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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00065
 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 26, 1947
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00065
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




Student Owned

Student Controlled

Dedicated To Student

Interest


qWepH UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA G A


-xZ


iconme!

I Athletes!

Look At A

ing University


YWVE~UZ~A!, E'40V. if, 14v


... -..... wwnSUAT, NOV. =6, 1947
Debaters Make isttSweepOfTourney



Debaters Make Cib


Contest Opens.


Name Gym


Super Gym WiJ


Many Modern I


By February, 1949, the Univer-
sity of Florida will have its own
combination Coney Island and
Coliseum. At that time, accord-
ing to Dean D. K. Stanley, the
mammoth structure which is to


Doctor Miller


Stresses Grades


In Frat Speech

Requests Fraternities To
Cooperate In Raising
Scholastic Standards
By Kytle Williams
In an address to fraternity men
and women on campus Monday
night, Dr. J. Hills Miller, presi-
dent of the University, stressed
improved scholastic achievements
of the students of this school, as
one of the important steps toward
attainment of higher goals for the
institution.
Speaking to a group of over 1,-
800, the President stated that
fraternities are an integral part of
this educational institution and,
as such, are in a position to help
the University achieve its goals.
Fraternities can best help in this
respect by a more careful selec-
tion of prospective members with
regard to their scholastic abilities
and achievements, he said. With
this base, deeper application to
studies will result in higher grade
averages, Miller declared, and bet-
ter over-all comprehension of
those courses studied.
With such achievements on the
part of such a large segment of
the student body, the academic
standards will be raised greatly
and serve to pave the way for the
raising of the whole academic
position of the University into di-
rect competition with the largest
and best educational institutions
of this country, said President
Miller.
Dr. Miller, in concluding his ad-
dress, called for "an academic rat-
ing second to none other in this
great land. When youth deter-
mines a course of action," he said,
"99 per cent of the time it will
move toward that goal. I call upon
this group to meet that challenge."

Scabbard And Blade
Still Giving Tryouts
For Drill Platoon
Tryouts for Scabbard and
Blade's crack drill platoon are
now in progress, the military
department announces. Final
results will be published when
all candidates have had a chance
In the competition.
SFreshman, sophomore and jun-
ior military students may still
apply. More information will be
given at drills' and military
classes.


house the College of Physical Edu-
cation, Health and Athletics should
be completed.
In an interview with the ALLI-
GATOR, Stanley listed the follow-
ing to be among the features in
the super-gym: Dressing quarters
for 5,000 students in physical edu-
cation and recreation classes with
walks leading from the rooms to
the swimming pool; dressing quar-
ters for 500 persons on various
sport teams; six classrooms hold-
ing 50 persons apiece; one theater
for visual education, recreation,
and meetings, which is to seat 200
persons;, and offices for all in-
structors in that college.
The building will also hold mod-
ern training quarters and a de-
partment for physiotherapy; the
basement will hold the sports pub-
licity d-partment; r e c r e a t i o n
rooms with inlaid shuffleboard
courts; facilities for visiting 4-H
Clubs and Future Farmers of
America, and "F" Club rooms and
lounges.
The gym proper will resemble
an indoor stadium in so far that
it will contain four full size bas-


Players' Production

is Controversial

Irish Comedy Drama

"Playboy Of The Western
World" Opens Four-
Day Run Soon

"Playboy of the-Western World,"
Florida Players' second major pro-
duction of the year, scheduled to
open for a four-day run Dec. 9,
in P. K. Yonge auditorium, is a
controversial Irish comedy.
First produced in the Abbey
theater in Dublin, Ireland, in
1907, and brought to Americans
in 1911, the play by J. M. Synge
was received with such a storm
in Ireland that a complete break-
up of the Abbey theater group was
threatened. In New York and Bos-
ton, riots resulted opening nights
and police protection had to be
sought.
Among American. defenders of
the play, however, was Theodore
Roosevelt. then president of the
United States, who published an
editorial defending "Playboy of
the Western World" after aLtend-
ing the New 'York first-night per-
formance.
The play tells the story of Chris-
topher Mahon; dominated by a
tyrant father, and a man and
daughter who offer him shelter
when he flees his father's home
after attempting to kill the older-
ly man.
The production is under the 'di-
rection of Dr. Delwin B. Dusen-
bury of the University's Depart-
ment of Speech.


By Jack Bryan
Bob Ghiotto, campus secretary
Of veterans' affairs, revealed Mon-
day that the drive to increase vet-
erans' subsistence allowances had
attained nation-wide status, with
establishment on Stetson Univer-
sity campus of temporary nation-
al headquarters of the National
Conference of Veteran Trainees.
Fred Owen, Jr., commander of
the Student Veterans' Association
at Stetson, is serving as acting
or temporary chairman of the
conference, according to a tele-
gram received here Monday by
Ghiotto from Dick Cooper, Stetson
leader of student veterans, who
has also been named state confer-
ence chairman. Owen will serve
Until such time as the national
Organization can be fully effected,
it was stated.
The new; veterans' movement is
!


an outgrowth of a meeting held
at the DeLand institution last
weekend, when members of the
Florida congressional delegation
addressed representatives of vet-
erans' groups from colleges all
over the state, who came together,
seeking a means to secure a hike
in their GI subsistence checks.
Following the convention, and the
nation-wide publicity it received,
Stetson veterans were besieged
with letters and telegrams from
colleges all over the country who
wished to participate.
Meanwhile, on the University of
Florida campus, local veterans'
groups immediately swung into
action. The American Veterans
Committee, at its regular session
Monday night, announced plans
for a comprehensive cost-of-living
survey, to include all Florida stu-
dent veterans and to commence
Monday, Dec. 1.


II House


Features

ketball courts; volleyball, tennis
and badminton courts; a boxing
ring; a seating capacity of between
6,500,000 and 7,000 for spectator
sports; and when portable chairs
are set up on the floor for con-
ventions, etc., the seating capacity
will reach 10,000.
There is to be boxing and wres-
tling rooms in addition to the fea-
tures already listed; intermural
Offices with a check-out room for
athletic equipment; concession and
coat rooms and telephone booths;
powder rooms on each floor for
women; lobbies and lounges sprin-
kled generously throughout, and
a trophy room.
The whole structure will be
equipped with a loud speaker sys-
tem; the theatre arid gym are to
be air-cooled, and the "recreation
Cityy, building wilt be :360e :ee: long
-the distance between two goals
on a college football field-and
212 feet wide.
As to the University's present
two gyms, Stanley said that the
brick building would probably be
given to exclusive use for coeds
until a gymnasium can be built
for the women, and the wooden
one might be converted into a rec-
reation hall and be used "some-
thing like the 'tin can' at North
Carolina." Or, he added, "the
building might be torn down and
landscaped or converted into park-
ing lots. Nothing definite has been
decided yet, and I don't believe it
will be torn down for a while aft-
er the new building is complet-
ed."


Orange Peel Staff

Appointments Made

For Current Year

Board Of Editors Chosen
From Campus Journalists

Appointments to the, Orange
Peel staff for the current year
year were announced yesterday
by Jack Doherty, editor in chief.
John Trinkle, veteran Peel staff
member, was appointed to the
post of Managing Editor. Trinkle
has served with the Peel since its
reactivation after the war.
The: other two top posts were
also filled by men with previous
experience on the campus maga-
zine. Jack Bryan was named to
th e executive editorship, in
charge of all feature materials,
and George Mason was named as-
sicate editor, in charge of pre-
paring all fiction material for
publication.
Gene Baroff was appointed
book review editor. A special
panel. designated as the Board of
Editors was selected from a rep-
resentative group of experienced
campus journalists. Duties of this
board will be to review all fiction
submitted and select that to be
used for publication. Members of
this board are Elgin White, Marty
tubov, Bill Murray, and Jordan
Lnsbacher.
Jim Gollattscheck, winner of
he 1946-47 ALLIGATOR fresh-
nan award for' staff members,
was named humor editor. Pen
Gaines, ALLIGATOR editor, was
named assistant managing editor
nd Sam Johnson was designated
s staff ;photographer. Exchange
Editor is Lee Weissenborn.
Feature writers and staff art-
ists include Anne Mills, Barbara
Glenn, Robie Lee Milam, Carolyn
)avidson, Bob Holsinger, Leo-
aard Mosby, James Houser, Jack
:larkson, Lou Fields, Harold
terman, Ralph Paul, and John
Williford.
Business Manager Bill Moor
Iso announced the following ap-
ointments to the business staff:
Advertising manager, George
rtsey; circulation manager, Bill
'urnbull; staff assistants, Bill
l1britton, Owen Allbritton, La-
lar Drake, Hugh Stump and
Xick Flammer.
All appointments are subject <
0 approval by the Board of stu-
ent Publications. I


Award Offered


Student Who


Submits Name
By Scott Verner
The Florida ALLIGATOR is
sponsoring a contest open to all
students and alumni of the Uni-
versity of Florida in order to find
a name for the huge new gymna-
sium which will house the College
of Physical Education, Health
and Athletics. This is the first
time in the history of the Univer-
sity that the student body is be-
ing given the chance to name a
campus building.
Completion of the gym is slated
for about February, 1949.
Dean D. K. Stanley has empha-
sized that the name for the new
1,500,000 structure will not neces-
sarily be one of those submitted
by the students, since the Board of
Control will make the final decis-
ion and the names suggested by
the students may not conform
with those held by the board. But,
he said, "Because the building will
be used by such a tremendous
number of students in a large va-
riety of ways, I feel that the stu-
dent body must be given a chance
to express its ideas on the build-
ing's name." He hinted, however,
that the board is very likely, es-
pecially if the contest reveals a
favorable amount of student in-
terest, to accept one of the stu-
dents' suggestions.
The dean advised the conceiv-
ing of a name which would be
typically Floridian and yet one
which would carry a certain
amount of dignity. He reminded
would-be namers that if the
structure is to be named for a
prominent person, that person
must be deceased.
A suitably worthy award will
be given the student who submits
a name acceptable to the Board
of Control. Stanley said that his
office hasn't yet decided whether
the prize will be in the form of a
cup, cash or some other award.
Names should be turned in, to
.te ALLIiATOR office; reom
there they will go to Dean Stan-
ley, who will turn them over to
President Miller, finally ending
in the hands of the Board of Con-
trol for consideration. In case of
duplication in the names, the first'
entry will be the one considered.


Plans Goal


Of 5000 Active Alumni


High School


Athletes To Be

'F' Club Guests


Outstanding Boys Will Sc
Kansas State Game;
To Live In Frats

Over, one hundred outstandlr
high school athletes in schoc
ranging from Pensacola to K
West will 'be guests of the "1
Club Saturday.
Also invited are 140 represent
tive high school coaches from a
districts of the state.
The week-end is one of the pr
jects designed to help increase t]
athletic standing of the Unive
sity of Florida by bringing to th
University outstanding h i g
school athletes from all over tl
state.
Plans for the week-end inclui
registration in the new gym at
a.m. Saturday morning, a tour c
the campus from 8:30 to 10, and
luncheon at the cafeteria at
noon. ,
At 2:15, those attending wi
view the Florida-Kansas Stat
game. After the game, a barb(
cue will be held at the Colleg
Park which will continue from
to 8:30 p.m.
Movies will be shown in Florid
Union auditorium from 8.30
9:30. j;ei'& hieh thise i. l...n." ai
be presented at the Garinsjli
Recreation Center.
Coaches and boys participation
in the week-end events will b
housed by the various fraternitle
on the campus that have volume
steered to put them up.


CONTEST DEADLINE NEAR


University Baby Of The Year


To Be Selected By Contest Judges

Many Valuable Prizes To Be
Given To Winners

Last call on baby photos for the toy department of Sears-
the ALLIGATOR'S "Baby Gator Roebuck, and an album of chil-
Photo Contest" but there is still dren's records from the Melody
plenty of time to get your baby Mart. The other third prize will
into the competition for more consist of a $4.50 photo albumm
than $100 in prizes donated by from the Marable Studios and
Gainesville merchants. a wool sweater from Ruddy's
Deadline for entries is noon, Department Store.
Monday, Dec. 1, and awards will Parents of each of the winners
be announced in the AL-JGA- will receive a carton of Chester-
TOR'S special Fall Frolics issue field cigarettes from Chester-
for Dec. 5. field's campus [representatives
Judges will select the "Uni- Pat O'Neal.
versity Baby of the Year,," two The object of the judges will be
second prizes and two third to select the most appealing pho-
prizes. The first prize winner tographs from among those sub-
will receive from Lewis Jewelry mitted. Winners will be decided
Co. a sterling silver comb, pic- on the basis of their photographs
ture frame and brush set val- and the judges will disregard the
ued at $18. Cox Furniture will possibility that a picture may be
contribute a $17.50 flexible play flattering or unflattering.
pen and the winning photo will ness.
b suitably framed by the An- The photo competition is now
derson Studio. open for all Gator babies up to
One of the second prizes will be the age of three with student
from Belk-Lindsey, a stainless parents at the University. The
steel sterilizer ($9.50), from Du- photo submitted must be a rea-
val Jewelry Co. a $7.50 sterling sonably recent one. If your child
fork and spoon set, and from the is just two years old, don't hesi-
Jack and Jill Toy Shop a large tate to send in a good shot taken,
washable, stuffed dog ($7.50). for example, at the age of one
The other second prize will be &nd a half. Only one picture per
comprisd of a baby stroller baby, please, so make it the best
($10.85) from Bairde Hardware you have. It is the picture which
Co., a satin comforter from Wil- will be judged. Glossy prints are
son's Toddler Shop of Wilson Co. preferred, but not essential. They
($8.95), and credit for three dol- will be returned at the end of the
lars in children's records at the by's name, age, parents' names
Sunshine Music Box. contest. Be sure to include the be-
One of the third prizes will and address. Enter your picture
be a credit for five dollars in as soon as possible.

Baby Photo Contest
7,


















GATOR'S baby contest which closes December 1. Left: Beaverly Jean,
laughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Roberts of Flavet MI: Right: Preston
Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Preston Hicks of Trailervet HI.


se



ng
>ls
ey


a-
all


D. R. (Billy) Matthews


- Phi Beta Kappa
he
he

1 To Celebrate Its


d Anniversary Day

S The University of Florida'
Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, na
te tional honorary scholastic society
e- will open its celebration of Anni
versary Day with initiation of nin
6 new members, including two won
en, in Florida Union at 5:30 p.n
la December 5. ,
6o rir. Mannitung Daer, pre;tid,:nt r.
1 n1 ltin l .h 'tpru -, ..; ( .i LIU;A
ie of initiates his the high-.ot .-chol
astic average of any yet selected
g here.
Je The new members-to-be ar
as James B. Wilson, Gainesville; Rob
a- ert S. Sear, Miami; William A
Kessen, Fort Lauderdale; Mrs
Mary Giotto, Brooksville; Leo B
Selden, Tampa; Mrs. Purcell Dowl
'ing, Compass Lake; 'Garth S. Ger
mond, Superior, Wis,; Howard
Bernard, Atlantic Beach; and H
G. Vanck, Eustis.
Following the initiation, whici
is private, there will be a semi-for-
mal banquet at 6:30 p.m. in the
Recreation Hall dining room.
President J. Hillis Miller wil
make the Anniversary Day address
in the Florida Union auditorium
at 8 p.m. His topis is to be "Com-
petition in Education-Condemned
or Praised?" Students, faculty, and
townspeople are invited to hear the
speech.
Anniversary Day is held in the
commemoration of the 171st anni-
versary of the founding of Phi
Beta Kappa, which was December
5, 1776.


