<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Florida alligator
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00002
 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: September 28, 1945
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: UF00028291:00002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text




THIE fLOCR I DA


ALI llATCL

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR GAINESVILLE, FLA., SEPT. 28, 1945


FOR, BY,

AND OF:


VETERANS


By GEORGE KOWKABANY
With over 300 veterans enrolled in the University this fall- this
column hopes to accomplish what its. predecessors, ",You and the
War" and "Present and Future" did during the war.
We'll try to keep the veteran element on the campus up on
the latest news of interest to veterans as well as try to answer
any questions that may plague the reader in regard to veterans'
problems. Questions, criticism, and suggestions via the mail
box will be welcomed.
Veterans are urged to attend the next meeting of "Gator Vet-
erans" which will be held in Florida Union at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Of-
ficers will be elected for the new term.
How It All Began
Now for the ,benefit of the new veterans on the campus we'd like
to give a short history of the "Gator Veterabs."
In September, 1944, the handful of veterans on the campus
called a meeting to discuss the formation of an organization
whose sole purpose would be to serve as a medium for discus-
sion and constructive action on problems and interests peculiar
to veterans.
With the approbation of the faculty represented by R. C. Beaty,
the infant organization embarked on an ambitious schedule of discus-
sion forums featuring prominent speakers and occasional social events.
When a student died in the University infirmary, "Gator Vet-
erans" attracted statewide attention by its investigation of the
case. The findings of the committee were later substantially con-
firmed by a committee of the State Legislature. That brings us
up to date.
Every Vet Should Join
As the number of returning veterans increases, the organization is
. in a position to exert considerable influence in campus affairs. The-
nature of this influence will be largely determined by the men who
take an active part in the organization. The actions of the group
will reflect on every veteran on the campus.
Consequently every veteran should feel it his obligation and
duty to become a member and participate to the fullest extent.
He should see to it that the organization which represents the
veterans in the eyes of the campus, is not dominated or misused
by cliques for the furtherance of their own selfish aims.


University Plans Celebration

For Homecoming Weekend

Prominent Floridians
To Be Campus Guests Board Of Control

Florida's legislators and state To M eet Here
officials will be honored at a bar-
bec.ue and livestock show when Will Also Attend
the University celebrates its first Homecoming Game
postwar Homecoming in a full
one-day session October 13 cli- The State Board of Control has
maxed by the first night football scheduled a three-day meeting'
game in the history of the annual starting October 11, to be held
event. in Gainesville. Members of the
The barbecue and livestock show board will be on hand for Home-
is one of many events planned by coming festivities and the foot-
a joint University-Alumni corn- ball game with Vanderbilt.
mittee for the one-day Homecom- Board members are:
ing honoring Florida alumni, and N. B. Jordan, acting chairman,
will be held at College Park, the Quincy, Fla., (president of bank);
University's picnic grounds on the T h o s. W. Bryant, Lakeland,
campus. (alumnus of Florida), now serving
Night Baime third term as member of Board
Although Dr. John J. Tigert, of Control); J. Thomas Gurney,
president, has explained that the Orlando, (Orlando attorney, for-
one-day celebration is not a mer educator); J. Henson Mark-
"homecoq1ing in the usual sense," ham, Jacksonville, (alumnus of
the University is planning a .cele- Florida and former president of
bration in keeping with the times the student body) attorney; M.
and until all alumni have returned L. Mershon, Miami, (alumnus of
from the fighting fronts the event Florida) attorney.
will not return to its pre-war sta-
tus, he added. I IL *
Top feature -of the Homecoming W i ilia iS Elected
will be the night football game T0 Le d Bn d
between the Gators and Vander- *0 Lead Dand
bilt .under the lights of Florida Tomorrow
Field. Kickoff has been scheduled At aX TOmorrow
for 8 o'clock and will be the first
grid competition between the two Herbert Williams, newly elect-
teams in the history of the ed drum-major, will lead the Uni-
schools. versity Band through formations
Other special features planned in Jacksonville Municipal Sta-
during the one-day event include dium during the Florida-Missis-
a dinner for Vanderbilt alumni in sippi football game Saturday.
Florida of whom there are over According to Prof. DeWitt
350. The dinner will be hold in the Brown, director, the band may at-
Florida Union, student recreation tend all interstate games and
center cn the campus, at 6 o'clock. possibly one out-of-state game.
Vanderbilt officials have been in- Letters were awarded to Mack
vited and host will be Dr. John Futch, Henry Bamberg. Richard
J. Tigert, prominent Vanderbilt Esslinger, and Bob McCorkle for
alumnus, Rhodes Scholar and for- their band attendance and mu-
mer captain of the football team. sic.anship.
Caldwell Attends Professor Brown urges all who
An Alumni Council meeting in play musical instruments to come
the morning and a general alumni out for the band. Several con-
meeting.in the-Florida Union from certs are planned in addition to
2 until 4 in the aftern-on are also trips to the football games. Re-
scheduled on the program. Other hearsals held on' week days at
Coi,tinued on Page Four 5 p.m.


