University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)

 - Class of 1928

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1928 volume:

• ■ •I PowKi.i. Majors Editor-in-chief II. S. Baynaku Business Manager192-8 'Published by the— STUDENTBODY of the UNIVERSITY «f FLORIDA QainesVilU 'Florida, imvIn presenting this, the nineteenth volume of the Seminole, to you, the students, alumni and faculty of the University of Florida, we, the editors, hope that it will in some small way help to preserve the memories and associations of those days which in all probability will be recalled as the most pleasant and colorful of your life. It has been our constant cn deavor to mirror as interestingly and accurately as possible in prose and picture, the life and activities of the University during the past year.FOREWqjU) X The theme chosen for this volume, the Story of the Tropics, is one peculiarly appropriate. Florida is not only the southernmost state in the Union, but it is also the scene of the first settlements to be made in America. 1 he Story of the Tropics traces the growth of the state from the earls' days of its dis covery to the present time of high powered auto mobiles, speedboats, and real estate salesmen. The drawings used in developing this story may be re lied upon as being true representations of the period and the historical data employed is, so far as the edi tors can ascertain, thoroughly accurate. 7 DEDICATION It was with great sorrow' and a sense of personal loss that the stu dents of the University learned of the death of their president Dr. Albert Alexander MurphreC December 20, 1927. He w'as a man of national prominence, as is proven by his presi denev of the National Association of State College Presidents, yet he was also the personal friend of his stu dents and faculty. He was a man with the vision to see into and prepare for the future, yet he was equally capable of handling the many minor details connected with the management of an University. So, as an expression of a small part of our admiration and es teem, the student body lovingly dedi cate this, the nineteenth volume of the Seminole, to the Memory of Dr. Albert Alexander Murphree.Death. l e not proud, though some hare railed thee Mighty and dreadful, for thou are not so: For those u hom thou tfurthest thou dost overthrow Die not. poor Death: nor yet const thou hill me. From rest and sleep, which but thy picture be. Much pleasure: then from thee much more must flow: And soonest our best men with thee do go Rest of their lames and souls delivery: Thou art slave to fate, chance, kings anil desperate men. And dost with poison, rear, and sickness dwell And better than thy stroke. Why duel lest thou then? One short sleep past, we wake eternally, And death shall be no more: Death thou, shall die. John Donne.3n iflemonnm The state suffered an almost irreparable loss in the death of Owen Francis Burger, D.Sc., on Janu ary 26, 1925. Dr. Burger, who was plant patholo gist of the florida Agricultural Kxperiment Sta« tion and the State Plant Board, had greatly bet tered the agricultural conditions of the state, and he -was conducting experiments which would have improved them still more. He was a deeply rcli gious man and one greatly liked and admired by all who came into contact with him. ti ts 'William Wiley Hollingsworth, Ph.D., was a man of tolerance, deep sympathy, and extreme generosity. Dr. Hollingsworth had been an in structor at the University since 1925, his especial field being local and state politics. His two hob bies, he often declared, were political science and baseball, and he was a close student of both. He was exceptionally popular with his students and his death on January 1, 1925 came to them as a great shock. iwkb BOOK I, The University BOOK II, Classes BOOK III, Athletics BOOK IV, Fraternities BOOK V, Organizations BOOK VI, To The Ladies BOOK Vn, Military BOOK VIII, Societies BOOK IX, FeaturesUNIVE RS1TYTHE UNIVERSITY Ol FLORIDA SCARCE a quarter century has elapsed since the founding of the I diversity I of Florida. Vet. in that short span of time there lias been accomplished a " record exemplar) of the highest ideals and the greati t ambition .i people may have in the interest of higher learning. Today the University of Florida stands monumental to the efforts and ideals of the people of the State of Florida. Nearly three quarters of a century passed from the time that lir-t plans for a University were formulated ami the actual founding in the Stale of Florida of the University of Florida. During that lime several colleges were established, notably the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College at Like City, two Seminaries, The South Florida Military College and others. Inasmuch as this- institutions did not completely meet the high standards of learning to which the Slate attained, by passage of the Burkman Act in 1905 all were merged into two great institutions, one. The Florida State College for Women, to be situated at Tallahassee, the other. The University of Florida. Near the drowsy little village of Gainesville, among the stately Southern pines of a beautiful forest the University of Florida was established. This new site was chosen because of its central location, ideal for a State college. Additions have been made to the original campus until at present it compose' a tract of nine hundred and fifty-three acres. The founders of the University exercised great foresight when they planned the entire work before starting construction on a single building, preserving all the natural beauty of the luxuriant forest, erect, ing edifices planned on the design of Gothic architecture so as to create a campus of surpassing beauty. W hen the University held its first session it consisted of the Cob lege of Arts and Sciences, the Agriculture Experiment Station ami the Normal School. In 1909 the College of Law was established and soon afterwards the Teachers College and the College of Engineering were organized. In 1909 the institution was reorganized, Dr. A. A. Murphree was elected President. I nder Dr. Murphree's able direction the University began to take shape as it is today. Standard entrance requirements were adopted in 1913. Two years later all Agriculture work was consolidated in the College of Agriculture, and the Experiment Station placed under the direction of the Dean of the College. Regular work was interrupted when the I nited Stales entered the World War and the College entered the service of the Government. Resumption of regular work was effected as soon as the war closet!. In the summer of 1910 the General Extension Division was established. A School of Business Administration and Journalism was opened in the College of Art' and Sciences in 1925 and became the College of Commerce and Journalism this past year. A School of Architecture was organized under the direction of the College of Engineering in 1925 and at the same time the School of Pharmacy provided for in 1923 was made a separate College. On the threshold of the year 1928 the I Diversity of Florida ranks a one of the foremost institutions of learning in the South and for that matter, in the Nation. It' progress has ! rcn little short of miraculous, having tripled ami quadrupled its size many times. 13 • flj pM iuJas. M. Fakr. I’ii.I). A cl in ; President 1928- SECDIftOBB COLLEGE or ARTS AND SCIENCES I)»:an J. N. Am»:km n FRYING many purposes, The College | or Arts and Scikm us has for its main purpose ami aim, the imparting of culture ami refinement to its students. The aim of this College is to prepare for life, hut not so directly and immediately as the professional schools. It is a longer, yet. a letter road, for those who are aide to follow it, to distinction and ultimate success in almost any calling. Es|K ciallv in the case of learned professions. it is ! ecoming clearer that a man must first get a liberal education, if possible, lieforc entering upon his professional studies. Should the student wish to examine the practical side exclusively, as it is the tendency at present to do. he will find that there is also something practical in all the courses. For instance. the student may prepare for the study of medicine; standard law schools arc requiring a minimum of two years college work in pre-lcgal studio, and similarly, the schools of theology expect their student to have followed courses in lilreral arts. The use of electives gives the student opportunity to specialize in some branch according to his inclination and in the furtherance of his plans. In more general terms it may l e stated that the purpose and aim of the Col lege of Arts ami Sciences is to train the mind and strengthen the intellect, to build up ideals and establish the character, to enlarge the vision, to ennoble the thoughts, to increase the appreciation of the beautiful and true, and add charm to life and piquancy to companionship, to make a man a decent fellow, a useful citizen, an influential member of society in whatever community he may live and in whatever pursuit he may take his way. To accomplish this purpose the College has gathered together a faculty of men ranking with the foremost educators of today. Through their efforts the College has prospered. IS rfAswniaomcollege of agriculture C) on DRAINING scientific farmers ami couraging thorn lo take up their work in this state is the prime objective of the College of Agriculture. The aim of the College is to afford the best possible opportunity for gaining technical knowledge and training in the art and science of agriculture. About one-third of the students' time is taken with technical studies and the other two-thirds devoted to the cultural studies and basic sciences. In this College there are courses designed to treat of those plants of tropical origin and development with special stress being placed on the fruits and produce of Florida, showing how they may be raised more abundantly and scientifically. This College also sponsors Roys Clubs t. L. Floy , .