' Honor System Is

Violated In Trading
Of Activity Boo s


s By Bob Lewis
What's the story behind the giv-
ing away of student activity books
to outsiders? What is the im-
portance of the various rumors ?
What should the students of the
University of Florida do about
it? What is the opinion of the
Honor Court ? In answer to the
above questions, the Honor Court
has made some announcements.
It has recently been brought to
the attention of the Honor Court
by the Athletic Association that
the practice of giving away and
selling of Florida student activity
books by the student themselves
for the athletic events, should be
stopped. The Honpr Court has ex-
pressed sympathy with the Ath-
letic Association's belief that it
isn't right for students to give
their books to persons not attend-
ing the University, especially to
students of other colleges and
universities.
"We have a good Honor System
at the University of Florida," says
Dick Broome, chancellor of the
Honor Court, and we should
stdengthen and uphold it. Many
students don't realize the detri-
mental effects of giving their
books away," he says. Selling of
activity books according to
Broome, is a federal offence, it
violates the federal amusement
tax placed on football game tic-
kets. Secondly, it is a practice that
is only cheating the students
themselves, he said. Estimates of
student seating and the space
required for a reserve section,
which the Athletic Association
makes before each game, are dis-
rupted.
Try to cooperate more exten-
sively with the wishes of the
Athletic Association and the stu-
dent Honor Court, asks Broome.
If your activity book isn't going to
be used for one of the athletic
events hold on to it, for it is the
only pass to all athletic affairs
during the year, the chancellor
says.,


Alumni Affairs


Secretary Post


Is Established

Setting a membership goal of
5,000 for the Alumni Association
next year, D. R. "Billy" Matthews
plans to take over duties as di-
rector of alumni affairs of the
University of Florida Dec. 1.
President Miller announced ap-
pointment of Matthews to the
post which has been vacant since
1942. He will be granted a year's
absence from his position as di-
rector of Florida Union.
Dr. Miller said that the ap-
pointment of capable Mr. Mat-
thews will fill on e great
needs of the University at thIs
time in the organization of. an
active and militant alumni asso-
ciation.
In an interview Matthews stat-
ed: "I am grateful to Dr. Miller,
the Board of Control, and the Ex-
ecutive Council of the alumni as-
sociation for giving me this chal-
lenging opportunity to serve the
University of Florida."
When asked about his duties
Matthews said, "My over-all duty
is to build a strong alumni as-
sociation to help our great Uni-
versity become even greater. Also
I am going to establish the AI-
L- umni Quarterly, which has not
y, been published for some time. The
1- a strong club' in every one of the
e alumni association hopes to have
'. 67 counties in the state. We hope
n. to have a m&timuma membership
of 5,000 at Vhs time next year."
'f Although. granted a, ve.rx's leave
- of absence from the Urnon, Mat-
- thews will continue to regulate
d the policy of it, leaving the active
supervision of the program to
e Willian E. Riom, assistant diec-
- tor.
Further plans cannot bq an-
. nounced until Matthews has con-
B. ferred with Dr. Miller and the ex-
" ecutive council of the alumni as-
" sociation.
d

SBill Turnbull W ill

'Represent IFC At

SNational Conference
Bill Turnbull, president of the
Interfraternity Council, will rep-
resent Florida's IFC at the first
postwar meeting of the National
Undergradu a t e Interfraternity
Council to be held in conjunction
with the National Initerfraternity
Conference at the Hotel Commo-
dore, New York, Nov. 28-29.
Those attending the National
Underglradu ate Ilnterfraternity
Council will have a number of
joint sessions with the National
Interfraternity Conference, which
will be attended by delegates
from 59 national fraternities and
by deans of men and college pres-
idents from fraternity schools:
Delegates will discuss such
problems as over-sized chapters,
acquiring of additional chapters
on a campus, rushing methods,
improvement of relations be-
tween fraternity and non-frater-
nity men, improvement of schol-
arship, social restrictions, discrim-
ination in membership, and other
qusetions brought on by present
day campus conditions.


Principals of leading high schools
all over the state are being con-
tacted by the University Public
Relations Board to ascertain the
possibilities of student representa-
tives from the University of Flor-
ida speaking before the student
bodies of, the several high schools
to familiarize those students with
the newly formulated policies of
the University Public Relations
Board, Pen Gaines, secretary of
public relations, announces.
The board consists of leading
students on the campus, and is
headed by Gaines, with members
being Elgin White, Ted Shurtleff,
John Schaut, and Travis Messer.
Any Students
Members are formulating out-
lines of speeches which will be pre-
sented to the various schools. The
speakers are to be any students
on the campus who have the desire
to speak before a home town high
school or any school in the state.
Three main points are to be em-
phasized in the speeches. Student
speakers should try to: (1) famili-
arize the high school students
planning to attend the University
with the general set-up of the


Matthews


University as to student govern-
ment, the Honor Code, etc.; (2)
to present a report of the Univer-
sity and its growth and, (3) to
describe the opportunities offered
by the University to these students
who .do not plap to go to college at
all.
Contact Alligator
Anyone interested in making
these speeches .before the high
school audiences is urged to leave
his name in the Alligator Box at
the Florida Union desk as soon as
possible. The Board of Public Re-
lations is desirous of sending the
best student speakers to the high
schools throughout the state.
Some of the main objectives of
this Public Relations Board are:
a. To promote better relation-
ships between students and
faculty.
b. To improve relationships
between various groups
making up the student
body, such as non-fratern-
ity men, fraternity men,
political parties, student
government, and other ex-
Continued on Page THREE


VOL. 39, NO. 10


NATION-WiDE STATUS

Vets Subsistence Drive


Attains Prominence


HONOR INDOCTRINATION

Public Relations Board

To Contact High Schools

AN Students Invited To Speak Before
Their Home Town Schools


::


Aol



-nb 1 ato


'To,


Floridian Teams


, Were Rivals


In Final Round

By Jim damp
The University of Florida de-
bate team completely swept aside
all opposition in the third All-
Southern tournament held at Ag-
nes Scott College in Decatur, Ga.,
last week.
By virtue of the fact that no
other affirmative team had won
five. debates and no other nega-
tive squad had emerged winner in
four out of five frays, the top af-
firmative and negative teams were
both from the Uiiiversity of Flor-
ida.
"We Dream About It"
Each one of the 48 debaters
present at the tourney was given
an individual score for each de-
bate. From the cumulative scores
the best individual debater of the
tournament was chosen. The four
Florida men topped the field of
48 and were ranked: Gordon, first;
Westin, second; Castagna, third,
and Klein, fourth., Some five oth-
er speakers from various schools
tied for fifth place.
Dr. Wayne C. Eubank, varsity
debate director, summed up the
outstanding Florida victory with
these words: "The Gator squad's
performance at the All-Southern
tournament was one of those hap-
penings that we dream about but
never really expect to occur. The
debating done by the affirmative
and negative teams in the final
debate was unbelievably smooth
for this early in the season."
Florida Vs. Florida
As all other schools were de-
feated by Florida, the affirmative
team met the negative team to de-
cidethe championship. Klein and
Westin (negative) received a 2 to
1 decision over the affirmative duo
of Castagna and Gordon. In team
debating the University ranked
first and second. ,
The Florida team was the de-
fenlitng champion, ha.iinc pl: .1
fhrsL in 1916 in this tournry,. i.P h
is confined to schools wh.-ie- Phi
Beta Kappa chapters are located.
Schools that were represented
in the tournament were the Uni-
versities of Mississippi, Tennessee,
South Carolina, Georgia Tech,
Emory, Vanderbilt, Berry, David-
son, Agnes Scott (host), North
Carolina and Carson-Newman.
Every school sent a squad of
four debaters-one affirmative and
one negative team. The tourna-
ment consisted of five rounds of
debating by each affirmative and
negative team. Debate directors
of the competing schools com-
prised the judges of the tourna-
ment.
The Usiversity of Florida affir-
mative team was composed of
William Castagna and Gerald Gor-
don, while the negative team con-
sisted of Alan Westin and EdwaXd
Klein.

Dorm Rents May

Not Be Raised
Says Director
Dormitory ,rents probably will
not be raised for the coming se-
mester, H. C. Riker, director of
housing, said yesterday.
The rent question was raised
at 'a recent meeting of the Im-
provement Commission as a pro-
posed method of providing funds
for the needed new dormitories.
The matter was referred to the
Board of Control for further con-
sideration, but as yet there has
been no official ruling on the
question.
Rent rates are set at a level
to make the yearly budget balance
and for this reason dormitory resi-
dents need not fear a, boost in rent
for the coming semester.





















Tickets May Be Obtained
From Florida Union
Dec. 1-5

Max Reiter, symphonic "waltz
king," who will conduct the San
Antonio Symphony Orchestra
here Dec. 11, says he has two pro-
grams one with Strauss (Rich-
a-d) and one without him. In all
his major radio broadcasts he has
Included the music of the contem-
porary German composer. In its
"Orchestras of the Nation" pro-
gram over NBC, the San Antonio
Symphony presented the world
radio premiere of Strauss' own
version of the popular waltzes
Tickets for the appearance of
the orchestra here may be obtain-
ed in Florida Union from 1 to 5
Thursday, Dec. 4, Tom Henderson,
president of Lyceum Council, an-
nounced recently. Student tickets
may also be purchased the follow-
ing Monday through Wednesday
when student wives and date tick-
ets at 50 cents and general admis-
sion tickets at $1.50 will be on
sale. Tickets will be sold at the
University Auditorium if there
are any seats available. Students
will be asked to present activity
books at both the 3:45 and 8:45
performances.
Reiter and the NBC Symphony
gave the first American radio
performance of the interludes
from "Intermezzo," last Sept. 7.
When he guest conducted the
ABC Symphony last July Reiter
performed two little-heard works
from Strauss' "Aus Italien."
Older, more standard symphon-
ic works make up a large portion
of the orchestra's repertoire.
With the so-called modern works
included, the San Antonio Sym-
phony presents a program of
stimulating value.

Branch Chapter

Of Cavaliers Is
Begun At Tally
A branch chapter of the Univer-
sity of Florida Cavaliers' Dance
Society has been formally install-
ed at Florida State University in
Tallahassee, officials of the Alpha
chapter have announced here.
The FSU branch of the society
has been designated as the Beta
chapter. Arch Thomas, Jr., Starke,
is president of the Alpha chap-
ter.
The Cavaliers, a social organi-
zation founded at the University
years age to give non-fraternity
students a chance to sponsor
dances and functions during social
weekends, recently became a state-
wide organization under the guid-
a ance of Its faculty advisor, Prof.
James W. Day, of the College of
Law. Fraternity men are now
granted membership in the or-
ganization at a ratio of one to
every three independents.


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

SO--$1.00--$s.50

Coles Jewelers
423 W. University Ave.


Here is an architect's drawing of the University Theater that will
be constructed on W. University Avenue in the near future by the
Florida Theater Chain.

FOURTH IN GAINESVILLE

New Theater Is Planned

By Florida Movie Chain

Will Be Constructed As Soon As
Restrictions Are Removed


By Elgin White
Good news is just around the
corner for all students who have
been hoping and praying for a new
theatre in Gainesville. Ed Rob-
erts, head of the Florida State
Theatres in Gainesville, announced
this past week that a new thea-
tre, to be known as the University
Theatre, will be constructed as
soon as building restrictions will
permit.
This information was received
from Guy Kenimer in Jacksonville,
who is head of the Florida State
Theatres' construction department.
The new theatre is to be built
on the northwest corner of Univer-
sity Ave. and Smith St., with the
front extending 80 feet on Univer-
sity Aye., and the side taking in
180 feet on Smith St.
Kemp, Bunch and Jackson, arch-


itects from Jacksonville, will han-
dle construction, and reports state
that many of the newest technical
advances and the latest theatrical
designs will be used in the con-
struction of the theatre.
The new University Theatre will
seat 1,500 persons and will con-
tain the new "push back" seats
which have proved so popular in
the newest theatres that have been
constructed since the war.
The latest in sound equipment,
projection units, hearing aids, and
modern air-conditioning will be
employed. The building will be
constructed of brick and steel, and
fire-resistant materials will be
used throughout.
The land on which the new thea-
tre will be built involves the for-
mer property of Mrs. Rose Rabino-
witz.


COMPETENT VOLUNTEERS AVAILABLE


Flavet II1 Fire Group

On Duty For Campus

Chevrolet Fire Truck With 500-Gallon Tank
Is Department's Main Unit


Fire continues to be one of the
greatest dangers to American
lives and property. It can happen
here-on the University of Florida
campus-and it is the job of the
fire department, situated at Fla-
vet III, to minimize this danger
as much as possible,
At all times there are compe-
tent volunteers available to pro-
vide their services in case of an
an alarm. Some of these men,
who have all attended training
classes, are Roland Lee, Hank Von
Der Hydee, Tom Ewart, Jack
Massey, Dick Penn, John Crosby,


BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY
THANKSGIVING
From .

Beer's Tailors
421 W. University Ave,


Paul Lackey, Jack Davenport, Ray
Morris, and Jim Goodson.
A Chevrolet fire truck is the de-
partment's main unit. Fully
equipped with a 500-gallon tank
plus two foamite extinguishers as
well as axes' and crowbars, the
truck carries a 1,000 foot hose.
This is ample length for attach-
ment from the fire hydrants to
any building in the area. There
are also several suction hoses for
boostering the flow of the water
from one point to another.
Throughout the area there are
carbon dioxide extinguishers which
are used to fight small fires.
The fire department is on duty
for the whole campus, and stands
ready to furnish protection on any
alarags that get to them.


2 THE FLORIDA A.LIGATOR-WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26, 1947


Symphony Orch.


To Appear Here


December 1 1 -


TERRY GIFT AND BOOK SHOP

CANDY, BOOKS, CARDS
"ACROSS FROM FLORIDA THEATER"


Pictured here are members of Flavet II's Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment and their Chevrolet fire truck, their main piece of equipment.
The department will serve the whole campus.


Stanley Appeals


To Alachua Med.


Association

Support Of Blood Bank
Is Requested By
Dean

By Fran White
Dean Stanley of the 'College of
Physical Education, Health and'
Athletics yesterday appealed tc
the student government to sup-I
port the Alachua County Medical
Association in its project for
starting a blood bank here.
He said, "If the student govern-
ment will go on record as approv-
ing the bank and will cooperate
in this project, perhaps the stu-
dent body will get more informa-
tion as to what to do because
there is no doubt as to its value.
"I l~ow," Dean Stanley went
on to say, "that the response will
be good, because we have already
had a good response. There have
been several occasions in the past
when a call for blood donors was
sent over the radio for an injured
student .who needed blood badly.
The response was so great that
we had to call' the radio to ask
them to quit sending donors."
A drive is now going on in
Alachua County for the estimated
$5,000 needed for the project. Pro-
ceeds from the annual Sigma Nu-
Phi Delta Theta charity football
game this year will go toward the
needed fund.
Rev. George Alexander, chair-
man of the. blood bank steering
committee appointed by Alachua
County Hospital staff, has an-
nounced that there is temporary
space available in a .spare room
at the county hospital. In addition
to the space requirement it will
be necessary to have a refriger-
ator, processing unit, a small air
conditioning unit, plus stenograph-
ic assistance, a trained technician
and part-time maid service.
When blood is donated to the
bank, it will be processed and
stored. When the doctor draws on
the bank for a transfusion, the pa-
tient is charged $10 processing fee,
but receives the blood itself free
provided a relative or friend re-
places the blood. If the blood, is
not replaced, a charge of $25 is
made.


