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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00003
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: October 5, 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: UF00028291:00003
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text








Engineering Station


Developed Fuse

Important Electronic Device Was

Outstanding War Contribution


Authorities in Washington dis-
closed late yesterday that the
Engineering Experiment Station
of the University of Florida as-
sisted in the development of per-
,haps the second most important
new weapon of World War II-
.an electronic fuse for detonating
a boihb or projectile automatic-
ally when it near its target.
Really a miniature radio send-
ing and receiving set smaller than
the ordinary teacup, the new fuse
de,.'I,oped in Gainesville differs
from all others in that it con-
fains its own wind-driven gene-
rator instead of a battery which
occupies precious space in the
nose of the projectile.
In February, 1945, over 1,000
bombs detonated by this new fuze
were dropped on Iwo Jima by
Seventh Air Force bombers. The
missions were exceptionally suc-
cessful, averaging approximately
90 per cent accuracy as shown by
- reconnaissance photographs. In


Pharmacists

Meet Again
-Mortar And Pestle
Resumes Activities
The Mortar and Pestle Society
held its first meeting of the year
in the Florida Union building,
Tuesday night for the purpose of
outlining the society's program
for fall term and the election of
Tnew officers.
The new officers, Jean Whit-
more, president, and Mardis
Meyer, secretary-treasurer, are
both from Lake Placid.
Dr. P. A. Foote, director of
"the school, spoke on the history
of the Pharmacy College, the op-
portunities offered in the profes-
sion, and also discussed the pur-
poses -and functions of Mortar
and Pestle.

Murphree Gives

Sunday Concert

In Auditorium
For his second organ recital of
the 1945-46 season, Claude Mur-
phree, University organist, an-
nounces the.following program, to
be played in the University au-
ditorium this Sunday at 4:00
p.m. Students and friends are
cordially invited to attend.
SConcerto, G Minor-Handel;
Kol Nidrei-Bruch; Tinkling Bells
Mozart; "Bach Rhapsody" -
Biggs' Scherzo and Fantasy-
Walton;' Irish Air-Beach; Cho-
rale-prelude-Mueller; Berceuse-.
Pereda; Pastorale-Bonnet; Leg-
'nd and Toccata-Bedell.


the case of a bomb, the dispersion
of the bomb fragments is greater
when the bomb is equipped with
a radio proximity (electronic)
fuze rather than the customary
point detonator fuze. This in-
creased dispersion, renders the
bomb four to twenty times as
effective against enemy person-
nel.
-- In 1943, the Division of the
National Defense Research Coun-
cil, headed by Dr. Alexander
Ellett, of the Office of Scientific
Research and Development in
Washington, D. C., asked the Uni-
versity of Florida to undertake
the development and improve-
ment of such a fuze.
7iDr. John J. Tigert, with the
approval of the Board of Control,
signed a contract, and the War
Research Laboratory was organ-
ized under the direction of Dean
Joseph Weil and Dr. Palmer H.
il'aig, assisted by Professor John
W. Wilson.


Gators Underdog

In Tulane Tilt
'22 Was Last Gator
Win Over Greenies
When the Fightlng Gators take
the field in New Orleans Saturday
afternoon to furnish the opposi-
tion for the Tulane Green Wave,
they will be the decided underdog
in the minds of the sports experts
of the nation but the decided fa-
vorite of Gator followers.
This is the eighth meeting of
the two teams and the Gators will
be trying for their third win. The
last Florida win came in 1922. The
two teams have not met since
1935 when the Green Wave hand-
ed the Floridians a sound beat-
ing.
The Gators will be captained -by
Jack White who hails from Paris,
Texas. Jack is a sophomore and
is playing his second year of ball
for the Gators. He has played
great ball so far this year and
has been a great help to his side
of the line. In the Mississippi
game last week he broke through
and blocked a punt that meant a
score for the Gators.
This is the second conference
filt for the Gators and it will
mean a lot in the loop race. If
the Gators win they will be a
strong contender- for the crown.
The Greenies are rated one of the
top teams of the South so the
Florida team will have to play
some mighty good ball t6 come
out on top.
With the help of a few breaks
and if the boys play the type of
ball they did in the Mississippi
game they will give a good ac-
count of themselves.


St. Petersburg Times Hunts

For Joe Palooka On Campus


- -Joe Palooka is the symbol of
Am ericanism.u He exemplifies the
courage, 'strength, ingenuity and
honesty of the average American
-the' man:who won the war and
preserved' freedom.
: To honor Palooka and his crea-
tor, Ham Fisher, Monogram Films
are6 planning a series of Joe Pa-
looka :'pictures. In conjunction
with the series, ,the St. Peters-
burg Times' 'has been asked to
conduct a mitanhunt in Gainesville
for 'a typical Joe Palooka.
The St. Petersburg Times would
like a University student to win
this search.
If- you' enter this competition
you stand a strong chance of get-
ting: ,
:1:. A Gruen Curvex watch as
the Florida winner in this na-


tionwide hunt.
2. A screen test.
3. A film contract with an all
expanse trip to Hollywood to ap-
pear as an actor in the picture,
"Joe Palooka, Champ."
Don't be discouraged if you
don't look like Joe Palooka. You
have just as much opportunity
of winning a screen contract,
thought it may be for a different
role in the picture.
Send your picture, biography,
and physical specifications, along
with the entry blank to: Joe Pa-
looka Talent Search, St. Peters-
burg Times, St. Petersburg, Fla.
Do 'it right away, since all en-
tries must be postmarked no
later than October 6, 1945. En-
try blanks are available at the
Florida Union desk.


