Mel- Bauduc and Bud Freeman.
ody sax ." Waxings of that Always violent, always fight-
band still at large today are scarce ing, Tommy finally broke up the
collector's items, winning combination at Glen Is-
After the Goldkette outfit broke land Casino on eventful May 30,
up, Jimmy and Tommy Dorsey 1935. Jimmy wanted it slow, Tom-
drifted on to jobs with Vincent my wanted it fast, and a sour
Lopez and Paul Whiteman. Their cornet note started seven years
ride to the sky was high-balling of competition in which the squab-
during those lean years on Broad- bling Dorseys led the nation in
way and they were given an invi- records, stars, salaries and front
station to sit in on the Metronome page tabloidicity.
All-Star record session. With Jimmy rocketing to his
Says Jimmy, "The big money peak with Vocalists Helen O'Con-
days in music had just blown in nell and Bob Eberle and such juke
and every kid in N. Y. tried to favorites as "Amapola," "Green


FREE DELIVERY

Phone 1256

AN University Students
Fraternities & Dormitories
West Of Ninth St.


SANDWICHES-CANDY
DRINKS (Hot & Cold)---CIGARETTES
DRUG SUNDRIES


Minimum Order 5N0
7:30 P.M. 'TIL 11:00 P.M.

CAMPUS CANTEEN


Eyes," and "John Silver," Tommy
wasn't far behind with classic Sy
Oliver arrangements "Who," "Song
of India," "Marie" and young
Song Birds Jo Stafford, Dick
Haymes and an Italian youngster
named Sinatra who drove the lit-
tle girls wild.
July 12, 1942, the old Pennsyl-
vania professor-coal miner died
and the Dorsey brothers shook
hands over their father's grave.
Although they continued to live
and work separately, the D-team
bought the Casino Gardens at
-Ocean Park, Calif., and a sheet
music concern in New York. In
1945 they sold 360,000 copies of
"I Should Care."
Now 42, delicately featured,
Jimmy Dorsey is one of band
business' biggest silent worriers.
He is a great perfectionist. Says
Brother T., "He's good he
can and will play any other sax
right out of town ." Jimmy's
record of "Ballerina" is current-
ly catching up to the Vaughn
Monroe copy all over the coun-
try.
A lover of hand-painted neck-
ties at $40 per, the man with the
smoothest sax in the world has
a 14-year-old daughter, Julie Lou,
and a pretty wife, who as Jane
Porter was "Miss Detroit of 1925."
They live on the Dorsey-owned
ranch at Toluca Lake, Calif.

Rec. Hall Seeks
Student Talent
Entertainers of all varieties are
requested to convene with Mrs.
Betty Peer, hostess at the Recrea-
tion Hall, for the purpose of audi-
tioning, at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Billy Matthews and Mrs Peer
seek to provide entertainment at
the Rec's weekly Friday night
dance. Talented students are in-
vited to perform at these fun af-
fairs. Singing, dancing, comical
routines, skits, monologues, and
acrobatic stunts are some of the
types of frolicing desired.
If classes prevent attendance
at the audition, students should go
to Mrs. Peer's office in the Rec-
reation Hall during her office
hours, 9,11, 4:30-5:30, daily.


Veterans Of Foreign Wars



Post 5973


PRESN'TS



FLORIDA and GEORGIA


GALA FOOTBALL DANCE






Duval County Armory


Jacksonvil e Florida


Nov. 8, 9 P.M. T Il




TINY MOORE

HIS DRUMS AND HIS ORCHESTRA


Featuring


MARIE MILLER, VOCALIST




Reervaton Phone 5-3057W Jax


Admmesion $1.50 Per Person, Tax Incl.


Tickets On Sale

Lane's Drug, Main At Forsyth


Debating Begins


In Intramurals


November 18
Winning Team To Be
Awarded A. A. HOD-


kins Trophy
Bill Ca.stagna, general director
of the intramural debate tourna-
ment, has announced that the first
round of intramural debating will
begin Nov. 18 on the timely and
appropriate proposition: "Resolv-
ed, that the Honor System should
be abolished at the University of
Florida."
Earl Warford, representing the
fraternity league, has stated that
from present indications, he ex-
pects all 22 fraternities to be rep-
resented by both affirmative and
negative teams. Howard Goll of
the independent league estimated
15 independent teams will be pre-
pared to debate the question.
Competition will begin in mid-
November and run until later in
the month. At that time, finals
in the tournament consisting of a
debate between the winning inde-
pendent and fraternity, teams, will
be held. The winner of the fra-
ternity tilt will be awarded the
n LCt n.^K n itvl !+ Cn u iffen hv Cu 4Jth .


'Hmmm, This Tastes Good'


First Girls' Glee Club



At U. Of F. Is Formed

Good Standard Music Will Feature
Repertoire Of New Group


Another bit of proof that the
SUniversity of Florida is now ac-
tually coeducational has turned
up. Monday, in Florida Union, 25
w women met to formally organize
a Girls' Glee Club, the first in the
SS history of the school,
r '- tMrs. Mabel Barrett, of the
is Florida Union staff, was desig-
nated chairman in the organiza-
tion's first official act. The girls
then voted to meet twice a week
for rehearsal, Mondays and Fri-
S : days from 7 to 8 p. m., at a place
1 to be announced later.
i An important feature of the
Two University of Florida students are pictured above standing next new group is that its membership
to the winner of the cheese judging contest in the 26th annual Col- will not be limited to coeds, but
leglate Students' International contest in Judging Dairy Products, will include girls from the Vet-
sponsored by the Dairy Industries Supply Association. They are George erettes and members of the Uni-
A. Windery and Elbert Cammack, both of Lutz, Florida, and at left versity administrative staff.
is Lott B. Smith of the Mississippi State College team, who defeated John W. DeBruyn, director of
56 other contestants to win the silver medal. the University Glee Club, is the
central figure behind the organi-
e nation of the Girls' Glee Club, and
EMnhe was well pleased with the ini-
tial response.
D eanStanly efDeBruyn stated this week that
.f the feminine singers were display-


AUterl naaucinll.y A up eiUi*U ky tni
ed to the four participants in the
finals. The winning team of the
final debate will be awarded the a n em en
A. A. Hopkins Memorial Trophy.
This trophy is being offered by By Jim Baxley
*the Debate Society in honor of the Running the gauntlet of criticism from students and
late A. A. Hopkins, former profes- ALLIGATOR columnists during past weeks, Dean D. K.
Universitypeech and debate at the Stanley spoke up for the Department of Athletics this
The Department of Speech week and issued a statement of policy and explanation to
urges all debating teams to report the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR concerning seating for stu-
their entries by November 10. Dr. dents and prices of date tickets.
SEubank requested prospectiv Referring to seating of students
intramsto rural debateri. Any furhe of students at home games, n- fact that he wishes to cooperate
information concerning this tour-ecluding those in Jaclksonville, Dean
information concerning this tour-c ts~a en with the student body in every.
nament may be obtained at Office Stanley said sufficient seats are, with the student body in every
129, Speecn Department, Buil ding and will be, available for all per- way possible in order to give them
129, Speech Department, Buildi sons entitled to use that section the greatest possible benefits from
E. of the stands reserved for stu- sale of tickets and seating ar-
dents. During the Mississippi rangements. He stated his desire
game in Jacksonville, the student to have representatives of the stu-
section took an overflow of normal dents discuss the program with
I capacity, but according to reports, him next year, and announced
this was due to youngsters gaining that the Athletic Department is
ST admittance to the field via the open for suggestions concerning
air ways-or over the fence, existing problems.
QueenT 1 VW yig Where facilities are limited, an- According to reports received
nounced the department, students from other schools, the Athletic
A F receive best possible seats, but be- Department says that in compari-
cause of financial obligations a. son with other Southeastern Con-
At Fall F ro1 I s certain amount of reserve seats ference schools, the University of
must be sold to the public. Florida, gives better seating and
Prie Will Derease better prices on date tickets.
"All fraternities have co-op- The present plan will continue,
erated wholeheartedly in t h e A new and bigger stadium will announced Stanley. It is impos-
bringing in of beauty entries," re- be built in Jacksonville after the sible to install mid-season ticket
ported Bill Blount, manager of the current season, probably seating prices and revise seating arrange-
Seminole Beauty Contest. Bill also 37,000, Stanley announced. Pricments without confusion.
stated that photographs of the of date tickets will decrease when
"weaker sex" have been received the new stadium isopened, said The Athletic Committee consists
from Florida State University and the policy report, since more paid of seven faculty members, three
University of Miami and as a admissions will help meet the ex- student members, and three alum-
whole the response has been godd. pense of the games. ni members.
Milton Caniff, publisher of the Making explanation for current
comictstrip, "Steve Canyon will prices of date tickets, Stanley re-
comic strip, "Steve Canyon, wilported that a consultation was
pick the leading 25 girls, one of held during the summer with Sum- Shoes "
whom will be crowned queen of oner School Student President Joe !-i
Dec. 6 and reign over the campus Johnston, members of the Athletic
for the hectic weekend. Besides Council,andotherrepresentatives, Rebuilt
or the h crnatic won of the queen, d. Besix and prevailing rates wvere agreed
the coronation of the queen, six u b t a grou he f
runners-up will be honored as upon by that group. he stated. I The
runner-up will be lnored as Seating was also discussed and ThI
members of the royal court. These eatingeeme w as reached, said Stan-
packages of pulchritude will be ey
evaluated by Zack Mosley and ley. Sor
Henry McLemore. Dean Stanley emphasized the
The Inter Fraternity Conference
will choose the presents to be Way
awarded to the seven win0ed 1udenners of

the state-wide combination. oed Student Group
S--. \A/- r)..\ All if' i


Marines Observe lect Consllulion
Birthday With Committlee Members
Cake-Cutting Election of a committee to draw
up a constitution for a Women's
The United States Marine Corps Student Organization took place
celebrates its 172nd anniversary at a meeting of all coeds held
Monday. With their reorganization Wednesday night in Florida Un-
to peace time strength nearly Plans were made for the or-
completed, Uncle Sam's Leather- gani women students, and
necks have assumed their familiar ganization of wom en students, and
roles as guardians of American epreesentativesd from each class
rights and property through to serve on the corn-
r mittee to draw up a'constitutioh.
the far corners of the earth. Members of the constitution
This year saw the complete re- committee are Janie Poorbaugh,
organization of Fleet Marine New Smyrna Beach, freshman;
Forces and the forming of the Jane Snow Gainesville, sopho-
largest Marine Corps Reserve in ensacolajun-
history. Marines all over the ior; and Betty Jo Wilson, Miami,
world will pause to commemorate senior. Jerrilyn Hall, Walnut Hill,
he 172nd annivesary of the representative for graduates, will
Oorps. Appropriate ceremonies, be c iirman.
featured by cake-cutting exercises _
and highlighted by the Comman-
dant's birthday message will *
mark the observance.

St. Peter, to a man at the golden A
gate: "How did you get up here?" ack Aain!.Ple
Man: "Flu!"


Tuxedo Shirts


WANTTO


YEARR?


A career in life insurance
selling can be both profitable
and satisfying with your
income limited only by your
own efforts. Many of our rep-
resentatives earn $4,000 to
$9,000 a year, and more! We
invite you to send for our
scientific Aptitude Test, which
measures your qualifications
for this interesting work.
If you qualify, you may be-
come eligible for our 3-year
on-the-job training course,
with a 2-year compensation
plan which will not make you
dependent upon commissions.
After that, the Mutual Life-
time Plan offers liberal com-
missions, and substantial re-
tirement income at 65. Write
today to Room 1104.
THE MUTUAL LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY of NEW YORK
34 Nassau Stree! Alexander E. Patlteon
flow York 5; N. Y- President


We Uye All K1inds
Of
Shoes & Leather
Goods

FOR BEST IN SHOE REPAIR,
QUALITY MATERIALS AND
REASONABLE PRICES-
TRY THE

Modern Shoe

Shop
Phone 897
184 W. Main St. N.
Opposite First
National Bank


ing "lots of enthusiasm, eagerness
and spirit." Many of the girls are

Applications For
Med Test Due
Those iwho expect to take the
professional aptitude test of the
Association of American Medical
CneLtmcs FIe'hruarv 2 1948, must


other colleges where they wen
members of choral organizations.
Tommy Fay, soloist with tht
Men's Glee Club, has been ap.
pointed by DeBruyn as his assist.
ant, and Fay will be in charge o;
directing the activities of the ne\
group for the present.
"Good, standard music" will fea.
ture the repertoire of the Girls
Glee Club, according to DeBruyn
A program of Christmas music
may be presented by the girls ij
present plans materialize.

Dubos To Lecture
On Tuberculosis
Dr. iene J. Dubos of Rocke-
feller Institute for Medical Re-
search will present results of
his researches on tuberculosis
in a lecture here Monday.
Speaking in connection wilh
the Sigma Xi national lecture-
ships, Dubos will address the
audience on plans for future op-
erations as well as tell of the
results of his past researches.
Swinging through the South
on his lecture tour, Dr. Dubos
will speak at 10 Southern uni-
versities during his two-weeks
tour, but his address at the Uni-
versity of Florida will be his
only appearance within the
state.


register on or before November ,
15. Applications must be made BILL'S SHOE SHOP
in person to the Board of Uni- Gonesville's Best Sho
versity Examiners, 405 Seagle Gainesville's
Building. The hours at which REPAIR SHOP
applications may be made are 9 1 18 SO. GARDEN
, a.m. to 12 noon and 2 p.m. to (Around The Corner From Lovett's)
4:30 p.m. and the deadline is
noon, November 15.

TODAY & SATURDAY
Mat ET. EECHNICOLOR!
40c 44 ce-.

Students identify yourself at box-
office before ticket is dispensed,
for student ticket, ,
SATURDAY'S ONLY-30c '

Sunday & Monday
A MAN TO RECKON WITH








Tuesday & Wednesday


A LONELINESS
NO MAN
COULO RESISI'


iA


Wif llENESS
NO WVrAAN
WJuLD DEFt'!


- VINCENT PRICE-,


Thursday Thru Saturday


CARY GRANT
MYRNA LOY
SHIRLEY
TEMPLE ,

in -ji l


BEAT GEORGIA!


Stomp 'Em


ated Bosom


In The Cold, Cold Ground!


Today
And
Saturday

ALAN CURTIS In o e "HOPALONG"
("Flight To Nowhere" "Hoppy's


Students
35c

CASSIDY In
Holiday"


SUNDAY AND MONDAY

I Noreen Nash in "The Devil On Wheels"
Roy Rogers In "Springtime In Sierras"

Tuesday Only Wednesday-Thursday

AUREEN O'HARA In j BETTY HUTTON In
"Homestretch" "The Perils of
IN COLOR Pauline"



I1 Last Times Tonite

0 Senator Clorn in "It's A Joke,
O "?-^ Son" and "Bloaxe of Noon."
Saturday, Sunday & Monday

Gregory Peck in "The Macomber Affair"
Charles Starrett in "Lone Hand Texan"


Tuesday-Wednesday

LARAINE DAY In
"The Locket"
BOWERY KIDS In
"Hard Boiled
Mahoney"


Thursday-Friday

RAY MILLAND In
"Imperfect Lady"
EDDIE DEAN In
"Stars Over Texas"


COMING: "The Best Years Of Our Lives."


You're the man

most likely

to succeed...in



Van Heusen

\ VAN TUX
SThey're still hard-to-get, thliese woderftil
Van lIeuen dress shirts, for dress-up
Soccasions on and offthe campus! Snowy,
pleated front and french cuffs. Collar
alttached, in low-setting regular and new
wid-c.pread models. Van Heusen master
sewmanship in eery detail. $5.95 at
vour Van Heusen dealer. PHILLIPS-JONES
CORP., NEw YORK 1, IN.,Y.










Campus Debate Team


To Head West On Tour
Goodwill Tour To Include
Texas And LSU
Four members of the high-fly- boaters wil partake in radio speak-
ing Florida debate squad will de- tory, penal discussion, and extem-
art Monday afternoon for Texas poraneous speaking.
.a LSU on a. good-will tour, Dr. Dallas C. Dickey, university
hich will include a series of non- college debate director, will accom-
decision debates. The team, con- pany the squad.
sting of two varsity and two jun- -
aor division men, will debate the
national collegiate question, "Re OnCert Devoted
solved, that a federal world gov-
eminent should be established.'" TO M endelssohn
The varsity squad will be repre- e. s
sented by Edward Atkins, Miami, Sunday Afternoon
and Jordon Bittel, Miami Beach, A special program devoted en-
while Darryl McCall, Coral Gables, tirely to works of Mendelssohn-
and Jack Plisco, Orlando, will be will be given at the University
the junior division men making the auditorium Sunday afternoonatI
i stopping point on 4 o'clock by five outstanding lo-
First stopping point on the tour cal musicians.
will be Louisiana State University Charmaine Linzmayer will play
in Baton Rouge, ofhere dual de- the G Minor piano concerto; Mur-
bates will be the order of the day. ray Overstreet the D Minor con-
Thursday the Florida combine certo: Mrs. Carolyn Tyner, the
will participate in five debates Andante from the Violin Con-
with the University of Texas. That certo; Mrs. E. Ruffin Jones the
evening the varsity squad will Organ Sonata in A Major, and
take part in a radio debate which Claude Murphree will accompany
will climax the forensic activities the Concerti at the organ. This
on the Longhorn campus. concert is in line with the inter-
From Texas University the Ga- national celebration of the cen-
tors will travel to Southwest Tex- tenary of Mendelssohn, one of the
as State College in San Marcos, most notable of 19th century com-
where they will engage in a speech posers.
festival. At the festival the de- All students and friends are in-
ing, interpretative reading, ora- vited to attend.