Students Urged
To Submit Cheers

For Gator Pep Club
Florida students are being
urged by Eddie Swan, head of the
cheers contest, to submit their
favorite yells as soon as possible
to the Gator Pep Club to qualify
for the cash prizes offered.
No deadline has been set so far
Purpose of the contest, open to all
members of the student body, is
to revamp the roster of cheers.
Many are worn out, swan says,
and the Pep Club feels that the
student body yells which will gen-
erate 'more spirit.
Both original and old fashioned
old ones are requested. They may
be turned in at the Pep Club's
box in Florida Union desk.


(This is the second in series
of articles In a campaign to ex-
pand the campus post office
facilities.),
By Lee Weissenborn
If you are among the four-
thousand and some students who
daily fight their way in and out
of the overcrowded campus post
office you have a right to be
mad.
But you are not alone in your
disgust with the inadequacy of the
pint-sized post office building, as
Mrs. B. A. Anchors, superintendent
of the University Station, will
readily inform you. Relates Mrs.
Anchors, "We are walking all over
each other back here, and in the
knowledge of this a government
inspect rcame down here months
ago and drew up plans to expand
the post office building."
In other words, the government
is fall ready to go; the rest is.up
to the Board of Control, which


Florida Colleges


Attend Two-Day


Joint Conclave

Student Press And Govt.
Meet At Stetson
University

Delegates from 18 Florida Uni-
versities, Colleges, and Junior
Colleges attended a two-day joint
convention of the Florida Inter-
collegiate Press and Florida Stud-
ent Government Association at
Stetson University in DeLand No-
vember 21, 22.
Highlighting the convention was
Senator Claude Pepper's address
to the delegates at a banquet in
which he Issued a challenge to the
students entering the field of jour-
nalism and public service.
Pepper's speech was well receiv-
ed as was an address on freedom
of the press by John Pennekamp,
Associate Editor of the Miami
Herald. Fuller Warren of Jackson-
ville, a prospective gubernatorial
candidate, was toastmaster for the
banquet.
Resolutions supporting a fence
law for the state, water conserva-
tion, opposition to a sales tax, and
a condemnation of the censoring
of the student press at St. Peters-
burg Junior College were passed
by the joint group.'
Social events at the conclave in-
cluded a football game between
Stetson University and Mississippi
College and a dance afterward.


contracts the building out to the
government.
It seems that since this contract
does not run out until July, 1948,
the Bqard of Control is putting
off appropriating any money for
the purpose of the expansion of
the post office building.
The Alligator offers as a solu-
tion that the University officials
get together with the post of-
fice officials to work out a plan
whereby an immediate program.
could be started on the post of-
fice, expansion. If this could be
carried out successfully the post
office would be extended back
-0 feet, thus adding 500 extra
boxes and- one extra window,
which would certainly go a long
way in easing this serious cam-
pus situation.


IT WONT BE LONG NOW

Millican Submits Winning

Frolics' Decoration Plan

$175 Is Appropriated By IFC To Decorate
New Gymnasium For Dance
By Marty Lubov from New York in a chartered
Decorations of the new gym- Skyliner to meet the Frolics en.
nasium for the formal Fall Frol- gagement. Dorsey and his 15
Piece orchestra will swing out in

Straits" theme song Friday even.
b ting at a formal dance from 9 to i,
play in concert Saturday after.
noon at 4:30 ano top off the
week-end in the new gym Sat.
urday night from 9 to 12. WRUF
s r will broadcast both evening ses.
eions from 11:30 to 12.
Twenty-five of Florida's loveli.
n haest lassies will compete fo the
.l annoucedscepter and crown of Frolics
SQueen under the eyes of Henry
McLemore, Zack Mosely, creator
of Smilin' Jack, and Jimmy Dor-
As p k sey at the concert Saturday aft-
ernoon. The charming lady and
her court will reign over the
meek-end's festivities and will he
Mnicke3 MlI. aan feted by the IFC. Over $100
ics dances Dec. 5 and 6 will be a worth of presents will be given
combination of designs submitted to the campus queen by the In.

sketch problem last month, Ed dance Saturday night when she
Grafton, decorations chairman of will be crowned and interviewed
the Inter-Fraternity Conference over WRUF.
announced this week. Final plans Two dances purely for indepen.
for Florida's biggest social week- dents are slated for the week-end.
end have been completed, the IFC Sponsored by the Cavaliers and
also announced. Cavalettes, the affair will be held
First prize-winner Mickey Mil- at P. K. Yonge gymnasium from
lican was awarded $15 by the IFC 9 to 1 Friday and Saturday
last month for the best design to nights. Tiny Moore, his drums
be used for the new gymnasium. and his orchestra will be featured.
With $175 appropriated by the Tickets at $1.00 per couple are
IFC for work and labor the best now on sale.
features of each of the sketch One thousand tickets have also
proposals will be incorporated been allotted by the IF'C to the
into the final gym design. fraternities for the Dorsey con.
Jimmy Dorsey will fly down cert in the University Auditorium.



LARRY GIBSON

And His

Hotel Club Orchestra


Appearing Every Saturday At The

HOTEL CLUB, Gainesville's

Hotel Thomas

All-Request Radio Program every Saturday at
11:30 p.m.-From WRUF.
Any type of music desired, Designed for listen-
ing and dancing.
Available For All Local Functions

REASONABLE & RELIABLE

Gainesville's Best Band


/


Dorsey's Vocalist,

Bill Lawrence, Is

On His Way To Top
Bill Lawrence, 21-year old
swoon-songster with Jimmy Dor-
sey has the reputation for being
one of the youngest top vocalists
to be starred with the fabulous
J. D.
Young Lawrence, who was born
in east St. Louis, Illinois has been
singing his way to fame since the
age of 15, when he vocalized with
local St. Louis bands in top night
spots. Three years later, and 18,
years old, the young man went
West and entered several contests
in California. He won them all, in-
cluding the famous NTG show at
the Florentine Gardens.
Still looking for his chance to
shine, dark haired, brown eyed
William made several guest ap-
pearances in Hollywood's leading
niteries such as the Casino Gard-
ens, Evodon Ball Room and Larry
Potter's Supper Club. Just about
this time 20th Century Fox screen-
tested the 6-foot vocalist and pass-
ed him successfully.
Somehow Jimmy Dorsey got
wind of Bill Lawrence's singing
reputation and listened to a. test
record from the movie studio,
Lawrence settled behind the mike.


MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS AT FAN-
TASTICALLY REDUCED RATES FOR
STUDENTS, FACULTY MEMBERS AND
THE CLERGY THIS OFFER EX-
PIRES DEC. 15TH MAGAZINES ARE
PERFECT ENJOYMENT-365 DAYS OF
THE YEAR.


$3.00 Fur-Fish-Game ........ 1.50


1.50
5.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
3.00
2.50
1.25
2.00
3.00
7.75


Hunting 6 Fishing ....
Life ................
Look ................
Newsweek ..........
Outdoor Life ...........
Pic ........ ....
Popular Photography ....
Strength and Health ....
Time .. ..........
Writer's Digest ........


2.00
4.25
3.50
4.50
2.00
2.50
3.00
2.00
4.50
2.00


PATRONIZE
Barber Shop

College Inn


We Dye All Kinds
Of
Shoes & Leather
Goods


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

Modern Shoe

Shop

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


HAND PAINT
YOUR OWN


I


PERSONALAI *


You don't have to be am artist to us4
these genuine textile paints .
directions are simple. Let yourself go
and create a tie with dashing colors
and collegiate designs. Use motif like
fraternity Greek letters, college mao-
cot or school colors,.
Co.eds. pan;t your amout thero h'it
sirsonalized gift. Painti may also be
used for decoratnOg ilk bku ts or
scarves.



Set consiss of. two beautiful
satin-Oilk neckties, brush. osort-
ment of textile points and full id.
structlons.


ab am a .


~l~O"GSCIGN2M AD.
Columbia, J. C.
Pletia 4nd ma goIead 1( 1, )"PeoamaI-l-TW' e" eee.4am ancloa~eg



city. Zone. stte-a


Powell Given


National Post
Major Garland Powell, director
of radio station WRUF, and long
active in civic circles of the city
and state, will serve as a member
of the national policy-making com-
mittee of the American Red Cross.
Announcement of Powell's ap-
pointment came yesterday from J.
N. Anderson, Jr., chairman of the
Alachua County Chapter who said
that Powell would be one of the
18 members of. the committee on
resolutions, the policy-making
group.
'Chairman of the resolutions
body is Earl Kribben of Chicago.
The committee is expected to meet
several times prior to the national
convention set for June next year
in San Francisco.


CROWDS NO JOKE

Alligator Recommends

Post Office Expansion

New Building Action Depends Upon Plans
Of State Board Of Control


Meet Your Friends At The

VARSITY GRILL

AIR CONDITIONED
FOUNTAIN SERVICE
HOT SANDWICHES

SUNDRIES


Aero Digest . ...
American Home ......
Architectural Forum ....
Argosy ..............
Better Homes & Gardens
Charm .............
Colliers ..............
Coronet ....... ....
Doc Savage Magazine ..
Field and Stream ......
Flying . . . .
Fortune (renewal only) .


Just Drop A Penny Postal To:




es \ leichenhaus

- OR
Temp "F" Rm IS
LES GLEICHENHAUS
UNIVERSITY STATION


a a a a = ~- ~W -. a






STILL A GOOD SPOT

Of All Telegrams Se nt From Here

Three-Quarters Go To Tallahassee


Western Union
On Fla. Campus

is Busy Place
By Tom Hicks


*1


I

A


When were people separated .
more thn a few miles apart,
o thingg more than a smoke
signal had to be found for persons "
to communicate with each other
with the fastest possible speed. Old r
Sam Morse filled the bill by in- /
venting a simple gadget which
aclick-clicked" its way into a a
thriving business and a fast but ",
economical means of saying, "I
love you" to "Send money at t -
once.".
The Western Union, located in
the Florida Union is a branch of
the main company, but is operated .. ... .- -
by University employees under Taking one of the numerous telegrams that flow into the, West-
the supervision of Billy Matthews, ern Union sub-station in the Florida Union is Mrs. Rosalie Caffee.
Florida Union director. Open from
8 a. m. to 7 p. m. Monday through ated the situation in the least, students proper name. Trying to
Friday and 8-12 on Saturday, the Nearly 15 per cent are prayers find "Sugar-Pie" Smith and "Ba-
office sends an average of 100 tele- home to send more money while by" Jones at general delivery is
grams per day and receives 150. the remaining. 10 per cent. are doubly hard and slows up effici-
There are two operators and sev- due to emergencies. ency. If you are not at home to
eral messengers. Mrs. Rosalie Caffee, head oper- receive a message a notice is plac-
Approximately 75 per cent of ator, said, "Much better service ed on the door and you must get
all telegrams go between the could be offered if students would it at the Union Office. In case it
University and Tallahassee con- tell their parents when sending is after 7 o'clock you may receive
cerning troubles between the telegrams to use the dormitory your message at the downtown of-
sexes. Coeducation hasn't allevi- section and room number and the fice."


er Student Bill For Spring Carnival
ormer Is Proposed By Student
'Alligator' Publishes Bill, As Required
sBy Student Body Rules
An Act Establishing An Annual University Social Affair, viz.,
he Spring Carnival; A Spring Carnival Committee; Financing Spring
Carnival; Amending The Charter of The Lyceum Council.
thEttNo l UBE IT ENACTED BY THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE
STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA:
William Du Bois Writes Section l.-That there be established an annual university social
affair, viz., Spring Carnival, to be held on a wveek-end sifter March
The Island in The 21st of each year for the purpose of providing the members of the
Square" student body, their dates and guests, a social weekend of, frolic and
hilarity in the theme of Mardi Gras, or such other theme as the Spring
Carnival Committee may decide. The Spring Carnival week-end shall
A former Uni- begin at noon on a Friday after March 21st. The said week-end shall
versity of Flori nd at midnight on Saturday.
da student, Wil- Section 2.-That there be established a Spring Carnival Commit-
liam Dubois, is h e consisting of a chairman and twelve committeemen to be select-
the author of tihe d in the manner provided herein not later than December 15th of
the autShor of the. sc-year. (a) It shall be the function of this committee to plan, pro-
new novel, THE mote, and co-ordinate, the Spring Carnival week-end and its program
I9LAND IN fto the btst interest of the studefit body. (b) The Chairman shall be
Mr. Dubois was r E.appointed by the President of the Student Body with the concurrence
Mr. Duboiwasof two-thirds of the Executive Counicil members present. He shall be
at the Universi- responsible to and subject to removal for cause by the President.
ty during 1921-i .. (c) It shall be the duty of the chairman to preside over and co-
22- 23. Af t e r ordinate the activities in such manner as shall be most beneficial to
leaving here,- he Mr. Duiiois the promotion of- Spring Carnival. (d) The Committeemen shall be
completed his training at-the Col- composed of the Secretary of Social Affairs, Secretary of Finance,.
umbia School of Journalism. Secretary of Women's Affairs, Secretary of Public Relations, Secre-
He has written three mystery tary of Organizations, One representative from the Inter-Fraternity
novels, the play "Pagan Lady," Conference, One representative from the Sorority group orgaiza-
,and other plays produced under tion, One representative from the Lyceum Council, One Faculty Ad-
the auspices of the Federal Thea- visor, and such other committeemen as the majority of the Executive
ter. He is still on the' staff of the Council present shall deem necessary. (e) The committee shall adopt
NEW YORK TIMES, where he its own mode of procedure.
has worked for many rears. Section 3.-The committee, a reasonable time after completing
Mr. Dubois says of his first the tentative program for Spring Carnival, shall submit such items
novel: of entertainment expense to the Lyceum Council, which expense shall
The novel is no hilipic be borne by the Lyceum Council budget from Student Body Funds.
agast bg ournlismnor il i n Thins expense shall be included in the tentative budget which shal be
against big journalism nor is it an submitted to the Executive Council not later than January 31st. This
cance ino the uriah Estate, as nif expene shall be enhanced by the Executive Council from student
exemSlified by its legn aen. Having body fNc Vl s to the extent necessary.
bemplified by its legi.atic key- Section 4.-The Charter of the Lyceum Council is hereby amend-
board for several years, I've mere- ed as follows: In Article IV, title: Requisitions, between the words
ly attempted to put a little of its ensuing month" and "which requisitions" insert: "Provided, that
color,. and a little of its dust on Spring Carnival Funds shall be included in a tentative,budget polor
paper and let the moral fall to January 31st."
where it may." Section 5.-All previous acts of the Executive Council in con-
flDbois is m a r r i e d now fict with this act hereby repealed.
Dubois is married now Section 6.-In accordance with Article IV, Section 4 (2) this law
'and lives with his wife and two shall be published at ucast once a week in the "Florida Alligator"
small daughters in New York City. prior to the vote of the Council thereon.
Section 7.-This act shall be effective immediately upon passage'
by a majority of the Executive Council.
Submitted by: Jordon Ansbacher; endorsed by Nick Vincent,
John Dunlde, J. Fletcher Flemmning, Bob Broadfoot, Dave Perryman,
TTroy Scarborough, John May, Gene Bovis, Bob Rossiter, Paul Lang-
ston, and Walter McCall.


