The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00064
 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 21, 1947
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00064
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student


(~%U~j~L~fOvor M-,'I ml
i~~~u,^,ii~~~~F ar^J B ^8. 1 -t -,teaOyer Miami!

'- CP\v^,:^atfsTheThin

VOL, 39, NO. 9

'' Club To Have

Athletic Guests

At Univ. Of Fla.
High School Athletes of
Fla. Will Be Shown
TIeir University
i1 Mel levin.ion
invitations have been extended
to 110 outstanding high school
athletes in high schools ranging
from Pensacola to Jacksonville
and from IKey West to Tallahassee
to attend the first annual Florida.
Athletic Week-end sponsored by
the "-F" Club.
Also invited are 140 representa-
tie high school coaches from all
districts of the state. "The pro-
gram has been arranged to show
those attending an enjoyable as
aell as an instructional week-
end," ;said Hank Gardner, presi-
dent of the organization.
The week-end is one of the proj-
ects designed to help increase the
atlieLtic standing of the University
of Florida by bringing to the Uni-
versity' outstanding high school
athleLes from throughout the
state. The program of the week-
end is so constructed as to show
the high school athletes of Florida
their state university from a schol-
astic. rwisl and athletic view-
Plans for the week-end include
registration in the new gym at 8
a. m. Saturday morning, a tour
of the campus from 8:30 to 10,
and q luncheon at the cafeteria
at 12.
At 2:1.5 those .rt, n..,i. will
view the Floridla-Kansas State
game. After the game a barbecue
will bhe held at the .College Park
which will continue from 6 to 8:30
p. m. Moves will be shown at
Florida Tnion from 8:30'to 9:30
p. ni.
Rounding off the evening is a
dance from 9:30 p. m. to 12:30
at the Gainesville Recreation Cen-
ter. Sunday morning at 10:30 cof-
fee and doughnuts will bhe served
at t)Tl Florida Union Recreation
Coarces and boys participating
in the week-end will be housed by
tie v.rinus fraternities that have


New Administration Building

hioto AndVA Campus
Oil An Nbk ^ a


Of Unpaid Vets

Checks Due Either
800 Or 300


New Administration Building

To Cost More Than Million

Modified Gothic Will Be Style Employed
By University Architect Fulton
Architects' plans for the new in the building as well as sorm
University Administration Build- class rooms, faculty offices, and
ing to be built in front of Univer- lecture room. The president's of
sity Auditorium have been corn- fice will adjoin the Board of Con
oleted. The structure, costing over trol room.
a million dollars, will be built on' Guy Fulton, University archi
the modified Gothic style of all the tect, stated that building will bE
campus buildings and will be con- started as soon as the state make
nected to the auditorium. Entrance the money available. The Jackson
to the auditorium will be through ville firm of Kemp. Bunch, and
the new building. i Jackson are architects for the
All administrative offices will be I structure.


Students Are Found To Be

volunteered to put these menup. icti s Of Rent Violations

IS NW Aid Offered Off-Campus
Residents By Official
P CIi Bgy Dave Brayton
I Formed Otksr corrupt practices on the t
-" art of local landlords were d- that it clearly states the change
Everv Coed AutomaticallyI closed this week in as interview in rent.
Coe Om bo this 0 wiee ar i an + r ntThese provisions do not apply
Co eS Member with dire l ctor Winter area rent to rooms whose maximum rents
diRecetor.wee established under se lion 4
Of Group, Recently an iapector from Mr. Id) of the "Hotel Regulation,"
F'rmtit ii f a Women's Stud' Winter's office visited a house but the landlord of such rooms
ent Council is now under way with ,where rooms nd apartments were is required to post a copy of the
the constitution committee meet- being rented. A nurse, who had registration statement in a place
ing two or three times a, week previously been told that the reg- where it will be available for in
to adopt a constitution to meet the per week, was informed by the section by the tenants of such
needs of the first coeds on the landlord that she must pay $10.00 rooms. This regulation has been
University of Florida campus. a week or be evicted from the obviously violated in many of the
The committee stresses the point room e off-campus student's roms.
that every coed is automatically winterr wishes to call to at- Another rule revealed by the
a member of the organization, and tention of the students the fact Area Director beingg frequent-
it is hoped that all will take an ac- that failure to- pay a price ly ignored is the requirement of
tive interest in it. When the con- above the rent ceiling is def- a receipt from all landlords up-
.titution is completed every girl, initelv not grods for ic- it men of rent due.
tt is said, will have the opportunity tio-as stated in the act per- without this receipt no pay-
to participate in some way in es- gaining to such a situation. ment of rent need be made by
tablishing Florida's first council Further violations of rent reg- the tenant.
for women students, the founda- ulations under the Housing and Mr. Winter extended an invita-
Lion for all future Florida coeds. Rent Act of 1947 have been evi- tion to all University students liv-
Objects of the Women's Stud- dent in the case of rooms rented ing in off-campus homes to feel
ent Council include: to University students. It is re- free to call at his office (1301%
1. In cooperation with the Ad- quired that every landlord should University) with any such
ministration and Student Gov- "post conspicuously in each room problems they may have in con-
ernment Association to promote rented or offered for rent a card section with their housing.
the intellectual, social, and re- or sign plainly stating the maxi-
ligious welfare of women stud- mum rent or rents for all terms
cents. 'of occupancy and for all num-
2. To deepen the sense of self bers of occupants for which the On The Inside
responsibility. room is rented or offered for
3. To promote loyalty to all rent." Where board is being of- Bookstore explained Page 2
College activities and organiza- feared as part of the renting of Press convention..... Page' 2
tions and to uphold high social such a room the card or sign must Post office woes...... Page 3,
and academic standards among state this. Should the maximum Debating ............ Page 3
University women students. rent for such a romi be changed Sports ...............Page 4
Miss Gerry Hall, chairman of by order of the proper authori- CO-Op anniversa Page 7
the constitution committee, will ties the landlord must alter with- Organizations ....... Page 8
notify all coeds of the next in 10 days after the effective date Editorials, columns..... Page 12
meeting they are to attend, of the order the card or sign so


San Antonio Symphony Orchestra

Is December Lyceum Offering
By Barton Johns three interludes from Riehard Reiter's able and polshed ver-
The San Antonio Symphony Or- Strauss' "Intermezzo.". satility, which makes him equal-
chestra 'ill appear here in two 78 Pieces ly at home on a concert podium
concerts Dec. 11. as second presen- Under Reiter's guidance, the San or an opera pit, led the Symphony
station in the Lyceum Council's Antonio Symphony has grown into to inaugurate its now widely-
current series of outstanding en- a smoothly functioning symphony known Grand Opera Festival. This
bertainments Concets 1 be of 78 pieces, which operates un- event annually attracts the Metro-
held at 3:45 and 845 in the Uni- der a $300,000 budget' and pre- politan Opera's top-ranking stars
versity Auditoriim Students i sents more than 60 musical events to San Antonio's huge Municipal
usual. will be admitted free. Ad a year These include the season's auditorium to sing four grand op-
mission prices for student wiv 15 subscription concerts which era performances and sells tic-
dates, and townspeople will be have an average audience of 5,- kets to some 20,000 southwest pa-
"niounced next week. 500 persons. trons.
Genial, stocky Max Reiter, the Sh C d
Ioan who conducts the San An- Symp ony Conductor
Lotio Symphony, is also the man C nductor
'"0 founded it and molded it
With determined and loving hands m
"nto one of the nation's top-rank-
ing orchestras.
Reiter enters his ninth and
Ulleat season after a summer of
'utecessfuIl guest engagements with
he 'ABC and NBC symphony or-
1 .- r ..ri a summer ii, which
le Won recognition of Time mag-
iine and the New Yorker, and
8as subject of a notable chapter
Sthe. i.. "Menagerie in
by H. W. Heinsheimer.
Guest Conductor ,
fe appeared as guest conduc-
Sof the nationally-heard ABC -
S,,,, in one of its regular
afternoon broadcasts
Jtt uly. That concert was so
t-taniding that it was followed
aoiediately by an invitation to
Oiduct the even more famous
c Symphony Arturo Tosca-
il s orchestra. Reiter conducted '
le NBC orchestra Sept. 7 in a Leading the San Antonio Symphony Orchestra Is Max Reiter,
r mgram that included the first conductor. The orchestra will give two concerts, one in the afternoon
Merican radio performance of and one in the evening, on December 11.


Hall Of


T A 6A4 tLU f AV LP Z11 IV"


Florida Men


Outstanding Orup s Representative;

Will Appear In 1948 Seminole Edition

By Bill Pepper
Records of 432 UF veterans who |i 'g By Jack Bryan
had not received subsistence .. High honors came this week to 18 Florida men, as : -
last week, at the V.e An s eg ..o.i ,hey were selected for the campus 1948 Hall of Fame.
SOffice in Pass-A-Griile. BO" Ghi. Selection of student leaders for the coveted recognition is
otto, secretary of veterans' if- Mark Hulsey Pen Gaine an annual event, with a representative group of outstand- Dick Broome Ed t;rafton
fairs, announced Wednesday. The ing students from all campus activities being chosen this
records were investigated by Ghia
otto and A. C. Reed. local VA rele been selected each year in the past
s resentative, as a result of a survey. Twelve men have been selected each year in the past,
n of 800 unpaid UF veterans con- t )ut the number was upped to 18 this year in view of the w
i- ducted Wednesday, Nov. 12. 1 record enrollment. R. C. Beaty, Dean of Students, was in
SGhiomateY 50 thde 800 unpail e~ e.-5 charge of the Hall of Fame selection committee and it
erans' recordswere not include was| his office that made the announcement of the corn-
in the investigation, even th.ii m ittee's choices. Hall of Fame designation is usually.
they had not received checks frorh awarded to students for attaining one important campus
the VA. He tht these position, or for leadership in a certain field. There are
veteranS had r.,Vr, letters of u. no set qualifications required for selection. S j
award from the VA and could ex- ',--
pect to receive their checks with- Bill Castagna Bill Kesson The complete list of students chos0 with their office Bill Turnbull Harold Smith
in a few weeks. .m' 0 or field of activity responsi- "' .
VA officials in Pass-A-Grill,-. ble for their selection, fol-
last week announced' in regard lOWS:
the survey conducted by Ghiot c.'" Bob Brooks, Tampa, stud-
and Reed, "'F'nvronunit were madeB' .bBnt ogve Tnment; di
aontime to 95 percent of the Uns- iont government,; Dic k
versity's veterans, whereas on' -~ Broome, Jacksonville, stud-
300 students are experiencing artv T nt government; Al Carlton,
delay in receipts of government r "Wauchula, editor of the
e checks Gbhiotto has r6tractfid ,,, [948,Seminole; Bill Castag-
a his estimate.of 1,000 veterans di ta, C948 Seminole; Bill Castag;
- covered unpaid in the survey ar a Clearwater, debating;
- apologized for publicizing the er- a. Harold Crosby, Kissimmee,
- ror." hiotto had -made an earlier .A Carlton Tiger Holmes Dick Wyke politics; Jack D o h e rt y, Jack Doherty Lacy Mahon liro',d (Crosby
state incomplete results of the survey, Jacksonville, editor of the Orange Peel; Pen Gaines, Bush-
s that 1,000 unpaid veterans had nell, editor of the Florida Alligator; Hank Gardner, Tam-
- been interviewed, pa, athletics.
d He said later that he was in er- Ed Grafton, Miami, politics and service; Roger
insteadly to a ir teo l that 8 0 Holmes, Jacksonville, athletes and student government; .'
veterans, who had not received Bill Kesson, Ft. Lauderdale, scholarship; Mark Hulsey, ,
checks, were interviewed. r., Jacksonville, intramurals; Bill O'Neil, Daytona Beach, -
Denies Claim- stent overent 7?
e denied cla.imsyA F.. Dick- s student government; Harold Smith, Arcadia, polities; :
He denied claims by A F. ck- .. Frank Stanley, Auburndale, politics and organizations; ,
he hdretsAceds -AG esAtiate or :, .. ..-,Bill Turnbull, Daytona Beach, president of the Inter-Fra-
apologized for publicizing it. -'. .. -. ternity Conference; and Dick Wyke, Miami, student gov- '- -.
Ghiotto said that he had no BHo B'oolis HiankL ardner ernment anRd religion. Frank Stanley Bill O'NeRl
criticism to make of the way in'
which' Pass-A-Grille authorities O
handled records of UF veterans I UNIVERSITY REACHES OUT
but stated that the regional office I A trW
was in error in claiming that onlyI t 8| AmpI et^ f
300 veterans were experiencing W ll
delays in receipt of cheeks. At the l O S e J i if B
time of the survey he said there m
He also said that the VA in P a o -
SPass-A-Grille was wrong in at.at o"c M U m 5 0a% e r di l 1 Y9 MU
ing that most of the delays ,.'tero,:m or 'r
Because of the st,'iAn, .. :
transfers from other shoiq Act,- Non-Resident Registration Fee Rais4d
s transfers. From $200 To $ROO Per Year EIo e$moote -At_ U. of C
s Checks Coming Soon '.IFC To Sponsor
Ghiotto said that 95 per cent Waltz Contest By Peggy Clayton TNS" A! Others in Land,
e of the records of the veterans had President J. hIl is Miller ha state students would be admitted Gran* .Group
been processed, following the trip At Dances announced that the admission of beginning February, 1948, term
h to Pass-A-Grille, and that these out-of-state students to the Ui- on a cosevative and qualitative According to statistics released
students should receive their By arty Lubov versity of Florda and the raising basis only, "until all Florida stu- recently by heUnid States Of.
Checks within a short time. of the non-resident registration dents have been taken care of at fice of Education relating to en.
Dickensheets laid some of the Plans for Florida's biggest so- fee from $200 to $300 per year the University." rollments in fifty-two Land-Grant
delay, he said, to the fact that cial week-end, Fall Frolics, De- have been approved by the Board A e rain ba on out-of- Coeges and Universities in
letters requesting payment to vet- member 5 and 6, were completed of Control. sae student ha been in effect United tates and erities, the
erans held up action on the files, this week with the announcement Dr. Miller stated that out-of- state students hs bee in effec United Staes and territorial haes, th
He explained that in order to ans- that the. Junior Inter-Fraternity since the end of the wax, in or- University of Florida has had i
wer a letter it was necessary to Conference will sposor a waltz cae of the needs of many Flor- 500 percent duri the lat two
pull the veteran's file. This would contest to be held at both semi- P'eie tom ida tuden es years. The only ins ituto las the
of necessity stop the processing formal dances. Dr. Miller gave four reasons for group to top this is Rutgers Uni-
of the file for subsistence. To be judged by Zack Mo Aely, lifting of the ban: versity which had an increase of
Regional VA authorities put the creator of "Smilin' Jack," and SCdrus Fra tI hy 1 The state of Forida is a slightly more than 500 per cent
most of the blame for delays on Jimmy Dorsey, the contest win- debtor state in a number of sub- In 1945 the University of Flor-
the fact that a majority of the ners at the affair Friday evening ~da I ih ject matter fields in connection ida stood 33rd in the group -with
students were transfers from oth- will compete against winners of l N i the higher education of its a total en lment of 1,503 su-
er schools. Pass-A-Grille author- the following evening. Three with the higher education of its a total enrollment of 1503 stu-
ities said that the records of these trophies will be awarded, one to Dr. J. Hillis Miller, president of own people. It is not reasonable dents. In 1946 the enrollment in-
students had not had time to the fraternity man, one to his the University, will speak to all 'to expect other states' to educate creased to 7,000 placing the Uni-
catch up with them. date, and one to his fraternity, fraternity men and sorority worn- our physicians, including gradu- versity 20th on the list. By the
Jimmy Dorsey, the man with en Monday night at 7:30 in the ate students, If we have a rigid fall of 1947- it was 17th in the
that s appeal, will sound off University Auditorium about the policy excluding students from group with an enrollment of 8,-
ax1 appeal, will sound fr t other states and foreign coun- 734. In respect to the number of
Friday evening from 9 to 1 at the fraternity program, other stae and foreign cour- 734. In respect to the number Of
ampus To (lose new, gym, swing out in concert This will be the first time since tries.. veteran students, the University
Saturday afternoon' at 4:30 in the Dr. Miller came to the University 2. I am convinced there are ed- is 12th on the list, having 5,616
ATi For |S0d5 auditorium, and then finish the that he has spoken to the frater- ucaltional advantages in bringing enrolled.
Tign For Ho s wek-end Saturday evening from nities and sororities collectively together our students on the cam- Enrollments at the University
9 to 12. WRUF will broadcast the and it is expected that he will pus in daily contact with students of California continue to top all
aJrt fl Wfed. ay shindigs both nights from 11:30 express his views regarding a co- from other states and other coun- other institutions in the Land-
Star in Vedn a to 12 operative program between the ad- tries. Grant group. From a total of
S f torland's loveliest ministration and the fraternity 3. The absence of out-of-state 19,692 students In 1945, the Uni-
By Bil Dunlap lassiTwenty of Gatorands lovelie- and sorority program. students might well lead to a versity of California enrollment
Thanksgiving holidays, which, ter and crown of Frolics Queen All members of the IFC have provencialism which would be un- increased to 43,000 in 1947, of
according to the University Cal- under the eyes of ilton, Caniff agreed that all members and desirable, which 20,530 are veterans. How-
endar adopted by the University creator of "Steve Canyon," and pledges of each fraternity and 4. It is the policy of the state ever, from a percentage stand-
Council and approved by the Board Jimmy Dorsey at the concert Sat- sorority will be present. The government to urge migration to point, the University of California
of Control, will extend from 5:30 urday afternoon. The pretty lady housemothers and faculty advisors Florida and one of the best ways haa only had an increase of 120
Wednesday, Nov. 26 to 7:30 n- urday aer cnoon.urt wille preign over thety lay will also be present, to foster and encourage this mi- per cent in the two-year period
day, Dec. 1, will find practically week-end's festivities and will be Dr. Miller is a member of SPE gration is through the education compared to the much larger in-
everything on the campus either feted by the FC She will be of- fraternity and has had consider- of students from families who crease at the University of Flor-
closed or operating with a skele- ficially crowned at the dance Sat- able fraternity experience. are not residents."- ida.
ton staff. urday night and interveiwed over
According to word received from WRUF. $100 IN PRIZES
the eating establishments near Tickets are now on sale for the
the University there will be very Cavaliers-Cavalette's Frolics, two
few places near the University dances purely for independents Ba a
open. The University cafeteria sponsored by the Cavaliers and Photos Pour Into O ff e Fast;
will close after lunch Wednesday Cavalettes. Held at P. K. Yonge
and will reopen for breakfast Mon- gymnasium from 9 to 1 Friday
day morning. The soda fountain and Saturday evenings, the af- Staff
will close at 6 Wednesday and fairs will star the music of Tiny
will open at 7 Monday. The Cam- -Moore, his drums and his orches- Our baby is growing fast! The cess of the contest. Prizes donated satin comforter from Wilson's
pus Club will be open daily, in- tra. Ducats are $1 per couple. ALLIGATOR'S "Baby Gator Photo by local merchants have a total Toddler Shop of Wilson, Co.; a
cluding Sunday from 8:30 a. m. One thousand tickets have also Contest" has grown far past our value of nearly $100. The baby sterling fork and spoon set from
to 10 p.m. except for Thanksgiv- been allotted by the IFC to the expectations. When we announced selected as the "University Baby Duval Jewelry; an album of chil-
ing Day. The Campus Canteen fraternities for the Dorsey concert the contest last week we had no of the Year" will receive a large, dren's records from the Melody
will close after lunch Wednesday in the University Auditorium. idea of the terrific response which flexible play pen from Cox Furni- Mart; a wool sweater from Rud-
and will be closed until Sunday Plans to use Florida Field have was coming. Work around the of- ture Co., and a sterling silver dy's Department Store, and credit
at 3 except for a period from been cancelled because of the pos- fice often stopped completely while comb, picture-frame and brush set for three dollars in children's rec-
9 to 10 to late Saturday night in sibility of bad weather, staff members looked over the from the Lewis Jewelers. Other ords at the Sunshine Music Shop.
order to serve the football crowd. latest pictures. Very few can re- prizes will be a large, washable Prizes from Sears Roebuck and
Dave's Snack Shop will be closed sist baby photos, stuffed dog from the Jack and Baird Hardware have not yet been
from Thursday to Sunday at 4 Ha eI f CoIceti ill Gainesville merchants are mak- Jill Toy Shop; a stainless steel selected.
p. m. The College Inn will be Ia del (o n e o lIfl ing large contributions to the suc- sterilizer from Belk-Lindsey; a The photo competition is now
closed all Thanksgiving Day with open for all Gator babies up to the
he rest of its schedule being in-I Baby ntest ntr at the University. The photo sub-
The Infirmary stated that al- -w f s -- __________ mitted must'be a reasonably re-
The~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~~ tnimr ttda l;. . "_- .:.. ,a.++.

though there will be no regular 'e it l R M p r
clinic hours there will be a skele- Re t B r phe
ton staff on duty to care for all
emergencies. Features of the Sunday after-
Florida Union announced that noon organ recital, to be given
it will close Wednesday at 5 and by Claude Murphree, University
will be closed all day Thursday. organist, at the University Audi-
Friday the main building will be torium Sunday at 4 p. m., will be
open from 8 to 12 and from I to the "Cuckoo and Nightingale Con-
5 p.m. Everything but the game certo" by Handel, and the modern
room will be opened all Saturday. suite, "Evocation." by Marcel Du-
It will resume regular hours Sun- pre, with whom Murphree studied
day. The recreation building will in Paris and Chicago.
be closed the whole Thanksgiving Other works to be played are
period. Toccata on a National Air, Coke-
The post office will be open ev- Jephcott; Portrait of an Old Moth-
eryday except Thanksgiving Day. er, Gaul; Hymn of the American
Carl Opp, assistant director of Navy, Gaul; Prelude to "Khovant-
housing, stated Tuesday that util- china," Moussorgsky, and Fantasia
ity services for those living in the in G. Maekelberghe.
dormitories will be limited during All students and friends are in-
the vacation period. vited to attend.

years old, don't hesitate to send
in a good shot taken, for example,
one picture per baby, please, so
make it the best you have. It is
S. the picture which will be judged.
-" Glossy prints are preferred, but
not essential. They will be return-
Sed at the end of the contest. Be
sure to Include the baby's name,
; *age, parents' names, and address.
Enter your picture as soon as pos-
"' s Contest winners willbe announc-
S'. '' ed in the ALLIGATOR'S special
Fall Frolics edition December 5
S.. B and awards presented. In order to
4 A participate in the judging all pic-
tures should be turned in at the
The smiling faces in the above pictures are those of the first two Florida Union desk or at the AL-
entries in the ALLIGATOR'S baby photo contest. Can your baby pic- LIGATOR office not later than
turem beat these? Turn them in now. noo on0. December 1.






