The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00008
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: November 9, 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: UF00028291:00008
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Let's Stop


4I ?

Letrs Trip

r'ippi '

0 i*0a

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesville, Florida, November 9, 1945


Thirteen Campus Leaders

Picked For "Who's Who"

Short Biographies
To Appear In
National Publication

Thirteen campus leaders were
chosen Wednesuay to be includ-
ed in "Who's \vno Among Stu-
dents in Anerican Universities
and Colleges", a national publi-
cation winch annually compiles
and prints a book of short biog-
raphes of outstanding college
students picked were: Eugene
Baroli, Jerry W. Bassett, imenry
Thomas Broadstreet, Donald J.
Eanett, lerman Lee, David
Martin, holmes M. Melton,
Hugo Sterling Miller, George
Moss, Talmadge Murray, Harry
1'arnam, Jaines F. Richardson,
and Johnny Walker.
Picked in 650 schools last year,
this honor is intended as an in-
centive for students to get the
best results from their college
experience, a means of compen-
sation to students for what they
have already achieved, a stan-
dard of measurement for students
comparable to other recognized
scholastic and service organiza-
tions, a recommendation of suc-
cessful students to the business
"Who's Who" was organized
in 1934. Juniors, seniors and
students, i' Iiadvanced work are
eligible S.tince its inception it
has tripled .in the .number of
schools in which it is repre-
Operating in conjunction with
"Who's Who" is a business place-
ment service, which is reported
to be used by personnel directors
for 500 firms.

Special Assembly

Presented In ',

University of Florida students
were informed of tradition which
make up a tangible part of the
"Florida spirit" at the first of a
series of campus-wide assemblies
Wednesday morning in the Uni-
versity Auditorium.
Designed by Florida Blue Key,
honorary leadership fraternity,
the series of assemblies, was
meant to show all phases of stu-
dent government in mock session.
Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
the University, was the principal
speaker, while other features of
the program were short talks by
student officers and leaders.
A Jerry Bassett, Bartow, student
chancellor of the Honor Court,
explained that, "We want students
-to realize the importance and
sacred significance that the Honor
System holds in the minds of
Florida students and alumni." The
mock session df the Honor Court
was to show students the method
and procedure involved in trying
cases ,of cheating and other in-
fractions of student behavior both
'in and out of the class room.
Bill Colson, Miami, president
of the student body, believes the
'average student will have a bet-
Continued on Fage Two

Murphree Plans

Sunday Program

Of Local Talent
A special program of piano and
organ music will be played in
the University auditorium Sunday
afternoon at 4 o'clock by Claude
Murphree, University organist, as-
sisted by six of Gainesville's most
'talented young pianists.
Each will play all or part of
'some noted concerto, with Mur-
phree playing the orchestra part
" on the organ.
The program includes:
Concertino (allegro) Pasquet-
Harry Dunscombe.
Finale from G Minor Concerto.
Mendelssohn Miss Charmaine
Second Hungarian Rhapsody
Liszt-Bobby Johnson.
Finale from G Major Concerto
Beethoven--Joe Adkins.
Rhapsody on a Pagamin
Theme, Rachmaninoff-Mrs. E. F
Rhapsody in Blue, Gershwin-
Maurice Hinson.

National War

Fund Drive

Over $1200

Beaty Terms
Drive Success

Campus donations to the Nation-
al War Fund Drive has exceeded
$1,282.75, it was announced yes-
This sum had been in by the
different organizations on the
campus, by the faculty students
and University employees at noon
Wednesday. Some of the faculty
members have not teen contacted
and a few organizations have not
turned in their donations.
The d r i v e will continue
through Wednesday of next *
week, Dean R. C. Beaty, chair-
man of the drive for the cam-
pus said, so as to provide time
for those individuals and organi-
zations who have not contribut-
ed to send in their donations.
Dean Beaty expressed his appre-
ciation to those who have given
and said, "The drive has been a
success. I am pleased with the
way the entire campus responded
with donations to a worthy cause
and urge those who have not con-
tributed to do so as soon as possi-
ble. The money given by the tanm-
pus has to be turned in to the
chairman down town as soon as
we are sure that everyone has
been given a chance to contrib-
Frats Contribute ,
Fraternities contributing 10.0
per cent were Tau Epsilon Phi,
Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Chi, Chi
Phi, Sigma Alpha .Epsilon, Pi
Kappa Alpha, and Phi Gamma
Contributions were received
from the- Gator Veterans and the
Inter-Fraternity Conference.
The donation from the dormito-
ries has not teen tabulated and
the amount was not available.

150 Enrolled

Wednesday In

Special Term
Registration for the short fall
term, designed especially to fit
the needs of returning service-
men, began Monday and will con-
tinue through Friday. Accord-
ing to R. S. Johnson, registrar,
154 had enrolled up to noon
Of this number, 150 are vet-
erans, and 48 are former Uni-
versity of Florida students. The
majority of the rest are enter-
ing college for the first time.
Although no graduate courses
are provided in the short term,
two veterans who already hold
college degrees have registered.
The Gator Veterans, an organ-
ization developed for the benefit
of the returning veterans, have
been active all week in a new
drive for membership among the
new students. A desk located
outside the office of the regis-
trar contacted the men who were
eligible for membership in the Ga-
tor Veterans.

Special Train

May Run To

The Atlantic Coast Line will run
a special train from Gainesville
to Jacksonville at 9 a. m. tomor-
row morning if 150 passengers
turn up, Al Sheehan, -chairman of
the Student Senate Transportation
t Committee, said today.
This information was relayed to
Sheehan by N. M. Wharton, as-
sistant passenger manager of the
ACL here. The football special
, will arrive in Jacksonville in time
Sfor the parade.
Sheehan added that the possi-
, ability of such service regularly by
i the ACL for football games played
, in that city depended upon local
and student reaction to this move,.
e No special return vehicle is con-
. templated, but students may em-
ploy any of several methods and
- times in getting back to the cam-
pus either tomorrow or Sunday.

'One of the most valued gifts ex-
tended to the University by an in-
dividual is the auditorium organ,
largest south of Atlanta, repre-
senting a $50,000 bequest to the
The University auditorium was
under construction in the summer
of 1924 when Dr. Andrew Ander-
son of St. Augustine visited the
campus. In a conversation with
Dr. Albert A. Murphree, then pres-
ident of the University, Dr. Ander-
son learned there had been no pro-
vision for an organ in the audi-
The following fall President
Murphree received a communica-
tion from Dr. Anderson stating
that he would be willing to present
a pipe organ to the institution. He
left the choosing to the president.
Gathers Opinions
The next summer President
Murphree spent in Boston, New
York and other cities in that sec-
tion of the country gathering opin-
ions from famous organists and
listening to several makes of or-
gans then on the market.
From the data gathered, Presi-
dent Murphree chose the Skinner
organ. Installation followed and
the first time the organ was used

was for c
in June,
Claude M
ganist anc
tenance ai
This in
phree said
from 32 1
inches in
est which
small penc
the large
ful to the
casions p:
to fall fro
torium wh
There a
manual co
echo stops
back of t:
possible s
the instru
"The ch
shown by
makes it ,
side this c
of the cla
English h
and numei

Commencement exercises
1925. Since this time
urphree, University or-
d nephew of the former


Stadium Sold Out

As Bulldogs Enter

Game As Favorite

Jack White, headline tackle
from Paris, Texas, touted for All-
Southeastern honors this year.