'Talk Sooner Or

SLater, Says Ex-FBI

Agent Of Spies
Hon. Otto Bowden, assistant so-
licitor of Duval County, spoke on
A his war-time experiences with the
FBI before law students and mem-
bers of the Real Estate Club Thurs-
day.
Bpwden covered briefly the in-
doctrination period which all FBI
agents go through, bringing out
several humorous sidelights. He
pointed out that the chief weak-
ness of any espionage agent is that
sooner or later he must talk to
someone. If the FBI agent is able
to keep the foreign agent under
constant observation, the desired
information will eventually leak
out. Bowden added that tailing
an agent is one of the most diffi-
cult assignments.
At the outbreak of World War
II, the FBI had done such an out-
standing job of canvassing Japa-


This smart motorist wants his
car's brakes to respond instantly.
So he comes to us regularly for
our special brake check-up. He
knows we do a reliable job on
this all-important part of car
performance. For real "life in-
surance," let us adjust your car's
hydraulic brakes-soon! While
you're waiting for your new
Chrysler or Plymouth, we'll keep
your old car in tip-top shape.


Ralph Stoutamire

Motor Company
/ 310 West Main St., N.
Gainesville, Fla.
Phone 1775

Standard Oil Products-Good Year
Tires-Willard and Atlas Batteries
-Martin Outboard Motors-'Mopar
Ports.
Front End Wheel Alignment -
Wheel Balancing-Pointing and Body
Work.


Circulation Of


Seminole Is


Continuing

Next Shipment May
Be Distributed
Monday
The 1947 SEMINOLE staff,
headed by Business Manager R.
Earle Smith, Circulation Manager
Walter Tucker, and Robert Mc-
Dermott, head of the mailing de-
partment, is doing its utmost to
S- Ihat all students enrolled in the
Spi-.j session of last year re-
ceive their copies of the 1947
SEMINOLE as soon as possible.
Shipments of the annual are
scheduled to arrive every 'three
days in quantities of 1,000 and
distribution takes place soon after
their arrival. Due to the uncer-
tainty of the schedule, however,
no specific days can be stated at
this time as distribution days.
Students will be notified of the
days of distribution by notices in
the ALLIGATOR and signs posted
at Florida Union desk, Cafeteria,
Post Office, and Banquet Hall.
Those students who paid a 1947
SEMINOIE mailing fee, and are
in school at the present time, will
receive their yearbooks through
the SEMINOLE circulation office
unless they request otherwise by
leaving such information at the
SEMINOLE office. This policy is
necessitated by the amount of
mailing being done to supply grad-
uate students and other eligible
students and other eligible stu-
dents who are not in school this
year with their copies of the SEM-
INOLE.
One thousand SEMINOLES ar-
rived Friday afternoon and were
distributed Monday and Tuesday.
Another shipment of 1,000 is ex-.
pected late today and, if they ar-
rive as scheduled, will be distrib-
uted Monday after Thanksgiving
holidays.
It is the sincere hope of every
member of the SEMINOLE staff
to have all copies issued as quick-
ly as possible before Christmas
holidays.


(-3 And (-5 Dept.

Teaching Staff Will

Allend Annual Meet
Twenty-five members of the
teaching staff of,the C-3 and C-5
departments will leave early to-
morrow to attend the annual meet-
ing of the South Atlantic Modern
Language Association in Chatta-
nooga; Tenn.
For a number of years, the Uni-
versity of Florida has taken a
prominent part in this convention
which is a group of college teach-
ers of language and literature in
the Southeastern states.
Participating in the. program by
reading papers or making reports
will be:
J. E. Congleton, E. H. Cox, Ed-
win C. Kirkland, Alton C. Morris,
Charles E. Mounts, Herman E.
Spivey, and Thomas B. Stroup, all
of the English department; Arthur
L. Kurth, of the French depart-
ment; A. H. Moehlenbreck, Melvin
E. Valk, German department, and,
P. V. Fernandez, Francis C. Hayes,
Spanish department.
During the Christmas holidays,
Dr. Joseph Brunet, professor of
French and classics, will attend
the Southern regional meeting of
the Classical Arts if Birmingham
where he will read a paper on
Aristotle.


Public Relations
Continued from Page ONE
tra-curricular active ty
groups.
c. To present to the public
outside the University
campus positive forces in
the University student
body..
d. To attract to the Univer-
sity outstanding students
in various high schools in
Florida.
e. To be alert at all times to
protect the good name of
the University of Florida,
its student body, and staff.
"Cheer up, old man. Why don't
you drown your sorrow?"
"Silly boy! She's stronger than
I am."


Seminole Finalists

Have Been Selected,

Carlton Announces
Finalists for the Fall Frolics
beauty contest have been selected,
announced Al Carlton, Seminole
editor, in a statement issued yes-
terday. Winning entrants will be
contacted this week. All pictures
will be returned the week after
Fall Frolics.
In a letter, Milton Caniff, creat-
or of "Steve Canyon," congratu-
lated Florida men on their appre-
ciation of Southern beauty. He was
returning pictures that had been
sent to him as judge of the Semi-
nole beauty section.
Carlton also announced that
seniors, juniors, and graduates
who properly filled out publicity
cards at semester registration will
be listed in a special section of the
1948 Seminole. The new feature
will carry their names and ad-
dresses.
Many students did not give their
year of graduation on the cards. It
was therefore impossible to identi-
fy all students.
Publicity files were used in an
effort to obtain all possible infor-
mation.


limits--did not require city ap-
proval of the blueprints, and sav-
ed the price of plans or an archi-
tect.
Later Larkin plans to add a
screen porch around the front and
east sides of the house.
The amateur housebuilder hails
from Pasadena, Calif. He became
acquainted with Florida while sta-
tioned at the Jacksonville Naval
Air Station, and plans to set up
a law practice in the vicinity of
Sebring.-


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26, 1947 3


Vet Student Doesn't Care For


Waiting; Builds Own Home

Lack Of Experience Small
Matter To Larkin


By Bill Pepper
A four-room bungalow for the
price of a cheap automobile is a
possibility for any University vet-
eran according to the experience
of T. A. Larkin, 25-year-old pre-
law student.
Larkin, faced in July 'with a
six-month wait for Flavet hous-
ing, built his own residence on
$1,400-and a lot of hard work
on hit own part.
a Four Rooms In Six Weeks
A former ensign in Naval Avi-
ation, Larkin received his dis-
charge late in July of this year,
and began constructing his four-
room 20x30 house north of Gaines-
ville a few days later.
The house, located three doors'
south of the Glen Springs Road
and one block east of Ninth St.,
was ready for occupancy only a
month and a half later.
When Larkin and his wife and
small daughter, Nancy, moved in,
in September, the house was com-
plete, except for the interior walls.
These partitions will be put up
later when the rock wood material
Larkin plans to use becomes avail-
a&ble.
Larkin said this week he had
had no experience in constructing
homes before he started his own,
and so chose a simple rectangular
design with a one-piece roof. This
facilitated construction and elim-
inated many complicated con-
struction details.
Foresight Saved Cost
Using limestone block obtained
from nearby Ocala, Larkin got a
cheaper building material than its
concrete counterpart. He said that
the block type of construction,
when laid on a rectangular floor
plan such as his, was extremely
simple and merely involved laying
the blocks to the desired height.
Working from sunrise to sunset
every day, Larkin completed his
house before the fall term began.
He saved by cutting corners in
construction costs. To provide win-
dows suitable for the house, Lar-
kin laid regular 5x3 casings on
their side. This also saved the
cost of buying two smaller win-
dows.,
Plumbing materials were .ob-
tained from the war surplus sup-
plies at Camp Blanding three to
four times cheaper than they
would have cost otherwise.
Architect Fee Saved
Larkin said his house-because
it was located outside the city


By Elgin White
The American Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
will be very proud indeed of three
University of Florida students.
Monday morning, as the day
dawned cool and cloudy, James
E. Armstrong, Bradenton, and
Huber H. Furr and James R. Wil-
son, Jacksonville, were casually
headed for refreshments' across
the street from the campus.
Suddenly a commotion caught
their eyes. A huge four-legged
cat with long whiskers had at-
tacked a baby squirrel! Quickly,
the boys sized up the situation.
Knowing that any false move
would be fatal to the small squir-
rel, they plotted their strategy.
Cautiously they approached the
infidel cat from three sides. The
cat couldn't possibly escape with
the squealing squirrel. On three
sides of him were the heroes. On
the other side was the brick wall
of Buckman Hall. Armed with
clubs, bricks, a .45 automatic,
three gas masks and an M-1 tank,
our heroes attacked!
Armstrong, the biggest of the
three, grabbed the cat by the tail.
Wilson, coming, up on the right
flank, caught the feline with a
scissors grip on the mouth. Furr,
still bringing up the rear, 'was


Exchange Letters
Are Requested By
Bavarian Students
This letter was received by Dean
R. C. Beaty, dean of students, this
this week from two Bavarian
students of philology, wanting to
exchange letters with University
of Florida students.
Dear Sir:
We hope that you do not
mind our bothering you. We
are Bavarian students of philol-
ogy, and as we should like so
much to have a chance to prac-
tice our English and to be in
formed about life in America,
we ask you for helping us and
giving our addresses to stu-
dents who would like to ex-
change letters with us. Maybe
you would be so kind as to
post this letter at your bulletin
board.
Respectfully,
Annemarie Loese r,
Munchen 9, Canna-
bicrstr. 7 Germany
Mathilde Heckner,
Muchen 8, Hackland-
erstr. 6 Germany


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enemy agents were jailed through-
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scale Japanese uprising in the
United States.


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still sizing up the situation. With
all the strength that was left in
their spent bodies, they forced the
cat to yield the squirrel to them.
With a swashbuckling gesture,
Armstrong pulled the cat from
the ground, and with a Herculean
throw, hurled the cat two feet
away. The spectatorsazooabo ..q
away. The cat scornfully hissed,
sneered, and ran away. The spec-
tators -turned and fled.
Yes, chivalry still lives in this
morbid old world.


Engineer Society
Produces Its Own
Special Paper
The Civil Gator, mimeographed
paper of the student chapter of
the American Society of Engi-
neers, is well on its way as the
only publication serving the needs
of a technical society here on the
campus.
The paper is a bi-weekly- report
which provides members of the
chapter and those interested in ci-
vil engineering with news of cam-
pus events which are of civil engi-
neering interest.
Chris Holtz is editor of "The Ci-
vil Gator" this year, succeeding
Jack Clarke who took charge the
first issue of the paper last year.


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4 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR-WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1947


Clubs And Organziations


SPE Honors

School Head,

Mrs. Miller
Dr. and Mrs, J. Hillis Miller
were honored Monday evening
with a reception held at Sigma
Phi Epsilon, fraternity house on
University Ave.
An alumnus of Virginia chapter
ot Sigma Phi Epsilon, University
of Richmond, Dr, Miller received
presidents of men's and women's
fraternities, housemothers,, facul-
ty advisors, deans of the various
schools, and other invited guests.
The reception followed Dr. Mil-
ler's address to members and
po'dges of fraternities and soror-
':'s in University auditorium.
'in th receiving line with Dr.
,w Mr-.. Miller were Mrs. Deane
Tn. er, housemother, William G.
O'Neill, chapter president, Huber
Hurst, faculty advisor and Mr.
and Mrs. D. R. Matthews.
The reception tables were at-
tractively decorated with chrys-
anthemums, roses and gladiolis.
Presiding over the coffee table
were Mrs. S. ,D. Turner, Mrs. T.
V. McCaul, Mrs.. J. W. Norman
and Mrs. F. H. Hull.
Serving punch were Miss Ade-
laide Selle, Mrs. W. L. Schoch,
and Miss Carolyn Baer.
Assisting as hostesses were
Mrs. James Day and Mrs. E. A,
Clayton.


JANUARY 2-4

Latin American Students

To Get Home Atmosphere

Pan American Fiesta Slated
In St. Petersburg


If the University of Florida's
Latin American students can'Vt
manage to get home through the
holidays 'they can at least get
some home atmosphere. at St.
Petersburg Jan. 2-4 where a gay
Pan American Fiesta will be un-
der way.
Featuring two soccer football
games between the National Uni-
versity of Mexico and the Univer-
sity of Habana on. Friday even-,
ing, Jan. 2, and Sunday after-
noon, Jan. 4, at Stewart Field, the
fiesta will be sponsored by the
Civitan Club playgrounds com-.
mittee.
The mayors of both Habana
and Mexico City have been invit-
ed by the city of St. Petersburg
to attend the Pan America Fies-
ta and they will accompany the
Cuban and Mexican football


.. .when it's

TIME'

.to remember


teams there. John F. Martin, di-
rector of the Institute of Inter-
American Affairs of the Univer-
sity of Florida will also be a
guest of honor at the fiesta.
Highlighting the evening fes-
tivities will be an international
dance at the St. Petersburg Mu.
nicipal Pier on Saturday evening,
Jan. 3, for which a well-known
Latin .American band will fur-
nah the music.
Under consideration are Xavier
Cugat, lnrico Mardiguera, Deas
Arnez, Juan Hermanos and John-
ny Martoni. Before making a de-
cision, however, the committee
will await further word fro m
New York booking agencies.
Rounding out the program,
high school bands from schools
along the West Coast will partici-
pate in original, colorful exhibi-
tions between the halves of each
soccer football game.

Smith: "What made that red
mark on your nose?"
Fields: "Glasses."
Smith: "How many glasses?"


Approximately 1,200 persons
participated in the Turkey shoot,
sponsored by the Agriculture Club
November IT, with 80 gobblers
awarded to the best rifle shots.
Dale Thompson. Lake Wales,
was high point man in_ the match,
and received a trophy for his turn-
ing in a score of 86 out of a possi-
ble 100. The trophy will remain on
display in the Agriculture College,
however, until It is won two years
in succession.
A total of 1,216 conteatanta fired
10 rounds each, oen man froMa
each relay winning a gobbler Out
of the 80 given away. One was a
present to President J. Hills Mill-
er, one to Dean H. 1. Nume, n.4 a
30 pound turkey want as a con-
sulatton prin to H. E, Arm.trong
in a drawing among the lovers.
The Military Department received
one for their cooperation in the
shoot,
All college and4 schools were
well represented, most of which
produced winners, A break-dOwn
shows the University Ceolleg place.
ed 37 winners, Agriculture nine,
Engineering five, Law three, Bus-


tnpss Administration three,. Arts
and Sciences three, Graduate foeur,
pFrestry one, Architecture one,
Faculty five. Non-_students four,
and Gainesville High one.
The various awards were given
at the club's regular meeting Mon-
day night, at which Pean Hume
thanked the group for hisA and Dr.
Miller's turkeys.
Presldent of the. Agriculture
Club, Ken Laurant, termed the
whole affair "an overwhelming
scesegs" and the club is planning,
because of the enthusiastic aup-
port given by the students, to
make the turkey shoot an-annual
event.


Prof. Seashore

Reports Before

Managers' Group

Emphasis Is Placed
On Development
Of Science
Prof. Carl G. Seashore, associate
of the Institute of Public Safety
and professor in the Industrial
Engineering Department at Penn-,
sylvagnia State College, highhlighred
the program of the Society for
the Advancement of Management
last' week.
Seashore spoke on manage-
ment's responsibilities to labor and
of the many techniques and meth-
ods employed in Improving their
relations and obigati-ons .
He and Prof. Amos E, Neyhart,
administrative head of the Insti-
tute of Public Safety, recently par-
ticipated in the conduction of the
second annual short, course for
motor vehicle fleet supervisors at
the University. The institution of
this short corse is part of a pro-
gram to Install such programs in
leading universities of the coun-
try.
Emphasis of the speech was
placed on the development of the
scientific management field as a
necessity and that every step pos-
sible to make our industrial world
a more smoothly functioning
sphere should be taken,
A film concerning approaches
to the betterment of labor and
management relations was also
included in the program. The film
brought out applications of wage
incentives, profit sharing plans,
regularity of employment and
wages, and other techniques of
bettering relations.
I President George Hills announc-
ed that anotat another program has been
scheduled for Dec. 6 at Florida
Union. All industrial engineers and
pre-industrial engineers are Invit-
ed to attend.