Enrollment
Dn L..n 2


Rea cncs i5.z.

All Colleges Show
Marked Increase
Registration at the University
reached 1,252.this week as figures
from the registrar's office showed
marked increase in all depart-
ments over enrollment for four
war years.
Largest increases were found
in the college of law, the graduate
school, and the University Col-
lege, with 68, 57, and 960 stu-
dents, respectively. Freshmen en-
rolled marked 450 at the latest
count.
'Of the 378 World War II vet-
erans attending the University
263 represent the Arrpy, 85 Navy,
12 Coast Guard, 1 Canadian Air
Force, and 17 Marines, including
one woman marine. Wives of
several veterans are attending
school with their husbands under
a law enacted during the last ses-
sion of the State Legislature per-
mitting wives and husbands of
veterans to enter. the University
and F. S. C. W.
Registration for the same pe-
riod last year numbered 682, ac-
cording to final figures. In con-
trast to usual trends in enroll-
ment more students are expected
to be on campus for the second
semester for the first time in the
school's history, according to R. S.
Johnson, Registrar.
Attempting to facilitate all
phases of work for the veterans
and the regular students, the Uni-
versity has set up special courses
and programs designed for the ex-
servicemen and streamlined the
University College out of the for-
mer General College for all be-
ginning students.


Union Announces

'October Mixer'

At Camp Warberg
Florida Union, social center on
the campus, announces the "Oc-
tober Mixer" to be held at Camp
Wauberg Friday afternoon and
evening, October 5, at 5 p. m.
Camp Wauberg is a University
owned Florida Union-sponsored
camp 10 miles south on the Ocala
Road. Wauberg is open from 8
a.m. to 8 p.m. to all University
personnel for swimming, boating,
fishing, picnics and dancing.
Because of the limited capacity
of Camp Wauberg, the October
Mixer will be limited to the first
150 students, faculty members
and their wives who sign up for
reservations at the Florida Union
desk, beginning Monday, October
1.
Each person is asked to bring
his own supper. A fee of 25
cents per person will be charged
at the time -a reservation is
made to cover cost of punch, ice
cream, and a public address sys-
tem with popular records.
Because the Union is unable to
furnish transportation, all who
plan to take cars are asked to
stop by the Florida Union and
fill their cars with those who do
not have rides.


Colson Or Lee?


Gator Or Dixie-

Election Features Hottest

Campaign Since War Began

As you read this, the votes cast in yesterday's electio-
have been counted in the Florida Union. Within a shot
time the final count will have been made and the winner
will be known.


Opp Says Dorms

Can't Accomodate

Many More Boys
That enrollment next term will
exceed accommodations of the
residence halls was the prediction
of Carl B. Opp, acting director
of residence, this week. There is
hope, however, that four sections
not now in use because of run
down condition, may be brought
back into service.
At the beginning of this term
plans were made to take care of
966 persons in the dormitories.
According to figures released by
Opp's office, 905 persons now oc-
cupy dormitory rooms. These in-
clude 715 students and 190 others
connected with the University as
employees, wives of students, fac-
Continued on Page Three

Club Planned For

Creative Writing

Dr. Mounts Seeks
Serious Artists
A group of five men and one
woman met with Dr. C. E. Mounts
of the English Department in
Language Hall Sunday to discuss
.the formation of an informal club
devoted to creative writing. Sev-
eral students have demonstrated
interest in such a project, but n'o
active student literary society has
existed on the campus for over a
year.
Dr. Mounts outlined the pitfalls
and difficulties encountered by lit-
erary clubs in the past at the
University'. It is his idea to main-
tain this newly created one as a
non-credit, non-honorary -organiza-
tion. Thus there would be less
possibility that persons not sin-
cerely interested in writing might
be included.
The initial project of the mem-
bers is to deposit several type-
written copies of some original
composition in Dr. Mounts' office
by Oct. 1, where they may be
picked up and critically examined
by all the members. The next
meeting will be held on Oct. 9,
when the group will discuss the
various productions.
Interested persons are encour-
aged to -contact Dr. Mounts.