maDAY u ftf a 1- 14A4


LukeWarm"Is 25 Students To Attend

War's Condition, Joint Stetson Conclave
Florida- Intercollegiate Press Association;
Student Government Association Meet
Stat SC J a lBy Elgin White
The University of Florida will' ren, popular Jacksonville attor
send approximately 25 delegates, ney and one of the more prom
Noted AthoriFy 15 from publications and 10 from inent speakers in the state.
Speaks Before Student Government, to the joint] Newsmen from all over the na
convention of the Florida Inter-! tion will converge on Stetson's
I.F.C. collegiate Press Association and1 campus, assuring the big event o
the Florida Student Government'national coverage.
"We're not fighting a. cold war Association to be held at StetsonI Colleges invited are Rollins
with Russia," asserted Dr. 0. University today and tomorrow. College, Webber Junior College
Svarlien when he spoke Monday Press Influence :University of Miami. St. Peters
.evening in Florida Union on con- The University of Florida has' burg Junior College, Tampa Uni
temporary conditions in Europe. influence in State Intercollegiate diversity, University of Florida
Dr. Svarlien's speech was address- Press circles, as the president and Thonls A. Edison Junior College
ed to members of the Internation- vice president of the State Asso- Barry Junior College, Orlando Ju
al Relations Club. Ii-.a. ., i-.l nior College, Jacksonville Colleg
The authority on International of Music, West Palm Beach Ju
Affairs dwelt at length on the i nior College, Ringling Art School
various aspects of continental Florida Southern College, Florida
economy, political trends, and so- S tate University, and many oth
"lal transitions. He defined sev- er has be nlitoert.
-eral generally misinterpreted con- There has been no limit on the
cepts and elaborated on the poteh- number of delegates to attend
.ial success of the Marshall plan. and convention officers are antici-
"We're not fighting a cold war pating a record turnout for the
with Russia," he asserted. "We're two-day meeting.
engaged in a barrage that is al- Delegates Listed
ready more than luke warm. How- Delegates from th'e University
ever, conditions aren't so irrevoc- -* of Florida planning to attend the
able as to warrant actual conflict. convention include: Morty Freed-
The situation isn't incapable of Pen Gaines Morty Freedman man, Alligator; Pen Gaines, Alli-
avoidance; it is dependent upon ciation are from the Gainesville gator; Rudy Thornberry, Alligator
:our immediate action and poli- institution. The president is Mor- Business Staff; Al Carleton, Sem-
cles." ty Freedman, and the vice presi- inole; Elgin White, Orange Peel
L The speaker pointed out that dent Pen Gaines. Buddy Davis, Board qf. Student
-France is now being engulfed by Heading the weekend program Publications; Leo Osheroff, Board
super nationalism. "As a power at DeLand will be United States of Student Publications; Harolc
they may well be inferior now," Senator Claude Pepper, one of the Herman, Alligator;' Marty Lubov
.he pointed out, "but nationalism nation's outstanding speakers. Alligator; Hank Gardner, Semi-
cries out for the nation's restora- John D. Pennekamp, associate ed- nole; Billy Henry, Seminole; Bil
tion as a major power." itor of the Miami Herald, will also Moor, Bpsiness Staff, Orange
-- address the meet. Peel; Eddie Glenn, Seminole;
Serving as Toastmaster at the George Utsey, Seminole; Buddy
joint banquet to be held 5:30 Purdom; 2nd Danie Poorbouah,
p.m. Saturday will be Fuller War- Alligator.

E^iI50 Fowls To Be Won At

Now You Can Again

Beer's Tailors

421 W. University Ave.

Ag Club Turkey Shoot

By Jack Bryan
Like to take home a nice fat
turkey for your contribution to
the family Thanksgiving dinner?
Well, if'you can squeeze a trig-
ger, you've got a chance to sur-
prise your Mom by bringing home
the bird, for the Agricultural Club
is now sponsoring a campus tur-
wey shoot. The contest began yes-
terday and will go through today
and tomorrow.
The fireworks are taking place
at the Military Department firing

Meet Your Friends At The



L, i 2

range, with hours 9 to 5 today
anid 9 to 1 tomorrow. The Ag Club
Will furnish the .22 caliber rifles
and.ammunition, or you may bring
your own if you prefer. No glass
sights of any type will be allow-
Sam Love, Ag Club member and
chairman of the shoot, announces
that the club has 50 prime turkeys
to give away, with one man in
every 16 guaranteed a winner. The
firing orders will consist of 16 men
and the high man in each group
of 16 will receive a turkey.
The cost is 75 cents for each
10 rounds fired, and each man can
fire as often as he wishes. There's
no charge for "just lookingg"
Tickets may be obtained from
any member of the Ag Club or
from a booth in front of the post
Shoot Chairman Love has re-
vealed that even those 'who do
not win a turkey by their marks-
manship will still have a chance
to get a gobbler. A consolation
prize, in the form of a 30-pound
turkey .ill pgo tn one of the losers
in a special draIing whi6h will e
held tomorrow at 11 o'clock.

Phil Harris's "Dark Town Poker Club"'
Nellie Lutcher's Latest Release

By Le Glieehenhaus

thanx to Sue U of Utah)
1. Buy her a mink coat.
3. Bring out the hip flask.
4. Suggest that she put on her clothes.
I. Cover her with a tablecloth.
2. Wonder what holds it up.
3. Remark on her well-developed personaHty.
4. Try to step on the hem whilst dancing. .
1. Fix the fuse.
2. Gripe.
3. Grope.
4. Grip.

(Bo0W You9'e Ready Per PreIdy or ey) H

luxurious Compton ordr"y-with th e perfect shirting fin-
ish! Styled in rich new color thot blend with your other wear-
bles ................ .................... $6.95
CORD SUITOR SACK COAT: Superbly-tailored corduroy by
McGregor. Has the drope of town tailoring plus the comfort of
country clothes. Soft, luxurious, colorful $18.95
dazzling plaids adapted from the some colors worn by famous .
Scotch clans! Superbly tailored in Seymour's 100% pure wool
flannel! ........... ....................... $8.9 5
McGREGOR'S GREORY SWEATER: A new note in sweaters.
--twoe bottom pockets to hold pen, keys, cigarettes! New, nor- '
rower 4ettom hugs your hips-and stays there? mi 100% pure
wool .......... ......................... $7.50

On W. Univ. Opposite Florida Theatre

Florida Theater

Pass Offered

Contest Winner

- Added To List of Prizes In
- Honor Court Poster

Cavalette Officers Pose

,<: ,,,:,.,-i' ,' .,
-* *!' -' ".'? '"' .

^^^^ ". ^

Contest is' By Fran White
a- br ou el s"t Any liberal education worthy man honorary scholastic frater.
s The addition of a three-months', ..of the name should be broadly in- nity initiated 34 men Tuesday at
'f The addition of a three-monthst elusive of all subject mat-ter and Dity i 3 men Tuesday ot
pass for the Florida theater to the clusive of all subject matter and 6 p.m. in Florida Union Auditor.
list of prizes offered by the Hon- should welcome all points of ium. Immediately following ini.
e or Court in its poster contest has view in a spirit of free and objec- tiation, a banquet was held in the
een announced by chancellor tie inquiry," Wa'illiam nG. Carl- Cam us Club.
.....nounce 3 anc r r ton, head of the C-1 departrfient,
Dick Broome. The steadily grow- told m m er. of P C hi Eta Seigna Assistant Dean of Students J.
ing list of prizes is expected toi told members of Phi Eta Sigma. introduced the honored
bring out the largest number of Newly elected officers of Cavaletes, ter organizaon he at the organization s banquet sts, including Dethe honf St
' entries submitted in a contest of Cavalier Dance Society, are pictured here. From left to right: Fran held Tuesday night. dents R. C. Beaty, Director of
,this nature. White, publicity chairman; Rose Amelia Ele, treasurer; Margaret "In the colleges of arts and a- Florida Billy Matthews, President
All posters will feature the Savage, secretary; Joyce Moore, vice-president; Beverly Nelson, prest- ences throughout t h e country, of student Body John Cre
, pledge and are to be placed about dent; and Jayne Zeigler, dance chairman. Carlton said, both the scientstof ice President of the Student
a the campus and on bulletin boards and humanities fall far short of Body Bob Brooks, Dr. Thomas M.
in the various buildings. Variety E O dTS G giving students a broad education e Simepson, Mr. Harold S.thNein-
in the presentation of the themeFlorida UnionPREVIUS REPOI LE DI NG which will give them what a lib-Mr. Stable y Wet, Mr. Harold Ri.
is welcome and the University eral education is supposed to give, ker, Dean Dennis K. Stanley,
student may submit as many post- them perspective, proportion, Dc Wykeh M r
- ers as he wishes. However, all en- a sense of values, canons of Graha M.
tries must be in by no later than intaste and judgment, real insight i
m midnight, D ecem ber 19. It is ask-4r into m an and life --inisho rt, un-!nPresgMid o erU nin rt ye j.
ed' that all entries be turned in to paned y G rana m derstanding" e briefly congratulated the in-
the desk at the Florida Union. a ineBy PhiaEta1SInitiation l f itiates.
e Last week's edition of the Alliga- P hi Eta Sigma, national fresh- 3.5 Average
tor may be referred to for the com- Many Difficulties Faced Requirements of initiation into
plete list of prizes and rules for In Operatin T Phi Eta Sigma are that a stu-
entering the contest. perat i0 receive at least half A's and half
Sgm TU B's, or a scolastic average of
S; o By Hugh Stump At present the government owes 3.5 for his first semester or first
in I In this series of articles the the bookstore $160,000 for books year of college work.
S vllllv I U FLORIDA ALLIGATOR has'.dis- .bought by veterans the first se- New memberss of Phi Eta Sig-
d covered that Florida students talk mester. ma are Raleigh F. Keeter, Arca-
D, u n 1n and discuss things about which Another expense is incurred by F i S u e tdia; Roland L. Fraser, Bradenton:
SI they know very little. obsolete books. These books are! Joseph A. Cowart, Jr., Cocoa;
Students can buy any article made obsolete by the authors of 'm Orion Mac Hall. Dever; Carl B.
that the bookstore sells for the the texts and the publishers' re- Schleifer, Ft. Lauderdale; Paul
same amount or less than they visions of them. F I o I l eI ifu p Cale Ley, Jr., Ft. Myers; Edward
SAcan buy it in any store near the However, the bookstore is not a J. Callahan, Gainesville; Rufus
University campus, monopoly. Any veteran may se- C Jones, Noel Reese Lake, Wil.
W A t r nl According to a survey made by cure a purchase permit from the New Members Rank liam F. Roberts, Irving H.
the ALLIGATOR, ri.e,-... n retail bookstore to buy at other stores, chwartz. Kendall P. Starratt,
stores near the campus Average if-the bookstore does not have Among Upper 1-3 In Jacksonartille; Ernestdall P. StaErick-
1900 Yearbooks Already 20 per cent higher than those in what he requires. Engineering son, Herman Alton Steele, Lake-
In Hands Of the University bookstore and: sup- 'The bookstore has a contract land; Louis George Dooley, Mer-
ply shop. .. with the government which gives Sigma Tau, national honorary ritt Island; Jordan Bittel, Miami
Students "The prices in the bookstore the bookstore a steady income, engineering fraternity, tapped 50 Beach.
have remained the same, or prac- but also messes up the financial men last week. Currently sport- Nelson Lee Roane, Oakland;
By Kytle Williams tically, for as long as I can re- situation because the, VA and the ing the blue and white ribbons are: William Oscar Henry, Ocala;
Distribution of the 1947 Sem- member. And I have been here government do not pay for at Charles L. Danial, Jr., Jackson- Clayton Richard DeHaan, Mel-
inole was resumed Wednesday for 41 years," said K. H. Graham, least 60 days. ville; James J. Rubash, Panama yin Partin of Orlando; Gilbert
after receiving 1100 more copies business manager for the Univer- City; Morton A. Kawaler, Miami; Thomas Brophy, Palm Beach;
From the printers the day before, sity. TiketF A CalA Theodore E. Harrison, Baldwin; Earl McNeil Kelly, Savannah,
More than 1,000 Seminoles were Students have brought to the Miami; James vah utchinson Brock
distributed wednesday afternoon, attention of the ALLIGATOR that IC > Q. Brantey,.Jr. Tampa; Wayne D. Sanford: Richard W Batchelder,
This latest shipment makes a the AP carried a story recently Rfi. v Qt.A B Barton, Jacksonville; Robert P. Sebring- James Joseph Altman,
total of 1,900 year books from the that the University of .Florida ForBishop, Crescent. City; Richard Joseph J. Kennedy ofSt. Peters-
originel order of 6,200 and thus bookstore earned a $225,000 profit Heitzman, Gainesville; John A. burg; James Q. Brantley, Doug-
far deliveries have been made to last year. This is not true. The f0 C D ce samuel, Gainesville; Ellis H. as J. Downes WilliamT Hinso
the Seminole staff and other stu- $225,000 released figure was the Fa ro c O'Neal, Kokomo, Ind.; Thomas F. Thomas J. Mabry, Tam pa; Robert
dents who have called for them. amount given to the bookstore Thomas J. Mabry, Tampa; Robert
Although delivery plans have for expenses. By Walter Martin Thompson, Jr., Tarpon Springse McMeekin Craig a n d Kenneth
been interrupted because of diffi- All receipts of the University Tickets for the Independent Fro- Linus A. Mcott, Gainesville; Ed- James Roberts of Tarpon Springs.
culties encountered by the pub- bookstore are sent to the comp- lics dance have been issued to all win K. Hacker, Penrsacola; Ro-
lishing contractor, 1,000 addition-troller's office in Tallahassee. It is members of Cavaliers and Caval-land M. ILe, Punta Gorda; August dF r
al copies are expected to arrive entered on the books there as a ettes for sale at one dollar per DeWinkler, Jr., Miami. lle
on campus about every three days receipt only. The bookstore oper- couple. They will also be placed on Duncan M. Holt, Jacksonville;
until the order has been complet- ates on a budget from the state. .sale in Florida Union Monday, No- Joseph E. Burr, Lutz; John B. f Df
ed. Expenses are quite large and in- member 24, 11 days before the Saunders, Miami; Craig K. Mc- V
Accurate and quick delivery is clude transportation for books, dance. Innn, P Ciers o
assured in Room 201, in the Flor- damages suffered in transit, and No stags will be allowed at eith- P- Eva"a.. St k i'gustine: Her-
ida Union Annex, located over communications. The telegram bill er the Friday dance, lasting from man .Steele. L.0land:lohn H.:Nexlt
the Bookstore, by five Seminole for the bookstore last month alone 9 p. m. 'til 1 a. m., or the Saturday' c.ro e,'D.yton. tuert PC. Vack,
staff assistants who are working was $400. The transportation costs dance that lasts from 8 p. m. to 12 St. PetDr sbuig; 'A-ber'f" LVan
with an alphabetically classified average around $900 per month. midnight. Both dances will be held Eepoel, Tampa; Earl W. Jeter, Clay Fields, Louise Livnill pla t
list of recipients. The bookstore does not operate in the P. K. Yonge Gym. Americus, Georgia; Joel D. Wells land Eunice Le Clerc, ill play tl
Students who were regularly for profit, but for the benefit of Sponsorship of the dancesby the Orlando; Clayton A. Morrison, lead roles in Florida Players' see-
enrolled at the University of Flo- the students. It is in a crucial Cavaliers and Cavalettes is a solu- Springs; Robert L. Collie, W nd major prod Sction of th ye r,
rida during the period from Feb- stage now. It must have a cash tion offered regarding the over- est Pal m Beach; John C.Wil- the Western Wor Playboy of
ruary to June, 1947, may present reserve to pay publishers for their crowded conditions at the Univer- enst. Petersburg; EmmeJohn Ttt L. the este sday ev Dorld."
their fee'.receipet for this year and ordersas the government does not sity which prohibit all but frater- JrOwens, Lake City John T ott cember 9 the play wil lbin
receive their copy of the 1947 pay their bill for a longtime nity men frdm attending the arles H Sain. Morrison. our-day run, the last p
Seminole. after the veterans buy thebooks dances to be given at this time in enn e hilip Dreifuss, aines- ance being presented on Frip::"
ess Manager forith. Assistantole Bus- the Unierity Gym by the F. C. ille; Austin F. Campbell, Talla- evening, December 12, at 8:15 pr.
ess Manager for the Sem ole, I This will give independent men a
states that students who would M ost Buildings chance to function during Florida's sone; Kenneth R. Nevillits, radenck MOthers inthe castinMcDonald, EJa
like to buy a copy on largest social week-end nville; GlJohenn E. NevilOrleman, MiBraden- M ooney, Frank MaDo naFields. Er.-
Seminole but who cannot qualify To Have initial Cecil "Tiny" Moore, a freshman onk Johnedrick, 0.Orleanot ia: D met HoltoIris is, JLou Fields.dy Courtny,
undcause presenthey w d istribution ruleschool at the University, recently organ- bert W. Emmons, Daytona; John and Mildred Langford.
eduringthe last spring s oeste, Heat W inter ized his band, but it is well along e Barney, Jacksonville; Benja- Tickets will go on sale in Florida
tr established routes to fame traveled i Poell, J.,Jackonills; Union, Monday, December 1. St-
left over. When extra copies be- This week most buildings will be by otherudFlorida He mentor suchas Christopher W. Holtz, Lake City; dents are requested to bring their
come available, notice will be heated for the first time this win ean son.Smello, tenor sexist Stanley Poole, Jacksonville: Purdy student books with them, as only
made in the various campus pub- ter, George Baughman, assistant en as Ralph Smello, tenor ait L. Iicks, Orando; John M. Mal- one ticket will be issued to each
locations. business manager, has announced. who led his own band in New Yorkus ots lory, Nokomis; Gordon W. Dykes, person.
Students who go to the cash- Heat will be available to all Cityhe pluariumauch St Petersburg; William Bryan, Faculty members may make
ier's office, in the basement of permanent buildings, dormitories ato his enlistment in the Navy ad Gainesville; George Breisch, De- reservations by calling Ronaldo
Language Hall, and pay $4.00 for and some temporary buildings. B eryl iryl, trumpet in the Navy, andform- troit Michigan; Dewey C. New- Roux at 2637-J. All seats are re-
a Seminole, may take their re- This arrangement will be used er Detroit who writes most ton. Tallahassee. served.
ceipt for this fee to the Seminole because of present conditions and erly of Detroit, who writes most
office in Florida Union Annex limitations of boilers already in of the band's brilliant arrange-
and get their copy. Under this use. It was pointed out that more Moore recently played the Gator
system, copies will be issued on a boilers have been ordered and are Post of the V. F. W.'s dance dur-.
first-come, first-served basis. expected to arrive shortly. When ing the Georgia-Florida week-end,
Regular hours for distribution these new boilers are installed the in Jacksonville.
are from 1 to 5 p.m., in Room 201, heating capacity will be expand- I
Florida Union Annex. I ed to all buildings on campus.
Dancing Classessovil

+.g_ For Beginners Will

Begin Monday Night
'" In auguration of a new series
.of dancing classes and promotion
.. a pinchole tournament have
,,een listed on the agenda of Flor-
.. ,, ....'' '.-"".^ 1 + '. ida Union activities according to _ .
"'CON"'AD"; :'"'' Biclly Matthews, director.
Continuing its policy of offer-
i g dancing instruction to stu-
i. .-. I'dents who desire it, Florida Un-
.,',..:n will sponsor the second in -
a series of classes for the 1946-
I '47 session.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Ju-7
.ian WVarren, Union dancing in-
'itructor, the new session will be-
'tn Monday, Nov. 24, 7 p.m. in
-'. the Union Recreation Hall. All
Listed by Mr. Matthews to partici-
pate in the dancing classes, which
.' .Include courses for advanced stu- .
dents as well as beginners. Inter-
.sted students should leave their
", names at Florida Union Desk prior
t attending classes.
The pinochle tournament, also
ti be held in Recreation Hall, will
"'e under the student managership
AMER.CAN r" Harold Hadley. All students
dWesiring to participate are asked

h. held on a Tuesday night to be
decided by wishes of a majority
WALTHAM "CONRAD" cif contestants.
.. ... $. 50

Purchase Your Christmas Gifts Now
While Our Selections Are At Their Best.
A Small Deposit Will Hold Any Gift

"Gainesville's Leading Jewelers"
300 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 455

47-Pc. Set For S1995

Terms $1.00 Weekly

Why not buy the best? By special arrangements we were
able to get a limited quantity of these beautiful and practical
sets. The above includes 3 Turkish both towels, 10 Turkish
hand towels. 6 pot holders, 6 dish rags, 6 wash cloths, 12 dish
towels, 2 pillow cases and 2 sheets for full size beds. All fine
quality material.

Cox Furniture Co.
= : . II 1 I I -- I


Carleton Talks On Education

At Phi Eta Sigma Banquet

S Aims Of Liberal Education
Outlined By Speaker

Local & Long Distance
FroAm Or To Anywhere
In U. S.