Subsistence Check Survey


To Be Held Next Week t

Trip To Pass-A-Grille Planned;
Ghiotto Wants "C" Number


By Bill Pepper
A survey this Wednesday, of
all University of Florida veterans
who have not received subsistence
checks due them was announced by
R. 0. Ghiotto, secretary of vet-
erans' affairs, yesterday.
Ghiotto said that a trip Friday,
Nov. 14, to Pass-A-Grille, where
the veterans' record are kept,
would follow the survey. The sur-
vey will be conducted Wednesday
from 9 to 6 in the West Lounge
of Florida Union.. Ghiotto urged
all unpaid veterans to bring their
"C" numbers to the survey.
He said that he and A. C. Reed,
Gainesville V.A. representative,
will travel to Pass-A-Grille Fri-
day with a list of unpaid veter-
ans, and investigate records there.
The individual records will be han-
dled as emergency cases.
Those records will be investi-
gated as to reasons for delays.
If sufficient reason for delay is
not uncovered, the records and


request for payment will b- sent
directly to the paymaster in At-
lanta.
Ghiott, also said that many Uni-
versity veterans had not been tak-
ing advantage of emergency V. A.
hospitalization.
Some misunderstanding on the
campus regarding emergency hos-
pitalization was discussed. It was
emphasized that unless a veteran
is under Public Law 16 or is re-
ceiving a disability pension the V.
A. will not pay for emergency
hospitalization at other than a
veterans' hospital.
Veterans under P.L. 16 and those
receiving disability pensions whose
physician states that their condi-
tion will not allow them to be
transported to a veterans hospital
may get compensation for hospit-
alization received elsewhere only
if they contact the V.A. as soon as
possible. To receive compensation
those with disabilities must receive
treatment for their disability only.


WGGG Slates Opening

Sometime This Month
Sometime late in November, an the Army during the war.
11-year-old boy will step up to a Audience participation shows,
microphone and say "This is weekly spot broadcasts from the
WGG, where Gainesville Greets the outlying Gainesville communi-
Globe," and Gainesville's new 250- ties, and coverage of all local
watt radio station will officially high school sport events, will be
be on the air. part of WGGG's services.
The 11-year-old boy is Russell "It will be our pleasure and
Johnson, winner of WGG's slogan hope,"' Pisani said, to serve Ala-
contest. His slogan was chosen chua County and to try to bring
from over 300 entries by Dean the people of Gainesville the pro-
Walter Matherly of the Univer- gram they want to hear."
sity, Sam Ham ,secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce, and Fin-
ley Cannon, Jr., local insurance
man.
Owned by the Alachua County
Broadcasting Company, Dolph
Chamberlin president, WGGG
will have a range of 40 miles and
will' operate on 1230 kilocycles
from 6 a.m. to 12 midnight.
The station is located right of
the Waldo road about a fraction
of a mile past Harris Field.
Opening of the station has been '
delayed because of rainy weather.
WGGG will tie up with a network /
in the future, according to Frank
Pisani, the program director.
Pisani, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of California, was former-
ly with NBC in San Francisco. He
served as a first lieutenant in

Meeting Of Seminole Q\1
Advertising Solicitors
There will be an important
meeting of advertising solici-
tors for the 1948 Seminole
Thursday night. The meeting
is chiefly concerned with an
increase in commissions.
Major George C. Fogle, a grad-
uate of the University of Florida,
now assigned as director of the
Operations Division, G-3 section
in Manila, has been given a per- I
manent rank of first lieutenant.
He is also a graduate of Gaines- /
ville High School. 1 /
1m/A^r^^hl


PRINCIPAL SPEAKERS at the thirty-third an- ment of Education; Dr. Louis J. Colman, director
nual convention of the Florida Association of Archi- Florida Council for the Blind; and James L. Graham
tects and the American Institute of Architects to be State Department of Education. All three will be
held at the University of Florida November 13-15 are featured on panels of the Seminar on Florida Schools
(left to right) Dr Edgar L. Morphet, State Depart- to be held in connection with the convention.


Architects Slate Convention;


Institute To Be Activa' ed


Temporary Officers Price Is Proud November 14 Date
Appointed To Head Pappy Of Papoose For Gathering Of
HDean J. Ed Price, assistant Dean ClABI!5 A Bhiiatf


Local Honor Group

University of Florida Student
Association branch of the Florida
North Chapter of American Insti-
tute of Architects will be official-
ly activated November 15 at the
annual convention of the Florida
Association of 'Architects to be
held at the University.
This honorary society is com-
posed of interested graduates and
upper division students in the
School of Architecture. Student
members have already been elect-
ed to membership in the Student
Association. At a meeting held
last night officers for the coming
year were elected.
The charter -will officially be
presented by John L. Skinner, Mi-
ami, regional director of the South
Atlantic District of A.I.A. to the
new president at the A.I.A. con-
vention.
Temporary student officers for
the new assocaite branch as indi-
cated in the release, are: Presi-
dent, Autha W. Forehand, Gaines-
ville; vice president, Howard J.
Butler, Gainesville;' secretary,
Hill Steggens, Orlando, and
treasurer, Gene R. Leedy, Bartow.
Directors are Paul E. Reilly, Mi-
ami; Charles R. Abele, Gainesville,
and James J. Crooke, Jr., Pensa-
cola.


of Students is the father of a 6
pound 11 3-4 oz. boy, the Florida
Alligator Bureau of Vital Statis-
tics learned this week.
John Edwin Price was born Sat-
urday, Nov. 1 at 7:21 a. m. at
the Alachua County Hospital. Ba-
by and mother, Betty, are doing
well.

UF Glee Club

Presents First

Concert On Tour
The University of Florida "Am-
bassadors of Good Will," under the
direction of Prof. J. W. DeBruyn,
presented their first concert of the
season. Monday night in Branford.
Branford is experiencing a
change in musical appreciation
this year. A band and glee club
have been organized there, and the
U. of F. Glee Club was invited to
further a musical awakening.
The program was made up of
negro spirituals, military airs, re-
ligious songs and miscellaneous
numbers, in order to please various
musical inclinations of the audi-
ence.
Solos were given by Anthony
Pullara, Harvey Relman, William
Cook and Thomas Fay. Accompa-
nist was William Loucks.
Forty-five members made the
trip. They were entertained at
dinner and honored at a reception
followingg the program.


I W Iua JiB AlUlrIfUl


The annua- convention of the
Florida Association of Architects
will get under way Friday, Nov.
14, at the Univeir.. GII .
The two-day session will be pre-
sided over by Franklin S. Bunch,
Jacksonville, president of the
Florida association. Participating
in the convention will be represen-
tatives of the five Florida chap-
ters of the American Institute of
Architects.
One of the main features of this
year's meeting will be the first
annual semniar on Florida schools,
sponsored by the University of
Florida. Draftsmen, students,


Miller Addresses1


Jeayee anquee




By Peggy Clayton
As the principal speaker at the
annual banquet of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce in West
Palm Beach, Sunday, Nov. 2, Dr.
J. Hillis Miller, president of the
University of Florida, discussed
the needs and development of the
University. Miller said in part:
"The University ,of. Florida is
not for sale either to the lowest
bidder or to the highest bidder,
hut it is offered for adoption to
the forward looking progres-
sive elements of the state. It
Sfrankly likes the looks of the
Junior Chamber of Commerce as
one of the organizations with
which it would like to be closely
associated.
"If the Junior Chamber," he
continued, "is looking for a good
project, one that -will challenge
its imagination, 'intense loyalty,
active interest and devotions and
which will pay high dividends, we
invite it to look us over. Our
needs are closely related to the
needs of the state; our interests'
are directed toward serving the
state; we have' in our charge 9,-
000 of the choice youth of the
state; and our strength and vi-
tality must be drawn from the
strength and vitality of our
friends and supporters.
He declared, "we are young and
we are concerned with youth-
ful leaders. The Junior Chamber
is relatively young and we are
concerned with youthful leaders.
The Junior Chamber is relatively
young and we are concerned with
youthful leaders.

school officials and architects
from all over the state are being
invited to attend this seminar.
Conference sessions will be held
at the University's School of Ar-
chitecture and Allied Arts, with
the convention headquarters at
the Hotel Thomas..


I'.
Si


Meet Your Friends At The

VARSITY GRILL

AIR CONDITIONED

FOUNTAIN SERVICE
HOT SANDWICHES

SUNDRIES


Stadium Road May Be

Used For Parking Lot

1000 Additional Spaces
Needed Immediately

By Bob Browder TOR, was published in the
tober 24 edition.
Informed sources predict that George F. Baughman, ass
the parking problem will definitely business manager of the U
be solved by December ,21. By sity, has stated that his offii
then, you will be able to choose received the first recomn
practically any spot in front of tons from the State Road D
any building to park your jalopy. ment in Tallahassee conci
Of course, this situation will be in the problem. According to E
effect only two weeks. As we all man, the report strongly r
know, Christmas vacation doesn't mends that parking on all ca
continue indefinitely, streets be prohibited, and
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR some space along Stadium RC
has recommended, urged, and is paved for parking This app
now pleading for campus and to the parking problem is
organizational support for posi- drawn as a recommendation
tive and constructive action presented to the Board of C
which includes the systematic
laying out and developing of un-
used areas on the campus to
give the University an addition-
al 1,000 spaces for parking ve- The Gas Well
hicles thus partially relieving
the situation which has reached Open All Night
dangerous proportions. A sur-
veyor's sketch, illustrating the
ideas proposed by the ALLIGA-

A '-
.y I.n
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e Oc-
iistant
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Wolf men Battle


By Bill Boyd

DATE TICKETS $4.80!!!!! That is the situation that
University students are finding themselves in for the Geor-
gia game. Last season the members of the student body
found themselves in the same position and tried to do
something about it and all attempts failed. University of-
ficials claim that they have to charge that much to keep
University of Georgia officials happy. The game is played
',n a percentage basis and Georgia gets a big cut.
WHY PLAY GEORGIA if we have to do as they bid?
Why should we, one of the biggest universities in the coun-
try, charge our students outrageous date ticket prices just
so we can play the University of Georgia. When did it
get where we have to depend on Georgia to support a
football team. Either reduce the price of date tickets or
quit playing Georgial !!! !

CONFUSION APLENTY was the theme of the Furman
game in Tampa last Saturday as a large number of student
books were taken away from University students. It
seemed that the books were loaned by students that did
not come to the game and the University athletic depart-
ment did not approve of the idea. However, this is not
new! !!! This column suggests if the athletic depart-
nent cannot give the Florida students better seating ar-
rangements next year let's stay out of Tampa.
THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT seats the students
where they want them and Tampa officials have nothing
to do with it. It seems that the students should be given
the same rights as the so-called big shots in the state who
sit on te 50-yard line high enough to see the game.
NEXT YEAR if and when we play in Tampa I think
the entire north stands should be for the students. It is
true that the University would not make as much money
as they would if they sold them for $38.60, but at least it
would give the students a chance to cheer in a body, which
they did not'have this year.
*' *
BEAT GEORGIA is the cry that has circled the campus
of the University all week and the win over Furman last
week hiked up the school spirit 100 percent. Before the
game in Tampa the Gators weren't given much of a chance
to win over the high-powered Bulldogs, but now they do
at least have a fair chance.
FOR YEARS we have given the Georgia eleven a fight
for the-first half and then succumb to the Bulldogs by a
big score. In 1' i I te Gators had a nice lead at half time
to finally lost.. 34-12. In 1945 the Gators .were behind,
6-0, at the. h;lfw.ay mark and finally lost, 38.0. In 1946
the Gators shook the walls of the sports world by leading
the ipowerftl men frobn "Athens, 7-6, at half time and then
the Bulldogs led br 'Carlie Trippi came out on the long
end of.a 33-4.,
.* a *
"i'tWO AND'. FOUR is the Gator': record to date and it
,s not tihe or.st in the- ctirl'try, especially.considering the
teams ev hnar- played. Florida's win last week Should at
least stave off some of the hatchet men who are after
Coach Wolf's neck. Should the Gators finish the season
with a 50-50 record it would cinch another contract for
Coach Wolf. His contract expires in 1948 after the foot-
ball season. This writer with all other good Florida men
hopes for a win over our traditional rivals, the University
of Georgia Bulldogs.


Cross Country Men

Meet Auburn Here
Florida's cross country track
team will meet Auburn, current
Southeastern Conference champs,
Friday, Nov. 21 in the first home
meet of the season. The Gators
have one meet under their belts
wth a loss to Georgia Tech.
The Gator frosh cross country
men will meet the Robert E. Lee
High School team on Nov. 15 here.
Auburn placed six men in the
first fourteen in the 1946 confer-


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ence meet with Bill Overton com-
.ing in first in 16:41.9 over the
three and .one-quarter mile course.
Florida's Tom Bevis took second
place with a time of 16:59.
Florida will journey to Atlan-
ta Thanksgiving Day for the Con-
ference meet.


Golf Hopefuls Drill

To Qualify For Team
The splash of topped drives hit-
ting water hazards and the tinkle
of dubbed approach shots trick-
ling into sand traps is becoming
an increasingly familiar sound as
qualifying play for Coach Archie
Bagwell's golf team enters its fi-
nal week.
At this time it looks as though
there will be between twanty and
twenty-five of the budding Nel-
sons and Hogahs around when the
actual ladder competition com-
mences on Monday.
Just, to have that many qualifi-
ers is in itself a promising factor
and Gator golf enthusiasts can
look forward to an entertaining
and profitable season.


Pikes Win Frat


Cage Tourney


With 22-17 Win

Chi Phi Five
Victims Of
Rally

By Bill Moor
In the play-off for the Frater-
nity League championship of, bas-
ketball this week the Pikes beat
a hard fighting Chi Phi team
22-17.
The lead changed- hands many
times during the first three quar-
ters with the Chi Phis holding a
slight edge on the PiKA's. How-
ever, the Pikes scored twelve
points in the last period to emerge
victorious.
At the conclusion of the tourn-
ament the officials of the .games
were asked to submit their selec-
tions for All Star team in both
leagues. These men were selected
on the merits of their playing as
well as the manner in which they
conducted themselves while play-
ing. If possible there will be All
Star sections for all team sports
during the remainder of the year.
The selections for basketball fol-
low, there being ten men selected
from each league with one as cap-
tain.
All-Star Team
Blue League: Jack Kimbrough,
Chi Phi, captain. Other members
- Harwell Stovall, CP; .Toby
Hertz and fnarvin Perlman, PLP;
Whoopsie Friedson, TEP; D o n
Grimm, DX; Bill Sadler, PKP;
Otis Bice, PKT; Bill Lorenz, TX;
and Billy Lockhart, PGD.
Orange League: Allison Platt,
P1 Kappa Alpha, captain. Others
--Henry Cornell, PKA; Billy Sav-
age and Ward Harris, KA; Wally
Gillett, PDT; Budge McCown,
SAE; Nelson Italiano, ATO; Don
Mclnnis, SN; Clark Walker, SPE;
and Bruce Wagner, DTD.
The basketball tournament was
very capably managed by Bobby
Poage. The officiating in the final
games was well handled by Buck
Lanier and Wally Gillette.


Chi Phis, Pikes Win

Frat Basketball

Loop Championships

KA's, Pi Lams
Victims In
Finals

The Pikes and Chi Phis came
through victorious in their respec-
tive leagues to win the Fraternity
League championships this week.
In winning the first major
sport trophy of the season, the
Pikes went undefeated through all
games although there were many
close contests. To capture the
title the Orange League champs
defeated the Kappa Sigs, the Phi
Delts, the ATO's and the Sigma
Nu's in their bracket winning all
games by close scores. They then
met the winners of bracket I, the
KA's in the finals.
The Pikes gained the lead early
in the contest with the KA's and
never relinquished it, winning by
a score of 17-12. Al Platt played
a sterling game for the P i k e s
while Smokey Stevens and Bill
Savage shone for the losers.
Chi Phis Win
The Chi Phi's in winning their
trophy upset the favored Pi Lam
quintet by the score of 25-23. The
Pi Lams led the Chi Phi's in every
quarter, but the winners gained
momentum as the game progress-
ed to come out on the long end of
the score. Tall Jack Kimbrough,
of Chi Phi, was undoubtedly the
outstanding player on the court
and for his performance was
named captain of the all star
team. Aaron Perlman and Toby
Hertz played a top notch game for
the losers while Harwell Stovall
was exceptional for the Chi Phi's.
In reaching the finals the Chi
Phis beat LXA, TEP, AGR, TX,
and lost one game to the PKP's.


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fr .. S...-*! j'M l~Af~leif^ H~ f^


This one was good as the Fraternity League basketball tourney was
under way this past week. The Pikeg won the Orange League finals
over the Kappa Alpha and then went on to win the Fraternity finals
over the Chi Phis. Chi Phi scored a win over Pi Lams in the Blue
League finals.-(Photo by Carl Zart).