The Alligator went to press ye.-
terday afternoon, while ball
were being cast in Florida Union
Consequently, it is too early -
forecast probable winners ani;
much too late for a detailed anai.
sis of the political situation.
Will it be Gator or Dixie?
Will it be Bill Colson or Her-
man "Lighthorse Harry"
Lee?
The controversy raged around
the candidates for the top for:
offices as Colson of the Gate
Party opposed Lee of the Dixi
Party for president and Jerr'
Bassett, running on the Gat;
ticket, was cast against Lew'-
Schott, Dixie Party. For seer
tary-treasurer of the Study Body
tary treasurer -of the Studer'
Body, the Gator's Myron "Spider"
Gibbons was pitted against T'
Murray of the Dixie Party and fo-
Honor Court Clerk, Gator Harr-
Parham opposed Dixie Ernie
Hewett.
Reports received at 3 p. m. in-
dicate a heavy vote in this, th
hottest campus election since th
beginning of the war. This firs.
post-war election has been pr -
saged by hearty campaigns o
the part of both parties. Bot'
tickets have been highly repre-
sentative of all campus group
Independents, frat men, vets, an
non-vets have appeared on bot-
slates.
Although the election was he!
a short time after the beginning
of the semester and a large per-
centage of students were unf -
miliar with campus politics, bot'-
parties swung into immediat-
action ani have been slugging it
out ever since.


Glee Club

Plans Work
DeBruyn Prepares
For Coming Year
With only half a dozen men
from last year's organization in-
cluded, fifty hopefuls turned out
Monday and Tuesday for the first
two Glee Club practices. Prof.
J. W. DeBruyn spent most of the
time outlining plans and methods
to be used for the coming year.
First among projects would be a
series of trips in and out of the
state, subject to the quality of
term, according to Opp. Of the
Continued on Page Three


CLO Is Working Illustration

Of Florida Spirit In Action


Students Cooperate
Tn I onwr Eenses


Customs Official
Presents Seized Birds The house on Washington
To Doe Collection Street is bustling with ac-
A collection of 126 artificial tivity. CLO, short for The
A collec-tion of 126 artificial Cooperative Living Organiza-
birds was offered this week as .p ei Living Organic
an addition to the Doe Collection ti-nr, is joining the march of
of the P. K. Yonge School by progress. That's the general
A. J. Angle, customs official in tone one receives if he hangs
Miami. around for a while.
The birds were seized by the ed By Vet
authorities under provisions of Organized during the depression
the Tariff Act of 1930, which to help need students meet their
forbids importation of the white- expenses, CLO has continued
crowned parrot from whose through the war years and into
feathers the articles are made. the present time with that idea
Angle, in a letter to Presi- still paramount.
dent John J. Tigert, offered the Returning from the battlefields,
entire lot to the University on a couple of the pre-war men,
the grounds that they may legally Capt. Bill Griffith and Capt. John
be housed in a museum or em- Wyatt, are now serving as presi-
ployed for scientific purposes. dent and vice-president respec-
tively. Finding many things in
GAME-ROOM HOURS need of reorganization, Griffith
Beginning Monday, OctobU 1, has led and supervised the effort
the Game Room in Florida Union of the men in the house to effect
we'll be open from 12 noon until a return to normal conditions.
8:30 p.m. every day except Sun- When CLO was organized
day: thirteen years ago, It had less


than half a dozen members,
and room and board was 12
dollars a month. In 1940 the
organization, which skirted
the hundred mark, received
the use of four houses as a
gift from Dr. Fulk, a former
member of the College of Edu-
cation.
Prices rose steadily after that,
but the organization still finds it
possible to bill its members for
only 28 dollars a month, com-
plete for room and board. That,
they claim, is still considerably
less an expense than can be found
anywhere else in Gainesville.
Has Good Record
The main principle of CLO has
always been the first word of its
name-cooperation. Members as-
sist each other in house duties
and the preparation of meals.
Operation of a full-scale dining
room on a monthly basis, how-
ever, is planned for the future.
Griffith lists members in
several colleges of the Univer- I
sity, and makes the claim that
CLO can be as proud as- an
Continued on Page Four








The Florida Afligafcor
Entered as second-class, matter at the: post' office at
Gainesville, Florida, under the: Act of August 24, 19812
* Published weekly during the academic year by the Student Body
of the University of Florida, Gainesville.
William Lowry, instructor in Journalism, Laboratory Coordinator.