Storage 6& Transfer Co.
130 E. Masonic St.
PHONE 2094
M. C. Alleyne, Mgr.
Class '35


st Seminar is Reporter Tells Post Office

Held At Meeting among Campus Crowded

Of Architects

Seek New Methods For
The Betterment Of
Florida Schools

'It Doesn't Add

Up,' Says Weary

Gator Freshman

By Lee Weissenborn
Friday and Saturday the first B
annual seminar on Florida schools "It just doesn't add up," wearily
was held in conjunction with the related a bewildered freshman
%early convention of the American standing in a post office line. "Five
Institute of Architects at the Uni- million dollars be'ng spent on con-
versity. struction to relieve the overcrowd-
The seminar, first of its kind in ed campus condition and still 1
Florida, was called in order to have to stand in line thirty min-
find new methods in which Florida, utes to buy a three cent stamp
schools and colleges can be better- with no hopes for a brighter fu-
ed. Often, in the past, school de- ture."
signs have been found obsolete, This complaint of one student is
facilities inadequate, and their typical of the feelings of a large
locations neither central nor safe. part of the student body concern-
The Florida Citizens Committee on ing the inadequancy of the post i
Education found that "about 30 office facilities. With the greatesti
percent of the white and 60 per- enrollment in its history, almost
cent of the Negro students and nine thousand students, certainly
teachers in Florida are now work- there can be no doubt that the
ing in unsatisfactory school build- university needs a larger post of-
ings." fice. As it stands today the build-
In order to banish these condi- ing has eight hundred boxes and
tions from Florida, architects, three windows.
students, teachers and draftsmen The Alligator has this to say
were invited to attend the semi- about a likely solution. An ad-
nar. Guest speakers presented edition of a new wing to the west
phases' of school planning. of the present building could add
The speakers for the two day eight hundred more boxes and
meeting were James L. Graham, three additional windows which
director of administration and fin- would go a long way in easing
ance, State Department of Educa- the situation. Not only would
tion, who spoke on "Planning and more students be able to use
Financing School Plants in Flor- boxes but those who did continue
ida"; Joseph M. Leps, supervisor to use the general delivery could -
of school plants, professor of get their mail without waiting In
school administration, University mile-long lines.
of Florida, on "School Surveys and
Site Selection"; P. M. Trraca, A. Benefits Workers
I. A., associate professor of archi- This addition would benefit the
tecture, U. of F., on "Planning of This addition would benefit the
the School Classroom"; John L. R. workers in the post office as well
Grand, A.I.A., professor of archi- asdton students The working con-
tecture, U. of F., on "New Direc- ditions cannot help but be crowd-
tions in School Architecture"; Ed- ed with the volume of mail pass-
gar L. Morphet, general consult- ing daily through the office.
gar L. Aforphet, general consult- There are now 9 workers in the
ant, State Dept. of Education, on office proper, and three carriers
"Educational Planning and the who deliroper the main three carriffers,
Educational Program"; Louis J. who deliver them to the differ-
Colman, director, Prevention of ent offices on the campus.
Blindness Division, Florida Coun- Over four thousand and more
cil for the Blind, on "Better See- students call at the post office
ing Conditions." every day to receive their mail.
The University, in cooperation The students of the campus send
The University, in cooperation out over a million and a half let-
with Florida Council for the Blind, terms every year.
has arranged a demonstration of t tg oigea
conditioning of school r- s for Outgoing Mail Strong
visual comfort and e .iciency Surprisingly enough there is not
Room 102 Peabody Hall, illustrates a noticeable drop in outgoing mail
a classroom before conditioning at anytime during the year except
and room 101 illustrates a conditioning, during vacations. The drop in mailI
room after conditioning class-caused by the examination periods
room after conditioning. when everyone is cramming is bal-
anced by the volume of mail sent
laI out by the business office of the
or jteef I However, parcel post does rise in
For Glee (lub volume at the end of the term.
Se Between 30 and 50 laundry cases
S e are handled a day in addition to
10 suitcases and boxes of personal ef-
To Be Held I l fte Altho, h na1,&-- k r

Director John W. DeBruyn
and a committee of the Glee
Club will hear candidates for pi-
anists next Tuesday night at 6
o'clock on the stage of the Uni-
versity auditorium. Two types
of pianists are desired. The
first type is the classical pianist.
The second type is the player
who can render more popular se-
lections. Competition is open to
both sexes. Applicants are ask-
ed to. be on hand promptly and;
have their selections with them.
Successful candidates will be
considered for future trips by
the Glee Club.

limited in size, some students come
up with some weired and awkward
bundles such as tubes five or six
feet long and only a few inches in
Only Campus Mail
The post office handles only
campus mail, that is, mail .from
the business office, the govern-
ment experiment laboratory, and
that dropped in the slots within
the building, but despite the limit-
ed sources 5,000 letters a day are
sent out.
The Alligator has good reason
to know of the crowded conditions

Crowded Post Office

x-i(iure(l here is the inside of the University Station post office,
crowded to capacity, another casualty of post-war crowded conditions.

in. the post office. Every week the
paper has to send through the
mail 1,500 copies. Every one of
these papers, with the exception
of those which go to the large
cities, has to be wrapped individ-
ually, addressed and taken to the
post office. The staff of the post
office cannot be expected to do all
this in themselves. But if the post
office were larger there wouldn't
have to be so many individual
The addition of a new wing, and
possibly a larger staff, would do

much to disperse the criticisms of
the office.
On Campus Since '28
The campus post office has been
in its present site since 1928 when
it was moved from the College Inn
which operated it as a contract
Shortly after it was moved to its
present site on the campus, Mrs.
N. B. Anchors was appointed su-
perintendent, a position which she
has held up to the present time.
She is assisted by Mrs. Grady Har-
rison, the chief clerk, and a staff
of five carriers and nine workers.

By Bill Henry
A new phase in student publi-
cations has begun with the organi-
zation of the University Press As-
sociation and its resulting coopera-
tion program with the Board .of
Student Publications. In recent
meetings of the board, some long
wanted requests were granted.
Equipment has been approved
to the tune of $70,0' for the FLOR-
IDA ALLIGATOR editorial and
business staffs.
Fifteen delegates will have five
dollars contributed by the board
to cover expenses to the Florida
Intercollegiate Press Association
conference held at Stetson 'Univer-
sity this week-end. The DeLand
school is host to all collegiate stu-
dent government and publications
in the state.
Two amendments were added to
the constitution of the board. One,
effective September, 1947, and
continuing' for two years, requires
a publication staff member to
maintain a 2.0 scholastic average
only for the previous two semes-
ters rather than the present entire

Prominent Painfin s

From Uru ayWill

Be Shown At Univ.

Reproductions Available
Through Pan Ameri-
can Union

An exhibition of outstanding
contemporary Uraguayan paint-
ings are to be exhibited from Nov.
21 through Nov. 26 by the Span-
ish Department of the Univer-
The showing will be held daily
except Sunday in Room 127 of
Temporary Building "E" on the
campus from 3 to 5 p.m.
The affair is one of the many
activities of the University's In-
ter American Cultural program
and is offered to students and the
public at no charge. The reproduc-
tions have been made available
through the facilities of the Pan
American Union of Washington.
The exhibition will consist of
some 30 representative works by
noted Uraguayan artists, begin-
ning with "Portrait" by Juan
Manuel Blanes, of the late 19th
period, the 20th century group in-
cludes prints by such nationals
as Herrera, Saez, Cuasa, Figari,
Barradas, and Torres Garcia
among others.
Although Pruguay is the small-
est of the South American re-
publics, the country is noted for
the high cultural and political
level it has attained. Its social
laws and political organizations
are remarkably advanced. Its
wealth is derived from agriculture
and cattle raising.

SPE Frat To Honor
President Miller
Sigma Phi Epsilon will honor
Dr, and Mrs. J. Hillis Miller
from 8:30 to 10 p.'m. Monday
night after the president's ad-
dress to all fraternity 'men in
the University Auditorium.
Dr. Miller is a member of
SPE fraternity.

Debaters Ready For Trip
-r a -- '. M


Getting ready to leave for the All-Southern Debate Tournament
are members of the University's Debate Team. One of the members
pictured, Earl Faircloth, will not be able to make the trip and his
place will be taken by Ed Klein. Pictured left to right: Professor
Wayne C. Eubank, debate director, Faircloth, Gerald Gordon, Alan
Westin, and Bill Castgna.

Debaters Leave Today For

E] oouthemr TOurnaTe ntL

By Jim Camp tournament thus far this year in
Bill Castagna Allen Westin, Ed- which the Gator dfebaters have
ward Klein, and Gerald Gordon taken part. Tea',is competing in
comprise the varsity debate squad the tourney will be roprpesning
that leaves today for the annual Phi Beta Kappa schools all over
All Southern Debate Tourna- the South.
meant in Decatur, Ga., where Agnes The Florida team will be de-
Scott College will be the host fending champions in the tourna-
school. ment, having taken top honors in
These four Florida Debaters 1946. Castagna, one of the four
have spent a great deal of time traveling to Decatur today, was
of late putting teeth into their rated the best individual speaker
arguments on both sides of the in last year's forensic fray.
national collegiate question," Re- In addition to 'the University of
solved, that a reaeral world gov- Florida, some of the schools that
ernment should be established." participated in the All Southern
This will be the first decision last year. were University of

S Committee

Receives Many

Pro Answers

Southeastern Student Gov.
Group WOrkingi Towards

President John Crews' commit-
tee to reorganize Southeastern
Collegiate Student Government in-
to a working organization has al-
ready received favorable replies
from many of the schools contact-
ed on the preliminary survey.
According to Harold S. Smith,
chairman of the committee, "the
general tenor is one of great
interest in the movement."
Smith states that the two most
serious problems facing other
schools in the Southeast are mak-
ing the Honor System work and
improving fraternity and inde-
pendent relationships. The Uni-
versity of Florida does not have
these problems, he says Florida's
system could serve as a basis for
solving them in other schools.
However, the U. of F. has other
problems concerning activities and
coed matters that could be solved
through help, from other schools.
The replies received by Smith in-
dicate that the University of
Florida will play host to the group
at the first convention which prob-
ably will be held next spring, pro-
vided organizational details and
agreements are worked out in tirne.

Mississippi, Georgia, Tulane, Em-
ory, Alabama, Agnes Scott Col-
lege, and the University of South

Other board business transacted
recently included an unfinished
three-hour interview with Editor-
in-Chief Pat O'Neal on why the
1947 SEMINOLE was late; a re-
quest by President Mark Hulsey
of Florida Blue i:ey for free pages
in the SEMINOLE for that or-
ganization, and the granting of
900 copies of the Homecoming edi-
tion of the FLORIDA ALLIGA-
TOR to be mailed to alumni.

Y9000 A YEAR ?

enrollment. Amendment two states '
that a year or more of service on
one student publication will be deWy
considered as one-half year's cred-
it on another publication. Would yo
boss .
Group To. Settle. standing
\Then you
Workshop Plans theoppor
Representatives of four Florida career in i
educational agencies will meet De- for The lM
cember-2 in Tallahassee to deter- ourrepres
mine where county teacher work to $9,000
shops will be held next summer. If you 4
Criteria on which to award work a 3-year
shops during 1948 have been es- urs
tablished by a committee. Need course,
and readiness are the basic ele- pensation
ments of the standards. Dean make yo
B. C. Riley, head of the General commission
Extension Division, said that let- Mutual ]
ters will go out immediately to vides an o
county superintendents outlining ings limited
the requirements which must be efforts .. .
met by counties. ment inco
Members of the committee are Aptitude
Mrs. Dora Skipper and Joe Hall, Room 110
State Department of Education;
Dr. G. Ballard Simmons, dean, and
Hazen.E. Nutter, College of Edu- THE Md
cation; University-. of Florida; INSURANCE ,
Ralplh L.-Eyman, dean, and M. L. 34 Nasu street
stone, School of Education, Flor- NewYork 5, N. Y.
ida- State. University; 'and Dean
Riley arid G. M. Turner,. General
Extension Division.
* -

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Board To Cooperate In Program;
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By Bill Boyd
MIAMI HERE WE COMIh is what some 750 Florida. students will
be yelling when they take off this morning for the Gators annual
clash with the downtrodden Miami 11, Hurricanes. This is the year that
most Florida students'feel the Gators will get back on the winning
train at the expense of Miami. Lst year we completely out played
the Oanes, but a long pass and a couple of bad breaks gave the viim-
Stor a 20-13 win over Florida's FighbtriI Gators, With Bobby Fn-'ir
Hal Griffin, Loren Broadus, Doug Belden, Billy Park&e and Chuck
Hunsinger doing the ball carrying we should geore at least thre6 times
in the Orange Bowl today. Our superb line of Tommy Bishop, Cliff
Stitton, Frank Dempsey, John Natyghak, Carlies Carver, Fletcher
Groves, Charlie FieldS, Ba.m Webster and Jimmy Kynes should give
the Hurfieane ball carriers a tough afternoon.
FLORIDA OUTPLAYED the Greon Wave of Tulane for three
periods of their clash lat Saturday, but just couldn't take advantage
of their chances t6 sore. TulMia put on a cor'l-- of ni(c ,-ror;nr drives
that were stopped by the fine Florida line, and then perrrd ,.n-a short
drive after a punt. Florida spent most of the afternoon in Greenie-
land, and then after the Wave had scored. came roaring back to score,
Son long run and a pass. If the Gators had taken advantage of their
-Chane they Sho6tld have scored a two touchdown win. However this
writer was Well sattisfied with the tie.
FLORIDA OVVER GEORGIA TECH would look pretty queer in
print If the &atos fmet the boys from Atlanta. if you believe in coinm-
paring scofes then Florida is eight points better than Teeh. Here is
the way it it figured. Tulane beat Alabama 21-20, Alabama, beat Tech
S14-7 nd the Oatore tied Tulane 7-7. Any way you figure it we are
one of the best ball Clubs in the south.
NEW YELLS ARE WANTED by the Pep Club for the cheering
at Florida football games, With out football team opening & fnew era
here t the. tmvtesity, the pep Club feels that new yells with more
spirit ate seeded. They are giving Cash awards to winning yells sub-
mitted. All yells should be turned in to the Pep Club at the Florida
Union desk a 9 soon as pren,';h,! No deadline has been set, but All you
Gato1rA hand in those yells SO We can really be on the ball.
CONGRATULATION8 to Orlando and St. Petersburg quatter-
bao clubs who this we6@k gave s vote of confidence to Coach Ray
Wolf and his staff. These two# groups gave Wolf a resounding vote of
their Confidence and recommended that the Board of Control continue
their policy and retain him for another three year period. This is
surely a step toward a greater Florida and a greater football team
here at the University. Nice going gentlemen and we appreciAte it
very much.
'FOUR BOWLS this season is the record Of the Florida Gators.
SinCe the opening of the season they have played in the Sugar Bowl,
Gator Bowl, Cigar Bowl and tonight they will appear in the Orange
Bowl. Pretty good record we say.

Independent Fives Drive

Down Stretch To Finals
Pensacola Cub, the Hmll lta, 1650 poitlt to 88 fo',thfir eombin-
the Randuffs, And a team yet t 6 d opp6siti6i to date, Will be
be determined from bteraket 6hn banking on the Scoring 'ability of
will square away in the semi- Johnny Fernandez, who has chalk.
finals of the dihd@phdetit Loague ad up 36 points in five outings, as
Intramural daf' tourney when well as the fancy floorwork of
play in the rothd-otf-our begins Donnie Piimm an& Bob .Agiler. a.
next week. The a-Ilimporfttit eon- pair of capable 'emainmtr.a The
test to decide the dh arnpionship Hell Cats will Counter with a tow-
of the fiBrt bitaekt will be played Aeing ctrw of cagef led by Danny
on next week's holidafy-horrtefind Jaeckman, tourney high scorer
slate alone With at least one of with 47 points in five contests.
the seiil-fin&l g#aim, and the The Oats have piled up 158 tallies
tourney igs heduled to wind uip as against only 50 for all opposi-
the follOWiMg Week tion.
There Wmif l ttl difficulty in Pi enalta Wins
determining the Wituni 6of thrfe PensacOla WOn the right to rep-
" brackets iil the 4Hall Cats and recent bracket four in the semi-
the Randuffs weare h6ad-andn finah by edging a atitibbrl Plant
shoulders above Alal oaompetition in ityfive Modajy night, 21-18.
each of their respective bracket Dick Fillighari, Pentsaa high
and Pefithela Club was extended SDoier, totaled eve p r.ohit h to
in only tWo of its ej 6ott6iter. All ead -the vitorl' attack while his
of these teA#ft wound u5 ber&6ket wafte were bottling Wp Junior
play wibh -0 wonftand-lost reC- tane, PlAt oity ace. The Ilo
- ot l fi wag thet first utftfered by the
S The top bi-ak h06wever, is Plnter.
still an open istie With three out- Te SBite citompiled their fourth
- fits still rating a& hadee for top Win in the top bracket Wednes-
honors. This itfrmb Will be 6e- day niight by sihduing a ausrpris-
" duced to two Mondfay When the ingly stubborn South Jax five.
All Stars &ad OCrane Hell, three 84'8, with a hitherto unheralded
wins and o@ei lots eaoi, iagsh in Saint agter, Roberts, showing the
the fiAl regularly-scheduled con- way with eIeht baskets. Mean-
test Of thb bracket. The winner of While Crane HAlAl renmalned im the
the game will move into a tie fort running and set the stage for its
'- first With the SaintS, who finish- clash with the All Staris by eking
- ed With & 41 mark, out a 22-21 triumph over Presby-
t- ider the 'Intramural Depart- tOrian, 'Tuesday.
m6Bt' te w pOlicy regarding ties,
the two top tesms Wil meet in a Tes
single oelIh for the bratckt title. u ane M ovi
That mft is it'll be the Saints Techhficolor pictures of the
against the winner of the All- Florida-Tulane football g ami e
. Star-OMiA6 fAll fratas in a gtine will be shown in the University
- whiOh will probabl',h be played auditorium next Monday night at
STutsday. 8:30. All Gator football tans are
The victory in Monday's semi- invited to attend.
fint&l lash bttwee4 the1 nduff-s ...- -
and the AC-14 Cats WHI1 b5 6avOed Eleven GftkMs
to 6oMftitnue its winning, trek in The Gators of Flotida, who have
the firials against the Winner of a ten ga&me slate this year play-
the brMoket one-bracket four tiff. ed 11 games in 121, 1987, 1988
Th4e rindUfi, who have tallied and 1980.

-. "'

Co-education at last. For the f
sent On the ole campus. Shown ahb
apartment of the Intramural group.
gaining a win over the Chi Omega,
have been going at full speed since

By Julian
A MEETING OF fratern
of F ci_ l,. tv" Ln'; gi. teams
the purpose of discussing th
mlanship on the field of plaW
Intramlural Department emeI
The department considers tl
beyond reproach on the whd
evidences of anything resenl
duet; (2) in order to make frats
"good sportsmanship conscious,"
the department is inaugurating a
plan whereby officials will grade
the conduct of each team in all of
its contests.
Under the new system of grad-
ing by officials, each team will re-
ceive a rating of 0,1,2, or 3 in each
athletic contest, according to its
actions on the playing field. Thus,
a team which displays a high de-
gree of good sportsmanship will
receive a "0" whereas a club
which is guilty of poor sportsman-
ship of any form will be given a
"2" Or "3" and will be asked to ex-
plain its actions to the depart-
A lthriih fraternity representa-
ivp, at thr meeting pledged their
whole-hearted support of the pro-
ject, many intraSimural participants
immediately classed the idea as
"childish" or as conducive to in-
diations of prejudice on the part
of officials. %. itn,',iL going into the
merits of the plan, one thing is ob-
Vious: the project is certainly
worth a trial and if it becomes un-
desirable, the quickest way to get
i'id of it is to improve sportsman-
ship to such a degree that policing
In intramural athletics won't be
of the 1Intramural Department,
there is less cause for bickering
between players and officials this
year than in any season of the
past. Spiir 'r. Cherry, head of the
Frnl Football
ATO 27, PKA 0; SAE S6, KS
0; PLP 26, DX 0; PKT 13, BTP
0; PGD 6, TEP 0; PKT 13, PGD
6; DA 9, LXA 0; PDT 34, KS 7;
DTD 13, PKA 0; XP 12, PKP 6;
KA 6, PKA 2; BTP 21, DX 7;
PLP 27, TEP 0; PDT 30, SN 19.
Frat Tennis
XP over TX, 3-2; ATO over KS,
3-2; PLP over BTP, 4-1; S'AE
over KA 3-.0'. (Other matches
called, darkness.) ,
Dorm Basketball
Alachua 41, 'Murphree C-D 3;
Fletcher O-P 13, Fletcher M-N
12; Buckman B-C 21, Temp. K
Independent Basketball
Saints 34, South Jax 28; Killers
32, Moitar and Pestle 13; All-
Stars 26, Wesley 23; Pensacola
Club 29, Hillel 18; Tarpon Club 29,
Baptist Union 22; Crane Hall 22,
Preqsh.trrirn 21: Randuffs .16,
Conch Club 6; Hell Cats 26, Post
Hoes 8; Holmes County 19, The
Club 8: He1401l COats 32, Mortar and
Pestle 8; Pensacola Club 21. Plant
City 18: Triangles 18, Hillel 15.

Belden Hurls Pay-off

Pass To -Tie Tulane

Wolfmen --ckil.