MURAL MUSINGS
By Julian Clarkson

PI KAPPA ALPHA'S victory over Chi Phi for Frater-
nity League basketball supremacy came as a surprise to
most spectators since it was generally conceded before-
hand that the winner of the Blue League would cop the
playoff between the champs of the two divisions of the
frat circuit. The Pike victory even crossed up this cor-
ner, although the assumption here that a Blue League
winner would emerge was based primarily on the strength
of the Pi Lam five, which was sup-
posed to reach the playoff. pion All Stars, only three points
It could be that the Pikes have off the pace. Baptist Union, last
been underrated throughout the year's runnerup, is far down the
tourney. Spectators yelled "fluke" list at present while the Hell Cats,
when ATO succumbed to PKA, 11- third a year ago, are only slight-
,10, and snorted "lucky" when Tom- ly better off.
my Hill's crew snatched another
last minute victory out of the fire
-against the Phi Delts. Pike wins
against Sigma Nu and Kappa Sig- r C 001ball
ma were attributed to lack of op-
position. But what was the an- n Swing
swer when the champs turned back I
KA to win the Orange League
and when they stopped long Jack
Kimbrough with only six points to flo i W
shake the Chi Phis' only scoring


threat?
Granted that the Pikes don't
boast an individual star and don't
floor a flashy-type five, it is still
hard to beat a team that relin-
quishes an average of only 13
points a game. High-scoring indi-
viduals don't exactly run wild
against the PKA defense. Kim-
brough was held to his lowest
point total of the tourney, Billy
Savage of KA netted only one bas-
ket and John Paul Jones of the
Phi Delts failed to break into the
scoring column.
C *
THE 150 POINTS which went to
winners of the two frat leagues in
cage competition proved to be the
necessary tonic for a quick rise to
the top. The Pikes shot past Sig-
ma Nu and the Phi Delts to grab
the Orange League lead at 285
points and a 25-point bulge over
second place PDT while Chi Phi
replaced the Phi Gams as Blue
League pace-setters, 290 to 277.
If any of the leaders in either
of the two frat loops can win
touch football, that team will have
an excellent opportunity ot hold-
ing first place in its respective
'league at the end of the first se-
mester since the grid port is the
last major sport to be played dur-
ing the first half of the year. Vol-
leyball and softball, the other two
150-pointers, are second semester
sports.
*
ALTHOUGH IT IS too early to
tell anything about prospects for
the new Dorm League champion--
since only one sport, horseshoes,
has been completed to date-the
Independent League race has be-
gun to shape up with Wesley
Foundation now holding first
place. A twelfth place team last
year, Wesley got off to a flying
start this year by winning horse-
shoe doubles, tennis singles and
tennis doubles to pile up 224 points
at the end of competition in the
first three sports.
Close on Wesley's heels in sec-
ond place, are the defending chain-


Bulldogs In Jax Tomorroi
.220000 To See Traditional Rivals


Gators Win 34-7


As Bobby Forbes


Thrills ampans

Sensational Back
Tallies Three
Touchdowns

By Don Auleb

The Fighting Gators displayed
hidden talents at Phillips Field in
Tampa last Saturday when they
chalked up a blazing 34-7 triumph
over a bewildered Furman eleven.
Bobby Forbes, leading college
ground gainer, led the Gators to
victory by scoring three of Flor-
ida's five touchdowns. Forbes
was credited with 101 yards on
the 11 times he carried the ball
from scrimmage, giving him a
season's total of 652 yards.
In the last three minutes of an
otherwise sloppy first half, Forbes
ran back a kickoff to score the
Gators' first touchdown. Laz
Lewis kicked the extra point and
the team left the field at the in-
termission deadlocked at 7-7.
Forbes Scores
Then on the first play after the
second half kickoff Forbes raced
56 yards for another tally, putting
the Gators in the lead, where they
remained throughout the rest of
th" game. The next time the Ga-
tors were in possession of the ball
Forbes packed the pigskin for 41
yards and his third touchdown.
Just as the third quarter ended
Hal Griffin made a sweeping 24-
yard scoring dash. With less than
a minute of playing time remain-
ing, Charlie Hunsinger wheeled
around right end and shot for pay
dirt and the fifth Florida marker.
Lewis kicked the field goals aft-
er .four of the five touchdowns.
A Florida fumble that was re-
covered by Dick Evington on the
Gator 19 set up the play in which
Furman made its only touchdown.
A five-yard penalty for too much
time put the ball on the Florida
15-yard strip. Furman End Tom
Wham caught a pass on the two-
yard line and Charles Thomas
plunged over the goal. John Lit-
tle's lace kick was good for the
extra point.
Penalty Costs
A clipping penalty cost the Ga-
tors a possible sixth touchdown as
Billy Parker's 69-yard scoring run
was called back.


Play 25th Tilt In Colorful Series


Gator Captain


Tommy Bishop, 175 pound end
from Jacksonville, will captain
the Gators when they meet the
University of Georgia in Jack-
sonville tomorrow afternoon In a
Southeastern Conference game.


Billiard Tournament

Finals Near With

Competition Rough

Semi-Finals Slated
For Tonight In
Union

Finals in the annual Florida
Union Billiard tournament get un-
derway tomorrow night with quar-
ter finals and semi-finals rounds
slated tonight.
In the past week hot competi-
tion in the Pockets contest saw
Lefferts Mabie advancing three
rounds by beating J. B. Walker,
50-14 and Fred McNulty, 75-32
and getting a bye. The sharp-
shooter will meet either Charles
Maddox or Lawrence McNeill in
the quarter-finals.
W. M. Cooper will battle Earl
Schmidt in one bracket of the
semi-finals while Charles Edwards
goes up against either Jack Moore
or Otis Cason. Edwards won, 50-
13 from Al Asturius and 75-61
from William Protz. Cosper slid


N


Bishop To Captain

Florida For Major

Conference Game

Gators Pin Hopes
On Speedy
Backs

Tommy Bishop, 180 pound ,
end, will captain the Gators
when they meet the Georgia
Bulldogs in 'Jacksonville tomor-
row afternoon.
Bishop was the end who
caught a pass from Doug Bel-
den to score the only Florida
score in the Mississippi game. -
He is a sophomore and hails
from Jacksonville.

By Jack Ledoux
Florida's Fighting Gators go
after their third win of the sea-
son tomorrow afternoon in Jack-
sonville when they tangle with
the high powered University of
Georgia Bulldogs before an ex-
pected crowd of 22,000 rabid foot-
ball fans in the Gator Bowl in a
Southeastern Conference game.
Georgia will rule heavy favor-
ites to drop the Gators for the,
sixth straight time, but loyal
Florida fans are conceding noth-
ing. The time seems right for a
win over the traditional rivals
from across the state line, and,
there are plenty of talking points
for the Gator boosters.
Scored 34-7 Win
Florida, after having every.'
tough break in the books during
the first five games, finally caught
fire in the second half of last Sat-
urday's game with Furman and'
displayed a seemingly unstoppable
offense in racking up a 3.4 to 7
victory. t
Chuck Hunsinger, although over-
shadowed by Bobby Forbes' near-
perfect exhibition of running, turn-
ed. in a brilliant performance Sat-
urday and promises to add much
needed power to the Gators' run-'
ning attack.
Georgia has the problem of
stopping Bobby Forbes, the na-
tion's leading ground-gainer to'
date. Forbes has averaged near-'
ly ten yards per try so far this
season and is a scoring threat ev-
ery time he carries the ball.
Coach Wolf has worked long
and hard this week on the Florida
passing attack. Lewis, Belden and
Vacarro will be ready to take to'
the air in case the big Georgia


RhBob Scott Manager .wsCl-. -"*by Sid Morris, Joe Johnson, and line stops the ground atack.
Bob $COt Manager Florida's pass defense was im- Milton Drake in easy games.
Of Intramural proved, as Furman completed only Georgia Lost Three
five of the twenty-five passes they Semi-Finals Georgia has lost three out of
Sport attempted. The Gators failed to seven games so far this season,
complete a single pass in a bone- Edwards plays Asturius in the but still rates as one of the top
Fraternity touch football, under crushing game which saw numer- Straight Ball Division, semi-finals teams in the country. Thus far
the capable management of Bob ous Furman players carried from While Ted Davis meets either Bob Georgia has downed Furman,
Scott, got off to a good start this the field. Winter or Charles Wynne in the Louisiana State, Oklahoma A&M,
Scott, got off to a good start this the field. other. Edwards outshot Fred and Clemson, and has lost to Ken-
week with games being played in Performing his left halfback du- Owles, 0-36; L. Mabie, 50-45 in an tucky Alabama, and North Carb-
both leagues, ties in a sensational manner, upset, and W. Gale, 50-30. As- lina.
In the Blue League, four games Charlie Hunsinger carried the turius defeated Wm. Turner, 50- While Florida leans mainly on.
were played. The TEP's lost to the ;ball for 85 yards and scored one 25; W. M. Cosper, 50-27; and Bill a ground attack, Georgia strikes
Phi Kappa, Taus by a close score Iof the Gator touchdowns. Broome, 50-29. primarily through the air. In
6-7. the Phi Ga ps beat the Delta Ted Davis beat J. B. Walker, Johnny Rauch the Bulldogs have
Chis 19-7, the Pi Kaps beat Ci50-40; F. McNulty, 50-35;andWmin. one of the best passers and "T"
Deltai Sigs 13-0, and Theta C Protz, 50-37. formation quarterbacks in the na-
licked Chi Phi 6-0. tion Coach Wally Butts alsP
In the Orange League the F O O T A LLmis Fred Owles displayed fine form tion. Coach Wally Butts also
SAE's started things off by beat- in downing Larry Emerson, 25-9; boasts a fine array of fle backs
ing the SPE's 14-7 in a game SEL EC T 0 N S W. M. Casper, 25-15, and C. F plus a big, fast line led byJHer-
Monday. In other games the Kap- Kuhn, 25-12 to go into the semi- bert St. Johns of Jacksonville.
pa Sigs lost to the Sigma Nu's 12- finals of the 3-cushion tourney. two common foes this year. Both
0, the ATO's bowed to the Sigma Taking away a jackpot of nine He'll meet Bob Winger in what teams defeated Furman and both
Chi's 13-6, and the Phi Delts scor- out of ten selections, here's where promises to be one of the best lost to North Carolina.
ed. three touchdowns to beat the we hope .to bat 1.000: matches. Frank Valcarcel won 3 lost to N ed 4Carolina.es'
SPE's 18 -6. matches from Otis Cason, 25-23; Out of the 24 encounters be-
Tennis Drawings FLORIDA over GEORGIA: No Win. Protz, 25-21, and Bill Broome. teen the two teams since 1915,
Also in the Fraternity League I ain't dreaming, just hoping 25-22. He'll match cues with either Florida has won only four, tied
this week, the drawing was held MISSISSIPPI to lambast T1tN- L. McNeill or L. Mabie in the one, and lost 19.
for tennis. This sport will be held NESSEE: Conerly conks the Vols. other semi-finals scrap. The Gators last defeated Geor-
at the same time as football and NORTH CAROLINA to whip N. gia in 1941 by an 18 to 13 score.
it was announced by the Intra- C. STATE: Hart couldn't do with- Fourteen of Florida's football Last year the Bulldogs, led by
mural Department that in case out Rogers, and neither can the Gators are married, and two of All American Charlie Trippi.
of conflicts the tennis match Tarheels. them are greeted with "Hi, Pop," downed the Gators in a thrilling
would be played and the football VIRGINIA to trip Penn: The when they walk in the front door. battle 33 to 14.
contest would be scheduled at a mighty Quakers are due for a fall.
later date. In case of rain the ten- CINCINNATI to trim Three football seasons ago, Laz-
nis match will be played on the INCINNATI to trim MIAMI: Alex Gardiner, University of arous Lewis, Florida reserve
following day. The Hurricane is but a gentle Florida freshman fullback candi- quarterback, kicked the extra
Two tennis matches will be play- zephyr, date from McDonald, Ohio, once points which agave Dartmouth a
ed a day in both leagues starting GEOR GIA TECH to sink scored five touchdowns and pass- 14 to 13 win over Brownm. Lewi
Monday. at 4 p.m. All matches NAVY: Hello, Sugar Bowl! ed for two more in the same high was in the Dartmouth V-12 train-
will consist of two out of three DUKE to get slapped by MIS- school game. ing program.
sets, including the finals. The de- SOURI: Wallace Waded a little
apartment will furnish tennis balls too far west.
for all matches. A contest con- KENTUCKY over WEST VIR- e "T
sists of three singles and two dou- GINIA: Rate this one a toss-up.
bles matches with the team v h- .. PENN STATE to nick TEM-
ning the best three out of f,' .- PLE: Now for a hard one.
matches being declared the win- Upset of the Week e
ner. ARMY to ease by NOTRE ,K L o
Week's Schedule DAME: The Irish have been point-
Next week the sports schedule ing for this one. So have the Ca-
for the fraternity league is as fol- dets. Army by one or two points.
lows: Monday the SAE's meet the t-
the Sigma Nu's and the TEP's t
play the Betas in touch football a S N
while the following play tennis:
AGR vs, PKT, DX vs. PLP, DTD I
vs. SPE, and PKA vs. ATO.
Tuesday the Delta Chi's meet
the Pi Lams and the Kappa Sigs
play the Phi Delts in football as \ L E Ir
these teams meet in tennis KAr ust
vs. SAE, SN cs. winner DTD-SPE
PKP vs. PDD, and DS vs. CP. Lee JN A' every man-jack of
Wheeler is manager of tennis. you, vetens, pe-
M e w l b t y u. o 1 t a ~ g r e te r ens h p e n-


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Was it Complete?


1 Air Base Gridders

Finish Bracket

With Clean Slate

Two Other Teams
Unbeaten In
League


"TED"


TI IrOMEY '


Alachua Air Base, team one,
S. .. blasted Temp. Dorm J 38-0 Mon-
S' '. .day to wind up its schedule unde-
feated in the top bracket of the
-. : a.c hs Dorm League Intramural touch
Si.- football tourney and thereby gain-
.-.-. -- -- ed a spot in the three-way chain-
.. pionship playoff along with Mur-
",- .. phree C-D and Fletcher D-E-F.
D The three unbeaten sevens will
battle it out for the crown next
In running up the highest score
Florida's drill field has twen the center of activity this week as the of the entire tournament, the air
intramural touch football games have been going full swing. Shown base seven built up a 26-0 lead at
above is a shot from Qne of the games. Play in all three leagues is now half-time and tacked on another
in session.-(Photo by Carl Zart). pair of touchdowns in the final
..period to remove the last threat
to their bracket supremacy. Pre- ..
Eight Independent Teams viously, Alachua had posted vic-
Ei tI ndmtories over Buckman B-C. Fletch-
er O-P, Buckman D-E, and Temp.
Unbeaten In BasketballE. As yet, the Alachua team's
goal line has not been Ucrossed
while the first bracket champs
have hit paydirt for 60 points. Line oach
' .'__ I' ...-J -...


Opening Riouna tiars Murphree Wins
ule last week without a blemish ackle F '
to win going away in the second
By Julian Clarkson bracket but Fletcher D-E-F, lead-
Eight Independent League basketball outfits remained er in the lower grouping, still has Graduated In 193
unbeaten through games of Wednesday in the ntramuralne contest remainingon its slate. AI-Am
cage tourney to highlight opening skirmishes, but two of Murphree L-M, can't prevent
these teams, Wesley and Pensacola Club, faced the possi- the Fletcher outfit from winning A native of Mellen, Wis.,
Iility of uiifft', i-: an initial defeat yesterday as each made the bracket since every other graduated from the Universit
its second start. Wesley was slated to oppose once-beaten team inthe brackethas lost two played fr two y ears as a tackle
South Jax while the Pensacola games except Sledd J-H, ateam played two years as a tackle
South x while the TrPensacolaewhich is included among Fletch-i lockne, and while doing it n
five encounteredl i h Tr.agis.-ntram ural her's victims. ic first teams.
losers in their only outing. al Next sport on the dorm loop pro- caTo his immediate left on t
The Wesley team owned the dis- ram is shuffleboard, which will immediate left on t
tinction of being the only unbeat- a dings get under way on Monday. The!
en outfit in the hotly-contestedI next major sport will be basket- ia U
first bracket prior to yesterday's Fraiermty League ball, wihch is set to begin the fol-' I
play with each other team owning lowing week.
one defeat. Victors in a narrow Orange League--
20-18 win over Presbyterian, -he KA .......................285 ow On
bracket pace-setters are expected PKA .......................285
to encounter stiff competition ..... .................. nram ural A F rid Union
from every other team in the ATO ....................... 235
.- i,,i, ith the possible exception SN ..................... 235 Results
Jax, their opponents of SA .. ...................... 230Results
sterday. DTD .......................210 Dorm Football Two Sections Will
Bracket two front-runners are SPE .......................195 Murpbree L-M 20, Alachua (2) Make Round-Trip
the Randuffs. winners over Sea- S .........................160 0; Alachua (1) 38, Temp. J 0; To Miami
gle 32-20, and Holmes County, .............. ........120 Temp. 7, Temp. G 6. T Miami
35-16. Only other unbeaten five
in.the bracket is The Club, which BlueLeagueFraerntyFootballByJerryBlo
ouitscored Conch Club, 22-10. last Xp SAE 14, SPE 7; SN 12, KS 6; By Jerry Block
outscored Conch Club, 22-10. lost XP ........................ 290 PKT 7, TEP 6; PGD ,19, DX 7; Bus tickets are on sale for the
The Post Hos lead the third PGD .......................277 PKP 13, DS 0; TX 6, XP 0: SX Miami game Mondays through
with a pair of but .......................27413, ATO 6; PDT 18, SPE 6. Friday from 2:30 to 5 p. i. at
bracket ........PLP. .......................223 Florida Union. The last date of
two other fives, including the de- TEP .......................222 Independent Basketball sale will be Nov. 17, according to
s fending c hampion ell Cats, arem wit TX .................. .209 Crane Hall 31, South Jax 14; C. J. Hardee, secretary of social
as yet unbeaten. Ord is theKiller squteam withd. PKP ........................189 Randuffs 32. Seagle 20; Post Hoes affairs.o
a lean recoty and is thepo KiClub ae squad. LXA.......................187 26, Mortar & Pestle 10; Presby- All buses leave Gainesville Nov.
Plant City and Taripon Club are DX ........................184, terian 11, All Stars 10; Navy Re- 21 at 11 a. m. and arrive in Mi-
tile two teahs in the fourth BTP .......................168 serve 24. Conch Club 18; Killers ami shortly before game time,
bave score w nshich, ike Pengacola, DS ........................147 21, CLO 12: Pensacola Club 24, The return trip will consist of two
have nsiE AGR .......................135 Baptist Union 19; Plant City 24, sections order to accommodate
contests. Most impressive triumph .................. 135 Baptist Union 19; Plant City 24, sections in order to accommodate
S :the bracket was rolled up byI Hillel 17; Tarpon Club 32, Tri- students who wish to stay in Mi-
in .the bracket was rolled up by Independent League angles 13; Saints 24, Crane Hall ami a day longer.
3the 2-13Ta win over tuckhe ed angles.ay a (Includes Tennis)23; Randuffs 35, Holmes County The first section will leave Mi-
Team Stars ami Saturday, Nov. 22, at 3 a. m.
:Stars of the opening round Wesley Foundation ..........224 Fraternity Basketball and arrive in Gainesville at 11
games included the following All Stars ....................221 a. m.
men: "Moon",Mullins of Tarpon Seagle Hall ................. 183 PKA 20, XP 17 (Orange-Blue The second section will leave
Cluib, who bombarded the hoop for Randuffs ...................153 playoff). Miami Sunday, Nov. 23, the time
19 tallies against the Triangles, Tarpon Club ................153 PA 17, KA 12 (Orange Fi- tobe set by the majority of those
best individual effort to date; Hell Cats ...................152 nals)o returning i that section.
Lane of Plant City, who authored Saints .....................147 XP 25, PLP 2' (Blue Finals) Fraternities, student organiza-
five baskets while pacing his team Crane Hall ..................145 tions and dormitory groups may
over, Hillel; Kennedy and Whit-i *' ..................140 Freshman Dan Sliman of reserve special buses for groups
tington, each with nine markers CLO .......................138 Youngstown, Ohio, should be good
Sio the Saints' close 24-23 squeak BI aptist Union ...............138 quarterback material for Flor-
past Crane Hall, and Jaycox, who Presbyterian ...............12. ida's Gators. His Dad quarter-
tallied 12 for the losers in the Hill el .............. *......* backed the Ohio State team in
same fray; and Johnny Fernan- Conch Club ..................86 1915
dez of the Randuffs, who bucketed Pensacola Club .............. 81 AN N 0 U
19 points in his team's first two' The Club .................... 57
games '6 Killers ..................... 56 Fal Johnson, Florida end candi- The Children's
...-. .-. -IM ortar and Pestle ........... 51 date, has five nicknames: Shad- C il
Navy Reserve ............... 30 rack, Zero, Son, Ronnie, and Jake. 225 And
Mech Engineers Phone
G On Inspection Phone 2
G On inspection PRESC R IPT IO N S Now has transportation available f
A group of engineering students
from the University were led on CarefU y Compounded --Sche
an inspection tour of the Tampa
Shipbuilding Corporation by John rDay-7:00 a.
Teal, chief engineer of the con- Motorcycle Delivery
sponsored by the Florida branch' Night-7:00

of the American Society of Me- S
chanical Engineers.C IT Y D R
j CT610 OLUG STORE