University Plans Big


Dignitaries

Will Attend

Gators-Commodores
Meet In Night Game
The University plans a packed
one-day Homecoming celebration
Oct. 13, centered around the
first night Homecoming football.
game in its history and the first
meeting of the Executive Council
of the Alumni Association since
the appointment of six new mem-
bers.
New council members who will
attend the meeting Saturday
morning at 10:00 in Florida
Union building are: Roy L. Puh-
vis, Gainesville; Robert Bishop,
Orlando; Jack Stevens, Marianna;
Richard Simpson, Monticello;
John H. Wahl, Miami, and Al-
fred Rogero, Clearwater.
G o v ernor Millard Caldwell,
along with J. Ed Larson, state
treasurer, Julius Parker, presi-
dent of the State Bar Associa-
tion and State Supreme Court
Justices Chapman and Terrell,
will attend a Homecoming break-
fast sponsored by the Florida
chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, hon-
orary legal fraternity, in Florida
Unibn Annex at 8:30 with H. P.
Constans, h e a d professor of
speech, acting as toastmaster.
Tigert Sees Alma Mater
Dr. John J. Tigert, president
of the University, telling of the
plans of the first peacetime
Homecoming in four years, said
it will be as extensive as the
times permit with "so many of
the alumni still in the service of
the country." Plans for the day
are under the supervision of a
joint alumrni-university commit-
tee headed by J. Ed Price, as-
sistant dean of students.
Spotlighting the football game
between the University of Florida
Gators and Vanderbilt's Commo-
dores will be a between-the-
halves tribute to the alumni who
have served in World War II,
Prior to the game, plans are be-
ing made for a dinner in honor
of Vanderbilt alumni in the vi-
Continued On Page Two


Debate Team

To Organize

Constans Plans Busy
Schedule For Semester
"It will soon. be time for the
organization of debate teams in
the University," Prof. H. P. Con-
stans of the Department of
Speech said yesterday.
Before the war, the University
had the finest forensic schedule
of any school in the South. The
team made one of the best records
of any southern university.
Debating is done under the di-
rection of the Department of
Speech. The plan this year is to
have two squads, one from the
University College and the other
will be a varsity squad.
Professor Constans has not yet
received a copy of the national
question for this year. As soon
as the question is announced, he
will make a call for men interest-
ed in debating.
When all interested men have
come out, they will meet and have
a general discussion of the ques-
tion and try to find the issue.
Later a series of practice de-
bates will be held. Every man
will have several opportunities to
participate.. Some of the Univer-
sity professors who are experts
on some phase of the particular
question will discuss it with the


group.
This year's team is tentatively
scheduled to attend the tourna-
ment sponsored by the Southern
Association of Speech. It will
probably participate in the Grand
Eastern Tournament in North
Carolina. Plans arte also being
formulated for a Florida tr'p..
Professor Constans emphasized
that everyone interested is wel-
come to join the teams. No ex-
"perience is necessary.


Homecoming




THE FLOCIlDA


ALLICOAATOC

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR GAINESVILLE, FLA., OCT. 5, 1945


NEW STUDENT PRESIDENT


BILL COLSON Newly-elected
president of the student body. Col-
son, a Miami boy, served as Sec.
Treas. last year and defeated Her-
man Lee of Gainesville by 24
votes.


Gator Vets Pick

New Officers

Jack Lucas Elected
Group's Commander
"Gator Veterans" elected of-
ficers for the new semester Tues-
day night when Jack Lucas suc-
ceeded Bob Kime as Commander
of the organization. Other of-
ficers elected are: Execeutive of-
ficer, D. W. Ramsey; adjutant,
Carlyle Householder; finance of-
ficer, Talmadge Murray; chap-
lain, Vernon Scarborough; ser-
geant-at-arms.
Following the election of of-
ficers, the members were ad-
dressed by Dean R. C. Beaty who
welcomed the new members to
the campus. Dean J. Ed Price,
veterans counselor, gave a brief
summary of veterans' problems
and the role of his office in aid-
ing veterans in adjustment to
campus life.