Latins Reach

New High
The largest number of Latin
American students ever to attend
the University at one time are now
studying on the campus, John F..
Martin, director of the Institute
of Inter-American Affairs, said
Thirty Latin American stu-
dents, frcam thirteen different
countries, are registered at pres-
ent, he said.
They are: Luis Nunez del Prado,
Bolivia; 'Jurema S. Aroeira, Bra-
zil; Gerald de Bary, Carlos Castel-
blanco, Arturo I Hughes, Pedro
Sutton, Chile; Roberto .Espinosa,
,Orlando Flye, Manuel Llano, Henri
Scioville, Colombia; Edgar Lizano,
Costa Rica; Salvador Delgado and
'Guillermo Lawton, Cuba; George
A. Hache, Dominican Republic;
Roberto Flores, Guatemala; Pedro
Pacheco, Mexico;,. Victor J. In-
gram, Gustavo Mendez, Panama;
Antonio. Cook, Augusto' Guerra,
Luis Gu,erra, Moises Neira, Frank
Valcarcel, Peru; Alberto Arrieta,
Euripides Braschi, Antonio Ca-
brera, Enrique Soler, Puerto Rico;
and Mario Cassado atd Jesus Le-

Leigh Chemical

Society Meets
Leigh Chemical Society met for
the first time this year, Tuesday
night. Dr. V. T. Jackson, fac-
ulty advisor, was present, and the
meeting was presided over by
Raymond Barry, past president.
A movie on the production and
chemistry of synthetic rubber,
with emphasis on its future pos-
sibilities, was shown.
Thirteen new members were
signed into the society. Any-
one interested in one, or all,
phases of chemistry are free to
join. Elections will be held at
the next meeting, December 3.
Dr. Fred H. Heath will lecture
on chemical warfare at the next

Local Team Hit

By Injuries

Carte To Captain
Squad Against Ga.

A crippled and underdog Fight-
ing Gator ball club will trot on the
field at the Municipal Stadium in
Jacksonville tomorrow afternoon
at 2:30 to tangle with their tradi-
tional rival, the University of
Georgia Bulldogs, in a Southeast-
ern Conference game that is qx-
pected to draw some 20,000 fans.
Minus two first string guards
in Kenny Hamilton, injured in the
Auburn game last Saturday, and
Horace Drew who underwent an
emergency appendectomy just be-
fore the AuCurn game, Head
Coach Tom Lieb said the big ques-
tion is whether the Gators can re-
cuperate enough to put them in
condition for the game tomorrow.
Lieb's only comment on the Au-
burn-Gator tilt which saw the
Plainsmen roll up a 19-0 victory
in the last half was that "They
just had a better ball club than we
\ Although Lieb isn't optimistic
about the game tomorrow after-
noon, he isn't crying either. "We'll'
do our best with the material we
have--and we'll let Georgia know
we're on the field,' he remarked.
The Gators' aerial attack, ex-
pected for Auburn, was in for drill
again this week. A wet field and
drizzle kept th attack grounded
at Auburn, tut barring more wet
weather tomorrow, the Gators will
definitely take to the air.
The game captain, will be Buddy
Carte from T arnpa, 'where hi w r
a member of the Plant High
School eleven. Carte has beersi
playing top grade ball this sea-
son and except for an injury has
seen action in all of the games. He
joined the squad late this season
son after he was discharged from
the service. Last year he was the
quarterback of the Gator eleven
and is a letterman.
Main sparkplug in the Gators'
defense at Auburn was Jack
White, veteran tackle, who has
consistently shown improved ball.
In the backfield Coach Bob Pit-
man will be calling on the excel-
lent services of Fred Hogan, Jun-
ior Dupree, Angus Williams, Tom
Vangelas and Tony Occhiuzzi to
take over the major assignments
this week-end.
At the end spots, Coach Spur-
geon Cherry may be without the
services of Joe Chesser, first
string starter this season, but has
excellent reserve material in Sid
Vaughn, freshman from St. Peters-
With Hamilton and Drew out of
the line, Lieb may be plugging the

guard spots with Hugo Miller, a
senior facing the Bulldogs for the
last time, ar.d Bruce Martin. Else-
where on the line, the Gators are
in fair shape with White and E.
B. Sapp, regulars, and Paul Mor-
tellaro, excellent reserve, ready for
Drills this week were centered
around Georgia plays brought
back to the campus by scouts who
have repeatedly: seen the Georgia
team in action.
The game which is a complete
sell out will mark the highlight of
the week-end celebration which
started here last night with the pa-
jama parade and continues until
the big Gator parade in Jackson-
ville tomorrow.
This game will give the Univer-
sity students the chance to. see
Charlie Trippi who has ben called
one of the best backs in the coun-
try. Trippi, who was recently dis-
charged from the Army Air
Forces is now back taking his reg-
ular crack at the opposition line.
Coach Lieb says he thinks Trippi
might hit his stride in this game
and give the Floridians plenty of
trouble for the afternoon.
The Bulldogs have won five
games this year and have tasted
defeat twice. They hold wins over
Muriray State Teachers, Clemson,
Mia.hi, Kentucky and Chattanoo-
ga,'aid have been defeated by LSU
and the powerful University of
Alabama eleven which seems to
be Rose Bowl bound. In this num-
ber of games they have scored 192
points and have limited their op-
position to 94 points.
The' Gators have: won .three.
Continued on Page Two

florida Players

Ilay Full House

"Uncle Harry" Cast
Is Completed

The Florida Players, under the,
supervision of Prof. Roy E. Tew,
presented a program of three one-
act plays Friday evening in the
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School
auditorium, with nearly a full
house in attendance.
The plays, "Goodnight Please,"
"The Flattering Word," and "Ac-
tion," were student directed, and
gave many of the freshmen who
took part an idea of how the
Florida Players operate.
G'ne of the plays, "The Flatter-
ing Word," which was directed by
Yvonne Cody, is to be staged in
Alachua for the benefit of the
Women's Club'' on November 9.
Cau-t (C'omple'ted
The cast fr' the three-act play
to be presented in early December,
"Uncle Harry," has been complet-
ed. Rehearsals have been under-
way for over a. week. From early
indications, "Uncle Harry" is ex-
pected to be one of the best pro-
ductions the Florida Players have
staged in several years.
The cast includes: Ray Noble,
Bette Bobrcff, George Moss, Pat
Whitmore, Yvonne Cody, Betty
Lou Christian, Thelma. Boltin, Pat
O'Neal, Leon McKim, Clay Fields,
John Wilcox, Bill Goehring, Em-
mett Holton and Elliot Heald.


Coach Tom Lieb, head mentor
of the Fighting Gators, now in
his sixth year at the University
of Florida.

Tigert Named

On Land Grant


To Attend Hearings
On Military Training
Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
the University, ,has been named"
chairman of a committee to rep-
resent the Land Grant Colleges'
Association at legislative hearings
in Washington, D. C., on compul-
sory military training, it was an-
nounced this week.
Dr. Tigert, commenting on the
appointment, said that it would
not be the purpose of the com-
mittee to attempt to influence the
hearings in any way, but that the
grpup would be represented to pro-
tect the interests of the Land
Grant Colleges and their 'general
educational programs. He added
that any legislation on compul-
sory training must be favorable
to the best interests of institutions
of higher learning.
Other members of the commit-
tee are: Chancellor J. V. Harold-
son of North Carolina State Uni-
versity, and President Frank L.
Eversoll of North Dakota Agri-
, cultural College.

Library Exhibits

On Display
Two events of major recent in-
terest are being recognized by the
University of Florida Library in
exhibits. The first is in observance
of National Pharmacy Week, and
presents examples of the narcotic
opium and its derivatives. It may
be seen just outside the entrance
to the University College reading
room on the first floor.
The second frame, placed at the
top of the second story landing,
encloses facsimile reproduction of
the surrender documents ending
the fighting with Germany and
Japan. These copies were forward-
ed to the University by the U. S.
Department of State.

