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The Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00004
 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 13, 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: UF00028291:00004
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text











1dc'


FLORIDA ALLIGATOR GAINESVILLE, FLA., SATURDAY, OCT. 13, '45


Flor idv a



Blue Key Plans


Re-Activation Soon


Represents Best
Gator Traditions

By HERB ,STALLWORTII
Florida Blue Key will be re-
activated sometime during the
next month, after having been
inactive during the war years.
Though there are only two mem-
bers enrolled in the University at
present, John Joca and Frank
Duckworth, it is expected 1hat
the organization will come jack
just as strong and progiesszve
as it ever was in yea:s gone by.
Highest Honor
Sitce Florida Blue Key is c,,n-
sidered to be the most important
leadership organization on the,
campus, all freshmen and other'
new men should know something
about it.
Florida Blue Key is strictly
non-political and is not affiliated
with any other fraternity, na-
tional or local. Its prime mo-\
tive is the development, utiliza-
tion and guidance of leadership
and good citizenship on the Flor-
ida campus. It is intended that
such development lasts not only
during the four years a member
lives in the University, but fol-
lows him on into later life as
a definite asset to his personality
and to his record. In fact, the
Florida. Blue Key's membership
record looks like a Florida "Who's
Who."
Though the Florida Blue Key3
had its origin in November, 1923,
in a loosely organized effort to
assist in "Dad's Day" on the cam-
pus, it became a fully developed
and integrated fraternity in May
1925 at which time the present
constitution was effected in all
its ramifications. The inaugura-
tion of the first "Annual Florida
Blue Key Homecoming Banquet"
came in November 1929. In the
spring of 1933, the Florida Blue
/
Continued on Page Thrce


Players E ect
New Officers.

Will Soon Produce
Popular "Uncle Harry"
*Officers for Florida Players
were elected Tuesday night at
their first fall meeting. Billy Mc-
Reynolds was elected president
and Donald Walker, secretary-
treasurer.
Announcements were made by
Professor Roy E. Tew, director of
dramatics, concerning the next
play, "Uncle Harry." Try-outs
were scheduled for Tuesday at
7:30 in Peabody 205. Students not
in Florida Players may attend
try-outs.
Previous to the regular meeting
a general gathering was held of
approximately 50 students who
were, either candidates for the
Players or plan to become candi-
dates. Professor Constans, head of
speech department, gave a his-
tory of Florida Players followed
by an explanation by Prof. Tew
of the point system for becoming
a Florida Player and for winning
a Florida: key.

Engineers Meet

In Union; Pick
Fall Officers
The Florida Student Chapter 'of
the A. I. Ch. E held its initial
meeting of the year at the Flor-
ida Union on 'Oct. 8. Officers for
the year were elected as follows:
President, J. B. Storey; Vice Pres-
ident, G. W. Hoover, Sr.; Secre-
tary Treasurer, Reuben Rosen-
berg. Dr. W. H. Beisler, faculty
advisor, gave a short talk welcom-
ing the new members and explain-
ed the functions of the chapter.
Following refreshments, a round
table discussion was held in which
the subject was the prospective
openings for chemical engineers in
Florida.


Lawyers Give

Skits Today
Marshall Association
Presents Annual Fun

The annual Homecoming pro-
gram of skits will be presented
by the John Marshall Bar Asso-
ciation this morning at 11 in
the University Law Building
Practice Court -Ioom for the en-
tertainment of alumni, friends,
and guests of the Law College.
Law faculty members will see
themselves as others see them
when students do take-offs' on
their instructors for the first pro-
gram .since before the war.
Herman Lee, appointed by As-
sociation President Louis Schott
to head the Homecom'ng commit-
tee, have been working on the
program along with committee
,members Frank Duckworth, Bob
Curits, Holmes Melton, and Law-
rence Renfroe.
Commentator for the skits will
be Dave Martin, while the follow-
ing students turn on the histri-
onics with impersonations of these
faculty members: Bill Durden-
Dean H. R. Trusler, C. W. Cran-
Continued on Page four


TOM JARVIS

Twenty-Ninth Homecoming

righlestin Gator History
I The Gators are returning to the with old classmates.
home cave Saturday for the 29th 'On the morning of that Satur-
annual Homecoming the bright- day in October, everyone, includ-
est since Japan's strike at Pearl ing Dr. A. H. Murphree, president,
Harbor brought war clouds over took part in a parade. In the after-
\he campus. noon the Florida Gators played
Many Gators have gone from against an Alabama team and
the campus to war. Many of these were beaten 16-0. Supper was
Gators will not .come back again; served in the "Commons," now
this dampens the festive air. Fa- the Cafeteria, to bring the first
miliar faces will be seen around Homecoming to an end.
the campus, some of these fellows, The following year's Homecom-
back from war are picking up ing showed little progress over
their work, some will be just visit- the first except that Florida had
ing. a band.
Started in '16 Through the following years
The first Homecoming was held each Homecoming followed with,
Saturday, 'October 21, 1916. Not little variation until 1924 when
many persons had been graduated Florida Blue Key was organized.
from the University, but "a few" A committee from this group
were back to renew acquaintances planned and carried through the
Continued on Page Thrcee


Veterans Active
in Student Gov't

Ex-Servicemen Hold
Many High Offices


Veterans c'f World War II at- '
tending the University are taking
a prominent part in student gov-
ernment, J. Ed Price, assistant
dean of students and veteran's &'
counselor, disclosed today.
Eleven veterans gained campus
political offices, including three '
out of the top four, in recent elec-
tions. Another veteran, William C.
Nesbitt, Orlando, had previously
been chosen as president of Inter- -
fraternity Conference, governing
body of the 19 social fraternities
on campus.
Talmage Murray, Jacksonville, .
former ensign in the Navy, was ..,
elected secretary-treasurer of the
student body, Harry C. Parham,
Tampa, former first lieutenant Bill Colson
who received the Purple Heart, is
clerk of the Honor Court, and Gator Glee Club Will
Jerry Basset, roainer soldier, was
chosen chancellor of the Honor Sing Vanderbilt Anthem
Court. In Union Tonight
Student Senate, mainspring of
all student activity, has four vet- The University Glee Club will be
erans on its roll, as does the Honor present at a formal ceremony sa-
Court, student judicial body. Rep- luting the alumni 'of the Universi-
resentatives are: William D. ties of Florida and Vanderbilt,
Moody, Crystal Beach; James L. when the latter groups meet in
Smith, Gainesville; Forest Kilgore, the Florida Union at 6 tonight.
Orlando; William L. Durden, The singers will present the
Brunswick, Ga., Senate; James Alma Maters of the two schools.
Richardson, Gainesville; Robert C. The Vanderbilt anthem has been
Kime, Ft. Pierce; Autha W. Fore- studied for part singing in the
hand, Chipley; and Herbert Stall- past week, and enough copies
worth, Lake ,Wauberg, Honor have been secured to insure cor-
Court. rect performance.


UNION AT YOUR SERN
Florida Union will ma
open house during Hrineco
and would like to extend
vitation to all University
memn,-bers and their wivw
come to Flxrida Union to
grads, dads, and other friend
tho University.
It will endeavor to furni,
foranation regarding the va
Hoineco.mihig activities. So
your friends at the Florida
ion, the focal point for I
coantng activity.

