The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00005
 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 19, 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>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00005
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Blue Key Plans To Resume Ac ities



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesville, Fla., Friday, Oct. 19, 1945

BSU 'Convention

Opens Tonight

On Campus

Seven Florida Schools
Represented At Meet

Tonight at 7:15 the State BSU
Convention will get underwvay at
the First Baptist Church with
State BSU President John Ford
presiding. Students from seven
of Florida colleges and universi-
ties will attend.
Prominent out-of-state speak-
ers will be William Hall Preston,
Associate Southwide Student Sec-
retary; Dr. "Bil" Marshall, per-
sonnel secretary of the Foreign
Mission Board; and Dr. Clarence
Jordan, an authority on race re-
Highlights of the program will
be a short worship period at the
beginning of each session, led by
Lafayette Walker, student secre-
tary at Stetson University; ad-
dresses by Preston and Dr. Jor-
dan on tonight and a fellowship
period 'after tonight's .session at
which time each .campus will pre-
sent a short comedy skit.
Tomorrow morning's session will
begin with an organ program of
religious music with Joe Adkins
at the console. Four forums will
be held.
They are: "Christian Attitudes
Toward Racial Minorities", led by
Dr. Jordan; "Building a Christian
Home", led by Mrs. John Maguire,
former student worker in Ala-
bama; "Basic Christian Affirma-
tion", led by Preston; and "Shar-
ing the World Christ", led by
Lr. Marshall.
Tomorrow afternoon there will
be a special State Missions pro-
gram and election of new State
officers. At 6:15 p.m. there will
be a banquet with Miss Betty
Speer of FSCW in charge. Reser-
vations for this banquet must be

'46 Annual

Work Begins

Sage And Karney
Will Lead Staff

Work on the 1946 edition of
the Seminole got underway when
Wednesday the Board of Student
Publications announced the ap-
pointment of David Sage and Lig-
get Karney as editor and busi-
ness manager for the forthcom-
ing issue of the University an-
Sage and Karney have both had
experience in the publication
field with Sage serving two years
on the Alligator and as assistant
managing editor on last years
Seminole and Karney holding
the job of associate editor on the
Seminole staff in 1942 before be-
ing called into the Army.
An organization meeting has
been called Monday at 7 p.m. in
the Seminole office in Florida
Union. Students interested in
staff positions are urged to at-

Murphree Presents
Chopin Program
Sunday Afternoon
Instead of his usual organ re-
cital, Claude Murphree, University
organist, will present an all-Chopin
piano recital in the University Au-
ditorium Sunday at 4 p. m.
The tremendous success of the
movie, "A Song to Remember,"
has made the entire country
Chopin-conscious, and most-of the
pieces used in that film will be
played in this recital, including
the Polonaise in A-flat, Berceuse,
Fantasy-Impromptu, along with
popular Waltzes, Nocturnes, Ma-
zurkas, and Etudes.
Students and friends are invit-

Highest Campus

Service Award

Organization Will
Add New Members
Plans were formulated Wed-
nesday night for the return of
Florida Blue Key to the campus
as alumni and active members met
to discuss the possibilities of
bringing the service fraternity
back to the position of prestige it
held before being disbanded in
The decision to freeze Florida
Blue Key came only after several
months discussion of the problem
in bi-monthly meetings, which
were attended by the active and
alumni members. This decision
was reached because it was found
that not a single member was to
return to school for the fall se-
mester of 1944. Therefore, on
January 12, 1943, the active mem-
bers Blue Key amended its con-
stitution providing for "freezing"
the fraternity.
Each semester since September,
1944, the alumni secretary, Dean
J. Ed Price, has requested stu-
dents who believed they met min-
imum eligibility requirements for
membership to submit to him
their qualifications, with the un-
derstanding that when Blue Key
was reactivated they would be
considered for membership, as of
the time and quota of their at-
tendance at the University. Those
qualifications for each individual
are on file but aspirants on cam-
pus should resubmit qualifications.
Under the provisions of the
emergency amendment new mem-
bers will be elected early in the
second semester of this school
year. Students who feel that they
are qualified now or that they will
be qualified by February are
urged to submit their names and
qualifications to Room 3, Lang-
uage Hall by Tuesday, October
23rd, before noon. These applica-
tions will be voted upon to find
"potential" members. These men
chosen will be invited to partici-
To te considered for member-
ship in this organization the can-
didate must comply with the fol-
lowing requirements:
1. Be a regular under-graduate
student of the University, (law
school Is an under-graduate
2. Have completed five semes-
ters of college work, of which at
least three regular semesters have
been at the University of Florida.
Summer school shall not be count-
3. Participated in at least three
fields of extra-curricular activity
at the University of Florida and
distinguished himself in one of
these fields.
4. Have at least a 2.00 scholas-
tic average and have passed at
least seventy-five hours of college
work accepted by the Registrar of
the University of Florida.