Credit Policy

Is Set Up

Committee Reports
On Vets' Credits
The committee on adjustment of
credits for veterans released th.
week its report on credits to i
given veterans for education pur-
sued in the service. Culminatii.;
more than a year's work on ti t
problem, the committee in a fob.
pag report enunciated the geneiz.
policies to be followed in adjudg.
ing the value of the various arm.
and navy training and educationa-
programs.
The report covered credit to b;
given for work done in service.
schools, credits for college work.
and credit to be given on the bas..
of examinations.
R. S. Johnson, chairman of the
committee and registrar, empha
sized that individual cases will re-
quire careful consideration invol -
ing a great deal of time and et-
fort.
The principle of no duplication
of credit is emphasized throughout
the report.
Among the recommendations in.
the report are the following:
1. It is recommended that an
veteran who has had ninety da:
service or more be given foi
semester hours credit for bask
-military science and veterans wh
held a commission be granted ;
maximum of six semester hou
for advanced military science
This recommendation hinges ci.
the ultimate fate of the advanced
military science program.
2. The recommendation of th,.
American Council of Education i.
regard to evaluation of U. S. Arm-
ed Force Institute tests will bh
followed. Six semester hours credit_
will be allowed for high score
in each of the four examinations
given by the A. F. I.
3. V-12 credits will be judgetl
Continued on Page Three

THE BIG FOUR
President-Bill Colson.
Sec.-Treas.-Tal Murray.
unanceuor-- erry tsaassett.
Clerk-Harry Parham.


WHY THE CIGARS?


'Lighthorse Harry' Has Colt;

Becomes Dad After Election

Robert Aston Lee, 7-lb., 6-oz. Lad
Arrives As Father Loses Election


By JEAN WHITMORE
Why, on September 28th, the
morning after the great election,

was "Light Horse Harry" Lee,
the losing contender for the pres-
idency, passing out cigars accom-
panied by beaming smiles? There-
by hangs a tale.
Listen My Children
Once upon a time, in the not
so long distant past, the serenity
of this staid and dignified old
campus was broken by sound
trucks bearing promises for one
and all, would-be fish frys, and
a few throat-cuttings thrown in
for just the right touch. The
effect was cyclonic.
As the fury of the tempest
grew the candidates promised
anything for your vote, even the
white horse of Tokyo. At 6:00
p.m., Thursday last, a tense calm
temporarily settled over the polls.
The counting began, and the
wrinkles and strains of waiting
began to tell mentally.
Far into the dark night the
anxious ones walked the floor and
gnawed their fingers or the bal-


cony railing. At mid-night the
last vote was recorded and the
counters slumped back with a
sigh. The results were chalked
up and there was laughter and
there was tears. Soon quiet de-
scended, for the victors and de-
feated alike, staggered from .one
lamp post to another to their re-
spective rooms to set the alarms
for o'clock appointments.
The Lonely Vigil
But, not all could so complac-
ently seek their rest. There was
one lone sentinel keeping yet an-
other vigil. The hours dragged
by and become monotonous eons
of time. Still did the solitary
figure pace up and down, back
and forth, and round and round.
Now and again he would start
as though stung and stride to
the door, pause and listen in-
tently. "Each time he would turn
away in failure to continue the
anxious pacing.
Into the soft gray hours of thd
dawn came a faint cry to break
the ceaseles,- .:tch. Relief and


coun .







-The Foridd Aflif or


Entered as second-class matter at the post office at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912
,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
S e 'Pero ......................... Business Manager



Ed/tot/ally $pek/gn


HAS ANYBODY HERE SEEN JOE?
Every Florida man wants to do something to help his
lima mater grow into a bigger and better institution, but
mot everyone knows -exactly how to go about it. We don't
Viaim to be experts on the matter ourselves, but one thing
vBp do know-THAT PUBLICITY IS ALWAYS A HELP.
t This week the University was 'presented with an op-
qp&tunity to garner an estimated half-million dollars worth
of publicity when Al Lino of the St. Petersburg Times
visited the campus and began a search to find a typical
Srmuerican boy a "Joe Palooka" to play a part
Im a series of movies that Monogram studios is planning
to make in the near future.
Just think of th'e publicity the University would re-
ive if a man from this campus was selected he and
iLAe University would probably be featured in magazines
wid newspapers all over the country.
As special incentive to participants, we would like
to point out that the University is not the only one who
would profit by the selection of a Florida man think
of the winner himself.
You don't have to look like Jo'e Palooka you just
have to look like a typical American boy and if you
don't win the featured role, several other parts in the
movie series will be open to contestants.
October 8 is the deadline to get your entry into the
'ii >- so send it in today to help Florida to a little pub-
licity and perhaps to. help yourself to a movie contract.
~Entcants shout send a biography, physical specifications,
home lown afciress, and if possible, a picture.
On the campus, each fraternity will put up as many
contestants as tney wish and one entry will be chosen
fro'mi each frat. One non-fraternity man will be chosen.
From these, the University of Florida winner will be
picked.
Wiren Florda's representative is chosen he will be up
against winners from the forty seven other states. In the
alational contest, four winners will be picked-and sent co
Hollywood.
If a Florida man wins, let us repeat, it will do a lot
in making the. University well known and if a Flor-
ida man doesn't win, we still will receive puohcity from
thie fact that we entered so what have we got to
lose.

f Pressed us as having been a
fairly clean campaign, de-
ly g* void of lots of mudslinging
S ESSO that has been all too coin-
mnonplace in the past. But
(OcA TAURUS EST we feel justified in resenting