SEMINOLE JOBS
TO BE FILLED
Students interested in
ing for the jobs of Edito
Business Manager o,f the
Seminole are urged to be
ent Monday at 3 p. n. i
Publicity Office in Florida
ion.


In behalf of the Stu
a mosL sincere llomec
eager to make your st
possible.
The return of so nm
Our tlraditional Florida
and victorious success
ing.


JEAN WHITMORE


What to look for! This week
only! If you can find two boys
who are sporting the latest in
Parisian creations you are en-
titled to a free ticket to the Kiz
Quids next decennial convention.
These orange-plumed, queer-let-
ter hat boxes are just regulation
in the way of Florida bandsmen
top-knots.
Due to a desire of the last re-
maining member of the clan to
perpetuate themselves, the Kappa
Kappa Psi was saved this past
week from a peaceful potter's
grave by the pledging of six new
men.
Professor R. DeWitt Brown,' di-
rector of the band, and Jack K.


Governor CaldwelI Will Salute


Florida's Servicemen Tonight


To TheAlumni" And FriendsOf Cememonies Mark


The University Of Forida:

S/ Lince October of 1941, when war clouds hung so omi-
nuously over the nation, the University of Florida has not
ie id a real liomecoming celebration according to the best
Liadltions of the past. Football was suspended for a sea-
sin and an attentuated program marked the 'event in the
iail of 1944 augurmng a return to peace. It is, therefore,
a Line o l -al rejoimcmig 0or all of us at the University to
wevcome once again alumni, students, and friends at this
lust liom0necoming following the, end of World War .11.
Particularly welcome are lurmer students and members
of tile Universily faculty who have served on far flung
S.batti, field's and who have. so recently returned home.
A number of events have been scheduled for the en-
joyluent ot our guests. 'ITe Gators will meet the, Com-
moiidores for the first time in Florida Field. A spirited
contest appears certain. We hope that one, and all will
enjoy this Homecoming.
Cordially Yours,
John J. Tigert


17 Years Under



Tigert's Guidance

When the University opened its His work here has brought
VICE doors Septemcer 17 for the 1945- about many achievements. Each
intain 46 winter Lerm, Dr. John J. Tigert year has produced highlights that
mint, started his eighteenth year as have successively brought about
ii head of the institution, the prominent rating which the
an in- With preparations for the fall University enjoys today. ,
staff term completed in advance, para- Among his naij.:._r a,.)n.FLplish-
es to mount feature of the year is em- ments are the c..n,pi:t. .i -f L),.-
meet phasis both in curriculum and ad- Sledd residence dormitory in 1929-
nds of ministration on education for re- 30; the Florida Stadium the fol-
turning veterans, and a revitalized lowing year; construction of the
curricula designed to enable the infirmary; addition to the library;
sh in- University to take its place among reorganization of the College of
various leading institutions in the nation. Arts and Sciences, Pharmacy and
meet Appointed in 1928 Journalism; organizing and com-
a Un- The University is well equipped pleting the P. K. Yongc Labora-
to handle the increased enrollment tory School; construction of Gra-
this fall, an increase that has al- ham Field; and completion of the
ready been achieved in the Sum- Seagle Building and Dairy Prod-
mer Session where 832 students ucts Laboratory.
were enrolled against 695 last Began W. C.
summer. The inauguration of a School of
As Dr. Tigert begins his eight- Forestry and hydraulics labora-
apply- eenth year as head of the Univer- tory; construction of the Albert
r and sity he can look back on seventeen A. Murphree and Duncan U.
1946 years of progress since the Sep- Fletcher residence halls; comple-
pres- tember in 1928 when he assumed tion of the addition to the Law
n the his new duties here following his Library and the dedication of the
a Un- resignation .as United States Corn- entire law building to the memory
missioner of Education, of Nathan P. Bryan, plus inaugu-
raion of the University College,
have been among the featured Ti-
rm u And Friends gert "firsts."
The University College, where
t O f Florid first and second year students fol-
0as i tty 0yf Fl ri a o rd low a general. preparatory curri-
culum before beginning speceiali-'
ident Body, I should like to extend zation in their junior and senior
coming welcome. Every student is years, is recognized throughout
ay on the campus as enjoyable As the nation as a major educational
achievement. Since the 'University
nany familiar faces, together with. inaugurated the University Col-
spirit will insure an outstanding le gin 1936 many prominent in-
r r f p stitutions of higher learning
for our first post-war ]Homecom- throughout the country have
adopted the plan, many of them
Sincerely yours, following the pattern used by
BILL COLSON Florida.
President of the Student Body The establishment of the Insti-
tute of Inter-Ame-Aerican Affairs on
the University campus has been


Dale, past band manager are the


Continued on Page Throe


Hudson Dance
Opens Weekend


remnants of a once flourishing Dean Hudson, nationally known
society. This honorary fraternity orchestra leader, and his band got
is nationwide and includes such the Homecoming celebration off to
men as John Philip Sousa. a flying start last night when he
In order to belong to this or- set the campus to jumping and
ganization you must have one jiving at an Inter-Fraternity Con-
year membership in the band, ference dance in the Uniyversity
and be outstanding in band ac- gym.
tivitics. Hudson and the band which
The pledges are Bob McCorkle, started here as the "University of
present band manager, Mardis Florida Clubmen" provided the
Meyer, present assistant 'band .music for last year's "Coeducation
manager, Jim Smith, last year's Weekend."
symphony orchestra manager, Sharing the spotlight with Hud-
iichard Esslinger, last year's as- son and the band was Frances
sistant symphony orchestra man- Colwell, a Gainesville girl who has
been with the group since its in-
Continued on Page Four ception.


First Post-War
Hosm'ecoming

Alumni and visitors flocked to
the campus ycsLeruay and this
anurning to attend the first peace-
Lime ijomccoiiang ceren'onies the
. Urnver.ity has held. High state of-
ficials, among them Go vernor Ivil-
iar iv'. Caldwell, and prominent
aliumnn have gathered 0to honor
ilorida's war dead, ana to inaugu-
rate a new chapter in the history
of the University.
Governor Speaks
Governor Caldwell will salute
the University's ten thousand
alumni who served in World War
ii ih a brief between half cere-
muony here tonight, when the Ga-
Lors meet Vanderbilt University
in the first night football game
in the history of Homecoming.
Plans for the complete one-day
lioinccoming celebration include a
iull program dedicated to honor-
ing Florida's alumni both in and
oUL of the service.
Governor Caldwell will speak
briefly at half time. He will be
introduced by M. L. Mershon, Mi-
ami, member of the State Board
of Control and a graduate of the
University Law School, class of
1912. Mershon will be introduced
oy Dr. John J. Tigert, president
oi the University.
Many Activities
The Homecoming will be a spe-
cial treat for Dr. Tigert, who cap-
tained the Vanderbilt Commodores
41 years ago and made all-South-
ern at right half on the Vandy
eleven. The game climaxing the
celebration will mark the first
grid meeting between the two
schools.
Meanwhile, features of the one-
day event include a general Alum-
ni Council meeting at 10 in the
Florida Union; a Phi Alpha Delta,
legal fraternity, breakfast; a bar-
becue for Florida legislators and
state officials at the University's
College Park beginning at 12:30;
a General Alumni meeting and as-
sembly from 2 until 4 in the audi-
torium of Florida Union, and a
banquet honoring over 350 Vander-
bilt alumni in Florida beginning
at 6 in the annex of Florida Union.
Over 150 seats for the night foot-
ball game are being reserved for
Vandy alumni. Reservations can be
made at Florida Union.
Among the hosts at the Vander-
bilt Alumni dinner will be Dr. Ti-