Revenge Of 20-13

Defeat List Ycr

ji m y Kynes. named
Chesser Grabs PassForTally Gator Captain pain For
As Gators Win Moral IVivtory .... T.z Game
By MaW McGrew
.. Florida's Fighting Gators stormed from behind in the -. y ,tee Well k
": last minute and a half to tie the Tuitani Green Wave 7 to lr ida'A unpredictable FiPht.
-, 7 in a game played in muddy Tulane Stadium Saturday be- I,. ng Gat0or headed southward
fore 20,000 falls. yesterday for their annual skull.
first time logs and girls ae po-Belde passed to edJoe Cheser on the two crunching with the Miami Uni
o i a shot from the women d- o e e pa ed to reenie over to make the twount v ty urrican
The gainesville Girls ter is shown d (h 'lg wo Greenies ovtr to make the scarring any unfvorir evtrtnnt,
squad. Contests in girl intramurals a7 to 6. LAZ Lewis made good the extra -point and rida the Hurricne nt w-
e the opening of school. tied the highly favored Wavs. the ing up, the kickoff will take plae
S- Fl ttle hdo Griffin l st up red it at 8:15 in Miami's Orange Bowl,

U SIN G S Fra TouchFooball h n i a e 51 yard Bth ta f usuallynn to
punt return. Griffin took Leonard be "up" for this t at n.] it
Clarksonnely's kick on the Gator 35,t j,",ghbuld produce justA1e4mapny
Going Full Blastfaked a rver ad ran to the Ti-i!heart failures 'aA laot year'.ssine
it presidents, and managers lane 14 where he Was tripped just tn tge long end saw 20 to 13"es
'as held Tuesday night for fd as it seemed he was going All the on the long d of A 0to13
and two viewpoints of the range League Has Bobby Forbes, playing all after- ." Coa.ch Jack Hardings charges
Sand two vwpoint of th Orne Leaue Has on on a badly injured leg, picked will be Out to salvage a remnant
urged from the gathering: (1) Many Unbreaten a yard to the Oreenie 13 frtho othoe glory theat.was to be
e conduct oft frat teamMe t lTeams ,..rhrr Belden tossed the payoff i store fo them at the season's
he conduct of frat team men TyB M |pA to Chesser. beginning. The HulricannS toutedI
le but wishes to eliminate all By Bill Moor Ttulane Score iin the early fall as the best ever
nbling unsportsmanlike con- Intramural touch football enter- s Tulale scored-in the earyiv rmin- to don the orange and green,
ed its final stages this Week as Ites of the fourth quarter after. -' i t.' have suffered A p
department, rates tle present crop the finals were approached in both b g Stopped byo the stubborn umber of setbacks.
eparmnta otestepesenr the -Orange and Blue Lates 0 forard wall on the eight 'h M i.. i. Lot Of t ter b
of officials aS "the best We've had the Orange and Btue Leagues. fat p top yte uor '
at Florida since I've been here." In the Orange League the bat- oyard- marker.- Cffl Vaon Meter and s. A t underrated lr eleven
at lofritament hon otheiat ito tonteam hin botho b ract as rAn underrated laloelaeen
Hfe pointsout, for example, that tie for the winner narrowed down Bo by Jones were the powers in ,e : aterd any undefeated veano
ns hto two teams in both brackets as athe uned atte pny undefeatedneao
tro fd men a Whooff i c iate i Ater ptio a o Ksatn Sa s h the unsuccessful attempt. ill uslions Miami Pr-rd. il Might
touch football ones the e fli the SAEs, PDTs, KAs and Ss had Billy Parker kicked out to the Jimmy Kynes, 205 center, will have entertained When they cop-
dhto ca 1Aest for the Florida ne teS s FIrlr. 25. Svobooda, Greenie full- captain the Gttors in their clash ped the season'h opener 18 to 7.
o cigh 8ch06ItAthletic Association.bOneJofpthese cackt nd heiotrtrtheh
nce nt conflicts bet as the KAs battled the k, and Jones picked up four with the Uiveity of Miami to- since then T. C. U., Cincinnati,
an fficas may be att- ima Chis, the winner of tis yards and Jim Keeton completed a night in the Magic City. Kyne south Carolina. d Vaderilt
playersand of two thingsficials may be game meeting the inner of the *fat pass to Van Meter for seven has ben on of the Gt' out- have dropped dry ice n the r-
buted to either f two things other bracket in the final. The yards to the Gator 14. Jones tandig lin en this o. He riane. Aside from wins over
incompetent officiating or poor SAEs meet the Phi Delts in a mashed through the middle of the I a sophomore. Rollins and Geor. a h,,-,,,
athletic temperament on the part game Monday which should prove line for the remaining distance. and A tie With t Vlan, an,,
of the players. The fact that theone of the best of the season. Both Van Meter dragged Jones over o e ,fni have had little to cheer
University of Florida is able team s are undefeated and have the goal line after he apparently F' niS over.
provide a crew of capable arbiters exceptionally good teams hiceh 'had been stopped y tw6 gatore r loridat' record, while not or-
is indicative of lots of room for has been proved by their respec- just short of a touchdown. Helder, ri int Over
improvement on the other side of tive records. Fend and-extra-polnt specialist, Cton- slast year winless slate.
fiavovem enti on rites contioed thei ning pitlduntiti the qatr5 teut"'hap The ai haveo ee dm ped
the fence. In games played this week the 'vetted and Tulane had a ,big nev(n Nortohnlscertthe Gatorig have blitro .ai
fanoritesacontloin aled otheirwinni ng tvt ole Kduto'i -he lpa tioe dIbn iO Lrepi.ss, inNe d ort h lp t
r, Jlack h eak ad D teaks, piling- up large scoresdin u inghns tip inthelast ninety lAte- 1 hopFor Tm p a oigld.I North Texas and Au-
C ton 'ai S ladisomre cases. In the first bracket onds. Ib l t i urn. The first three stand high
the Phi Delta chalked up a ,34-7 Mised ChinlA Gaters Meet Here in national rankings .
5-os rcor.| Avictory over KS and then took Florida missed a chance to winIe lotd eWtinb
University g a thriller from the Sigma ,Nus. the gr n the last 50 seconds With Spartan of t-he aitdr Othe ledger
Trailing by 19-6 at the half, the when Frank Lorenwo, Oator guard, Dec. 3rd Florida has surprised N. C. State,
Ieag S i99 ftmre tlinlS eTyPTDs came back with their lon1g recovered Keeton's fumble 6on the CMI Sami MeAlliater hAS nrt.- tampledi Furman,l -nd in thir
o o SO passing attack and won the game Tulane 24. Forbes was, thrown rowed the fGator basketball squad latest outing battle d Tulane, con-
Tou e Rd pt a h s 30-19. The SAEs having previous- back to thee 40 oi an attempted down t 9t men, who are ractic- querors of Alabama, to a 7-7
Tourney Rolls ly beaten the SNs and SPEs, then pass and Homer Dedeaux inter- ing nightly in preparation for the deadlock.
Into Final licked the Kappa Sigs by the one eepted a Forbes pasa on the 27 as Florida-Tampa court battle here Since the series inaugural in
M t sided score of 39-0 in A game Wed- the game d ended. oeeetfllr i 1938 each team has taken four of
Month nesday. .Tommy Bishop. Gator end and With reven returning lettermen, the eight game plPayed.
h fo ot ei lt. Pa er Second Bracket easily the outstanding player on Florid*A Will have & te&fti very The Gators will take the field
Wity Bo wling League competition, in tile second bracket the KAS ..the. field, gave Florida a scoring similar to last Year's. This week in cofnmparatively good physical
sity Bowling League competition, kegl were hard presd when taking opotuity in the second quarter te squad worked on their set for- shape The addition of al John-
-Herb Hugheso n Contractors kegBob the Pikes by the score of 6-2. The when he made sho trying inter- lations and alsO concentrated on son to the growing list of ailing
Chain, Jack Shoemaker andDal-Piks also lost all other games eptio of Keeton's shovel pass to defensive tactics. ingmen does not help the line
ton Harrison are leading the they have played as y thended up Jo11 The Who rema in on the ie tt of situation. Frank DHempsey. a on-
four-team league with a 19wonin the cellar of the bracket. The but the Oators fumbled the wet aspirat are ii Atkinson, Harry, vested tackle, will probably start
four-team leagueord. Delt beat them 13-0 and the ball on the next play. Hamilton, Hans Taen#ler, Julian in Johnson'A place. The tackl-
Thirteenrl University s t u d n ATOs, previously defeated in a Bishop played an inspired game Miller, Lamar Bridges. Bily Sav-lots, themselves weakened by
bowl in the league each Thurs- cntests, gained their only victory ll afternoon most of t the Tu age, Henry Cornal -. -A. John- shiftH to strengthen the end posts
da night thereby getting e whe the liked ed the Pikes 2-0. backfield. h e threw Tulane son, Paul Harvell, Tom Altee, John ill be boltered y the return to
jump on others wo'll participate The KAs played the Sigma Chis backs fori loses repeatedly afnd Klmbough. Ted Jfycox, h. John-t action of Paul Mortellaro.
in Gator fraternity ad ilepe in ad- game yesterday to decide the :faded back onf paw defense. on., M60 Pearintan, John Patl I O Fator Backs
ent intramuralS in January, Feb- winner of this bracket. Florida failed on Jeverl scoring Jones. Bet OWerton, Dick Fil-e Once again Florida will hBnk
uary and March. In the Blue League there are chances And so did Tulan, The lingif; Morgan and StanlAftd. on the breakaway rumning of
Ru nnar-Ups still several games to be played Gators moved to the Greenie three The date for the initial gte 11Bobby Forbes, Chuck Hunsinger.
In second spot are ithe oys keg- in both brackets before a winner in the third quarter but lacked thd Of the season, with th e University Lal Griff in, Billy Parker And
ling for Annis BuildingSe Supply can be determined. However, from ,ated scorr of *Tf -a Apa na, has Been Loren froadua to supply their Of-
Hal Herman, Bob Footit, Sanford .all appearances At the present requited scoring punch. BiShop re- of Taipa'supo rtans' has been Lorfn Broadus to supply their Of-
e ghote 15o x a eae ame tw the Phiese redATulan edfub leosrthmoved up to December 3, in order feasive spark.
Schnier, R. E. Bacon and Hal time th game between te Phi covered a Tulane fumble to start not to conflict with Fall Frlic With Hal Johnson ard Clive
HoltzbergWho have captured 16 Taus and the Pi LasMonday Fail to r. reader throwing and Ton Yov
edgGri Fins aondt rheebadu .iced other speedy ends catching, the
games and lost eight. Polar Baer'S wll decde one h t he Orifin ad Broade picked Utp cot ndNn g th
squad with H. M. Hawknis, A. L. theta Chis have an edge In the ten yards And the ball was moved Fr^ n, A limrV !Hurricanes p have a ot'll'
Kimmel, L. Harvin, H. Beis other Other to the Wve three by the refer os ou powerful air attack.
er and H. yr olds tird Otr on an unnecessary roughness pen-
with eight wins and 16 losses. In games played this Week the alty. Chuck Hunsifnger lost three, Tam To I It will be up to the Gator line
The cellar-dwellers Adkins corn- Delta Sigs beat the Lambda Chis Alex Gardiner squeezed out two RS L tO top such running thi-eats as
bine-L. Fredericks, Erwin -Owens, by a decisive score of 9-0 the Pi yards and Huinger rammed to e Wlhitey Campbell. Bob Bowman
Winfred Martin, Bill Stober and Larn trounced the TEP 27-0, the the two yard line but Forbes fail-gg ne f taychoc Harry hauldng boot-
Dave Mae-trail with a 5-19 Phi Taus licked the Phi Gains ed to make the distance nd Tu- one of the untr leading boo-
mark. 13-6, Chi Phi beat PKP 12-6, the -lane took over on the two. erg, will handle the chore of get-
Dennison took two from Annis Betas trounced the Delta Chis Florida outsgained Tulane 14 to Florida's frosh croS country tin the Hurricahne out of ith
last week and st high team game 21-7, the Phi Gams beat the TEPs 120 yards nd had narrow edge trackmen bowed for the second numerous holes they will doubt-
and set records with 849 and 2,409. 6-0, Phi Kappa Tau beat the Betas in first downs eight to seven. The time this season aS a strong Lee 1le 16 be in tonight.
Hughes and teammate Chafin tied 13-0, and PLP beat Delta Chi by Gator's completed four pasAo e to. High of Jacksonville squad turned
for high league game with 209's. the one sided score of 26-0. From three but Florida had three Gators 29 in
Schnier of Annis' put together comparative scores it appears that Tulal in's three but od three in a 28 score to the Gators' 29 in
games of 173-190-206 for league the Pi Lams are the team to beat aUx Wolae b a a low total wins' meet here laSaturday. 11:40. almer, Florida. 11:3;
set record of 569. in this league. taux Who played ball hawk all at- Saturday. 11:40. Palmer, Flofids. 11:13;
In te average department. Games will be played in bo ternoon. John Detweiler of Lee traveled BusSe, Florida, 11:44; Butts, Lee,
In tle average department. Games will be played in both Orange as Givet the two-mile course 'in 11 minutes 11:45; Willis. Lee. 11:46: Turknett,
chnler leads with a 170. followed leagues on Monday and Tuesday The Gator band and cheerlead- and 14 seconds, 22 seconds faster Lee, 11:55; Dorsey Lee, 12:02; M-
by Hughes. 158; Holtzberg, 157, of next week and the finals will rl wo y f "ore ida, than Bill Albertv of Florida. At Maenus, tLe, 12:27: Bryan. FloridA,
and Lae, 1. be played the following week. with their unique routine at half the hallway mark Detweiler had 12:54: Grant, Florida. 13:16, and
Time. After forming a "T" facing a five-yard lead over Alberty, but Phillips, Florida. 14:00.
the Tulane stands, each member he turned on the speed and cross- The Gators lost to the Yello'
of the band left an orAnge when ed the line 6C0yardsahead of him. Jackets of Georgia, 20-35, a few
they marched into a new maneuv- Third place went to Wise. Lee, Woeks Ago in Atlanta.
S._~ |~ ,,' 'er: The Florida cheerleaders, head-
f* N^ ad by Billy Bracken tossed the
Oranges into the partisan Tulane
'** ,.'_ crowd and received a roar of ap- D o D
"( '.'' ,~plause.
AYBt you've -bu ard other a od rf e the present football series witdh Here's a dance nobody likes. Arthur Murray never
thin tune-but that was before .ie Je*. Tulane for the Gators. taught it.
Ney waxer it. Hue record is a ttannirout. a : One Deadlock It's called the "All Day Squirm" and is per-
othr record that tends Mor the mr Florida's Gators have played formed bv gents who wear undershorts
d o~f Camel cigarertls More men ;". enly one tie football game in the
.nrden &rm smoking Cameiv than .' last siX seasons, covering 56 with an unholy tenter seam that keeps
before! '-r, \ ams. Jt was a 6-6 stalemate them on the St. Vitus Varsity,
u.ll find the answer in veyur "T-Zone", ) With Tulane in 1945. on.


'I '

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florida Pool Team Ranked Second

in Tourney,Georgia Tak
-- Incmlet" tuLirsfrom tourna-
Snient headquarters in Chicago give
the University of Florida second
plate wtth 41. points in the pocket
billiard aeetiana plavoffs of the
Nears Finals In, t I2 "" 0-
National pIn~ttrStllgit.4. .Billiard
Tournaments. The University of
Georgia rates first place with 4W0
points out of a possible 500.
Florida's team was led by Bill
s c! in the Fraterni Protz, who scored among the best
nni the Fratenit in the nation with 94 points out of
Lgue neared completion th.is a possible 100. Included in this best
week as the scrn-inals ere game score was a high run of
reached i" both leagPe1 67 points 'thout imsin.sn Bob
Sthe Blue League the PLans Hughes, University of Kentucky
imeet th E and the Pi Kp scorer, tied Protz with a best
Meet the Chi Phis in gan-res to de- gare of 94, .
cde Wo wIll enter the finals. The Teams participating in Florida's
match bet"..enl the Pi Larns and section and their scores include:
te TEPs should prove very in- Kentucky. 382: Indiana, 261: Notre
teresting t or lovers of tennis for Dame, 226 incompletee; Purdue.
bh have exceptionally strong 223 (incomplete and Indiana
teams. The game Wa.s scheduled State Teachers College, 143. By
to be played yea 0e1ay buL tnere: making a perfect score during the
were no result- at press time. remaining four Innings of play.
In the Orange League the SAE the Purdue team has a mathe-
nd Sigma Nus were definite en- matical chance to take second
Wnts for the semi-finals for, place away from Florida.
the top bracket while the Phi
eiots were battling it out to de-
teine which team wouid meet I
the ATOs in the lower hali. The vW e Offer a Coi
ATOS and' SAEs both have very
strong individual players and in S ~
event both of these teams reach Serv
the finals there should be ,some
god tennis viewed in intramurals.
hTe finals in both leagues ,-will Avenue e
be held next Monday and Tues- .. .
ay...... ..... .. .. ..
"THE 1
Gator Tracksters Individually Styl
Team Will Meet 437 W. University Ave.
Auburn Today
- This afternoon at Florida Field
the Gators' once beaten long dis-
tance cindermen v'Ill try for their ,R
first victory of h --" FO R G O
they engage the Auburn Plains-
men led t.y B il O '.:: ..t -
year's c,'iitr-nit' title liol AT A S
Overtbri, who raced to South-
eastern Conference'' fame last TR
last year in the two mile and
cross country e '. n t s, will be aid-'
ed by Fred Conerly, present con-
ference champion of themrrile. U M P TY

A complete stock of glass watch
crystals for round, fancy shapes and
waterproof watches. Prompt Service. We Start Servir
Plate Lunch 60c-Full C
Coles Jewelers
We Mail Your Letter
423 W. University Ave.



ig At 11 A.M
;ourse Dinner 75c & Up
s Up To 12:30 P.M.



A Small Deposit Will


Hold One For You









$8.95 u

Dry CII ing

104 E. Universil

Phne ~54


This annual telephonrc tdeqf-
ment, in which over 40 major e7a-
leges and universities throetgh9Vt
the country participate, was
held Wednesday evening, with the
Florida team playing in the FTr-
ida Union game room. The top
two teams in each-of, the etr see-
tions throughout the country e#.qt
the right to compete in the .na-
tional play-offs next Janqary.

Firestone Products
Vacuum Cleaners-Seat Covers--R-
dios Bicycles-White-Wall Time
--South Wind and Water Auto Heel-
238 N. Nint Ph. 9145

mplete Beauty

auty Salon r
led Permanents
Phone 344

Jr. JW Announces

Purpose And Plans

For Coming Year

Group Plans Waltz
Contest For
."w ~ Frolics

Lewis Vickers, president of
the Jr. I.F.C., has announced the
lirpose and plans for the year.
Along 'with the information is a
brief history of the organization.
'The' first Jr. Intrafraternity
Conference 'was founded In 1932
1by the IFO as an additional in-
-trument to promote friendship
apd, cooparpti.on between the fra-
reriitles. During the war the or-
ganization was disbanded but be-
came active again last year. The
present Jr. IFC Is more independ-
ent than it has been in the past
because it operates as a separate
organize .an. The formulation
and execution of ideas are its own
but it receives the full backing
and' support of the IFC and mem-
ber fraternities when needed.
The membership of the Jr IFC
is composed of one-freshman rep-
i'reantative from ecah fraternity.
This program will tram men for
future IFC representatives and
the small membership will afford
each representative an excellent
opportunity to display his ability
and ]eadership
The.Jr. ]FC has proposed a
plan for a waltz contest at the
Fall Frolics dances. Each frater-
nity may enter one couple to rep-
resent them. and to the winning
couple will go a loving cup and
also tothe fraternity which they
represent. If this plan is adopted
an announcement will be made

Notice On Seminole
Fees Paid Last Year
Students now in school who
paid their fee last year at. the
business manager's office for
the purpose of having their
copy of the Seminole mailed to
them. should contact Earl Smith
at the Seminole issuing station
as soon as possible.
The Seminole issuing station
is located in Temporary Building
K, on the south side of Stadium

By Elgin White
Getting six right out of ten se-
lections, we are still looking for
an average of ten out of ten:,
Florida over Miami: This is go-
ing to be a good, close game.
Alabama to whip LSU; Might
be an upset here.
Southern Cal to whip UCLA:
It's the Rose Bowl for the Tro-
Notre Dame to slaughter Tu-
lane: It ain't even gonna be close.
North Carolina to beat Duke:
The Tar Heels are roUin' on.
SMU to trip Baylor: The South-
east champs in the Cotton Bowl.
Yale over Harvard: The Ella
should take it In a breeze.
Virginia to whip NC State: Cav-
aliers might get the Orange Bowl.
Michigan to batter Ohio State:
The old Buckeyes just ain't got
Upset of the Week
Tennessee to LcUk Kentucky:
The Vole in a close one.


317 W. University Ave.

Do You Want To Make That




Is he the girl who always says "Maybe"P A dainty
corsage of roses may help her be more definate-and
more sentimental.
Three Torches Corsage Bar
Across From FSU Music Annex

Tallahassee, Florida
Phone 837-Wire or Write

"Thunder Mountain"
"Who's Guilty?"
"Chick Carter"
"Great Day"
"Wild West" |
"Honeymoon" I
"Miracle on 34th Street"

"The Best Years Of
Our Lives"


I Gary Cooper in "THE WESTERNER"
Alan Ladd & Gail Russell In f


"Students identify yourself at box-
office before ticket is dispensed.
for student ticket."


aV I "l*



"We mean his car on long trips!
That's because we cleaned out
the cooling system, checked the
fan belt, thermostat, fan and
connections. Bring your car in
to us for a thorough cooling
system check-up. It may prevent
expensive repairs later on. While
you're waiting for your new
Chrysler or Plymouth, we'll keep
your old car in tip-top shape.

Ralph Stoutamire

Motor Company
3 10 West Main St., N.
Goinesville, Fla.
Phone 1775

Standard Oil Products-Good Year
Tires-Wilord ad and Atlas Batteries
F-Martin Outboard Motors-Mopar
Front End Wheel Alignment --
WVheel Balancing--Pointing and Body


reatr, dr FIlM CLI.fC&S/ISi I.'C

"Picture of the Month"
Sport Magazine


*~~~~~ -B' ^ ~w~V9fW s
flBL.^'^. ^ ^~.tStt ICMAfv



A 5 '7 2

Florida's Stude nt op Grocery

Celebrates 1s anniversary Today

President Kates
Tells Of Store's
Rapid Progress

First Campus Anniversary

By Sandy Geer
Florida's Student Co-op gro-
cery is one year old. Just one year
ago, Nov. 21, 1946, the doors of
the store opened for the first time
and student-members of the co-
operative enterprise have been I
buying there ever since.
Looking back over a success-
ful year, Co-op President George
Kates told of the rapid growth in
members. Rising from, 285 mem-
bers in 1946 to the present total.
of 630, this growth is a good indi-
cation of the popularity of the
store's low prices and courteous
The venture started business at
its presetn location in Flavet I,
but it quickly outgrew the small .
building and their summer an ad- ....,
ditional 400 square feet of floor -w
space was added to the structure,
A new electric cash register and
twice-weekly free delivery to Fla-
vets I and II have been added as
a means of better serving the
members of the Co-op.
ntnid4iaoGroPRov thb .i
Boasting a staff of six full
time employees and one part-
time man. the store is managed
by Chris Bracewell. He does the
actual operating of the store, sub-
ject to the policies set by the
board of the co-op. Bracewell said
that members can save on items '" F
in the store because it. is run on a ..
cost plus operating expense basis. .. ...... ''' .
Open To All
Membership in the co-operative.
is open to all students, married or .. .
single, veteran or non-veteran. '
All you have to do is buy one ". "
share of stock in the corporation -
for, $15.50. When you desire to
stop trading at the store, your "* a ,
mo-a'y is refunded, with the ex- i
ccp.ion of fifty cents which is 14 *';,. "
withheld for administrative ex- F
2ac:' in the summer of 1946 .
e.o'ecal married students then liv- .. ".
in in Murphree dorm realized
timt S90 could not cover rising Scenes of The
foe costs and they formed a
co -mittee to investigate the pos- ond, the acquiring of physical
si*liti2s of organizing a co-oper- property
a grocery. Members of this University Approval
committee were: Ben Mayberry, After receiving a nod of ap-
0-- .; Harold Smith, Arcadia; proval from the University, Ben
Fr a nii k Wilson, Jacksonville; ;Mayberry was appointed by the
George Kates, Miami; Bud Myers, committee as a. delegate to go be-
ia'mi: Frank Stanley, Auburn- fore the Board of Control. T he
da:; and Kenneth Jones. response of the board was to set
Gathering information from the aside $6,000 for a building and
Dcparmnent of Agriculture and grounds to be leased to the en-
D-'artment of Interior on college terprise. After state cabinet ap-
co-opcra' ives, they also heard of proval, the project was virtually
a new co-op at the University of assured of success.
Alabama and they sought facts A charter ,of incorporation from
there. Among other things, they the circuiti court *iamed the or-
lea-.ed that the oldest college co- ganization as the Students' Coop-
op v/as organized at Harvard in erative Enterprise, Inc., and set
18)J. it up as a non-profit group. Then
xt- these students laid the the University built the store and
pl'n for a co-operative grocery leased the store and grounds to
b:fo"e Dr. John J. Tigert, then .the corporation at $1 a year.
president of the University, and Though good for 99 years, a
IL H. Graham, business manager. clause in the lease in the lease
7-' plan had two objectives- calls for termination of the bus-
first, University approval of a iness at the end of the inflation-
s'i .'-nt co-op grocery, and sec-

Co-op Grocery
ary period or with termination of
the G. I. Bill, whichever is longer.
Can Hold Office
Each stockholder has only one
share of stock in the corporation,
and each is entitled to vote and
hold office in the co-op. Officers
are elected annually and the
board of directors three times a
year. Officers and board members
at the present time are: George
Kates, president; Fayette Denni-
son, vic president; Elbert B. Grif-
fis, secretary; E. R. Lampp,
treasurer; Ben Higgins, Gould
;gGI 18 eia iPIth sid-om
Sadler, John Campbell, Frank
Autrey, and Walter Davis.
President Kates emphasized
that the organization is. still open
to any student who may wish to
join. Many believe membership is
restricted to veterans :or mar-
ried students, but actually:. the
the only requirement for member-
ship is that one be a student.