By Ted Nelson
We were struck by an in-
teresting thought thli* week.
What if, say, some local pas-
tor were to come out for one
or ot her of the political
{candidates for office? Every-
one realizes what a furor
that. would cause. There
would be pri.judices, and name
c(.aling, and bitter feeling
stirred up.
Qualifications ?
Of course, we know that that's
an impossible case. But it's a
fair analogy to some of the condi-
tions that existed during the late
,election.
What we are driving at is
that we consider it unjust to
-drag ,avowedly non-partisAn
anid non-political organiza-
tions into the very exciting,
but often degrading field of
politics. There's no argu-
nient about such a point as
business managership of a
large campus group helping
to qualify a candid-ite for a
financial position of a eam-
pus-wide nature. But would
our merely having sung in the
Glee Club justify our being"
elected to a seat in the Honor
Court ?
There are more serious aspects
of the case. In some instances
ambitious individuals forget their
responsibilities in suggesting at-
tempts to divide friend from
friends, group from group, by
:whisper campaigns. That may do
what about


the pressure boys wno ration-
alize every misdeed by saying,
"Well, isn't that the way poli-
tics is run?"
Our only answer is that our
democracy was not founded upon
its politics, but its politics upoci
our democracy. When the Gutor
Veterans, the musical clubs, the
jounalistic groups repeat again
and again that they want no con-
nection ,fith political parties, it
seems hardly fair to drag mere
membership in one of them on
to the campaign platform when
they would undoubtedly be far
happier far away from the stew
of ranting and rumbling that ac-
companies each stump session.


Credit
Continued From Page One
by the usual T.niversity policy on
transfer credits.
4. Since a great deal of duplica-
tion occurred in the Army Spe-
cialized Training Program, it is
recommended that credit be ac-
cepted where no duplication exists
and in accc.rdance with the regu-
lar procedi.re 'of 2/3 of one hour
for each clock hour of class.
5. In the care of a student who
left school in the middle of a se-
mester, the recommendation of his
professor and the committee of
the college concerned will be fol-
lowed.
The remaining sections of the
report establish the policy to be
followed in judging credits obtain-
ed in the V-5 program, Army Air
Forces program, service schools,
correspondence schools, etc.


frca0i tW 'East who. has-it field of the broadcasting
Ahis foitmwe. to be given this year, nig
teptember 27, by'Co ni-
L r\ vK _.v. :ersity in collaboration' thd
PWA^I4 T C ^ "The Story of G I Joe" was National Broadcatiny,
J ** based on,, Ernie Pyle's writ- it is announced by Dr. 'ot-
ings, ace war correspondent ter, chairman of .lie -u eity
whose syndicated column was committee on radif.-CACE)P.
By DONALD WALKER read daily by millions of read-
ers. It was produced by Lester. --.. W.L 2-:,"


Cowan and released through Phi Delta Delta


As the "Lady lOn A Train"
arrives in New York, she
looks ,out from the Pullman
coach and sees a man nmur-
dered. She doesn't see their
murderer but is determined to
run him down, even though
the victim is reported to have
died accidentally.
The lady, Deanna Durbin, an
avid reader of mystery stories,
secures the help of a mystery-
story writer to track down the
murderer after the police scoff at
her account of the murder. Ralph
Bellamy, Edward Everett Horton,
George Coulouris, Allen Jenkins,
David Bruce, Dan Duryea, and
Patricia Morrison all figure in the
lady's sleuthing.
"Lady lOn A Train" isn't all
mystery, however. It is billed
as a comedy-mystery and in-
cludes three songs by the star.
The film is from Universal
studios and will be screened
today and tomorrow at the
I lorida.
Miss Is "Hep"
Peggy Ann Garner as the star
of "Junior Miss." leaves her usual
dramatic type of role for that of
a highly imaginative teen-age
youngster who brings drastic
changes in her family as a result
of having seen too many movies.
Junior Miss is the thirteen-
year old daughter ,of a typi-
cally American family. She is
"hep" to everything, has an
enormous appetite, is awk-
ward with her first boy-
friends, has family quarrels
with her sister, has an equal-
ly wild chum, and harasses
her long-suffering father.
Allyn Joslyn, Michael Dunne,
Faye Marlowe, Mona Freeman,
Sylvia Field( and Barbara Whit-
ing lead the cast. The playing
dates are Sunday and Monday at
the Florida.
Film Notables Combine
Two leading Hollywood actors,
Miriam Hopkins and Edward G.
Robinson, together with Joel Mc-
Crea, Brian Donlevy, and Walter
Brennan make up the cast of
Samuel Goldwyn's re-release of
'Barbary Coast," released through
Film Classic. The film, which
shows Tuesday and Wednesday,
was directed gy Hcward Hawks,
at present a top-rank director.
Miriam Hopkins plays
"Swan," a hard and calculat-
ing beauty who runs a crook-
ed roulette wheel for Cham-
alis (Edward G. Robinson),
owner of the Bella Donna and
the most powerfull man in San
Francisco. Brian Donlevy is
Chamalis' confederate, and
Joel McCrea is a young man


FLORIDA THEATRE $ATURy I
DAYS ONLY SPECIAL STO- j
DENT RATE 30c. ASK CAESIhIft '
FOR STUDENT TICKET, 1.')|


a tiln


TODAY THRU SATURDAY ..