Special Is1


GOVERNOR


Millard F. Caldweil

gert and R. C. Beaty, dean of
students, both of whom are grad-
uates of Vandcrbilt Dr. TigerL was
the first Rhodes Scholar from
Vanderbilt.
Frats Active
'Other features of the day will
include tours of the University
campus and buildings with faculty
members acting as guides. Trans-
portation will be furnished for
chose desiring the tours. Classes
nave been suspended in order that
the student body may participate
in the celebration.
The University's 19 social fra-
ternities have been given the gb-
aiead signal for a gala v_-.-k-rnd
Many of the houses will be d6co-
rated and most of them v. il bL-
hosts to alumni at dinners, dances
and informifal get-togethers.
Although Dr. Tigert has ex-
plained that the Homecoming can-
not be held "in the usual sense
until all alumni have .returned
from the fighting fronts," plans
have been formulated to honor
alumni in keeping with the times.
Plans for the one day affair are
under the direction of a joint fac-
ulty-alumni committee. Informa-
tion booths for visitors will be set
up at strategic points on the cam-
pus, and the Florida Union, stu-
dent recreation center, will be
campus headquarters for visitors.
Night Game
'On the football front, the Ga-
tors, fresh from a triumphant 6-6
tie with powerful Tulane, were
undergoing daily practice sessions
on pass defense and offense for
Continued on Page Three



SUme, .


ii













:IMEMOQIES... FELLOW-1I_
Am l4PADFOOT 1ALL j


SBust


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STUDENT PREXY To Thie

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Go Gel'em



-Galors


AM


%.elebraTes


Mins,


Ba ndmen Wear Zooot Suitss












The Forida AlAlator

Johnny W alker ............................. Editor TLA)AS E
D'ave Sage....... ................. Managing Editor .
in.Pf-


" .. .. ......................... ..Business Manager By DONALD WALKER
EDITORIAL STAFF "Pride of the Marines" in the
Executive Editor ..................................... Ted Nelson Sunday Monday Warner Bros.
Sports Editor ..........................................Bill Bod Imovie is Sergeant Al Schmid of
ports Editor ...................... Bill Boyd Philadelphia, Pa. Al Schmid was
Copy Editor .................... ........... .. George Kowkabany not long in joining the Marines
Proof Editor .................................... Emmet Holton after the Japanese attack on
FEATURE STAFF Pearl Harbor.
Fraternity ......................................... .Tom Edwards Unshaven, dirty, exhausted,
Sports ........................................... Benny Suarez waiting for replacements that
Theatre .............................................. .Don Walker never came, Al was a member
REPORTERS of a machine gun crew at Guad-
Herb Guy, Tom Jarvis, Herb Stallworth, Jean Whitmore, Aris Ron- aleanal defending an advance
mel, Pat O'Neal. against the Japanese. Al and
his buddy were wounded, and it
wmis not until the next day that
tl n the results of the sergeant's
defense were counted.
Ed / /to i ly S pg There follows his return to
civilian life greatly handicapped
by wounds and reluctant to face
DON'T STOP NOW his boyhood sweetheart. Sergeant
On another page of the. Alligator Dr. Jno. J. Tigert Schmid is played by John Gar-
and President of the Student Body Bill Colson have wel- field and the girl friend by the
corned you, alumni, friends of Florida. and visitors, to the very promising Eleanor Parker.
campus. We would like to welcome you too. Also featured are Dane Clark,
This is time for re-acquaintance with your alma mater John Redgely, Rosemary De-
and state University. This is a festive occasion we The Tuesday-Wednesday Co-
want you to enjo.3 your visit we want you to know lumbia picture, "The Fighting
your-University better. Guardsman," was taken from
/ Amid the rejoicing of a peace-time Homecoming, how- Alexandre Dumas' novel "The
ever, we would like to offer a proposition and challenge Companions of Jehru". Willard
of a serious nature. Parker leads in his first movie
The University is now in a period of transition from since his screen debut in the
restricted war-time operation to an era of peace and ex- Rosalind Russel picture "What a
mansion. For many years one of the principle grip,eps of Woman."
Florida boosters was the indifferent showing of the foot- He plays a young French
ball team. This year the Gators have a good football nobleman who loves democracy
of and hates the tyranny of Louis
team. Now is the time to set ourselves to the task of XI. Under the pseudonym of
making the University one of the nation's greatest centers Roland, he leads a baudii of
of learning. Now is the time for student, faculty member, peasants in raids against the
alumni, and every citizen of Florida to join hands in a king's mail coaches to get back
concerted effort to make. the University a bigger and bet- gold taken from the people.
ter school. The guardsman loves the sis-
Florida has pulled through its toughest years and is ter of the king's aide. But the
rapidly returning to pre-war level. But why stop there? king is trying to marry off the
Why can't the University go on and on until it becomes girl to bank agent Sir John Tan-
not only the tolp school of the South but one of the lead- be wellay m disposed toward France that he may
ing schools of the entire country ? We believe that it can Anita Louise, Janis Carter, John
be done', but let us remember IT WILL TAKE THE CON- Loder, Edgar BuchAnan, George
CERTED EFFORT OF ALL FRIENDS OF FLORIDA. McCready, Lloyd Corrigan, and
Elisabeth Risdon compose the
WHEN THE ASHTRAYS BLOOM AGAIN casthe bobby-soxers' hero, Van
It has long been a matter of conjecture and one of the Johnson, and the "Bathing
chief minor mysteries of the University. It has puzzled Beauty." Esther Williamis, lead
some, amused others, and annoyed the rest. "It," by the in MGM's technicolor ."Thrill
way, is the no smoking rule on the second floor of Florida Of A Romance" coming to .the
Union. Florida Thursday through Sat-
The mystery is heightened by the fact that smoking urdav. Lauritz Melchior. fa2m-
is permitted on all other floors of the Union. It is only ed ietrnpolitan Oppra tefii,,
on th'e second floor that the smoker becomes the finger- plaoving e li,,hm" ",.upid "i'.n
nail chewer. We've decided that it's time that the situa- 'Schubert's "Serenade.'
tion was explained and the population )enlightened. This When the young t'iiair'i.-,.i
is the story.. to whom she is engaged has to
When Florida Union was built, a considerable sum of make a trip ,-to 'rVashi g'ton,
money was donated to the project by the Young Men's Esther, left ,l-on., mee:, Van
Christian Association. The only condition was that one Johnson, war hero convalescing
floor of the, new building be set aside for YMCA activi- at a California mountain resort.
ties and placed under the management of that organiza- She volunteers to teach him ofd
tion. The plan was carried out and the YMCA undertook swim, and in no time he is swim-
ming and in love with her.
several excellent projects. A browsing room for leisure "Thrill of a Romance" includes
reading was installed, a prayer room for meditation was Frances Gifford, Henry Traverq
set aside, and several meeting rooms were made avail- Spring B\i.-i::n. Carleton. ',.
able. Also, smoking was prohibited. Young, a.nl T,--iIony Dorsey ana
The YMCA is to be complimented for the facilities it his orchestra. It was produced
has made available to the students of the, University. It by Joe Pasternak who made
is also to be thanked for its generous contribution toward "Music for Millions" and "Two
the, construction of Florida Union. The condition it has Girls and a Sailor."
established for the use of these' facilities, however, can A survey made by the Metro-
only evoke a mild snicker. politan Life Insurance Company
Since smoking is permitted in all other parts of the proves that the smarter a woman
Union, we assume that the YMCA takes its stand on moral becomes the more likely are herd
grounds. This was a justifiable attitude during the early chances to make a so-called "good
1 ... .. .. ... ..m atch."