Frolics Band To Have One

Of Nation's Top Drummers

Men, we'll bet you 2 to 1 that PAL
Hollow Ground blades, though excep-
tionally low in price, will give you the
kind of shoving satisfaction you've
been looking for!
Millions of men know Pal's quick, clean,
cool, economical shaves. But YOU be the
judge! Get a pack today and if you
don't agree, return 'em to us and we'T
send you DOUBLE your money back I
You win either way-
4 for 10c 10 for 25c 25 for 59,7
.. and for real economy
50 Pal Blades 00

Pal Hollow Ground has the "edge'

S- F y Marty Lubov
When -. ji''- : .Dorsey- swings
into that sweet and lowdown
"C,'ntra'-." theme song, Fall
Frolics, Dec. 5 and 6, he will have
one of the nation's youngest top-
rated drummers pounding out the
rhythm for him.
That lad is sensational 18-year-
old Karl Kiffe, considered by fel-
low makers of music to be the
find of the year. His first spot
with a big-time name band, Los
Angeles-born Kiffe has tom-
tom-ed and high-hatted his way
to the very top of the band bus-
iness ladder.
Young Kiffe started drumming
on a toy set of traps on his fourth
birthday, much to the neighbors'
surprise. When he *as nine Karl
took lessons for a few months on
rudiments and reading an d
crowded in a brief study at the
Somehow ivories were out
of the picture because at
16 Kiffe entered the Slinger-
land Drum Company's jive-drum-
ming contest sponsored by Gene
Krupa and copped the West
Coast division section of the com-
petition. This led to a front spot
with the Hollywood Canteen until
the draft collected half of the
Jumpin' Kiffe's reputation car-
ried him to Ken Murray's Black-

outs of 1945 where he did a solo
spot for 10 months. Jimmy Dor-
sey, who once sided for Ben Pol-
lack, the first drummer-band-
leader knew a good thing when
he saw it and offered Karl a job
with his orchestra.
Praise' for musicians from fel-
low musicians is not quite the us-
ual thing in band business yet
Kiffe has earned kudos from some
of the nation's star beaters, of the
skins. Both Lionel Hampton and
Buddy Rich, after seeing Karl
Kiffe perform have simultaneous-
ly shouted: "Amazing."
You'll be amazed, too, come
Fall Frolics.

Final Plans For

Unfinished Work

Ready In Week
Construction To Begin In
Near Future Says
Final plans to complete the un-
finished wing of Florida Union
will be presented next week, with
construction to begin in the near
future, according to the office of
the business manager.
All construction is to be done
by University construction crews
in order to minimize the cost. Im-
mediate plans are to make avail-
able badly needed offices and
meeting rooms for the increased
enrollment at the University.
Materials are on hand to com-
mence the $40,000 project. The
west stairway will be completed
and extensive work will be done
on the second and third floors.
Much of the work will be lim-
ited by the funds available at the
present time. The remaining por-
tion of the wing will be finished
as more money is received, it
was announced.
When. this project is completed
it is expected to give ample space
and recreational facilities to all
Florida students.

Glee Club Statistics

Show High Morale

Of Its Members
Concert Planned For
Campus During
Director John W. DeBruyn, aft-
er compiling attendance statis-
tics for the first full month of the
current semester, has found inter-
esting information.
The total attendances at rehear-
sal of the 60 members of the squad
at the end of October, when brok-
en down, indicate an average at-
rehearsals. Part rehearsals of one-
half hour each per week, however,
count as full rehearsals. Mini-
mum required per week is four re-
The statistics show that the ma-
jority of the members seem to be
rehearsing double the number of
attendances required for good
standing in the Glee Club.
Professor DeBruyn states that
in his judgment the morale and
enthusiasm of his singers is far
and beyond that experienced by
him since the pre-war years and
that the end of the current schol-
astic year wil Ireveal that this
year's "Ambassadors of Good
Will" will exceed in quality of per-
formance any of the clubs he has
trained during his 20 or more
years of service on this campus.
Plans are forming for a concert
by the Glee Club here some time
in December.

Folklore Expert
To Speak Here
Tuesday Night
One of the world's greatest au-
thorities on folklore, Dr. Stith
Thompson, dean of the Graduate
School of Indiana, will speak to
the Language Club at 8 p.m.
Tuesday in Room 305 of Florida
En route home from Venezuela,
where he and Mrs. Thompson
have been investigating customs
and literature for the last six
months, Thompson will also meet
informally with members of the
Language and Literature Divis-
ion to discuss problems of gradu-
ate work and inter-American ed-
ucational relationships.
As a folklorist, Dr. Thompson is
best known for his six-volume
"Motif-Index of Folk Literature"
and his recently published book,
"The Folktale."
While in Gainesville, Dr. and
Mrs. Thompson will be the guests
of Dr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Kirk-



Copenhagen Freshman

Likes University, Courses

Student's Wife Says Americans
Always In A Hurry

By Dot Martin
"An education is an asset to
live with as well as on," stated
Tove Esther Elmsted Neville, who
is a freshman at the University
of Florida from Copenhagen, Den-
Mrs. Neville has been in the
United States about a year. She
came to visit her aunt and uncle
and came south to spend the win-
ter. At that time she met her hus-
band in Bradenton, Glen Everett
Neville, a junior in the College
of Engineering at the University,
Likes University.
"I like the University of Flor-
ida and think the comprehensive
courses a decided asset to the
University program," she added.
She is interested in practically all
fields of study but at present is
considering a major in languages.
Since she was twelve she has
studied English and is now study-
ing Spanish.
"Americans are always in a
hurry, always going some place,"
she added. "This is particularly
true of many students who seem
to take their education so lightly.
In Denmark we realize that every-
one ends up in the same six feet
of ground and we try to enjoy the
Tove and her husband have
their schedules arranged to fit
each other. They share their time
with studying and household
chores as well as recreation, which
includes occasional movies and
dancing in the rec. She prepares
both Danish and American dishes,
thus pleasing them both. "In Den-
mark," she stated, "we eat heavier
and richer food; since I have been
in this country I have lost ten.
5'2" Blonde
This 5'2" attractive, hazel-eyed
blonde has a ready smile and keen
sense of humor which are gener-
ously displayed in her conversa-
The primary aim of, her visit to
this fabulous land which she had
heard so much about was to see
as much of it as possible. In an
intelligent manner she has formed
some definite opinions about it.
"Your hospitalization is way be-
hind. In Denmark everyone has
the benefit of a hospital and a
doctor through means of insur-
ance. Your radios are too com-
mercial and contain too many
soap operas and -mystery plays.
The purpose of the Danish radio
is to entertain and to educate, not

Tove Neville
to sell. I like it much better that
way. I believe it is the purpose
of the new' generation to make
improvements in both these fields,"
she stated.
Enjoys American Literature
She enjoys modern American
literature including all kinds, par-
ticularly Blondie in the news-
papers. This self-assured student,
who is in her second semester at
Florida, is well up on Danish his-
tory and keeps in touch with her
homeland through newspapers and
magazines sent to her by her
mother. She has some pictures of
Florida and the University to sub-
mit to the Berling's Tidings," Den-
mark's greatest newspaper.
"Two of my main ambitions are
to tell the American people about
Denmark (right now I don't know
exactly how, perhaps through
magazines and newspapers) and
to translate some Danish books
into English and. have them pub-
lished in the United States," she
Bubbling over with energy and
interested in everything, s h e
should be able to accomplish her

No Orchestra Tonight
At Recreation Hall;
Grid Game On Radio
- Because of the football game
in Miami tonight there will be
no orchestra at the Recreation
Hall tonight. Everyone is invited
It has been announced to go ov-
er to listen to the game or


November 22nd

^^^ttf---------------------- --------------------M ---lMM~M^J~JM~^MfcMM^

JELLO 3 for


Tall PET MILK case $8.70

Clapps and Heinz Strained
BABY FOOD doz. 95c
S lbs. SUGAR 45c




Cudahy's Prize of Albany, S. C. (link) lb. 55c
Jones-Chamblis, large link, lb 49c
Fresh Pan Sausage, lb 35c

Lean Western Pork Chops, lb 59c
Small Western Spare Ribs, lb 49c

Swift's Half
Kingans or
Mayrose Whole
Armours lb

Rindless Sliced Bacon, lb
Margarine, Bluebonnet, lb
Fla. Dressed, Drawn Fryers lb

Giant Size Ipana Tooth Paste
Johnson's large Baby Oil
Johnson's largee Baby Powder

S. M,4. formula
Similace Formula

0 & s


Shelby and Gold Top Razor Blae


The Nafg's Newest Sensation


and His


Ocala Junior Chamber of



9 'Till 1 November 26

$3.60 Per Couple Adv. Sales
Table Reservations $2.00
Mai! Orders Filled Promptly

~ ~ .3.c
S ** 3,9c
& .97c
4 3c
les 7 c
e 65C

S. R.

7 First Two Rounds

Of "Murals Debat

To Begin Tuesday

Meet To Be Held


5 pounds 47c
Old Glory PORK & BEANS lie
APPLE SAUCE 2 cans 25c
QUAKER OATS Quick and Reg. 2 for 25c
Dill Flavored Pickled Snax 12c
Brown and 4xxx SUGAR l lic
14 oz. CATSUP 19c
2 lb. Comet Long Grain RICE o 39c


3 for 25c
. 9c

This Advertisement upon Presentation by Any Member on Nov. 21-22
is Worth 10 per cent Discount in Trade up to $10 Purchase. Each Mem-
bership is Allowed Only One Advertisement in Trade.







Dr. Wayne C. Eubank, director
of varsity debating, has announc-
ed that the first two rounds of
fraternity intramural debating will
be held Tuesday at p.m. in Tem-
porary Building E.
All fraternities will debate the
first two rounds. Teams will
switch sides for the second series
of debates.
The fraternity that loses both
rounds will be eliminated. While
winning teams will be advanced
into higher brackets.
It is important that the frater-
nity teams be in room 134, Tem-
porary Building E, by 6:45 Tues-
day night for the initial debates.
A schedule of debates for fratern-
ity teams will be posted on the
Speech Bulletin Board.
Preliminaries in the independent
league will not begin until the
week after Thanksgiving. Indepen-
dent representatives are advised
to check the Speech .bulletin board
in Temporary Building E for fur-
ther announcements.

"Say buddy, can ym *w
Pie-smepkdpjp- -..



66 mins. $8.0(
34 mins. $3.5C
56 mins. $5.6C
All Fares Plus Tax
Connections To All Principle Points
Passengers Air ....
For All Air Travel Reservations

Phone 2456-W 4



) -







November 21 st



*Methodist Coeds

Attend Reception
A Student Hall
A reception was held last Sun-
day afternoon for all Methodist
co.-eds at the Wesley Foundation
Plans were made to present
Dean Joseph Weil, College of' Enr
gineering, with a talk on the en-
gineering profession to all pre-en-
gineering and engineering stu-
dents 'Sunday at 7:00 p.m. A
Short discussion ,will follow this
Evening services will be under
leadership of student deputation
teams, who will talk about a time-
ly subject.
I Rev. Thaxton Springfield will
present the sermon at the Sunday
School class, held at 10 a.m. The
class is held' on the open forum
type and students are invited to
take part in discussion of the talk.

Walter Buehler

Appointed Wood

Dr. H. Harold Hume, provost
of agriculture, announced this
week that Walter Buehler has
been appointed 'ap consultant in
wood technology and preservation
on the staff of the University's
School of Forestry.
Buehler, a resident of Lakeland,
was graduated from Purdue Uni-
versity. He was past 'president
of the American Wood Preservers'
Association and a life member of
the American Society of Civil En-'
gineers and thd American Railway
Engineering Association. ,
,He, is recognized as one of the
leading authorities on wood tech-
Director .Harold S. Newins stat-
ed' that Buehler's duties with the
School of Forestry will include lec-
turing, directing wood preserva-
tion research, and assisting in
publications of the school.

Newman Club

Plans Picnic At

Camp Wauburg
Camp Wauburg will be the site
of the Catholic Newman Club pic-
fic tomorrow afternoon' starting
at 1:30. All members wifl gather
.at Crane Hall where they will
board a university bus to take
them to the camp. I ,
The picnic lunches will be pre-
pared by the wives and coed mem-
bers of the club and are under the
chairmanship of Jim Altman,
Music will be available for those
who wish to dance. Anyone desir-
ing to go fishing or swimming
mrst furnish his own equipment.
The picnic will end 'at sundown
and all members, and the food, will
Ihen return to .the club house in
Crane' hall, and hold an informal
Sd ce. I .
Committee in charge of;the pie-
Snc cohisists. of Andy Serros and
Jim Altmain, co-chairmen, Jim
Camp, fack Keegan,' 4neita John-
ston, Ann Thernkild, and Bob
Brodeur, president of the club.
All members and non-member
Catholic students are invited to at-
tend this. affair. They are request-
ed to phone Bob Brodeur at Crane
Hall in order to get their names
on the guest list. T'ie affair will be
planned for girls and Joys with
each student encouraged to bring
a date.

Extra Copies Of "Peel" "
Available At Union
A few ,extra copies of the
latest issue of the Orange Peel
are on hand in the Orange Peel'
office located in' the bIasernent
of the Florida Union.,
.Students who were missed on
the original' distribution of the
Orange Peel may claim one of
these extra copf'es by picking it
up at the Orange Peel office.




Sigma Nu Housemother

Has Served For 16 Years

Arrived On Campus Four Years Before
Any Other Fraternity Housemother

By Roger Long
Possessing the distinction of .
being the housemother with the '
longest service in years to her
house is Mrs. William G. Mason. l
This gacious housemother hase .
served as hostess to 'Sigma Nu
fraternity for 16 years, four years
before the arrival of another i ,
housemother on' the campus.
A native of Florida, Mrs. Mason .
was born in Sumnmerfield, Flori-
da, of one of the state's pioneer
families. Later she attended the
University of'Florida, then located
at Lake City and called Blorida
Agricultural College. "Though the
school was smaller then, we had
just as much'fun as the students
do now,"' sheremarks smiling.
Through the many changes, she
has witnessed at the UniversitS
and in campus life, 'Mother' Ma-:
son has -been able to hold a steady, Mrs. Mason
guiding influence in the life of her
house. This attitude of 'ever-pres- love and full cooperation of every
ent friendship has captured the one of the men of Sigma Nu.

BSU Announces
Beginning Of

Two New Events
The Baptist StudentUnion has
announced the beginning of two
new functions on their schedule of
activities. Morning Watch, a 15
minute devotional service will be
held, each Tuesday and Friday
morning at 7:15, while Sunday eve-
ings from' 8:30 'til 10,, Open House
is declared. Both these activitiess
are held at the Baptist Student
Center, 1840 W. University Ave.
apd allFlorida Students are invit-
ed to attend them.
Wednesday Frank Derrtck and
Thomas Steele addressed the Flor-
ida Baptist Convention, meeting at
Orlando on Baptist, Student Work
at the University of Florida. Both
Derrick and Steele are Florida
students and have been active in
the B. S. U. program' on our carr-
pus during their college years.

Held Twice A Mnth,

In, Union Bul i

Campus Bridge Players
Eligible To Enter
NBTA Contests
Eyery other'Tuesday, interested
persons gather. In the Florida
Union Building for a semi-weekly
bridge tournament. On the Wed-
nesday following,' the winners of
the tournament are announced by
Bill Rion, the assistant director of
the Union.
These tournaments are' spon-
sored by the National Student
Union Association and the Nation-
al Bridge Tournament Associa-
tion. The N.B.T.A. contests cov-
er every major university in the
country and'work as follows:
Each year the Bridge Tourna-
ment Association sends out' two
bridge hands to the participating
colleges. The hands are played by
individuals who were selected
through the sermii-weekly tourna-
The results of this "playoff" are
ent to, the association's national
headquarters in Chicago and are
culled by the 'association's judges
who then select eight finalists, two
from each winning college, and in-
vite the eight selected to come to
Chiqago With all expenses paid.
Last year, the University of
Florida had two students selected.

Chapters Of ASCE

To Hold Joint
A joint meeting of the Florida
Section and the campus student
chapter of the American Society
of Civil Engineers will be held
here tomorrow night at 7:00 p. m.
in .the dining-room of the new
temporary recreation cent er,
across from Florida Union.
Preceding, the dinner, members
of both organizations will inspect
the new sewage treatment plants,
now neariilg completion on camp-
us, and road building equipment.
The inspections party is scheduled
tb meet at tle Hydraulics Labora-
tory at 2 p. m., Saturday.
At the dinner Saturday, night,
Leo J. Ritter, associate professor
of Highway Engineering, will pre-
sent a paper on "Soils Mechanics,"
which will be illustrated with films
and slides.
d Students unable to attend the
dinner, and who are interested in
Prof. Ritter's paper, are invited to
come to the meeting place at 7:30
p. m., at which time Ritter will be-
'gin his discussion.
Admission, charge for the dinner
will'be $1.25 per plate. There will
be no charge for those who come
after dinner. Reservations for the
dinner Ahould be placed with Mrs.
-Barry in Prof. Williams' office in
the Hydraulic Lab -building.

Writing Club

Slates Meeting
Monday .
153 WRITING Club Slates P6 EK
If you have a' flare for writing
-any type, from Wirichell to Poe
to Thurber you're invited to
attend the next meeting of the
Writing Club in room 210 in
Florida Union from,' 8:30 to 10
Monday night.
This is the third year the club
has been active on, the campus.
Under the direction of Dr. Mounts
who works in cooperation with
other faculty, the writer's organi-
zation has started its.1947 devel-
opment of talent.
Thd club, originally organized
as a vehicle for student exchange
of criticism and- creative work,
has since spread to students'
wives and faculty' members.

uiv..0f Alabama
Is Setting Pattern

For Florida Coeds
The University of Florida con-
stitiftion for coeds will be pattern-
ed after that used by coeds at the
University of Alabama, according
to Jane Snow, who is representing
the sophomore female students on
the committee now writing the
At a meeting held Thursday the
,group worked on qualifications for
elective offices. Miss Snow said
.the ,committee is endeavoring to
write the constitution "as simply
as possible."

Joe' Norris Elected
President Of Pledges
Of Delta Tau Defta
-Joe Norris, Gainesville, is the
new head of Delta' Tau Delta's
pledge .class as a result of elections
last week.
Horace Graham, Jacksonville,
went in as vice-president, Bob
Kiker, Daytona Beach, secretary;
Evans Crary, Stuart, treasurer,
and Sam Cole, Jacksonville,' serg-

Clubs And Organziations

Tri-Delt Actives
., L,.

Cavalettes Dance

Society Initiates

Charter Members

Cavalier's Officers
Aid In Initiation

Cavalettes Dance Society, sister
organization to Cavaliers, initiat-
ed 24 girls as charter members
Tuesday night in Florida Union.
Arch Thomas and Jim Lindsey,
the president ahd vice president
of Cavaliers, were present to read
the ritual and to aid in the initia-
The new initiates of Cavalettes
are as follows:
Joyce Moore, Arcadia; Frances
I Helms, Gainesville; Marie Hardi-
man, Auburndale; Mary Lou Mc-
. Millan, Lake Wales; Beverly
'Jones, Ft. Lauderdale; Margie
;Gordon, Lakeland; Gerry Collins,
'Sarasota; Carolyn Rowe, Ocala;
Fran White, Jacksonville; Judy
Courtney, Miami; Dot Edmonson,
Ocala; Jean DeVane, Lake City;
Dantzler Frazer, Gainesville.
Jane Ziegler, Miami; Peggy
Clayton, Gainesville; Anne Whit-
sitt, Gainesville; Louise Prewitt,
Clewiston; Mary Thomas, Clewis-
ton; Joy Butts, Miami; Jeanette
Patterson, Graceville; Margaret
Savage, Ocala; Beverly Nelson,
Sarasot a; Kitty Heitzman,
Gainesville; and Rose Amelia Eie,

Buchman Elected

Prexy Of Young
Democrat Club
Paul Buchman, Plant City law
student, was elected president of
the Young Democratic Club at a
special meeting Thursday, replac-
ing Dave Harmon, Winter Haven.
Following the resignation of
Bill Scruggs, Doug Shivers was
elected vice president. Later in
the meeting Dick Broome resign-
ed as secretary, and Sam Phil-
lips was appointed secretary pro-
Social Chairman C. J. Hardee
announced that a banquet would
be held December 14, at the Cam-
pus Club. Those desiring to attend
should contact Bob Fishkin.
Dave Harmon, retiring presi-
dent, gave a short talk to the 150
members of the club, on the pur-
poses and aims of the Young
Democrats at the University of

TEP Initiates 3;
Names Wershow

As Associate
Dr. Irving Wershow of the Span-
ish department was made an as-
sociate brother of Tau Epsilon fra-
ternity at an initiation Wednesday.
evening in which three men be-
came members of Tau Alpha chap-
They are: Harold Herman, Mi-
ami David Aaron, West Palmn
Beach; and Herman Shonbrun,
Dr. Wershow is faculty advisor
of the local group.,

Clothing Relief

Drive To Close
AtfEnd Of Week
The Baptist Foreign Missionary
Board has announced that this.
week will be the end of the Euro-
pean Clothing Relief drive. All
University students and citizens of
Gainesville who still have contri-
butions are urged to turn them in
at the Baptist Student Building
before the week's end. Toilet ar-
ticles as well as clothing are being
collected at 1840 West University
The contributions of this organi-
zation will be combined with the
collections of similar student
groups throughout the state and
sent to Europe by way of New

Bar Bell Club

In Action Here
The University of Florida Bar
Bell Club met Monday to elect
officers for the present semester.
Oscar Miranda, Tampa, was elect-
.ed president.
Other officers include Allan
Zbar, Tampa, vice president; Ed
Christiansen, Fort Lauderdale,
secretary-treasurer; Edwin Bear'-
rier, Jacksonville, corresponding
secretary; Dave Kulchinsky, Mi-
ami, sergeant-at-arms; and Lor-
ing "Snag" Holmes, Daytona
Beach, historian.
Purpose of this cluo is to fur.-
ther weight-training and weight-
lifting on the campus. In the fu-
ture the club plans to hold exhibi-
tions and self-improvement con-
tests .among its members.
Anyone interested in joining the
club, regardless of experience,
should be present at the next
meeting which will be Monday,
Dec. 1, at 9 p.m. in Room 305 of
Florida Union.