DEANNA DURBIN RALPH BELLAMY DAVID BRtCE,..4
"LADY ON A TRAIN" ,"
Plus Latest Issue of MARCH of TIME

SUNDAY AND MONDAY

PEGGY ANN GARNER ALLYN JOSLYN
"JUNIOR MISS"
CARTOON -:- NEWS .,

TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY'.

EDWARD G. ROBINSON MIRIAM HOPKINS JOEL McCREA-l
"BARBARY COAST"
SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS


Double Mat. & Eve. 3,-j
Service 30c ;.
Features Children 9c. ,,

TODAY AND SATURDAY

ROD CAMERON GERTRUDE MICHAEL
FUZZY KNIGHT "Three's A Crowd" -,,
"The Old Texas Trail" Also Chap. 4 Serial, ......

SUNDAY AND MONDAY

WILLIAM GARGAN MAXIE ROSENBLOOM
ANN SAVAGE "Three Of A 0 ,d" ,
"Midnight Manhunt" Latest News


Tuesday Only

ANN SHERIDAN


ALEXIS SMITH
"Doughgirls"


Wed. and Thurs.m"

VAN JOHNSON ', '"j ,'
MARILYN MAXWELL
'Between Two Womene
*IMCrnA


~ak~Baass~


1


United Artists, playing here
Thursday through Saturday.
Mr. Cowan states that it was
his intent to make the picture
resemble and hour-and-a-half visit
with the boys on the battlefront.
There are no actual battle scenes
in "G I Joe"; only the effects of
the battles are shown.
The setting is in Italy with
Burgess Meredith as Ernie Pyle,
Robert Mitchum as the Captain,
Freddie Steele -as the Sergeant,
and Wally Cassell as the Private.

RADIO "WORK
Dramatic writing and produc-
tion, and script writing for news
services will be among many radio
courses designed to equip men
and women of ability in the talent


Chooses Officers

For Fall Term*
- Phi Delta Delta, legal sorority,
resumed its activity with .4, din-
ner meeting at the Primrose Grill
Monday, Oct. 1.
Patricia Whitmore, senior law
student, was elected to the'' office
of High Priestess. The 'vadatcy
was created by th-e'g ''adu'ae'on
of Delphene C'.. -t.tln, nv. prac-
ticing law in Ft. Ll.' i-rdla'l'e.
Other officers of the ".orgarlza-
tion are: Priestess. Mrt'. Josie
Paine; registrar, B-tti vnulh;
chancellor, Mrs. J.icques Martin,;
chaplain, Mrs. Doris Houaeholder.
Plans were considered for social
activities and pledging new inem-
bers.









-|| t1GI61OUS
ACTTVITI15



APTIST
E.ipli.t ,tiidi-nts and friends arn
uliLg'. 10 tL'end the BSU Banque
Tuesday ynight.at the First Baptis
Churclggir "et6 will cost 50c an
may be obtained at the BSU
house.
.... The regular services of the BST
whichih will be held in the Firs
Baptist Church are as follows
..,Gator,Bible Class, 9:45, Morning
W,1 \ J up .. 11:00, Training Unior
-.: 4.. .p._m. and Evening Worshi]
.S' i', Afti the evening worship
,Ahe yglng,,people of the church]
win;e downstairss for a Fellow
ship hour. Refreshments will b
'On ',eJn?.'i-,- evening at 7:0C
1V- pL. ^-r ..-:. will be held at th
.S't,.r-.-it l!i.-. Everyone is invite

::: CATHOLIC
Crane Hall Catholic Chapel
-Daily Mass at 7:30, Sunda:
Mass at 10:30, Confessions any
',- R.: ...-. Instructions an
Counsel daily from 6 to 8.
: Nevman Club meets Thursda
e-..-,,mi .a;i,a 7:30.
SPractice Thursday eve
J *krig-at-8

Glee Club Elects.
New Officers
For Fall Term
The executive board of th
University Glee Club chose of
ficers_-for- the coming year at
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 2. Nev
prexy is Jim Busse, who served
the club in several useful capaci
ties last year, as an executive
member of -the bass section, an
accordion soloist.
Other officers are Gene Mas
ters, first vice-president; Ra;
TdiwnsiYd, second vice-president
and Elmo Valdez, third vice-presi
dent. A large number of as
sistant officers is necessary be
c'aliseo-fd the many important
tasks necessary for the carrying
out "(5 successful trips and othe
function's during the year.
Prof. J.' W. DeBruyn, director
oftlT' Glee Club, said Tuesda"
that his roster was almost ful
anid-' -that little room is left fo
new prospects other than return
ing service men who may hav
sung with the organization during
past years. However, he addec
thaE--appications would still b
considered for a few days, on th
possibility that there are person
with talent who have not ye
contacted him. Students an,
others -With potential solo abilitie
are always welcome additions.
The:-ne-cessity for memorizing
a largp, .pertoire of selection
is ._the. primary fact responsible
for the early application deadline
3i2j3WHI ETA SIGMA
9ltieot for admission t,
i El ~ ".na, national fresh
4nian honorary society, are being
j*eceived by Dean Ed Price ir
oom 3, Language Hall. Eligi
ility is based' on completion o
32 credits and a total of 112 hono
pointss.