years of Florida Union when the auditorium often served
as a chapel and when many religious activities were car-
ried out on the "Y" floor. However, today the vast ma-
jority of the goings on on the second floor are secular
in nature. Off-campus chapels serve as religious centers,
arid many students only visit the second floor of the Union
when they want to read "Esquire."
So, in light of conditions, we believe that the YMCA
should change its little rule. No one, would smoke in the
prayer room, rule or not, and many people desire to smoke
on other parts of the floor. Smoking is hardly an indica-
tion of moral degeneration, and the sweet sign placed at
the top of th'e stairs woos very few lads away from the
toils of tobacco.
Therefore we suggest that the YMCA, which we sus-
pect may have forgotten just quite where Florida Union
is, keep pace wth the times, turn a brave face to the
future, and -ease the burden of the common man by per-
mitting him to smoke on the second floor'of Florida Un-
ion.

HATS OFF
Everyone seems to have done such a good job of re-
minding freshmen to wear their Rat Caps that the lads
don't know when to take them off.
Yes, there is actually a time when it is not only per-
missible but necessary that freshmen doff their Rat Ca(ps.
When the National Anthem or the Florida Alma Mater
is played at football games, or at any time for that mat-
ter, Rat Caps should come off. We're sure that everyone
knows this and that failure to do so is merely a case of
absent-mindedness.
Freshmen, please remember when to take off your


hats.

Creative Writing Club
Plans Second Meeting
This Tuesday Night
The second meeting of the new
literary club formed under the
direction of Dr. Eugene Mounts
will be held on the third floor
of Language Hall on Tuesday at
7 p.m.
The first meeting was devoted
to discussion of several creative
pieces offered for criticism by
the initial members. The new
club is non-credit in nature, and
persons interested in writing as
a hobby ors s a profession are
invited to attend the coming


meetings and to submit material
to Dr. Mounts for discussion at
these informal gatherings.



FOR RENT
Two comfortable apart-
ments, w e I I heated,
electric refrig e r a t o r.
Close to campus.
Suitable for m a r r i e d
students.

Phone 1045


dIsRO


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
THE "JUNIOR MISS" MYSTERY
It was interesting to compare the movie version of "Junior Miss"
with the stage version Gainesville was privileged to Aee last spring


*


r,


and treasurer of the group for
the coming year.
Part *of the Friday night Open
House at the Student Session
House will be devoted to print-
ing the monthly journal of the
student g r o u p, "Westminster
Chimes."
During the Miami game week-
end no major events are sched-
uled, but the following week will
see a Hallowe'en celebration. On
Friday, October 21, students are
invited to meet at the Student
House at 6:00 p.m., to join the
group in a hike to Hog Town
Creek.
Note the change in time of
Sunday night supper at the
church from 6:30 to 6. The
topic "Basis of Word Order" will'
be discussed immediately after-
ward by Rev. F. W. Widmer,
after which the group will ad-
journ to attended vespers at 7:30.


UNIVERSITY of FLORIDA


Home of The Fighting Gators











Dear Mom:


through the Lyceum Council's efforts.
The movie showed that the stage version was a proper interpreta-
tion of the play and bore out the commendations which many have
already extended to the Lyceum Cou.:cil for its selection. It is amaz-
ing how closely the movie coincided with the play.
Acting in most cases was as. cerditably done by the play troupe
as by the movie actors. In fact, Judy and Fluffy were more effective
in the play than their movie counterparts. Allyn Joslyn, of course,
performed. more naturally than the father in the stage presentation.
His lines were more easily uni.lerstood and rendered with more witty
acuity.
The audience seemed to enjoy both versions. Yet, after apparently
enjoying the play, many people stated that it was poorly done, bad
taste, and all in all an insult to Gainesville intelligence. Slill these
people said they liked lhe movie. Of course, there are those who don't
care for plays as such. lTut one wonders if perhaps it was a little
difficult for some to realize that Leen age youngsters are as precocious
as they are.
At any rate, one wonders why Gainesville so vehemently expressed
dislike for the play when the movie tears out the commendations made
on the acting by people who liked the stage presentation.
There were those who thought the stage scenery and clothing of
the actors were too impoverished for people who had attended Yale
and Smith. Yale and Smith, although excellent schools, do, not guar-
antee that all their graduates will be among New York's Four Hun-
dred.
The family was middle class, a struggling middle class family. The
movie bore out the play's interpretation that they were living to the
maximum of their income. They did well to maintain the maid and
as nice furnishings as they did.
The "un"-elaborate movie setting (and Hollywood usually sets even
poverty in elaborate and make-believe elegance) is proof that the
stage set should not be one which would be creditable to a Four-Hun-
dred family. Then why did some of the Gainesville play audience tip
their nose at a forty-five degree angle and insist they were played-
down-to by the "impoverished" setting? They termed it bad taste.
It's all really very -confusing for those of us who enjoyed the Ly-
ceum Council play. We are hoping that the expression of the people
who felt "played-down-to" by this excellent troupe, will not influence
this year's council. We have teen hoping the Lyceum would provide
another play as enjoyable and as well done as was "Junior Miss."
Reginald Compton.


I used it to re-


plenish my wardrobe for fall. Don't be con-

cerned about getting quality merchandise

The Man's Store, owned and operated by

Joe Silverman, really has the stuff we want.

Incidently he caters to the University man

and carries a swell collection. Dought my-

self some clacks, a sport coat, a pair of Bos-

tonian shoes and a Lee Water Bloc Hat

Boy, will I be dressed for the Homecoming

weekend.


Signing off for the present. Going down

to The Man's Store to pick up my clothes.

Love to you, Dad, and Sis.


B I LL.

1'


.i..-


L/A7,/



yele,


L.


Surprising, but true! The railroad freight
xate for an average ton per mile hauled
is less than one cent; and the rate per
passenger per mile is an average of about
two cents.
The wear and tear on shoe leather for
a mile walk would probably exceed the
rail rate for an average ton of freight or
a passenger for the same distance.
When some one says "high freight and
passenger rates," consider the above
facts. There's not a better bargain in the
holee world than in U.S.railroad service.
Today, with high operating costs,


freight and passenger rates per mile
average 16% and 46% less, respectively,
than 25 years ago.
Railroads are large, mass transporta-
tion agencies, efficiently operated as free
and private enterprise, in a public serv.
ice essential both in peace and war.
The "Old Reliable" wants to deserve
your patronage and to continue to build
a greater South.