Gator Veterans

Start Drive

For Membership
Gator Veterans met Tuesday
night and made plans for a con-
certed membership drive which
will seek to enroll every veteran
on the campus as a member of
th organization.
At present 130 of the 400 vet-
erans now on the campus are
members. The crux of the mem-
bership drive will be a special
membership meeting to be held
next Tuesday night at 7:30 p.m.
in Florida Union. Veterans who
are members are urged to bring
other veterans who are not now
A report is also expected at
the next meeting on the progress
af plans to raise a large sum
of money to b used at a student
loan fund. A special committee
headed by Carylyle Householder
is working in conjunction' with
Dean R. C. Beaty and Dean J.
Ed Price on plans to raise the

National W'

Calls ForCamp

Three thousand dollars will be
the University's 1945 contribution
to the National War Fund Drive,
it was announced this week.
The quota this year for the
University is larger than last
year's quota and each student and
University employee is being'
asked to contribute more to the
fund. The campaign on the cam-
pus is under the direction of
Dean R. C. Beauty, chairman of
the Committee on Extra-Curricu-
lar Activities.
"More than 10,000 men have
gone from this campus into the
Second World War; over 300 of



wer injured, maimed for life, sc
much that making a living is ou
of the question. Some of these
men have died and left wives an
children who have to be care.
"On behalf of the opening o.
the National War Fund Drive o
the campus, I wish to urge ever
student to give something toward
making the drive successful. 1
is the duty of those who ar-
privileged to remain here to hel
these families, and the men wh
can't help themselves. You ca
do this by contributing to the Na

these men have been killed," Dean tional war Funa Drive. i xno.,
Beaty said. "Some of these men that you will. do all you can."

Even though the enemy has surrendered on the battle,
field, there is still an urgent need for the services which.
the National War Fund can render to our men in the oc-
cupied areas and to the poverty-stricken and destitute
peoples in the Allied countries.
The drive for the National War Fund will start in Floi-
ida and in Alachua County this month. The goal set fo-
this fund is the same as it was last year, $115,000,000. Th.
Alachua County goal is larger than it was last year, an
the University has been asked to accept a quota of $3,000.
Like other campaigns, the gifts to this fund will L,
voluntary. During the war period we met our quota, am.
in most instances oversubscribed it, on all drives. We a
all familiar with the program of the agencies in the Na-
tional War Fund and the tremendous amount of good the.
can be done with the Fund's contributions. The program,
is heartily endorsed by the National Governtlent.
There will be someone in each building on the camp.
designated to receive contributions. Additional announce
ments will be made in the "Orange and Blue Bulletin" an.
in the "Florida Alligator" with reference to those wli
will be designated to accept contributions. It will facility,
niatters greatly if you will contact the person in you,
building who will be in charge of receiving contribution.
*to this fund and make your contribution without waiting
to be solicited. I have asked the Committee on Extra
Curricular Activities, of which Dean R. C. Beaty is chair
man, to handle the campaign on the campus.
I hope that every member of the Faculty, Staff an(
Student Body of the University of Florida will find it pos
sible to subscribe liberally to this worth-while cause.
Cordially yours,
Jno. J. Tigert.