APO MEETS
The first =ting of Alpha Ph
m f held Tuesday, Oc
b 9 :00.p.m. in the Flor
=. Members are urge,
To eprget at this initial gath


Gator

Glances
By BILL BOYD'
Jack White
Jack was born in Paris, Texa
and is the only representative o
the Lone Star State on the squad
e While playing high school ball feo
t the Paris fans, Jack was name
t on the all-Texas team, an hono
d received by a Paris boy for th
J first time in the history of th
town.
U White is playing his second
t year at tackle for the Gators an
: has the honor ,of being the gamin
g captain for the all-important Tu
n lane game this week-end. Jac:
P is six feet one inch tall, weigh
?, 200, has blonde hair, green eyes
h and while in high school tosse
the shot for the track team. Hi
e favorite food is a Texas Longhor.
steak with plenty of French fres.
3,
e Johnny Gilbert
d Johnny is a graduate of Miamr
Edison where he played football
and basketball, lettering in bctih
He is 17, weighs 175, stands 5'11
and has brown hair and brow.
y eyes. Johnny was born in Kissim
mee. His favorite food is stea:
d and he intends to study business
administration when he gets ou
y of University college.
His greatest thrill in high schoc
was when he played 48 minute
in the Miami High game. Johnn
is the first string center so. fa
this year, starting both games t
date, and has been playing ver
good ball.
E. ,B. Sapp
This lad is the heaviest man o
the squad, tipping the scales a
a 235, standing 6'2". He has blond
V hair, hazel eyes and is a sopt
d E. B. is playing his second yea
for the Gators at tackle. He i
one of the hometown products
d born and raised here in Gaines
ville. While in Gainesville High h
played basketball and football an
was named on the Big-Ten tear
in his senior year.
He is 21 years old and is un
decided about what he is going t
study in college. His greatest thrill
in high school occurred when h
spoke over the radio after play
9 ing. His favorite food is frie
shrimp.
r Paul Mortellaro
y
l, Paul is a 1943 graduate of Hills
r boro High. He is 5'11 1-2", weigh
- 200 and is a sophomore. When i
e high school he played baseball an
g was a track man. He was born i:
d Tampa, has black hair and brow:
e eyes.
e In 1942 he was a member of th
s Big Ten Champs at Hillsbor<
t When asked what his biggest
d thrill was he stated there was n
s thrill to playing tackle. He in
tends to study law and is a letter
g man from last year, seeing action:
s in all 1944 Gator games. Paul say
e his favorite food is spaghetti.

DANCE FOR VETERANS
o Veterans on the campus atr
- cordially invited to attend a
g dance to be given Wednesday, Oc
n tober 10 at 7:30 p.m., at th
- Gainesville Service Center. Th
f dance is being sponsored by th
r Service Center.

SEMINOLE POSITIONS
i Students interested in the posi
- tions of editor-in-chief and busi
- ness manager of the 1946 Semi
d nole are asked to submit their
- applications .in writing to th
Board of Student Publications.


1954 W. versty AveHOP


1954 W. University Ave.


S 0 L (license)




PRIVATE


THE FLORIDA ALUGATOR GAINSVIILLFL, hA., OC


Ag. Club Is

Active Again

Students Begin Work
On Post-War Plans

f Semi-dormant during the war,
the 36 year old Agricultural Club
r has again resumed activities.
d Twenty five members have been
r introduced to the principle pur-
e poses of the c 1lb, the teaching of
e leadership and the tightening of
the bonds of fellowship. Prof. F.
d Rogers said at the last meeting,
d "After twenty eight years of ob-
e servation, I find that the yester-
I- year leaders of the Ag. Club are
k present leaders in our State." Oth-
s er eminent guest speakers heard
s, recently were Prof. C. H. Wil-
d loughby, Dr. P. H. Senn, and
is Dean H. Harold Hume.
n Under the leadership of Presi-
dent Ormond Hendry, Vice Presi-
dent L. E. Strickland, and Secre-
tary Addie Hamilton, the Club ex-
ii pects a promising year.
11 Actual or potential, students of
h agriculture are welcome to join
the Ag. Club. Meetings are held
n every Monday evening at 7:00 in
I- room 1G'4 of the Agriculture Build-
k ing.
5s
it

ol University
s Continued From Page One
y cirtity of Gainesvil~e. Dr. Ti-
Lr gert, who served as captain of
the Vanderbilt football team in
his undergraduate days, will see
his alma mater play the Univer-
sity for the first time in the 17
years he has been Florida's presi-
n dent.
,t Hudson For Dance
e Other features of the en-day
h. celebration include a barbecue
r honoring' state legislators, tours
s of the campus, University open-
s, J house, and various luncheons and
3- dances at the 19 social fraternity
e houses.
d Dean Hudson, nationally prom-
m inent orchestra leader and an
alumnus of the University, will
- play for a campus-wide dance
0 in the basketball court Friday
11 night under the sponsorship of
e the Inter-Fraternity Conference,
- W. C. Nesbitt, Conference presi-
d dent,' has announced. Hudson or-


Stengel


ganized his band walte a student
here in. 1938.
sThe sociall fraternities have
been given the go-ahead signal for
the week-end and plans have been
made for decoration of the va-
rious houses for the first time
in four years.