P~a


Care WILL. reveall 9 out of every 10 forest fires.
BUY AND KEEP VICTORY BONDS


LOU UISVI L L E & NASHV I L L E RA I L R OA D


THE OLD RELIABLE. YESTERDAY TODAY I: TOMORROW


FLORIDA THEATRE
SATURDAY ONLY SPECIAL
STUDENT RATE 31c. ASK
CASHIER FOR STUDENT
TICKET


TODAY THROUGH SATURDAY ,
BURGESS MEREDITH in
ERNIE PYLE'S
"STORY OF G. I. JOE"
CARTOON NEWS

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
JOHN GARFIELD ELEANOR PARKER
"PRIDE OF THE MARINES"
CARTOON NEWS

TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
WILLARD PARKER ANITA LOUISE
"THE FIGHTING GUARDSMAN"
SPORT NEWS
Double Mat. & Eve. 35c
aureSerivee so30c
FeaturesChildren 9c

TODAY AND SATURDAY
ALLAN LANE HELEN TOLBERT
"CORPUS CHRISTI BANDITS"
MARY BETH HUGHES
"THE GREAT FLAMARION"
CHAPTER 5 SERIAL

SUNDAY AND MONDAY
LEO CARILLO
"CRIME, INC."
GALE STORM
"G. I. HONEYMOON"

TUESDAY ONLY
MARIA MONTEZ JON HALL
"SUDAN"
(In Technicolor)

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
GINGER ROGERS JOSEPH COTTEN
"I'LL BE SEEING YOU"


g


I


~------------- ----- -~ ~11~118-1


Thanks for the check.


Religious

Activities
METHODIST
Church school, 10:00 a.m.;
church service, 11:00 a.m., "The
Day of March Has Come"; eve-
ning service, 7:15 p.m., "I Con-
fess My Faith," Corp. Thomas,
Camp Blanding; Thursday 7:30,
p.m., "The Crusaders," sound mo-
tion picture.
BAPTIST
Baptist students and others are
,iii-3lte-.i to remember the State
.'tit'e.nt, Convention which will be
heLd 'apt the First Baptist Church
in ,*ai..~'.' le on October 19-21.
Representatives from seven of
Florida's universities and colleges
will attend.
,Prominent speakers will include
Mr. William Hall Preston, south-
wide student secretary, Dr. Cla-
rence Jordan, an authority on
racial relations, and Dr. "Bill"
Marshall, personnel secretary of
The Foreign Mission Board.
T& i'e visual services will be held
at lie First Baptist Church this
- .-l1 Training Union will begin
at 6:15 arid evening worship at
7:30. "
Please do not forget the Wed-
nesday evening prayer service
which begins at 7 at the BSU
house.. !
PRESBYTERIAN
The young people of the First
Presbyterian Church elected Bob
Nodine and Jack Rollins of the
University to serve as .president