Although No C;2pIer Sheter
Unity Is Stra',ng

Although the Bi Delta colony of L:-Cl r c. t r:acu r. rAnn Whitsitt,
Tri Delta is still without a house recording .:r. i.:r: Dorothy Ed-
for its members, there is not a nu.in.o:.r,. corresponding secretary,
lack of unity among the girls. Edith Ware, social C1;.i rii i.
The Bi Deltas are looking for- .FL'r'.::' Helms, rush cl-irm-nm,
ward "to establishing a sorority .Annella Barber, historian, :th.' It
house here, but until they are Frazier, intramural m"rcr. Cn-
lucky enough to find a home .sev- rise Varn and Sue \'.I..:, F- I,.:I--
eral of. the girls are living with enic representatives, and Mary
Tri Delt alumnae, and others are. Ware, vice-president.
staying at local rooming houses. The three active members Eu-
Delta Delta Delta Sorority was, nice LeClerc, Sue Wise, and Corise
the first college fraternity for wo- Varn, are transfers from Stetson,
men tobe founded as a national or- an d Tallahassee, respectively.
pganizationi. There are 90 -ntinr.1l T"ledees. other than the officers
chapters and several in the pt..- '" I.. above, are Virginia Bar-
of becoming national, the first rett, Tricia Bradley, Dantzler
chapter being started at L 1.. -, : 1, Marie Fuller, Betty Mon-
University, Theni::gi'in- 1. .; .: Jo .Ann O'Donnell, and Pa-
four women, '-:..-l I-,. 'Shaw, tricia Whihgnan.
Eleanor Dorcas Pond, Florence
Stuart, and Isabelle Breed. The lo- .
cal alumnae group consists of 24 eatfhenrngton
members. .
They have elected as their of- SpeaksOn RR Eal
ficers Sue Wise, president, Eunice S a... t S un .
_. Estate Subjects

Fish Fry Given
By Entomolog ists

At'College Park
The annual fish fry was held by
the Newell Entomological Society
Friday with members, their wives,
and families present at College
Park for the event.
Walter Thames was recently
elected to serve as president for
the '1947-48 year. Other officers
elected include Charles Reming-
t o n, vice-president; Ho ward.
TWeems, secretary; Paul Hunt,
treasurer, and George Walker, re-
porter. Professor Milledge M.
:',., '.., Jr., is serving as faculty
advisor and Reuben Capelouto as'
director of publicity

A. B. Weatherington, secretary
of the Title and Trust Company
of Florida and foremost authority
on abstracts and title insurance,
spoke Thursday evening in the
practice court of the Law Build-
ing (201) under the sponsorship
of the Real Estate Club of the
University of Florida. The ad-
dress was followed by an open

A.SCE Sltes First
Semester' Picnic
A. S. C. E. will hold its first
semester picnic in College Park
Tuesday evening. Admission
charge will be 50 cents per person.
Further details will be announced
by the society.


Selden Waldo Addresses

Adeaphs Society Banquet
Photo on Page 11 Grand Lodge .h4s approved the
club and Masons on the campu,
Selden Waldo, past national anticipate continued, progress of
president of the Junior Chamber the society.
of Ccommerce and a. member, of ______
the legal profession, spoke before
Adelphos Society at a banquet Alpha Kappa Psi
Tuepiday night in the Recreation Piedp as 29 Pi
The speech was the highlight P29
of the banquet which celebrated n re o
the ,first anniversary of this soci- .
ety. Judge' Waldo's speech dealt At a formal ceremony held at
with the need for preventative the University, of Florida. Alpha
measures in the world chaos of Kappa Psi, Professional Business
today Fraternity,. pledged 29 men. Fol-
Cutting of the anniversary, cake lowing 'the ceremony, the pledges
was done by Tracy. Riddle, pres- were honored with, a banquet in
ident of the society, and Niles C. the Union Annex..Banquet Hall.
Shaffer of the Gainesville Lodge New j.1.: I. ;.:"-Roy P. North,
No. 441. Paul S. Buchman gave Joseph '" [,'..,. Jr., Thomas R.
a brief history of the club, corn- Crook, Jr., Branch Lamar Wine-
*mending Shaffer, Royce L. Shipp, gart Jr., Joe A. Burnett Jr., Frank
L. J. Price and Coleman Gain in C. Curren,. John T. S' ,-. ir
establishing the- Adelphos. The Claude B. H-.' -.:,,... Jr., ToN-l- --,.
ville; .K,- n .ii a .. | 1 ,:.,1,
Real Estate Club George F. jr-,i. Robert K.
eal tate lU Scott,C~:.i.I ..' ., D. Tucker,
James D. DeLand, St. Petersburg;
To See Largest Nick E. Stamathis.
Robert 0. Ghiotto, James E.
Apts. Operate Workman Jr., Daniel R., Lynn
CGainesville; Jessie C. Lee, Fcrt
Members of the Real Estate Lauderdale; J. Rex Farrior Jr.,
Club will have an opportunity to Tampa; Kinche- Lee Harris,-ort
observe the operation of one of Pierce; James C. Peters, Pemsa.
the' largest apartments in Gaines- cola; A. V. Smith, Clearwater;..Ed.
ville on the field trip planned for ward T. Kelley, Miami Beach;
Monday. Timothy J. Mullis, Pahokee; Nevin
Greer Kirkpatrick, a Gaines- Morris Summers, Providence;
ville contractor and real estate James J. Drymu n, Sarasota; Hey.
broker, will conduct' the club wood B. Thomas, Bradenton; 'Al.
through the new 54-unit apart- bert T. Sims, West Palm Beach;
ment on the northeast corner of Hamilton Upchurch, St. Augu-
Court and.Evans St. stine.
The apartment is being con- ..
structed by Kirkpatrick and Pier- : .
son, a successful real estate firm '( sf rie
in Gainesville of which Mr. Kirk-
patrick is a member. He will dis- I 3. T ..
cuss various 'phases of .uil .t,1. ? r .
financing and managing large ..,.,
apartment units. L' ." "
Jim Workman is chairman of Five pledges were initiated into
the Field Trip Committee making Sigma Chi in an initiation for
arrangements. He states the summer school pledges held last
group will form at the south en- week-end. The new initiates raise
trance of Language Hall. at 4:30 the chapter roll to 102 active
p.m. to make the trip. All mem- members..
bers and students of the Real Es- Those initiated are Frederick
tate Department are invited. E. Counts, St. Petersburg; Bob-
by R. Drew, Tampa; Donald L.
-a'";,,3 .- Club Savary, Pr., Inverness; Roland'A:
S "",' ..'aye, Jr., Homestead, and Jack-
To Meet.a Qv I7'-n son K. Sever, Clearwater.
Daytona Beach Ciub members Recently elected officers of the
will meet in room 209, Florida pledge class are Carlisle Cox,
Union, at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Jacksonville, president; J a c
Main purpose of the meeting is Carey, St. Petersburg, vice pres-
to discuss possibilities of having iident; Charlie Nichols, Bradenton,
a dance or party during Christ- secretary, and Jimmy Willis, St.
mas holidays. Petersburg, treasurer.

F.7 tf.I-.. r.

.. .. ..9jL^~~.' .S h. e :

.Pick Out Your Christmas Gifts'
While Our Stock Is Complete.
A Small Deposit Will Hold Any Gift

Have Our Experienced Mechanics inspect Your Watch Frie of Charge
See Us For Fast & Dependable Service






The Ideal


The Anderson Studio
'338 W. Univ. Ave.

Telephone 981




.1 r7 r i

S ";?- oiP' Ihe only I11-:. act;':e r,'.:ri: i :r [ D 'ii- D ;a D D' aI, ,Er.?-,ity 1oni
lhe animpus are pictured here. They form the nucleous of which the
i.-caq Tri-DMlt colony is formed. Left to right: Corise Varn, Sue Wise,
Eunice Le .(Ierc. ,

Tri t CoIorty FZdA

W ith. Ho sing f 3

.. ..

photo Club Hears
Frank Green Spea ppkAppoints Monitors

m2Zi'nth 'For Dorm Discipline
e flui. Gni' Greer; of M1ud1Cnar. B te
1 studios I poke on "-'trp, t "Student Conduct Better
nrs.t I ,ddim to Mr. Gre- Than Pr-War Ira
ecture on lighting, the third in ,a i 8 alt Apl0"t-am
O I of how-fo-dotdt lectures was e!nQuI fl Adent husin fall. dent housing program.
e t, The next in this series ties Is etured once more as the Other services performed by the
; .iven Nov. 4, in the Aue, newly-appntd ,Jrmtr.v dnro monitors include -making, reports
1l > .... r t,rs taks over thtlrjoba's after he- of minor repair and representing
,n .n a.. .. lPrpointetf by Carl B Opp, students in their demalng with
The c'ROera club meets wlnkly' diretnr tf housing f cilities at the housing office.
the Aug. building and urges all jthe university of i-rinda nowledge. that they aie pIr-
tudents "itVer d in improtiag rntitutei in 19i for th pur. forming a useful rvnic 1is not
" tror phrntigrcph ethdevors to at- poseot t assuring & needcrd study the only remuneration monitors
tend meetings. At present the club and sleep period between ihe get Air :bae monitors receive $1.
is hr of female models and ex., ii f 7 p. ,t, and 7 a. m., the a 'month ahd those on campuA get
tends a special invitation to all moniirt prrran~ hs proven it- $7t every mJont. -
toed student, 1 self a valuable adjunct to the atu- Monitors' tasks are not too dif-
fticult this year, for. according to
Bab Portraits ae or director Opp, student conduct
Baby Portraits TakenForfor the past year has been,con-
sidering difficulties involved, far

better than before the war."
The list of dormitory monitors,
AYtheir dorms, and room numbers,
ALSO IDEAL XMAS GIFT'S The monitors are Murphree: A.
Pictures Token 1in oTr Home Tom Allerdlcee, Mandarin; B. John,
u e, Ie nP. rfHomen, Tampe, C, John P.
AO.; Griffin, Tampa; ., James E.
Alvin Register OFom, orlanf, R 7ai8y V.
Crtown, Jacitsonville; F, Jtff Eys-
GCll-Ph. 225 for Appointment ter, JacksOnville; 0,, Thomas M.
Langstcn. Lakleland; H,, John
Solfgo, Jacksonvihll: 3 nid K,
Conch West, Okldhoma City,
Okla,& L, Daniel J. Shasky. Jack-
DO YOU MISS YOUR MOM'S sonvi.le; M, Phil Barton, Clmra-
COOKIN'? ucmn: A, William H Par-
ham; C, Jack B Harper. Palatha;
D, Wtlliam L. Rabor, Waukeena.
E: Thomas F. Mattox, Jackson-
Our good old Southern cooking will take you vi T s Mtt, aks-e.
back to your Mom's dinners of long ago. ThOmas! A, Dow 0. Walden,
Madison; B, Philip A. Clark. Pom-
LUNCHEON 11:30 to 2:00-60c & 85c pano Beac; C. Harrl.d E. Xrm-
strong, St. Petersburg D, Ken
DINNER 5:30 to 8:00-$1.00 to $1.25 Mayve, St. Petrabtzr: i, Wl llace
SJHSltin.erd Jacksonv lle Beart, St.
BUFFET SUPPER Every Sunday-$1.50 Pr .A.urg B. 0. Le I',ood Home.
Taimp; C, William Lemnmon. Mi-
COLONIAL DINING ROOM 4on l, Claude H.'kins,
ARLINGTON MOTEL lbetchtr: D, Willisa mR. Smith,
134 W. Arlinqton St. Madison;- Victor Hunter. 'ram-
Spa.; FP, Petpr T. tLenas, St. Peters-
burg: K, Thonims f. RiayJolds.,
Pensacola; L, N4ick Vincent. Jack-
sonvillle; M, Dvid Harmon. Win-
I ter Haven; N, George K. Dewitt,
Jacksonvwile Beach; 0, William
Seibert, St. MaryS, Ohio; P, Paul
Vincent, Jackwohville.
SIn the temporary dormst A,
Albert C. Tharin, Jackonville: B.
CATIC Sen Pasteur, Lake Wales. C,
klPhilip Focarftci. Miaml: D, Rob-
r. t G. Mculloigh, T ampa: E,
Walter B. King, Atlanta: P, Mar-
ion L. Swords, Coral G bless; G,
Roy 1 Wilson. Jacksonvillle; H,
Daily Mass, St. Thomas Aquinas chapel, Crane Luther W. Ilolloway, Jactkonville;
Hall at 7:30 (next to College Inn) J. Stanley Luxemburg. Miami; K.
HallRobert L. RPhodes, Jacksonville: L.
Lester lE. Boyd, St. Petersburg: M,
Sunday Masses at 8:30 & 10-30 stanley Le:iTle, Miami Beeh: N
P..bert C. Daniel. Miami; 0, Wil-
iam D Sudla. Jackslonvflle: R
Religious Meeting, discussion and questions MariOn E. Bennett, Bartow; S
S-. Paul P. Hves, Prostproof.
answered-Monday Evening at 7:15. Air Base: T-11. George I. Tay-
lor; T-30, Albert J. Smith, St. Au-
g. usatine: 110. Edward B. Kissam,
Confirmation will take place by Most Rev. oceanway: 72, Paul Koenig, 'ram-
Thomas J. McDonough, D. D., J. C. D., Sunday 7 Auburndl o1I, ph ar Wealk
evening Nov. 30, at 8:00: Students will please ail St. Peter.4burg: 65. George R.
S. *rr*net. Miami: 67, honma Pooek.,
contact the-- .laiesonvlle: 76 Louis Camera,
Pnanaina City; 68. Ted L. Hunter,
S. Jatonville: 118. William A.
Rev. J. P. O'Mahoney, LL.B. Thiel. Brookly. N. Y.; 137, Doug
Rev. J. P, P Mahoney, LL.,B 1 D. Martin. Miahii.
Director of Crane Hall. E war Eliced
Edwards Elected

Faculty Advisor Of

Millitary Soclely
IWorldWar IT pilots may con-
tinut# their training now. 'y fly-
Ing four hours each month at his
own convenience &t and Aowithout ex-
pensie to himself, according to
M major Jewel T. Crow, instructor
for the Avrn-, Organizedt Reserve
Ma, corps in the OatnevfiellC areO.
Light liaison-type r airplanes are
S provided by ovrnrriment contracts
with C'AA approved agenolt s in
the state. ('row.e sid number
of Gainesville. of, ers have ap-
gram and among these are Capt.
OLUMBA BRUNSWICK Barren Codrlc o it

I / may obtain full .infOrmation by
writing to Crowe at the 0aines-
y11le Milteary Sub-Distrait in
Christmas Dreaming I' Croe also .nnourced that
f79 there is to be a monthly organ za-
Dick Haymes t,, meeting of all army reserve
units in this district Nov. 20 at
I Still Get Jealous 702 West Main St. North in
Sentimental Souvieflti. 75 Gaincsville. Princdpal speaker of
Harry James the evening, according to Crowe,
will be Major Irving Weintraub.
who will di.ues operLatlons of
medical Units In combat +ii the Eu-
ropean theatre.
ITwo University

Do Men Contribute
Big Crosby leHistor Articles
Artidlea by two University of

Serenade Of The Bells Florida men are contained in the
The Gentleman is A Dope current isltue of the 'loridan Hia-
Jo Stafford i topical Quarterly,. published by the
J Hstorical AAclety.
Marking the first time that two
articles from the campus have ap-
peatred In 'a. single number of the
S Quarterly, the current issue con-
taini a feature on,.overnor Brow-
ard by Pr6fe.sor Samuel Proctor,
ALBUMS and Jack Doherty, an undergrad-
Metry Christmas $3 uate. writes of the At Smith-Hoov.
Bing Crosby J B er 'reg-identlsl election in Florida
(iE(ht Selections)

Twos The Night Before Christmas
Eight Selections $

Glenn Miller MasterplacMS--5Vol. 2 $3 57
Eight Selections)
Dorothy Shay Goes To ToZn
*I Eight Selectilon

( SEARSDC ", +e,+

Melted BFittri

Maple Syrup '
Regular Dinners

Campus Canteen




Bob Chester To Play

For Dance At Ocala

On Thanksgiving Eve
Bob Chester and his famous or-
chestra will be brought to the
Ocal'Ta Municipal Auditorium
Thanksgiving Eve'by the Ocala
Junior Chamber of Commerce to
play for what is hoped to become
an annual Turkey Trot.
Chester has one of the top bands
of the nation today. He is now
completing an engagement in New
York, and will go there direct
from nightly radio network hook-
ups eminating from various Man-
hattan hotels.
A special Invitation is being ex-
tended by the Ocala Junior Cham-
ber to all students of the Univer-
sity of Florida to attend the dance
Which is expected to be one of the
largest dances yet held in that
city. A limited number of table
reservations will be reserved for
out-of-town dance fans who imme-
diately write or wire the chamber
of commerce for reservations. Mail
orders will be accepted and stu-
dents of the University of Florida
Sae urged to mail a money order
or check to the Ocala Junior
Chamber of Commerce for tick-
ets, and table reservations. Ad-
vanced tickets which may be pur-
chased by mail order, will be $3.60
per couple, including tax. Tables
will be two dollars in addition, and
each table will seat four people.

Beta Alpha Psi

Holds Picnic Al

Camp Wauberg
Camp Wauberg was the scene
as the members of Beta: Alpha
Psi, national honorary and'profes-
,sional accounting fraternity, held
a picnic last week.
After a football game, members
* and pledges participated in a ham-
burger fry. With several members
acting as short order cooks, there
was a supply of potato salad,
pickles, potato chips, sandwiches,
hamburgers, cake and cokes.
In the evening, a pledge cere-
mony was carried out in the hut,
with the following men becoming
Henry E. Kilpatrick. Sdnford;
Ralph Allen Roane, Oakland, Fla.;
William Kenneth Wray, Taylor.
Pa.; Edward T. Kelly, Miami
Beach; Bruce Cameron Dunham,
Baldwinsville, N. Y.; Allen G.
Mathis, Florala, Ala., and James
G.: Johnson, Thomas R. Cook, Jr.,
and Hilbert and Howard Margol,
all of Jacksonville, Fla.

Gator Pep Club
Holds Bonfire
Rally At Field
A bonfire pep rally was held
last night at the drill field by the
Gator Pep Club, featuring the
tossing of an effigy of Harry
GhauL, star Miami back, into the
A ahort pep rally program took
place during the burning of the
b6nfire. The Zacchini brothers
were presented In a humbling act,
Wayne Estes played his accordian,
and the SPE quartet, recent win-
ners in the Little Brown Jug con-
teat, performed.
sfthe students, led by the cheer-
leaders, snake-danced around the
bonfire, which was located qn the
west side of the drill field.
Doyle Rogers, Fort Lauderdale,
annomaces that the Gator Pep Club
has appointed a good sportsman-
ship reporter, Fran White, to take
charge of entering editorials in
the Alligator.
C. J. Hardee, social chairman
of the University, spoke at the
meeting of the Pep Club Monday
night and congratulated the mem-
bers on the fine work they have
been doing this year.
Rogers aaks all members of the
Gsator Pep Club to be present Mon-
day night in order to have the
picture for the Seminole made.




Supervisors Of Chemistry Progress
Tests Slated Tues. *J
M otor Fleets M eet ,101 Progres. Test. T
National Committee for Motr.r ay. A nd. 7:0 p. lv,
Vehicle Flect Supervisors Train- Cy1 .Po. ',
ing. headed by Consultant on Road Cy 10 Progress Test,'
Training. Amo. E. Neyhart, has day, Nd. 5 7:00 p. m., Chenii
been meeting in the Hotel Thom.s rg' A d. -
this week This is his second an- Cy 105 Progress Test. Tue
nual 'top at Florida University. day, Nov. ?5, 8:80 p. m., Univer.
The objective of the meeting is sity Aud.
to rain supervisors, who in turn y 10(G rogress TesTue
pass their knowledge to drivers of day Nov. 25, 8:30 p. ., Ce"i,
cabs, busses, and trucks. try Aud.
The accident frequency rate dur-
ing 1915-1946 per 100,000 miles
of operation was 10 1. Since the Patronize
inauguration of the training pro-
gram, the rate ha.s decreased tr College Inn
7 28 per 100.000 miles. This pro-
gram has added. directly to the Barber Shop
public welfare since the beginning e'
of the training.


A Complete, "Dependable
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While You Are In Gainesville

Brooking Motor Co., Inc.

231 E. Union St.

Phone 1424

Serving University Students
"SINCE 1926"


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To Bernie's And Save

Many Other Christmas Gifts

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mwmra imrpri~nted.

flavet 111 Co-op Laundry Opens As

Unersity Officials Attend ceremonyy
Bv Jack Shoemaker I the cooperation of the University's ed it with colorful green shingles,
leavet III cooperative laundry, business office and will be used as painted it and added the finish-
featuring 15 Bendix self-operated a club room. Decorations, includ- ing touches. It represents an in-
washing machines, was opened of- ing colorful curtains at the win- vestment of $2,500, outside of the
fcifall Y yesterday afternoon, dows, were fashioned by the Fla- machines themselves. What work
.eec-hes by several of the officials vet III Women's Club. under the the villagers were unable to do,
receded the moment when George leadership of Mrs. Bill'-iffin. Mrs. such as wiring and plumbing, was
Bsughman. assistant business Gilda ivey will be in charge of the done by professional workmen.
manager of the University, cut the laundry house and will schedule \ with Mr. Hughes footing the bill
ribbon tied across the door of the all appointments for customers to be paid later.
Slaundri. using the machines. It will cost the women just 15
At the meeting of the Village Constructed By Vets cents a machine to wash their
government on the preceding night The villagers of Flavet III got clothes. Only 10 cents will go to
Of opening, names of 15 Village a building at the Air Base, took it the owner of the machines; the
housewives were drawn. apart by hand, hauled it to its other five will go to reduce the..
Bill Walker, mayor of Flavet present site, laid the foundations debt and defray expenses of the
i was the master of ceremonies, of concrete, put up the walls, roof- village government.
Also present were Dean R. C.
Beat, representing Dr. Miller who TALLYGRAMS
was in Miami at the Board of Con- -- _m
trol meeting Housing Director U N
tarold Riker, Stae Representativer U Grd Team ame
Joseph Jenkins, and State Sena-
tor A. Shands. Mayors of Fla- H II AM
vet I and Flavet I, John Adams Hall And elton Visit
and Leonard Colson. and their
commissioners were also present. Tall, Ih see HaM. .... Av A.