-tetmg Dean and gives short courses of a few weeks dura- tion to meet the needs of these boys throughout the State. Kach year there gathers here, many boys and young farmers from all parts of the State to take part in these helpful instructions. In connection with the College of Agriculture is the Florida State Kx peri incut Station and an exceedingly large farm in which there is shown practical demonstration of the advantages of scientific farming. The college was established under the Acts of Congress creating and endowing institutions for the liberal ami practical education of the industrial classes. Recognition of agriculture as a branch of collegiate instruction is a distinctive of schools thus founded. In nearly every section of the state the results of the training of scientific farmers may Ik seen in the advanced methods for operating farms and the improvement in the (piality and quanti-tity of the produce.COLLEGE Ol COMMERCE AND JOURNALISM HE College of Commerce and Journalism was established as the SCHOOL of Business Administration and Jot r-ALISM in 1925. For the first year it operated under the College of Arts and Sciences with the Dean of that College in charge. Interest manifested in tin courses offered by this school made it necessary to provide special facilities for the students ami amplify the curriculum to cover the field of work in greater detail. "Increased appropriations made it possible to further the work of the School and increase its efficiency. Beginning with the first semester of 1920 a special director was appointed and the school began to operate as a unit separate from the College of Arts and Sciences. In the Spring Dkan Waltkk J. Mathkjily 4,f 1927 the Board of Control created the College of Commerce and Journalism out of this unit with a dean and faculty of its own and made co-cqual in every respect with the other colleges of the I diversity. The College of Commerce and Journalism offers instruction in three distinct fields of professional or semi-professional endeavor: I. Business Administration II. Journalism III. Social Administration The degree of Bachelor of Science is awarded in each of these fields. The purpose of the College is to prepare students to become business executives, journalists and social service administrators. The general purpose of this College is to train men to become business executives. The first two years are devoted to a cultural education. while a chance for specialization is given in the last two.COLLEGE Ol ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE ONE of ihc fir t colleges to l c estab-lislied on the campus of the Univer-sity of Florida was the College ok Engineering. During the {M-riod of its existence it has been under the direction of Dr. J. K. Benton. Under his administration it has attained to a high rank in colleges of its kind. Students of this College are alTordcd the l cst technological training of four-year courses in chemical, civil, electrical and mechanical engineering, leading to corresponding Bachelor’s degrees in engineering. These courses arc similar to those of other American engineering schools of college grade. The graduates are prepared to fill such positions as are usually allotted to young engineers. At present the College of Engineering occupies Engineering Hall, including the wing, and the newly constructed Engineering laboratory building. Facilities have been largely improved to accommodate the great demand for the courses offered. Scholastic training alone cannot make a competent engineer, any more than it can make a competent physician or lawyer. It can, however, fit a man to enter the profession of engineering; and it is an important clement in ultimate success in that profession. SCHOOL OK ARCHITECTURE Courses offered in the SCHOOL OK Architecture are of four years duration leading to a Bachelor's degree. Budolph Weaver, B.S.I.A., is in charge as Director. Training given in this School is designed to prepare graduates for those fields of endeavor in which utility is combined with beauty. Unprecedented activity in this state and others in building and beautifying cities affords unusual opportunities in the useful arts. COLLEGE OI I.AW Dkan II. R. Tki slw ’UK College oe Law through it able faculty present an open gateway to the vast realm of knowledge embraced in the theory, science and practice of law. Well has it been said that the common law is a great storehouse of knowledge, out of which each man draweth according to his capacity.” The College of law undertakes, not to make lawyers, but to provide the means wherewith they shall make themselves. It says to those who knock, “Here arc my wares; come ami enter—”, and to this end provides a system of judicial instruc-lion that acknowledges no superior. Year by year the standards of the College have been raised; the College is registered by the Board of Regents of New York, is a member of the American Association of Law Schools, is classed as an A" school by the American Bar Association, and stands out as second to none among the law-colleges of America. Success for the College has been accomplished through the untiring efforts of the eminent members of its faculty. The renown of the College has been heralded throughout the .Nation and within its classes arc students from many states who have journeyed far to avail themselves of advantages that arc to he enjoyed for the seeking. Presenting an array of instructors who have attained national eminence, the Iaiw College stands as an inspiration to those ambitious students, who, adhering rigorously to the ideals of an honored profession, are able to grasp the vision, put aside restraining influences ami press on to the High Calling. SECDIttOEECOLLEGE Ol PHARMACY Cf Oea.x T. I(. I.hcii 'WO-FOLD in ii purpose, the College of Pharmacy gives preparation in lu» v to live anil how to make a living. As an associate mcmlx-r of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, the Col lege receives full recognition from all State Boards requiring attendance in a school of pharmacy as a prerequisite to examination anil registration. Courses offered in the College meet the highest requirements of pharmaceutical instruction, and in fact, are in excess of the requirements of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. All professors in the College teaching strictly professional subjects hold the Doctor’s degree. For the purpose of training pharmacists, the College maintains a three year curriculum. In addition a four year course offers an opportunity for specialization in Commercial Pharmacy, Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Pharmacognosy or Pharmacology. The curriculum in Commercial Pharmacy aims to qualify a man for the position as manager of a drug store, or as a salesman of drugs and chemicals. Work in Pharmaceutical Chemistry is designed to train men for positions in food and drug laboratories or as manufacturing pharmacists. Completion of work in the four year course in Pharmacognosy ami Pharmacology should qualify the graduate to act in the capacity of pharmacologist or inspector of crude drugs with a manufacturing concern or with the Federal Customs Service, or as a pharmacologist for drug manufacturing house or hospitals. In Soptemlwr, 1927, the College of Pharmacy moved into the new building erected for it during the previous year. Now it is one of the best equipped Colleges of Pharmacy, both in materials and personnel, in the country. r; • -r: f. »•• • •- - • 2 TEACHERS COEEEGE £ Dkan J. W. Normal ’EACIIERS COLLEGES were founded for the primary purpose of training and preparing students for the teacher profession. It is only in recent years that colleges were devoted entirely to this work and it is a pioneer endeavor in the system of education. Immediate success of such efforts give ample evidence of the existing need for such institutions. Foremost among the most successful of these institutions is the Teachers College of the I niversity of Florida. Since its inception it has experienced a steady and healthful growth. Evidences of its value may In. seen in the advancement of the school system of the State. Graduates from this college are prepared to meet the demand for instructors ami teachers in the school system of the nation. They have been taught with the purpose of developing a keen insight into human afTairs. human relationships and human problems. It is a policy of the Teachers College that its students shall know the subject which they expect to teach thoroughly; (resides this, the equal importance of being resourceful in teaching any class or skillful in managing a school or system of schools. Specifically, the TEACHERS COLLEGE prepares it students for positions as teachers, principals. supervisors and county or city superintendents of public instruction. Development of the educational system in the state creates a large demand for graduates of proper training and equipment. To keep pace with the rest of the institutions all must have a scholarship of the highest degree. In filling scholars for this work the Teachers College is rendering the state, and indirectly, the nation, a lasting and nohle service.MILITARY DEPARTMENT Major A. C. Tipton, U.S.A., Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain F. M. Brennan, U.S.A.. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics CAPTAIN K. M. Yon, U.S. . Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain C. S. W HtTEIlEAD, LJ_S.AAssistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics CAPTAIN W. A. Rawls. I -S.A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Captain James M. Morris, U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics First Sergeant K. C. McCallimen. D.E.M.I.. Sergeant I). 11. Hundley. D.E.M.L. Sexceant W. I). Kunepeter. D.K.M.I.. Sergeant C. II. Bell, D.E.M.L, R. DeWlTTX Brown, Director of R.O.T.C. Hand and University Orchestra ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT The work of the Athletic Department under the direction of Captain K. M. Yon, a Florida product. i« a mailer of pride and joy lo all alumni and students of the University of Florida. Captain Yon has worked untiringly in the interest of Gator Athletics and the results speak for themselves. PERSONNEL Captain E. M. Yon, Athletic Director James Boyd, Graduate Manager II. L. Sebrinc. Head Football Coach Charles Bachman, Head Football Coach, Elect Brady COWELL. Head Hasketlrall Coach, Freshman Football and llascball Coach Nash 11 ICONS, Track Coach, Asst. Football Coach Joe Bloenk, llascball Coach, Asst. Football Coach Dr. Lyman Haskell, Freshman llasketball Coach, Professor of Physical Education A. P. Pierson, Asst. Freshman Football Coach I)«. George Weber, Asst. Freshman Football Coach John Piombo, lloxing Coach and Varsity Trainer Alvin L. Brown, Coach Intra-Mural Sports F. W. Christensen, Freshman Trainer GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION In an effort lo serve all the people in the State, the Extension Service of the institution of higher learning in Florida, is made up of a General Extension Division and an gricultural Extension Division. The General Exten«ion Division represents the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Education. Engineering and Law of the University, and the College of Arts and Sciences and the School of Education. Physical Education, and Music of the Slate College for Women. The work of the General Extension Division i carried on hy four department : The Extension Teaching Department supervise Correspondence-Study, Cla Study, Club Study and Short Courses. The Public Welfare Department assists with Conferences and Institute . Survey and Community Studies. The Department for Instruction hy leriurr and Public Di cu ion conduct the High School Debating League and Slate Declamatory Contest . The General Infoimation and Service Department ha charge of the Public Information, Visual Instruction, ScImr.iI and Community Center Bureau and Kxtcn«ion Publication and Traveling and Package Library Service. Henry C. Johnson, B.S.E., Civil Sertice Julia Annette Keeler, B.S.. Industrial Art David F. McDowell, A.B., French and Spanish Paul T. Manciikvhji. A.M.. Spanish W. S. Middleton. A.Ik, French Mrs. Joseph Koemer, B.S.. Elementary Education Ballard Simmons M.A., History Ralph Stoutamire, B.S.A.. Journalism B.S.HK McchanlcaJLovist E. Tewksbury, Music J. Hoopiji Wise, A.B., M.A., Latin and English B. C. Riley, A.B., B.S.A„ Director Burton W. Ames B.S.A., Heading Courses Ella M. Allison, Ph.B„ Review Courses Alice L. Allison, A.B., Mathematics Earl C. Beck, M.A.. English Orton W. Boyd, M.A„ Commercial Courses Mary Ejllen Foley, A.B., IU„ English James D. Glunt. A.B.. History Albert R. Hau.ev, A.M., Pii.l)., English and)’ German Albert I). Drawing Hutson, 22 (few Imp® SaraSENIORS WILLIAM WALLACE SIIAFKK. Maine City. Uw. LLB. Theta Chi. L’A pxhr. Phi Della Phi. Blue Key. Edilor-inChicf Seminole 25. Managing Ed it Of of llie Swamp Ansel ’25. Manaser of Boxing Team (5. 