Johnny Walker ...................... Editor-in-chief
Dave Sage ......................... Managing Editor
J'oe Pero .......................... BusinessManager


Editorially Speaking:

THE SPIRIT OF THE THING
We noticed a decided lack of that old Florida spirit
during, the game with Blanding's 63rd this past Satur-
day evening.
There, on. th.e field, the Gators were going about their
business of piling up yardage and touchdowns in a busi-
ness-like. manner. In fi'ont of the stands the Cheerleading
squad was performing wild exhortations Did the
Florida stands answer the pleadings of the che-erleaders,
did they vocally spur the Gators on to even greater ef-
forts, did they drown out the band ? They did not.
Well, perhaps it wasn't quite as bad as all that, but
even so, Florida cheering was pretty feeble. Except for
an occasional outburst in. applause of some particularly
br illiant play, a more or less deathly pall. hung over the
Florida cheering section.
Of course, this was only the first game and' it is logi-
cal to hope that Florida will soon find its voice, but re-
member that the most important games are still to be
played, the best plays yet to be made, and the greatest
aeed for football support is ahead. So apply a little
effort, learn the songs and cheers of the University and
don't be afraid to give out at those games. Let's be, sure
that whether the game turns out win, lose, 'or draw, we
can always return to the University, hoarse but happy,
knowing that we. cheered our opponents under the pro-
-verbial table (or bar, as the case may be). D. S.


Complete List of Dorm Section Monitors:'
Here is the complete list of acting student monitors in all dormi-
tory sections. All names are su.:ject to the approval of the Committee
on Residence of the State Board of Control.
37a Buckman D, Edgar Lizano 187 Sledd B, George Lynwood
48a Buckman E, John H. Ford Horne
51 Thomas A, William H.G:1- 200 Sie-.d C, Frank Duckworth
tin 219 .1 etcher D, Pat Cleveland
.72a Thomas C. Richard B. Lans- 7 i'Fetchier E, Don Matatics
dale 210 bt ilcher F, A. drew J. Mc-
9Ga Thomas E, Kenton C. Mayse Ghin
105f Thomas .F, Thomas J. Haa- 252 Fletcher K, Harry Molz
ley 268 Fletcher L, Paul Vincent
118 Sledd J, Jerry Bassett 280 F5 tcher M, Seh1 F. O'Neal
123 Sledd H, H. Leon Holbrook- 296 Fletcher N, Joseph Melvin
155 Sledd G, Wayne B. Sargent 310 Fletcher 0, Luis Guerra
171 Sledd A, John Hogan 329 Fletcher P, W. Dean Moody
I M EW. I activities.
UL i'lO N W S Claude Murphree, always w,'l-
come at any gathering of Florida
The Florida Union, affection- students, came through, tickling
.ately known as "Your Home Away the organ keys in tLh same man-
<-rom Home," got off to a hang-up ner that has made him so popular
tart last Friday night by spon- with Florida students for the past
boring the annual College Night twenty years.
program ard President's Recep- Judy Walker, local songbird for
tion. WRUF, played 'em in the isles
Over 500 students and visitors with her rendition of "If I Loved
gathered at the University audi- You" and "Night and Day." Rick
torium to watch Florida Union's Rickenbach, Ii her accompanist,
acting-director Dr. Lester Hale go .then took over with "Hazel's Boo-
through all types of antics while gie" and "The Ritual Frie Dance."
acting as master of ceremonies So strong was Judy's power over
XNot only did the new students the Florida wolves that she was
learn the Florida songs and the called back for an encore and
Florida cheers but they were pro- again wowed 'em all with "You
vided with the type of entertaii- Belong To My Heart."
nment that goes with Florida Union Amid rousing cheers led by the
- - .. . .._ .