Two Instrumental
The laundry was the result of
bard work of many villagers, chief
among them being John Crosby
and Hank Von der Heyde who
,have seen the structure through to
its present state of completion.
'Th, building was donated by the
University and the men of the vil-
lage moved the structure from the
Air Base to Flavet III. Through

-wavid-sa r i as usy YyeeK A
Weather, Personalities Vie

By Cheryl Muster
Personalities and a name have
vied with cold weather and fall-
ing leaves on campus lately. James
Melton, Metropolitan tenor, and
Ruhylea Hall, Floridian author,
were the personalities. Seminoles,
FSU's football team, was the new
James Melton

the help of Grennell Hughes, The radiant tenor, who was re-
Gainesville laundryman, the vil- cently awarded a doctor's degree
lagers were able to finish the from the U of F, was applauded
washhouse. for encore after encore by the FSU
The laundry operations will take audience. Melton's seven part pro-
up half the building; the other gram began with "Bois Epais"
half has been furnished through from Amadis de Gaule by Lully


Carefully Compounded

Motorcycle Delivery


North Side Square Phone 1366

Of Gainesville

Announces A Special Series of Sermons
Of Unusual Appeal To Students
Nov. 23 1 1:00 A.M. "The Trumpet Call"
7:30 P.M. "Real Repentence"
Nov. 30 1 1 :00 A.M. "The Greatest Battle"
7:30 P.M. "The Struggle to be Lost'
Dec. 7 1 1 :00 A.M. "A Disappointed God"
7:30 P.M. "Tomorrows that Nevel

All Students Are Invited To Attend



Will close after

and ended with Victor Young's
"Red Rosev Bush."
Rubylea Hall
A graduate of FSCW, Mrs. Hall
returned to speak about "The
Great Tide," her recent book. The
librarian from the U of F discuss,
ed her sources of information and
the compiling of her book about
early Florida on the West Coast.
The "New Look" of rounded
shoulders and padded hips has
been rejected by FSU lassies who
are adopting the "Seminole Look."
Teepees set up overnight all over
the campus was another sign that
the Seminoles are here to stay
and to lead on FSU's grid eleven
to victory after victory.

Local Odd Fellows

Cutting the cake in celebration of one year on the. University
campus are Adelphos President, Tracy Riddle and Niles C. Shaffer, of
the Gainesville Lodge.

New Psychological Labs

To Aid Vocational Choice

Expanded Research Program
Almost Completed


Crevasse Succeeds Dr. LepsTalks

Nelson AS upL.

Of Campus Grounds
New Superintendent
Graduated From
The Business Office announced
this week the appointment of Joe
M. Crevasse to the position of su-
perintendent of grounds for the
University. He succeeds Charles
E. Nelson, who retired from that
position on the first of November.
Crevasse comes to the campus
with a. background of experience
that should appeal to University
students. He was superintendent
of grounds at Florida State Uni-
versity (Florida State College for
Women when he was there) for
four years. He has been living in
Gainesville for the past two years.
This campus will be no stranger
to Crevasse. For six years he was
active in student affairs here. He
received his bachelor's degree in
1939 and went on to claim a mas-
ter's degree in agriculture in 1941.
Crevasse is a native of Tampa and
is a member of the Rotary, Ma-
sons and Elks Club.
The immediate goal of the
grounds department is to try and
hold the line while the campus is
in its present dug-up condition.
The University does have a long-
range intensive beautification pro-
gram, but very little can be hoped
for in the way of accomplishment
until the present construction pro-
gram starts levelling off.

Flavet III Street

Names Chosen By

Special Commiftee
Lullaby .Lane, Meadowbrook
Boulevard, Central Drive, Legion
Park Woodland Drinvep Orane

Plan Sldent Lodge Some of the worries about theirI Long popular among Universi- and Blue Ave., and Gator Lane are
Pian StudenitLodge future may be taken off the ty students is the department's among the latest additions to
shoulders of University of Flori- Bureau of Vocational Guidance Gainesville's street directory, aft-
For da students by either backing and mental hygiene, where stu- er having recently been chosen for
IFor Galor (lflU him up on the field of his choice dents get accurate testing con- Flavet II to avoid any possible
or warning him not to go into his cerning their career "potentials confusion.
The Gainesville Odd Fellows life's work as planned., and bring their individual prob- A committee was named by the
Lodge No. Slix and Home City En-, For opportunity of expanded re- !lems for solution. City CommisisonerO to select
campment No. 14 are making search program at Florida will! names which did not correspond
plans to establish a Student lodge, take care of hundreds of students with any of the street names in
on the campus. Students, wives, anxious to determine their ability Gainesville or in the immediate
and co-eds on the campus who' next semester when three new vicinity.
are members of other chapters psychological laboratories now _-- For suggestions, the committee
and all others who are interested under construction will be com- .'. ----- :voted on those received and passed
'in becoming new members will be pleted. the winners on to Housing Direc-
eligible for membership. The three laboratories will of- *. r tor Riker aond Aistant Businesc
The three branches of the IOOF fer new fields of research in Ex- Manager Baughman for approval.
are the Fraternal Brotherhood In- perimental, Comparative, and, The names have been painted on
ternational, the Rebekahs. and Physiological psychology, Dr. El- 7-.--- wooden signs and placed on street
the Theta Rho Club, which is the me'r D. Hinckley. head of the De- corners throughout Flavet II.
junior branch for those who are apartment, said, while at the same corners throughout Fvet I.
under 18. time making facilities available -
All persons interested in be4 for expanded course offerings, es- L IOStOt C
coming affiliated with a campus pecially in clinical psychology. .. FI v. P s'
chapter, including those who Available now only on a small -- Still Has 45
-s ecale are laboratories for experi- .P -foO to
HBRHR ROW 0 ments in these fields, but comple- Veterans' Checks
tion of the new laboratories will
make available the latest in The University Postoflice i;s
equipment. officials point out. (Ed Note: "Bibliogator" w still holding G. I. subsistence
be presented each week to give check$ for 45 veterans. Names of
would like to become new memi- the latest uews on the library's those who haven't called follow:
'bers, are requested to contact new books.) ertsA. Abercrombie, William Har-
Phil Schmidt at 213 Ray St. -'e A.C b co o e, WilCampbell,
add i old Ccleson, Alex D. Campbell,
Among the books recently add- Jessie W. Children, Henderson M.
ledETA e to the University Library are Crowder, Jerome Palmer Carris,
FLETCHER AUTO RENTALS the following titles: CJr., Woodrow Jennings Darden,
Shirer, William L.; END OF A [Lee H. Kemp, Gilbert T. Edwards,
U-Drie-t Service BERLIN DIARY. Orin G. Fogle, John Morris Ca-
U-Drive -It Service A highly provocative account hill, Roscoe Soddie Greene, Sam-
of the state of the German na- uel.Harry Gilberstadt, John Keith
Late Model Cars tion. The plotting, the conduct of Hill, William L. Hart, Wilbur
Phone 144 509 W, Univ, AYe. the' war, and the final Nazi de- Whitman Huffman, Jr., Robert
bacle are presented by means of 9. Johns.
captured documents. Shirer effec- James Houston Joiner, Robert
tively indicts the foreign policy of A. Henn, Walter B. Lagergren,
the United States while viewing Wallace T. Long, David Jord'i
the future rather doubtfully. His Lewis, Lace Lemtrom, John .
own reaction is a tired withdraw- Longwis, Gerald H. Mobley, Miles W.
al from active life. The diary is MeLong, RGeichard G. Moffet, JrMile.,
completely honest, including mis- Charles S. Mims, .Jr.,Ernet W
taken judgments of the author. Moore, John E. Roberts, Jr., Paul
The only irksome feature is occa- Moore, John William A. Peekrts, Her-., Paul
sional repetition. W. Rhoden, William A. Peek, Her-
Gordon, Rith; YEARS AGO. bert Eugene Priest, Henry D.
Another chipper autobiograph- Pennington, Luciano Pr i d a,
ical play with the omnipresent Thomas Z. Nordman, Robert H.
irascible father, the pacific moth- Newman, James, W. Norris, Ed-
er, and, for variety's sake the gar Taylor Burns, Jr., Edgar
stage struck daughter. Intermit- Stewan Tubbs, Jr., Newton H.
tent moments of humor, but prob- Whidden, Paul K. Wilson, Jr.
ATON CHEDUL ably much better with Frederic --
March. Stallworth's Receive
CATION SCHEI ULE MeCune, Wesley; THE NINE CongratulationsOn
YOUNG MEN. Birth Of Baby Girl
Corwihi, Norman; UNTITLED, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stall-,
AND OTHER RADIO DRA- worth are receiving congratula-
MAS. tions this week o nthe birth of a
Trevor-Roper, H. R.; THE LAST baby girl which took place Mon-
DAYS OF HITLER. day afternoon at 2:35 p.m.
Saroyan, William; JIM DAN- I-erb was the Chancellor of the
DY. Honor Court last year, and he is
now a senior majoring in political
lunch November 26 and reopen, Ascience.
lunch November 26 and repe Alpha Phi Omega The Stallworths are one' of the

December 1 for Breakfast Elects Officers y veteran families livin n
For Present Term
Jordan Ansbacher, Jacksonville, THE GAS W ELL


Will close Thanksgiving Day only


Will close 6:00 p.m. November 26 and

will reopen December 1 at 7:00 am


Will close at 5:00 p.m. November 25 and will re-

open December 1 at 8:00 a.m

was elected president of Alpha Phi
Omega in the Fall elections held
last week.
Other officers elected were: 1st.
vice-president, Crosby Dawkins,
Jacksonville; 2nd vtice-president,
Lanier Dasher, Jacksonville; sec-
retary, Gus Smith, Clearwater;
treasurer, Cahill Lee, Fort Lauder-
dale; historian, Henry Nash, Tam-
pa; alumni secretary, John Bon-
i ner, Dunedin; Sgt. at arms, Har-
ry Burns, Neptune Beach.

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ro Seminar On

School Needs
state School Requirements
Exceed $100,000,000
For Buildings /
By John Read
"The accumulated need for
school buildings in Florida is
probably in excess of one hun-
dred million dollars," said Dr.
Joseph Leps, supervisor of school
plans for the State Department of
Education, at the opening session
of the Seminar on Florida Schools
which was held in connection with
the annual convention of the Flor-
ida Association of Architects here
Friday morning.
Sharing the morning program
with Dr- Leps was James L. Gra-
ham, director of administration
and finance, State Department of
Education, who spoke on planning
and financing school plants in
During the afternoon session
Dr. Louis J. Colman of the Florida
Council for the- Blind, charged
that few adults could do a full
day's work under lighting condi-
tions children are forced to study
under in many: Florida schools,
and asked for cooperation between
Florida architects and school of-
ficials to remedy this "appalling"
"Thousands of classrooms," said
Dr. Colman, "have only one-tenth
to one-fourth of the minimum
lighting required, while others are
not even electrically wired."
On the program with Dr. Col-
man was P. M. Torraca, associate
professor of architecture at the
University. Torraca said "a chal-
lenge and an opportunity is offered
Florida architects to assist in for-
warding the frontier of knowledge
by meeting Florida's one hundred
million dollar school, needs by de-

A' I

University Faculty

Attending Various

Meetings In Nation
By Peggy Clayton
This month several members of
the faculty and staff are making
trips over the country to attend
meetings or appear on programs
in conjunction with their work.
In agricultural work, G. H.
Blackmon, head of the Depart-
ment of Horticulture, will appear
on an agricultural program at
Abraham Baldwin Agricultural
College in Tifton, Ga., and R. W.
Blacklock, state 4-H Boys Club
leader, will take eight Florida
4-H Club boys to the National 4-H
Congress to be held in Chicago.
Dr. C. L. Comar of the Depart-
ment of Animal Industry will go
to the Oak Ridge Laboratories in
Oak Ridge, Tenn., to confer with
technicians there. The trip will
determine some of the procedureS
in using radioactive isotopes in
the field of animal nutrition.
In the Engilsh and Foreign Lan-
guages Department, 26 staff
members have been authorized to
attend and participate in the an-
nual meeting of the outh Atlant-
ic Modern Language Ass'n., to
be held Nov. 27-30 in Chattanoo-
ga, Tenn.
R. S. Johnson, the registrar, at-
tended a meeting of the Executive
Committee of the Southern As o-
ciation of College Registrars, on
Nov. 6 and 7 in Athens, Ga.
Associate Professor of High-
way Engineering L. J. Ritter. ie
planning to take part in the 27th
Annual Meeting of the Highway
Research Board, Washington, D.
C., Dec. 2-5. Attendance at the
meeting will facilitate the high-
way program at the. University
by permitting first-hand exchange
of ideas with persons engaged in
similar work in other sections of
the country and will serve to. fo-
cus- attention on the program
planned in this field at the Uni-
signing better and more efficient
school buildings."

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Join The Fight For Needed Items

This is a strong recommendation. This
is an urgent request that other forces on
this campus join in the fight for certain
items which this campus needs in order
to continue growing into the largest Uni-
versity in the South.,
There are many things on the list. Why,
all departments around the campus have
long lists, hoping to get their needs fill-
ed first.
.One of the top planks in the Alligator
needs, but which touches almost all de-
partments and all students on the cam-
pus, is the correction of the University's
printing problems.
This University is a city of over 13,000.
It is growing fast, and it is becoming one
of the leading universities in the nation.
It is at this crucial period in the life of
this University that a newspaper should
come up to its standards. We have felt
that the paper this year is not as good as
this campus deserves, despite the fact
that it is the largest paper since 1939. We
have attempted to become as powerful a
force on this campus as a newspaper
should be.
\.11 publications, all schools and de-
partments on this campus are facing high
costs of printing, The University itself
could save thousands of dollars each year
if a new arrangements of printing could
be found.
A pr-inting plant for the University is

not a project for this semester or nex '
for it may take several years to place on,
on this campus, but it would be more o0
a reality if the administration, faculty
and students would join in the movement
with the University Press Association to
put action in among the needs and de-
According to a survey made by the
University Press Association, startling
figures in the costs of college newspapers
throughout the South were discovered.
The Mississippian, the voice of the Uni-
versity of Mississippi similar to the Alli-
gator, prints a full-size, eight-page paper
(without flaps) for $180 a week at a
privately-owned plant. The Alligator can
print a eight-page paper (if it was possi-
ble without flaps) for $480.
The North Carolina Tarheel, a daily
paper at a school of 7,000 enrollment,
prints 32 full-size pages a week, publish-
ing every day except Monday. This same
paper issued a call that it needed a new
printing plant, and a printer brought in
two linotypes, a duplex rotary press, and
a fairly nice shop for only $24,000, and
it, too, is privately-owned.
A campus printing plant would con-
tinue to save the University as well as the
Florida Alligator, which is the students.
We again strongly urge all concerned to
make their interests known by joining in
this movement.

Is 'ur Infirmary Policy Unjust?

A high officer of the University's Stud-
ent Government glanced our way this
week and stated that "crusading was all
right in a way, but that the paper did not
know what it was doing on the infirmary
deal" and that he didn't feel it was the
Alligator's editorial policy to be against
such a thing
The Alligator has assigned three stories
this year as far as the infirmary was con-
cerned. One was a feature story this sum-
mer giving praise and pictures of the good
Work being done. Another was a feature
for the homecoming edition, which stat-
ed that the infirmary was "doing a big
and vital job." The other one was last
week when a reporter covered a session
of a committee, termed by the executive
council as an investigations committee.
Other articles on the. infirmary appear-
ed through columns, two written by Odell
Griffith in "Bull Session" and through
thi "Letters to the Editor" column.
"he Alligator received a jolt this week
when the investigations committee-story
was blamed for using the word "investi-
We learned several things this past
week-that no matter how hard you do
a thing or the way you do it, you are mis-
understood by people who do not take the
time to understand what you are doing
or how you are doing it.
Hcre is our stand for those who would
like to know before issuing any terse
ei.ie'ercnts: We do not censor columns
aRi v.e don't intend to unless what 'is said
is p':colutely detriment to the school and
to the paper. We have one open-forum
col rnin where students can air their views
i:in tters to the editor. We do not intend
to throwv that column out of the paper.
'he Alligator's stand is that the infirm-
ar"- and its staff, though operating under
crowded conditions and often times fac-
ing bad luck as far as rumors are con-
cerned, deserve to be better understood,

and that the Alligator, in issues past, has
praised the infirmary and yet'has pointed
out a few weaknesses that were even dis-
cussed in the infirmary staff meetings
and later changed.
Just as the Alligator's policy was mis-
understood. so has been the infirmary.
For instance, the committee, after recom-
mending a certain item to the infirmary
heads, found out in a session with them
that the recommendation was already in
existence. .
We ask the students: Has our policy
toward the infirmary been unjust? Do
you want the editorial staff to start cen-
soring columns and cutting out letters to'
the editor? We .don't think the students
do. Take it from us-this is our editorial
policy and we are standing for fairness
to all. *
We will publicize the facts-that in
three weeks' time, the infirmary handled
3,704 patient calls; that it charges $1.50
to $3.00 for X-rays that would cost $50
and up outside; that it served over 3,-
000 meals in three weeks; that its over-
worked staff-one of the best in the
country-is planning big things when the
new addition is completed; that in 20
months time, it has developed from a
place handling minor cuts and bruises to
a regular health center, raking care of
fractures, etc.
We will list the limitations. and even
the little steps that would alleviate things
if changed. We will also urge the students
who received a bad impression of the in-
firmary three years ago to. be open-mind-
ed and accept progress and advance-
We are presenting next week a coin-
plete feature on the infirmary in an effort
to familarize the general student body of
the actual situation, so that students do
not fire complaints at a department, or
paper, without understanding the true

4rnmary Times By H.G. (Buddy) Davis

The song of the mocking bird wanders through the' entrance. gators. Peace and debates. Peace
holds sway over the long quiet Students sit at initial scarred and European hunger. Peace aand
evening, and the sun actually desks the sound of their voices Hindu riots. Peace and the par-
glistens down the freshly-turned possess the room and fill it with tition of Palestine.
furrows. Inside the ill-supported an indistinguishable hum. Out- Is there peace for the soul of
house with its vertical weather side are the roars of passing man? Remember that God in his
stripping, a woman shoves wood cars and the thumps of passing ever compassionate mercy has
into the cast iron etove and footsteps. The afternoon heat pre- forgiven men, but he has not lift-
clangs the door as she glances at vails. The hum of voices suddenly ed their penance. The sentence He
the fast rising biscuits. On the ceases, and the students are passed for the original sin stands,
sloping floor of the front porch. a startled for a moment. Someone as it has through the centuries:
man sets a pan of cool water, laughs and the noise again grasps "Cursed is the ground for thy
slips off earth-colored brogans, and hold. The professor approaches s:ake; in sorrow shalt thou eat of
splashes water as he cleans dirt- his desk and. boys bend low to At all the days of thy life; thorns
laden feet. From afar comes the grind cigarettes into bits. also and thistles shall it bring
lowing of a cow in the throes of Oh peace, the glorious condition forth to thee; and thou shalt eat
giving birth, that lets a man die a natural .he herb of the field; in the sweat
The silly chatter of playing death. Peace, the quietness that of'thy face shalt thou eat bread,
children, the thud of a basketball makes important the pan of cool till thou return unto the ground;
on a nearby court, the roar of the water, the buzz of the kitchen for out of it wast thou taken: for
tram a block away, all these come clock, the lull in the conversation, dust thou art, and unto dust
clearly to the man on the vine- Peace, the intangible that one can shalt thou return."
covered patio. The swing squeaks actually feel in the stillness of a Peace on earth? You will ind
with every move, and suddenly cold Christmas night. it when the avarice and greed of
from within come the shrill buzz But is there peace in the man is totally destroyed.
of the kitchen clock. A breath of world? Which, when you think about
wind invades the court, and then Peace and the balance of pow- it, means the destruction of man.
a little short-skirted girl idly er. Peace and probes of investi- Or is there an alternative ?

As I See 'Em By n Wite

It is most distressing to we
journalists to find tovo of our
number constantly bickering and
dickering with one another. This
argument isn't constant, but one
of the gentlemen in question, one
Morton C. Freedman, seems to
have a knack for verbal tete-a-
tetes with other writers. Now a
lot of times Morton is wrong on
his views, but then again a lot of
times he's right. I shall not en-
deavor to say at this time just
when he's right or wrong.
Though some find fault with
columnists, arguing and fighting,
I think it shows that at least they
have two readers each oth-
You know, I think the Aiain
trouble with people not under-
standing the quips that are traded
back and forth by the boys are
that they don't understand the
boys themselves. Let me present
a biography of my good friend
Morton, up. to the present time.
Morton, like most other boys,
was born. Mr. and Mrs. Freedman
were putting on heirs, and they
called this one Morton. He wasn't
exactly a homely kid, but his
mother used to pull the baby car-
riage instead of push it so she
wouldn't have to look. in his face.
I Morton started pursuing an
education at an early age, and
has been pursuing ever since. He
went all the way through high
school and most of the way
through college, and hasn't a
thing to show for it except an
education. He is majoring in jour-

nalism now, and among his harder
subjects are "The Folding and De-
livery of the Newspaper," "How
to Read a Newspaper," and
"Paper-Wad Trajectory."
Morton is now in the four-flush
of his youth. He isn't like most
boys of 28, 29 and 30. He is 25.
A few years ago, Morton de-
cided he wanted to try drahma.
So, he wrote a play with a couple
of friends of his. They called' the
play "Someone In The House."
There wasn't, so they closed in
two weeks.
Morton wrote awhile for the
Philadelphia Scoop-Poop. Morton
was a guest writer. He would
write and everyone would guess
what it was. However, after a
year, Morton gave up his position
on the paper because of something
the editor said to him. The exact
words were, "You're fired!"
Morton went back home to
Miami Beach, and his father told
him he should go far. In fact, he
stood out in the road and pointed
the way.
Morton then decided he would
try Hollywood. He met his two
friends out there, and the three
of them collaborated on a picture
while there. He held a guy while
they tattooed him.
One good thing about Morton
that everyone likes is the fact that
he can take a rib.' Especially if
there is meat on it.
Morton soon came to the Uni-
versity of Florida where he de-
cided on his future career. Jour-
nalism is in his blood. In fact, he

cut his finger the other day and
printer's ink came out. It was
while at the University that Mor-
ton found his first feud. That was
with Jack Doherty, editor of the
Orange Peel. Morton said that
Jask wasn't qualified to going of-
fice. Everyone listened. Jack went
However, let it be known that
Morton Freedman has done his
share towards making the jour-
nalistic works around the campus
a more exciting pastime. He is a
bulwark of truth and idealism. He
has a bulk of knowledge. In fact,
let's just say he's quite a bulk.
Morton is on a. diet now, I hear.
When Morton C. Freedman
leaves the University, his mark
will be left, never fear. And all
the blow-torches in the world
won't get it off!

of Harrow," playing at the Florida
Theatre now, is a picture well
worth seeing. Written.by a negro
on the life in old New Orleans, the
picture is absorbing and real, with
its fair share of entertaining mo-
ments. Rex Harrison is superb as
Stephen Fox, the roguish gambler,
and Maureen O'Hara is as beau-
tiful, as ever in a role that is en-
tirely different from those she is
accustomed to playing.
The picture has one or two dull
moments, but these are quickly
forgotten by the fast-paced action
that follows. For those who like
their fare a little on the heavy
side., don't miss "The Foxes of

INu v r- I A CJJJ4JI


Official Newspaper of the UInivers,.ty of Ilorllna In (nleiivle., PFlorida
Published every Fridlny mnorna diurln the yer and enter,'l a.
second clatss nnmail 'nn"tie-. .l nnaLnry .20. 194.',. 4 ti,, ,,t office at Gnlnem-
yille. Florida, under the act of Co.grem of l Snr.t .e IST.17 ,

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

Exmane"tive "dior. ",Harold l erma- A-oente Editors. Meorty Treed-
man. Jim naley..acl, IlrFyon, eNm ivEditor, Flll, 'hit ite: (:op7 ditomr.
Duryee Vlan 'nene. Alvin llnor l eaiures Editor. unrty Lnlob': ; i1,1 '
editor, Gerald 'lnke; Office manner,. Anne .Brumby; Sports Editor, Bill
ltoyd; Assistant Sports Editor, ,Jtllan Clarkton.