6 . Chairman of Dance Committee for Junior Prom. President Senior CIbm '28. L. of F. Band (1. 2 , Executive Council (SI. B. K. ROBERTS, Soprhoppy. I-aw, LL.B. Delta Chi. Phi Alpha Delta. Blue Key. John Marshall Debating Society, Democratic Club. Executive Council (S). Junior Oratorical Team. Finance Committee of Executive Council. Vice-President Senior Cla (S). JOE PERRY WINDHAM. Gonialea. Engineering. EE. Blue Key, Scahltard and Blade. A. I. E. E. (3, 4). Executive Council 4t. President Benton Engineering Society I». Judge of Vigilance Committee (4t, Secret ary-Treasurer of Senior Class (41, Major R. 0. T. C. Battalion (4t. IRVIN BERNARD ANDERSON. St. Petersburg. rt and Science, A.B. Delta Tau Delta. Scabbard and Blade. Pi Delta Epsilon. L'Apachr. Beefsteak Club (2. 3 4) Inter-fraternity Conference. St. Petersburg Club. Alligator 11». Blue Cator «4». Executive Coon’ cil (3». 1st Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (41. HARRY YERVANT BACHDOIAN. Gainesville. Law. LLB. Phi Kappa Phi. John Marshall Debating Society 1. 2. 3. 4t. 33FREDERICK ERNEST BAETZMAN. Chicago. III. Agriculture College. US.A. Alpha Gamma Rho. Phi Mu. Agricultural Club (Vice-President 3. President I), University Band (3. 4), Lyceum Council (3), Executive Council (4). U. of F. Orchestra (1. 2, 4), Mss queradeni (3). FRED R. BAISDEN. Andalusia. Ala. law. LL.B. Kappa Sigma. LWpache. Serpent Ribl on Society. John Marshall Debating Society, uhurn (I, 2 . MERLE OLIVER BARNI). St. Petersburg. Business Administration. B.S.B. . Mi pah Club. Karr IF. F. F. Club. Wrestling (I, 2). CECIL DUPUIS BECK. New Smyrna. Art and Science, A.B. Sigma Nil. Pirate . Blue Key. Sigma Delta Pal. Black and White Masque. “F" Club. Athletic Council (3. 4 . Football (1. 2. 3. ll. Baseball (1. 2. 3, 4). Track 2. 3. It. Alternate Captain Football (4). Captain Baseball (4), Winner of Norris Trophy (3. I». BRYANT BEASLEY. Umatilla. Engineering. B.S.E.E. Benton Engineering Society.PAUL McCRARY BLAIR, Clearwater. Engincering. RACE. A. S. C E. (2. 3. 4). Benton Engineering Society (1. 2». F. F. F. Club (1». 2nd Lieutenant Company “F" (4). JAMES LOUDEN BORLAND. Ocala. Art. and Science. B.S. Kappa Alpha. FRANK DEAN BOGGS. Jacksonville. Law. I.L.B. Pi Kappa Alpha. Serpent Ribbon Society, Black and White Magpie. Blue Key, Sigma Delta, Blue Gator (Editor 3», Freshman Football. Freahnun Basketball. Blue Gator (Bu.ineM Manager (4), Seminole (Literary Editor 2. Editor-in-Chief 3 , Alligator (1», Secretary-Treasurer of ClaM (2), John Marshall Debating Society, andrrbilt University 1925. ALEX II. BRODMERKEL. JackaonvUle. Teachers. B.S.E. Phi Kappa Phi. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. IVjImmI) Club (Secretary 3. Nice-President 4 . larigh Chemical Societv. Debating Team (1. 2). CHARLES HENRY II RDIN BR NCH. JR.. Tampa. Arts and Science. A.B. Sigma Chi. Pi Delta Epsilon. lplia Phi Epsilon. Blue Gator. » i lanl Business Manager Mligator, Associate Editor of Blue Gator. Managing Editor of Blur Gator.KOY R. BROOKS, Gainesville. rt and Science. A.H. Kapj a Sigma, Serpent Ribbon Society. I t Lieutenant Gunpanv "F . R. 0. T. C.. Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM JERROLD BULLOCH. Monlicello. Business Administration. B.S. in Journalism. Sisma IMii Epsilon. Scabbard and Blade. G mmerce Club. 2nd Lieutenant Company "I) . R. O. T. C. KLRMI1' WILLIAM CALLAHAN, Coral Cable . Business Administration. ILS.II.A. Pi Kappa Phi. Serpent Ribbon Society, Alpha Kappa P i. Scabbard and Blade. Miami Club. Commerce Gub, l»t Lieutenant Company E R. 0. T. C. OLIN CAMPBELL Tampa. Engineering. B.S.C.E. Omega Upsilon Theta, Sigma Tau, Benton Engineering Society. A. S. G E. THOMAS WILLIAM CANTEY. Ouincy. Ana and Science. .B. Kappa Alpha. Theta Ribbon Society, Pirates. Phi Kappa Phi. 36 X 7 3 1US X snaimoffl l ■ R • S3 MJOSEPH ASHLEY CAWTHON. Tallahassee. Bu»ine»« Administration. B.S.B. . Theta Chi. Scabbard and Blade. Captain Company F H. O. T. C, Executive Council ♦». AKCHIBALD LEWIS CLAYTON. JR.. Jacksonville. Engineering. B.S.C.E. Benton Engineering Society, A. S. C. E, dec Qub (2. 3. 4t. Librarian (31. Secretary (41. JOHN W. COBB. Gainesville. Agricultural College. ILS.A. WILLIAM DAVID COCKRELL Gainesville. Engineering. B.S.C.K. Kappa Alpha. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Tau. Scabbard and Blade, Benton Engineering Society, Episcopal Club (President 3t. Math Club (2t. Captain Company MB" (4), R. O. T. C. DONALD J. COLEMAN. Tampa Shores. rt» and Science. BS. 1st Lieutenant Company B”. R. O. T. C. 1 v 9g.JASPER NEWTON COPELAND. Alachua. Teacher . A.B.E. WAA NE BARON DALE, Gainesville. Art and Science. A.B. CHARLES B. DAVIDSON, JR.. Jacksonville. Business Administration, B.S.B.A. Alpha Tau Omega. Alpha Kappa P i. Scabbard and Blade. Carnegie Tech 12. 3t. Carnegie Tech Band (3). Carnegie Tech Glee Club 2. 3 . Auburn Band (It, U. of F. Glee Club U , l»t Lieutenant Company “A”, ith Corps Area Rifle Team. National Matches 27. WILLIAM HARPER DAVIDSON, Tallahassee. Engineering. B.S.E.E. Kappa Alpha. Scabbard and Blade, Pirates, Serpents. Inter-Fraternity Conference, Track. t2. 3), 2nd Lieutenant O. R. C. A. CLARKE DEAN. Whitney. Engineering. ILS.C.E. Benton Engineering Society. A. I. E. E.. Ministerial Club. Math Club. President Presbyterian Student Claw. 192 8- sn momRICHARD HARRY DcBOER, New Port Richey. Pharmacy. Pit.C. Sigma Lambda Tau. Mortar and Pestle Club. Leigh Chemical Society. College Debating Team (3), Treasurer Debating Council (3). WILLIE J. DrJIOFF. Jacksonville. Law. LL.B. Newman Club. “F Club, John Marshall Debating Society. Football 3, 4). JOHN ROBERT DILLON, JR„ Atlanta. Ca. Ilutinesa Administration. B-S.ILA. Kappa Sigma. Feature Editor of Seminole (3), Intra-Mural Manager (3), 2nd Lieutenant Company “C (4). FRANK BRITT DOWLINC. Miami. Uw. LLA Phi Theta. Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. transferred from Mercer University ’26. TRUSTEN POLK DRAKE, JR.. Ocala. Agriculture. B.S.A. Kappa Alpha. Alpha Zeta, Thyrsus. 39 ALBERT GILCHRIST DRIGGERS. Wauchula. Agriculture. ILS.A. Ag. Club. Hardee County Club, Wrestling (3. 4), Soccer (2. 3), Lire Stock Judging Team (3 4; WALLACE CLARENCE DURHAM. BriHol. Teacher . A RE. Maftonk I»dge. Peal ody dub (1, 2. 3. 4). Monitor ‘C” Section Thoma Hall, Student A»i tant Education. O. L. DURRANCE. Pienon. Teacher . B.S.E. Kappa Delta Pi. Peal o Iv Club, Graduate (Hub. BORDEN McLEOD DYER. Weal Palm Beach. Law. I.L.B. Kappa Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. WILLIAM HARRISON EASTON. Tam| a. Engineering. B.S.M.E. Phi Kappa Tau. Rand. A. S. M. E.. Renton Engineering Society.WILLIAM EDELSTEIN. Gainc illr. Engineering. B.S.E.K. Tau Epsilon Phi. Denton Engineering Society. A. I. E. E-. Alachua County Club. JULIAN EARLE KANT. Jacksonville, law, I.L.B. Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and llladc. L'Apache. Theta Kih!»»n Society (Prr ident .it. Inter.| r ternitv Conference 4. 5 . Chairman Dance Committee 5», Honor Court (St. Nt Lieu ten K. 0. T. C. n| Jl'STO JOSE FABREGA, Panama City. Panama. Agriculture. B.S.A. LEON FITZPATRICK KERNALI). Tarpon Spring . rt and Science. R.S. Delta Chi. Kappa Gamma Delta. Pinclla County Club. Ijeigh Chemical Society. MALCOLM I.aMAR FORDHAM, Bradenton. Business Administration. B.S. in Journalism Commerce Club. Glee Qub. Y. M. C. A.. Manateo County Club. College Football (1). 41WILBUR Y. GARY. Ocala. Art ami Science. A.B. Sigma Delta Psi, Farr Literary Society. Flint Chemic.il Society, Baptist Club. Ocala Club. JOSEPH MARIA GOMEZ, Tampa. Law. LL.B. Alpha Omega. John Marshall Debating Society (2. 3, -I). JEROME ALBERT GKATIGNY. Miami. Art ami Science. A.B. Order of the Pyramid. ARTHUR SYLVESTER GREEN. Perry. Teacher . A.B E. Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi. JOHN FLEMING HUDDLESTON. JIL. Sanford. Engineering. B.S.C.E. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Tau (Treasurer 4). A. S. C. fcL, Benton Engineering Society, A-‘» lant in Physic (2). 42 feSfaACZSLl i£ ae[« ISH® (SisKENNETH H AGO ART. Miami. Buxine Administration. B.S.B.a. Order of the Pyramid. Phi SiRma. CIIANCEY GEORGE HAMILTON. Ft. Lauderdale. Pharmacy. p„.c. ■Sijtma Larnha Tau. Le'nh Cliemical Society. WILLIAM CURRY HARRIS. Key West. An and Science. A.II. SiRma Nu. 2nd Lieutenant. O. R. C. KERMIT THOMAS HART. Tampa. Business Administration. M.S. in B.A. Phi Kappa Phi. Beta SiRma, Commerce Club, President Mi pali Club, President Wisconsin Club. Student Assirtant (2, 3. it, Tampa Club. Graduate Club. LAWRENCE TRACY HARRINGTON. Atlantic Beach. Teacher . A.ILK. |Valx d Club.JOHN MELVIN HEARN. Miami. Uw. I I B. I lii Alpha Delta, A . Club (1. 2. 3). John .Marshall Debating Society (1, 2. 3. 4i, Pmident John Manltall (I). U. S. Army 1918. CARL DANIEL HENDERLY, Ocala. Engineering. B.S.C.E. Omega I ptilon Theta. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Tau. P»i (Secretary- 3. 4). Glee Club (2'. Orchestra (2 , Band (1. 2. 3. I). (Manager 4), Chairman Lyceum Council (4», Renton Engineering Society. A. S. C. E. WILLIAM T. HICKS. Pensacola. Butine Admini«tration. ILS.B.A. and M S, iti It . Alhpa Kappa Pm. Beta Sigma. Commerce Club. Varsity Debating Squad. Re earrh «i«tani in General Extension Division. Clark Club. Transfer Mi»«i »ippi A. 4 M. College. WILLIAM STANLEY HITCHCOCK. Ellenton. Uw. LL.lt. Phi Alpha Della WILLIAM LOGAN HILL. Gainesville. Art and Science. A.It. Sigma Chi. Phi Kappa Phi, Inter-Fraternity Conference (3. 4•, President Serpent Riblwn Society (41. 44 WILLIAM FRANKLIN HOBBS. Tampa, law, LLB. Alpha Tau Omega. MERTON STUART MORRELL. Arcadia. Art. and Science. A IL; Uw. LLB. Plii Kappa Phi. RAYMOND HOLT HOWARD. Gaiaeanlle. Agriculture. B.S.A. Ag. Club. Bapti.t Club. Baptist Choir 2. 