- SPECIAL RATE FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENT
FLORIDA THEATRE SATURDAY, ONL'
ASK CASHIER FOR STUDENT TICKET 30c


MAT.
40c


S -
c'


FLORIDA THEATRE


TODAY THRU SATURDAY
Eddie Bracken Diana Lynn Veronica Lake
"OUT OF THIS WORLD"
The funniest Screwist Musical of the Year
ALSO MARCH of TIME "PA'LESTINE PROBLEM"

SUNDAY and MONDAY
1944's PULITZER PRIZE WINNING NOVEL
John Hershey's
"A BELL FOR ADANO"
Gene Tierney John Hodiak William Bendix
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
The Sream Team is on the Beam Again
GRACE FIELD MONTY WOOLLEY
"MOLLY AND ME"


varsity cheerleaders( Hlead, Cbach there auditorium,, everyiher went. to Tigert a1dW alf' adniniststiv* of-
Tom. Lieb,. after saying a few I' yan' Lounge in FloridWa Union [fices. Ginger ale poured' over
wvordf aboutt te team and their to the President's. Reception. Over lime sherbet was served, with' (ook
schedule, introduced'- about WS ninety percent of the freshmarxn ies and- individual" cakes'. :
members of the Fighting Gator class and many upperclassmen Look elsewhere in the Alligator
squad. went down the receiving line for the announcement of Florida
At the. close of the program in | shaking hands, with Dr. and Mrs. Union's. next, social event.


OF


The


Park


~-- --- -- pa~~ ~ ~- --- i ~ B


THERE are still some jobs-to be done by thousands
of our boys and girls in uniform some jobs"'
across the seas. Keep up their morale at Christmas-
time when thoughts of home really "bear down.",
Be sure they get their Christmas parcels ON TIME.
Here are some very important regulations wise
senders will respect: Mail packages between Sep-
tember 15th and; October 15th, 1945. Weight limit
is 5 pounds. Size limit 15 inches long or 36.inches
combined length and girth. Wrap and seal pack-
ages securely. Pack tightly. Address legibly in ink
or typewriting. Prepay postage in full. Send money
in postal money orders, Do not include perishables,
intoxicants, inflammables, or poisons. Avoid frag-
ile articles.


MAIL PACKAGES BETWEEN SEPT. 15-OCl 15


* In the days to come Florida Motor Lines will have finer coaches and
better service, to give you more luxurious highway travel than ever before.


A


309 EAST MAIN STREET, SOUTH


GAINESVILLE, FLA.