Fink Heads


Cherry Announces
New Appointment

Abbey I. Fink was appointed
Student Director of Intramurals
last week when Buck- Lanier re-
signed, it was announced by Coach
Spurgeon Cherry, Intramural Di-
Fink was previously assistant
student director, senior manager
and publicity director, and is be-
ginning his third year on the in-
tramural board. He also served
as a member of the 1941-42 intra-
mural board.
OiTter changes in the personnel
of the board will be announced
later in the year-as soon as a com-
plete check is made of all students
returning to school, Cherry said.
Intramural activity has been in
full swing and the completion of
Continued on Page Three

The first meeting of the 1946
Seminole will be held Monday
night at 7:00 in the Seminole
office in the basement of Florida
All staff positions must be
filled as soon as possible on
both the editorial and Business
staffs, Editor Dave Sage and
Business Manager Ligget Kar-
ney announced today.
Artists, photographers, wri-
ters, layout men, typists, and
clerical workers are needed at
once. Students who are interest-
ed in working on the '46 Annual
are urged to attend tids meet-

Special Term

For Veterans

Begins Nov. 6

University College
And Professional
Courses Offered

University College courses, as
well as work in the professional
fields, will feature a Short Course
for Veterans beginning at the
University of Florida November
6, Registrar R. S. Jordan, an-
nounced today.
Purpose of the Short Course as
described by Johnson is to make
it possible for veterans to start
at the beginning of a subject and
not have the handicap of entering
classes late. Under the plan vet-
erans will register for only one
half as many courses as carried
in a normal semester, but will
meet each course twice the regu-
lar number of hours each week.
The Short Course was designed
to aid veterans who have been
separated from the armed forces
since the beginning of the regular
term to begin their education im-
Students enrolled in the Short
Course will cover work in the
Continued on Page Three

..A number of part time and,
full time jobs are still open aS
well as a number of secretarial,
and office positions.. Students.
and wives of veterans who arex
interested should contact the of-
fice of the assistant Dean ofA
Students, J. Ed Price ... .V

Florida's Gators, smarting from
their upset defeat to Vanderbilt
University's Commodores, settled
down to hard drills here this week
in preparation for their underdog
role against the University of Mi-
ami's Hurricanes in the Orange
Bowl tonight.
Head Coach Tom Lieb isn't
the least bit optimistic over his
chances tonight and rates his
Gators the definite underdog
against Miami, after the 7-i0 de-
feat the .C-nmodores handed
the Gators before approximate-
ly 19,000 Homecoming fans.
Although the Gators are in "fair
shape" to start against the Hurri-
canes, Lieb points out that with
the game being played tonight
Florida hasn't had the advantage
of an extra day of rest and prac-
tice that Miami has.
Short Practice Week
The Gators had only from Mon-
day through Wednesday to get in
shape for the game, while the Hur-
ricanes had the advantage of Sat-
urday and Sunday to rest up. The
Gators entrained for Miami last
night from Waldo.
Today's game in the famed
Orange Bowl will continue a se-
ries between Florida and Miami
started in 1938. Of the six games
played to date, the Gators nave
won four and dropped two.
Largest margin run up by Flor- :
ida was in 1940 when the Gators
rotted up an impressive 46 to

6 victory. Miami won the open-
er in 1938 by a 19 to 7 amargm
and repeated in 1942 when the
Hurricanes wan a i2 to 0 game.
Early this week Huiricane
Coach Eddie Dunn began a, pes-
simistic train of thought when he
said he was sorry the Gators hac,
lost to Vanderbilt because "they'll
be ready for us to get their re-
venge for the defeat." However,
Dunn had earlier announced that
the Hurricanes would be in "top"
shape for the game.
New Plays Planned
Gator drills this week were em-
phasizing everything from funda-
mentals to pass defense and of-
fense. Backfield Coach Bob Pit-
man expects to pull a few new
plays out of the bag for the Hur-
ricanes while End Coach Spurgeon
.Cherry is sharpening his charges
for any running and passing of-
fense that Miami can produce in
that direction.
On the line Lieb is drilling his
charges daily in both an offense
and defense designed to stop the
Meanwhile, Miami has a good
'picture ,of the 1945 Gators, for
Assistant Coach Tony Cianci
has beon to every Gator en-
counter plotting the Florida
strategy as seen on the field.
Florida has scouted Miami only
once--the Hurricane-St. Louis
game--wheo Dmunn put the
wrapW around Lt charges.

Continued on Page Three ed to attend.