9Point Post-War Program

Recommended To Tigert

Scholarships To

Oxford Revived

For 1947 Term

Established By
Cecil Rhodes
Announcement of the resump-
tion of Rhodes scholarships in
1947 was made this week by Pres-
ident Tigert's office. In a letter
to the "Alligator," a copy of the
rules and regulations of the
awards was included for the ben-
,'fit of interested students.
/Rhodes scholarships, discon-
tinued because of war difficulties
for several years, offer the equiv-
alent of a $1,700 per year scholar-
ship for two years, according to
the latest exchange, at Oxford
University in London. They may
be extended one more year, and
most frequently are, if the holder
of such an award can present an
approved plan of work for the
added period.
Started By Cecil Rhodes
Established early in this cen-
tury by Cecil Rhodes, million-
aire British investor, to bring
American students to- the Eng-
lish educational center, the
scholarships were discontinued
during both world conflicts.
The latest memorandum estab-
lishes two distinct types of
prizes, one maintaining the old
classification and the other be-
ing especially' created for per-
Ssons with war service.
,General conditions of eligibility
include the candidate's having
been born between October 1,
1922, and October"'l, 1928. He
must be a male citizen of the
United States and unmarried. He
should have at least attained
junior status at the time of ap-
War Service Scholarships
War service scholarships, meant
for those with either a military
'record or those who are recog-
nized as having made a real con-
tribution to the war effort, will
be awarded for two and possibly
three years. Candidates may be
married, and need only one year
of recognized college work com-
pleted previous to application.
Aspirants will be selected on
a basis of literary and scholas-
tic ability and attainments,
qualities and character, and
physical vigor. One definite
quality of distinction in intel-
lect, character or personality is
the primary requisite. Moral
courage is strongly taken into
consideration. Athletic prow-
ess "is of less importance than
the moral qualities developed
in playing outdoor games."
The honors are distributed an-
Continued on Page Three

Alchemy To Pharmacy

In One Easy Lesson

This is to be National Pharmacy
Week. Everything and every-

has had charge of main- body else has a week so why can't
nd playing the organ. the Pharmacist? For your en-
strument, Claude Mur- lightenment, if you desire such,
, has 4,101 pipes ranging .: there is a display in the main
feet long and about 24 l library on the ground floor, and
diameter to the small-. another in the chemistry build-
is about as large as a ing on the second floor.
:il. Sustained tones from For a dissertation upon apoth-
pipe might prove harm- ecarianism, pro and con, (mostly
building. On former oc- pro) continue your perusal herein.
laster has been known A Alchemy
m the walls of the audi- A Websterian definition: "-the
.en this pipe is sounded. great objects were the transmu-
>le ;of 42,000 Sounds station of the base metals into
re 72 stops on the four- gold and the discovery of the uni-
)nsole, four of which are versal cure for diseases and
that control pipes in the means of indefinitely prolonging
he building. About 4,200 life-."
sounds can be made on e The former of the two objects
ment. has been done,, but not to the de-
iaracter of the organ is gree of success as has the lat-
its diapason tone which ter. To relieve pain and pre-
;athedral and gives it its vent illness, has been an all im-
Mr. Murphree said. Be- portant aim of mankind since he
characterizing tone, pipes stopped picking lice from his
irinet, oboe, French and Judy Walker (above), popular i friends.
orn, trumpet, trombone singer over the University station For comparison may I recom-
rous flute tones are part WRUF, will sing in a, number of mend the latest in remedies, as
Victory Loan Drive rallies at published in the 1519 Paris edi-
Continued on Page Two Camp Blanding soon, tion of "Regimen.'

An on-on dipped in vinegar
and honey will cure dogbites,
but if you are thin on top,
grind it up and apply in poul-
tice form. Never eat apples,
milk, cheese, rabbit meat or
baked food of any kind, and
gears only if you drink wine
soon after. Eel fat is the
standard remedy for ear ache,
and the use of cinnamon in
palpitations of the heart is
definitely advantageous.
Older Remedies
Still older and more dependable
remedies are the use. of a crane's
neck and head tied to the patient's
chest for the relief of pain, and
painted ox's horns will keep away
the evil eye.
Today, however, so great has
been the advancement of 'al-
chemy' that it seems impossible
that anyone would ever have be-
lieved in such absurd remedies.
No longer is it necessary for
pharmacy to be a mysterious cult,
depending upon superstition and
ignorance for its power.
It is the responsibility of the
present day pharmacist to teach
the people, care for their health
Continued on rage Three

University Faculty
Committees Study
Educational Needs

A nine point program for post-
war education at the University
has been recommended by several
faculty committees studying post-
war educational needs, Dr. John
J. Tigert, president, has disclos-
The proposed program is the
result of several months study by
Whe committees appointed to study
.ostwar education and submit
heir recommendations. 3
Believing that the end of the
war opened up a new era of
education, Dr. Tigert and his
committees have dealt with
such subjects and activities as
agriculture, religion, health, hu-
mianities, teacher training, adult
education, re-education and re-
habilitation o.f veterans, frater-
nities, and the social, biological,
and 'physical sciences.
The agricultural studies look to-
ward the improvement in the uses
,f Florida's 35,009,000' acres of
land as a key problem. The Col-
lege of Agriculture along with the
Agricultural Experiment Station
and Extension Service will plan
to raise the standard of living
of all persons engaged in agricul-
ture, horticulture, livestock ranch-
ing, forestry, and kindred fields,
by an intelligent increase in pro-
duction of all products and provi-
sion of extension of markets.
Vet Problem Studied
Aiding in the increasingly im-
portant function of re-education
and rehabilitation of veterans the
University plans to use all of the
human and material resources and
equipment, so far as these can be
,pared from the necessary tradi-
tional courses of study, in provid-,
ing all kinds of occupational, func-
.tional ,a.d vocational ;:.n r.es
which will'eiable 'eir.,is toigami
the knowledge and k-:lJ they re-
quire for proper an-isrpt'l'n.'ito
civilian life in the shortest pos-
sible time.
In the field of health the Uni-
versity began a program of phy-
Continoed on Page t'our

Tolbert Fund

Was Established

In Depression
Tolbert Memorial Loan Fund,
one cf the several agencies at the
University of Florida from which
needy students may receive help
in the form of short-time loans,
was established during the time
when the depression in this coun-
try was at its lowest level. .
Named in honor of the late Dean
B. A. Tclbert, founder, by the stu-
dent body through its executive
council, the fund supplies funds
to students who are unable to con-
tinue school without such assist-
When the fund was first organ-
ized the Interfraternity Conference
agreed to sign over their surplus
funds, amounting to about $300, to
help needy students. Since that
time various organizations, dance
societies and benefit performances
have contributed surpluses to the
Tolbert fund.
According to Dean R. C. Beaty,
the mcney is used to pay for room,
board, necessary books, and other
incidentals. The loans are made
for a period not to exceed 90 days
nor are they to be more than $50
to any one student.
At the time the Tclbert Mem-
orial Fund was organized, said
Dean Beaty, there was a large
number of students who were on
the verge of being forced to leave
the University for financial rea-
sons. By utilizing the resources of
the fund they were able to con-
tinue their wc-rk here. Needy stu-
dents since that time have been
able to do likewise.
All applicants must satisfy the
following requirements: all stu-
dents applying for assistance must
have spent at least one "year at
the University of Florida. before
application; applicant must have
at least a "C" average; applicant
must produce evidence that he is
able to pay back the loan within
90 days.
Each year the fund increases
with added contributions from va-
rious sources and a greater num-
ber of students are able to benefit
through its existence.