John Bonner. Grady nowen. Peggy Claylon. Tilt1 Dunlap. SandT Geer.
Hap Hazard. Sill Henry.ho, "as, "Hicks. Baron Johns. Samn rentrman.,
Roger Long. Boll, ,Lewst. Dot l rtin. Jane mayers. George S4ye 's. Jack
Shoemaker. RHh Stump. I,"lee 'eissenborln. Fraen White. eott- Verner.
Dell Loyless. Doyle Rowers. Hill Pepper. Dan Marks. Jiam (Camp. David
Brayton. Rolin Brown. Anne Bruby, Dewey ,Hutchins., Dale Everett,
W',-alter Apfelhann), Jerry Sfikolow.
Sports: elan1d Hn, e. To., ManeDonald. John WiAlllford. Sanford
Sehnier, Bill Wor. Charles ri Gra. Laney Mahou..lJack l.edou'. Typists:
Holly Bruany. 'i"rgret Marshall," Ktt y C(allhan"I ."oy' lMoore. C(lrea
Singletary. Photographers, Harold Armstrong, Hank Weisenhurge'r, Al-
vin Register and Carl .nr,.
ltd aGrafton. Asltrint Binles >'iManiis'ern: Rudy Thornberry. Adver-
tiing orange .io rd .AblIllter, Asiltntl fCrculani on Mnanaer. 4v(0'-
NiG: Bill M1c'oy. Collection lnnanger and Merchindn tiln Mainnageri Mel
F'raukes. Areoun ant; John Cornell, circulation Miannger. Robin Brown,
Re i, lanrf Editor.

Reviews And Stuff By Gerald Clarke

Whie glancing through col-
lege papers from all over the
country, I've been impressed bv
an item which turns up repeated-
ly. A seems that every little col-
lege between here and Seattle has
had or is arranging a showing of
th movie "Henry V." Although
the showing of the falnou. British
film on college campuses through-
out the country shouldn't rate
much of a mention as such, I do
think it does demand a little
space because of its broader im-
"Henry V" is a famous motion
picture. I't has received some of
the most laudatory reviews ever
given to any example of what
must be called the cinema art.
Everyone is acquainted with the
reputation of the picture and that
of its well-known script writer
(one who will probably not be
investigated by anyone's congress-
inonal committee). The film is
eminently successful. T h e r e
seems to be not one dissenting
note in the chorus of critical ac-
claim. Not only that the pic-
ture has aleo lived up to the ex-
pectations which the reviewers
created i.n thlei readers' minds.
Although I haven't seen the film
myself, I do know of many peo-
ple who have, and who have come
back as enthusiastic as the critics.
It just doesn't happen that way
very often. The snper-critical say
it is an excellent film. Those not
so critical, and some who are not
at all impressed by readings of
Shakespeare, also give the pic-
ture their hearty approval. Ev-
eryone seems to agree that it is
great entertainment. To my
knowledge the thing has been a
commercial success everywhere it
has been shown. All this speaks
well for the Olivier screening.
One wonders._ considering the
picture's remarkable success, why
University of Florida audiences
haven't had a chance to see it.
There is not much need for wail-
ing and gnashing of teeth. The

Opening on Broadway exactly
one year ago, Samuel Goldwyn's
three million dollar hit has at
last come to rest in Gainesville's
moet modern theatre, the Lyric.
Two hours and forty-five minutes
long, it began a five-day run,
Monday at the now-familiar "ad-
vanced" prices. But this time, the
patron actually gets his money's
BEST YEARS won almost all
of the important Oscars present-
et at the annual Academy Award
function. It was acclaimed as the
best picture shown during 1946.
Frederic March received an Os-
car as best actor for his work in
the film. Harold Russell, handless
veteran, was voted best support-
ing. actor for his interpretation
of the sailor, Homer Parrish. He
was also given a special award
commending his own personal
courage and integrity.
Producer Goldwyn received his
first hunch from a cut appearing
in a 1944 TIME. The magazine
showed a group of homecoming
Marines leaning out the windows
of a train coach on which had
been chalked "Home Again!"
This gaye him the idea for a story
of the mixed emotions shared bi
all veterans returning to their
homes and jobs.

SLetters To The I
THE AI,LIGfATOR welcomes erontrlbutions to the Le
l:IllIor eoln i"m but reserves the right t0 eertnin prl'legeS -I
linol to 20O words or less,. Enceh letter must carry the wri
annie and loentl ndress. but If the writer wish"lei si nmalne
oiai- request and we will do so. The opinions expressed in
lire the wrller's own ,,t rdo not necesSfarlly reflect those or t

Feels A Little Bitter About It
Editor, icism, (suggesting we
This reader agrees quite thor- all-girl team) was no
oughly with Mr. Griffith who sug- a mouthful of filthy
gets that constructive criticism worty of the fine wri
concerning our team is not to be fine paper tp which
sneered at. tributes.
I also think that Mr. Griffith's Sincerel
own attempt at this sort of crit- Bob Jo

Bookstore 'Expose'
Dear Editor:
After reading your article on
the Alligator investigation of the
book store, I 'have come to the
conclusion that just as your fea-
ture writer said. the article was
not "aimed as 'expose' material."
His once-over-lightly convinced
me that he must have been easily
convinced by what appears to me
to be rather a feeble attempt at
double talk.
Reconstructing his interview
from the answers he got, it is ap-
parent that he apologetically ap-
proached the manager arid eager-
ly accepted the first answers that
were offered.
Unasked and unanswered were
the following questions:

1. Who but the. Uni
fessors make the texts
2. How can a GI ..
elsewhere to buy booj
3. Why is a 20 perce
necessary for a
monopoly ?
4. Could a private
bookstore with a
?$450.000 gross absorb
rors in judgment with
ing its own customers
I recommend that
profit" myth be subAfi
I approve of your e
icy, but have you t
ducked this issue?
Ralph T. St

Editor's Jote: It should be told that a survey at r
campus officials and administration, book store staff-ni
the book store mnanagers-was made. Many of your que
have been answered in this week's report appearing on ar
Weo thank yi ofor appro ,iog of our editorial -olicy, and v
we have not unknowingly ducked the issue. We know w
facing, (another hidden things we knew about but wilich
niore i.,,-'rilu- to present to the stuidentisi and we are pre
textbook, book store and "non? profit" problems gradually
light each week.

No Picture Notices Published

Edi tor:
Reference the enclosed editorial
titled "Are We Camera Shy?" No
more than the Italians. We do like,
however, to know when pictures
are to be made for the Seminole.
Unless my memory is slipping
more than usual, I have seen only
one notice of dates on which Sem-
inole pictures were to be made.
That was in the first or second
issue of the Alligator. Juniors
were to have theirs made about
October 24., over a period of two
or three days. I did not have my

picture made for the
nole for the simple r
I was too busy to r
over a period of there
a month.
I suggest that the S
some of the political p
ity, men on its staff
let amnesia victims
know constantly whe
are to 'be made.
No, Mr. Editor, the sh


Another Unsatisfied Customer

It is probably too late now to
berate the fact that so few 'of us
saw fit to have pictures made for
this year's Seminole.
Perhaps the reason for this sad
lack of spirit on the part of the
student body was pitifully insuffi-
cient publicity given the arrange-
ments and schedules made. Many
thtnk that this may have been the
trouble. Only by thorough reading
of the Alligator was one able to
ascertain the arrangements.

situation wit! never be prolaism- Anotner
d" cause clebre." Life will go i"o N4
on without Shakespeare it does
every day. "Henry V" is not par- Dear Pen:
ticularly essential. One thing you terFe
can say, though, Shakespeare can After re
make people's lives a lot richer- Nov. 14 e
if it is a kind of richness to be ting Oame)
moved intellectually and emo- to ask yet
tionally to a deep realization how many
of life and man's relation to it. Alligator c
feet that
The University is here to help being madt
us live fuller lives --- supposedly times did
both by teaching us how .to ex- bulletin eai
tract the material things of life In several
from omtr environment, and by and Blue
teaching us how to appreciate reading, "'
some of the beauties of that life. PITTJRES
The C-5 department is a noble at- that effect
tempt at teaching a large group sa aay am
io take time to look at some of eria student
life's beauties. WVhether it is a seniors, yot
success or not, is open to ques- Teno n y
tion. No matter the attempt is The only
made and it is a step in the right intended fc
direction. What is rather sad to body were
see, is that for almost anyone on the sida
who is not going to major in one Florida Un
of the subjects hastily covered reading "L
in C-5, that department's course pictures."
is the student's last faint guide were so scI
toward the appreciation of the able. I ha
ery lie which the University after lunch
hopes to make better. "lsi r
If it is impossible for a student S er
to continue a certain amount of Dear Pen
humanities study as he continues Can somi
his "practical education." it it not will the 1
possible that the University could Seminole b
and should help him to an appre- ment to tl
elation of life? Couldn't the Uni- 1947-48 Ser
versity help see to it that cul- In descent
tural entertainment and instruc- blame rests
tion is available if the student (1) The
desires it? "Henry V" is not the business mE
most important thing in the staff to ge
world. In all probability no one's body urging
long range happiness depends on able metho
the local showing of one motion visual picti
picture-even one of the best. We lay. (It is
can miss one cultural benefit but his best. Th
it is important ,that we don not er that he
miss other in the same fashion, that his bes
There really should be a way of (2) The s
desding with such problem. the indeper

error in m
pleasant si
the publicat
nole as sooi
reduction (
rates per p
and fraterr
peared in
stories covt
pointed oui

MacKinlay Kantor was commis-
sioned to do the screen treatment.
Instead, he turned out a 268-page
novel in free verse, GLORY FOR
ME, that won a Literary Guild
dividend selection. Playwright
Robert E. Sherwood then went
ahead and wrote the scenario. Di-
rected by William Wyler, BEST
YEARS was handled with docu-
mentary realism. These were the
men that contributed the back-
ground to Hollywood's first big,
good movie of the postwar era.
Victim of a hasty marriage, An-
drews forthrightly presents the
additional problem of a returning
bombardier captain with no pro-
1cssional training. Virginia Mayo
plays his trollop-wife and surpris-
es with a sure sense of pathos.
Figil.ting' an oversolicitous fam-
ily and his own neuroses, Haroih;
,issell has a strongly affecting
ole. The unembarrassed camel ,
oes not shy away from 'mis ar-
ificial metal hooks but looks re-
ardingly into the sailor's heart.
tarlet Cathy O'Donnell gives a
'autifully-wrought portrait as.
s childhood sweetheart. It is
rough her devotion that a;!
these inter-woven characters re-
:lize that as always, the best
.cars of their lives lie before

unsatisfactory a t

of this is the. assess
picture, small as it is.
come from the activity
if it means increasing
Various other function
ported in this manner
the yearbook pictures
the yearbook? Cer
would stimulate inter
Nothing should be
in making the Semino
publicity as well as o

tices, It Would Seem'

ading your editorial of
entitled "Are We Get-
ra Shy?" I wouid like
u two questions. First,
times did the CFlorida
arry notices to the ef-
Seminole pictures were
e? Second, how many
the Orange and Blue
rry the announcement?
issues of the Orange
I sa'w announcements
MADE,", or words to
. But not once did I
Lnounement to the gen-
't body. We are not ail
u know.
announcement I saw
ar the general student
two notices in chalk
walks in front of the
ion and Peabody Hall
ast day for Seminole
By 10 o'clock these
uffed as to be unread-
I seen them early, so
I took time off from

class, dressed and with
mate went to temper
have my picture mad
rived at 2:05 and four
closed. No more picture
ing made. Were these
the sidewalk" notices i
reach the 6.250 student
not have their picture
Were all those who sa'
tices supposed to be i
tographer's office before
Perhaps notices did
the Orange and Blue,
not posted regularly
places. I know of only
where it 'is posted
Language Ball aand Flo
When you attend clas
hours a day you cani
make it to one of the
you are bound to miss
I do not want to b
those many students
willing to sit back a.n
publications attempt
with the school, but I
be notified when I can
L. H. Gun

ry Cites Those To Blame
the '48 Seminole wo
thing yet be done-or the '47's standard.
947-48 edition of the
e an infamous monu- coming sacrifice of c
ie poor efforts of the used with vague
minole staff? about the interest of
ding order, I think the cessity of larger editi
wito equally phony baloney
initial failure of the ly, why didn't the A
manager of the Seminole a definite editorial s
et behind the student reduction of rates to s
g them with all avail- (in effect a penalty
ds to have their indi- dents who are not me
ires taken without de- groups I?
his job and duty to do (3)' I think the All
ae results indicate eith- have-presented to the
didn't do his best or problem of having t
t wasn't good enough. ) taken in a manner
student body, especially commendably attacked
dents, made a gross ing problem on the
ot recognizing an un- stead of such action
tuation developing in waited until the dama
tion of the '47-48 Semi- and then Nov. 14 la
n as the stories of the student body for not
below actual cost) of with the Seminole at
age charged the social 6.250 students out
nal organizations ap- not have their picture
the Alligator. The only question now i:
ered the situation and thing be done for the
t that the quality of Willard R

tterm to thf

reullng et-


By Morty Freedman

emitted re POT POURRI: Some of thca
this column" guys sending in pictures of their
he Alignator. -babies" for the Alligator contest
don't seem to realize that a "baby"
is supposed to be an infant-not
18 or 19 years old The real
play Tally's low-down on the VA statement
more than that only. 300 transfer students
slush, un- have not received their GI checks
ter and the and that all others have, is simple
h he con- -some people in Pass-A-Grille ob-
viously are trying to save their
y, own scalps. Actually, of the 800
)hnson vet students interviewed by Secre-
tary of Veterans Affairs Bob
Ghiotto. about 7-50 had not re-
ceived their checks-if you don't
versity pro- believe it', ask me Congratula-
S:.bsole. '- tions to those campus leaders who
student go made Hall of Fame, a high honor.
is? Incidentally, a good project for
ent mark-up the Executive Council or some
'non-profit" .service group would be to bring
the pictures in the "Hall of Fame"
ly operated (third floor of Flordia Union) up
guaranteed to date Alligator Managing
its own er- Editor Ted Shurtleff has been talk-
out penaliz- ing all week about what a nice
for them? guy "Harry" is. He attended the
the "non- national convention of Sigma
tantiated or Delta Chi, national journalism
fraternity in Washington and met
editorial pol- .President Truman, who Shurtleff
unknowingly reports is so modest that he
doesn't even brag about having
had the opportunity of meeting
alnaker, Jr. Tedl.
detail stores, campus politico, and Earl Farnell,
ot including who also dabbles in campus poli-
estions may tics, will be strong supporters of
other page. Senator Bill Shands of Gainesville
iwe feel that in his bid for the governor's post.
hat we are Bill is taking it so seriously that
will take he probably will drop out of school
esenting the for a while to work in Shands'
in a better headquarters here But Fuller
Warren, another gubernatorial as-
pirant, is getting his licks in, too.
This week-end, along with Senator
Claude Pepper and Miami Herald
Managing Editor John Penne-
new Semi- kamp, he will address the joint
reason that convention of the Florida Inter-
emember it collegiate Press and Florida Stu-
e weeks or dent Government Associations at
Stetson University As pre-
eminole get dicted in this column about a
arty public- month ago. State Superintendent
in order to of Public Instruction Colin Eng-
such as I lish has announced that he will
en pictures also run for governor Watch
for State Senator Walter Rose of
oe does not Orlando to announce that he'll en-
ter the race also-and if he does,
Yours. it will be a blow to Senator
ert M. Bird Shands. who would draw much
Abse support if the Orlandoan
doesn't run Locally, John
ent for our Warrington, president of the Ath-
This should letic Council and potential Gator
y fund even Party candidate for student body
g the fund. president next spring, tells us
ns are p- that there have not been any stu-
r. Why not dents who have been turned away
as well as from grid games played here. If
tainly this they left the stadium, said "Big
sat and co- John," it's because they wanted
to Campus politics appear

overlooked quiet at present, but if our ex-
ile our best perience in that field taught us
>ur book of anything we're correct in saying
that bargaining is going on right
W. Bielby now among both parties for frat
the week goes to that psychology
h mv room- student, who on a visit to the
mary K to Florida Farm Colony outside of
de. We ar- town, found that one of the boys
id the door out there is not mentally deranged
es were be- or afflicted in any way-just an
"chalk on orphan who was placed there for
supposed to lack of any home. The psych stu-
ts who did dent, after getting permission
res made? from state officials, has taken it
iw those uo- upon himself to go out there three
n the pho- times a week and read to the boy
re 2 o'clock, so that he will not be retarded
appear in in his learning- processes due to
but it is his environment. The Gator stu-
Int ,-f"t dent does it free.

two places
rida Union.
sea 8 to 9
not always
se places;
a few bul-

e one of
who are
d let these
to grow
do want to
help them.

old be below
The forth-
color was ex-
double talk
economy, ne-
on, and other
y. Incidental-
lligator take
stand on the
special groups
on the stu-
embers of the

igator should
students the
heir pictures
in which it
ed the park-
campus. In-
the Alligator
ige was done
ambasted the
of 8,700 did
es made. The
s: Can any-
R. Elsberry

Editor Note: Even before writing the editorial in last week's
paper, we realized the complaints students were making concerning
the pictures for the 1948 Seminole. In fact, several of our staff made
great efforts to take off (sometimes a couple of hours) to have their
pictures taken and they, too, go on the list of the "untaken."
One reason, we feel, for the huge number of students not having
pictures taken was that many felt it would be as it had been in the
past, that deadlines would be extended and that there was really no
big rush. The Seminole means business this year, even though it had
not worked out a good enough system and organizations for having
pictures taken before the lid was clamped down.
To Gunter: The Florida Alligator carried articles, notices, and
hold face boxes-sometimes as many as three In one issue. In Sept.
'26 edition, we ran a two-column, three-line head, "ith a complete
story, complete schedule, and even a picture, or map of the campus,
and how to get to the building. A bold face notice appeared next, and
hen in Oct. 10 edition, there was a complete schedule for the week
to come, as well as a big box, entitled, "Attention All Organizations
and Frats." Oct. 17, a big headline stated: "Oct. 31 set as, picture
Deadline for Seminoles." We have printed every story turned In by
he Seminole, and have even assigned reporters to cover it. One week,
e asked the Seminole on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday for com-
'lete data, hut were told to wait a little. On Thursday afternoon at
':30, with the paper going to press, we received a telephone call,
:ving us a schedule. And believe it or not, we get It in.
To Billby and Bird: See above. And those are good suggestions.
To Elshberry: Agreed,. and we believe that the Seminole will agree
Ith you, too. We feel, too, that we did not lambast the student body
,r not cooperating with the Seminole. We presented the figures anti
imply asked if students were camera shy. We, too, wanted to know
ihat happened. We felt that it wasn't a good showing at all. We
canted to know why. We had done our part by printing all notices
siven to us and others w\e went after, and our staff attempted to
get pictures taken. We hope, too, that three or four more days could
he allowed-full working days, wih iall students as possible having pic-
tures taken so that when the Seminole domes out on time, it will be
the best book yet.



Politicians and co-eds are sub-
ject to the same feeling, that they
aren't being followed.
Chemistry's most outstanding
contribution to the world .

Baby Corn: "Where did I come
from. Mamma ?"
Mamma Corn: "Hush, darling,
the stalk brought you."

"Ever' young man should rea-
lize there is a big difference in
yearning for a wonan before, and
earning for her after." Len
Hensel in Auburn Plainsman.
One guy calls his gal "Brown
Sugar" 'cause she's so sweet and

Bachelor: A man who wouldn't
take "yes" for an answer.

Women can keep a secret as
well as men, but it usually takes
more of them to do it.
A woman is as old as she looks
but a man isn't old until he stops
Harry: "I always drink milk
because my doctor says milk ia
a great bone builder.
Carrie: "I'i afraid your drinks
are going to your head."

A curved line is the lovelIest
distance between two points.

A dog perspires through hia

First Gal: "I bet that new room-
er was embarrassed when you
caught him looking, over the
Second Gal: "He certamlv was,
I thought he never would get over

"Tell me," she cooed it the ar-
tist, "do you ever do anything
in the nude?" .
"Yes. madamn. I occasionally
take a bath."

Mary had a little lamb.
His hair was white as heck
And everywhere that Mary
The poor sap pad the lheck.

An excited anit phoned hi doc-
'lii, him to o'noi e o 'ver il-
',I, I,. I, explaininlg' "MI, itf
ias appendicitis."
"Nonsense," retorted the d'-
Lor, "I took your wifeks aptiendlt
Uit three years a;go. I've herntc
carLl of salyone It aviigt a 'rotl
"But,'" I'plied the anxious nii..
band, "Youm have hles d of1 a i1t'n
having a second wife, haven't
you ?',

LI7Q /~-rv (3-d ,S-Tt C-amDus ODinions

By Jingo By Johns

By Barton Johns