FI.OiDA ALLIGATOR CAINESVILLE, FLA., SATURDAY, OCT. 13, '45 -
_, 1-. rat Fat
17 Years Under Blue Key Br T0o oaw
continuedd Frnm i'age One Continued From Page One This week all
anld hustle over oi
ir>ecogized as a major step toward Kay was amalgamated with Omi- Row. The frat men
cementing friendly reltaions with cron Delta Kajppa when the Alpha the grass, sweeping
the nations to the South, a pio- Gammnui Circle of ODK joined Blue (rally beautifying'
neler edtlueiional development ill Key under a common constitu- for the first peace
this countr'V. tion. coming in four y
Dr. Tigert was one of the first In 1935 the decision was made night and all day
educational leaders in this country to keep Florida Blue Key a local welcome returning
to recog:rie the need for 'such an organization, an d unaffiliated and old alumni.
i:,ltitute ifor bettering relations with any other national fraternity. Officers 'Chi
with Latin American nations and In 1936 the Florida Blue Key was Many of the house
ti ha0t inaugurated the Institute incorporated in accordance with out old decor-ations w
that has provided student sh1ol- the constitution of the fraternity additions so that thi.
warships to hundreds of South and the laws of the state. be one of the best an
ears of opestudents in s The spirit of Blue Key can be ful Homecomings in
ars ar Cont ributios felt as one reads the creed: "We, Vith all this pi
iu ring the years since Pesrl the members of Florida Blue beautifying there ha
H:irbor. Dr. Tigert and the Uni- KXey, pledge ourselves to serve more serious busine.
versitv have contributed much t the University of Florida; to de- have recently in
the war effort Loth in Florida and velop and foster a spirit of unity O'Neil, Robert Brat
the nation. Three Army training among' Florida men, and to con- Cis McGeachy, Bill
units en-rolling a total of 4,493 duct ourselves and direct our Stevens, and Tolby
mnil arv personnel were undertak- efforts at all times to promote Mooney and Leona
eni durirg 19-3-44. Ani Officers' the purposes of Florida Blue joined the swelling
Candidate School, Army Air Key." last Wednesday ni.
Foices College Training Detach- Admission Requirements Swan and V. C. To
ment, and the Army Specialized Before a candidate can be con- PKA. In asevditionral to
Training Program were organized sidered for admission, he must tons, sexvral more
here and ran concurrently with the have completed five semesters or have recently elected
civilian program on the campus.. more of college work, of which DTD elected Ed M
Other xwar contributions have at least three regular semesters dent. Don Mason, v
included the training of approxi- have been at the University. Derelle Smith, secret
matcly 10.000 industrial workers Summer semesters do not count. Barry, treasurer, and
for war jobs in Florida; training The candidate must be a regu- sgt.-at-arms. Steer
of military personnel in pre-radar lar undergraduate student of the this year are pre
for service in Florida Army posts University, must have participat- French, vice pre's
and air fields: research and devel- ed in at lease three fields of ex- Johnson, secretary J
opment for the armed forces; es- tra-curricular activity, and dis- treasurer Wendall
tablishment of the first civilian tinguished himself in one of those chairman Bill Jones
protective school; special re- fields. The scholastic require- arms Bill Hess.
search in agriculture for the War ments are that the candidate The Sigma Nu
Food Administration; inaugura- must have at least a 2.00 (d) been bolstered by t
tion of extension courses for men average and must have passed John Stoudymire
in the armed forces under the at last 75 hours of college work Navy. He has re
Armed Forces institute; and the accepted by the Registrar of the elected commander
handling of prisoner, imported, and University. through the caminT
transferred labor. When Florida Blue Key is re- at the Hotel ATO
A commendation from the Unit- activated, it will be considering ficers are Myron G
ed States Army Signal Corps for for membership only such men -dent, Buck Laniet
the University's part in develop- on the campus as have proved Pente, Latrr Roe t
ing and putting into operation the their qualities of leadership and PEs' new officers
first range finding device used bM interest in campus citizenship. It ,imaHendrix, vice-p
the Army in all theaters of war takes more than grades to con- MoCorlde, eonstable
has been among the major war vince Blue Key. All through the secretary Elmer Al
accomplishments. Many certifi- war years, a list of qualified in- secretar lmer Al
cates of merit from the War De- dividuals has been kept through Herb Guy, guard
apartment have been given both the alumni secretary, J. Ed Price. stedt, senior marsh
Dr. Tigert and his research staff Any Florida man who believes was and junior
for major war developments, that he meets the requirements Parties Pl
Future Plans for admission to Florida Blue Key This Homecoming
Other major accomplishments is invited to present his qualifica-, ternes e din
in the last year and a half include: tions at Room 3, Language Hall. aternities e are holding
The acquisition of the Julian and several are h
Yonge colTection of Floridiana as events. The Pi Lam
a memorial to Phillip Keyes in 1902. In 1904 he was elected uled a banquet this
Yonge, for many years chairman as the first Rhodes scholar from several skits to be ,.
of the Board of Control; the addi- Tennessee. During these years he game. The Kappa S!
tion of approximately 20,000 vol- participated in football from all- fet supper last nil
umes to the University Library; Southern fullback to captain-elect planned one with
the commencing of a statewide re- of the team in 1904. He was a dance following the
search program by the Florida member of the varsity basketball afternoon they are
Engineering Industrial and Ex- team for three years, serving as Rose's orchestra for
ne,-imert Station. which is under- captain in 1903. .The Pi Kaps hel
taking research for post-war in- Dr. Tigert received honors in last 'night and pl:
dustrv in the state under the su- the Honor School of Jurisprudence tonight before the
pervision of a staff of experts: at Oxford in 1907 and the degree -at the Sigma Chis
and the renovation and dedication of M. A. in 1915. At Oxford he Jock dance tonight
of the Agricultural Experiment was also conspicuous as an ath- fast after the g.a.
Station building to the memory lete, representing his college, Taus have- nla.nned
of Wilmon Newell, for many years Pembroke, in rowing, tennis and tonight .111,, i.ng
Provost for Agriculture. cricket, in addition to being a Across the. street,
In Dr. Tigert's recent biennial -member of the All-Rhodes base- threw a breakfast
report to the Board of Control he ball team. and are having
outlined the major plans for the From 1907-1909 Dr. Tigert held breakfast tonifrht.
University in the next two years. the chair of philosophy and psy- breakfast following
These include the construction of chologv in Central College, Fay- last night and hli
several new buildings; reorgani- ette, Mo.; became president of tea dance from 2 t
nation of the University curricu- Kentucky Wesleyan College, Win- noon featuring H.
lar program to foresee the prob- chester, Ky.; serving until 1913. his orchestra.
lems of post-war education, and From that date to 1916 he was
a general philosophy of education athletic director and head coach PICAROS GIVI
dpc-Peed to sfter the University to of the University of Kentucky, Los Picaros. hon
greater heights in educational, also being professor of philosophy* fraternity, will hold
achievement. and psychology, where he remain- aminations Monday
There are but a few of the ipa- ed until 1921. examinations will N
jor accomplishments effected by During World War I he served will cover the Spani
Dr. Tigert in his seventeen years with the American Expeditionary a level correspondi
as president of the state's number Forces for one year and he holds year school work.
one educational institution. That the commission of a lieutenant Students who be
he is fitted for the task assigned colonel in the United Sttaes Re- qualified for memi
him is borne out in his back- serve Corps. Picaros, which is o01
ground. 0 Before coming to the University versity men, should
Rhodes" Scholar of Florida in 1928, Dr. Tigert had Florida Union desk
Born in Nashville, Tenn., Feb. served during the previous seven ticulars.
11, 1882, President Tigert was years as United States Commis-
graduated from the famous Webb sioner of Education. He caine to Beer' T
School, at Bellbuckle, Tenn., in Florid a at a time when the Uni- S I
1900, entering Vanderbilt Univer- versity needed a leader with keen 421 W. Uni
sity the same year. He was elect- vision, sound knowledge and broad
ed a member of Phi Beta Kappa; experience to meet the difficult Alterati
was a member of the honor corn- problems of a comparatively young Made To Meast
mittee and president of his class and rapidly growing institution.


NARDS
is a hustle
i Mortgage
are cutting
g, and gen-
the houses
time Homle-
ears. Last
today they
g members

osenl
es are putting
-ith some new
s promises to
nd most color-
years.
rinping and
is been some
ss. The KAs
itiated Ben
ddock, Fran-
Brown, Bob
Bevell. 'Otis
ird Newmanl
ATO ranks
ight and Ed
itan 'pledged
these initia-
fraternities
*d officers.
,cLean, presi-
ice president,
ary, Raymond
I John Boling,
ng the Pikes
sident David
sident Edgar
Jess Rickman,
Griffin, social
s, and sgt-at-

ranks have
the return of
from the
recently been
to lead them
g year. Over
the new of-
ibbons, presi-
r vice-presi-
reasurer, and
retary. The
are president
president Bob
e Jim Busse,
len, historian
Lester Her-
hal Nick Me-
narshal Herb

tnned
all of the fra-
g open house
having special
is have sched-
afternoon and
given after the
igs had a buf-
ght and have
an informal
e game. This
having Jim
a tpa dance.
d a- breakfast
an a supper
game. Over
there'll be a
and a break-
Tne. The Phi
I, a dance for
the game.
the Phi Delts
t last night
a dance and
SAE served
g the dance
is planned a
o 5 this after-
L. Dye and

EN EVAM
orary Spanish
d entrance ex-
evening. The
be wriTten and
sh language at
ng to second-
lieve they are
)ership in Los
pen to all Uni-
inquire at the
for full par-


sailors
v. Ave.
ions
ure Clothes


WELCOME BACK ALUMNI





to





HOMECOMING










Piggie Park


Six New Officers

Lead Pep Club
Group To Continue
Support For Gators
The Pep Club got under way
with plans for the 45-46 session
by electing new officers. They
are:
Dick Bostain, president; Bob
McCorkle, vice-president; Chuck
Powell, secretary; Erwin Fleet,
treasurer; Joe Pero, publicity
manager; Jerry Mortellaro, ser-
geant at arms.
The first meeting was attended
by non-fraternity men as well as
representatives from each fra-
ternity. Non-frat men interested
in becoming members are urged
to attend the next meeting, which
will be held in the Union, Room
210, on Monday, October 15, at.
7:30 p.m.
Some of the programs initiat-
ed and carried out by this or-
ganization have been the pajama
parde, the greeting of our tem,
and the pep-rally and bonfire,
which took place last night. Fu-
ture programs consist of sending
the cheer leaders to the Miami
and Auburn games.
Under the leadership of newly
elected officers and with the co-
operation of the student body, the
organization plans great activity.

F-Club Re-organizes
The F-Club held its first meet-
ing Thursday night in Florida Un-
ion, when officers were elected.
The results were Johnny Joca


pre
pre
treE
at
jou
org
vill








































I-


sident, Harry Parham, ,ice-
sident, Ray Hendricks, sec-
asurer, and Otis Mooney, sgt.
arms. The meeting was ad-
rned after a brief discussion of
ganizing a boys', club in Gaines-
e.