L I -- --- -- -


5~L~B~RI~D9111~-~- F-





Spiced. t* president, Hawy
"r t Fat Fleming; vice-president, John-
Sny Walker; secretary, George
i i 1i By Tm E~dwards Gillespie; treasurer, Liggett
lT6 10lU These past two weeks have Karney; and IF4 representa-
ll been busy ones for the men on tive, Bill Bird.
/ P A IT mortgage row. Outstanding
Sa events, besides rushing, were the Glee Club
reopening of two houses and the -
retiirning. of alumni to the school. Continued From Fage One
ehos The. Chi Phis and TEPs have the music the club can produce
TeU t Methodist Cp both -reopened their houses and in the near future.
The University Methodist Chap- we wish them the best of luck Last year's aggregation visited
el and Wesley Foundation: for the coming year. At present FSCW, the Lake City Veterans'
Sunday School, 10:00; Church there is noe Lamba Chi on the Hospital, the Camp Blanding
SService, 11:00, "I Would Know-campus and we hope that soon Convalescent Center, and sched-
Him"; Supper, 6:3&0; Church Serv- they will be open again. uled a Jacksonville appearance
ice, 7:15. More Pledges that was cancelled by the death
Dr. F. W. Kokomoor will speak 'the fraternity men are of the late President Roosevelt.
on the subject, "How to Find God making tremendous plans for Professor DeBruyn has had to
On a College Campus." Homecoming. IFC has en- start sorting and casting because
Thursday, 7:00 p. m., Folk gaged Dean Hudson and his of the limitations on size neces-
Games; Thursday, 800 p. m., Mo- band for a dance Friday nigh sarily required. Persons serious-
vie, "The Power of God." and frats have scheduled gala ly interested in the Glee Club or
Jewish festivities for all day Satur- who would like to accompany the
The following activities are Ks are a little latter as soloists are still wel-
scheduled for the week-end of patient and don't intend come to apply at the office onr
September 28-30: to wai until then They ae the east side of the auditorium
Friday, 8:15 p. m., Religios having a dance after the week days from 2 to 5.
services at the Synagogue down- Mississippi game at the Jack- ulty members and their families.
town. Saturday, 8 p. m., Simchas sonville Women's Club. Flor- The four unused sections, Thom-
Torah .celebration at the Syna- ida men are invited so lets o as B and D and Buckman B and
gogue downtown. Sunday, 4-6 da me ei ted t C, will not be available until re-
p. m., Phonograph and Social, 6-8 out an celebrate after theve been made, although
p. i., Supper and Discussion, game. pairs have been made, although
p.p m., Supper and Discussion. g e Thomas D could be opened in an
Baptist The, Kappa Sigs and the Delta emergency. These four sections
The Evening .Services of the Taus have been following up a would accommodate 114 students.
First Baptist Church are project- tremendous rush week with more The emergency may come this
ed in the interest of students and pledges. The Delts have added
other young people. The general G. L. Wilson, Charles Binganam, VIRUS, RESEARCH
theme for these evening services Buddy Carter, and Harry Crim, a -Research on virus diseases will
is, "Christ- Calling Youth and: repledge. Over on Ninth Street, be initiated. at the Wayne Uni-
Youth Crusading for Christ."' the Kappa Sigs have pledged versity College of Medicine this
Timely topics of special inter- Robert Boyal, Jud Minear, Harold fall, following acceptance by the
est to yGung-;people will be dis- Summerford, Bob Poston and board of education of a grant of
cussed at these evening services Charles Wade. The *Pi Lams $2,500 plus equipment from Dr.
and written questions will be an- have added Ed Bernard to their Dugo Freund and the Children's
swered. pledge class. Fund of Michigan. Dr. Carl E.
Topics and speakers will be an- The returned members of Duffy, assistant professor of bac-
notinced from time to time and Tan Epsilon Phi have been teriology and clinical pathology,
will include the following subjects: extremely successful in secur- has been assigned to the project.
Science and Religion, Education ing fourteen pledges. They are -(ACP).
and Religion, Government and Re- ,Oscar Dobron, Mel Levynson,
ligion, Recreation and Religion, Maurice Levinson, Gil Jacobs,
'Lcve, Courtship, Marriage and Re- Henry Bamburger, Jerome
ligion, etc. Special music will be Alesinger, Robert G. Green,
furnished by the Young People's Stanley Tetelman, Bernard
Choir and others. Saffer, Jay Miller, Arthur
The regular Sunday-services in- Tambor, Herb Katz, Arthur
clude Bible School, 9:45 a. m., with -Eichner, and Robert Hyrman.
a special class for students, Morn- :Officers Chosen S
ing Worship 11 a. m., Training A few of the chapters have
Union 6:15 p. m., Evening Young been about the serious business
Peoples' Service at 7:30 p. m., of choosing officers for the comn-
Fellowship Hour fcr Young Peo- ing pyar. The KAs elected Tal
ple 8:30 to 10 p. m. Murray, president; Shorty Beck-
.A most cordial welcome is ex- man, vice-president; Ed Brown,
tended to students and friends to secretary; Tommy Thompson, cor-
attend all of the services, responding secretary; Richard Es-
Presbyterian slinger, recorder; and Ray Noble,
The Presbyterian Student Ses- treasurer. Over on Masonic the A pprove
sion House invites Florida men to Betas' new officers are president,
become acquainted in the con- Forest Kilgore; vice president,
genial atmosphere of the Friday Leslie Britt; secretary, Bill
night Open House. For those not Strawn; treasurer, Bernard Hunt;
going to the Mississippi game un- and sergeant at arms, Tom Ed-
til Saturday, the scheduled gath- wards. *
ering will be held at 7:30. Across the street the Phi S L0 (i c
An open house also follows the Delts chose f6r president, Bill
Sunday night Young People's sup- Wyne; viceo-president, Holmes
per and evening service at 6:30 Melton; secretary, Bill Edmis-
and 8:00 p. m., respectively, at the ton; treasurer, Bob Brooks;
church. Sunday School is at 9:45 and preceptor, Allan Sheehan.
and Morning Worship at 11:00. In the Lions Corner the SAEs
OPP
Continued From Page One WATCH CRYSTAL
four sections, only Thomas D BROKEN?
could be used for accommodations BROKEN? C
for students who may register be- We carry a complete stock of
fore 'October 1, when registration round and odd shapes in glass
ends. Doubling up may help, he round and odd shapes lss
,said., watch crystals in regular and du- AnyV COU
A maid service problem in the rex thickness.
dormitories has' been temporarily -
relieved by assignment of one OC 75 $1.00 For A
maid per section after a period "" For
in which shortage of funds caus- FOR PRO ^T SERVICE
ed this service to be reduced to R
one maid for each two sections. BRING YO WATCH TO

Beer's Tailors c o s ES
421 W. Univ. Ave. JE RS
Alterations
423 W.', ersity Ave.
Made To Measure Clothes 4 W. _e,"
'-' 4'.