3. 41. President B. Y. P. U. RICHARD MOIR III TCIIINCS. Rtvcmew. Ruainem Administration. B.S.B.A. Theta Xi. Blue Cj|i r (It. WALTER HER BLR I JACKSON. DcLutd. Iluiine.. dmini.t ration. B.S.B.A. Sigma Phi Eptilon. lplu Kappa P i. Beta Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. Varsity Vollr Ball (1. 2), Commerce Club. MM ROSS EVERETT JEFFRIES. GainwrUle. Teacher . B.S.E. Peabody Club. Ili a »cr College (1. 2 . University of Tennessee (3). JETT M. JENKINS. Green Cove Spring. Engineering. B.S.E.E. Theta Kappa Nu. Scabbard and Blade, Benton Engineering Society. A. I. E. E_ 2nd I.irutcnant O. R. C. WILBUR DONALD JOBE, Trenton. Law. I.L.B. Phi Kappa Tau. Phi Alpha Delta. John Marshall Debating Society, Inter-Fralernit) Conference (4 . Democratic Party. Geneva College (It. Glee Club (3t. WILLIAM HUGHES JOHNSON. Tampa. Engineering. B-S.E.E. Alpha Tau Omega. Sigma Tau. President of . 1. E. E.. Secretary-Treasurer of Benton Engineering Society 4». REGINALD MAX JONES. Lake Wale . Agriculture. B.S A. Alpha Gamma Rho. Ag. Club. 46 BIRKKTT K. JORDAN. Gainesville. Law, LL.H. Phi Delta Theta. Track Manager (2). RONALD ARTHUR JULIAN. Lakeland. Law. LLB. Alpha Delta, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Psi, President Lakeland Club (41, John Marshall Debating Society, Pan-Hellenic Council. University Orchestra. I .aw Debating Train. JOSEPH OTTO KEEZEL W inter Park. Arts and Science. B.S. Delta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, President Pan-Hellenic Council (l», Varsity Swimming (I. 3. 4), 1st Lieutenant Companr MC" (4). HARRY HOUSTON I.APIIAM. Miami. Business Administration, B.S.B. A. Sigma Lambda Tau. Scabbard and Blade. Alpha kappa P i. (Commerce Club I'reasurer 3), 2nd Lieutenant. O. R. C. GEORGE LAYTON La FUZE. Clermont. Arts and Science. A.B. Farr Literary Society, Baptist Club. International-Relations Club. Lynch Memorial Medal for U. S. History Erway. 47 LAWRENCE JOHN LARSON. Lakeland. Agriculture. S.A. Alpha Gamma Rbo. Alpha Zeta. Phi Sigma. Kappa Della Pi. Phi Kappa Phi. Executive Council (4). Ac. Club. Frodiman Football. Varaity Football 2. 3), Democratic Club. RICHARD ABBOTT LAWRENCE. Melbourne. Aria and Science. A.B. Alpha Delta. Scabbard and Blade. Sigma Delta P»i. Varaity Track Team (2. 31. Captain Track Team 141. "F” Gub. Univeraity of Florida Orchestra, 1 1 Lieutenant. Company C LEWIS ALLEN LANCASTER. St. Peteraburg. Buaineaa Admini»tration. B.S.B.A. Alpha Kappa P i, Beta Siltma. Phi Kappa Phi. (Commerce Club. St. Peter»hurg Club. REX E. LEE. Center Hill. Engineering. B.S.E.E. Theta Kappa Nu. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Tau. Scahltard and Blade. Bapti t Club tPresident 3), Benton Engineering Society. A. I. E. E. Soccer (1. 2. 3, -it, 2nd Lieutenant. O. R. C. HERBERT J. LENTIINER. Millvicw. Teacher . B.S.E. 48 J . B • ■ QBRji U? CHARLES CABELL LORRAINE, Jacksonville. Business Administration. B.S.B.A. Kapi a Sigma. University of Florida Band (3, 4). Duval County Club. Serpent Ribbon Society, •" Literary Society, Hampden-Sidney College (1. 2 . CLIFFORD A. LYLE, Pensacola. Engineering. B.S.M.E. Phi Kappa lau. Benton Engineering Society. A. S. M. E. FRED W. McCALL, JR.. Miami. Art and Science. A ll. Sigma Phi Epsilon. I'niverrity Band 11. 2». Manager Floridian’s Orchestra. HUGH McCALL. Tampa. Business Administration. B.S.B.A. Commerce Club 2, 3, 4), (Treasurer 4», F. F. F. Club. Tampa Club. JAMES MILTON McCl.AMROCII. Gainesville. Art and Science, B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha. Omega Pi. 1-eigli Chemical Society. Student Awistant Chemistry. 49WILLIAM ALLEN McCLKNDON. Ukeland. Engineering. ILS.C.E. Kappa Sigma. Ma.qurradrrs. TOM MAKSIIALU Jacksonville. |.aw. LL.B. Kappa Sigma. Baseball (2. 3), Duval Countv Club (Nice-President 2). (President 3), "P Club. JOHN CAMP MAULTSIIY. Gainesville. Arts and Science. .B. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT POWELL MAJORS, Si. Petersburg. Business Administration. ILS.B. . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Scabbard and Blade. Pi Delta Ep«ilon. lpha Kappa Psi, Blur Key. Black and White Ma.qur. Democratic Club. Serpent Kibl»on Society, Editor ”K" Ihtok 3». Editor Seminole (A). Chairman Junior Prom Committee. Captain Company “E R. O. T. C. ERNEST EDW ARD MASON. Century. Art. and Science. A.B.; Law. J.D. Theta Chi. Serpent Riblton Society. Phi Kappa Phi, Black and White Masque. Blue Key Presi dent 7». Furr i.iterary Society (President 4i. Literary Editor of Seminole 131, Secretary Junior Class. Democratic Party. Student Instructor in Spani»h. History, and Political Science.DONALD HAY MATTHEWS. Hawthorne. Art and Science. A.B. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Tau Kappa Alpha. Scabbard and Blade. Blue Key. Glee Club (President 4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vanity Debating Team (2, 3. 4), Clianeellor Honor Court (4), Cheer Leader (3). Democratic Party, F. F. F. Club. Ministerial Club. Executive Officer Company “B". R. O. T. C. MEMORY MARTIN. Gainesville. Teacher . A.B.E. Georgia Tech (1. 2, 3). HENRY HARRIS MEADOR. Miami. Art and Science. .B. Delta Chi. Kappa Gamma Delta. Miami Club. International-Relation Club. GEORGE ALFRED MERRIN. Plant City. Agriculture. MS. in A. Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade. Thyrsus “F" Club. Graduate Club. Athletic Council (Vice-President |), Fat bill 2. 3. I), Executive Officer Company '(" . R. O. T. C. BASCOMB F. MIZEI.L. Gainesville. Business Administration. B.S.B.A. Delta Tau. Blue Key. Scabltard and Blade. Black and White Masque. Swimming Team 2 , President Sophomore Cla . Secretary-Treasurer of Student Body 3 , President of Student Body (4), Supply Captain, R. O. T. C.. Democratic Party. SIEMANUEL MILLMAN, Gainesville. Uw. LLB. Tau Epailon Phi. MF" Club, John Marahall Debating Society. Vanity Basketball in i College Basketball (It. Uw JOHN KEENER MIZEIX, Gainesville. Business Administration. ILS.B.A. Delta Tau. Scabl ard and Blade. Blue Key. Chairman Military Ball Committee -l . Yice-Presi dent Junior Clasa. Captain Company “A . K. O. T. C. ROBERT THOMAS MILLER. Welborn. Teachers. B. S. E. Pealmdy Gub. Teacher College Basketball (21, Championship Indoor Baselsall Team, President Peabody Club. 1st Lieutenant Company MF R. O. T. C. WILLIS WILLIAM MIDDLEKAUFF. Orlando. Uw. IX.B. Alpha Tau Omega. Blue Key. Pirates. “F" Club. Orange County Club. Freshman Football. Vanity Football (2. 3. 4). Basketball «1». Freshman lloxing. Vanity Boxing (2. 3». ARVEL LEWIS MORGAN. Mayo. Art and Science. A.B. Scabbard and Blade. Kappa Delta Pi. Phi Sigma. Uigh Chemical Society. Peab y Gub ln; ternational Relationship Club. Baptist Club. Y. M. C A.. Class Football 1». 1 1 Lieutenant Company “B”. R. O. T. C. S2WYNNE HAROLD MORGAN. Miami. Art. ami Science. A.IJ. Phi Della Theta. Scabbard and blade. Theta Ribbon Society, Manager Intra-Mural Hoard, Manager Swimming Team M. 5 , Thela Initiation Committee. Captain Company ”11'' (4t, Miami Club (Prc.ident 4l. LEI.AND WILLS MOON. Wewahitchka. Teacher., A.B.E. Pealiody Club. VEDASTA ZAHALA MUNOZ. Dagupan, Pangasinan. P. I. Agriculture, H.S.A. ( 26i; M.S.K. ( 28 I.righ Chemical Society. President Cosmopolitan Club ( 26). Ag. Club. Student Arabian! Agri-culture. Graduate Club. Holder of Philippine Scholarship (’27l. K. S. C. M. JOHN A. II. MURPHRKK. Gainesville. Law. LLH. Kappa Alpha. Phi Delta Phi. black and White Masque. blue Key. Pirate . Theta Ribbon Societv Football (2. 3. •» . Vice-President Thela Ribbon Society 2». Honor Council (O. CLAUDE LEON MURPIIREE, Gainesville. Arts and Science, A.b. Order of the Pyramid. Phi Kappa Phi, Glee Club. (2. 3. -It. Orchestra and Hand (1, 2, 3. t), Latin Club, baptist Club. University Organist 2, 3, 4).RICHARD MORRIS NAYI.OR, Lakeland. Law. LL.B. Alpha Delta. Phi Delta Phi. Phi Kuppa Phi. Alpha Phi Epsilon, University Debating Council (3), lakeland Gub. John Marshall Debating Society. Intra-Mural Baskcthall and Tennis (2), Student Associate Editor State Law Journal (4 , Seminole Stall (3», Blue Gator Stall (3). Contributor to Silver Bow (2», Law College Debating Team ! . Winner State Intercollegiate Poetry Prize (2), Florida Collegiate Press Association. THOMAS FRANKLIN NEWMAN. Tallahassee. Business Administration. B.S.B.A. Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Sigma. I-con County Club. Commerce Club. Student Assistant in Economics. WILLIAM COOK NORVELL, Ukeland. Law, Ll-B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Cotillion Club, Theta Ribbon Society. Mnsrpierndcrs, John Marshall Debating Society. Farr Literary Society, Theta Initiation Committee, Cotillion Dance Committee. ED TODD O’DONALD. JACKSONVILLE. Arts and Science. B.S. Alpha Delta. Omega Pi. Sigma Della Psi. Scabbard ami Blade, Flint Chemical Society. Farr Literary Society. Duval County Club. Rifle Team. Kpi copal Club, Track 1, 2, 3, 4), Intra-Mural Basketball and Baseball (1. 2. l . Soccer (1. 2». Vigilance Committee, Executive Council, l't Lieutenant Company E”. R. O. T. C. El. WOOD PILLS BURY PADGETT. Jacksonville. Art , and Science. A.B. Theta Kappa Nu. Pi Delta Epsilon. Farr Literary Society. Duval County Gub. Reporter Alligator (1). Exchange Editor Alligator 2. 3), Editor “K” Book M). JOSEPH IIUSKE PEARCE, JK„ Tampa. Pharmacy. Pii.C. and B.S. Pi Kappa Phi. Mortar and PrMlr Society. Leigh Chemical Society. FRANCIS COOPER PELOT. Manatee. Am and Science. A.B. C26»; College. LL.B. Sigma l.anilnla Tau. Farr Literary Society. Commerce Oub. John Marshall Debating Society. Graduate Club. Soccer Team (1. 2. 3. 4 . Manatee County Club. Declamation Content (2), 2nd Lieutenant. 0. R. C. ROGER EARLE PHILLIPS. Orlando. Art and Science. B.S. Delta Tau. Pn, Omega Pi. Leigh Chemical Society. Orlando Club. l'niver ity of Florida Band. Orehc«tra. and Glee Club. Inter-Fraternity Baseball 2». Inter-Fraternity Shimming Ml, Floridian Orchestra 3. 4 . KENNETH W. PREST, Tampa. Engineering. ILS.C.E. MARSHALL BREESE PROVOST. Cocoa. Hu»irw Administration. BS.II.A. Kappa Sigma. “F“ Club, Serpent Ribt on Society. Ra»krtball (I. 2. 3, 4l. Baseliall 3, 4).JENNINGS ALL1G00D KEIIWINKEL. Crawfordville. Teacher . B E. Phi Kappa Tau. Phi Kappa Phi. Kappa Delta Pi. Peabody Club (Secretary-Treasurer 2), (President 4», (Reporter It, Baptist Club tSecretary 4 . Wauchula County Scholarship. BENJ MIN FRANKLIN RIDENOUR, Caine ille. Business Administration. ILS.ll.A. 1st Lieutenant Company “C Rifle Team 2. 3». GEORGE CORWIN ROBERTSON. Jacksonville. Engineering. B.S.M.E. Sigma Nu. Sigma Tau (President X l». Kenton Engineering Society (President). A. S. M. E., -r Club (2. 3. It. Track (1. 2). PAUL Rl I IlhliHHil) ROKKIt ISON. rm Keaeli. Busin ' Administration. B.S. in Journalism. Phi Alpha Epsilon. Freshman Debating Team. Cla and College Basketball (I, 2 . College Baseball (I, 21. President Fourth E«tatr Club. MARCUS AUREL ROSIN. Arcadia. La . LUL Phi Beta Delta. Blue Key, Masquerader . Business Manager Silver B ' (3t, Business Manager “F Book (4). Business Manager Blue Gator (4', Business Manager Alligator •» . Business Manager Masquerader • I . Junior Prom Dance Committee. 