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VARSITY BALL 4 Y-AR1


Womey Played

ute Rockney

30 After Making
erican

Line Coach Ted Twomey
y of Notre Dame in 1930. He
under the immortal Knute
lade a number of All-Amer-

the scrimmage line was Jack
Cannon, Notre Dame's unanimous
All-America of that year along
with quarterback Frank Carideo.
Twomey was a regular with. the
Fighting Irish when they started
a 27 game victory streak.
In 1937 when former Notre
Dame coaches came up with the
All-time -All-Notre Dame team,
Twomey still had a grip on one
of the tackle positions.
His biggest thrill as a player
came in 1929 when the Irish play-
ed Southern California for the na-
tional championship in Chicago.
Notre Dame won 13 to 12 before
football's largest crowd, something
like 120,000 people.
Since graduating, Twomey has
been line coach at the University
of Georgia, Kentucky, Texas, and
South Carolina. He was in the
USNR from 1942 until joining the
Gator staff in February of 1946.

of 37 who wish to travel togeth-
er.
Students may purchase game
tickets at the new gym -on or be-
fore Nov. 17. Activity books will
not serve for admittance at the
gate in Miami. A section will be
reserved for all Gator rooters.


The Gas Well
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National Honorary

Athletic Society

To Be Reactivated

Sigma Delta Psi
Returns After
Ten Years
Plans for reactivating Florida's
chapter of Sigma Delta Psi, na-
tional honorary athletic society,
are now being formulated, accord-
ing to Spurgeon Cherry, head of
the Department of Intramural
Athletics and Recreation.
Mr. Cherry announced yester-
day that the national office of the
athletic society has approved a
list of seven faculty members to
serve on the committee of certifi-
cation here, and that tryouts will
be held for all interested students
in the near future. Those who will
serve on the committee are Dean
D. K. Stanley, dean of the College
of Physical Education, Health,
and Athletics; Raymond Wolf,
head of the Department of Inter-
collegiate Athletics; Herman
Schnell, head of the Department
of Required Physical Education;
Mr. Cherry: Dr. Frank Haar and
Frank Philpot, associate profes-
sors in Physical Education; and
Frank Genovar, swimming coach.
Founded In 1912
The object of Sigma Delta Psi,
which was founded at Indiana
University in 1912, is to promote
physical, mental and moral de-
velopment of college students. Tl ,
Florida chapter was founded in
1927 but went inactive 10 years
later and has not functioned here
since then.
After meeting all qualifica-
tions for membership, a student
may be initiated into Sigma Delta
Psi for $10, which includes mem-
bership in the national organiza-
tion, the expense of the gold in-
signia key, and the certificate of
membership. The Florida chapter
will function as an active group
with regular meetings to be held
as soon as enough men have quali-
fied to form an active organiza-
tion.
Tests To Pass
The following tests must be
passed before a candidate is eli-
gible for the honorary athletic so-
ciety: (1) 100-yd. dash 11 3-5
see.; (2) 120-yd. low hurdles 16
sec.; (3) running high jump 5
ft.; (4) running broad jump 17
ft.; (5) 16-lb. shotput 30 ft.;
(6) 20-ft. rope climb 12 sec.;
(7) baseball throw, 250 ft., or jav-
elin throw, 130 ft.; (8) football
punt 120 ft.; (9) 100-yd. swim
1 min. 45 sec.; (10) one mile
run 6 min.; (11) front hand
spring, landing on feet; (12) hand
stand -- 10 sec.; (13) fence vault
chin high; (14) good posture,
standard B (H.B.M.); (15) schol-
astically, the applicant must have
met all requirements for eligibil-
ity in varsity competition.

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world's most-wanted gift pen. In fact, seniors
at 20 great universities voted Parker more-
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, NOV. 7, 1947


.-


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THEi FLOID~~A AIIGtATOR...RIflAY, NOV.7, 1947


Clubs And Orgai


Alpha Phi Omega
Announces List

Of New Pledges
Alpha Phi Omega, national serv-
ice fraternity, announces the fol-
lowing new pledges for the fall
semester:
James G. Foster, James D.
Franklin, Samuel D. Wilson, Har-
ry E. White, L. E. Johnson, Jr.,
Nick M. Vincent, Harold M. Se-
bring, John T. Rogerson, Jr., C.
Covan Ware, William A. Zeiher,
Gordon G. Oldham, Richard C.
Peters, Ray E. Chapman, Frank
;. LimDus, Jock Clark, Armand
l...;el, Whitfield M. Palmer,.
1r-. .cbert O. Brooks, Robert E.
,emiey, L. William Elgin, Jr.,
William K. Kobb, Jr., Lloyd S.
Lyle, William R. Morrow, Charles
W. McGrew.
Edwin L. Smith, James A. Reg-
ester, James G. Kemdley, Jr., Wil-
liam L. Moor, William 0. E. Hen-
ry, Harry K. Rabb, Jr., James K.
Willis, Jr., Paul R. Stern, Russell
Foland, Joe Holton, Erle Peebles,
Jr., James R. Connell, Pete House,
James L. King, James R. Chas-
teen, J. C. Stone, Jr., Thomas H.
Prather, George D. Johnson, Roy
I. Hubbard, John E. Reynolds,
A. G. Pattillo, Jr., Louis I. Goby,
Roy P. North, William H. Rut-
ledge, Jr., Charles H. Hamilton,
and Doyle Rogers.


Nan SagleElected

As Advi r To John

MarshalBar Assn.


Law Professor Has
Been On Campus
24 Years


Sophs Eligible

For Pharmacy

Membership
At the regular meeting of Mor-
tar and Pestle Society held Mon-
day night, President Charles E.
Mundell informed all sophomores
present that they- are eligible for
membership if they are taking
either pharmacognosy or Galenical
pharmacy. He also stated that
each active member is eligible for
a Mortar and Pestle key, and that
these keys are to be ordered in
the near future.
The students present were told
by Miss Edith Ware, vice presi-
dent of the society, that all stu-
dents of pharmacy have been in-
vited to an annual dance given in
their honor by the Ladies' Auxil-
iary of the Florida State Phar-
maceutical Association.
Plans for the yearly Mortar and
Pestle Christmas party were dis-
cussed during the meeting. Miss
Ware is head of the social com-
mittee. Each class in the School
of Pharmacy is to put on a skit.
Miss Mona Ferguson, program
chairman for the meeting, high-
lighted the meeting with an emul-
sion contest. DeMell Davis, con-
test chairman, chose three stu-
dents from the audience to par-
ticipate in the contest. They were
Thomas Cheek, Lewis Bohanon
and Albert Ware. Cheek won and
was awarded a certificate of
merit.
Two seniors, C. B. Fielding and
Palmer Purser, secretary of Mor-
tar and Pestle, were called upon
to make extemporaneous ad-
dresses. 'Fielding spoke on "How
I Make A's in Chemistry" and
Piurser spoke on "The Use of Fra-
ternity House Files to Help Soph-
omores Get Through Pharmacy
School."


The election of Dean Slagle, pro- Adelphos Society
fessor of the College of Law, as
faculty advisor to the John Mar- p
shall Bar Association for the cur- plans Banquet.
rent school year has been an-
nounced by Bar Association offl- For Anniversary
cials.
A native of North Carolina who Plans for an anniversary ban-
joined the law faculty in the quet were outlined by Tracy Rid-
sqpring semester of the 1928-24 dle, president, at the meeting of
.-ch,.iol year, Dean Slagle is well the Adelphos Society held Mon-
known around the campus for his day in Florida Union.
work as chairman of the Corn- The banquet is being given in
mittee on Athletics for approxi- celebration of the first anniver-
mately 12 years and as president sary of Adelphos on the campus.
of the Athletic Association dur- It will take place Nov. 17 in the
ing the building of the stadium Recreation Hall. Members and
on Florida Field, their guests are invited to at-
An honorary member of Phi tend, Reservations of $1.50 per
Delta Phi, and a long-time mem- plate can be made with any of
her of the Athenaeum Club, Slagle the Society officers by November
received his A. B. at the Univer- 10.
sity of Kentucky, an M. A. from A report from the education
Columbia, and was graduated with committee stated the progress
an LLB from Yale. made in masonic lore coaching.
Since joining the University All masons on campus desiring
staff, Slagle has represented the coaching is masonic work are ask-
Colltce of Law at a number of ed to contact Bill Castagna by
meetings of the Association of leaving a card at Florida Union
American Law Schools and of the desk,
Florida Bar, and has participated Tracy Riddle appointed Roger
in their activities by presenting Seidner to serve as Historian for
papers on various legal subjects. this semester.


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Gas, Oil-P.D.-P.L. Insurance Furnished

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la',' Shop the EASY vay ... at Sears Catalog Soles
Dept It', eas', to find practicalgifts foreveryoncen Sears .
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nizations

Forestry Frat
To Initiate 6
In Night Affair
Tau Alpha Nu, honorary for-
estry fraternity, will initiate six
members at Sweet Water Comp,
Ocala National Forest, tonight.
The camp has been loaned to the
fraternity for the all-night af-
fair.
The six initiates are Ben Juskie- I4
wicz, Edwin H. Collins, Angus K.
Gholson, Fred W. Stanberry, Mor-
ris W. McClure, and Ernest A. "
Schulter.
Officers of the fraternity are:
Chief Forester, Kenneth Scudder;
Assistant Chief Forester, Levi A.
Powell; Forest Clerk, Henry C.
Peoples, and Forest Supervisor, -"
Dr. E. A. Ziegler. tbh V.
Tau Alpha Nu was establish-
ed at the University of Florida ',. '
April 14, 1938, with an aim "to .
encourage a high standard of Officers of Alpha Delta Pi Sorori
leadership and scholarship in the jay Ziegler, secretary; Ann Mil
field of forestry." Requirements Janoble Le MZieglerani, secresidentary; SusAnn Mil
for membership in the fraternity Roble Lee Mam, president; Susan
are one semester or its equivalent idson, social chairman. ADP is one
in the School of Forestry and pus tince the advent of coeducatio
high scholarship and leadership.
Meetings are held late every
other Tuesday afternoon on the Af=
top floor of the Horticulture A D PI Sorority
Building. A O f
As One Of 4
Forestry Club
To Hold Annual National Organizati<
Field Day Soon At Wesleyan Co
BY MEL LEVINSON AlphaI Delta Pi, one of the four
The Forestry Club of the School sororities on Florida's campus a
of Forestry will hold the 1947 ver- was founded as Wesleyan College,
sion of its annual Forestry Field Macon, Ga., in 1851. Total num-
Day on November 14, according to ber of ADPI chapters in the U. S.
information recevied from Morris is 67.
McClure, president-of the club. At the end of their first rush
The outing, as in the past years, season here the ADPI's pledged 8
will be held at Lake Mize recrea- coeds. They were Demaris Thorn-
tion area of the Austin Cary Me- ton, al were tka, sophomore, Rita
moral Forest. The scheduled fee- Hipskind, Ocala, freshman, Pat
tivities will be open to all students Collier, Ft. Lauderdale, freshman,
of the University of Florida and Pat Breglin, Ft.Lauderdale, fresh-
their wives or husbands. Joan Meenan, Ft. Lauder
The program is scheduled to man, Joan Meenan, Ft. Lauder-
start at 1 o'clock and continue dale,, freshman, Mrs. Ivabelle
throughout the afternoon- Includ- Rhodes, Live Oak, Nita Des
ed in the day's entertainment will Champs, Bradenton, junior, Win-
be compass and pacing, height, kie Saunders, qtewart. freshman.
diameter, and age judging, log Plans have been to redecorate
rolling, hatchet throwing, log the ADPI House at 1411 W. Un-
chopping, log bucking and plate ion, and work has already been
throwing for the women. The completed on the sun porch, liv-
Forestry Club plans to award ing room, dining room and kitchen.
prizes for the special events. "In the future," saya Ann Mills,
Rounding off the program is a Atlantic Beach, "the Alpha Del-
barbecue and Brunswick stew sup- ta Pi's plan to be of great service
per, which will be followed by a to the school in every way we
campfire meeting, along with such can."
additional events as a balloon There are six active members
blowing contest for the faculty, a in the local chapter, two of whom
loud shirt contest, group singing transferred from the Tallahassee
and a tall-tale contest. chapter, Robie Lee Milam, and Su-
All students Interested in out- san Baker, of Jacksonville. Jane
door activities are urged to attend. Zlegler transferred from the Uni-
Transportation to and from the versity of Miami, and Barbara
recreation area will be provided Glenn, Carolyn Davidson, and Ann
and will leave from the Horticul- Mills came here from Brenau
ture Building. Those wishing ad- College, Gainesville, Ga.
ditional information may secure it Officers of ADPI include: Ro-
by consulting the bulletin board bie Lee Milam, president, Susan
of the School of Forestry, located Baker, vice-president, Jane Zeig-
on the fourth floor of the Horticul- ler, secretary, Ann Mills, treas-
ture Building. urary, Carolyn Davidson, social


Margaret Curie Installs

Women's Legal Fraternity
Miss Margaret Curle, interna- bers of the Law Review Board.
tional vice president of Phi Delta Phi Delta Delta was founded at
Delta, women's International legal the Law School of the University
fraternity, flew from Boston to in- of Southern California in 1911 and
stall Beta Zeta. Chapter at the claims over 2,000 members. Promi-
University of Florida, Oct. 24. nent members of the fraternity
Miss Curie was assisted by Mrs. are Ruth Bryan Ownes Rhode of
Catherine Carter, a practicing at. Florida, Dr. Betsy Badder-Nort of
torney of DeLand, and Mrs. Ila the Netherlands, Annabel Math-
Pridgeon. Previously, those womrn- ews, the first woman member of
en students qualified for member- the Board of Tax Appeals, and
ship at Florida were members of the late Judge Helen Gregory
an affiliated chapter of Rho Chap- MacGill, Canada's first woman ju-
ter of Stetson University. rist.
Beta Zeta is the second chap-
ter to be installed in 10 years. CS de t.. ; :,is
Listed as charter members are student Leaders
Misses Martha Atwater, Martha
Metcalf, Mary Brigham, Ophelia Granted Awards
Lester, Fredericka Cook, Marie Harry Parham, John Crews,
CGrhi,, Sallye Cooksey, Gladys Lindsey Holland, Richard Broome
Vl;trf. Erlynne Douglas, Marie and Conrad Deinro have been
Fuller, Mrs. Catherine Rogers awarded scholarships derived from
Jourden, Mrs. Ila Pridgeon, Mrs. c annually given to
Do older, and Mrs. Made students from any class in the
Duttohn r c. oet. Schools of Business Administra-
Mi.-l- Fredricka Cook was elect- tionLaw, Agriculture and Educa-
ed hih priestess; Marie Fuller, tion by the Davis brothers of
prt.rj nt" Gladys White, regis- Lovett and Table Supply Food
trar; Frlynne Douglas, chancellor, Stores, according to Dean Beaty.
and Sell'' Cooksey, chaplain. Mr.
and sal.y -ooksey, chaplain. Mr. The purpose of the scholarships
and Mrs. J. W. Day are the paron is to encourage good citizenship,
ander the installation the new political leaders, educators, agri-
ter the installation the new culturistse and business men, and
chapter held a banquet at the assist potential leaders from
Arlington Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. high school- to enter college.
Clifford W. Crandall, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Day, Miss Margaret Curie
and Mrs. Catherine Carter were FBK Taps 23
guests of the chapter. Saturday
Mrs. PridFeIn gave a reception Continued From Page ONE
in her 1n.me honoring Mrs. Curie. organizations and service; Charles
Among the guests were members J. Hardee, Jr., Tampa, politics,
of the charter, members of the service and organizations, and
faculty .-.F the School of Law and Rogers B. Holmes, Jacksonville,
their .-' .-. the presidents of student government, athletics and
P. A. D. Phi Delta Phi, and Delta organizations.
Theta Fhl. J.,hn C,ews, and mem- Kenneth L. Jones, Crestvlew,
student government, organizations
and scholarship; Gerald Klein, Ml-
SOpen ForumT And amiBeach, intranmurals, publica-
tions and organizations; Lacy Ma-
Smoker- Planned hon.. Jacksonville, Intramurals,
Smo er P la e publications and organizations;
Alpha Ki ppa Psi professional William G. O'Nlel, Daytona Beach,
fraterntl,. n commerce, and the student government, organizations
College of Business Administra- and politics; Elliot Shienfeld,
tion will again sponsor an open Jacksonville, forensics, student
forum in Florida Union Audito- government and organizations;
rium Mo.nday at 8 p. m. Harold S. Smith, Arcadia politics,
The open forum will be con- service and organizations, and
ducted by Prof. L. A. Guitanus of Frank C. Stanley, Auburndale,
the Colleg. of Business Adminis- politics, service and organizations.