University Organ Reported

Largest South Of Atlanta




~;~ (I


Johnny Walker............ ..................... Editor By DONALD WALKER
Joe Pero ............ ........... ..Business Manager Benny arez By DONALD WALKER
EDITORIAL STAFF (Carte To Lead Gators Against Bulldogs "The Dolly Sisters" opens in
Executive Editor ..................................... Ted Nelson Buddy Carte, first string quarterback last season, will captain the 1904 with the sisters' arrival in
ports Editor ............. ...................... .. Bill Boyd Gators against the favored Bulldogs from Athens. The Gators will New York from Hungary as chil-
Copy Editor ..................... ....... (,.orge Kowkabany : go into the game as the underdogs, their main objective ..eing to suop dren who dance for their supper
Proof Editor .. .Enet Hollon Charley Trippi. in a little restaurant in Manhat-
an's East End.
l ;EA' ; ST. coachh Liei4:..s been drilling the boys on pass defense all week, and Years pass, the s sters grow
Fralernily ....... .. '.STI, i thie L !y's ;aI all ,,uL fo(r a wl. which will reinstate their stAniding in tiup and attain fame giving the
aoert i ..... .................... .................. B E dwnn S ard, C. newspapers headlines about the
re ......... ............... .. .... ..... eny Suarez Trat Team i'ru *, i Rapidly Dolly Sisters who broke the bank
te .................................. Dn alkr Coach Percy :read hi't repo rted that tle track team is coming at Monte Carlo; of Jenny's whirl
EPORTElRS along simootlily aid should hold their own at the SEC track meet this with a king on the Riviera; of
year. tRosie's marriage to a millionaire;
Herb Oiy, Toni Jarvis, Ierbi, Stallwvorh, .lean Whitr..ore, Aris Rou- New arrivals to the squad include Willie Gardana, who has jist of Jeniny's divorce from a song-
ael, Pat O'(Ncal. writer; and of- the sisters' com-
,.e BUSINESS STAFF li!nsbior,''ugh High School in 1941. Another prospective runner is Nat Betty Grable and June Haver
H lolhian from Cedar Keys, who is expected to compete in thle ross as Jenny, and Rqsie are the Dolly
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER ... ............ CHARLES VICK countryy run.; sisters. S. Z. Sakall, Reginald
CIRCULATION MANAGER ......... FRED TEMPLE Hilliard Tournament Registrations Boom Gardiner, Frank Latimore, and
ADVERTISING MANAGED ...................... BOB SCHADE Hill fton, assistant an'ager of F orida Union stated yesterday Sig Ruman. are- also featured.
COLLESTION MANAGER . BOB McGOWAN that. many'registralions have been revived for the billiard topurnarent "The Dolly Sisters'" is in techni-
and a e-w more are expected. Rion, winner of all three titles last polor, produced b 20th Century
--- Fox, and will be at the Florida
year, is expected to repeat. Frank Valcarcel ard Gus MZentdex are ex- Sunday ad Monday I
pe'led to give the champion a little trouble. F. B.. .. Story ploys
SAE Expected To Win Baseball Tournament "The House on .92nd Street" is a
4 y Sp With the elimination of the Delta Taui Deltas and the Inter-Ameri- story of. the F. B. I .in wartime,
can Club this week, the SAE's loom as the favorites to win the intra- Adapted from 'the actual file and
TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME mural basketball tournament, although the Pikes are as yet, unde- experiences Of the: bureau. The
TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME feared. film defines the steps the federal
Those students who manage to sit in the student sec- The following is a list of predictions of nominees fqr the all-intra- agents to to to protet "Process
tion at football games are fast becoming the most exclu- mural basketball team: 97and togers from the nationn of th
sive set on the campus. Times are pretty tough when the Jim Loomis, SAE; Bill Bird, SAE; Lee Worley, SA;I Conrad Del- in."
student followers ,of a university football team find they gado, DTD; Joe Clemente, IAC; J. Fernandez, IAC; Dave French, William Eythe pla, a German-
can't get tickets in the student section. ,PKA; Billy Wynn, PDT; Pete Hartsaw ATO; Don French, PKA; Bill American who, trained by the
At the. Miami-Florida game several weeks ago, it Lubel, PLP; Glen Jones, PKA. 1 : Nazis for n. ri',. and working

seems that man;, on the campus were unable to get tic-
kets. Those who decided to chance the trip to Miami
anyhow found themselves separated from the lucky ones
in the reserved section and forced to contend with a mob
trying to squeeze itself into an end zone section contain-
ing approximately half the seats needed.
This week, the same situation has again arisen. With
the. Gators playing their traditional rival, the Georgia
Bulldogs, many students are again seatless. Many will
undoubtedly decide not to go, but others will again
squeeze into the general admission seats (the worst in
the. stadium) and try 'to watch the game without being
It. doesn't seem likely that the student body can show
the spirit expected of them to the best advantage under
these conditions split t'p into groups and sitting in
the poorest seats.
The cause for the imbroglio is attributed to the un-
expected large student body and the great number of
date tickets sold. This may be true, but each student
on registering pays a $12 athletic fee that is supposed
to cover seats at the games .'and not the worst in the
stadium as were offered at Miami and which are again
alf.L,: fo' the. Georgia game.
It's .too late now to do anything about it, but in the
future there' is no reason why the students shouldn't get
the tickets which they have paid for. There is no reason
why they should sit in the end zone seats.


The large enrollment for the-.pecial November term
for veterans presages a return to "normal" on the part of
the University. Through the war years when the civilian
enrollment hit a low of 400, the. University has attempted
to maintain its resources for the day when returning
veterans would tax its capacity to the utmost. Already
the University is beginning to feel the strain.
The housing shortage which especially strikes at mar-
ried veterans, the fact that students are returning at a
faster rate than faculty members now on leave of ab-
sence, the eventuality that teaching facilities and mate-
rial equipment will be inadequate for a greatly increased
enrollment: all of these factors must be. resolved before
the University can expect to experience hoped for prog-
ress and betterment in the post-war period.
Column's Aims
Leaving such involved probleins for a more convenient
time, we'd like to restate the purposes and aims of this
column for the benefit of the new veterans on the cam-
pus. The purpose of this column is to serve as a medium
for discussion of problems of particular interest to veter-
ans. We also endeavor to answer questions so if any of
you have any questions you'd like to broach, we'll be
glad to try to find the answer.
Vet Membership Drive
Turning to the current membership drive of "Gator
Veterans," we'd like to again urge all veterans on the
campus, who have not already done so, to join "Gator
Veterans." The organization now has about 220 mem-
bei- still far short of a majority of the veterans on the
camp.us. It is all-inclusive and non-partisan. It is the
only organization on the campus which can represent the
veterans. In order to speak authoritatively in further-
ance of thecommon interests of veterans, "Gator Veter-
ans" must have a majority of the men it seeks to repre-
Serves As Forum
The grroup serves as a forum for discussion and action
on problems, of special interest to University veterans.
For example, at the last meeting, the red tape involved
i' .buying surplus property from the government was
discussed. After much discussion and airing of views
a scheme of action which should bring results was de-
cided on.
One of the major projects of the organization soon
to be announced will be a big drive to raise money for
a student loan fund. A special committee has been work-
ing on details of the project for nearly a year.
The above mentioned are typical of the problems
"Gator Veterans" can more effectively deal with than
the individual student.
Present Speakers
Also during the past year a number of prominent
speakers have appeared before the group. For the socially-
minded there's an occasional social event to liven things.
If you're still skeptical come on out for the next
meeting and see for yourself.

grade-A show. Produced by Me-
tro Goldwyn Mayer, it pIays Special Assembly
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. r F
Continued From Page One *
Co-starring with Miss Garson
is Gregory Peck. Supporting ter understanding of his govern-
players include Donald Crisp, inent "if the students actually
Lionel Barrymore, Preston Fos- see how we proceed in matter:-.
ter, Marsh Hunt, Gladys Cooper, vital to the student body."
Reginald Owen, Dan Duryea,
Jessica Tandy, Barbara Everest, -- -
and Marshall Thompson.