36WALTER JOHN SCIUTTI. Jacksonville. Engineering, I!S.ClI.E. Pi Kappa Alpha, Tilda Rihlion Society. Sigma Tau. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Renton Engineering Society. Duval County Club. Alligator Reporter 1 . Freshman Engineering College Debating Team. JOE SCHWARTZ. Miami. Law, I.Ut. Tau Epsilon Phi. John Marshall Debating Society, Karr Literary Society. Democratic Club. Spoils Editor Seminole (3», Junior Prom Dance Committee. Intra-Mural Tennis Manager (St. WENDELL CREAGER SETZER. Olive Hill. Ky. Graduate School. M.S. Sigma Lambda Tau. Leigh Cbemical Society. Graduate Club. .B. Georgetown i 27i. L. S. Naval Academy ( '25 '2b . ROBERT CHARLES SHIMP. Jacksonville. Engineering. R.S.Cn.K. (Lunina Sigma Ep«i’on. I.eigli Chemical Society. Ilenton Engineering Society. Duval Countv Club. 57 1928-FREDERICK RALPH SIAS. Orlando. Engineering. B.S.L.L. Thcta Kappa Nu. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. A.I.K.E„ Benton Engineering. Swimming I earn (I, 2. 3. 11. Captain Company B R. O. T. C Scabbard and Blade. ERV IN MASON SEAY. Dade City. Pharmacy. B.S. Sigma Nu. Sigrna Delta Pai. Mortar and Pestle. Leigh Chemical Society. K‘ Club. Serpent Rib-bon Society. Basketball (2». Pasco County Club. MRS. ALMA SPENCER SLAGLE. Gainesville. Law. LI. It. Phi Kappa Phi. ALDKN CHAPMAN SMITH. Miami. Business Administration. BS.it. . Delta Tau. Beta Sigina Phi. Alpha Kappa Psi ( ice-Proident 4l. Commerce Club (2. X .i» (Vice-President 2 . Okeechobee Club (2). FOSTER SHI SMITH. Hawthorne. Arts and Science. B.S. Law. LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta. F" Club. Qa . Baseball C2I. 22». Cla« Football 2|. 22». Varsity Rji.rlu.ll ( 23), John Marshall Deb.iling Society (I. 2. 3». Farr l.ileraty Society 22. 23, 2|i. 58EDGAR JAMES SMOAK. Pompano. Art ami Science. B.S. 2nd I.ieiiten.itit Company “I)". K. 0. T. C. GEORGE HOFFMAN SMITH. Gainrtville. Engineering. B.S.M.K. Sigma Tau. Scabbard ami Blade. P i. Captain of Hand (4), . S. M. K, Benton Engineering Society. V. M. C. A. Cabinet. IGNATIUS C. SPOTO. Tampa. law. LL.B. Alpha Omega. Farr Literary Society (It. John Mar-ball Debating Society ‘2. 3. I . Univcmity Latin Club 1. 2». I President 2 . HilUliorniigh County Club. Intercollegiate Bavlull tit. Football (It. and Boling Team (41. BERWYN REED SPOFFOUD. JacUmvillr. Art and Science. A.B. Phi Kup| j Phi. I'nivrmity Orchestra (1). Farr Literary Society. Simp on Mathematic Cluli. Masquerader . RICHARD HARRISON S VINE, Pensacola. Hiarmaoy. ICS. Mortar and I'entlc. Leigh Chemical Society. Pcruacola Club. 59M. I.. STONE, iMount•(own. Trichrr», II5.E. Pi Kappa Phi. Kappa Delta Pi, Pea body (Hub. Baptist Club. Dehatiny Council. Inter-Fraternity Baaeball, and Football (3t. GEORGE LKSI.IE STEARNS. Jacksonville. Agriculture. MSA. Alpha (.amnia Rho. Livestock Judging Team (2. 3. -J». C RI. WILSON STEPHENS. Ona. Teachers B.S. .K. Ay. Club. Hardee Co«inty Club. PealN dv Club. llaptiM Club. WILLIAM EDWARD SWOOPC. New Smyrna. Engineering. B S.C.E. Pi Kappa Phi. CECII. ASBURY THOMPSON. Gainesville. Arts and Science. A.B. Tail Kappa Alpha. Honor Court (4 , Y. M. C Cabinet lit. Varsity Debating Team • »' Farr Literary S»ciet . 60 1928- iSEfflmomLEONARD RAYMOND TOY. Gaine ville. Agriculture. B.S.A. Alpha Zeta. Thryus Cluh. Reporter Alligator (3t (4). JAMES WILLARD TRAMMEL, Attalla. Ala. Teacher . A.B E. IValnxIv Club. Claw Basketball (It 2t, Claw Baseball (It (2), Blue Gator. University of Alabama 24-’2S. CHARLES WESTON TUCKER. Jacksonville. Art and Science. .B. Alpha Tail Omrp, Pirate . Serpent . “F“ Club Treasurer (41, Freshman Fo itball. Vanity Foot-ball (2. 3, It. Freshman Boxing. Vanity Boxing (2. 3. 41, (Captain (3. 4t. Vigilance Committee (21, Honor Court M). F.. I . TURNER. Trenton. Teaclren, M.A. Peabody Club. President (2. 3, 41, Teacher College. Football. State Legislature from Gilchrist County, U. S. Navy. ORREN LEE VAN VALKENBURC, Wet Palm Beach. Engineering. aS.CE. Sigtna lambda Tau, Sigma Tau, A. S. C. E.. Benton Engineering Society, Pan-Hellenic Council (4), Cullery Rifle Team (2».MARCUS I). WALDRON, Chiefland. Pharmacy, Phc. l-ciiih Clvrmical Society (1. 2. 3) Mortar ami Potle Society (2. 3. 4 . Lety County Club (3. 41, Basketball 2». Pharmacy Debating Team (3). Jl'I.IAN HOWARD WALLACE, Florence. S. C. Agriculture, B.S.A. Alpha Gamma Rho. SAMUEL DELMAR WALLACE, Griffin. Ga. Art ami Science. A.B. Pi Kappa Alpha. Scaldurd and Rlade. Pont hall Numeral (It. 2nd I-iriitenant. 0. R. C.. Junior Prom Committee, Seminole Staff (2. 3). Inter-Fraternity Conference. BERTRAM DAVID W ALTON. Miami. Pharmacy. US. Alpha Delta. Omega Pi. Leigh Chemical. Mortar and Pestle, Vice-President 4», Miami Club, Lieutenant Company "U” (4). FRED CURTIS WARD, Fusti . Bu«ine Administration. ICS.B. . Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Sigma. Alpha Kapf a Psi. Scabbard and Blade. 1st Lieutenant Company "A".01.IN ETIIREDGE W ATTS. JR.. Gainesville. An and Science. I . j.|, Phi Delta Theta. Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Delia Phi, Blue Key, Black ami While Mavfue. Serpent . Masonic Club. President (4), Farr Literary Society. Polk County Club. Acacia Club. Cotillion Club. Honor Court (41. Democratic Club, John Mar-hall Deltaling Society. Vice-President Student Body (5». GARDINER WARREN WELCH, Gainesville. Arts and Science. A.B. Kappa Alpha. Scabbard and Blade, Theta Riblmn Society, Pirate . 1st Lieutenant Company “A". R. O. T. C MARION IIUGUENIN WEST. Marianna. Law. I.LB. Phi Delta Theta. Phi Delta Phi. Phi Kappa Phi. Serpent Rihlion Society, John Marshall Debating Society. HIRAM ALLEN WHITTON. Ponce DeLeon. Teachers .B.K. Peabody Club. Bapti t Club. Holme- County Scholar-hip. CONRAD JOSEPH WIERSTEINER. St. Petersburg, law. LLB. Newman Cluh. John Marshall. ANGELO DAVID WILLIAMS, Gainesville. Teacher . A.B.E. Peabody Club. RICHARD STARKEY WOODRUFF. Orlando. Law, LL.B. i Pirate . Baronrtte . Serpent . John Marshall. Freshman Football Numeral. Track 1, 2. 3». Ian Hellenic Representative «•» . 2nd Lieutenant O. R. C. LEWIS THOMAS WRAY. Nashville, Tenn. Uw. l.I .B. Phi Alpha Delta. John Marchall Deluding Society. F. ELLIS WRAY. Avon Park. Engineering. B.S.E.E. Theta Kappa Nu, Benton Engineering Society. A. I. E. E., Highland County Club. Hardee Count) Club. Math Club (2». 1st Lieutenant Company K". II ROLD BUCKLEY YOUNG, Gainesville. Art and Science. B.S. Pre-Medical Fraternity (Honorary•• tj fsnmmo'cz r vr1MURRAY GOLDEN COHEN. Miami. Arts ami Science. A.B. Zrta Beta Tau. Karr Literary Society. Cosmopolitan Club «1. 2 . T Club. ar it Basketball (21. Tennis (1. 2 . Track ami Football squad (1. 2 , Alligator (I. 2». RAYMOND BARTLETT MARSH. Pensacola. Bu-ine Administration, B.S.B. A. Theta Clii. Pirates. Black and White Masque. Pensacola Club. Ba-eball (1. 2. 3. 4». Tennis (1. 2. 3». Serpent Dance G»mmittee, "1“ Club Dance Committee. HOLLAND CRE SSE. Internes Law. 1.L.IL I niversity of Florida Band. John Mar-ball Debating Society. 0. S. THACKER. Kissimmee. Law, LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta. Tau Kappa Alpha. Student Editor Florida State Bar Association Journal, Inter collegiate Debating Team. HAROLD L. SERB INC. Gainesville, bw. I.L.B. Acacia. Blue Ke . Phi Delta Phi. John Marshall Debating Society. 65ALMA MATER FLORIDA Milton L. Ykats 'Mid tow'ring pine and palm Stands dear old Florida: 9Neath balmy Southern Skies Her glory shines ajar. Oh, Alma Mater dear, We kneel before Thy shrine; Around Thy vine-clad halls Thou hast our hearts entwined. Co forth, ye Florida men! March on to victory. The Orange ami Slue shall ever win — We cannot conquered be! Our hearts shall never quail: All hail Florida—hail!JUNIORSc is. win I1resident TEACHERS Tampa. Fla. K. M. HANCOCK I'ice-President Commerce Caaco. Me. J. C. COI.DSBY Secretary-Treasurer F NCI N EDI INC. Dade City, Fla. .VK. WOI.FK Law I’entacola, Fla. J. L. WOLCOTT Kncindwinc Orlamlo. Flu. A. K. WKATTFX Km.imijiinc Archer, Fla. C. II. YKNAWIXE Law Jacksonville, Ha. IS. II. YOt NC Artj no S lI.NO Middleton. Conn. "» V 192 M summons. wjLZ J. C. RERNATHY Law Ft. I iu.l«'r latr. Fla. II. I). AIKEN Law Si. Pdtt'ltur Fla. J. K. XI.I.KN Law Tampa. Fla. C. R. ALLEN KuiM.miw Auliuriulalr, Fla. Y. C. AMKKI.N Kmiminim. Si. PctrrMturg. Fla. 1C. W. ANDREWS Kmikkerinc Orl.in.lo, Fla. . T. ARNETT Knuhuiim. Clermont, Fla. J. K. AMOS Commerce Tallalu « Fla.F. (;. ASHMHAD Commerce South Jarh«nn illr, Fla. J. M. ATW TKR. JR. Law Burlington. N. C. F. I). AYERS Arts am Sctocr. GaincAvillc, Fla. C. A. BAKER Pharmacy Tampa. Fla. S. T. BAKKTKL Arts and Science Methuen, Mi». C A. BARBER Commerce Windermere. Fla. W. N. BASIIAW Arts, and Science Gaine»ville, Fla. R. E. BATKM Agriculture Wauchula. Fla. 71 1026I). F. BAUMGARTNER Com mekce Sarasota. Fla. II. S. BAYNARD Law Si. I’clci huri:. Fla. K. II. BEARDSLEY, JR. Com mekce Jacksonville, Fla. I). Y. BECKWITH Encineoiinc Jacksonville, Fla. M. R. BEDSOI.E. JR. AcMICULTtRE Craccvillr, Fla. FELIX BENTON E.vcinklkinc Tampa. Fla. S. L. BENNETT Law Janr«liurg. N. J. J. W. BENNETT Kncinkijunc Alachua. Fla. 72T. O. BERRY HILL TkaCIIEK Fi. Lauderdale. Fla. K. K. BLACK Art - and Science Tampa. Fla. I). W. BLACKWELL Arts ami Science Jacksonville, Fla. F. S. BIWTON Acm culture Almore, Ala. P. N. BLASIN'C AME Engineering Gainesville, Fla. E. T. BOARDMAN Arts and Science Coral Gables Fla. A. A. BOONE Kncineekinc Gainesville, Flu. E. C. BOOZER Law Wesi Palm Beach, Fla.II. I. BORDERS Acm CULTURE Jacksonville, Fla. C J. BOWMAN Tkaciikk Gainesville, Fla. K. J. BOWYKR Tr. ACKERS Gainesville, Fin. J. A. BOUVIKR. JR. Law Gainesville. Fin. U. B. BRANNON. JR. ht ami Science l-nke City, Fla. FORREST BRATI.KY |IT AMI SCIENCE Miami, Fla. W. II. BROGDON Commerce Gainesville. Fla. L. R. BROOKER Commerce I ak«'lami. Fin.DAW BROWN Law St. Prtmhurf. Fla. C R. BROVIN Arts nd Scirxcr. Gracevillr. Fla. R II. BROWN. JR. Engineering Bartow. Fla. W. F. BROWN. JR. Arts and Science Miami. Fla. N. W. BROWN Engineering West Palm Beach. Fla. W. A. BUHNER Art and Science Si. PctenlMirR. Fla. C. A. BUIE. JR Law Lake City. Ha. B RON III TLER Arts and Science Lhipley. Fla. 75M. I). HITLER AltTS AMI Sell NCE Miami. Fla. SAM BY III) ki »mi Science Sanford. Fla. C. I.. CARTER CoMmxcr. Jacksonville. Fla. J. R. CAWTIION Teaches DeFuniuk. Springs. Fla. F. T. CANNON Law Live Oak, Fla. J. W. CHAMBLISS Law Tampa. Fla. F. I). CHI RCliILL Law Evuntville, Iiul. J. N. CRIST Kncinmkinc Orlamlo. Flu. 76I S. I). CHITTENDEN Encimiekinc Tallahassee. Ha. W. A. CLEVELAND Law Jacksonville. Fla. JUSTIN CLEMMONS TtACHIXv Plan! Cilv, Fla. A. II. CI.EAHE. JK. Law Key W esl, Fla. C. L. CLARK Akts ami Science llluiinisiow n. Fla. J. A. CONNOR Akt vm» Science Pensacola, Fla. W. J. COWART Comma Sarasota. Fla. A. S. COX Encim.ikinc Palmetto, Fla.MERCER COX Arts and Sciknce iii'.iii. Kij. II. II. COLVIN Law Gainmvillr. Fla. M. V. COOGLER Law Itrook'villr, Fla. J. I). COPELAND Commerce Cain.