Erarion, n I te ie sujec l'inLU-
dent Empl':.'ment Placement Bu-
reau of the College of Business
Administration."
Following this forum, a smoker
will be held for Prof. Guitanus in
Room 305, Florida Union. All in-
terested students are urged to
attend.







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ALPHA GAMS CALL HER "MOM"

Frat Mother Has Wide

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Congenial House Mother
Respected By All


By John Bonner
Anyone visiting Alpha Gamma
? Rho Fraternity house can be sure
of a warm welcome. To help pro-
vide this welcome is their charm-
ing housemother, Mrs. Alice
S* Clapp Brown. Mrs. Brown, bet-
'. ter known as "Mom" by the Alpha
SGams, manages the dining room
as well as chaperoning the vari-
amo social functions of the Fra-
ternity.
Mrs. Brown, who has been with
Alpha Gamma Rho since last
Spring, has had a fine record of
work with the young people in
S the town during the five years
'':. she has lived in Gainesville. Be-
fore she became a housewother,
she served as director of recreation
S. at the Air Base, and has been
.' an active member of the Twen-
tieth Century Club, the Phil-
ity are from left to right, standing: harmonic Club, and the Presby-
Is, treasurer; sitting, left to right: terian Young Peoples' Association.
Baker, vice-president; Carolyn Day- Originally from Alabama, she has
of the first 'four sororities on cam- travelled extensively, spending
on, several years in Europe.
In the short time she has been


Active

At Florida

on Founded In 1851
liege In Georgia

chairman, Barbara Glenn, schola
ship chairman.
All actives are sophomores wi
the exception of Jane Ziegler,
junior. Robie Lee Milam, in adc
tion to being president of her so
ority, is president of Pan-Helleni



Re/igous


4ct/v/ties

BSUI
The Young Women's Auxiliar
one of the unit organizations
Baptist Student Union, is brin,
ing to the campus tomorrow ai
Sunday, Miss Ethel Harmon, -A:
Miss Harmon will speak durir
the Training Union hour at 6::
p.m. at the First Baptist Chur(
Sunday. Monday, Miss Harmc
will be guest of the members ,
the Y.W.A. at a dinner at tl
Baptist Student House. Girls wl
are prospective members ,:'i
Y.W.A. are invited to attend ti
dinner and are urged to pla(
their names on the reservftt
list at the B.S.U. House.
Following the dinner Mondae
at the B.S.U. House there will 1
a mass meeting of the B.S.U. J
this time the guest will speak 1
the entire membership of the Ba]
tist Student Union. All member:
and any others interested, a
invited tn attend.


with the fraterni
''
ty, Mom
"
has


,5.

'
Mrs. Alice C. Brown
had a warm respect from
men who point with pride
their congenial housemother.


.With The Greeks

By Dewey Hutchins
A Triad dance at the Woman's Club will be given by
r- Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Chi, and Beta Theta Pi fraterni
ties in Jacksonville at 9 o'clock tomorrow night. This
th dance will be in conjunction with the Florida-Georgia
'a game, and members of these fraternities, both of Florida
r- and Georgia, will participate. The dance is informal, and
^' the music will be by Melvis
Coody's orchestra. It is closed ex- cial chairman at last meeting to
cept for members and alumni of succeed Frederick B. McNeely
the three fraternities, who resigned.
who. resigned.


PHI DELTA THETA
A luncheon will be held for the
Phi Delts by the Jacksonville
Alumni at the Seminole Hotel at
12 noon tomorrow.
KAPPA SIGMA
The Sigs had a big week-end in
Tampa following the Furman
game last week. The alumni
rolled out a welcome mat for them
by giving a dinner party and dance
for the boys and their dates.
The Florida and Georgia game
is being preceded in Jacksonville
by an informal dance from 9 to 1
Friday night. The dance will be at
the Roosevelt Hotel Roof Garden
with music being furnished by Jim
White. This is an open dance.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
A reception was held Thursday
*afternoon for the new Pike House
Mother, Mrs. Frank McGill, for-
2jnerly of Lake City.
_.. A dance at the San Jose Coun-
try Club will top off the week-end
activities. The dance will be from
9 to 1."
PI KAPPA PHI
Jacksonville alumni of Pi Kap-
pa Phi is sponsoring for the Flor-
ida Chapter a dance at the- Hyde


.... --... rark Country Ulub. The oance will
WESLEY FOUNDATION: be from 9 to 1 Saturday evening
The Methodist Student Center with music furnished by Milton
will get its weekly activities un- Gaskin's orchestra. Everyone is
der way tonight with an open invited.
house from 7:30 to 11 p. m. All The St. Johns room at the Sem-
Methodist students are invited to inole Hotel has been engaged for
attend for an evening of good fel- the congregating place of all Pi
lowship. Kappa and their dates.
The program for Sunday will
include a Bible class at 9:45 4. nm. TAU EPSILON PHI
and a. worship service at 11. 'Oup- The TEP's will hold a. dance in
per will be served at 6:30 p) im., the Floridan Room of the Hotel
followed by a discussion sessid0 at Roosevelt in Jacksonville, fdllow-
7, evening vespers at 8 and tpen ing the Georgia-Florida gridiron
house at 9 o'clock. Regular week- battle.
day activities include a meetii g of t PI KAPPA TAU
the Leadership Corps each Wed- A number of members of Alpha
nesday at 6:30 p. m., a busifies -Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau at-
meeting Thursday at 7, and choir tended a rush party last Friday
practice Thursday at 7. ight, given by the Tallahassee
An announcement has also dome night, given by the Tallahassee
fromAn announthecement hat Methdist alumni and the Gamma Phi Colony
students will play host at an an- of Phi Kappa Tau at FSU.The
nual Methodist conference Ddc 2 party was held at Liveoak Planta-
and 3 at the Wesley Foundation. tion, home of W. F. Jibb, a mem-
The conference will be will be attended ber of the Tallahassee alumni.
by an adult group representing The following men have recent-
all Methdoist Churches in the vi- ly pledged:
cinity. This will be the first [-ime Dale W, Becker, St. Petersburg;
that the student organization has William C. Council, Miami; James
played host at such a meeting. A. Stidham, Lakeland; Kenneth
SWalker, Daytona Beach.
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT Edwin E. Estey was elected so-
UNION
Presbyterian students are re-
minded of the regular Wednesday
morning worship services at 7 Patronize
a. m. at the Student House. Cof-
fee and doughnuts are served aft- College Inn
er each meeting.,
Students are also urged t4, at- Barber Shop
Continued On Page SE EN



Crane Hall Catholic Chapel
(Next To College Inn)

For UniVersity Students

Morning Mass At 7:00

Sunday Masses At 8:30 & 10:30

Newman Club Meets First and Third Monday at 7
Conferences and Instructions Daily from 3 to 5

Rev, Father J. P. O'Mahoney, LL.B., Director
i


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Legionnaires

To Carry Out

New Program
At a meeting of the University
of Florida's American Legion Post
this week, the scheduled initiation
of new members was postponed
for about two months so that oth.
er Legion posts can participate
and have charge of the formal
proceedings.
A report was also made con.
cerning the successful distrilb.ij,,5
of service and victory medals it
was stated that over 1,000 vet-
erans were supplied with their
medals by members of the post.
Medals will still be difrrir,P..
Tuesday and Thursdays in front
of the post office and In the Stu-
dent Union.
Plans were drawn by the Legion
to secure the backing of all cam-
pus organizations, the student
i government and the University ad-
ministration in order that the na-
tionally famous "Freedom Train"
might be brought to Gainesville
for one day.
The Legion is furthermore try-
ing to carry out an extensive pro.
gram which will let all veterans
know what the extensive program
of the Legion is and its benefits
e are. They are now planning to
o suggest two bulletin boards to be
constructed at beneficial locations
on the campus as an aid to vet.
erans. Information such as the
GI Bill of Rights, national serv-
ice life insurance, and data per.
training to rehabilitation will be
posted. The post has also offered
its services along with all other
county posts of the American Le-
gion to aid the families who have
departed relatives coming home,
with funeral services.
Bill Scruggs, Jr., commander of
S the post, announced the appoint.
a ment of Bob Brinson as publicity
chairman and Dick Stanley as
a program chairman.


Jax Club Forms,
Elects Officers


SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON In First M eetinq
Sigma Alpha Epsion social fra-
ternity has announced the follow- The University of Florida Jack.
ing recent pledges: sonville Cliub was formed last
Tom Se bring, Tallahassee; week and held its first meeting
Charles Sheppard, West Palm at Florida Union. The following
Beach; Milton Heard, DeLand; officers were elected:
Billy Laville, DeLand; Johnny President, Lacy Mahon; Vice
Dennies, St. Petersburg; Joe Mi- President, Billy McCoy; Secretary,
chael, 'Ocala, and Jim Mahoney, Robbie Lee Milan; Treasurer,
Jacksonville. Noody Lewis: Alhuni m .,'r tar',
SIGMA PHI EPSILON Eddie Glyne; and C.-,rr--'rDi.nding
Secretary, Rudy Thornberry.
The following men have been Tuesday night the club will hold
pledged to Sigma Phi Epsilon so- a meeting in Florida Union at
cial fraternity: which time a constitution will be
Jack Dyer, BiU Dyer, James Ny- drawn up and voted on. Plans for
burg, Orlando: Robert Shearer, a Christmas dance to be held in
Washington, D. C.: Fred Hollings- Jacksonville will be further dis-
worth, Sarasota; Eason Harmon, cussed.
St. Petersburg; Roger Phillips, Meetings will be held every oth-
Chris Jensen, Ocala; Kenneth er Tuerday night in Florida Union.
Meyer, George Teipel, Jackson- All stude-ts from the Greater
ville; William Runyon. Fort Pierce, J, k-onvill. area are invited to
and Willis Driscoll, Bradenton. join the club.


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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, NOV. 7, 1947 7


Dr. Kissling Speaker

At Religious Meetina


contemporaryy furopo and Re- moral authority and a standard of
ig, vas the topic of Dr. Albert absolute values. Why should we
Si-sling s rtea to a' udeSufct endeavor to solve these prob-
of spproxItmntelv 80 people I lems He answered this que-
wdfneoday night in Florida Union lion by saying that we must solve
sudilor_mi these problems if we are to be as-
Dr Kissling is minister of the sured of a workable peace.
,erside Presbyterian Church in He quoted the phrase. "Modern
Jackonfville. HA was invited to civilization is a Mcawber Dance
6e over to talk to the students without discipline at the brink of
by the chairman of the depart- an abyss." and then proceeded to
meit of religion. Conrad Demro. show how this was true. "We have
who introduced the guest speaker. many other problems facing us to-
He introduced his main subject day, among which are the nsuf-
by talking briony on the "Think- ficlency of bread, the Insufficiency
lng Mgn and His Inadequacy In of direction and the insuldfciency
Modern Education and Religirn." of security."
"Two problems face us today," he He concluded his talk by apeak-
aid, "First, feeding a hungry Ing about the problem of "The
wod, and second, looking for Theology of the Daily Bread" and
"The cultivation of a soul equal to
anything else in the world and a
I A southat finds a purpose in iUfe."
Jr. iF Electsa After the talk was presented,
there Wad a asort discuagion in
Vickers As Proxy; which e audienceM took p

Plans Year's Work Seagle Hall Annex
ewis Vickers, SPE, was elect. Is Successful
ed president of r. C during a Student Venture
meeting of that group last week.
The Jr. IFC named the follow-
ing officer$ in addition to Vick. Bfy Bob Lwis
an ad on The Annex to Georgia Seagle
ce president, Marha Marti Hall. a student operated and
: aeretary, Jack Rogerson, uden- vee venture, op-
Beta ThetaPi; treasurer, Dexter crating successfuJly this fall and
Douglas, SN; and C representa- provides a homelike atmosphere
iDouglas, S; and rC represents-for many students. The Annex is
tire, ay Chapniai, PDT. IPart of tMe estate of Mrs. Geor-
Vickers announced yesterday I gia eagle Holland who is the
that tentative plans for the year's benefactor of Georgia Seagle Co-
work are tin process of formula- op.
tion and predicted a successful The students living in the An-
year for the organization whinmch nex operate their own dining fs-
he will head, celities and have their own gov-
erning body which consist of
Eldrldge To Speak ,."". .,:
Duke, vice president: Charles Mc-
Neil, secretary-treasurer; and
On Eco omic cehaxton Springfeld, color and
On Economic Se advisor. There is also a board of
directors which serve as a guide
Dr John G. Eldridge will speak to the students.
on the international economic sit- Mrs. Birdie Parkhil. who is
ua-"In Monday night at 8 o'clock housemother for the group, came
oin r--i 305. nFlorida Union. Lo the University this year from
in rm 35. Florida Umn. Palatka where she was in-charge
MaLm topics under discussion of the US0 during the war. She
will be the economic situation has been a big help to the boys
since the end,of the war and the in many ways.
change in the economic positions Meetings of the Co-op. are held
of countries such as Great Brit-, semi-weekly at Georgia Seagle
ain and France. Hall. Plans were discussed at the
Dr. Eldridge has been a teacher last meeting for a dance and par-
for 23 years and is at present a ty to be held Saturday before
professor of economics at this Christmas vacation begins.
University.
This talk will be given under Student Marine Vets
the auspices of the Floria chap- -iEil
ter of the AVC. After the talk eligible For Reserve
there will be a period in which Al Itfrine veteran students
all those attending may submit n1ay now join the Marine Corps
questions to Dr. Eldridge. The Reserve by contacting L1, a
public is invited to attend. Davis, 1634 W. University Ave.
Nen-veteran students interest-
ed in joining the reserve can
T Dells Elect btan Inormaton from Lt,
III DelBl Elect Davis. ,


Sue Wise President
Sue WVise was elected president
of Tn Dell Colony at a recent
meeting of the sorority.
Other officers include Mary
Ware. vice president; Ann 'Whit-
sitt, recording secretary; Dorathy
Edmonsoon, corresponding secre-
tary; Eunice McClure. treasurer;
Edith Ware, social chairman; Pat
Bradley, house manager; Frances
Helms, rush chairman; Katherine
Frazier, intramural chairman;
Corise Vern, Panhellenic repre-
sentative; Anella Barber. histor-
ian.

Agriculture Club
Meets To Elect
New Officers
The Agricultural Club met Mon-
day to elect officers.
The new officers are president,
Lamar Jones: vice-president, Bra-
dy Greathouse; secretary-treasur-
er, Bill Cotton; reporter, Gene
When the voting was finished
the program was turned over to
John Fowler and Louis Morello,
t.vo Alpha Gamma Rho men who
played the guitar and accordion.
Their selections included old tim-
ers. modern tunes. boogie woogie
and jazz.
Refreshments were served.

KD Colony Elects
Pledge Officers
Elected as officers of the pledge
group of the Delta Kappa Colony
of Kappa Delta Wednesday, Oct
29, were Jane Snow. president;
Jane Mayers. vice-president; Ja-
nie Poorbaugh. sec retary: Ann
Brown, treasury: Clare Singletary,
social chairman.
Discussion of the ritual and
plans for other pledge meetings
constituted the remainder of the
meeting.

ADPi Sorority
Elects Officers
Alpha Delta Pi Sorority held an
election of officers among its
Pledges last week. Officers elected
were: Mrs. Iva Belle Rhodes, pres-
ident; Pat Breslin, secretary; and
Nita Des Champs, treasurer.

Religious Activites
Continued from Page SIX
tend other regular Sunday anid
Week day activities.
r. NEWMAN CLUB
Th4 Newman Club held- its bi-
mont ly business meeting last
Monday evening at the Crane Hall
Chapel. The next club affair will
be presented in the form of a
communion breakfast to be held
'after mass Sunday, November 16,
The breakfast will be held in the
social room of Crane Hall, and all
Plans are being made by the so-
,cial committee.
Another item of social interest
is the Newman Club week-end
which will be held November 22.
Plans are still under construction
and further information can be
gotten by calling Bob Browder at
Crane Hall.
Next -Monday evening at 7 p.m.,
there will be a religious meeting.
The next business meeting will be
November 24 in the Crane Hall
clubroom.