Gators, Georgia
Continilled lIrom Page One
games and lost three and fought
one to a C)-( tie with the Tulane
Green Wave. In their games they
have scored 114 points and have,
let their opponents tally for 5,1
This is the twenty-third meeting
of these two elevens and in this
series of games th Bulldogs have
won seventeen games and the Ga-
tois have been the victors in four
with one ending in a. scoreless
deadlock. The last Florida win
came in 1940 when they took the
Georgia, school 18-13. The rivalry
which started in 1915 has seen the
Gators cross the Georgia goal line
only 19 times in 22 games.
Here is the scores of past Geor-
gia-Florida games:
1915-Fla. 0; Ga. 37.
1915-Fla. 0; Ga. 20.
1919-Fla. 0; Ga. 16.
1920-Fla. 0; Ga. 56.
1926-Fla. 9; Ga. 32.
1927-Fla. 0; Ga. 28.
1928-Fla. 26; Ga. 6.
1929- Fla. 18; Ga. 6.

with the F, B. I: finds himself 1930-Fla. 0; Ca. 0.
caught in the meshes of' the 1931-- Fla. 6; Ga. 33.
schemes of spy Signe Hasso'and 1932--Fla. 12; Ga. 32.
of the federal agents, directed 1933-Fla. 0; Ga. 14.
by Lloyd Nolan. 1934--Fla. 0; Ga. 14.
In his key position, Eiythe is 1935 --Fla. 0; Ga. 7.
eventually drawn to the house on 1936 Fla. 8; Ga. 26.
92nd Street which, is discovered 1937-- Fla. 6; Ga. 0.
to be the center of spy opera- 1938 -Fla. 6; Ga. 19.
tons. A 20th Century Fox film, 1939-Fla. 2; Ga. 6.
"The House" plkys Tuesday and 1940--Fla. 18; Ga. 13.
Wednesday. 1941--Fla. 3; Ga. 19.
Valley iof' Decision 1942-Fla. 0; Ga. 75.
SThe Valley of Decision" con- 1944--Fla. 12; Ga. 38.
cerns the Scotts, who have built
a steel empire, and Mary Raf-
ferty, the, girl from across the |nversity
tracks who comes to work as a
servant in the big Scott house. Cntimd From r age One
In love with. Paul. Scott from
the moment she meets him, Mary of the large organ.
struggles against 'the. love -she The range of tones on the organ
feels can never be realized. She is' wider than on any other instru-
incs. too, that Paul returns her ment. The piano is commonly re-
Ij'e Mary's father is bitter i-.:1,-.i as having the widest range
again! t the S.:,ott' f or having:lost. r. little over five octaves. The
the use of his legs while at' 'wbrk highest note on the organ is an
in-their .steel.'mill.i:, -: '- ., octave. a-bovt the. highest. oil the
With Greer: Garson..as Mary, the pin.9: aaiqi, tbe lowtssi e-fsa.qmf
film's success Is'sVirtually guaran- pian'9 and the lowest is. six'.pQt.s
teed. 'And ts...a. whole it is' a notpS belov thgt onf a 'piano,,.

, All classes were dismissed for
the meetings.
Florida's student bo dynhas re-
ceived nation-wide recognition for
its system of -.-. ,e*,* i- tent 6rri-
bodied in Stud. .. .n,' :And the
jhnorn' Court.

... .... -l"- MOIL


"Along Came Jones"


House On 92nd Street
"The Valley of Decision"



"The Cisco Kid

in "I Love a Band Leader"
"The Way Ahead" NEWS --

in .




Unfortunately, because of the printing time of this paper, the win-
ner of the basketball tournament which will be determined this eve-
ning cannot be announced.
The finals thus far have proven most exciting and well played, an4(
have been attended by a large gathering.
Monday evening, SAE won over the DTD's, while, the Pikes
took a close game from the Inter-Americans, 18-15, and-continued
their winning ihe. following evening by downing the SAE r2-11l.
The Delt's suffered their second loss, this time to tile Inter-A)neri-
cans 35-19.
The meeting between the. Delt's. and SAE held the spectators In
tense excitement for the entire game due to. the close playing :of th
two teams, t.i nihiti. in a tie.0-20-20, causing an extra three,. tuinute,
period to be played. It v f i ,n tri, extra time allotment that the SAE
forged ahead to victory by garneringi'ive points. The game'.s decid-
ing point tying up the score wa.,sunk 'by Byrd on a foul shot. Final'
result was 25-20,
DelGado Stitrs
Conrad Delgado's brilliance on the court earned for him the dis-
tinction of being the outstanding player, in the tournament. Not to
be overlooked are SAE's Byrd 'and Jupg; DTD's McLean; Mendelcorn
and the French brothers representing the Inter-Americans and Pikes
respectively. .
Ping pong is scheduled to start on November 12th, with tl"'2
singles played first followed bY the doubles. The regular rulef..
will Be followed with one exception concerning the sei'vlce. On the .
serve, the haMl must he projected into the air from the hand in
clear view of thie opposing player. iQne iaiy participate In one '
event only, which means that a person cannot either bfth sipnles
and doubles. The games will take place in the New Gym during
the afternoon and evening hours.
Research in this sport, revealed that Pi Lamba Phi has been the
predominant fraternity in this activity for many years back.
Going into the finals last year and defeating Bill Rion, PDT, was
Lou Safer of Jacksonville, ard the winning combine consisted of Ron-
nie Curtis of New York and Don Eanett from Miami Beach.

si I


Student Group
The Presbyterian Student Ses-
sion reorganized on the campus
Tuesday at the meeting house on
ULniversity Ave. following a period
of inactivity during the war
ears. Approximately fifteen mem-
bers were present.
Previously, the constitution had
been revised by a committee made
up of Bill Edmiston, Bob Carter,,
Richard Post, Joe Harrold, Bill
Bryan, and Bruce Martin. At the
meeting the constitution was rati-
fied and routine business carried
The membership of the organi-
zation consists of deacons and

elders, but for the first year no
elders will be elected. The aim
of the group is to get every Pres-
byterian student on the campus
active in church work.
University students of Presby-
terian faith or preference are
eligible for membership. They
must agree to renew their pledge
cf loyalty to Crirt, en-d'.-vor to
maintain upigright and h,:onrabie
standards of conduct, be faithful
in attendance of church services,
attend the regular meetings of the
student session, and endeavor to
carry out the plans of the organi-
zation, President Bill Edmiston
'Officers of the session re Bill
Edmiston, chairman; Bruce IMar-
tin, vice-chairman; Bob Carter,
secretary; and Jerry pa14sep,



Hugh Edge "Nick" Mr. Carver




322 West University Avenue

The Best Meals Reasonable Prices

Luncheon Dinner
12 to 2 6 to 8

"The Caribbean

..Y E S T E R DAY... T O DAY...TO M 0 R R Q

The Florida Al;qalor
Entered as second-class, matter at the post office at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act of August 24, 1912



-eoi u sIs T1.s 1h l d Soiu Ith



The stitfnt vestry of the
Chapel of -ihe Incarnation ah-
noinced today that the Reverend
M\qrgan Ashley has accepted ap-
pointment as chaplain at the
episcopal chapel and student cen-
ter, and will be in residence at
Weed Hall, the rectory on Col-
son Street, after November 8.
Rev. Ashley is a native of New
Jet'sey. He received his B. S. de-
gree at Princeton, and later
graduated from the Gefieral
Theological Seminary. His last
parish was Trinity Church, Rut-
land, Vermont.
The new minister resigned from
this post at. the outbreak of the
war, coming to Florida in 1942
a, Senior Chaplain at Camp
Btanding, where he was attached
to the 43rd Division. He served
this 'unit for two years, after-
wards being assigned as chaplailn
of the U. S. Army Hospital At
Adheville, N. C.
Rev. Ashley, who held the rank
of lieutinant colonel, was dis.
charged from the Army several
months a-agaand during the in-
terim has acted as rector of Trin-
ity Parish in St. Augustine.
The first services of this latest
welcome addition to Gainesville's
ministerial ranks will be held at
11 a.m. on Sunday, November 11,
at the Chapel of the Incarna-
tion. All Episcopal students and
friends are urged to be present
to welcome Mr. Ashley.
The Wesley Foundation an,
naunced --yesterday that their
equipment from York Barbell Co.,
and the Body Building Course,
"APynamic Tension" from Charles
Atlas, had arrived.
Last week4 the outdoor volley
ball court, east of the building,
was completed and lighted for
night play. Volley ball games
will be held every Thursday even
ning at 6:45 just before the pie-
tare show.
In preparation for a ping pong
tournament, the Wesley Founda-
tion .addg4,.,another official size
table so that there will be plenty
of tables to take care of all who
Wish to play. The ping pong
tournament will begin within the
next month.
With the 'addition of this new
t~ 4 .b 4iP,_g. equipment, the
Meutioist OChiapel now has equip-
ment for boxing, ping pong, darts,
volleyball, checkers; dominoes,
chess, dart baseball, barbell, 'Dy-
namic Tension' body building
courses. A horseshoe court is in
the process of being built.
The body building ,.course by
Oharles Atlas is a 'course design-
ed for home use by any one, of
any age, or any physical condi-
tion. He guarantees to add two
inches to your chest and one inch
to your bicps if practiced fifteen
minutes a day for one month.
The York Barbell courses in-
clude one large bar bell adjust-
able with weights from ten
pounds to two hundred; two
mnall hand-weights, adjustable
from five to fifty pounds each.
There are- "iron shoes" to develop
legs, and four courses to develop
every muscle in the body, with


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

50c -75c




42, W. University Ave.