-Millr. Fla. N. C CREWS Com merc i; Zolfo Spring . Fla. I . V. CUNNINGHAM Art and Science Nrw Smyrna. Fla. FRED CURTIS ENGINEERING T.imp.i. Fla. II. F. CURRY Encineering Hraikiitoii, Fla.J. IJ. CULPEPPER Arts ami Sciinci Perry. Fla. R. L DAGI.EY Phk-Mkdical Gainesville, Fla. A. C DEAN Encim:fjiin : W liilncv. Fla. tt. A. DEGTOFF Encinklhinc Miami. Fla. C t . I)E MASTERS Ac. SnxiAL Gainesville, Fla. W. L. DENNING Arts ami Science Tampa. Fla. C. W. DONAHUE Teachers Yal lo ta. Ga. C w. DOPSON Ac. SreciAL Gainesville. Fla. 79 smmozzC. I . DOUGLAS AGRICULTURE Jacksonville. Fla. Kl). DRAKE rt- m Sen ci: Ocala. Fla. 0. L. DRIGGERS Encini iking lamp,i. Fin. I). . DUCKW LL kt i n Science Hra lcnW»n. Fla. . K. 1)1 NSCO MB Acriculti ki: l.vnn llatrn, Fla. Ik I.. EDDY Luv Si. IV|pi Imiijt. Fla. MARCUS El) El .STEIN Law Gainesville, Fla. SAM FFF T»: aciiERA Si. iisn :iur. Fla. «0K. W. ENEAltL COMMERCE Daytona Heacli. Fla. M. K. ENGEL Comm Mict: Chicago. III. II. II. ENGLISH Law Lake Cit . Fla. II. 0. ENWALL Law Gain« «villc. Fla. II. L. FERRIS Kncinmjunc Tampa. Fla. J. S. FISH Smxial Teacher? Glen Saint Mary. Fla. W. T. FLETCIIEK Teacher Gm n»lHiro. Fla. J. . FRAZIER. JR. Law Tampa. Fla. summomIIKItllKIlT FltVXIKIt Commixci: Mulberry. Fla. It. II. FK.AZKK CoMMixa: Si. IVtrr»lwrR. Fla. . It. FKKDKKICK. Jit. mih m» Sciixce Ja 'k»omillr. Fla. TOM Ft'LI.Kit Si-mi%l Km.imiiiim. Clearwater. Fla. J. W. G.AKN Kit Law Ft. Mjrer . Fla. J. I). GILL Commerce SariMMa. Fla. . K. GII.I.IS Law Ponce IV I .con, Fla. V S. GLASS Commerce Winter Park. Fla. r»JIt. II. CLASS Kncincckixc Winter Park. Fla. II. C. FARNSWORTH Law Tampa. Fla. M. J. GOLDSTEIN Coxvixcr. Jacksonville. Fla. J. L. GRAHAM Law Si. Augustine. Fla. W. S. GRAM HUNG Law Miami. Fla. J. R. GRAVES Commerce Quincy. Fla. IIARRY GREEN Commerce Si. Petersburg. F a. L A. CUESSAZ, JK. Teachers Dade City. Fla. 83T. A. HOWZE. JR. Tuciiw Palmetto. Fla. G. W. HOWE Emcinuxinc Burlington, Vl. k. i.. m enus Law llartim. Fla. J. K. HOl.DSHKItKY Law I n aco!a, Fla. m. iiogan ViiT'» am Sett llramion. Fla. A. K. HILLS Encixkuumc Winter Haven. Fla. I.. V HENDERSON Ti:aciii;k Baker. Fla. G. . II WYKINS Tkaciiix Bay Harlior. Fla. HIK. M. IIAKTSFIELD Kncinekrinc Ft. Myers. Fla. C. R. IIELVENSTON Law Jacksonville, Fla. S. F. IIANCY Teachers Clearwater. Fla. T. W. HARRISON Law Palmetto. Fla. M. V. HARRISON Arts and Science Palmetto, Fla. J. E. HARDEE Arts and Science Madison. Fla. LUCIKN I). HALL CoMUIRCE Si. Petersburg. Fla. A. L ISAAC Teachers Clermont. Fla. 85 3 99 ,SE{DirtO££C. II JANES Knmmioiixg Waucliula. Fla, R. C JACOBUS F.ncinmmnc St. Pdcmburit. Fla. W. I). JORDAN Law New Smyrna. Fla. R. M. JOHNSON Encinmxinc llardei-hiwn. Fla. J. E. KKKZEL A t» ami Sciknck inter Park. Fla. W. L. KEEL Excixkkrinc Jacksonville. Fla. S. C KIFKCfi At.Nicri.Ti nr. Baker. Fla. W. CL KIRBY CoMMMCF. Ml. Dora. Fla. 86J. A. KLEIN COMMERCE Bradenton, Fla. L. L. KNIGHT Knoinekkinc Ocala. Fla. DAVID LANIER Law Mmlifton, Fla. S. V. LEONARD Acts and Science IliountMoun. Fla. R. LESZCZYNSKI Engineering W«1 Palm Beach. Fla. E. C LEW IS JR. Law Wcvtaliitchka. Fla. HAYS LEWIS Law Marianna. Fla. LLOYD LOW ER Commerce New Bethlehem. Pa.LATIMER . LONG Uv Ha ini Oily, Fla. C. J. LOVVORN Law Okeechobee, Fla. M. E. LUCAS A UTS AMI SCIENCE Tampa. Fla. C. S. LYTLE Arts and Science Bartow. Ha. II. W. MYERS Teachers Mascoltr. Fla. A. A. MURI'IIREE. JR. Arts and Science Gainesville. Fla. HAROLD Mt.NGKR Arts and Science West Halm Beach. Fla. HAROLD MOWRY Agriculture Gainesville, Fla.A. MORWAY Akt and Science Jacksonville, Fla. M. W. MARROW Teachers Fl. Pierce, Fla. J. R. MOORE Encinekrinc Si. Peter burp. Fla. G. S. MOBLEY Encinkeuinc Jacksonville, Fla. C E. MINES Engineering Miami, Fla. T. W. MILLER Arts and Science Runncll, Fla. S. I). MILLER Arts and Science New York, N. Y. J. 0. MILLER Encineerinc Weal Palm Reach, Fla. 89 2 snannomJ. MESSER, JR. Law TallaliauM'r. Fla. W. K. MAYNARD rts n Science Cro»» City. Fla. JACK MAYERS Pioe M :oiCAi. Miami, Fla. C R. MATHIS. JR ht n Science I’aitama City. Fla. II. MASSEY m (Mi Science Gainravillr. Fla. MARION MVRTIN ht (mi Science Tampa. Fla. J. E. MARKHAM hi (mi Science l.akr City, Fla. B. T. MAIIORNER Ants and Science lnvrrii - », Fla. 90J. T. MACAU kt m Sciem.i Fl. Myers, Fla. J. C. MADDOX Arts and Science Wauchula. Fla. J. J. McCK NIF. Arts , m» Scik.m i Jacksonville. Fla. W. K. McCLAIN Law Lebanon. Trnn. M. L McCLl INC Engineering Jacksonville. Fla. It. E. McDON VI.D Law Gainesville. Fla. . W. Me I. KOI) Arts a d Science Orillo. Fla. I). A. MeKI.WON kt' and Science Marianna. Fla. 91 J. V. McQUITTY Arts and Science Ft. Fla. P. A. NEIW1RTH Arts ami Science Tampa. Fla. P. I). O'CONN EL Arts and Science Weal Palm Reach. Fla. II. W. OVERSTREET Kncinemunc Jamison. Fla. J. M. PRITCHARD ENCI NECKING Jacksonville, Fla. FRANK PHIPPS Commerce Si. Petersburp. Fla. II. W. PIIEIL COMMERCE Sl. IVlrr burp. Fla. S. R. PERRY, JR. Law SaraM la. Fla. •J2BEN PERLOFF Arts and Science Jacksonville. Ha. J. M. PEDRICK Commerce Orlando. Fla. II. A. PEEL Com Mixes Sarasota, Fla. A. V. PAYNE Encinkerinc Jacksonville, Fla. CARLOS T. PARSONS Commerce Gainesville. Fla. IL R. PARKER Encinkounc Ft. Myers. Fla. E. S. QUADE Arts am Science Jacksonville, Fla. ALLAN RAMSEY Law Tam| a. Fla. . . REGISTER Encikcoim; Fi. Pierce, Fla. J. I). KKNFKOK. JK. Kncimikinc Lake City, Fla. J. M. KICK Km.inm.kim. Gainesville, Fla. WILLIE KI GUARDS Law Tani|»a. Fla. II. K. KIDKNOt K. JK. COMMEMCE Gaillvville. Fla. II. K. RINGI.IXG Commerce Gainesville. Fla. . K. RIIM.KY Law South Jacksonville, Fla. T. J. RIVERS Law t.leell Cove .Spring . Fla.A. T. ROBB Encineerinc Ft. Pierce. Fla. W. II. ROBERTS Arts and Science Homestead. Fla. N. J. ROBERTS Law Daylona Reach. Fla. E. K. ROBERTS Law Miami, Fla. N. J. ROGERS Encinekxinc Dr Funiak Spring . Fla. W. C. ROM PH Commerce Miami. Ha. J. W. ROSSETER. JR. Encinekkinc Fan Callie. Fla. BARKLEY ROSSER Arts ami Science Jacksonville. Fla.A. KOTIISTKIN Law Jacksonville. Fla. J. E. SAWYER Agriculture Mont Claire. N. J. V. C. SCAGLIONE Commerce Tampa. Fla. J. R. SCHKIIARD Arts and Science Sanforil. Fla. J. A. SIIULEK Com Mister, llotford, Fla. I). II. SCHW nr COMMERCE Jacksonville. Fla. W. SHANl)S Law Gainesville. Fla. K. II. SHKI.FF.il. JR. Commerce Quincy, Fla. 96I- O. SHEFFIELD Commerce Gainesville, Fla. W. E. SIR MANS PhoMedical Leesburg, Fla. N. A. SKEEI.S Encineerinc Dc Land, Fla. A. 1- SMITH Law New Smyrna. Fla. C. H. SMITH Commerce Jacksonville. Fla. I). C. SMITH Law Vaba o, Fla. G. G. SMITH Pharmacy Sanford, Fla. I. II. SMITH Kncim.uuno Hasting , Fla. 97K. E. SMITH k»' ami S :m no: Miami lU-ucli. Fla. W. V. SWEAT Kv.imi.kim. Mulberry. Fla. J. W. MeMUKKAY Airr ami Sen vci; llartou. Fla. JACK THOMPSON Teachers Miami. Flu. I.. . TOMLINSON Am and Science l.akr Wales. Fla. 1C J. TOOLS f.KIUI.TIME Coilundalr, Fla. C. F. TICAINOK Km.imimim. l).i |ona llcaeh. Fla. 1C 1C TKOGDON m- ami Sen n« i Mr iMiurnr, Fla.  . C TUCKER Aim AND SCIKNCE Jacksonville. Fla. E. E. Tl KNF.R Law Stuart, Fla. J. W. TURNER Pharmacy Cedar Key, Fla. R. I). YE VERKA Tkach w» HraHenton. Fla. C. C. VEGA Law Tam [mi, Fla. W. W. W AIT Law Oil City, Pa. II. K. WALLACE Arts and Scii.nm. Si. Petersburg. Fla. ION W M.KER Com Mixer. Tampa. Fla. 99J. w Mil). JR. kin ami Science Gainrtvillr. Fla. T. C NTSOX Comaihck PrrtMcola. Fla. T. M. W TROUS Art ami Science Tampa. Fla. R. W. TSON L w Miami, Fla. IRVING WKISINGF.R Art ami Science Cainrtvillp, Fla. C. II. WKI.LS F.m.inmrinc Miami. Fla. OTTO W KTTSTFIN Art ami Sen nci Orlamlo, Fla. A. It. WHITE Law St. I'drrilHirr. Fla. 192-8- sBtnmozeL. M. WIIC Akts and Sciiaci: Fi. Lauderdale. Ha. E. S. WILLKS Law Jenvrn. Fla. II. S. WILLIAMSON Knlimihixc lakeland. Fla. W. L. WILDER Comm race knijihls. Fla. K. R. WILLI M$ Tr: cm:a«. Fl. Meade. Fla. P. K. WILSON Encincuiu Jacksonville. Fla. K. P. WINCKKT Kncinkemnc Gainesville. F.’a. P. G. WOI.FK CoMMIJKX (Jiirjy. III.KOBKRT T. BENSON Teachers Manatr , Ha. F. II. EMERSON F.ncinmkino Caiii - vill -, Fla. WILLIAM FISIIER Aut and Sai: ce I'cnwicola. Fla. JOHN FOX Coy MERCK Wavrrly, Ala. PHIL MKKRIN Aoticim k»: Plant City. Fla. M VNNINC RIDER Teachers Cainrsvillr, Fla. SAM SILVERMAN Law Miami Rrach. Fla. W ll.l.l M W WSKER Law Jacksonville. Fla.FRESHMAN LAWYERS kkiik;k K'ia. Fla. C. S. l SI.F. Tillihi»»rf, Fla. w. ii ilk Pull Kiel icy. Fla. I . S. KONSTF.KL Lake City, Fla. W. I). BOYD Jacksonville, Fla. I). K. CAL KRT Winter Haven. Fla. M. . CARLTON .iiM-lmla. Fla. T. II. CARLTON Ft. Pierce, Fla. 101W. W. CONNOR Pcnwcola, Fla. K. II. CIRRY Nokomi-. Fla. J. I.. DuPRKK Miami. Fla. C. L Fl RI)S Miami. Fla. L. B. FEATIIERSTONK Miami, Fla. K. M. F El-SON Jacksonville . Fla. J. C. FRENCH Tampa. Fla. II. W. FISIILER FrrnandiiMi. Fla. 101II. F. FULLER New Smyrna. Fla. J. C. CETZEN. JR. Webster, Fla. L. O. CKAVEI.Y, JR. Ft. Uyta, Fla. C. R. GREEN Si. Petersburg. Fla. G. M. GREEN Tampa, Fla. E. W. CRENELLE Clearwater. Fla. A. II. HENDRY. JR. Tampa, Fla. A. S. HER LONG. JR. Leesburg, Fla. 106I). C. IIOUK St. Pcler l»uris. Fla. A. I- JOHNSON Jay, Fla. I). M. JOHNSON Gretna. Fla. II. M. KAPLAN Miami. Fla. M. M. KENDALL Winter Haven. Fla. C. W. LUTHER Daytona Beach. Fla. C C. MATHIS. JR. Hastings Fla. PAUL MARKS Miami. Fla. 107 1 92S sn mozz IMO MrCl.KI.I.AN YYmaliitclika. Fla. J. M. McNATT Ivaldi, Ga. L. II. MEETII. Jit. New Poll Iticliry, Fla. JACOB MODEL Gainrisillr. Fla. J. II. OXSTOTT Miami. Fla. C. I.. OWEN BA' l.ak 'l:in«l. Fla. J. . I!E ELS Floraltomr. Fla. . S. PHILLIPS Tampa. F'la. 108 . . PLATT Arcadia, Fla. W. N. KAY Pensacola. Fla. M. S. SAI.WION Orlando. Fla. K. K. SCIIOLZK Miami. Fla. . . SIMPSON Jacksonville. Fla. W. C. STONE 5». Petersburg, Fla. W. L THOMAS Palm llarltor. Fla. K. J. I NTKKINEK Pensacola. Fla.TO JUSTICE Behold Thee. Justice: nitrons of thine are arraying True disciplines, full intent to learn thy nays and Ians: Hallowed innocence of all words ami all deeds weighing. In the support and maintenance of thy Supreme cause. From the depths of souls where right always abounded. Came a bidding to the hearts of men to be free. It was thy voice the clarion call first sounded For men to break their bonds and take of liberty. From thy treasury: filled up full with right's whole treasure: Bestow on each a bounteuos part of reason's store: So that each in glad thanksgiving and like measure Shall give thee of themselves and thee adore. Justice, with time for throne ami all the years for pages. Thou shalt rule though all thrones else be overruled. And thy light shall ever glow down through the ages. Disclosing paths of righteousness to all the world. —irrnice Imk It ram. 110 SFJ3® ST UKIS136134135TURN ABOUT Freshman days are nearly over, ' • Freshman sorrows done: Sophomores can roll in clover. Sophomores have fan. We have learned as ive have sorrowed; We have