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Kappa Delta Actives


Kapa BDelta active pose for the h'phtog-T rphr. Standing left to
right1 Anne Brumby, vice-preelsident; Ho!4 y Brumby. secretary; Mary
Elizabeth Conant, president. hitting left to rights Frances Hopkine,
social chairman; Emily Gunn, treasurer.

Kappa Delta Sorority Is,

Organized For Growth

Colny Here Goes Under Name "Delta Kappa.":
Has House On Masonic Street
By Peggy Clayton Officers of the chapter are:
The local colony of Kappa Delta, President, Mary Elizabeth Conant,
national sorority, was established keland; vice president, A
here this fall by Mrs.:Texas Camp- La_.n.; vice n
bell, national vice-president, and Brumby, Clearwater; secretary;
Miss Ileanor McCall, national sec- Holly Brumby, Clera'rat.-r. treas-
retary. The Delta K.,rl-,.3 m s 3 they! urer, Emily Gur' n Pnsa&.-cia: so-
are called, include five actives and I cial chairman, Frances Hopkins,
five pledges and have their chap- Mulberry; and Panrhellenic repre-
ter house at 1361 West' Masonic tentative, Holly Brumby
St. Pledge officers include: Jane
Mrs. C. 0. Andrews, widow of Snow, Gainesville, president; Jane
U. S. Senator Andrews, and an Mayers, Clearwater, vice-presi-
alumna of the Kappa Alpha Chap- dent; Janie Poorbaugh, New
ter at Tllass,-e, is housemother Smyrna Beach, secretary; Ann
for the gFr.:.up Brown, Beldon, S. C., treasurer;
Kappa Ei'i. one of the older and Clare StrIlet 'rv, Meigs, Ga.,
national sororities, was established activities chairman.
at Virginia State Normal in Farm- The colony is planning to ex-
ville, Vir., Oct. 23, 1897. There are pand its membership since they do
now 73 chapters throughout 35 not have the full quota allowed by
states, the University regulations.

Seminole Explains Photo Situation


To the Student Body:
We suppose most of the students
are wondering just who the real
blame for the lack of individual
pictures in the Seminole should
fall on. So-we guess it's about
time we "fessed up" and told you
the story.
We started working on the Sem-
inole staff as photography man-
agers about a week after the pho.
tographer had started work. Under
the original setup the photograph-
er was supposed to take 125 sit-
tings a day. (By the way, if you'll
do a little quick calculating you'll
notice thaabout y about ,600 stu-
dents could have had their pictures
taken in the six weeks he was con-
tracted for.) At the time we took
over there had been about 35 pic-
tures made in five days.
Needless to say, that really put
us behind the eight ball. Those
first weeks were for senior pic-
tures -and after all they are the
most important individual pictures
in an annual. By the time the sen-
iors were finished we had begun
to catch up a little on the sched-
ule. We think we finally ended
with about 700 individual senior
pictures. (The hurricane and pow-
er failure didn't help either.)
Then came the fraternities and
the trouble really began. We'll
have to admit that we really foul-
ed things up there. We wrote,
called, or went to see each fra-
ternity, but usually at a fairly
late date. When we finished the
fraternities we were exactly on
schedule.
Again for the independents we
fouled up the works. There was a
notice published in the Alligator
as to the days allotted to each
class. We also went out, the two
of us, and almost got writer's
cramp putting notices on the
blackboards. We told everyone we
saw about the pictures being tak-
en and tried our darndest to get
the word passed around, but it
just wasn't enough. We didn't
think till much too late in the
game about using the sound
truck.
Anyhow, there's your story. We
will say one thing, though-we
think with a little prior organiza-
tion plenty of pictures could have


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been made. What is really needed
is a little more prior organization
-and a little more cooperation.
It's pretty rough when no one
shows un frm A te 10 and then


Students Win Gobblers

In Agriculture Club Shoot

Dale Thompson Wins Trophy For High Point
Score With 86 Out Of 100


80 people come in and want their
picture made by 11:30. We still F
think that the people who worked M cFe rrn Elected
in that studio deserve a lot of
credit. They did their darndest to To Economic Post
get everyone taken care 'of that
,we did get to them. We also think Dr. J. McFerr of the Col-
that a little more personal initia- age of Busines Administration
tive could have been shown by the of the University of Florida was
student body in trying to find out elected secretary treasurer of
where and when they could have the Southern Economic Associa-
their pictures made. We're damn- tion at a recent meeting in At-
ed if we can see going out and lanta.
leading people in by the hand. The University f orida w
If anyone really wantts some represented at the association
suggestions for improvement of meeting by R. B. Eutsler, C. H.
the situation we've got plenty Donovan, Sigismond deR. Diet-
we'd be plenty willing to pass on. trich and Dr. McFerrin. Dr. Diet-
Of course, after our past exbbi- trich presented a paper on For.
tion we don't suppose anyone sign Trade and Dr. T C. Bigham,
wants any suggestions from us.' presently on leave from theUri
Here's hoping things are im- 'versity was reelected as a mem--
proved next year We did ber of the Board of Editors of the
try! Southern Economic Journal.,


the Thoimas Hotel Tuesday night,
Dec. 9, at 8 p.m. Dr. Harry Phl-
pott, professor in the Depot-
ment of Religion, wiH be the main
speaker o the eveg.


FLAVET FREE PRE55

News Service In Flavets

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Object 0f Papets Is To, Kep
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Sy Jck" Shoemnker News doespm't 46V to ao h
The ity f o Gainesville has a wit a affairss utde Ae ia Vt,>
daily newspaper, the Uni verity 4 but hs to do with ,te .ti st, it's
weely newpaper, a the F avet y
villages have a pser which~M .t inO w tW4.
comes out several times a month at th paper goes bcki to k VI.-
Object of sper b er, 1946.
The object of the paper in all lavet lo ha a new a pWe,-
three pieces is to acquaint the I -he Tree p@es." i A di by
people living thre with the latest M, Hele LAne, and -. ,@ut
developments both within and twic eath. Te w 44w4come
outside their districts, g nto the aTh r i -w ervwe4
Flavet I doee not have a s a regular- ainto tuera per in de
severa" sources; froL t e
Paper but when it seems neees- people. from the eomaiMOPi
sary to inform. its resident s of d from 4 ,uggestWi-n bme sWhich
some pertinent facts, it issueP 4 ip centraly located in the ar04
mimeogaphed4 letter which is 4e- -hintroaly osed w firt ,be 4
livered to all the apartments h Ti ] paper 1wA firpt pblished
City Commissioners decide when in t ugus. be.1.Tgnsd itillthe
and how to .this. tinu.e to be published tilV the
Flavet 1 T has a n'.peai r a1t aprtmet units are -mpty
which i called "The ijll- e of veterl students.
Voice." This paper is edited by r. YBp.rs Are ?
the City Coemmisionees twice a The papers a fo toa of the
month. eoPle. The ouesae of oditing
The news for the paper i theris w paid for by the illage
picked up ine. te vilae d 4Aso fund. All of the n oraphin
gvien by the coemipaloners done here at tUe Urive@ry.


'Wake Up, Society Editors,

Says Masculine Reader
Reprinted From The Ohio State "With which parents are thy
Lantern, planning to live?"
To the Editor: Wh t popularity the poeiety
To e Editor sheet would !.avl if the na es eof
For a man, the society page pos- the cast off suitors ad "suitor
esses as much utility as a 'yo-yo et.tes were published- In thi5
in a hurricane. "' mnner, society would know ex-
Unless a male is a.fashion ex.- y wht p*"pIe beame eman-
pert,, the stereotyped itemizatio cipated When the maried ca-mPe
of bridal apparel is just so much bame enslaved.
bosh. What does he care what she f the male were consAidered, the
wore? It's to late now. 2snflqUat l %1oan1' pa-e would
The society page is the cause of e inv4d4 by more corflo vi-
prolonged' baehelorhood.- after ran lnguae ereontiial tra-
i-eading about the lavish cer-emen itiong would tae on the ftrw-
ies, fabulous receptions and ex' lg change: "eomethigk old (the
pensive "2oo a .w s m!4 is mother-L.-la'vs); soneohig new
satisfied to take his nieMel down Te best mar.'s upper plate);
to the corner drug store to pla4y omethirg borrowed $1,000 from
the pin ball m 'h..n th ba"ii; something blue (the
Masculine appeal that's what groon'sg varicose veins).
the social page reeds! Wake up, Society Vditer; Mas-
Think of the news appeal in rulinit", is your future!
publishing the episode whieh ...............
the groom becomes involved, the i,- '
night before the wedding when e Daptist anque
join% the "boys'' for one last Mfling. d A h
Male readers would devour,the Slated At Thomas
answers to such questions as
'"Does she still think the. gem i 'ighlight of the Baptist year,
real?" or /"Did he have to rent a the arnua! Bsaptist aeulty. Stu-
suit or did his father's, fit?" or dt+ banquet ,Ill take place at


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120 Sfrden St.-SOlaW AM P Stee
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THANKSGIVING VACATION SCHEDULE





CAFETERIAS

Will close for Thanksgiving only

Reopen banquet hal! Friday breakfast through

Sunday.


CAMPUS CLUB:
Will close Wednesday night, reopen

Monday A.M.


SODA FOUNTAIN:
Will close 6:00 p.m. November 26 and will re-

open December 1 at 7:00 a.m.


BOOKSTORE:


Will close at 5:00 p.m. November 26 and will

reopen December 1 at 8:00 a.m.


Phone 1223


305 W. Univ. Ave.


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-r- .







5 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR--


WEDNESDAY, NOV. 26, 1947


Hell atsGain Florida Ends Season Saturday


Final Round Of *** *** **


A Ind. Basketball
ByBillBoyd Come From Behind

GATORS TO THE CIGAR BOWL is the latest word from the Come From Behind
TPa area. If the Florida eleven finishes their season with a win To Whip Randuffs
over the oft-beaten Kansas State team they will be offered a bid to 27-21
the cigar Bowl in Tampa, this writer learns from a reliable source.
however, if they are given this bid, the answer will come from the A tall team of hustling Hell
players themselves, as it should. There are many things to take into Cats roared into the finals of the
consideration about the Florida team accepting. In fact there are as Independent League Intramural
manY for the deal. as there are against. basketball tournament Monday
L ,O)NS FOR ACCEPTING are: (1). It would give many of afternoon by overpowering a
the Florida players a chance to play In a bowl that never would get scrappy but outmanned Randuff
the chance otherwise (2). It will promote Florida football in the five to the tune of a 27-21 semi-
touthwestern part of the state, where many good high school foot- final victory. The win placed the
ball players are produced. (3). It would be the first time In the his- Cats in line for a shot at the win-
tory of the University that a Florida football team has ever played in ner of the bracket four semi-final
, bowl, (4). The Gators had a slow start and are now just rolling tilt with an Intramural title
and would give almost any team a fight. (5). It would stop most of awaiting the victor.
the criticism around the state about Coach Wolf and his staff. Flor- Only a few minutes before the
ida has a very potent ball club as is shown by the fact that we have Hell Cats notched their important
d aored in every ball game this season, triumph, Crane Hall had turned
REASONS TO DECLINE are: (1). It would make the football in a decisive 29-15 win over the
sCason too long. Some of the northern boys wouldn't get home for All Stars to move into a tie with
Christmas. (2). Members of the coaching staff would have to spend the Saints for top honors in
extra hours working when they could be hunting talent. (3). Some bracket one. These two teams are
of the players might receive injuries that would effect next years slated to meet after the Thanks-
I m ., giving holidays to determine
chances.
THE GATORS SHOULD ACCEPT the bid this writer thinks. which team will meet Pensacola
Naturally It will cut in on the holidays of the boys, but it would also Club in the other semi-final tiff.
hje them a real thrill to see their names listed on the New Year's Jackman High Point
ly) howl list. It would be the first time In the history of the school Riding to victory once again on
and we are very confident that It will not be the last time. There are the accurate eye of lanky Danny
many high school football players and coaches who go to Tampa to I Jackman, who eased nine points
see that game and If the Florida team should be there It would go through the hoop to boost his
a long way in convincing these players and coaches that we mean tourney scoring total to an unsur-
business up here about producing a top notch football team. It is Passed 56 points, the Hell Cats
e.ry football player's dream to take part in a bowl game and here proved too strong for other Inde-
l so take advantage of it boys and show the people of Florida that pendt ves for e sixth con-
et hv, s bg t f secutive contest. Held to a victory
we have just begun to fight margin of less than 13 points for
A BIGGER SCORE would have looked better after the Miami the first time, he bracket three
game, but those of us who saw the game realize just how much better champs used their superior height
the Gators are, than the Hurricanes. With a little more punch inside to good advantage, completely
the five we would have tallied at least twice more. The fine line controlling the backboards.
play of the Gator forward wall was really something to watch. Coach After trailing 13-12 at nteba-
Twomey's boys made it look like Miami had a eleven man backfield, mission, the .Randuffs came back
most of the time. They were charging so hard that Miami's guards point leaflooto star the last half
and tackles spent most of the afternoon picking themselves off the bupoint lead to start the lasthortlived as
ground. With the exception of Harry Ghaul's 82 yard run the Miami the Hell Cats shook loose Jack-
ground offense was null. man on the receiving end of a fasct
CREDIT MUST GO to the backfield also. Chuck Hunsinger, Bob- break onseera times to regain the
by Forbes, Hal Griffin and Billy Parker looked superb on defense, lead.
When a Miami end slipped behind the Florida secondary and caught a Barton Sweeps
pass that looked like a sure touchdown, griffin out ran him and pulled Barton popped in three field
him down on the 14 yard line and saved the day. A few minutes later goals for the winners while team-
he intercepted a pass to stop another Hurrivane drive. Hunsinger was mate Lowman added a pair of
the work horse of the day with some fine line bucking. baskets to accentuate the scoring
work of Jackman. Fernandez,
MAKE IT A STRONG FINISH Gator's when you meet the Kan- Friedkin, and Hermida each ac-
sas State team here Saturday and you will have ended a fairly good counted for four tallies to lead the
season. We all know the past record of the Kansas team, but don't 'losers.
under sell this group. They have a fair passing attack and might give In the final contest of the
the Gators a rough afternoon. They have played some good teams bracket one slate, which 'threw
this year and haven't looked too bad. They will be out to end their Hall and the Saints into a tie, the
long losing streak and will be ready for this game. Crane Hall crew welcomed Bob
Jaycox back into their lineup and
OVER ONE HUNDRED high school football players will be in the star forward responded with
Gainesville this week-end to see the Kansas State game. They are the 15 points to lead his mates to a
guests of the "F" Club for the week-end and will be feted like kings resounding victory over the, All
tor their visit. The purpose of this week-end is to get Florida football Stars. Jaycox, who was absent
players, to come here and from here it looks like the "F" Club de-1 from the lineup in his team's pre-
serves a round of applause'for their fine work. It is work like this vious start, thereby ran his indi-
that some day will make Florida football teams the best in the coun- vidual scoring record to 47 points
try. in four contests, and average of
__ n almost 12 per game. Ivan Crim's
l"B T c r 7 W seven markers topped the losers.
Se COreS in Crane Hall's only loss was suf-
fered at the hands of the Saints,
Over their playoff opponents, in a 24-
Over Georgiag Bull Pups 23 game. The Saints had lost ito
the All Stars 19-18. The bracket
Eldridge Beach Scores TD four winner, Pensacola Club, is
After Long Run unbeaten in five starts.
By Jack Ledoux


The University of Florida "B" team defeated the Uni-
versity of-Georgia "B"' team 7-6 last Thursday night at
Anderson Field in West Palm Beach before a sell-out
crowd of over 5,000 fans.
-. A 61-yard jautit-by Eldridge Beach, halfback from St.
Petersburg, after six minutes of the first period had
elapsed gave the "Baby Gators" their only touchdown.
Dick Pace, sophomore quarterback from Tavares, added
the extra, point which proved to
be the margin, of victory. Florida one yard-line before being
brought down from behind by
Neither team could muster the Scarborough. Billy Mixon then
scoring -punch, until late in the plunged over guard to register a
fourth period when Louis Christo, 'touchdown for the Georgia team.
Georgia back, intercepted. a lat- John Cobb's try for extra point
eral from Ea.rl Scarborough, Ga- was blocked and the game enoed
tor quarterback, and raced to the a few minutes later.