614,W. Univ. Ave.

Platter Chatte
If your highbrow friends start
to complain that the Perry Conmo
recording of "Till the End of
Time," which is inevitable on the
juke-boxes these days, is a sac-
riligious steal from Chopin's "Po-
lonaise in A-Flat" you might pin
their ears back by pointing out
that Chopin very candidly crib-
bed from the repertoire of Polish
folk-music which he heard as a
child in his native Warsaw. In
other words, a tune which is cur-
rently at the top of the Ameri-
can Hit Parade in A.D. 1945 was
quite likely atop the Polish Hit
Parade, or its rough equivalent,
a century ago!
Pix on Composers
The magazine "Record Retail-
ing," which ought to know, re-
ports the following: "The flood
o'f musical films, scheduled for
production in the coming season,
will include pictures oft the lives
of Liszt, Beethoven and' Tchai-
kovsky. Ronald Coleman, Paul
Henreid and Charles Boyer are
being considered for the lead in
the Beethoven picture. Conductor
Leonard Bernstein was toying
with the idea of portraying Tchai-
kovsky, but his recent appoint-
ment as conductor of the New
York lCity Oenter( symphonyy Or-
chestra may put a kink into
plans. Another picture to he
produced shortly is a fictional
story about a young composer.
The picture will Utilize Rachman,
inoff's music to the. greatest
part. ."
Rachmanilnoff'a Widow
Anid speaking of Ra.chinintlioff
brings up another tile-nted young
P.A Victor artist, William IRa-
pell, who launched his concert
season iii Carnegie Hall the other
day with a stunning prforrnance
of Rachmaninoff's "Rhapsody on
a Theme by Paganiti" with the
New York philharmonlc s gym
phony. The comnposr's widow,
who is extremely reticent fof a
Russian, paid him three big com-
pliments. She came to the coh-
cert, told him afte-rwards that
she had not heard the sonorous
Rh.ipsdy..y played so well astice her
husband died, and, .fiiailyi ihe
pit in an appearance at a party
given in Willy's honor by his for-
mer teacher, yMris. Olga Sama-
roff Stokowskli, one time wife of
the great RCA Vidtor -conductor
whose new bride was Gloria Vait-
derbilt. Mrs. Stokow.VshF gave the
party to welcome Will'y baok from
a three-mointh tour of Alistralia,
where he was a success.
The Australian newspaper, West
Australian on August 18th re-
ported an amusing sidelight on
the enthusiasm with which he
was received everywhere. A ioeal
pianist named Marshall Sum'mer
applauded so v.-ilferously that hO
injured his hands, and one of
Summer's own cobherts at Win-
throp Hall in Perth had to be
cancelled on this account! Willy,
who has just made .his RCA Vic-
tor record debut with a brilliant
recording of the *Rachmaninoff
"Prelude in C Sharp Minor" (No.
11-8824), hopes his Amiericaft
audiences won't go that far- ovef
board during his coast t coast
tour this season, a. strenuous
schedule calling for more than
sixty appearances, including six-
teen orchestral engagements.
Kapell Rses
Another prodigious pianist,
whose friendly sponsorship of Ka-
pell has been of great assistance
to the young prince of the key-
board, is that ROA Victor vet-
eran, Artur Rubinstein, And
Rubinstein has done it again.
Willy was in the audience in Car-
negie Hall for Rubinstein's first
New York recital of the season-
a recital for which. Critics as usual
when he appears blew the hinges
off t h e dictionary. Edward
O'Gorman of The, New York Post.

emphasis on speed .exercises : to
prevent on e being "muscle-
Rev. Spottswood said: "We pur-
chased this equipment because' We
believe America is getting soft.
Forty per cent of the ,youth, of
America were rejected by the
Army and Navy as being physic-
ally unfit. Christ needs men,
strong men, powerful men in
body, mind and spirit to build a
new world."

Phone 257

SOLO (license)



who has recently returned from
the wars, reacted typically. "It
has been three years since I last
heard Rubinstein, and I had al-
most forgotten how great a
pianist he is," O'Gorman wrote.
"Around the back of the wall they
say he is better than ever, and I
can easily believe it."
Another Manhattan music critic
who is also a veteran of World
War II, Francis Perkins of the
Herald Tribune, described the
Polish virtuoso as "one of the
most satisfying pianists of our
day equally satisfying from
an emotional and from a techni-
cal point of view." Robert Ba-
gaar of The World-Telegram ac-
claimed an "incomparable master"
while Robert Hague of PM noted
that Rubinstein was "at the top
of his form-and that's hard to
Metropolitan Shows Profit
The Metropolitan Opera, which
last year showed ani operating
profit ($6,000) fo' the first time
In its history, reopens this yea:,
on Monday night, November 26.
RCA Victor artists who will ap-
pear in the razzle-dazzle first-
night performance of "Lohengrin"
include Kirsten Thorborg and
Norman Cordon. One of the
-newcomers there this year will
b'. the beaai.ful1 yc.'n.: soprano
Dor(thy Kirsfen, who at?'s into
stellar roles in her first season.
S. beautiful Blanche Thebon,
'most successful of last season's
thirteen debutantes there, wi!l
probably be heard for the first
time this season as Amneris in

C"ptinued Fom Page One
and protect them as much as pos-
cible against quacks, charlatans,
or psetldo scientific experts who
MIay try to force ideas arnd con-
cootions just as foolish as the
"Regirirn" upon them.
Pharmail.t Can't Err
A pharmacist may not make a
mistake. A doctor might err in
writing a prescription o1r write it
in such a manner as to be well
nigh illegible, but a pharifmacist
may not fail to eor'reot it. On him
depends the life and health of the
person for whom the presc'ilp-
:tiln is intended, If the direc-
tions, dosage or usage of the
pr'es-.sription is not made clear;
'-or if the prescription itself is
inaccurate, the pharmacist is held
criminally negligent,
For tiAts reason pharmacists
must he well educated, and
highly trained in all aspects
of their profession. They must
he a gradiiale of a school ap-
iro\ed h. thie National Boards
of Pharmaceutical Education,
amnd pas an examination by the
"State Board, of. Pharmacy.
Students are encouraged to se-
lect courses, other than the re-
quired, with an eye to the field
which they intend to enter. For
retail or wholesale drug business,
or manufacture, courses in ac-
counting, statistics, business Eng-
lish, business law, advertising and
salesmanship are good selections.
For teaching and scientific work,
French, German, physics, math,
chemistry and biological courses
would be best.
It's a Hard Life
- All this may seem a rather
hard life. What is to be gained
by so doing? For the practical
minded-who ever heard of a hun-

Charlie Trippi, Georgia All-American halfback, is welcomed with
open arms following his recent release from the armed forces.