drank the hitter gall; From as. Sophs oar troubles borrowed. So oar life would never pail. Their methods were quite salutary: Also strictly orthodox: They kept us warm and military. We stuffed our breeches in our socks. This we learned and this we cherish: Freshman trials are sore. How to senior cane or perish. IIend to sophomore. A freshman's life is hard ami lonely. Happy hours are few: Xext year's Frosh we pity- only. They must learn their lessons too. - Kir turn! U it rrrn.Caitain Bill Miiiollkai itHarold I.. “Tom' Scmi.xc iW Football Coach Joe Hijikmc Huston! Coach Na»ii IIim;ix!» CAmis R. M. Yon Assistant Coach Athletic Directoravntof nnn'o 61K 11V )6g Jack I’uikick, Manager IIIi.i. iloMi, Manager-Elect '‘fc ISTOBV tell u that out of min and destruction. vast ami nuisnificfnl cities an built. | It aUo recounts the live- of great men. ami women, who »n»v from an alnMMtl fatal ■ strife ami turmoil to Ivecomc conqueror . Deep sorrow. or l ittrr disappointment, mi M W often i the inner motive that »tir» one to noble deed . Truth there i» in the axiom that where there is a will, there i u wav In much the mom manner doe the Seminole like to look hack upon the 1927 football record of our eminently famous "Fighting Gators", now respected, admired and feared, in all corner of this rich mericjii Km pi re. There i no greater tribute to pay to a man than to ut he "came back" and made good. Flor-hack" and abounded .lie foot-grous triumph on the grid-pointinent of an eir.y season a giant among giant , closing ment . the toughest schedule a in comparison with it own ule of any inemlier of the hurst of glory. The Seminole to the history of Florida foot-a the fine t of them all. Seven the conference, gave the Orange one should recognize and pay ha Florida won as many coni' a mark to which the eleven sights. It i the peak of Flor-record show that football was The Seminole lta»len to pay dent in the ranks of the 1927 “Tom" Sehring, one of the mentors, entered hi» third year that were muchly removed Captain Bill Mii pi.i:k i n ida s 1927 football men “came lull world with their roura-iron. Arising from the di»j|»-disaster, Florida proved itself out a season of ten engage-Florida eleven ever faced, and 'trength. the most severe ched-Southern Conference, in a true take ihi occasion to commend lull, the 1927 » piad and team, victories. five over f«w within and Him a record that every tribute to. In no two season fere nee contests a in 1927. It of tomorrow may point their i«la footlull Mjcce . and the played at Gainesville in 1906. tribute to the coaching m» evi-squad. Head Coach II. I., youngest of Southern football a chief |n »« with prospects from brightness. Despite the handicap of material, of weather, of injuries, and any number of troubles and worries that the enthu ed outsider knows nothing of. Florida, through excellent coaching, and remarkable spirit of players, achieved a new rank in the football firmament. For the third time in three year . Florida entered the season with a new line ciucli. In 1927. F. Joe Brdenk. an ll- mericjn guard from the pick of Walter Camp in 1923. came as first assistant roach. Brdenk came from Bice Institute in Texas where he coached three years under John lleisman. His masterful handling of Florida linemen was climaxed in the Maryland game December 3. when it was the young stalwart of the front rank, who preserved a 7-6 count with two quarters of the most brilliant defensive line foolltall ever «een by a Florida team. Nash lliggin . successful coach « f IlilUlHqnugh High in 1926, and with a fine record in football and track in the Middle West, came a live third varsity-instructor. and hi work with the Omelet quud proved hi efficiency. Coach lliggin also acteda scout throughout the season. Srbring's worth to Ktoriiia foottall has po il 4y never been real! ted the Seminole view the mentor in the light of hi accomplishment . and they- werv many. More praise to he, «n i hi staff. For several ej»Mjn». Florida opened her football campaign with one of the rival tate eleven . Southern College was attain chowen to hol»t the srrldlron curtain, atvd Hay good’ athlete gave the Gator an interesting battle, but superior play pave Solar! ng’s charge a 2 J to 7 verdict. The Kamc was played in Gainesville, and a goodly aired crowd wa present. Then came the homb-ahell of the teaton. Davidson College. from North Carolina, with a pack of Wildcat who played perhaps their lie»t game of the year on October I in Gainesville, finished four quarters of football mini! Florida on the bis end of n 12 to 0 count. It wa almost impossible to reallxe. yet the final whistle had ended. Fan left the stadium, "all het up.” They told of Florida complete doom, and future destruction. True it looked Iwd, but there were some change to be made, and therein lie the tale. Three slay after the Davidson fia»co. if one should essay to call it that, yet many teams of big reputations, tumble in the face of smaller ami weaker opponents, (or that is the inevitable law of sport Florida elected a new leader in football. Frank OosterhouJt was declared ineligible by the faculty committee on athletic . To hi post by unanimous vote went "Wee Willie" MiddtckaufT. and as captain of the ,rFI«htin Gators". Bill wa among the finest in Gator history. The University student body rallied behind the squad a they prepared for the journey to Auburn. Alabama, and gave KO BH on October (. the re«twt send-off a Florida team ever received. It did the boy a world of Kood. They treked to the "Lovely Villaire” with flitht in their system for Coach Sebring, for Capt. Kill, ami for »lil Florida. It wa "llomrcominy in Auburn. ami a Tiyer eleven had never I iron beaten on the Plain under »uch au-piciou circumstance . And though Auburn twilled like the Grecian iron men of ok). Florida ploughed their way to a decisive IS to ( victory the first an Oraiure nnd Illue machine had eter registered over an Auburn eleven. No time later did the Gator term to play uuite • well a n team. Not a flaw presented itself. Karlv in the first uuarter. when Quarlertack ••CooT’ Bowyer knifed over left tackle, and cut hack, nnd Willie Delloff clipper! awav the itafety man. there wasn't an unrhrht figure on the field but that of Howver. ami "(.oof raced 41 varda for a touchdown. Crabtree later male two touchdown . Middlekauff nnd Owen one. Auburn's lone tally enme in the Uat minute of play after Coach Sebrlnr had inserted rinen fre«h men into the fray but that new combination retaliated on the Twer Ju»t a the closing whbtle sounded when Walker pasxd to Owen for a six point , and to IVIlid for the aeventh. It wa» a glorious triumph for Florida' iuad. and not any individual. A week later, the Gator played the first of four irame before a Jacksonville audience. Kentucky. who in 1926 had registered an IK-13 win. wa taken down and spanked in iuite the same fashion a Auburn hnd been drubbed. The final count was 27 to 6. At the half the score wa only 7 to 6. but in the final two ouarter . Sebring's bor Put the Wildcat to rout, counting three t uchdowna. Capt. MiddlekautT. Owen . Itowyer and Vnnslckol crossed the goal line, with llow er adding two of thedown . MiddlekaufT, DcllofT. Reck. Stanly and Bowyilf luircinsr the p h: skin across the iroal line. Florida would have blanked Mercer. for the IUpti t machine »eldom trot close enough to the Gator seal post to Iscorne excited, hut midway the third nuarter. the celebrated 'Thoncy" Smith, skidded around rlirht end and ualloped $.'» yard for a touchdown. Two out of the prettiest plays handed out to a festival day-attendance of nIm «t S.OOO wa« a i2oanl run for a touchdown by Stanly after scooping up a Mercer fumble, and a forty yard pa from Cawthon to Willie DcllofT for a touchdown. A pair of fine 'prints by Cecil Heck put the 1 11 on the six-yard line Ju»t a the ft rat half whistle sounded. At center. "Tubby" Kirehner performed well. an l the two uuard . Chester Allen and Alex Keeves. showed fine defensive and offensive ability. Itrvan. ('lemons and Donald DellofT put up splendid exhibition at tackle, and it need not be said that the play of the ends, Stanley. Willie DcllofT was colorful. Mercer counted only four first downs, while Gator backs chalked up seventeen. The Gators u»tain xl their second and final conference defeat in Jacksonville. Saturday. November I, at the hand of the Georvia Rulldors. Sixteen thousand football peetator sat in the municipal stadium and watched Sehririr's cohorts battle valiantly airainst one of the nation's best machine , but on that particular day Georvia was as strum? as Southern football teams ever yet to Is-, and the verdict was returned 2 to 0 in favor of the Bulldogs. Florida wa« praised for her irlorlout stand acainst the Woodruff contingent. Intermission found the Athena troupe holdlnir a slim one touchdown lead, hut they increase ! it in the final half. Kvcrythlng 116that a pennant winner grid machine ran hope for wa.« dUplavcd by the Georgian in the ante with Merida. It »i »imply a cii»f of the Gatora being ouKlaMni, yet to play a did Sebring boya in that sltuggle brought down only word of oral e. Co tly wu Florida loaa to Georgia in that it removed from the field of competitive football, the pretence of the Gator tar quarterback. "Goof Howyrr. elected ju»l one month later to the captaincy of the I92S eleven. Near the cloae of the game. Bowyer waa tackled viciously. He went down with a broken leu. and even though writhing in agony. the »amc grit and pluck that characteriied "Goof on the field wu with him when he vra lifted into the nmbulancc. for he howed not the aevrre pain that waa hi . In 1923 it will be rcmcmleiwl the Gatora went out to Hirmingham and toppled the potential South ern Conference champion Alabama. With great material, the 192" anund waa picked by many to repeat the national laurel that Wade had trained in 26 and ‘26. but the mighty downfall of the Crim- ton Tide wo our red on when Sebrinir' boya, very much the underdog, and outweighed 21 pound to the man. whipped the Wadrmen 13 to 6 in Crampton Howl at Montgomery. November 12. Though ‘Hama had loat earlier in the vear to Georgia Tech. Wade had hi men geared high for Florida, but when Cannonball Clyde Crabtree took a punt early in the aecotvd period and aprinted through the entire 'Hama team for vard and a touchdown, the cra»h wa» imminent. Until midway the third perioi. Florida led. 7 to 0. Then Moulton Smith intercepted a Gator pa « 111 •Tisby” Kihohmk (.'mu: (.KtimtM “Kir" Kavi.vand ran 4.' varda to score. Uit the try for HTtnth point »t blocked. The train wn tremendous. Getting pmtruinn of the ball in the Anal quarter on 'llama's 2.7-yard line, a lateral pa . Crabtree to Drum-baugh netted 21 vard». and then Carl slipped around the wing for a touchdown. It was a remarkable victory, and avenged the hearty trouncing Florida received in IMS and IWd from the Crimson Title. The South rocked