IM4 FLORIDA ALLW*TOW GAINESVILLE, FLA., SSET .2, IM, -


WELCOME TO


PRIMROSE GRILL
322 West University Avenue


S The Best Meals Reasonable Prices


Luncheon
12 to 2


Dinner
6 to 8


r


N.W. LAUNDRY

DRY CLEANING


614 W. Univ. Ave.


OUR BRANCH OFFICE

1910 W. University Ave.


SEE HERBERT WILLIAMS

Our University Driver


FIELD


.d CA.A. Flight School


cense)


for

Instructors rating'



INSTRUMENT


COMMERCIAL


,rse of Instruction Financed

Iditional Information



CALL 2 25 9


SHOP


WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.


p. s-Pa4Bl~~~r~~rs ~kO I Ip IB-~'


kt -


Phone 257


I'










U.



f


I ~d-- -r g IIR1~13


'~WA~~ ~ ~"
--- ~-, 74~


I I 'II I I


9 WA


m wiftr


NUEL.


BARBER


my& 0

ts






THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR GAINESVILLE, FLA., SEPT. 28, 1945


Pajama Parade
Rouses Spirit
For Miss. Game
If the size of last night's pa-
juna parade and pep rally is any
indication, the University is fast
returning to pre-war size and ac-
tivities. The parade was one of
the largest since the war start-
ed.
Beginning in front of the Uni-
versity auditorium at 7:00 p.m.,,
the parade wound through the
streets of Gainesville. It was led
by the University band- and the
sound truck. The cheerleaders
"a, Ued by leading cheers in the
downtown section.


University
continued Frem t age One
features include open house at all
social fraternities, a Ufiiversity
opea house and tours of the cam-
pus.
The livestock show will be an
added feature at the legislators'
barbecue and will be under the
direction of the University's Col-
lege of Agriculture and Experi-
m.eat Station.
Governor Millard Caldwell and
rn.embers of his cabinet and the
.;tate Board of Control will be
9auests of the University. A special
between the half program at the
Vainderbilt-Florida game in the
ev Tning is planned honoring the
University's war dead.
Homecoming committee officials
baeve planned the one-day celebra-
tia in keeping with the times.
'.te one-day event will allow visi-
*ors to get in a full day of ac-
rovity and friendship before the
g-oine and will obviate the neces-
rity of having to spend more than
one night in Gainesville, officials
e.plained.
Meanwhile the night game will
h- the third Southeastern Con-
-ferea:e game for Head Coach Tom
Y.eb's Fighting Gators. The game
will be a special treat for Dr. Ti-
g''t., who captained the Vander-
biM team when he was an under-
graduate and all-Southern full-
back.
Complete details of the one-day
ev',nt are being worked out by va-
)-imus committees, and will be an-
no'1uced in the near future.



(oOtinued From Page One
group on the campus of its
war record in respect to serv-
fci personnel. The organiza-
t;on has never been blessed
with donations or a militant
C2.uani as some are, but it
ba- ma-aged to weather the
'war years and is planning a
prosperous future and a prom-
SIrrt position in University
);fe.
Applications for admittance
into the living organization are
being received by the secretary.
i;hould a large enough number of
ou). be enrolled in the near fu-
ture, definite expansion of the
physical plant is expected.

JUDENTS WORK
V'HTkli FACULTY -
I'ITTSBUtG, Kas. (ACP)-The
trend toward democratic adminis-
tration of education will be illus-
trated at the Pittsburgh Teach-
ers College this fall. About 50
students will be appointed to va-
rioua faculty committees in a re-
organization of committees, Dr.
Paid Murphy, dean of adminis-
tration, said. The students will
be chosen by and from members
of the student council to sit on
committees with faculty mem-
bers.

QUtCK WORK
The average wounded G. I. Joe
on Europe's battlefields had first
aid treatment from a medical sol-
dier within 12 minutes, whereas
thoq average wounded Nazi waited
for four and a half hours for com-
parable service from his medical
sid men, according to Major Gen-
eral Paul R. Hawley, College
Corner, Ohio, the Army's sur-
gen general in the European
Theater of Operations, who spoke
recently at the University of Cin-
Scinnati.-(ACP).