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Intramural

Results
Frat Football
PDT 7, SAE 6; SX 13, DTD 0;
PKT 14, PLP 12; TEP 12, DX 6.
Fraternity Finals
PKP over XP, 3-0 (Other
two matches not decided)
Independent Basketball
Crane Hall 29, All Stars 15;
Hell Cats 27, Randuffs 21.
Dormitory Basketball.
Fletcher M-N 26, Fletcher O-P
16; Temp 0 18, Alachua 12.


Dorm Standings
Murphree C-D 238; Fletcher D-
E-F 208; 1ledd J-H 203; Tempo-
rary M 188; Sledd C-G 185; Tem-
porary 0 182; Fletcher 0-P 167;
Murphree L-M 158; Buckman B-
C 153; Alachua (1) 136; Thomas
C-D 112; Buckman D-E 100; Tem-
porary G 98; Flavet 2 80; Tempo-
rary J 79; Alachua (2) 64; Tem-
porary E 50; Temporary K 37;
Flavet 3 33; Murphree E-F 25.


Win


Gators



Lewis' Kick Gives

Florida 7-6 Win


Over Hurricanes

32,000 Watch Gators
Capture State
Title

By Bill Boyd
Florida's small band of Fight-
ing Gators traveled down to the
Magic,City of Miami last Friday '
night and brought' back a well-
earned 7-6 victory to capture the f -- .-
,state collegiate football title, for Charlie Fields
the first time since 1944 before aI ____
Miami Homecoming crowd of 32,- *
000 fans. Tennis Finals
It was the dependable right toe Meet
of Laz Lewis that spelled the
margin of victory, as he booted Rea e A
through the extra point after Rachedu A Netters
Bobby Forbes, the Clearwater
Comet, had bullied his way over iPrepareFo e o8 n
from the one foot line. Lewis' Prl, F or Season
kick split the uprights down the
middle and saved the day for the State Net Meet To e
Gators for the second straight
week and the third time this year. Held In Jax
It was his boot that gave the Ga- Dec. 26
tors a tie with "Tulane and he e 2
also booted the Gators to a 7-6 Florida's annual mixed varsity-
win over North Carolina State freshman tennis tournament went
earlier in thd season, into the finals yesterday and was
Florida powerful line turned in filled with keen and flashy com-
a top notch performance and held petition throughout. Final results
the Miami offense to a standstill were not available at press time.
all night. The Gators should have The entire squad, frosh and var-
scored at least twice'more, but sity, is continuing to work out
couldn't find the scoring punch daily under the watchful eye of
inside the five yard line. Coach Herman Schnell in prepara-
Lose Chance tion for the' Florida public courts
The Gators got their chance tournament in Jacksonville Dec. 26
Thearly in the Gators gotame when ir chance Gathrough Jan. 1. Several of the Ga-
early n throke trougwhen a Gator r netmenhave a chance to bring
lineman broke trough an d some of the trophies back to
blocked a Hurricane kick, but the Gatorville.
drive stalled and Miami took over A freshman vs. varsity tourna-
in the shadow of their goal. Thement is scheduled for the netters
Hurricane kicked and Florida after Thanksgiving holidays, with
then started another drive that drawings decided by the results
ended on the Miami 20. At this of the play just completed.
point the Florida line threw Har- Borling Wins
ry Ghaul for a. two yard loss, then Borling's victory over Wood was
the big Miami fullback broke off: one of the outstanding matches of
tackle for 82 yards and a Miami the tournament. Borling had to
score. come from behind to win the quar-
Most of the Gators laid hands ter final match, 2-6, 7-5, 6-4.
on the powerful Ghaul, but Oughterson, fresh from intra-
couldn't bring the big man down. mural play, swept by Skillman in
However, his kick for, the extra an exhibition of almost perfect
point was low, and that was the tennis in which he won the first
scoring for the Hurricanes. Their nine games and needed only three
only other serious threat came errors by his opponent, 6-0, 6-4.
late in the game when a long pass Conner turned in the upset of the
put the ball on the Florida 13, at tournament by eliminating Robert-
which point the Florida line held son in the second round, 9-7, 1-6,
and the Canes tried a field goal. 8-6, but lost to Dennis in the quar-
The entire 'Gator line was oh the ter finals.
play and it was easily blocked.
The Gators made numerous
threats and with the help of Mi- Cross Country
ami penalties for clipping and the
like. spent most of the night in Team Leaves
the shadow of the Miami double
stripe. Today For Meet
Passing Attack
Coach Frank Philpott will take
Florida's passing attack work- his cross-country squad to Atlanta
ed for the first time this season today to compete in the South-
with Doug Belden doing the eastern Conference meet Thurs-
throwing. A number of times Bel- day. Men making the trip are:
den found the Gators in need of a Tom Bevis, who placed second last
few yards and found them year, Griffin, Jack Willis, Hix,
through the air. His big target Olive, Bailey, and McMullin.
was shifty Tommy Bishop and he The Gators fell. 22-33, here Fri-
also threw to Florida's new find day before Auburn, who is defend-
at end, Cliff sutton. ing S. E. C. champion. Overton of
The Gators outgained the Hur- Auburn, winner of last year's con-
ricanes on the ground and racked ference meet, led the harriers to
up 13 first downs to five for the the tape in 17:51. Bevis of Florida
losers. Bobby Forbes- was well was second in 18:06.
scouted and found his plays well Auburn recently tied Georgia
covered. He was able to get off Tech and these squads, along with
a few short gains, but most of the the Gators, will be among the par-
time he was bottled. ticipants in tomorrow's meet. Flor-
Billy Parker booted a couple of ida lost to Tech in Atlanta in an
nice kicks and helped the Gators earlier meet.
out of a pair of holes. One of hisea
boots went out of bounds inside
of the five yard line at a very Football
crca pit


crucial point.
This was the third win of t
year for the Gators and the fil
win of the Miami series. The ni
game series now stands w i
five wins for the Gators and fca
for Miami.


he
'th
ine


Selections


t h Carrying away the banner on
)ur nine out of ten selections last
week. we're still hoping for a ten
out of ten this time.
FLOOR ID A over KANSAS
STATE: We finish with a 4-5-1
record.
ARMY to trip NAVY: The Mid-
dies have just one victory this
year.
WEST VA. over PITTSBURGH:
The Mountaineers in a close one.
GA. TECH to whip GEORGIA:
Engineers might go to Miami on
Jan. 1.
MISSISSIPPI to knock off
MISS. STATE: Conerly-Poole;
'nuff said.
N. CAROLINA to ease by VIR-
GINIA: Tarheels vs Tech in Or-
ange Bowl.
TEXAS to top TEXAS AG-
GIES: Bobby Layne & mates in
Sugar Bowl.
WAKE FOREST to defeat S.
CAROLINA: The Deamon Dea-
cons all the way.
UPSET OF THE WEEK
MIAMI to hold ALABAMA:
Scoie: ALABAMA 21; MIAMI 7.



TE BY


STATE

.ET


State


Grid Crown


Will Play Final Game For Gators Saturday
, *: : ... ........ ....... .... ... ".. .. ... .... .............. .: ...... .......


Four Teams Edge \

Way Into Finals

Of Fral Football
Finals In Both Loops
To Be Played On t
Florida Field
By Bill Moor b
Exciting semi-final games cli-
maxed the fraternity league touch
football program this week as the
winners in all but one of the four
brackets were determined.
In the Orange League the Phi
Delts, winner of Bracket I, will
be matched against the KAs,
Bracket II winner. In a game
Thursday the KAs continued to I
show the strength they had ex-
hibited all season as they downed
a strong Sigma Chi club 18-0. The
KAs outclassed the SXs all the f
way as they gained six first downs
to the losers' two.
Phi Delts Win
To decide the winner of the oth-
er bracket the Phi Delts met the
SAEs Monday and beat them by
the close score of 7-6. The SAEs
held the lead in the game until
the last five minutes when Bryon
Pell threw a long pass to JimI
Scott to set up the winning score.
The catch made by Scott was one
of the fanciest seen in an intra-
mural contest at the University.
On the third play Scott threw a
pass for the touchdown, then
clinched the game by scoring the
extra point. The SAE touchdown
was set up by a series of short
passes and was scored on a pass
from Sebring to Wilkinson.
The Phi Delts will meet the
KAs in the finals on Florida Field
next Tuesday at 4:30.
In the Blue League the winner
of Bracket I was decided by a
close contest between the Phi Taus
and the Pi L.ams Monday. The
Phi Taus won the game 14-12. The
Pi Lam scores were both made on
pass plays. The first was made
on a pass from Hi Margol to Nath
Wilson and the second was on a
pass interception by Sam Silber-
stein on the Phi Tau ten yard line.
The PLPs failed to convert for
either extra point.
Phi Taus Score
The first Phi Tau score was
made by a pass from H. E. Rich-
ards. to Otis Bice with the extra
point made on a pass from Rich-
ards to Al Pope. For the second
score Jackie McCown blocked a
Pi Lam kick and Al Pope fell on
it over the goal for the score. The
extra point was made on a pass
from Richards to Pope.
In other games played this week
the Sigma Chis, sparked by the
passing of Bill Fleming, downed
a strong Delta. Tau Delta team
13-0 and the TEPs scored a 12-6
victory over the Delta Sigs.
The finals in both leagues will
be played on Florida Field Tues-
day and Wednesday of next week
and a fraternity league champion
will be decided when the winners
of the two leagues meet for a
playoff on Florida Field the next.
Thursday.


Joe Chesser


Basketball Hopefuls

Cut To 24 Prepping

For Tampa U. Game

Five Lettermen Return
To Fight For
Positions
Coach Sam McAllister ett his
quad of 55 basketball hopefuls to
a group of 25 this past week in
preparation for their Dec. 3 open-
ing game with the University of
Tampa five. Five of the 24 are
lettermen from last years team
and five more .were members of
the 1946 group. Harry Hamilton
and Bill Atkinson, the two regular
forwards of last year, are among
the letter men returning and as-
sure the team of a good attack at
those positions. The same strength
is reflected in the guard positions,
with Lamar Bridges and Julian
Miller returning to those posts.
Big' Center
The team is well rounded out by
Hans Tanzler, six foot four inch
center, who is holding his position
of last year and making a good
preseason appearance. Plenty of
reserve strength back up the re-
turning letter' men, all positions
having reserves three and four
deep. Many of the new bboys are
strong bids for starting assign-
ments and undoubtly will see ac-
tion before the season is many
weeks old.
Three new centers, Johnston, Over-
ton, and Tucker complete the re-
serve picture.
Offensive Drills
Offensive drills have been a little
loose to date, but steady improve-
ment is being made in both of-
fense and defense. Shooting has
been especially sharp which should
mean some fast high scoring
games during the coming season.
There are six reserve forwards
including Savage, Kimbrough, and
four new comers in Cornell, Fill-
ingam, Johnson, and Pearlmnan.
The guard positions are equal in
depth with Altee, Jones, Jaycox,
Morgan Falsone, and Stanland.
In any event the team should be in
good spirit and shape for the first
game of the season with the Uni-
versity of Tanpa on December 3,
in the new gym. The team showing
will be a good indication of their
real strength as Tampa is always
a strong competitor. This spirit
and fine playing ability combined
with the whole heard support of
the student body should provide
the Fighting Gators with a win-
ning season on the basketball


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Paul Mortellaro


(ansas State Will

Bring 25 Game

Losing Streak Here

Chesser, Fields, Mortallero
To Play Their Final
Game For Gators
By Steve Grimes
With the sound of the timekeep-
er's final gun late next Saturday
afternoon, Florida football will
come to an end for the year 1947.
Endeavoring to conclude on a fav-'
orable note, the 'Gators hope to
great the home town fans to a vic-
tory over Kansas State College.
This will mark the first time
hat these two schools have met on
he gridiron. Last year neither
eam was able to record a victory.
By some adroit schedule-making
the authorities conceived a way by
which that situation should not re-
cur again. In nine games to date
.his year, the Wildcats from Man-
hattan, Kansas, have so far, dupli-
cated last year's record. However,
the Gators, have defeated North
Carolina State, Furman, and the
University of Miami, and tied
another game with Tulane. On the
basis of these statistics, Florida
should enter the game as favorites
to hand the Wildcats their 26th
straight defeat in collegiate com-
petition.
Played Good Ball
In fairness to Kansas State, it
may be noted that the Wildcats
have played some good ball
against .some better opposition.
Probably their best showing re-
sulted in a close 14-7 defeat at the
hands of Nebraska, a perennial
midwestern powerhouse. At the
first of the current season the
coaching reins at Kansas State
were taken over by Sam Francis,
whom .ardent pigskin followers
may remember, as an All-American
backfield star at Nebraska in 1936.
Hoping to salvage a least one vic-
tory in his first year, Francis is
certain to have his Wildcats snarl-
ing by game-time. Most of the
Wildcat's offensive strength lies in
their two quarterbacks, Bill
Church and Dan Atkins. Church,
who passes from the T formation,
has been one of the leading aerial
artists In the Big Six Conference
all year. Atkins compares with
some oi the brighter Gator stars,
in that he shines in receiving kick-
offs and punts, several of which,
he has returned the entire dis-
tance.
Final Game
The Karisas State game will
mark the swan song for at least
three Florida gridders. Guard,
Charlie Fields; tackle, Paul Mor-
tellaro; and end, Joe Chesser, will
carry the banner of the Orange
and Blue for the last time, come
Saturday afternoon.
Should the Gators win this final
game of the year, they will have
a- posted a record four wins, five
losses, and one tie. In light of the
fact that they dropped their first
three games of the season, this de-
rotes a remarkable comeback, and
carried over to next year, may in-
dicate bigger things to come.
BIG'JOHN
John Natyshak, left tackle, is
hailed as "Big John" by team-
mates. He comes from Youngs-
town, Ohio, is 20 years old, 6'3",
and springs the scales at 235
pounds. John, lettered in football
and basketball at Woodrow Wilson
High School in his home town. He
is an ex-marine and is majoring
in physical education.


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While You Are In Gainesville


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Serving University Students
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LET'S EVEN UP THE SLA'


BEATING KANSAS S

AFTER THE GAME ME


YOUR FRIENDS
AT




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Colorado, New Mexico, N.Dktb aoaIAL









Which One Of These Is You?