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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR--FRIDAY, NOV. 7, 1947


RHODES SCHOLARS I PS

Three Florida Students

To Compete For Awards

Phillips, Selden, Smith, Chosen
To Vie For Scholarships


Charles M. Phillips, Leo B. Sel-
den and William Reeqe Smith
have been chosen for the Rhodes
Scholarship competition.
Charles M. Phillips, a Clear-
water student, is a junior in Law
School and plans to continue law
if he obtains a scholarship. An
outstanding student at the Uni-
versity, Philhps is a veteran of
World War II and holder of nu-
merous citations.
Leo B. Selden, of Tampa. arts
anji sciences student, has an ex-
ceptional average of 3.9 at the
University. He was a lieutenant
in the Navy during the war.
- -William Reese Smith, Plant City
student, has a fine record in the
University Law School. He plans
to continue his law career if he
gains the scholarship.
Good For Two Years
The Rhodes Scholarship is ten-
able at the University of Oxford.
Since a majority of Rhodes schol-
ars obtain standing which enables
them to gain a degree in two
years, appointments are made for
two years in the first instance.
A Rhodes Scholarship will be
awarded a third year only if the
candidate presents a definite plan
of -study for that period satisfac-
tory to his college and to the
Rhodes trustees. Two years is
the minimum period for which a
Rhodes Scholarship can be award-
ed.
The basic value of'a Rhodes
Scholarship is 400 potinds per
year (or approximately $1,6001,
but this sum is for the present
supplemented by a special allow-
ance of 100 pounds (approximate-
ly $400) per year. This special
allowance is subject to change as
to existing economic conditions.
Scholars who apply under the GI
Bill of Rights may expect the
same benefits that they would re-
ceive at any American university
or college.
48 Scholarships
This year there are 48 scholar-
ships to be awarded to prospec-
tive students. These 4S scholar-
ships may be divided between reg-
ular candidates and war service
candidates at the discretion of
committees of selection in accord-
ance with the merits of the appli-
cants appearing before them.
The states of the union are


Celebration Planned

To Open Favet Three

Community Laundry

New Washhouse To Be
Run On Cooperative
Plan


A celebration is being planned
for the opening of the community
washhouse of FIavet Three the
early part of next week.
The washhouse was built with
the cooperation of J. Grennell
Hughes. who is in charge of the
Launderette in the city of Gaines-
ville and was donated to Flaivet
IT by the University of Florida.
The University also donated $100
for the initial expenses of setting
it up.
There are 15 Bendix automatic
washers which will enable all res-
idents to have ample time for do-
ing their laundry. The washhouse
will be controlled by the village
commissioners who are now decid-
ing on an assessment for the use
of the machines. Such assess-
ments will pay for the oil and
electricity consumed in the opera-
tion of the washhouse.
The machines are operated by
putting a slug into the meter. One
slug will take care of approxi-
mately eight pounds of laundry,
which will go through the entire
procedure of being soaked, washed
and rinsed in. 25 minutes.
The washhouse will be open to
the convenience of the residents.
An attendant will be hired by the
commissioners who will be on duty
8 to 5 daily and 8 to 12 Saturday
morning.
The washhouse, which is large.
will also be used as community
center for social get-togethers for
all the families of the village.


Paul Buchman Takes

Over Reins Of Fla.

Young Demo's Club

Succeeds Dave Harmon
After Resignation
This Week

Paul Buchman. Plant City. law
student, was elected acting presi-
dent of the Florida Young Demo-
cratic Club Tuesday, replacing the
retiring Davw Harman. Winter
Haven.
Harnian announced his resigna-
ldon at a special meeting of the
executive conuuittee. The resig-
nation of Bill Scruggs, vice presi-
dent, was also announced and this
position will be filled by- Doug
Shivers. Both Buchman and
Shivers had been active members
of the executive committee since
its organization on the campus. A
regular election for the purpose of
officially filling these vacancies
wilf be held soon.
The committee al6o discussed
plans for a banquet to be held
soonr Program Chairman Frank
Stanley and Social Chairman C. J.
Hardee were designated to com-
plete details for the affair.
Others present at the meeting
were Dick Broome. secretary-
treasurer; Max Brewer, student
committeeman; Herb.Kimmel, pub- I
licity chairman; Sam Phillips,
project chairman; Charlie McCar-
ty. membexrslup chairman, and
Roger Sidner.

-- -I Engineers
,i ..-tricWal and pre-electrical
.ients arei mvited to attend a
..eeting of the American Insti-
tute of Electrical Eaginee.s
Thursday at 7:30 in room 3.3
Florida Union.


grouped into eight districts of six
states each for the purpose of
making these appointments. There
is a competition every year in
every state. In each state there
is a committee of selection which
may nominate three candidates
to appear before the district com-
mittee. Each district committee
then selects from the 18 candi-
dates so nominated not more than
six men who will represent their
states as Rhodes scholars at Ox-
ford.
Cecil J. Rhodes left in his will
a large sum of money for the pur-
pose of establishing better rela-
tions between England and other
countries. The scholarship foun-
dation was started in 1904 and
has helped 1.200 scholars so far.
Out of the 1,200 scholarships half
were to Americans.

Nelson Honored At

Saturday Dinner

In Campus Club

Elizabeth Swords Hostess;
Graham And Matthews
Attend

Mrs. Elizabeth Swords was host-
ess Saturday evening in the Cam-
pus Club at a, small dinner honor-
ing Charles E. Nelson, who retired
November 1 from his position as
superintendent of grounds at the
University of Florida.
Among those present at the af-
fair were Mr. and Mrs. Klein Gra-
ham and Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Mat-
thews. Effective flower arrange-
ments were used by the hostess.
Mr. Nelson. a native of Alton.
England, came to the University
of Florida in 1927 and is respon-
sible for much of the English in-
fluence in the University's land-
scaping.
He received his early education
'in England. where he worked for
his father, landscape gardener for
the estate of the Earl of Shrews-
bury, in Staffordshire.
The Plaza of the Americas and
the Murphree Statue Landscaping
are Mr. Nelson's designs, as well
as several other projects on the
campus.


Time And Place
Slated For C-3 1,
C-32 Progress Tests
u-Il T'ursday, Nov. is, '
p.m.
raoe: bTuaenrs wnose last
name begins with A-H report
to the University auditorium;
I-J Room 110, Temporary I; L
to Room 102, Temporary I; L
to Roqm 108, Temporary I; M
to Chemistry auditorium; N-P
to south end of the second floor
of Temporary I; Q-R to Science
101; S to Agriculture 108; T-V
to Agriculture 108; T-V to Agri.
culture 104; W-Z to Science 212.
C-32 Thursday, Nov. 18, 8:SO
p.m., iniversiry AUditonum.

Students

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Here's A Tour Of Paintings


*771 7 7a s-,


Scholarships In


Real Estate Are
." ... T. .....


ELU q rp


Charles Holzer
Deviating momentarily, from the bI ov o 0 o Y-- of U l
usual routine of study and classes, .
would you be enthused by a relax- ,.-'/I Winners of seven Real Estate By D
in' treat on your' own campus? scholarships at theUniversityDr. Klein H
From Florida Union to Law ) U esitsmanager, annoe
building. paintings, both by our/ have been announced by the Col- ment of Willia
own students and national artists, lege of Business Administration. post of urcha
are in abundant display, constitut- @ / The scholarships, which are of- ... University thi
inga substantial contribution to feared each year by Realty Boards The appoint
campus decoration. Let us take iere a ar e a o honor graduate
brief ou into the visual offer- over the state, are awarded to became effect'
ings afforded by paint and oils on 'ho H i students of the University who His appointme:
canvas. There's a wealth of ex- major in real estate through the istrative vacan
pression within our very confines. x t Department of Real Estate of the Marie Miller office.
so why wouldn't we avail our- College of Business Administra- He is to be i
seIv4 of tioni VO Plans a" stral purchasing
For all Humanities students. in tion. stores, ware
fac fao. ,one interest in era- Scholarships and their winners 1 stock records a
tive talent, a. visit to the Union's i \ j / -- are: Lauren E. Merriam, Jr., Tal- After a ame all campus equ
B,.yan Loun:ge will be well reward- .' ': f lahassee, Jay Hearin scholarship; J8 Uiet to directing all
aiic.asI p;'University, he i
"' exhibition of contemporary 'Rodger Bo S idner, Orlandc r01 In conjunction with the Geor- the Transportl
Ar~x n panttng s,.a chosen -- ship Frank C. Curran, Lakeland gia-Florida game, the Veterans of Prior o e
paduti-.; vr < chosen / ^I^ ^ BriForeign Wars is sponsinor to coi
aoi t individual choice represents iLakeland Board of Realtors school Foreign Wars is sponsoring a niysity in 193
t;'e onaninr:oa;s approval of a ustine, Levie D, Smith scholar- the Duat Armory at 9 p.m. Petersburg Jun
S ninos approval of a warship; G. R. Wiles, Jr., St. Aug- dance in Jackson'ille Saturday at Petersburg hor
a uticastern committee of selec- Rprinted from the u i H bet E sholart the Duval Armory at 9 p.m. Petersburg Jun
SoithcastOrn committee of selec-- Reprinted from ihe ship; Herbert E. Carlson, West B
tion. December, 1917 issue of EqtS iE Copyright 1947 by Esquire,ii Palm Beach West Palm Beach Big feature of the evening will years. He receian
Co3triouting to their guidance Board of Realtors scholarship; be Marie Miller who has just ar- heLa College in
and dv were two New York Vernon Sikes, Jacksonville, Jack- lived from Los Angeles where she As soon as
Sn s oti t conlrnitel x- sonville Board of Realtors scholar- sang rwith Ralph Martin at the Gay joined the
r. throughout the yer CaV erS Pledge 89 M en ship; William D. Tucker, St. Pe- h Matin t the Gay joined the
lav'e hen in contact with sources tersburg, St. Petersburg Board of Congo Club. Miss Miller is now signed to the
of pr.'ci>ctions of the nation's out- | Realtors scholarship. with Tiny Moore and his orches- three and a hal
std.ipg ri:ntUrs. d Tampa Board of Realtors schol- tra who will play for the dance, overseas, he
The t,'d rct years has C erem ony M onday N ight arshipyet to be awarded thisingayfor an.
been i.cr-ea-n1ly expressionistic, year, will be announced by a spe- Admission is $1.50 per person. Washington ar
for t.'e mesc t na.rt void of realism. Independent Fall Frolics Tickets cial committee of the Tampa All students and alumni are in- writintmg the Na
In fact fantasy, in the guise of Board of Realtors soon. vited to attend plies and Acco
su'rralism, has more than matri- Will Go On Sale Soon On his releai
culatd.r T'c so-rcaled "modcrn- he returned to
i'; aUpited to dontemporarv art Cavaliers Dance Society pledged ets for all non-Cavaliers who wish ANOTHER DEPARTMENT EXPANDS had received so
highly criticized today. 89 men Monday night in Florida to attend the Fall Frolics dance while in the v
o.vr. i. must be realized that Union in the biggest c y in will go on sale in Florida Union however, he w
a.l3ts of every period were frown- the organization's history soonilat one dollar apiece. The i n rollees In Rea I Estate Harvard Busine
dist on a certain degree, only to After the pledgig President d.e will be in P. K. Yonge gyn. awarded the d
ineit recognition in subsequent Arch Thomas announced that tick- nam. D epartm ent Aire ibruo f tsne A r.i
tras. Members of the Board of Gov- epartm ent A re Increasin h er of this year
Progressing toward the recently ral is a realistic interpretation of ernors are urged to attend the Blue o
rcnovatfd Peabody Hall, we have labor, specifically a group engag- meeting Monday night in the Gay was activ
a .'..' ..'. with student works. ed on a construction project. Comminitt"e Room of Florida Union. Interesting Courses Recommended For Outstanding sc
Th ia 10ority of paintings are the Conpleted projects ranging Firedges follow: r utstanding sc
(crcationis of Florida men of the from serial prospective to prefab- C. S. Adams. Charles F. Ander- Second Semester In Realty graduated with
prec"ilig 10 years. In addition, ricatod power ui'its adorn the see- i soi, Reginald A. Anderson, Harold
thlcro ar,, a few watercolors, rend- ond floor. In addition, portraits E. Arminstrong, Norville C. Asbell, Enrollment in courses offered
mnms of professional artists who and outdoor scenes country balance .Tohn C. Ba.con, Jr., H. Ray Baden, by the University of Florida's Real 47, the reistratn f
c.,Lribut,.d them as gifts to the, the mass effect of architectural John Baldwin, Anthony S. Batta- Estate Department has more than 7, the registration for five courses
Coil.ge i Architecture and Allied linear rendition. glia, Donald D. Bishop, John R. doubled since last year, according offered by the department totaled
Art'. Thrseo works depict excel- Other works can be discovered Bonner. Paul T. Callaway, Sum- o a recent survey. 6 w cursesofile registd durationg the our seven
lent modr-s of presentation, rather about various points on the cam- ter D. L. Camp, Maxic Carter, Jr.,- *In the fall semester of 1946- rent semester totals 380. During
thin larchit,,ctural symmetry. !pus. The law building plays host Jack Clark. James E. Clements. the same period the 'number of
On thL third floor, resting above to some commendable paintings ton Cleveland, Dale Cog- T Business Admilistration students
the iai.i entrance to the work its uppermost floor, which also burn, Joe B. Cuellar, Carlisle B. Br d e ournameni majoring in real estate has jump-
rooms of the College of Architec- houses part of the Allied Art'sI Cox, Jr., Lanier S. Dasher. Jr., ed from 29 to 41.
ture is a full length mural. It was studios. Some of the profession's DeMell Davis, Andrews J. Decer, A comparison of th figures in-
rnlmplcted five years previously by! future notables are emanating Frank C. Decker, Paddy Driscoll, it B egina dictates that the courses offered
an art student and is typical of from our own midst. Their work. .. Rex. Farrior, Jr., WVm. H. Fitch, T by the Real Estate Departmenit
the need which resulted from the replete in the various.buildings arc v early C. Foshee, John P. Gar.- are popular not only with Busi-
denression born thirties. The mu- indicative of that. bcr, Jr., Louis A. Gay. ,Il JIUUSI lle ec ail ness Administration majors in
..Spencer B. Gilbert, Sam Golden- realty, but with students major-
burg, Sheldon E. Good, Alfred W. ing in other fields.
SFLHER AUTO RENTALS Haganill, Roberting E. Holayes EdviniH. Players Should Register The current curriculum for the
FLETCHER AUTO RENTALS ll, Rodn ey Hudson, s Now--96 Players department lists two classes in
FLRodneyVHudson,Win."business ethics, two courses in
R. Jeffcoat, Kenneth L. Jones, Da- Is Limit property valuation, one in reals in
vid E. Kinlaw, Charles E. Knight, IS property valuation, one in real es-
U-Drive-It Service James E. Largue, Douglas Law- tate brokerage, urban land utiliza-
rence, John W. Lovett. The annual tournament of the tion, city planning and real estate 138 N
law. Of these, business ethics and
Late Model Cars Marty Lubov, Ken Mayse, Win National Intercollegiate Bridge property valuation have been add-
Ph 44 09 Me Upin, Albert E. MCnans, Association will begin Tuesday at ed since last year.
Phoe 144 509 W. Unliv. Ave. ,rilliam H. McCoy, Barney MeRae,
one 1 W. John W. Meyer. Charles E. Mun-i 7:30 p.m. in the Student Recre- Courses recommended f,,r the
dell, Stanley Mulder, George U. action Hall. All students who wish second semester of the current
Myers, Jr.. Joe A. Parham, John to participate are requested to year include urban growth and
N. Parker. T. Ben Pasteur. register at Florida Union desk as land use patterns, principles and
Zack Lee Phillips, Dale C. Plum- soon as possible, for the tourna-i problems of urban growth, real
EDSON L M ORrGAN nmer, Ben I. Powell. Jr., Robert G.- meant will be limited to 96 play- estate finance and property man-
EDSON L. M ORGAN Prine, Milton Oshins, Henry E. ers or 24 tables of bridge. agement.
agency Ramirez, Jose J. Rodriguez, James All student wives and students
a. y : Scofield, Walter Schnabel, Mar-. are invited to try out for the Na-
'REMINGTON vin Sherman. Bert Shrine, Jr., -.tional Tournament. The prelimin-
Jerry P. Simmons, Frank String- ary games will be played and sent
Typewriters & Adding Machines er, Robert M. Sturrup, Hugo M. by mail to the National Association
Spitz, Stanley E. Turegano, Ern- where the winners will be decided.
RENTALS est A. Turnipseed, WV. Fred Turn- Last year the University of Flor-
er, Daniel 0. Vincent, Wm. R. da had one couple entered in the
SSALES & SERVICE Walker III, Gilbert M. Weede, Ed- Nationals.
ward L Wells, James I. Wherry, Plans are now being formulated
SPh. 434 333 W. Uni v. Jr., Harry E. White, Joe L. Wilk- for a dormitory, fraternity, and *
333 inson, Jr., Francis L. Wilson; Hen- independent tournament to be held'
ry Williamrs, Jr., Pohle Wolfe, Rob- sometime during the spring. Tro- -
.------ ert E. Ziegler. phys and prizes will be awarded..

Press Association Plans "

"> Publications Programs


A T LTHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-FRIDAY, NOV. 7, 1947 9
Gay Appointed TALLYGRAMS


Buvina Auent Florida State Students


By Students And U.S. Artists


FOR STUDENTS ONLY!

Two Portraits For The

Price OF One

At The


FLORIDA STUDIO


. Ninth St.


Pnone 2505


This'Offer Ex-ires Nov. 15th.

Call Or Visit Our Stud o And Let Us Explain


H


Your Favorite Collar Styles!