Saurian Slants
By BENNY SUAREZ
The Florida Gators, after an
impressive 31-2 win over the Six-
ty-third Regiment eleven from
Camp Blanding, journey to Jack-
sonville this weekend to meet the
Ole Miss Rebels.
The' Gators will be the underdog
in their first Southeastern Con-
ference encounter, as the Rebels
looked very impressive last Fri-
day night in subduing a heavier
and favored Kentucky eleven,
21-7.
In Saturday's game the Gator
backfield men displayed a- lot of
speed, and boys like Billy Carter,
Junior Dupree, Tony Occhiuzzi,
and Tom Vangelas, should be able
to go places this season if sup-
plied with the necessary blocking
by the forward wall.
Coach Tom Lieb's fighting Ga-
tors will be depending heavily on
their passing attack which is cen-
tered around ends Ottis Mooney,
who will captain the Gators, and
Joe Chesser, with Angus Williams
and Buddy Carter doing the toss-
ing.
The Gators have been running
plays against Rebel defensive for-
mations and brushing up on last
week's game all week, and have
looked well enough to give up
hope for a possible upset.
Coach Harry Mehre's Rebels
will be led by their end and cap-
tain, Bob McCain, and their ver-
s a t i 1 e southpaw quarterback,
Johnny Bruce. CaptaTn McCain
scored twfce against the Wildcats
on end-arounds and is expected to
give the Gators a tough night.


Gator Glances
By Bill Boyd
(Ed. Note-Beginning with
this issue, and continuing
throughout the current grid
season, the 'Gator will present
a series of brief word portraits
of outstanding members of
the football team.)
FRED HOGAN
Fred is 5 ft., 10 1-4 in., weighs
175 lbs., and hails from Daytona
Beach where he played fullback
for the Mainland High Buchneers,
winners of the North East Con-
ference championship in 1944 by
virtue of Hogan's touchdown
that enabled them to defeat Tal-
lahassee by the score fo 13-7.
Fred calls this his greatest
thrill of his high -school days.
This 17 year old lad was named
on the Miami Herald all-state
team as fullback. Hogan has
brown hair, blue eyes, and was
born in Sanford. His favorite
food is chicken, and he wants
a coaching job after he leaves
school.
BRADY HALL
Hall is well remembered by the
fans who saw most of the Gator
games last year for he played
lots of ball as an end on the 1944
Gator eleven. Brady is a grad-
uate of Bradenton High School,
1942, where he played basketball
as well as football. Hall was
named on the South Florida Con-
ference team in 1942, and also
played on the Golden Wave team
that won the S. F. C. basketball
title.
He is 22 years old, stands 5
ft., 11 1-2 in., has black hair,
brown eyes, and is a sophomore.
Tipping the scales at 160, he was
born in Webster, and is studying
physical education. His most
thrilling moment in his high
school career occurred when, as
a sophomore in high school, he
scored 18 points in the state bas-
ketball tournament against Clear-
water In Orlando.
JOE CHESSER
Joe played his high school foot-
ball for the Gaston High School
in Quincy as a guard and tackle.
He is 18 years old, stands six feet,
tips the scales at 190, has blond
hair, hazel eyes. and was born
in Rcd Level, Ala.
Joe is a sophomore, intends to
study law after a stretch in Busi-
ness Administration. His greatest
thrill in high school was his team's
14-13 win over Panama City
when the Gaston County boys
scored two touchdowns in the last
four minutes of play. His favo-
rite food is steak.


vsa

MISSISSIPP]






SATURDAY NIGHT

8:00



ni cipl Sfadiu I Jac snvi lle


Box Seats ...


. 3.00


Reserved Seats south sta d


Reserved Seats

General Admissi


S2.75

. 2.50


a a a 0 0 0S1.75


Public School Students .. .75c

Non-Com Servicemen in Uniform C.' 75c

Date (must get before 5:00 p.m.. today) 1.75



A Florida student will be admitted free but he must exchange the
coupon in his student activity book for a reserved seat ticket be-
fore 5 p.m. today. STUDENT BOOKS ALONE ARE NOT GOOD
FOR ADMITTANCE.


Reserved and General Admission Tickets On

Sale At Athletic Department




S STUDENTS

Students who want to go to Tulane game must exchange coupon-
for reserved seat. Cost $1.00.


"P~;s~$j~i~b~~~;~s~pcrr~b~;;


north" stmnd~