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\







FOR, BY, VETERANS
AND OF:
By GEORGE KOWKABANY
With veterans returning to the campus in ever increasing num-
Tiers the University has been hard pressed to come to a decision on
the evaluation of courses taken in the various army and navy
educational programs.
The American Council On Education realizing the complexity of
S-.3 problem has expended large sums of money and time in an at-
i-mpt to clarify the situation. The result of this work has been the
publication of a voluminous guide listing recommendations of the
Lo'uicit on evaluation of tne courses in ASTP, V-12, V-5, etc,
Committee Reports
- Here at thr.' university, a faculty committee headed by R. S.
iouhnson, registrar, has been studying the problem for over a year.
t'.The result of their labors has been the compilation of a four page
)report dealing with specific rules and general recommendations
ftor evaluating credits. The committee is to be commended for
i ie brevity of the report which indicates the enormous amount of
condensation and simplification involved in writing it.
However the very complexity of dealing with hundreds of special
e--5es demands that individual attention be given to each case. The
i-ommittee pondered over thousands of pages of reports compiled by
Co-;.er colleges before writing its own report.
A rather general estimate of the report would be to say that
, the University will be as reasonable as possible in giving credits
' mn apoordance with the various schemes for evaluating courses,
insofar as duplication of credits and lack of applicability to the
students degree objective are avoided.
Housing Problems
'Another problem bound to grow in succeeding months is that of
pwoviding adequate, low cost housing for veterans and their wives.
'i;t5 housing committee in conjunction with Dr. Tigert and Dean R. C.
Treaty is thoroughly going into the problem of providing low cost
op'irtment units near the campus.
Among the plans being considered is that of building apart-
imtent houses. The difficulties involved are obvious. The scarcity
fi materials and the high cost of labor make such a project dif-
.Ecuitt at this time. Renting houses near the campus brings up
the housing shortage.
The committee has even considered moving suitable dwellings into
>-esville from other cities. As yet nothing definite can be an-
n.,- .ced. However the committee is making every effort to solve the
S)-,olem and hopes to have the situation remedied by February or


h. How's that? Have a cigar,
3ig F i tOrS why sure, thanks, don't mind if
Ooatiaued From rage One I do (what upper classman would.
>., broke over the tired face of refuse such on the 28th of the
the weary one. month), but I say, if you didn't
A few hours later the campus win the election why the gay
b.:'came alive with swarming, air?"
l.:,zzing individuals, all demand- "What, you don't say! Seven
Iong (between yawns) to know pounds, six ounces, and this morn-
,-'o had won the election. It ing too. Robert Aston Lee, good
* .t new president. Congratula- licitations, etc."
tions to Colson and condolences Moral: A guy can pass out
.c. Lee seemed appropriate. Yet- cigars after the election even if
The Morning After he didn't get the office.
Klnter one of the men in ques-
1' 1n. A few hours before defeat PART-TEIME JOBS
rand weariness had shown in his Part-time jobs are available
!.e, but now, we quote a typical through application in Room 3,
a.w freshman's comments: Language Hall. Interested per-
:Good morning Lee. Tough sons should contact Dean Ed
*u:k old man, maybe next time. Price in that office immediately.
.


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SchottHeads

Legal Group

Marshall Association
Meets, Picks Officers
Louis Schott, senior in Law
School, was elected president of
the John Marshall Bar .Associa-
tion at the legal organization's
first meeting of the year held
Monday night, Oct. 1.
Kenneth Van der Hulse was
elected secretary treasurer, and
the following law students were
elected to comprise the Executive
Committee: Jess Wilder, Karlyle
Householder, Holmes Melton, Jack
Hayward, and Betty Smith.
The Executive Committee se-
lected Dean Harry R. Trusler of
the Law School as Faculty Ad-
visor for the Association, and ap-
proved the following committee-
chairman appointments by Louis
Sch'ott: Program Jim Chace;
Homecoming-Herman Lee; Mem-
bership-Marcia Whitney; Publi-
city-Eddie Kelly; Social Jess
Wilder; Radio and Debating-Jack
Hayward; Scholastic Aid-Betty
Smith.
With membership more than
doubled, the Association expects
to resume many of the functions
which it exercised before the war.
J. Tom Watson, State Attorney
General, will be invited to speak
at the next regular meeting No-
vember 1, and President Schott
announced that the Association
will plan a program as part of
the Homecoming activities on the
campus.