'This is a story of four students who
have already gone from this campus. This
is how they look back on the days you
are living in now. This is what they say
about those days in which you are daily
wondering how they will turn out. Per-
haps their regrets may be of some help.
Which one of them is you ?
"Yes, sir. I'd like to say what I regret.
I was a little self-conscious. I used to be
sincere anyway, and I'll never regreat
that part of it. But my buddies used to
beg me to go up to the show or out to eat
or dine. I always told them I had to study.
I was going to the University to get an
education, and 1 did not see anything in
the meetings at the college soda fountain,
the session in front of Peabody, or the
dances. I saw students hit each other on
the back and recall good old times. Now
that I'm older, I see'the same schoolmates
meet up and discuss the same old times.
I wish I could go back to your-campus
and make up for those mistakes."
"Yes, Sir, I'd like to say what I re-
gret. I didn't think that working on the
Seminole, Orange Peel or the Alligator
had anything to do with my major, or
that student government could ever
play a part in my life later on. I gladly
read each publication and read about
the elections, but I didn't really know
what was going on. I did manage to get
into bull sessions and go to shows and
slip by my grades, but I did miss out a
lot by not participating in the things
that now I wish I knew about. I wish I
could go back to your campus and
make up for those mistakes."
"Yes, Sir, I'd like to say what I regret.


I tried to think up ways and means of do-
ing the least possible work in all by class-
es and activities. I laughed at the poor
souls working late at night in Florida
Union or over a test-tube in chemistry
building or having to slave in the library
to work over themes when I could get last
year's paper from my room-mate. I went
to classes telling myself that I had only
two to go and I would be through for an-
other week-end. I would keep looking at
my watch and counting the minutes. I
thought the professors were all dull and
I was in a hurry for something else. Now
I find that.I can't get out of that habit.
I'm not satisfied. I want to go to other
things. I'm always in ,a hurry, too
much of a hurry to enjoy life. I wish I
could go back to your campus and make
up for those mistakes."
"Yes, Sir, I'd like to say what I re-
gret. I thought perhaps I would make a
big thing out. of my college career. I
mapped out all the organizations I
wanted to try out for. I thought about
the Glee Club, the Debators, the Flor-
ida Players. I had a lot of ambition to
put into making my life a public one.
However, all of it was intention and no
actual work. Now, I'm always disgust-
ed when I see a play, or hear some of
my friends sing. I'm envious and want
to be in their shoes. I wish I could go
back to your campus and make up for
those mistakes."
Now, this is typical. One of these may
be you. This is the time to measure your-
self, see what's lacking, give out with
thanksgiving for all you do have, and
make a resolution that none of these will
be your case.


The Three "P's" To Live For


Many Florida students are aspiring for
greater heights in press and politics.
Many of them are laying foundations
here on this campus in the way they will
run the affairs of the state in years to
come. Many of them will actually be di-
recting policies of the city, counties and
the state.
It is now that open-minded, above-
board habits should be formed. It is with
a discouraged feeling, however, that we
notice the bargaining and the crooked
deals being formed on this campus, pri-
marily to aid one's prestige, pocketbook
or power. We do not endorse any of that
and we will do all in our power to fight
it wherever it is discovered.
Senator Claude Pepper had three "P's"
to place before all young men entering
',into government and press. In one of his
most dynamic speeches, Pepper' spoke on
free government and free press, and pav-
ed the way for some serious thought in
lasting government. His three goals in-
clude: principle, prosperity, and peace.
Fairness and honesty in press and poli-
tics was probably the keynote at the joint
session of the Florida Intercollegiate
Press Association and the Florida Inter-
collegiate Student Government Associa-
tion held last week-end in DeLand, and
which had Senator Pepper, Fuller War-
ren, and J. D. Penninkamp as speakers.
Warren presented the delegates with
high standards of thought to keep ever
before them. It would pay each Florida
delegate to cut those ideas right in his


mind for future reference, and not let
pressure and the desire for greater pres-
tige erase from the standards, the goals
being worked for-to benefit people with
whom you have never even shook hands,
to construct a better government for the
highest principles of good.
Word from the St. Petersburg Junior
College claims that the Wooden Horse,
the college's newspaper, is still subject
to censorship by the administration.
That was reported at last year's con-
vention held here at the University, and
items originated here to all Florida pap-
ers denouncing such action.
Other intrusions since then by the ad-
ministration at this West Coast college
came through a report by the administa-
tion that "because the school's honor
system has failed to function properly,"
student government would be discontinu-
ed at that institution.
Florida can be forever proud of its
honor code, its government, and for free
press, the biggest asset to the other two.
This editorial department strongly urges
all to join with the resolution of the con-
vention and wipe out cessorship from all
colleges in Florida, and keep the Florida
press forever free.
As Warren stated, free government
would never remain without free press,
and free press without free government.
These, we have to uphold. /
Remember to substitute Principle,
Prosperity and Peace for Pocketbook
Prestige and Power.


ordinary Times ByH.G. (Buddy) Davis


Someone said that the great corner we see the masses and we no alternative but war. But war
middle class of people "saves na- see ourselves the dullards and must be performed in the manner
tions," but this column proposes the stupid who live from day to that a master severs the injured
to winnow out the class that will day. We are the ones who do no- lirib of his dog. It is a painful
save the world, thing except for reward. We see and bloody task, but it must be
It all revolves around a fellow in each task we undertake either done knowing that the rest of the
called Max. You probably know a a monetary gain or a personal body teh masses are sound
Max yourself there are quite a achievement. We are verbose and 'and worth the effort. If it is
few around, and, may we add, loud and a bit too individualistic, earthly possible, immoral war
thank God for that. Max is not We exert our "rights" to infringe must be based on a moral pur-
unfriendly, but he falls in the cat- on the rights of others. We con- pose.
egory of a taciturn individual done no slight from another. This doctrine holds aloft the
who reserves his opinions and is And in the other corner is the eternal light of the goodness of
never dogmatic. With something minority the few who adhere man, although the light often
like* a deadpan, he sits in a cor- to a philosophy of love to man- grows dim. Despite the winds of
ner to watch all that's going on kind. There we find those who be- hate and the rain of greed and the
and never seems to reach any lieve that human nature is good- sleet of avarice, the light burns
conclusions. that God and government con- on. It remains for us to feed the
That's Max all over. trolled by man and man himself flame until it covers the earth in
Anyone like that is almost past are benevolent. There we find the one luminous cloak of human un-
our understanding. When we take humanitarians who hold to the derstanding.
a break and watch him, we can't "brotherhood of men." The idea is not new. It has been
help but wonder what 'he's pon- Max was doing his share. Here expounded down n through the
d ering. And then, within a twitch is, a quiet spirit who feels com- ages. A Florida professor tells us
of. conscience, we think maybe
he's reflecting about "what foolsbe passion for others and knows that of a YMCA startedat the' Uni-
we mortals be. wa lasting peace is only an illusion versity Of Beirut in Syria a few
we mortals be. 'munt i ec n h
Well, Max came up to the roomuntil each man has mercy upon years ago. Some students object-
the otherMax night. Across hise room the other. But Max and his kind ed to an organization with the
were draped various items s of old have job to do. They have a word "Christian" in its title.
clothes. And this writer, in his doctrine to spread. There were many Jews there, and
damnable Iknow-all manner, quer- Until the mass of greedy, grasp- two-thirds of the students were
led Max about "getting caught." ing individuals learns that peace Moslems. So the name ,of the
"I'm a volunteer," said Max. must be based on bortherly love, YMCA was changed to "Brother-
"Any old clothes for the European and that brotherly love is not a hood," and they adouted a motto
drive?" There was a light in his Utopia but a living faith burning which should send a shaft of fear
eyes and a skip in his step and a be wars and more wars until the to the heart of hatred:
trill in his voice. He was an ani- annihilation of man is complete. "The things we have in corn-
mated soul, and most important This is not pacificism in its mon are greater than those in
of all, he had a purpose a goal. ugly sense. If in striving for the which we differ."
Therein lies a comparison too survival of our nation it becomes Don't just walk away mull
too obvious to overlook. In this necessary to protect it, there is it over.


Bull Session

The dimestore dictators fre-
quently come forth with their re-
pulsive suggestion of censorship.
And any newspaperman worth his
salt sees red when he hears these
two-bit tyrants holding forth on
their programs for restricting
news and opinion at the source.
In our newspapering we've never
yet found many public officials
w'ho thought that the public had
the right to ask for a full-fledged
accounting of the monies taken in
taxes and the functioning, of pub-
lic agencies.
Nevertheless, the exercise of
freedom practiced by American
newspapers in discussing its offi-
cials and their activities has been
brought about by a struggle cen-
turies old-a struggle in which
many journalists were beheaded or
quartered and in which others
were thrown into prison. After
winning this right, newsmen aren't
going to be deprived of it in ex-
change for a sop.
Last week in an Alligator edi-
torial a student government offi-
cial was quoted as saying that.
the student newspaper had no
business calling a check of the
infirmary "an investigation." If
that official were airing his opin-
ion as a, student, then he has a
right to voice such criticism. But


By. Odell Griffith


if he were trying to speak with
the authority of his office, which
we suspect, then perhaps he and
his comrades might take a bit of
advice: Tend to the business of
running. your offices and leave
criticism to those who elect you
and who pay, through student
fees, for a newspaper by which
they expect to be kept informed
and represented.
The Alligator is a student news-
paper, not a publication to air the
favorable propaganda of -depart-
mental heads. The school is sup-
ported by taxes collected through-
out the state. Not only the stu-
dents but also the taxpayers have
a perfect right to know where and
how their money is being spent.
And the Alligator has been more
than fair in any criticism it has
offered; in fact, we feel that a
portion of the publication's inde-
pendence has almost been sacri-
ficed in going out of the way to
present the administrators in a
favorable light.
We admire Pen Gaines for tell-
ing these antagonists of a con-
structively critical press that he
is not going to censor stories or
columns. Despite the hungry long-
ings of some of these thin-skinned
characters, who would do better
back on the farm than in posi-


tions where public money is spent,
the press of the students and the
state won't be gagged. If censor-
ship is ever invoked here-and we
don't believe it will be as long as
student journalists have one iota
of spine-then there will be found
column space elsewhere to voice
the criticisms and the construc-
tive complaints.
c One. of these censor-inclined
characters will thunder if he
thinks he can gain a point. But
in his own territory he'll whine
and lick the hands of the press.
We've seen them in both positions.
They aren't particularly impres-
sive in either.'
Some of these characters have
been at the public trough so long
until they feel they not only have
complete authority-free of criti-
cism-in their own positions but
also have the patrician's toga re-
quired for telling other people how
to run their jobs. Let these char-
acters roar. Newspapermen don't
scare that easily. We contend that
some of these constrictive individ-
uals have been blocks in the prog-
ress of education in the state of
Florida. And we'll predict that
they will in time be called to ac-
count. The gods of public opinion
grind slowly. But these gods also
grind exceedingly small.


"But I just parked it there 10 minutes ago! !"



Official Newspaper of ite University of Florida, in Gainesville, Florida
Published every Friday morning during the year and entered as
second class mail matter, January 30, 1945, at the post office at Gaines-
ville. Florida, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879.


Editor-in-Chief . ........ . . . Pen
Managing Editor ..................... .Ted Sh
Business Manager ..................... Ken Ri

EDITORIAL
Executive Editor, Harold Herman; Associate Editors, Mort
man, Jim Baxley, Jack Brynn; New.s Editor, Elgin White; Copy
Duryee Van Wagenen, Alvin Burt; Features Editor, Marty Lubo'
Editor, Gerald Clarke; Office Manager, Anne Brnnmby; Sports Edi
Boyd; Assistant Sports Editor, Julian Clarkson.


Campus Opinions
0 Letters To The Edit


He Likes The Infirmary
Editor,
After having read the University Infirmary article in the
ber 21 Alligator, I'd like to give someone a pat on the back f
ly getting a few of the facts about our infirmary. Bravo, bra
bravo!
I was discharged from the infirmary today, probably t
sooner than usual diphtheria cases, thanks to Dr. Rose and
nursing staff who attended my case.
Believe me, fellows, those people are working to give you
best service possible and the only way to find out is to get
facts before we holler. These figures are a pretty good reasi
thankful for our infirmary; I received 40,000 units of diphthe:
toxin, 11 viles of penicillin, a bottle of penicillin throat troch
minims of adrenalin chloride, and numerous other tablets no
to my bill, all for the nominal fee of $33.52;
Since I am only a tiller of the soil ($65 per month) our in
service means much to me.
Thanks again, Dr. Rose, and all you swell nurses!
Sincerely yours,
P. E. (Mike) Morgan

Another Seminole Complaint!
Editor, :Florida Alligator
Dear Sir:
I noticed in this "Campus Opinions" column in the "G
number of complaints concerning the very poor publicity gi
dates for having pictures for the next Seminole made.
Further, I'd like to make a suggestion concerning future Se:
Since the Seminole is a yearbook, and as I understand, at leas
paid for from the students activity fund, why should there n
list of all students names, preferably with home addresses,
or not they have had pictures taken? A person shouldn't criti
less he does so constructively, so you have my criticism and sui
for what it is worth.
Sincerely,
0. R. Grann


Gaines
iurtleff
chards


y Freed-
Editors,
v; Music
itor. Bill




'or




Novem-
or final-
avo, and

ten days
the fine

the very
t all the
on to be
ria anti-
ies, four
t charg-

ifirmary







ator" a
ven the

minoles.
t partly
iot be a
whether
cize un-
ggestion


Alligator Staff Commended
Dear Pen,
We are taking this occasion to compliment your office 'upon the
splendid work which you and your staff are accomplishing in editing
the Florida Alligator.
We have especially appreciated the amount of space which you
have given recently to the School of Forestry, including the announce-
ment in the first column, page one of a recent issue featuring the
Field Day of the Forestry Club and now, in the November 21, 1947
issue, the article entitled "Walter Buehler Appointed Wood Consult-
ant."
Cordially yours,
H. S. Newins
Director
Reader Thinks Truth Is Absent
Dear Pen,
I would like to take exceptions to your editorial policies, which,
unfortunately, seem to be directed at gaining the praise and good-will
of the administration rather than representing the actual. opinions of
the students.
Of course I can see your position, and you would rather be re-
membered as the fine little boy who was always first in the defense
of the football team, the infirmary, and the book store. But, Pen,
there is an awful thin line between some explanation and some mis-
representations. You sit awful close to this line.
Your frightened attitude about the football team criticism indi-
cates to me a complete lack of the necessary journalistic ability to re-
move your own desires and prejudices from the facts. I honestly ques-
tion the advisability of an editor accepting your copy in reference to a
Florida sporting event.
The only one who had he courage to tell the truth, as it was
interpreted by sports fans throughout the state was Griffith, and you
apparently have scurried like a child to get all your writers to jump
on him.
How about giving us the truth. I believe our administrative per-
sonnel is broad-minded enough to respect the students press freedom.
I don't believe that it would affect your grades in the least, and on
the other hand you might gain the respect and esteem of a great
student body.
Yours very truly,


letter was read to other meane- the football team, a touchy prob-
bars of the staff when it arrived. lem throughout the state. We
One laughed and told me to have campaigned for greater


sideration. We are attempting to present
The paper this year has gone a student paper, giving news
out of its way to be a student about a city of 13,000, as well
paper. Has hit the administra- as opening. up newl ways and
ion in tse parking problem; the means for a greater University.
administration in the laundry e are bound to run into dif-
set-up; the printing difficulties; ferent opinions. We seldom hear
the crowded post office condi- from those who agree with us,
tions, etc. We have placed ar- so we have to do our best. I will
tiles before the students for have to laugh at your statement
the first time in a campaign so- about my grades. Little do you
ties to familiarize the students know about that.
with the book store, infirmary, Thanks, John, for the letter.
etc. We do not agree with the We are open always to ideas.