Gators Play Miami Tonite:

Underdogs In Orange Bowl

Team Hopes To Revenge
Defeat By Commodores

, ,-c iA., I ff

T he Floidd Al' Or rat t .A -- tSIONS AND ANSWERS
Johnny Walker ............................ Editor Recuperation 1. Is the end of a football game the appropriate time
Johnnyave Sage r ........................ Managing Editor This week has been spent by to sing the alma mater? No, it is the wrong psychological
ave Pero....... ................. ..Business Manager the residents of mortgage row moment. Applause and cheers for the team, win, lose, or-
oe r .. Buses anageprincipally in trying to recuperate draw, would be more proper. The a. m. should be sung
from Homecoming last weekend. at the half.
The weekend was a very success- 2. Is the yell "Hi, Joe; Hi Doe; Hi, Hi; Joe Doe" too
Ea P hode f omf ms stiandpointsie dhe long to be practiceable? Yes, shorten it to "Yeah, Doe!"
t lly made the houses extremely crowd- 3. Is it a disgrace for kids to run along the sidelines
ed. All the patries and dances during the game and on the field at the half? Yes, it's
SPIRIT OF BLUE KEY were successful, and the weekend bad enough the way they dominate the field at pre,p, games
has been described as one of the he,.i but it's a disgrace at a' Gator game. Where aie the

best "blow outs" in recent years. cops? YOU answer that one.
Many of those who have al- 4. Is the band going strong this year? Yes, but they
inready reuperated are jogamurneyto- should lean even more toward the left, and throw all that
night. The Phi Delts are plan- old conservatism of past years out the window. More jive
ning to have a little get-togeth- and less staid marches.
er after the game. Most of 5. Are cheerleaders showing a better sense of timing
the other frat men who travel yells with the proper time in the game.? Yes, keep it up
down there are planning to go boys. Too many past leaders have known too much about
to the dance following game. yells and too little about football.
Th xvh f-tf fiprp nvp

Florida Blue Key, after two years' inactivity, is being b
revived on the campus. %
Most of the students on the campus have come to the
UT--:versity since this highest of leadership fraternities was
fuo-''-d by war conditions to become inactive in 1943 and
tklr-efore do not know the real significance and work that
it ;-as carried on in the past.
The highest and best of University spirit is embodied
i. Blue Key as can be ascertained by a brief appraisal of
the organization.
Tne fraternity, founded on service and dedicated to
the welfare of the University, is a living being, in which
e:h. year the student leaders from all groups on the
c.:-pus are joined through membership in Florida Blue
k-v, where all factional, personal, fraternal, and other t
reunzrieted or special interests areput aside for the welfare p
of che University. Prejudice and bigotry, student-body and
iti.ternity politics, special interests and clique desires are. D
- nc-existent in Florida Blue Key, for as a campus organi-
z.aLton it is truly representative of the student body, truly
ccnc&rned only with that which is for the best interests
. clhe campus as a whole.
That Florida Blue Key sponsors and does most of the
voik connected with Homecoming is known, and much
ci.eait is due the active members who each year arrange
sro thoughtfullyy and ably the (program for the. returning
g, A-.duates and friends of the University. That Florida Blue
Le,.- is recognized by the students as an organization
Si'-ose recommendations carry great weight is a fact.
E.c: thle real significance of the fraternity is not found
ii,. dihe, externals which are but manifestations of the ac-
tu-al worth of Florida Blue Key, where all men, from all
OgI-Lips on the campus, exchange ideas, review issues, and
Cn.:::e to a better understanding regarding matters of con-
ce:.n to the entire University. The real lorida Blue Key
i;. hj .st evidenced in its truly democratic and representa-
tiv- nature, in its spirit of unselfish service to the Univer-
sc;.. land in its acceptance of the challenge implied by
the administration when absolute confidence is repeatedly
J|)tl.(ed in tile fraternity s j tUiginent and decisions.
,e lhaid the return oi .LUie e' cLOU ite CIampIus and
fe(. Tnat it will be a boo.n lo tme Laiversity.