Continued kTom Page oe '
nually with 32 scholarships being
assigned to the United States. The
states are grouped into eight
groups of six each, of which Flor-
ida is in the third. Each state
first holds its own competition,
from which two regular and two
war service candidates are se-
lected, Then a district commit-
tee selects from the 24 winners
four regular and four war serv-
ice candidates to represent their
district at Oxford for two years
or more.
State winners must appear be-
fore their district judges in per-
sonal interviews. For this phase
of the competition railway or
Pullman fares are provided,
A University student interest-
ed in these awards must first :

gry pharmacist? .The demand :foli
capable, well trained men. audi
Women is such that none .need
worry for lack of a job. Go prac-
tically anywhere you wil l,
throughout the United States, and
there is a position of respect and
dignity waiting for you.
The opportunity of owning
your own business, and being
your own task-master with a
dependable degree of success is
greater in this profession than
most others you can name.
Nearly all colleges of phar-
macy have scholarships and fel-
lowships available to deserving
students. These are offered by
large corporations and the insti-
ttitions, themselves, for special
research or for the general fur-
therance of the profession.
For the idealistic, there is the
e v e r present and foremost
thought of applying your knowl-
edge and skill to alleviate the ills
of mankind. What more dynamic
driving force is there than to
serve humanity ?

obtain written endorsement
from President Tigert to the
effect that he is a suitable ap-
plicant. The student should
then make application to Dr. L.
S. Lafitte, 1022 Park Street,
Jacksonville, at present secre-
tary of the committee of se-
lections for Florida. Persons
adjudged suitable for applica-
tion by the University may ex-
pect a personal interview by
the selection committee.
It should be noted that Dr. La-
fitte has special application
forms available.
Degree Differences
Major differences in degree pre-
requisites between Oxford and
American universities result in a
person with a recognized Amer-
ican degree obtaining senior
'status at the English university
and matriculating in two years.
Io'with' only two years of col-
dl o6rkl will require three years
jdi4i rtiher .study -for. their 'degree.
S ,,,'P1.i thter informationi .about .x-
ford, may ,be found In, 'The Ox-
ford University Handbook", "The
Examination Statutes," and "The
American Rhodes Scholarships."
The first two may be obtained
from the Oxford U"IT,: =:,,It, Press,
114 Fifth Avenue, New York City:
Deadlfie' for siate ,[qi:!*ti.:.n;
is November. 2, 194'. !Scholars-
.elect will enter Oxford in October,
1947t -



7th & Seminary

Instructors 'rating"


Debate Team

Enters Tourney

At Stetson

50 Candidates
Out For Squad

The University debating squad
will participate in the Florida
State Debating Tournament to be
held at Stetson University on De-
cember 8, it was announced y.s-
terday by Professor H. P. Con-
stans, faculty advisor of.the squad.
There are fifty candidates for
the team. An estimate shows that
two-thirds of the candidates arc
University College men, while toie
ethers are in the upper division.
It has been the -,usto in the pas.c
to produce a team from each of
these divisions.
Tuesday afternoon the fliutul,
debaters were addressed by Dr.
A. N. Payne ,of the history ni'-
partlment, who gave a short ad-
dress ,and discussion of the
historical background of tihe
The squad will start practicing
next week on preparatory debates.
Since the majority of the group
have as yet to be tried in speak-
ing and debating, the immenLiate
work of the squad offers many
obstacles to be surpassed.

ii, ,, - ;

Angus Williams, Gator starter
at quarterback this season, is ex-
pected to see plenty of action
against Georgia tomorrow.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesyille, Florida, November 9,.i9'

Alligator Goes

To Regular Size
Because of increased enrollment,
a far greater amount of adver-
tising, and a correspondingly
larger amount of printable copy,
the "Alligator," appearming mn tab-
loid form since the fall of 1943,
returned last week to the pre-
war 8-column style of news-
'This return to a relative nor- THE WORLD'S MOT HONORED WATCH
maicy was planned as a perina-
nent development, and necessi-
tates much more work to be WINNER OF 10
done in producing each weekly
issue than has heretofore been WORLD'S FAIR i
Students interested in journal- GRAND PRIZES,
ism, general writing, or straight
reporting, therefore, are urged to 2 G 0 D MED AL S
apply for positions on the staff. AND MORE HONORS
Editor Johnny Walker will inter-
view applicants in the Alligator FOR ACCURACY THAN
office in the basement of the
Florida Union at the staff meet- ANY OTHER TIMEPIECE
ing on Monday. This meeting
will begin promptly at 7:30 p.m.

Do you get "subcicula strangulation? *

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collars, shirts that bind when you bend? Try Arrows
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Collars on Arrow shirts fit perfectly-always stay
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Our University Driver


Any Course of Instruction Financed

For Additional Information

CALL 2259

-OT, Is.
f NNW:

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Gainesville, Florida, November 9, 1945


4-- oc TAURuSu EST
The easiest thing for a column-
ist to do is to approve ot some-
thing that some more active per-
son or organization has already
done. Next to that method of
writing one's self into bread and
butter is to "Peglerize," to take
objects, persons, or groups held in
scorn' by some influential group
elsewhere and to lambast them
with a stream of invective that
adds spice to the morning coffee.
The place where the column-
ist runs head-on into trouble is
when. he sees a need for some-
thing to be accomplished, and
,spts out to get it done without
,4 wide survey of the field and
of opinion 'in all, parts of the
groups concerned. That is our
difficulty in _mentioning that, in
our opinion, Glee Club -men, like
other Florida students enrolled
hi musical organizations, de-
serve letters and the right to
purchase keys, in place of their
present sole reward of receiving
a key on completion of a full
.year's work.
This was the theme of the last
"Bull Session." It is the theme ot
a second one because hot enough
comment seems to have been
aroused by the previous column.
Glee Clubbers have not 'gone
around the school parading their
desires in public view. They have
niot querulously held up their fre-
quent treatment as a second-rate
organization for a display of gen-
eral sympathy.
Club Works Hard
,They have not done this, we re-
peat, not because they are afraid
of a rebuff. The Glee Club is too
busy preparing its repertoire six
times a week to pursue the ends
that require politics and behind-
the-scenes handling.
These remarks are not meant as
a slight against any responsible
persons or officers who might help
the choristers to this little bit of
honor. This column is the only
voice that has presented the prob-
lem for consideration as yet, and
the 'student body officials have
not yet been given any chance to
register approval or disapproval
of the idea. The entire matter, we
maintain, minust first -be thought
over 'by: Allikator re'~ders. Later
it. will bee'ihhdef"td'-thse in au-
thbbity f6f more decisive action.
Is Good Piiblicitf
What is the use of all this fu-
robr over obtaining musical let-
ters for the Florida Glee Club?
The upshot of it is that this Glee
Club has proved itself in the past,
and will prove itself again this
year, one of the strongest publi-
city forces for the University.
, It !has come up again and agaiii
with a wiifinihg combination of
voit4ei classed' by eipis' as one
of the fffietfi ifi 'thed Soutl.' It has
this year rreeivled three times as
many request's for performances as
it can possibly handle. This is un-
doubtedly on the basis: of the rec-
ord mentioned.
It sits in its crowded quart-
ers six to eight hours a week
*::and' drills, 'over and over again,
seeking perfection, seeking ex-
cellence of tone, -seeking a qual-
Sity that will carry the name of
the University of Florida into
small towns and large cities and
.into homes where future college
students may listen, and won-
der, and make plans.
SThat is enough to say on the
subject. It leaves the task square-
ly in the hands of student inter-
est, in a rightfully proud Univer-
: Professors and deans of relig-
ious leaders and business men
~heartily approve of Glee Club per-
,prmances whenever they appear.
Now the stage for immediate ac-
tion is set, and we hope to see
something done before the semes-
ter's end. No man will deny a
football player his sweater, a vic-
torious fraternity its silver cup.
Let's give a hard-working bunch
pf fellow-students the commenda-
tion they have earned.

Parade And Rally

Planned Before

Georgia Game
SThe city of Jacksonville will
take on the appearance of a col-
lege campus tomorrow when Uni-
versity students parade through
..the streets prior to the tradi-
tional grid game with their arch
foe, the University of Georgia.
School spirit will center
around a big pep parade and
rally tomorrow morning with
the Florida band leading the
high school banids and drill
corps through the downtown
districts, while cheer leaders
and students yell for a Gator

The Georgia game rivals Home-
'coming as the greatest show of
school spirit. Keen rivalry has
existed between the two schools
for years and if the Gator team
should be victorious Florida fresh-
men will be allowed to shelve their
rat caps. Rat caps are usually
worn until the Christmas season.
Saturday classes will be dis-
missed so that students may at-
tend the game.