By Jingo By Johns

By Barton Johns

CAMPUS CUTOUTS Trigger, "the smartest horse in
PAT STONE is a personality- the world," remains a bachelor.
plus gal who hit the campus this CLAY FIELDS has the best
semester. A New Yorker, and for- role of his Florida Players career
mer secretary to JAMES THUR- as the "Playboy of the Western
aER, she came down to work on World" This lead has had the
an Engli ish thesis and to study talents of BURGESS MEREDITH
painting: Blonde, 'brisk, and busy, who played the part on Broadway
.Pat clumped around for weeks and GREGORY PECK who had
with a cast on her left leg. As the role in summer stock. This is
she would say, "Fortunately I am a definite challenge for Clay after
no longer pl has watered!" ELH the mild doings of Spike in "State

Letters to the Editor that readers of the Union" TEX BENEKE
are beginning to take him for ra may be playing here for the com-
are beginning to take him for a ing Military Ball. The University
columnist. Elihu writes on such has made a consistently good
weighty subjects as Americanism, showing with the engagement of
ethics, and humaRities. Between showing with the engagement of
letters, he relaxes by pl t n- name bands. What are the chances
letters, he relaxes by playing ping of getting STAN KENTON for
SWolf calls for "BETS" MORRI- Spring Frolics? ... Christmas
SON, faculty daughter whose fa- cards designed by SALVADOR
theN, DacultydWutrR joins DALI are on display at the Flor-
ther, DR. R. W. MORRISON, jo ida Book Shop. They have-snob
ed the teaching staff this year.ida Book Shop. They have-snob
Queen for the 1947 Homecoming appeal!
at P. K. Yonge, she has already Requests for the BEATRICE
attracted the attention of many KAY record, "Hooray, Hooray,
would-be knights To the ob- I'm Going Away," have been
vious relief of loyal students who flooding the music shops. Miss
crowd into the State each Satur- Kay sings the number in her usual
day, ROY ROGERS and DALE Gay Nineties style. It might be
EVANS have announced that they said that she "bumped" her way
will be married New Year's Eve. to fame .


NOTES FROM THE PASSION
DEPARTMENT Big doings
down at the Casements last Sat-
urday nite consisted of chow
by candlelight and a semi-behind
orchestra doors were padlock-
ed coupls had to sit and talk or
dance and talk loads of men
from Florida and Stetson .
Overheard at the Bath and Ten-
nis "She has a face like a million
dollars green and all wrinkled"
. We wouldn't say the Uni-
versity Library was noisy but all
they haye to do is to serve set-ups
and permit smoking and you
would have a big drafty H o t e l
Club.. .Gator victories these last
few weeks will insure plenty of
crowds and enthusiasm Saturday
at the K,9 game. A strictly
sorry movie was "Great Day" a
British import one of those
"tea at four stiff upper -
lip old chap" farces it fold-
ed at the State Sunday a
green and brown Eddie Dean


Exchange

Post
Did anyone hear about
sailor who took his girl out
the fog and mist?

I love my trousseau
He loves my torso
That's how my trousseau
Got torso!

"Here's a letter from your
saying you're the father of a 1
boy."
"Does she say anything else
"Yes, at the end of the 1e
she says 'truly yours'."
*
Junior: "Say, that girl you
South last night sure looked a
she had lots of good stuff in he
Fresh: "She should! It cost
five bucks a quart."

Son: "Pop, why do they
off the aisle at church wedding
Pop: "So the bridegroom c
get away, son."

"We were so happy for ovi
year, your honor, and then-i
the baby came."
"Boy or girl?"
"Girl she was a blond
moved in next door."
*
"Do you know who was
first electrician?"
"No. Who?"
"Adam. He furnished spare p
for the first loudspeaker."

He: "Do you really like w
ing an evening dress?"
She: "I feel nothing is more
coming to me."
He: "I don't doubt it,
wouldn't that be going a t:
too far?"

"Didn't I hear your daug]
screaming in the parlor?"
"Yes."
"Aren't you worried?"
"Nope. The time to start wo
ing is when she stops score
ing."

First Person: "Dull party, i
it?"
Second Person: "Sure is."
First Person: "Let's beat it o
Second Person: "Can't, I'm
host."
*
"Why does ypur grandmot
read her Bible so much?" as
one little girl of another.
"I think," said the other li
girl, "that she's cramming for
finals."-Hilltop News.


wasn't any help either "Fi-
esta" was given four hot tamales
. Coming to the Florida is
"Possessed" with Joan Crawford
-Harvard's Lampoon has voted
La Crawford the actress with one
foot in the grave for the last 12
years We know a gal that is
such a prude about sartin' things
-she won't even sing in a sextet
. .Miami Edison Alumni Ban-
quet at Floridian Hotel on the
Beach Wednesday Eve -
Thanksgiving big gridiron tussle
b etwixt the Red Raiders and an-
other Miami school (the name es-
capes me!) The Sapphire
Room at Floridian in Tampa -
hot place for soothing music and
stuff We- become First Night-
er again Dec. 11 when we will
hear the San Antonio Symphony
Ochestra under the masterful di-
rection of Max Reiter Have
fun on Thanksgiving.


Tallygrams
By Cheryl Muster
Early morning color rush was
forgotten, Odd-Even hockey and
the soccer dost prestige to the FSU-
into Tennessee clash homecoming
at FSU was different this year.
Even the date changed. In the
past alumnae were feted Thanks-
giving week-end, because this
year the first event of the new
homecoming was the first fall
formal dance. Cotillion and Cav-
aliers, dance organizations, and
wife Village Vamps, campus cuties,
baby tapped their new members for the
?v year at the dance.
?" Odd-Even games were played
better the afternoon before the FSU-
Tennessee Poly grid clash.
The topic for discussion that
had raged through the campuses this
Is if past week was the method of
or." picking the football team which
t me went to Cumberland. Coaches
Williamson and Haskin chose two
teams and let the players draw
rdpe straws for the third. Several play-
s ,, ers who had been out for scrim-
an't mage for the entire time drew the
"stay home" straws and others
who had practiced a week or 10
er a days drew the "go" straws.
then Now the students can be seen
'carrying straws wherever they
go to help make decisions, a new
and FSU fad.
Tommy Dorsey, Maybe
It is more than rumor that
the Tommy Dorsey may thrill stu-
dents here in February. The
dance and concert to be sponsored
arts by the student government would
be for the benefit of WSSF,
World student Service Fund.
ear- Notes taken in campusology
class this week reveal that Stu-
be- dent Senate says that FSUers
are now allowed to attend and
but give dances in town; Los Picaros,
rifle Spanish frat, Is helping with Mor-
tar Board's study clinic f o r
freshmen and men students; and
liter the eight social fraternities end-
ed their pledging period Satur-
day night.
'Big Wheel' Poll
rry- On page two of the notes there
am- is written that the literary maga-
zine, the Distaff, has been re-
named Talaria, meaning the
sn't wings of mercury and that Tally-
ho, yearbook, 'is conducting a
"Big Wheel" poll on campus.
ut." A blonde boarded a bus-going to
the West campus. This blonde had an
attraction a cardboard carton
boasting the name Rupert beer in
other large letters.
ked "Have it chilled. I'll be around
at 8," exclaimed an FSU gent.
title The deceiving box contained
her several sweaters, a skirt and ,
pair of shoes.


Early To Bed By Marty Lubov

After a misspent week-end of And then there' is Westbrook closest, the female darts out in
pondering the mystery of the lost Pegler. a direction parallel to the male.
deadline, EARLY TO BED comes ANNOUNCER: Very good Gentlemen, the whole process is
up in this edition with the first in Mr. Farrington? "known as passing the buck.
a series of radio programs design- FARRINGTON: May I please SIGNS OF THE TIMES: tNoL
ed to aid ether-listeners in deci- FARRINTON: May I plm? received on overdue p. o.i
phering the unintelligible mess leave the room? bill "Pay this bill or lose
that exudes from the loudspeaker. ANNOUNCER: Yes, you may your mind in a New York
we now have deer question. eatery an epitaph that might
ANNOUNCER: Your mos t Mr. Joshua Snog of Chula Vista, well be inscribed in some of the
widely read column, Early to Bed, California gets a dandy set f local ptomaine taverns "If
is proud to present a new pro- This Steak is Too Tough for You
gram entitleds-eTHE ROD AND white sidewall milkbottles, a 10- Get Out. This Is No Place For
RIFLE CLUB OF THE AIR. This foot fishing pole and a road map Weaklings." Flufferoo of the
is the show that is entirely unre- of the Aleutian Islands for this year Phil Gaines over WRUF
is the show that is entiy unre- one plus a box of those de- during the September hurricane
heardistinct Board spontaneous. On our lightful Ropa Negra togies . "Low gray crowds hung over
distinct Board of Experts tonight Mr. nog asks Why does a Miami yesterday" in a New
apert, John Got, nwho is handyex- female deer always move when England churchurch bulletin "Iv-
with any line, Farrington Far- she seeit a male deer? I'm a ra- ving Jones and Jessie Brow.n
rington yni, and J. Pendaeton ternity man and I just gotta were married Sept. 24. So ends a
rington III, and J. Pendleton know!f
Gaines, president of the Happy N E friendship b e gun in school
Woodmen of America . Now ANNOUNCER: Mr. h i t e, days." .
our first question F. H. Bidoo would you care to answer? LOOSE BOOKMARKS:
of Audrain, Missouri, wants to WHITE: WHAT did he say? Check LINE OF DEPARTURE
know is a catfish a young GAINES: Let me answer it, by Peter Viertel a sensi-
bullhead or is a bullhead an George. (MURMUR FROM AN- lively written story of two young
old catfish? Mr. White, would NOUNCER. THAT STOOGE) Fe Americans whose marriage
you care to answer that? male deer have the auspicious bucked the changes and chances,
WHITE No. habit of moving when they are personal fears and failures of
ANNOUNE: Mr approached by a male deer. The war WILD GRAPE A
ANNOUNCER: Mr. Glotz? female may move in a circular di- very moving narrative etched
GLOTZ: Waal, I'll tell ya. A reaction, or in a lateral direction, out by John Hewlett in which a
bullhead is a fish. A catfsh is a But she's gotta move around the girl is born too white for her own
fish, naturally. (LAUGHTER) male deer. The male deer doesn't happiness...
Some bullheads are catfishes. do anything. .he just stands TO PAUL STEPHENS OF
Some catfishes are bullheads, there. Now comes the important FLAVET III..
Some bullheads are bullheads, part. When the male comes the Thanks.



As I See 'Em By Elgin White


Paranoia-

By Morty Freedman


POT POURRI: Senator Claude
Pepper's address before the joint
convention of the Florida Inter.
collegiate Press and Florida Stu-
dent Government Associations in
DeLand last week-end was Well
received. He said that too many
men in government look forward
to the next election rather than
the next generation The cam.
pus chapter of the American
Veterans Committee, in cooper.
tion with the campus Legion and
VFW posts, will sponsor a survey
of the cost of living for vet atu-
dents here. The AVC will have a
booth located outside the post of-
fice beginning Monday. The survey
is for the information of congress.
men There's been some dis-
satisfaction among campus leaders
who have been tapped in past
years for "Hall of Fame" regard.
ing the choice of several men in
this year's selections. Rumor has
it that one of those chosen was
on the secret committee which
made the selections For the
information of our good friend
Elgin White, this writer, though
not believing Jack Doherty quali-
fied at the time he ran for re-
election as Orange Peel editor on
the basis of his first year's pro-
duction, thinks that he has made
great strides with the local maga-
zine and has shown great capabili.
ties It's a wonder that with
all this talk about the poor serv-
ice on Seminole picture notice,
someone hasn't attempted to do
something. Why don't they get
the Board of Publications to con-
tract with local photogs to take
pictures of the nearly 6,500 stu-
dents who didn't get pictures
taken?
ITEM OF INTEREST: When
the fighting Garnet and Gold Sem-
inoles of Florida State University
went up to Tennessee to play
Cumberland University, the coach
used a quaint method of deciding
which players to take-they drew
straws. A couple of the better men
didn't get the long straws and
were left behind. They were bit-
terly denouncing the straw pulling
incident when a. high FSU woman
official overhead them and said
in a perplexed tone, "Why are you
boys angry? It always worked be-
fore coeducation."
POLITICAL STEW: A rift has
developed in the All-Student party
over the selection of the new co-
chairmen for the spring election.
One faction favors Quentin Long
(independent) and Terry Lyle
(frat) for the jobs, and the oth-
er is plugging for Bill Scruggs
(fraternity) and Walter Davis
(independent) Fuller War-
ren, potential gubernatorial can-
didate who acted as master of
ceremonies at the DeLand student
convention this past week-end, was
strong in his support of the anti-
sales tax resolution and another
favoring a fence law, which con-
vention d ele 1 g a t es unanimously
adopted. Warren called the pro-
posed sales tax a dangerous meas-
ure. Incidentally, the proponent
of the sales tax ..is Gainesville's
Senator Bill Shands, who will be
one of Warren's opponents in the
race for governor From the
response that Warren received in
DeLand, it seems a safe bet that
he'll walk away with Volusia
County in the coming electio-~.

A beautiful young lady lay on a
hospital bed, draped only in a bed-
sheet. Two efficient looking
young men, dressed i1i white, ap-
proached, pulled back the sheet,
and examined her with minute
care. "Will you have to operate?"
said the girl apprehensively.
"You'll have to wait for the doc-
tor to decide that," said one of
the 'men. "We're only the housi
painters."


One of the greatest and loudest
cries of the journalist is "We de-
mand freedom of the press!"
That's the truth. Everyone wants
freedom of the press except the
dry cleaners. Do I receive free-
dom of the press? Am I free to
express my views as I see 'em?
Well, yes, I am. However, after
last week's caricature on that
caricature Freedman, the journal-
ism department used my column
as the basis for an assignment.
That's what it did. The boys in a
certain journalism class eore told
to write up what they figured
could be used as a case in libel
from the contents of what I wrote
last week. Think of that! Libel in-
deed! And they're libel to do it,
too.
However, I feel that I shall be
safe from the prosecuting gnashes
of the citadel of journalism on
this campus. Why?
That's easy. I have hired for my
defense a man that needs no intro-
duction. Therefore, I shall not in-
troduce hipi. This gentleman once


planned to go into law, that's why
I hired him for my defense.
The reason he went into law
was because he heard that beer
came in cases. However, after two
days, he had to give it up. He
was the only guy that was ever
swayed by a jury.
I see no reason why I should
keep this fellow's name a secret.
He is well-known on the campus.
His name is Harold Herman. If
you have not met Harold, you
haven't lived. After you meet him,
you won't want to live.
Harold told me that he would
have me out of hot water iE a
week. I thought it over. "No," I re-
plied. "I don't want to get out of
hot water in a week." Harold nat-
urally asked me why. I told him
that it was the first hot water
that had been on this campus in
three weeks and I wanted to fully
enjoy it.
Harold proved to be a good law-
yer. He should have stayed in law
instead of journalism.
I was before the judge in 20


minutes. Twenty-two minutes and
I had been fined two dollars. I
wanted to pay the two dollars.
Herman yelled that he would ap-
peal to the Supreme Court. I told
him that the Supreme Court al-
ready had a Peel. He advised me
that that wasn't the kind of ap-
peal he was referring to.
Harold appealed to the Supreme
Court. Meanwhile, I sweated it
out in the caboose. Finally, I was
called before that astute body.
I was fined $500 and sentenced
to three years in the SAE cellar,
Harold said he would take it t
the Federal Court. I wish thW
would take Harold to the Federal
Court.
As yet, I don't know what will
come of this stupid accusation. I
still remain in hot water. I still
don't know that I said anything
slanderous against Morton. He 1is
a fine lad. In fact, he is costing
me a fine. This should hapPe"
to a dog! And me without a pedi-
gree! Happy Thanksgiving. everY-
body!


i