TruVal


Shirts
What's your pleasure in shirt collars, men? The
dressy long-pointed? the wide-spread collars lhat you
wear with big-knot knitted ties? the button-downs that
everybody has adopted from the university men?
e've got 'em all --in long-wearing TruVal white
broadcloths and white oxfords. Also some cream-of.
the-new-crop patterns in 10oven cluster stripes. In sizes
11 to 17, sleeve-lengths 32 to 35. They're TruiVal-
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$2.98 to $3.50


WILSON'S MEN'S STORE
118 E. University Ave. Phone 482


By Bill FlHery
The University Press Associa- ing costs. It is believed that with-
tion, recently reorganized at the in a month, some definite reports
University of Florida, has adopt- will be available.
ed a five point program to pre- ..Point two is to promote better
seht to the Board of Student Pub- relations between the various pub-
lications. In summary, the five locations and the Board of Student
points deal with (1) more co-oper- Publications in order to get bet-
ation and lower cost in printing ter co-operation on the part of
relations between the various pub- each, while point five is a speci-
lications and the Board of Stu- fic part of this. policy.
dent Publications, (3) more fre- Point three calls for more fre-
quent meetings of the Board of i qet meetings of the Board of
Student Publications to handle in- Stii.j nt Publications and twice a
creased publication problems; (4) month is suggested as a possible
increased frequency of -ORANGE frequency in lieu of the present
PEEL and FLORIDA ALLIGA- monthly meetings.
TOR publication, and (5) specified Point four is part of a long
procedure in requesting equipment range advancement of publications
frorhi'the Board of Student Publi- policy.,
cations by an editor or business Also discussed at the meeting
manager, were the raising of organization
The first point is the most im- money and the Intercollegiate
portant at the present time and Press Absociation convention to
action on it has already been in- be held at Stetson Nov. 21-22. To
augurated, A three-week project raise money it was decided to have
of getting equipment and labor some activity in connection with
costs has been started as part of 'all Frolics.
a total investigation of the pos-
sibility of establishing a Univer-
sity-owned printing plant.
Also, attempts are nemog made
to find the costs other printers r
would charge for printing student ,'
publications. In addition to this, FEET
inquiries have been sent to other
colleges to get comparative print-






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TRY A PACK... TODAY


Ponder Grid Team i'amA
rsBy Cheryl Muster
*veriy Will it be Gnats, Romeu-, Crack- campus, it was rumored that the
e ers or Statesmen? These are sev-i band would wear blue jeans and
ell Loyless eral of the many suggested names | straw hats if FSUers became
. Graham. business for FSU's football team. Students | Crackers.
unced the appoint- voted in the preliminary election The constitution co mmi t t ee,
am W. Gay to the Monday and Tuesday, the final drawing up plans for student gov-
asing agent for the Thursday and Friday. ernment, discussed last Monday
s week. The selecting of the team name whether major student body of-
ment of Gay. an was to have been done a week fices should alternate yearly be-
of the University, ago Tuesday night at the pep rally tween men and women students.
ve November first i in Westcott auditorium: however, This would mean that a man
nt fills an admin- through some error 'the women's would fill the position of presi-
cy in the business student body had not been offi- dent one year with women tilling
c ally informed and only a few the other two offices. The follow-
n charge of a cen- students showed up. Those names, ing year the opposite would hold
ig office central chosen by the nomination com- true.
housing, keeping mittee to be voted upon at the At the present time FSU has
and an inventory of; pep rally, were Golden Falcons, two student government,. Dalia
ipment In addition racers, Statesmen, Seminoles, Santos is president of the wom-
ipren. Th a ti Indians and Senators. en's student body anr1 Philip
s purchasing for the One of the nominations, Crack- Rountree president of the men's
is also in charge of ers, was protested by the march- student body.
action Department. ing band the night of the pep Practical Joke Backfires
In St Pthe Univer- rally. Loud beats of the drums In the Distaff office, campus
i8, Gay called St. provided exclamation points for quarterly magazine, there were
e and attndalled St. "Crackers Have Crumbs" as the several industrious sign painters
ioe and College for two indignant group marched over and a practical joker. A coke
tar College for two bottle was being used tn wash
ved his AB degree awarded membership in Phi Kap- the brushes in and it looked as
d his LLB from the pa Phi fraternity. His many stu- if it contained soda rather than
1943. dent activities include Florida dark paint and water.
he left Gainesville, Blue Key, Executive Council, 'n- The practical joker planted the
Navy and was as- terfraternity Council, president, "paint-water coke." hoping that
Supply. Corps for John Marshall Bar Association, someone would be thirsty. But no
f years. After com- president, Phi Alpha Delta, '0i one touched it.
and a half service Gamma Mu. Alpha Phi Omega The following day the joker was
was returned to and others. He is a member of drinking a coke in the same of-
id assisted in re- Beta Theta Pi fraternity. fice. She put her coke down by
vy Bureau of Sup- When interviewed this week, another and left the room. On re-
unts Manual. Gay insisted he was happy to be turning she picked up the bottle,
se from the Navy, back in Gainesville and compared took a swallow and immediately
Harvard, where he the sleepy campus of war days to unswallowed. Her practical joke
ome of his training the bustling little city that is worked-by mistake she picked
Navy. This time; the University of Florida today. up the "fake."
as enrolled in the
ess School and was Men's Fine Quality Made to Measure Clothes
;gree of Master of Guaranteed Two 'Weeks Delivery
nistration in Octo- NICK D'AMATO
Key Man The Tailor
opus as a student, Phone 1785 131 South Pleasant St.
e in many affairs. Gainesville, Florida
holastically, he was Fit and Workmanship Absolutely Guaranteed
h honors and was








Gator Students Are Growing Up


This student body is growing up, not
only in number or age, but in its conduct.
We have come a long way since that
first week-end in Jacksonville, when the
Florida students acted the part of chil-
dren in conduct at the game. The Florida
gridders have also come a long way
through tough foes, and they, too, are
growing up.
So, each week has seen great progress
on the part of Florida students. And
Raise has started to come in for them in
more ways than one. One of great im-
portance was the impression of a'student
from North Carolina on his trip here. He
'-rote in his college paper:
"One thing in Gainesville that most im-
pressed us this week-end, besides Hosea Rogers,
was the terrific school spirit which overflows in
so many ways on the Gator campus .. and re-
membhr. Florida has lost 14 out of their last 15
-rarmes!
"Sure, that traditional spontaneous Carolina
;iril, is something that can't be beat but
.he Floridians have an added element of organ-
ization which has been lacking here for more
Phan a decade. ... Gators reserve a rooting sec-
'ion at each game for the couple-thousand nu-
'Pus of the student body which wants to cheer
-n have special orange Pep Club T shirts


Reviews And StuffBy Gerald Clarke Paraml ia


and beanies. Idea of the group is to encourage
spirit within new students, but it serves a better
purpose. Florida Stadium was just as full
for Friday night's Gator Growl pep rally, as for
the following day's game.
"Florida's head cheerleader, Bill Bracken.
made an earnest pre-game plea to the students
not to air that usual chant of 'Gator Bait, Gator
Bait!' when the Tar Heel team first came out on
the field a request which was most emphat-
ically ignored but it all turned out .OK .
two quarters and three touchdowns later the
lads were strangely silent when Carolina again
took the field .. no more Gator Bait."

Word from the psychology of such a.
yell has it that several of Florida's oppo-
nents this year have gone out on the field,
fighting mad and gotten off to a good
start. It is a tradition here, but it can
hurt the team's chances. We might heed
Bill Bracken's suggestion this time.
Roads now lead to Jacksonville and one
of the biggest week-ends on the year's
slate. Warnings will be made for careful
driving, better conduct, less rowdiness,
etc. Many want students to think before
acting. That's good advice but .
We simply urge students to be good
Florida students, but we aren't worried
too much. The student body is growing up.


"Shoot him!" "String him up."
"Send him a bomb!" So went
most of the responses to last
week's column on Petrillo. Then,
too. someone questioned whether
or not I really am concerned for
the welfare of the "striking" mu-
sicians. Better not let Petrillo
hear us say his men are going to
strike. He was very careful to
specify that his men are not doing
anything except "halting work."
He is not demanding anything, so
he can't be striking-just halting
work, that's all. There's not so
much you can do if a man wants
to stop working, is there ?
As for my being for the welfare
of the musicians: Yes, I am-that
is, so long as the musicians and
the public both have a certain sat-
isfaction. The public has support-
ed its musicians, and it will con-
tinue to do so as long as they pro-
vide what the public wants. In the
long run, everyone is sure that Pe-
trillo wants only to better the eco-
nomic status of his music-makers,
but the trouble is that he is tak-
ig no account of the public which
built his men.
/ People have put millions of dol-
lars into record playing equipment.
Musicians have led the public to
assume unconsciously that they
would always provide recorded
music for public consumption.
Now, because Petrillo has a griev-
ance against the Taft-Hartley bill
and the technological advances
which make a small group of mu-
sicians serve a large audience, he


A Story Of Comparison-


Continued from Page ONE
encouraged by a great university. .
"Many drunks were stretched out upon the
concrete seats when the game was over, not
knowing who had won nor who had lost the
game until reasonable decency prevails .
nmili self-respecting fans can be protected from
such abuses if football i.as hit such a moral
low that the law cannot he enforced, then it is
time to question the rights of football. The con-
duct in the stadium did not typify the good
,-,ortsnm-ns1'ip of the players of the LSI' team."

J his isn't a story that says: "The above
m.ild happen to us, so watch your step."
This is a story of comparison, that of com-
paring a student body with enough older
students on the campus to guide and di-
Ired- the younger ones in their conduct to
ihc kind that goes wild when dignity and
'rdr.rly spirit is shunned.
This is a story about warnings-to urge
all stirients to continue obeying the laws
of nature, of speed, motion and force,
jiich are so familiar to all; to apply
ihi'sr, rules of safety, of tolerance, of mod-
,'lat ion and moderation.
Another story-a human one-comes to mind.
4 college football team, which was a heavy fa-
vorite to win a Saturday grid clash, was losing,
f--0. 1 half time. Each player, leaving the field
.- ..- -hIf-time rest, knew that the team would


catch the devil from the coach during the 15-
minute period., Expecting the worst, 'they sat
,down in the locker room to wait. No coach
came. They became nervous, no one saying a
word. But no coach came. Finally, with only
one minute left, the coach stuck his head in the
door, stating in a calm tone, "All right, girls,
time for the second half."
The team ran out and won, 13-6.

It's not what you do, necessarily, but
how you do it. Another story close home
centers around the last time the North
Carolina football team came here before
the war. Writers in North Carolina wrote
articles on the lowness of Florida, that it
wasn't anything to defeat the Gators, but
it was a shame to lose to them. The cap-
tain of the Florida team- read the article
to the team before the game-the team
ran out and won the game, 12-0.
It's the attitude you take before doing
something that makes the outcome what
it is. It's the spirit you give the team to-
morrow, the attitude of conduct you are
planning to take with you that will make
this coming week-end the best in the Uni-
versity's history-a student body that will
be rated tops in scholarship, student ac-
tivities, and above all, student conduct.


.-t ss Depends On Cooperation


'ie'ie will be a lot said in the next few
irnths on a campus-wide public relations
*o:r:.'.m, and we wish to inform each stu-
''ciit at the beginning that the success of
;uich a program depends upon the num-
""r rf students cooperating all who
io see Florida become the best Uni-
-"' round.
'--) nof the outstanding objectives and
which will need your help in-
S(1) attracting to the University the
S':ding students in the various high
-h'e in Florida; (2) to promote and
.-...rpetate a free and democratic spirit
'111g, students, (3) to promote those ac-


tivities among students which contribute
the best interest and welfare of the stu-
dent body and that reflect credit upon the
University of Florida student body, '(4)
to work against, and try to prevent, acts
of vandalism and destruction of property,
(5) to discourage carelessness in dress
and deportment among students, and (6)
to, discourage the use of foul, profane
and obscene language.
Suggestions as to how these campaigns
can be carried out successfully should
come from the student body at large. The
Alligator invites all to participate in this
program.


rinary Times By H. G. (Buddy) Davis


We wonder what Catherine There's a cross-section of this gain; the U. S. for safety; and
mnith is thinking about these land where we're entitled to "life, You can fit the other countries in
days? liberty and the pursuit of happi- South America for reputation.
Catlherine's husband used to be ness." There is a variety of path- like a jig-saw puzzle.
a P-47 pilot, but he went out of os, sadness, corruption, and yes, It's well and good to look back
business last month in Maryland. even something amounting to over the past and ratignal.ze
His ship caught on fire-the three sainthood. And if you try to fig- about something we're well aware
wing men begged him via radio to ure out the cause of the variety, of, but the practical application
bail out., but Major Smith was you might just as well give up. would be toward the future. At
mighty busy. He gained control The philosophers and the psychol- the moment, it seems that we
of his craft just long enough to ogists have been trying a long might tangle with the Rusisan
keep from crashing in a residen- time, and they aren't any more Bear at some later date. It may
tial section, but he stayed with successful than the theologians be possible to predict the motives.
the. fire ball too long. His 126 com- are in describing God. Vishinsky, the Russian diplo-
bat missions didn't do him a, bit of Th at, was caught in an off-mo-
good. The major was a little late The pathos, sadness, corruption merit last month and was asked
when he clambered out on the and sainthood usually occur in when the Russians Would abandon
wing. excess during wars. We should, their policy of non-compromise.
"He did a wonderful job," said therefore, turn our investigation "As soon as you people start
the local fire chief, toward wars, and their causes, treating us as equals!" Vishinsky
And while we're reflecting, we and p e r haps come to some shouted babk at hie interrogator.
wonder what Mrs. Harry Lieb is conclusions concerning why we From this we .draw the conclu-
thinking about these days? fight. sion that the Russians are suf-
Harry Lieb was a Newark attor- Thomas Hobbes, the seventeen- fearing from an inferiority com-
ney and father of two children. He th century philosopher, said about .plex just another form of what
stood accused of taking nine cig- war, "So that in the nature of Hobbes called self-distrust. All
ars valued at $1.58 from a stand man we find three principal caus- this should make good sense to
owned and operated by a blind es of quarrel. First, competition; you. But if it doesn't, Baron d'Ho-
man. Lieb testified that he had for- second, self- distrust; thirdly, bach, outstpoken materialist of
gotten to pay for them and that glory. The first maketh men in- two centuries ago, said this:
taking them was a gross mistake. vade for gain; the second for "When we coolly examine the
But the cops had marked the cig- safety; and the third for reputa- opinions of men, we are surprised
ars and watched the stand. The tion." to find that even in those opinions
jury found Lieb guilty last month. That quotation pretty well which they regard as the most es-
Lawyer Lieb broke down and sews the last war up in a little sential, nothing is more uncom-
wept. tobacco sack. Hitler invaded for mon than common sense."




As I See "Emr By Elgin White


Around 4 o'clock this afternoon,
the trek will commence. It's gon-
na be a big trek. The highways to
Jacksonville will be loaded with
orange colored caps, a few grips
and suitcases, raincoats and over-
coats. The care that whiz by all
concerned will get the usual mix-
ture of cussin's and swearings. "
The city of Jacksonville is going
to be beseiged this week-end by
every Gator that can possibly
make it' to the Georgia-Florida
tussle. A lot of fellows and gals
were a bit perturbed this week by
the rumor that got around that
the Athletic Department was con-
fiscating all books that were not
in the possession of the rightful
owner when the tickets were tak-
en up at the gate for the Fla.-Fur-
man game. In an interview with
Percy Beard of the Athletic De-
partment, Ted Shurtleff, manag-
ing editor of the Gator, disclosed
that the tickets were confiscated
by a legitimate representative of
the Athletic Department, and the
reason the books were being tak-
en up was the fact that several
persons had obtained extra stu-
dent books and were in the pro-
cess of selling them to the good
people of Tampa at the gates.
What a racket! The only trouble
with that deal is that some inno-


cent people are always the vic-
tims, as several-books were taken
from legitimate owners. However,
the Athletic Department is going
to return these books.
We think that the Athletic De-
partment has been very lenient in
view of the fact that no more
books have been confiscated- than
have. Of course. we. can't see the
harm in a student' lending his
bok to another student if he is not
going to the game himself. If that
was what would happen every
time, nothing would ever be said.
So, let's clamp down on the boys
who are trying to make a scalping
racket out of this thing, and ev-
eryone can see the games without
fear of Gestapo tactics on the part
of the Athletic Department.
Another thing let's go to
Jacksonville this week-end and
really give those fighting' Gators
a. real show of support. Everyone
probably feels like doinr just that
now that the boys have turned on
the pressure in whipping Furman.
I think they have a darned good
chance against Georgia, as you
may note in my "Football Selec-
tions."
However, when we do get to
Jacksonville, let's not have all
that rough, rowdiness and drunk-
enness that prevailed at the Mis-


sissippi game. Let's make up to
the people of Jacksonville for that
disgusting show and prove that
the students of the University of
Florida can have a big celebration
without the prompting of too
great amounts of "spirits."
Should the Gators whip Georgia,
though, stay out of town, you peo-
ple who don't want a real celebra-
tion. In town? It just won't be
healthy!
MOVIE PREVIEW: "The Ro-
mance of Rosy Ridge," playing
at the Florida Sunday and Mon-
day again offers Van Johnson a
vehicle in which to display his
dramatic talents. The matter of
fact is, Van does a darned good
job. and all students who desire a
mixture of drama and light
touches will be thoroughly pleased
with this latest MGM offering.
The introduction of-Janet Leigh
will please a great majority of the
male customers. The gal really
has it stacked in the right places
and besides that, she ain't a half-
bad actress.
Thomas Mitchell and Marshall
Thompson add to the sterling
cast, and all concerned make "The
Romance of Rosy Ridge" well
worth your time, patience and
money.


Official Newspaper of the University of Floridl. in Gninexiville, Florida
Published every I'ridny morning' during the year annd entered a.
secondd 'elns inall n.matter, ,Innuary 0., 1945, at the post office 'at Gaine-
ville. Floridn. ,under the act of Congrems of March 3, 1879.