Frat Fat
By TOM EDWARDS
Quiet Weekend
Over on mortgage row the frat-
men are settling down to a week-
end of semi-quiet. A few of the
more adventurous men are going
to attempt the trip to New Or-
leans for the Tulane game.
Four more men have recently
been initiated. The Sigma Nus
have added James Graves and
Hallis Buchanan, and Eddie Klein
and Leo Osheroff joined the ranks
of the Pi Lambda Phis.
Pledge Officers
Reorganization for the fall term
ah seeb going forward full blast
with four more fraternities elect-
ing officers. The Pi Kappa Phis
elected Ted Camp, archon; Bob
Wheeler, secretary; Jero Montel-
laro, treasurer; and James Golden,
warden. The Fijis are being led
this year by Mike Kennedy, pres-
ident; Bill LeMaster, treasurer;
H. D. Richardson, corresponding
secretary; Henry Cabanas, re-
cording secretary; and Francis
Leukel, historian.
New officers for the Sigma
Chis are: Counsel, John Sever;
procounsel, Robert Prevatt; ano-
tator, Jim Haston; tribune, Wal-
lace Letchworth; and quaestor,
Rudy Adams. Over at the Pi
Lamb House they picked Don
Eanett, Rex; Arthur Hillman,
Archon; Bart Cohen, scribe; Ab-
bey Fink, koe; Mel Paul, mar-
shal; and Mike Salmon, clerk.
New pledges are fast becom-
ing acquainted with the ins and
outs of their fraternities. Most
of .them have organized and
elected officers. Pledge officers
for the ATOs are: Clay Fields,
president; Billy Holt, vice-presi-
dent; and George Starkes, treas-
urer. Beta officers are Ray
Winstead, president and Stanley

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BY BENNY SUAREZ : .:.
White To Captain Gators Against Tulane,
Jack White, first string left tackle and Southeaste afer.
ence probable, will captain the Gators against a favored Tulane
eleven from New Orleans. ..Th& only thing known about the
Greenies is that they run from. tlh NQtre Dame foir~aion.
Ole Miss. Misses ..
Last week the Gators, led by Junior Dupree, Tom Van elas, and
Angus Williams, rolled over the Rebels of Ole Miss-to-the tune ot
26-13. For those who keep scrapbooks, here is a brief .description o
the game.-
The Gators started rolling from the opening kickoff alid were
never in serious danger. In the firskplay of the game Junior
Dupree heaved a beautiful 42 yard pass to Sid Vaughan. From
here Fred Hogan, Dupree, and Van .Gelas alternated it tti ball,
Dupree going over standing up from the four yard strjuev .pp's
kick for the extra point was wide.
Florida's second touchdown_ was set up by Captain .rtti ooney
and Jack White when they blocked-Bruce's punt, the. b.pl out
on the Rebel five yard stripe. Welden Wright pounded &i.- tackle
for the score. Sapp's placekick was good, Wut the Gator~s~were offi
side and Sapp had to try again. The ball hit the cross-bar and
bounced back onto the field.
Fumbles And More Fumbles
After Henry Brown recovered Bruce's fumble for Florida on
the 3Z yard stripe, the Gators handed the ball in the same fash-
ion to Ole Miss. It was at this point that Mississippi's versatile
captain, Ken McCain, scampered 6.-yards on his favorite end-
around play. Kauerz converted, a.tgr- the score.
Angus Williams returned Bruce'sf kick thirty yards, l t G -
tors were penalized for clipping,_ ad the ball went baoct A G&-
tor's 40 yard stripe. Dupree and Van Gelas alternated to carry tile
ball to Mississippi's 35 yard line. It was here that Dupree connected
to Sid Vaughan again, this time in the encL zone and good for a score.
Sapp's place kick was good this time, making the score 19-7 at hali-
time.
In the third quarter the Rebels were. unable to gain, and Bruce
punted to the Gators' 35 yard line. Dupree, Hogan, and Van. Gelai
collaborated making it a firstdown-.o- the Mississippi 25., :From,,
here Dupree raoed all the way around left end. The pass from
center was low, but Gilmartin picked the ball up and ran around'z:
left end for the extra point, putting Florida ahead 26-7.:' '1:,'' --'.
As the game neared the qnd a poor Gator punt gave the 'ReVelig
the ball in midfield. McCain raced5.ff right tackle to Florida's 20.
Vernon Wells passed to Sears -on the four. McCain picked -,p.,',wo
off right tackle and Sears hit the middle of the line for the six-pointer.
Kauerz's placekick for extra point-was blocked by Tackle'Paul1Mortel-
laro.
Florida had the ball on MississippiFs 27' yard line as a -result of a 25
yard sprint by Tony Occhuizzi' as tiife ran out.


pledge officers are Joe Hewell,
president and Bill Hart, secre-
Poole, secretary. Officers for tlhe
future Phi Gams are president,
Bill Curry and secretary, J'ck
Admire.
Officers for the Pikes are Bill-
Boyd, president; Al Smith, vice
president; and Neil Sandy, secre-
tary. Phi Dels chose John
Dowlirg president; Bob McGow-
an, vice-president; Jim Camp, sec-
retary; and George Croy, ser-
geant at arms. According, to
Leo Sae new officers are Bedn.',"
Mayberry, president, and JAdm
Burke secretary. The Sigma P.u


tary. The Sigma Chis chose
'president, Karl Hoffand and sec-
retary, Jim Henderson.

GATOR WITH G.:E; -
W. S. Hay has been appointed
sales manager of the York Wire
& Cable Division of G. E.'s A"'-
pliance and Merchandise Depart-
ment, it has been announced by
M. H. Owen, manager of- the 'di-
vision. -
SA graduate of the ,Uniyersity
of Florida, Mr. Hay 1,h as,,.been
associated with the Genaerl gElec-
tric Company since '1927.''"


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