Gov. Caldwell
Continued From Page One
Vanderbilt. The Commodores are
not being underrated after their
debut with Ole Miss in which they
lost out by a narrow 20-13 mar-
gi n.
Feature of the legislative barbe-
cue will be a, special livestock
show under the direction of the
College of Agriculture and the
Florida Agricultural Experiment
Station.
Other special events on the cam-
pus. are being planned by various
campus organizations and colleges.


L'Apache Fetes

New Members
L'Apache, campus dance so-
ciety, threw a dinner and init-
iation dance for new members
yesterday from 6 to 9 p.m., in
the Varsity Dining Room.
Also initiated we're members of
the newly resurrected Bacchus
freshman dance society. Bill
Mills serves as L'Apache presi-
dent this year and had charge of
arrangements for the party.
Attending were members of
L'Apache, Bacchus, and their
dates and visitors.


KEEP


Luncheon
12 to 2


Ag. Club Hears
District Agent
Agriculture in the post war
period was the topic discussed
by Mr. W. T. Nettles, district
agent of the Florida Agricultural
Extension Service, before a rec-
ord-breaking audinece of the Ag.
Club last Monday evening.
War, he told the club, has rev-
olutionized progress in every
field, including agriculture. The
future looks bright for farming,
but the future farmer must also
be bright. He went on to en-
courage the members to sieze
the present opportunity to qualify
as leaders in the world of tomor-
row.
Rhythm, coaxed out of a banjo,
guitar, and a tablespoon by
Messrs. Strickland, Fowler and
Rivers, provided the entertain-
ment which ended with refresh-
ments.


Twenty-Nine
Continued From Page One
Homecoming ceremonies. It was a
success. Each Homecoming since
the organization of Florida Blue
Key has been directed by a com-


,1 ...||||,. r i mfii r i li ~\ -m --- I1 Il ] 11 ___ I I_____ I


Dinner
6 to 8


HOMECOMING


mittee from that honorary leader-
ship fraternity.
Festivities iesmned
The second World War years
weighed heavily on the normal ac-
tivities of the University. Many
events which previously had high-
lighted the school year were dis-
continued, Homecoming among
them- -but only for one year,
1943. In a much smaller way, fes-
tivities were resumed again in
1944. Tribute was paid to Gator-
land's men in the armed forces
and their dead, a, football game
was played, and the fraternities
held open-house parties.
Now, this week-end, almost
complete normalcy has been re-
stored. This year, 1945, is the be-
ginning of something new, some-
thing good, something to be re-
membered and cherished, and tc
grow year by year.


614 W. Univ. Ave.


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watch crystals in regular and du-
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50c 75c $1.00

FOR PROMPT SERVICE
BRING YOUR WATCH TO

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Phone 257


N.W.LAU NDRY


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or

SEE HERBERT WILLIAMS

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CONGRATULATIONS


GATORS




WORK


BELK


UP THE GOOD


WE ARE ALL WITH YOU


-LINDSEY,


Gainesville, Ocala and Winter Haven


INC.


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L r I I


WELCOME TO

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322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices


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Ton Ae


SVand~er f


eet


First Vandy-Florida Tilt AlsoFirst


Homecoming Game Under

Sapp Captains Unbeaten Gators ...... ....
In Fourth Game Of Season '-.. .


Florida's "Fighting Gators," undefeated in three starts
this season, are set to take on their third Southeastern Con-
ference foe here today when they meet the Commodores
from Vanderbilt University in the first night game in
., Homecoming history.
Bofh Head Coach Tom Lieb of the Gators and Doby
Bartling of the Commodores have reported their teams
in top shape for the game. The Gators came out of a 6-6
tie with Tulane in New Orleans last Saturday without in-
juries and the Commodores are said to be in top condi-
tion after their 14-7 loss to Ole Miss last week.
Sapp to Captain
The Gators go into the game de- Daytona Beach, will be back
cided favorites, for in two SEC at fullback.
starts this season they have Meanwhile on the reserve. list
emerged undefeated and despite will be Tony Occhiuzzi, Paterson,
their tie with the Greenies, have N. J., who has turned in fine per-
'a "look-in" on the Conference formances this season, along with
race. Lack of experience and re- Ziggy Skl'odowski, Paterson, N. J.,
serves will be against the Commo- and Bill Gilmartin, Newark, N. J.,
dores who have resumed inter- in the backfield. In the line excel-
collegiate football this season after lent reserves including Bruce Mar-
a two year suspension because of tin, Gainesville, guard, Paul Mor-
the war. tellaro, Tampa, tackle, Harry
,E. B. Sapp, big 240 pound Hobbs, Tampa, center, Brady Hall,
Gator tackle, of Gainesville, Bradcnton, end,, will be in to help
has been selected captain for the Gator cause.
the game. A first string start- Thu game will climax a one
er, Sapp has, seen action in day Homecoming celebration
every game this season, turn- saluting the University's ten
ing in top performances in thousand aluniii who served
that spot. in World War II. Special fea-
1On the Gator front, Coach tures include a between half
Lieb has emphasized pass de- address by Governor Millard
fense and offense in drills this F. 'Caldwell, a legislators bar-
week and when the starting becue, University open house,
whistle blows tonight, the and a Vanderbilt alumni din-
Gators are expected to be nur.
in top shape to give Home-
coming fans a good perform-
ance. *
Barring last minute injuries in
practice the Gators will start
about the same lineup as in pre-
vious games. In the backfield, the
same group of freshmen will prob- By Benn
ably see action along with Don
Davidson, big Jacksonville back GATORS HOLD FAVOREI
who has been out so far this sea- The Florida Gators held a favors
son because of an injury suffered to a 6-6 tie and held a 6-0 lead w
in pre-season practice. play.
Probable Line-Up The Gators as usual scored f
'On the line Sapp and Jack ert recovered a Gree
White, of Paris, Texas, will be in Gilbert recovered a Greene late
the tackle spots, while Kenneth on the Tulane four. The Gators
Hamilton cf Daytona Beach, and the opportunity, and on the next
either Horace Drew of Jackson- off right tackle for the six-poin
ville, or Hugo Miller, West Palm five yards for excessive timeouts
Beach h, will be at guards, and Ottis to try for the extra point from th
Money, Winter -Park,. and..either one foot short' of the crossbar.
Joe Chesser, Quincy, or Sid
Vaughn, St.' Petersburg, willl be i The Gators held this six point
oh"rhnd a ends. The center spot seconds of play when the Greenies
wiVl p babyy be Ifilled by .Johnny I Head Coach Tom Lieb believes'
Gilbert, Miami. ''iad the gr,,und re .: .dry. His assu
In the backfield. Angus Wil- iand s':aIncs of, hrs backs..l.i
ioams, 'Tampa, ,or B u d d y SA TO LEAD GATORS
Carte, Tampa, will probably S T L GAT, RS 2
start at quarterback, Junior E B. Sapp, right tackle and
.: Dupree may get the nod at against the Vanderbilt Commodores
left half, while Tom. Vangelas, a 14-7 win last' week.
Paterson, N. J., may go at It will be a big occasion for Dr.
right half and Fred Hogan, dent nrsiddent, who played fullba