Buddy Carte from Plant High in
Tampa will captain Florida's Ga-
tors tomorrow against the Georgia
Bulldogs. Carte plays quarter-

Continued From Page One
/ sical fitness at the opening of
the war. It is planned that much
more attention will be given to
a diagnosis iof the physical con-
dition of students, 'with appro-
priate corrective exercises and'
medical care to elevate the level
of physical welfare.
Studies in the social, biological
and physical sciences will -estab-
lish in the junior and senior years
the kind of integration of courses
which have already been in opera-
tion for years in the University
Return To Liberalism.
With the return to. peace the
University plans to return to lib-
eralism and humanity. With such
scientific discoveries as the atomic
bomb now released from war uses
they must be directed into chan-
nels of human benefit and welfare,
according to the Committee on
'Humanities. Technology must be
subjected to social and liberal con-
trols, the report continues.:
More effective collaboration
between the specialists in vari-
ous subject' matter fields and
those who are' developing the
techniques for instruction is the
University's plan for teacher
ti-aining. Those who are masters
of JEnglish, mathematics, or .oth-
.er specialties, will work closely
with those who are responsible
for the methods of presentation
in the class robim, the techniques
of instruction and related' mat-
The establishment of a thor-
ough-going .department of Religi-
ous Education, on a non-sectarian
basis keyed to an educational
rather than an emotional level is
the plan for the field of the re-
Recognize Fraternities
The University of Florida rec-
ognizes fraternities as an asset
to the institution. Their plans for
the future include a larger con-
tribution to the' educational as-
pects of college life, while con-
tinuing to promote the social ac-
tivities and development of fellow-
The problems arising from the
war are mostly 'projects for
adult education. Realizing that
if domestic and foreign 'policies


This lad is eighteen years of
age and is in his freshman year
in the University. He stands 5'10"
tall and hails from Paterson, New
Jersey, where he attended Central
High School. Tony was born in
that city and lived there all of his
life until coming to Florida. He
is now enrolled in the University
College and plans to teach history
and math when he gets his degree
from Florida.
Tony is one of the Three Muske-
teers composed of Ziggy Sklodow-
ski and Tom Vangleas as well as
himself who hail from Paterson,
where they were members of the
football team tying for the state
championship. They were guided
toward Florida by Bob Trocolor of
the New York Giants grid team
who told Lieb about their ability.
'Occhiuzzi says his greatest thrill
was in the game with Clifton,
N. J., the state champs, in which
he ran for two touchdowns to
make the score tied at 12-12, giv-
ing his school part of the state
title. His favorite food is steak
with French fried spuds. When
asked his opinion he stated he
liked the New Jersey weather
much better as it was more com-
Ziggy is seventeen years old,
5'8" tall, tips the scales at 170,
has brown hair, green eyes and is
in his first year at the University.
Ziggy is the third member .of the
three Musketeers to be present-
ed by this column. He also is a
graduate of Central High School
in Paterson, New Jersey.
His ambition is to study engi-
neering and some day become one
of the best in the country. When
in high school Ziggy was a mem-
ber of the baseball nine and also
took part in the basketball 'team.
His favorite food is steak with
plenty of onions. Many will re-
member Sklodowski as the boy
who scored the only touchdown in
the Tulane game.
His greatest thrill in his high
school career was the game in
which he scored the tying points
as Central went on to down the
Passasic High eleven for the first
time in fifteen years. Ziggy, car-
ried the ball over from the five
yard stripe. He is considered ,the
best defensive line backer.. on the
Gator eleven and has proven this
many' times this year.
Buddy hails from. Plant. High
School in Tampa, where 1he star-
red in football and won many
honors' carrying. the, pigskin.. He is
5'10", weighs 170 and is eighteen
years pid. Buddy is in .his sqphoi-
more year, attending school here
before he went to the Navy from
which he was recently discharg-
Buddy 'is the game captain for
this all-important contest with the
highly touted Georgia Bulldogs in
Jacksonville tomorrow.
Carte was the first string quar-

of government are ever to be-
come effective it will be because
they are supported by wide-
spread and intelligent under-
standing on the part of the citi-
zens who have the privilege o.f
suffrage, the University has
made plans for adult educa-
Increasing its services through
short courses, forums, and dis-
cussions of civic, *as well as pro-
fessional and technical subjects
the University of Florida will work
toward the objective .of making
the State of Florida the true cam-
pus of the University, Dr. Tigert




300 W. UNIV. AVE.

Courtesy And Service Always
Home Owned and Operated


Hugo Miller, veteran Gator guard, who will face the Georgia Bull-
dogs tomorrow for the last time in his college football career. He is
the only senior on the squad and was chosen this week to "Who's Who
among Students in American Universities and Colleges."

ter back last year and has been
very valuable to the team this
seasori. He is considered by many
.who know the do's and don't's of
football the smartest signal Raller
the Gators have had in the last
few years. He has been hampered
by an injury for the last two
weeks and with this injury well,
he will no doubt prove to be a
big help in this game coming up.

Seats Available

For Students

In Jacksonville
Percy Beard, director of ath-
letics, announced late Wednesday
that students unable to procure
tickets for the Georgia-Florida
game in Jacksonville tomorrow
will be able to get seats in the
general admission section.
Presentation of student' tickets
at the general admission window
is all that is needed to enter, but
students are urged to go early.
"It is regrettable that allstt',
dents were' not able to get seats
in the student section but the
Unexpected large enrollment and
the great number of student date
tickets, sold- upset plans' which
were made earlier and which were
expected to cover the situation.
adequately," Beard said.

rating, a victory we hope.
The Sigma Nus are having a
party at Skippy Knight's house.
The Phi Gams are having an
alumni and undergraduate ban-
quet at the Seminole and the
Delta Tau Delta's are also hav-
ing a party that night. A plan-
tation party has been planned
by the Pi Lams with a big bar-
becue and all the trimmings at
the home of Dar Wald.
New Initiations
This past week there have also
been several initiations. The
Delts have added Gilbert Wilson
and Ralph Morgan to their chap-
ter role and the newest man to
wear the Kappa Sig pin is Don
Galentine. Wayne Sargent is the
most recent Sig Ep member, hav-
ing been initiated Wednesday
night. The Pi Kaps are plan-
ning an initiation with Norman
Hasty to the newest addition to
their roster.
Pledging has been continuing
in the past week with the Pikes
adding Charles Brady, Connie
Hill and John Grubbs.
In this column last week there

was a typographical error in that
Dick Newman should have been
listed as a Sigma Nu pledge.
Other new Sigma Nu pledges are
John King and Bill Hogan. The
Teps have added Ben Kanner and
the Delts have .pledged Hugh

Beer's Tailors
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421 W. Univ. Ave.





1936 West University Ave.

Frat Fat
This week-end a strange calm
and quietness should descend on
this great seat of. higher educa-
tion. Everyone from the lowliest
Freshman to, the highest Senior,
it seems, ih~i trekking to Jackson-
ville's Fooijball Classic, the Geor-
gia-Florida game.
Some ard going on the. special
train, some on the bus, some' in
their ow ncars, and quite a: few
hitch-hiking, but somehow they
all are going to get there. Of
course the main event will be the
ball game, but second only to it
will be the big 'parade and pep
rally tomorrow morning starting
in front of the George Washing-
ton Hotel.
Frat Parties ,Planned
As usual there wilt be quite a
few fraternity parties, banquets,
and general get-togethers tart-
ing the ball rolling will be a buf-
fet supper tonight at the Semi-
nole Hotel given by the Jackson-
ville Alumni Association of Beta
91hpta' Pi in honor of the under-
graduate members attending the
University. '
Saturday the-Phi 'Delta 'a-r hav-
ing a party from noon till time:
to head for the game. After the,
game there are to be several'
more gatherinHgs-'-which'- promise'
to present quite a lot of cele-


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PHONES 48 49







Students Who Did Not Get Their Tickets Will Be Admitted Free

Upon Presentation of Their Student Activity'

Books at the General Admission Gate

A Special Train Will Leave For Jax Saturday Morning at 9:00.
It Will Return Saturday Night or Sunday Morning

I _