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

EDITORIAL
Executive Ediior. Harold Hernmian; Asmoelnte Editors, Morty 'iFreed-
mani. Jim Baxley. .Jnck Bryann: Nesv. Editor. Elgin White: Copy' Editors,
Duryee Van WAagenen, Alvin Burt: Fentures Editor. Mart? Labovi Miuale
Editor. Gerald Clarket Offiec Mennger. Anne Brumby; sports Editor, Bill
Boyd; Asmistnnl S norts Editor, JInlinan Clnrkmon.

of
wI




'dc


IT HAPPENED IN GATOR-
LAND TEN YEARS AGO In
1937 you had to eat in the cafeter-
ia three Weeks out of four The
Chi Phi house damaged by fire ..
Boltin's Service Station would
wash, grease your car, clean spark
plugs, adjust carburetor, check
timing all for $2.25 Flunk-
enstein machine began' its dirty
work The University Book-
store sold coffee George
Smathers was president of the
student body Josh Cody was
coach The dopesters had
Georgia and Florida evenly
matched The English De-
partment had a course in Humor
called EH 221 the grades given
were very unfunny .We had a
co-ed 82 years old The debat-
ing team yakayaked with Dart-
mouth The Lyric Theatre is
always the Lyric Theater -- in
1937 they had a double gruesome
twosome called "The Devil's Sad-
dle Legion" and "The Devil is
Driving" a The Florida had a
football thriller called "Saturday's
Heroes" with Marion Marsh' and
Van Heflin .. .Tuesday evenings
were bank night The Gator
eleven was entertained by a tea
given by Miss Georgia Sfeagle
. Mal Hallet and his dreamy


styled music had the boys and
girls cheeking it for Fall Frolics
. The following was a head-
line in the Florida Alligator
"STUDENTS LIVE AFTER
THREE CAFETERIA MEALS"-
I've always wondered why they
built the Infirmary so close to
the cafeteria now I know! .
Editorials were filled with con-
demnation of Mussolini and Hitler


Campus Opini


Editor, Florida Alligator:
The general purpose of my let-
ter concerning the AVC case in
Tampa seems to have been mis-
understood by Messrs, Sylvestre
and Freedman, though both in-
troduced cogent points. My orig-
inal intention was to show Dr.
Nance's much neglected side of
the question. Some of the issues
in this respect bear reiteration.
Despite what had leaked out
to all newspapers in Florida, Dr.
Nance did not ban the AVC from
-Tampa U. at the request of the
Legion. He only asked them to
postpone activities until the en-
tire case could be aired. As presi-
dent of a university Dr. Nance
had to be assured that a Com-
munist dominated organization
was not being formed on the cam-
pus. If Mr. Freedman is concerned
about points I did not bring out,
I might mention that when the
Legion first presented its charges.
the chairman of the Tampa AVC
chapter resigned and left town.
The Legion acted in poor faith
when they failed to present their
charges at the understood time.


now it's Stalin just ten years
ago.
CAMPUS POOP Everybody's
going to Jax and Jax is prepar-
ed . Hotel rooms are harder
to find than an un-pinned coed. .
Fraternities and sororities are
having soirees at the local inns-
the fire water will flow likk-'lhe
river Afton Ohesnut' here.
in G'ville are already stocked with
Xmks cards and it isn't even
Thanksgiving yet If Gators
win this week-end over Georgia
there will be more guys up' at Tu-
lane than you can shake a stick
at . WGGG is going to get
the cream of the crop as far' ae
writers go . Overheard in
Silverman's "I saw my first
double feature Jane Russell's
"The Outlaw" .Best dressed
Gator this week is Jason Berk-
man junior law student the
cool weather brought out his
tweeds . The best un-dressed
Gatoress was Sadie Nonex who
said "If skoits are getting longer
then the top has to go!" hmmmm
. The dresses may be longer,
but we note that women ar;e put-
ting the same things in themm this
year .... .The Best Years" are
coming to the Lyric-, .BELIEVE
IT IOR NOT-The place needs .,
good fumigation . ngifn shrd
ardwy gyp -what did Mumbles
say? oh brother . There's
a. gal living in a local boarding
housp who is so dumb she thinks
she has to take cosmetics for a
make-up exam In the arch-
way of a local frathouse "I'm a
frternity man and gentleman -
you don't look much like twins to
me" See you in Jax.


ions
, Letters To The Editor
Members of the Legion had the ef-
frontery to attend the forum any-
way, but they were pointed out by
the AVC delegates and thus made
to look ridiculous. Then, when the
AVC had made the better showing
some of the delegates resorted to
soap box tactics in exhortihtg stu-
dents to join the Tampa' UJ 'chap-
ter of the AVC. They- ignored, Dr.
Nance's repeated request that or-
ganization be postponed until he
could hear' the full case. I 'was
glad to learn from Mri Sylvestre
that the University of Florida
chapter had,used some discretion
in the matter.
The paradox in the case is that
no mention is ever made of the
attitude of the Tampa U. student
body. I am given to understand
that they are apathetic- toward
veterans' organizations of; any
sort. None exist there at present,
and probably none ever will. For
his reason, and not Dr. Nance's
mythical, there is little likelihood
of Tampa U. having an AVC
chapter.
Sincerely.
Elihu Edelson


The Next Seven Days

MONDAY-
Room 208, 8:15-Sigma Delta Chi
Room 208, 6:30-Cavalier Pledges
Room 209, 7:00-Gator Pep Club
Room 109, 8:45-Alpha Kappa Psi
Room 209, 8:00-I.R.C.
Room 210, 7:30-Writing Club
Room 305, 8:30---American Veteran Committee
Room 308, 8:00-Conch Clubh
Florida Union Auditorium -7:00- -Girls Glee Club
Florida Union Auditorium, 8:00-Open Forum
Committee Room, Cavalier Board of Gov.-7:00
TUESDAY-
Room 208, 8:00--Benton Engineering Society
Room 209, 7:30-Beta Alpha Psi
Room 209, 7:30-Jax Club
Florida Union Auditorium, 7:00-Shows
WEDNESDAY-
Room 208, 7:30-Tri Delta Sorority
Room 209, 8:00-Delta Sigma
Room 210. 8:00-Delta Sigr-s Pledges
*West Lounge Veterette-8:00
rHURSDAY-
Room 208, 7:30-Beta Gamma Sigma
Room 207, 7:30-A.P.O.
Room 210, 7:00-Foreign Commerce Society
Room 305. 7:30-A.I.E.E.
Room 308, 8:00-Los Picacos
Wauberg, 8:00-Beta Alpha Psi


po
en
tic
th
in
by
tie


st


takes his vengeance out on the
public, his support. Petrillo for-
gets that, although a few men can
now do the job of thousands-be-
fore the technological advances,
th'e thousands just were not hired.
He forgets that radio and records
created the public interest which
prompts his support.
The public has legislative means
to get back at people such as Pe-
trillo, and they usually do-and
they're usually severe-too severe.
Petrillo, has a case for his side,
but this time he may have bitten
off too big a chunk. "Variety,"
the show people's magazine, head-
lined the work stoppage, "Make or
Break for Petrillo," and make, or
break him it will. "The Chicago
Sun" in one of the most sensible
editorials that has appeared on the
music edict, said that the only
thing possible now, is that the
public, the legislators, and the
musicians' union get together and
produce equitable legislation. Aft-
er using his present tactics, Petril-
lo will be very lucky to get equi-
table treatment. Besides creating
an intense dislike for himself, Mr.
P. has done an immense disservice
to the whole labor movement. Un-
less prior action is .taken by Con-
gress, January will see the strong-
et -anti labor movement ever start
growing. February, with the be-
ginning 'of the ban on, radio mnu-
sic, will see anti-labor sentiment
multiplying in geometrical propor-
tions. So much for Petrillo. There
are lots of nicer things to talk
about.


Exchange Post


"Is my face dirty or is it my
nagination?"
"Your face is clean; I don't
iow about your imagination."

"I've got a perfect news story!"
"Home come, man bites dog?"
No, bull throws the professor."
The Brown & Gold

Frosh: "Do you know who some
the greatest leaders of men
ere in the last century?"
Soph: "Sure, Women!"
Auburn Plainsman

A marriage expert recently stat-
that engineers and other tech-
cally trained men are very
*or marriage risks, due to their
emotional immaturity and educa-
onal background. However, I
ink that what they don't learn
the classroom is made up for
their extra-curricular activi-
is.

Great-Great Grandma Prunilla
died the new-born babe with\


obvious satisfaction. "If my mem-
ory doesn't fail me," she cackled,
"it's a boy."

Professor: Tell me you know
about nitrates.
Student: Well, er, they're a lot
cheaper than day rates,

If we print jokes people say we
are silly;
If we don't they say we are too
serious.
If we clip things from other
magazines
We are too lazy to write them
ourselves;
If we won't we are too fond of
our own stuff
If we don't print contributions
We don't appreciate true gen-
ius;
If we do print them the paper
is filled with junk. ,
Now like as not someone will
say,
We swiped this from some
other paper-
WELL, WE DID!
BUT, SO DID THEY!


Bull Session By Odell Griffith

It is with a degree of impatience as the Lost Generation. The terness of the atabrine taste, the
that we wait for the fiction which whing of the bullets will be the knot cramps of dysentery and the
will be the literary result of the same, but the rest will be differ- stinging of the ever present dry
recently concluded war. The Hem- ent. rot.
ingway, the Don dos Passos and In fact, America may expect This .Pacific story will be a lone-
the Faulkner of World WarpII now two separate types of war litera- ly thing, the story of man strug-
are hidden away, perhapsing news- ture, for there was fighting by our gling with his inner self to conquer
paper office, in that period of re- men both in Europe and in the a fear of the wilderness. Most
pflaeinr hich apparel is e n Pacific. The fiction of those vet- found that shooting a Jap was no
ftial to a which apparent thly s essen-of erans who fought in Europe may problem. But the night sounds fre-
tial to a writing of the story of show a relation, probably limited, quently beckoned to hysteria.

True, 'people are still fatigued to that which resulted from the We wait for these war stories,
by the war. They want no part of other war. But those of the Pa- the true ones, which will be a re-
it But the interest will swing back cific, theater, whose day surely suit of our campaigns. In them
.to the fascination which America will come, will write a story vast- we will find something new, some-
always has held for war fiction- ly different from our other war thing different, something not
We wonder what sort of books fiction, even remotely related tq the piti-
will result from efforts of the vet- For in the Pacific the vacuum fully flat writing of our elderly
erans. Perhaps the fiction will be of wasted youth time was filled war correspondents and middle-
fringed with a light cynicism, the as much by the loneliness of the aged professional writers who,
natural result of fighting with islands as by the apprehension of though exhausted, grasped with
method but no crusading enthusi- battle. Coming to grips with the hunger at an opportunity to write
am. Yet we do not expect these Jap possibly was a welcomed re- of war but who, nevertheless, fell
writers to wallow in their own lief after months of threatening far short of originality and a
personal stew of sympathy as did malaria, the steamy heat which true understanding of mud in a
*those who referred to themselves was related strangely to the bit- foxhole.



Early To Bed By MartyLubov


Somewhere in Siberia said. Down witn freedom, Ameri- some on the academic fence, oth-
November, 1952 ca for Americans. Bill of Rights? ers slipping to either side list-
Dearest, Commie propaganda! Slit your ening to the voices that drifted in
throat on the altar of free enter- from the outside world you
How much colder can it get? prise, son, this is the American are the picked generation take
It's so cold and I'm more tired Century, cousin to the Thousand the world out of its mess, we fail-
than words can'say. We've dug in Year Reich. ed, they said, it has to be you.
this frozen particle of nowhere for How did it start, this new war What price failure. What price
six days and it's been six days of theirs? I don't know, honey. bluster, brutality, hidden ambi-
.of hell. How many times must I I've been in it for an eternity, tions.
say to myself what for ,. but I don't know. Maybe the little It's so cold and it seems a. if
what's the use. Joes were beginning to see the I've been in this hole forever. To-
Do you remember how it was, light. Perhaps thf atom did some- night we'll try another hill. I un-,
baby, five years ago? Where are thing to bring it on. Millions of derstand the Russkies have an
those fast talkers now, I wonder, human beings hid behind shadows atomic weapon that they haven't
I can't 'forget how it was to be while their fine-speaking leaders even used yet .
19 years ola and trying to gradu- tossed the electrons around. Hu- Darling, will I ever see you
ate from the University and in man destiny and shall it be jet- again?
peace. Now I'm 24, trying to keep jobs at dawn, sir? What care I, All my love,
from getting killed and knee-deep honorable diplomat that I am. At Joe
in war. And oh, how they raved, the age of 69, who will ask me to *
how they shouted and fumed, the fight ? There are columns and there are
professors and the students, guys We were 8,500 guys in a big cloumns. This one started out on
who had just come back from an- school, fumbling for knowledge, the humorous side in September,
other death were screaming for grabbing for something, listening ran the gamut of pro and con crit-
more, little men and big men, rep- to the commentators sobbing out icism and today reached a serioUii
resentatives and senators, guard- their tales of woe against the peak.
iane of the truth. 4 Reds the horrible, child-eating A little seriousness cleanses the
Let's have another one they Reds, listening to the professors, soul. sometimes .


By Jingo ByJohns By Barton Johns


HI-BROW LOW-DOWN
Now that we are a co-educa-
tional school, I can safely quote
those famous lines. "Fall is in the
air and sweaters are out." Lat-
est fashion note among the Boys:
Dungarees are back. We looked
up the meaning of this mysterious
word; "dugari." and found that it
means "A coarse kind of East In-
dian cotton fabric worn by poor
people, cowboys and college stu-
dents." A certain local cloth-
ing store is unsuccessfully at-
tempting to popularize corduroy
sports jackets. For shame, Les
Gleichenhaus!
The Campus Club is fast be-
coming a popular eating-spot for
local chowhounds. .That steak din-
ner has been packing them in to
"Standing Room Only" accommo-
dations Students in Educa-
tion over at P. K. Yonge laugh
daily at less fortunate friends.
They get to eat a 35 cent plate
lunch along with the first graders.
Not to mention those cute little
twelfth graders! .
Movie hounds have been leading
dangerous lives to avoid stin'k-
ing pictures at the Florida a--d
stinking prices at the State: they


have ben slipping down to the
Lyric. Good pictures such as "The
Red House," "Les Miserables,"
"Bedelia," and "Pursued," have
been playing there.
Long-suffering Bette Davis
fiends will be elated to know that
she has nearly completed a newv
picture, "Winter Meeting." 9he
is scheduled to do "Ethar. Frome"
next Deanna Durbin is star
warbler in the picture-version of
"Up in Central Park." She has not
had a decent picture in years .
Joan Crawford and Dana Andrews
doing" a love-duo in her latest,
"Daisy Kenyon." Marlene
Dietrich has made a surprise hit
in "Diamond Earrings." No sur-
prise at all. Her well-known legs
keep Ray Milland gasping and
grasping.
Ken Musgrove, popular chair-
man of last year's Fall Frolics,
has transferred out to .'. r.,r,. .
ton State It is fine to see
Gordon Pyle's wife, Janice win
more beauty plaudits as "Queen of
Homecoiping." Proof that a mar-
ried gal can also give with the
glamour Thanks to Gene Bar-
off for his column congratula-
tions Morty Freedman, last


year's Alligator editor, is working'
on the city desk down at tihe
Gainesvlle Sun. .. Ask '.11i
Ebersole. ushering at the Florida,
who is his favorite randy I work-
ing at the popcorn counter .
Ethel, legendary waitress at
G'ville eateries, is now making
running commentary on love and 1,
life behind the e'nunter at "The
Campus Canteen."
Orange Peel is featuring: a-1
other one oif those gorgeous 1
covers for its iiirrent ts.l '
tell, but it's rolhli otf the preSi
now! Our Lyc oulin. .' .... I
thought of getting' Mari Aiilnder-
son for an appearance here. Ans-
wver came thali she is making in
sou then loui s t his S'Si'iit n. Miss
Anderson gets a miere 3.W00 for a
single night's engaged''[ nt
It is runmot'ed tliat this ieari'
Seminole will possibly be out this
year. Sorority sisters are i', dsI"-
perate plight thel having the
books hy tlh' pho' 'ifor refcren'Cl
. Pity Chi Phi. They will soor
be located hct\\'een a 'uner'al home
AND picture shl \V eil, at least
they can lne'vel complain o1 "No
place to go!'


(


by iv\orry -reedrnan


POT POURRI: Congrats to the
new Florida. Blue Key pledges a
solid group of campus leaders-
and better yet, representative of,
almost every campus group and
college Jt's often considered
unethical for one columnist to
chastise another, but risking tliha
brand, we'd like to "take ten" to
throw scallions at our good friend
and pre-war buddy, Odell Griffith,
for his :ii..-.. attitude toward
a group of men (the grid squad)
who risk injury weekly for spec-
tators like Odell and us, who cer.
tainly wouldn't trade our stadium
seats for a place on the line. Per-
sonally, I don't give a damn if
they do lose--they're fighting un-.
til the final second and that's what
counts Glad to see Editor Pel
Gaines taking up the idea ad-
vanced by last year's Alligator,
and calling for an organization
of campus independents. Let's get
some action on it, though; we've
had enough words The suc-
cess of the new Florida Players'
opus, "State of the Union," is the
talk of the campus.
POLITICAL STEWV: Some cam-.
pus politicos say that if John War-
rington, president of the Athletic
Council, is nominated by the a-'
tor party for student oody presi-
dent next spring, he'll have a hard
time .explaining why the council
didn't take any action to provide
for adequate 'student seating and
cheaper date ticket prices at foot.
ball games J. Emory (Red).
Cross, former summer president
of the student body, will announce
his candidacy in a few days for
the post of Alachua County at-
torney Bob Ervin. Florida
Blue Key member who graduated
from law school here last sum-
mer, is busily at work promoting
the candidacy of his brother Dick,
who is running for state attorney
general Bob Ghiotto, secre-
tary of veterans affairs in Student
Prexy John Crews' cabinet, and
C. J. Hardee, secretary of social
affairs in the cabinet, are being
heavily mentioned in All-Students
party quarters as. timber for the
student body presidential race in
the spring.
OUT ON A LIMB: We'll string
along with those optimists who
say that the Gators will tie and
possibly down the Georgia Bull-
dogs this week-end. Many of the
dopesters say that Florida is a
cinch because of Georgia's screwy
win and lose record. Here it is:
they beat Furman in the opener,
then lost to North Carolina, then
beat LSU, next were downed by
Kentucky, trounced Oklahoma A
& M the following Saturday, lost
to Alabama. and mashed Clemson
last week. Which makes it simple
-it's our turn to beat them.