The first steps have been taken toward the publica-
tio.: or the 1946 edition of the Seminole. Thie Edior and
'L.,siness Manager navo& been selected by a committee comn-
Io.td ol thle loard io student publications, the President
ol: c'ie Student Bouy, and the Chancellor of the Honor
Co ;rt.
A great deal of work must be done in order to insure
tI:. tilS, tile lurst pust-\war nzoiinole, will not only live
.ul, t tile standards of orinier publications, but will also
seo. ew higher standards lor lutuLre Seminoles.
'Tne Senminole is a large-scale enterprise. It entails the
e."e;.diture of thuIusanid of dollars and requires a great
dc...i of work. We feel that this semester, with an increas-
,e.d and constantly gro\\uing enirollment. there is a large
I.pol of talent from which to draw the needed editors,
autRists, and otner workers who will constitute the editorial
afn.d business staffs of the Seminole.
While the amount of keys to be awarded for outstand-
iig work on the publication must necessarily be limited,
to ... plut in on Seminole work is well rewarded. Credit
t,,,.ard Blue Key honors may be gained, but most of all,
tine -'cuni and satisfaction derived from doing a good job
i;, e greatest incentive.
IC is our heartiest hope that all of you who feel that
you have something to contribute toward the (publication
of t.'e 194-6 Seminole will strive to do so, and we wish
tho '4"6 Seminole and you who will produce it the best
of Luck.

It seems to us that the University student body was
de,'t a "low blow\" by the Univetsity of Miami this week
viwhe;, they got the bright idea that we would need only
2k10 tickets to the Miamni-Florida football game tonight.
Yesterday nmoriing these .00, tickets were sold out
ai'd scores of University students weie faced with the
p.e.3)ect of watching the Gators through a knothole or
s-in'ii:g out more money than they can reasonably af-
fjr.". (It is quite likely too that aU seats will be. taken
b.efo:'e they get a chance it. buy the more expensive tic-
krts.) From the way things look, it should be a great day
fcr the scalpers if enough students strike oil or can bor-
v.. money to leave the knotholes for one of those good
-,d zone seats.
At present, it doesn't seem likely that many students
';.i come into sudden riches . and the, chances are
C'cy slight that the Orange Bowl has over one or two knot-
?.fes available.
'Due to the lack of 'foresight and an underestimation
.,F the University student body by Miami, it. seems likely
:liar many Gator football fans will be compelled to forego
hoe gaane. Now we ask you . Is that right?

-Harry Brenton.

he few wiIU Uontu go tnlIere are .
heading for Tally, Rollins, home,
or some other place.
New Pledges
There has been more pledging
recently among several of the fra-
ternities. The Kappa Alpha's
pledges for this semester are
Charles Lloyd, Bill Webb, Jack
Davidson, Weston Patrick, Marion
Hatcher, Jack Spann, Ed McIn-
tosh, Bill Atkinson, Grady Hend-
erson, Bill Hallman, Elroy Grace,
Cameron Dowling, Geroldo DeBer-
ry, Arthuro Hughs, Fred McDow-
ell, Ray Blackmar, 0. L. Hender-
son, John Coarsey, L. B. Dupree,
Henry Brown, Sid Vaughn, Hor-
ace Drew, Angus Williams, Wel-
don Wright, Don Davidson, George
Rae Thompson, and Al Asenjo.
Their officers are: Angus Wil-
liams, president; Sid Vaughn, vice-
president; George Rae Thompson,
The Kappa Sigs have pledged
Bill Paramore, Jim Rice, and
Jerald Sheffield. The Pikes
have added Jack Gledinning.
SPE pledge officers are Clyde
Smith, president; Robert (Scot-
ty) Scott, vice-president; Hunt-
er McLuer, secretary-treasurer;
Buddy Cooksey, social chairman,
and Jack Leigh, yard master.
Dr. L. M. Bristol will speak
in the first of a .series of lec-
tures on the subject, "Science
and Religion," in the Wesley
Foundation Sunday at 7 p.m.

Approved C.AA. Flight School


SO LO 0 (license)


Instructors 'rating'



Any Course of Instruction Financed

For Additional Information

CALL 2 2 5

V C6

BdPS~Pe~-----,--- --- -- _ap.--dCL~ ~C~I ICr- ~~as --- -------

cleaning, etc.VVvcore today. Brown Vemrison nnronc".co orc nnoLomIn ,Kecky~j

.- :;: : *-1, V

%h O f ke AdKEIK


medals and the runners up will re- 0.
ceive sterling siver meals. Convention
"'s~-, *. -.- GoIa orfm Page Owe

Special Term made not later than tonight.
Continued Irrom Page One Foreign -Missions will be the
theme of the program with Mar-
freshman level, as well as basic shall bringing the session ad-


How about two ties 'til Tuesday?