Ex-Faculty Man
Gets High Office
Dr. J. S. Bueno Made
Pan-American Offical
A former Florida faculty mem-.
ber, Dr. J. Silvado Bueno, has
been appointed foreign trade ad-
visor of the Pan-American Union,
it was learned here today.
Dr. BuenQ, who taught in the
University's economic department, b
is a native of Rio de Janeiro. He
has served as executive secretary ]
of the Brazilian Civil Service Bu-
reau.
In taking over his new position,
Dr. Bueno predicted increased
commerce during the post-war pe-
riod. "Trade barriers in the form
of high tariffs will tend to disap-
pear more rapidly than ever dur-
ing the coming era of industrial
expansion throughout the Ameri-
cas," he said.
NOTICE TO STUDENT
ORGANIZATIONS:
It is imperative that all budgets
of student body organizations for
the year 1945-46, be in the hands
of the vice president of the stu-
dent body, Talmadge Murray, by
Wednesday, October 17, at 5 p.m.
This information can be left at
the Florida Union desk.
No organization that does not
present the budget of expendi-
tures for the year will be able
to requisition funds from the stu-
dent body fee. These budgets are
submitted to the Board of Con-
trol for approval.
CIO SELECTS OFFICERS
Officers elected, appointed, and
confirmed by the Cooperative
Living Organization to serve
during the coming year are:
President, Wm. Griffith; vice-.
president, John Wyatt; secretary,
Bill Buney; house manager, Tom
Jones; purchasing agent and his-
torian, Ted Nelso.I


Florida's wartime coaching staff is still carrying on
for the 1945 season. Pictured above from left to right
are: Head Coach Tom Lieb, Backfield Coach Bob Pitmaai
and End Coach S,:n. .... Cherry.


y Suarez
D GREENIES TO 6-6 TIE
ed Tulane eleven from New Orleans
ith forty-five second remaining to

'irst. In the third quarter John
ral, which didn't find its mark,
were quick to take advantage of
Splay Ziggy Sldodowski romped
ter. They were then penalized
s, and Bill Gilmartin was forced
he seven yard line. The ball fell

t margin until the last forty-five
scored on two long passes..
that his Gators would have won
umption was based on, the caginesss

AGAINST COMMODORES
letterman, will captain the Gators
s who held the Ole Miss Rebels to

John J. Tigert, 'University presi-
ck and cantained the 1904 Vandv


eleven. He also made the all-Southeri team that year.
Backfield Coach Bob Pittman has been brushing up the back-
field oni pass defense all week and there has been a considerable
improvement shown.
The Gators should have a very easy time with Vanderbilt, pro-
vided they unfold their great passing attack. Sid Vaughn has
looked exceptionally well in the receiving department and
should be good for two touchdowns against thfe Cormmodores. Earl
Scarborough has also looked well in passing the pigskin.
Considering the Gator passing attack and the strength of the Ga-
tor forward wall, we predict a win for the Gators by the score of 33-0.
TRACK TEAM STARTS PRACTICE
Coach Percy Beard's tracksters started practice Thursday, Octo-
ber 4th. I
The returning lettermen are Billy Carter, Oscar Moran, Robert
Bless, John Ford, and H. S. Summerford.' Carter.has as yet not re-
ported, but is expected to do so as soon as the football season is com-
pleted.
Don Davidson, state 100 and 200 yard dash champion from Lee
High School is also expected to report at the end of the football sea-
son.
The Gator trackmen should have a big season ahead of them, but
sorely need a good weight man.



STU E TS


We Welcome You Back

To Our City


Come And Get Acquainted

With Us.



BAIRD HARDWARE CO.


j Phone 6
4 I


Continued From Page One
ager, John A. Flokes, ROTC drum
major for this last year, and
Harold Holtsberg, section head.
The whole idea is to promote,
interest in the band and to honor,
its outstanding members. They


By Bill Boyd


Ga tor

Glances
ANGUS WILLIAMS
Angus graduated from Hills-
boro High last spring and is now
playing quarterback for the Ga-
tors. He started all the games to
date. Angus is 18 years old,
weighs 150, stands 5'10", has
brown hair, blue eyes, and was
born in the Cigar City of the
world, Tampa.
Williams says his greatest thrill
in his high school days as an ath-
lete was when he threw a pass
for a touchdown to lead his. team


on to a 21-0 victory over the Plant score a 7-0 win over the Plant
Panthers of Tampa, cinching the City squad in his senior year in
state and Big Ten title for the high school. Junior says his favocr-
Terriers. Angus lettered in base- ite food is potatoes and steak. He
ball, basketball, track, and foot- is undecided about what he wants
ball in his senior year at Hills- to study as yet.
boro. His favorite food is chicken
and yellow rice.
JUNIOR DUPREE Freshmen women at Michigan
Dupree who tips the scales at State College approached their
165 lbs., has brown hair, brown housemother in North Williams
eyes, stands 5'11", and graduated
from St. Petersburg in the spring recently looking very hopeful.
of 1945. Junior is also a letter- They asked if they might take a
man from that school in track and bath. Naturally, very baffled by
basketball. such a question, she inquired why
He was born in Conelly Springs, they asked it. The coeds an-
North Carolina, in 1927. His great- swered that the AWS handbook
est thrill in his high school days stated that there could be no
was when he scored the touch- tubbings without the permission
down that enabled his eleven to of the housemother.-(ACP.)


GATOR CAPTAIN-E. B. Sapp.

Law
Continued From Page One
dall-Jack Murray, D. Slagle-
Ligget Karney, C. J. TeSelle-
"Red" Conlee, J. W. Day-Ken-
neth Van der Hulse, Ila R. Prid-
gen-Jess Wilder, W. A. McRae-
Bill Scoville.
Bob Kime will be the Senior
Student, Dick Holbrook the
Freshman Student, and Harris
Ball will play Harris Ball.
Dean Trusler, in inviting Home-
coming guests, said "Make it a
date, the renewal of olac friend-
ships, the beginning of a fuller
life for the College. We'll all be
looking for you."


handle band concert preparations, trousers during the half at Home-
have social functions, and yearly coming. (Don't say we didn't
make their pledge march sans warn you.)


vS.









HOMECOMING


,8:00


FLORIDA FIELD


OW NICE to know that
,your engagement diamond is
[so fine in .quality and so ex-
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Rings have maintained tradi-
tionally high standards of
quality through six decades.
Come in and see the new
matched sets ina wide
range of prices.)




,Authorized Kee-psake-Jewefe?


ARCADIA Set' 350M00
Engagement Ring 250.00
Also at $450


Reserved Seats .

General Admission

Public School Students


2.75

.* 1.75

* 75c


Non-Com Servicemen in Uniform


Date


PLYMOUTH Set '135.00
Engagement Ring 125.00


JEWELRY CO.


"GAINESVILLE'S LEADING JEWELERS"


300 W. UNIV. AVE.


PHONE 455


Courtesy And Service Always
Home Owned and Operated


S. 0 0


0 0


. .75c

* 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



Students who want to go to the Miami game must exchange the
coupon in the student activity book for a reserved seat ticket cost-
ing 50c.


C


el


ELM
C dtjrq; a


Gators