Never, never put yourself at your roommate's mercy
by borrowing his ties.
No need for it at all. Not when there's a plentiful
supply of colorful, better-looking-than-ever
Arrow Ties At your Arrow dealer's.
They're perfect-knotting, thanks to a special lining.
Get yourself some and have 'em on hand.


University Students for Part-Time work as doormen and ushers at
Florida and State Theatres. Apply immediately at Florida Theatre

Special Student Ask Cashier
rate Florida for student
Saturday Ticket
only 30c

Today & Saturday Sunday and Monday
in in
"Thrill Of A Lifetime" "Back to Bataan"


"W I L S 0 N"

SERVICE 30c 9c

in in
"Both Barrels Blazing" "Two o'Clock Courage"
Plus Serial

in in
"Strang Illusion" "RAFFLES"

Tuesday Only Wed. and Thurs.

"Keep Your Powder

"Salome, Where She

ilK Tireads
Continued From Page One
horseshoes singles and doubles
found Beta Theta Pi entry down-'
ing the SAE 21-16, 21-6, 7-21,
21-7 for the title. In the doubles
event the winning combine of the
Alpha Gamfma Rho lodge defeat-
ed SAE by scores of 21-19, 21-5,
The winning teams in every
sport this year will receive -gold

THE FLORIDA ALLtGATOR Gominevile, Flt., FridM, Oct. 19, 194"

course in the professional fields,
including mathematics, chemistry,
agriculture, economics, public fi-
nance, or transportation, educa-
tion, health and physical educa-
tion, industrial arts education, en-

The Sunday morning session
will begin with a morning watch
service at 8 o'clock. Breakfast
of doughnuts and coffee will be
served afterward. The Bible
School lesson will be taught by
Miss Faith James, student secre-
tary at FSCW. The address at
the regular morning- worship serv-
ice will be brought by Dr. Mar-
shall who will speak on "The
Merited Claims of-Jesus Christ."
Students, faculty members and
other friends are cordially invited
to attend all sessions of the con-

gineering, drawing and mechanics.
Johnson explained that it will
not be possible to begin all sub-
jects offered by the University,
but it will be possible to accom-
modate all students as far as fa-
cilities permit. He added that
Law classes will not be available
for the Short Course.

Beer's Tailors
421 W. Univ. Ave.
Made To Measure Clothes

practice, too, of packing and wrapping securely,
..1 .'. .1. I .D .,dl r r E:,, r, 1 ,,rc.


0. 0

Featured in Here is what really happened when the
the e c;ting, new atom bomb was born. Here's the story, told
Ni ,ve u.. bn-, for the first time. "Minus forty-five see-

-" -^

onds!" a tense voice shouts. You hug the
desert sand closer ... waiting ... listening
to every watch tick ... not daring to look
the man's magazine not -knowing. "Now!"-and history
changes. Live with the men who couldn't
25U be sure they hadn't planned the end of the'
world. What did they find out at 5:31? .
or your newsstand Read this great story in true, the man's'
magazine on-the-spot facts reported
uniquely in


Who turned football into a

409Z1 ) 6Big Business?
/ Stout Steve Owen did. Meet Steve Ov.en-he's
L.' 270 pounds of modesty and thrill-packed foot-
ball sa\vy. He's the fellow who made the New
York Football Giants one s'..'et mnoney-maker.
Read ..'hat you didn't know about one of the mo-t
likable guys that ever pushed pigskin. What hap-
pened that time he tangled with Big Jim Thorpe?
It's all in
OL' SWEATY STEVE by Arthur Daley
Famous N. Y. Times Sports Columniit -

by Lt. Hugh Barr Miller
How one American
played the most
dangerous game of
"'you find me" in

Featured in the
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the mans nmogaiin&


by Maurice Zololow
Introducing Professor Charles
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pert in concocting certain alco-
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It's hilarious.

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In that year, for the first time in college annals,
the quarter could run with the ball snapped
direct from center. Brains and speed succeededd
crude mass play, and the modern game began.
It was a popular innovation. Like Railway Ex-
press round-trip service for college laundry and
baggage, the new method once tried out became
nation-wide standard practice. Make a standard

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* /

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesviile, Fla., Friday, Oct. 19, 1945


Prof. Thompson, Man With

A Trance In His Glance

Puts 'Em To SLeep-
Makes 'Em Like It

The man who puts people
-o sleep is usually thought of
in one of two lights-as an
-xnesthetist, or as a stage ma-
wlian. Florida bas one of a
i a r more scientific com-
ulexion, however. He Is Dr.
W. R. Thompson of the Psy-
chology Department.
Sleeping in Class
Dr. Thompson has been doing
, >rk in the beneficial aspects of
i-.pnotism for several years. A
- aduate and recent member of
.e staff at Purdue University,
V came to Gainesville in Jan-
. -ry, 1945, and has been causing
St-casional eyelid lifting ever

The most recent demon-
stration of his talents was in
'in elementary psychology
class. The students had been
prepared for the illustrated
Slecture by a talk given earlier
in the term, outlining pro-
cedures and results obtained
in hypnosis.
With the help of a young
i ~y student, described by Dr.
.oM.'pson a(. an "excellent sub-
-ect," he employed a method simi-
I:,- to one previously described to
,i dnlice sleep. Then various tasks,
Sxch as the writing of a name
c- ictly as the subject had wr:it-
.L. at the age of six, were un-
,taken. The student was con-
,-. ced that she heard sounds
\ .ich had not been made, that
L-, name was another than her
.,. and wvas made to feel ex-
..-e pain from only slight and
h.;.. >,less contact with a hand.
Perfectly Natural
The most remarkable topic,
however, to the initiates into
'hids aspect of the science of
psychology, was described as
post hypnotic suggestion."
'he subject, while in a state
0)t sleeping, was told that,
after she awoke, she would
reel a certain sensation, such
as thirst, at a specified mo-
unent. There was no hesi-
tancy in the proceedings,
everything flowing smoothly
through the hour-long period.
Dr. Thompson wishes to im-
pr'ess on observers of hypnotic
ic'nonstrations that there is
iOthing unnatural in such a con-
ation, and that it is the result
,u what he terms "extreme sug-
gestibility." He adds that there
a.:e certain criteria which deter-
V'ine susceptibility to such sug-
gestion, and that among these are
i' telligence, maturity, and will-
*-.gness to cooperate.
Dr. Thompson will demonstrate
'.' .,pnosis to the faculty wives
.;',metime late in November. He
i. seen the process used, and
1las at t'mes used it himself in
c(Iical work, to affect inhibi-
tions and break habits, such as
kingn. There is great hope
that time will prove it even a
greater aid to helping the mat-
.adusted than has been the case
x' the past.


We carry a complete stock of
round and odd shapes in glass
watch crystals in regular and du-
rex thickness.

Tigert Attends

Board Meetings
Dr. John J. Tigert, president
of the University, left the cam-
pus yesterday to attend the meet-
ings of several national boards
on which he serves.
He will first return to his alma
mater, Vanderbilt University, in

Nashville, Tenn., where he will of the Florida Union at 6:30 a.m. hand. are cordially invited to go

attend a meeting of the board
of trustees. Dr. Tigert was one
of the first Vanderbilt graduates
to become a Rhodes scholar.
Before going to Princeton to
attend the meeting of the ex-
ecutive council of Phi Beta
Kappa, national scholastic fra-
ternity, Dr. Tigert will meet with
other presidents of land grant col-
leges in Chicago.
He expects to return to Gaines-
ville in ten days.

Trip To Study

Nature Planned
A nature study field trip by
foot will begin at the east steps

Saturday. al6ng;
Faculty members, biology stu-:- 'Because the territory, to be cov-
dents, Boy and Girl Scouts, and ered lies adjacent to the cam-
others interested in learning pus; individuals can return at
Florida flora and fauna at fifsfl whatever -time they please.
.4 -



322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices

12 to 2

6 to 8


through the re-'
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because b us e s
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Additional buses
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New Tirnme-Saving Schedules

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Many long-planned improvements are being made and one of the
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cost. They'll be part of your travel plans pretty soon!








423 W. University Ave.