under the great Oranrr and Itlue victory, anti front pages of Florida papers told in hi tvoe of the wonderful triumph. Never did Stanley and Vansickel play the ends as they did that •lay. Justin Clemons at tackle looked every inch an All-Southern. Kirchner and Ktcm, the- latter playing before home-town folks, outplavcd ami outfought the big 'Hama forwards. Donald DellofT at the other tackle was a power. In the backfiets! it was little Clyde Crabtree who showed the way to fame and glory. In addition to his magnificent run of M yards for a touchdown, he returned two kick-offs M yards each. Cannonball gamed that afternoon more yardage than did the Tide from scrimmage, and on forward passes. Washington and lee cams- to Jacksonville on Thanksgiving for their annual contest with a rtrve chance to heat the Gators, in the opinion of many. The Scbring trained crew felt slilferently about it however, and proceeded to lace the Generals 20 to 7 before a throng of •-me 12.000. Dale Vansickel. a Gainesville boy. stepped onto the stage of Southern football stars of 1027 l»y scoring all three of the touchdowns Twice he stretched out his tar-bucket hands to haul in pass - from the accurate heaving port-side arm of young Crabtree, stepping over the gsial line to wreak nis damage. “Tomvu Owin' 'III.!. - Smith Joe lint n I inuni] for the third touchdown, he pulled one of the rarest play of football. Howe, a W. I„ hack, wa« attempting to forward pa » when Vniuickel swept in from hi wing position, lifted the tall from Howe's outstretched hand , and galloped untiimlcml for 25 yard and a touch lown. "Dutch'" Stanley added l «»th extra point , addin another uniuue result in that all 20 point were accounted for by the two end . The General would have ta»ted a whitewash defeat had not a poor Florida punt put the Virginian In excellent scoring position, from which point they started a drive that culminated when Gene White, iullback, took the hall over. Thouirh lacking somewhat in the thrills of former it»m. with Washington and Ixe. it was a worthy Thanksgiving spectacle, clean and hard four hi. and an afternoon's treat for the most exciting fan. And so the Gators of 192 will go into the game next year knowing that Wash inglon and I-ee has never won from Florida in Jacksonville, and game have been staged since 1921. For the first time in the history of the Southern Conference, game were permitted after Thanks, giving, ansi on December X in Jacksonville. Florida met Maryland in the reason's grand finale. The Old I.iiter came South with a potentially great aggregation, ansi a most dangerous outfit. A striving, blinding rain, that started early Saturday morning, and lasted up to. and through the game. rendered aerial play impossible, and both elevens settled ilown to a rushing attack, but the soaked field ami wet Imll greatly handicapped both machines. A crowd of probably 2.044 loyal to the core, braved the most miserable weather to watch the scrap. Of all Jacksonville's games in 192 . the Florida-Maryland go capped them all in point of strenuous, intense play.Held at the ho I lino. Crabtree returned n Maryland punt 2.1 yard to the Ill-yard tripe, and early In the second Quarter. Cant. Middlekautf plunited Maryland' renter for six point . “Dutch" Stanley booted the seventh point squarely between the coal Po t . and it later proved the marvin of vietory. Maryland counted in the same Period when Robert knifed throuich rlirht tackle and ran 10 yard for a touchdown. Try for point via the pa « route failed. The Anal two Quarter were brilliant in that Florida' defensive play ecllp»ed nnythinn « Florida eleven had ever dUplnved. Six time Hmmhauvh was called upon to punt either on top of. or from behind the Gator troal. Kach time he delivered nobly. Mid-way that Anal. ten»e quarter, Maryland forced to a ftn»t down on Florida' four yard line. Once, twice, three time , the Gator forwards battled for the victory. The hiv Maryland line, and the bl Old Liner back , in three bucks went to the one foot line. On fourth down, a momentary fumble, nnd the Florida front rank closed .town upon Maryland. The tranvr had been saved. Hrumltauuh punted out. ami as the name was ended, Capt. Rill MiddtekaulT. closing out hi college career, ripped off two successive first down the first time in the last half the Gators had opportunity to attempt offensive play. Capt. Rill. “Horse" Hithop. Cecil Heck. Ion Walker. Charlie Tucker and Torn Fuller these were the bov who closed out their arid carvers in 11 27. Thev nave splendidly and faithfully to the Oranite and Hlue. Their playing for Florida wo not in vain.eKNKKAl.lA acknowledged as one of the present day “log lime” football coaches of the country, Charles • Bachman comes to the I niversity of Florida in 1928 anxious to establish the,“Fighting Cators” second to none in Southern football. Coach Bachman succeeds ll.irold L “Tom" Sebring. who resigned in December. 1927. following a highly successful campaign, to enter a practice of law. Regarded in the Missouri years as head coach of the student and master teacher of the advancement of athletics, men. Coach Bachman arrives iron activities with the high-tributes. Mike Ahern, direc-Aggies, when learning delimit remain at the Missouri greatest loss is to the Kansas brought the school far in the have always been strong in nique ami sportsmanship. But that “Bach” starred as he has teaching the young men of a good sportsman ami of fair graduate of Notre Dame, and lage of the great coach. Jess of All - Western end. He I.I.B degree and the following coach at Depauw I niversity. tered the Navy and played Lakes Naval eleven. In 1919 western I niversity. going to where he established himself in football science ami in-Coach Bachman has marie to the sport. In partnership western, “Bach" conceived a football pants, and protection pads, which have become standard equipment. In addition to writing many magazine articles, the new Florida mentor has had published several text books which have enjoyed a wide circulation. During the spring of '28. Coach Bachman was at the I niversity to conduct two weeks of spring football. Before audiences in Jacksonville. Tampa and Gainesville, the coach impressed all with his vigorous personality, his knowledge of athletics. and high ambitions for Florida. Fquippcd with a five-year contract. Coach Bachman should bring football to a lofty plane, and the support of the student ImhIv has been pledged to the new mentor in his ambitious program. The Seminole extends Coach Bachman a hearty, sincere welcome. Coach Chas. W Bachman Valley, where he served eight Kansas Aggies, as a thorough football. a tireless worker for and the welfare of college at the helm of 'Gator grides! of recommendations and (or of athletics at Kansas nitely that Bachman would Valley institution, said: “The Aggies. The big coach has football world and his teams football fundamentals, tech- it was not in football alone ever been a vital force in this school the true ideals of play. Coach Bachman is a while there, under the tute llarper. gained the distinction graduated in 1917 with an grid season w a s assistant The next year Bachman en-with the championship Great he was head coach at North-the Kansas Aggies in 1920 as one of the game’s leaders struct ion. several distinct contributions with Dick Hanlev, of North-ai |)KR tutelage of Coach Brady Cowell, the 1927 Florida Freshmen football xjuad continued tin great record of former Bahy Gator eleven?, winning four out of five engagements on the gridiron. The lone defeat of the season came in Jacksonville in the final minute of play against the yearlings of Georgia Tech, a fumhle allowing the Jacket frosh to count a touchdown, and win 20 to II. It marked the first reverse bv a Morida freshman eleven since November. 1021. hut the .-ting of the defeat soon vanished, for Oglethorpe was druhhed 37 to 0: South Carolina was whipped 27 to 12. and the Mississippi A. and M. Rats were druhhed 25 to 7 to wind up a big season. In the initial game, the young Gators captured a 12 to 7 decision from uhurn, at Jacksonville. The Oglcthor|M’ and Carolina game- were playiM in Gainesville, with the A. and M. game staged at Starkville. Miss. A total of 115 point- were rrgi-trrcd by Florida, against 16 for their opponents. Coach Cowell was given -plendid a—is-tance by Coaches A. I . Pierson and l)r. G. F. Vel»er. Bethea. Saul-. Silshy and Ferguson, were the outstanding hacks throughout the season for the voting -aurians. In the closing game with A. and M.. Bethea gal-loped 1(X) yards to score a touchdown, furnishing the most spectacular run of the year in Southern freshman foothall.Twenty threc players. and Manager Paul Marks were awarded numerals l the athletic council. From the rank of the 1927 frosh are c | ected t » come many excellent varsity players in the next three years. Those rewarded for vuliant grid-iron service in their first year in college were: “Red" Bethea, Lincoln Silshy, Kd Sauls. Olin Ferguson. Jerry fatherland, George Pcrrine. Paul Jones and Johnny Bryson. all backfield men. Linemen given their “31" included Jack Pederson, Jimmy Nolan. Joe Bondi. Buster White, Tom Anderson, Dashwood llieks. Jimmy Steele, “Muddy" Watters. Merle North. Torn Perry. Frank ('.lark. Horace McDonald, led W illiams. Ben Clemmons ami Alex I.upfer.Caitain !«► WalkikTHE SQUAD W. C. “Brady" Gnrrll. Coach, 1 -wnard McLocan, Clydr Crabtree. Captain Ion Waller. Kddir Kelson, Jahrx Vcnif, Manager Jack Thompson. Dale Vansickrl. Hill Carrilhrn.. L. M. Wiig, I a co Wood., George IVrrine. Captain-elect, ami “Slump) Cramloff. FI.OKI DA'S 1928 VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD Florida 28; Olson’s Terrible Swedes 53. Florida 35; Georgia 37. Florida 30; Georgia 10. Florida 23; Auburn 29. Florida 33; Auburn 13. Florida 21; Southern 20. Florida 48; Hollins 16. Florida 30; Hollins 23. Florida 26; Cincinnati “Y” 27. Florida 26; Davis-FIkins 53. Florida 31; South Carolina 21. Florida 10; South Carolina 17. Florida 29; Clcmson 32. Florida 25; Clcmson 26. Florida 21: Furman II. Florida 32; Southern 22. Florida 39; Miami 10. Florida 31: Alabama 36. Florida 29; Alabama 21. Florida 23: Auburn 50. Florida 29; Auburn 38.1. lo i kui. Tampa. Captain and K iv» Fourth rar on I hr tram. A It ho hamlitappril in because of hi size pla nl a cIjm game. Hr rightfully earned thr name of “Sprfjy" 2. Pasco Wood . IVm. Center. Fim year a» a vanity man. Ila« thr mak ing» of a valuahlr ba ketlmll man. 3. Dali; Yamickil, Gainesville. Guard. Miphomorr that loom tip a a great all aroiiml alhlrlr. Worked well at rrntrr a well a» at guard. I. Ill hi Giundoff, Tampa. Guard. nother Sipli that lui girat po« il»ilitte». Ila« thr ni r ami speed to make good. Will make hi Irttn next season. 192S VARSITY BASKETBAI.l. G() l KONTKD with new ami in-cx|M ricnccd material. Coach Ilr.nly Cowell tackled a gigan-tic task in building a vaniily basketball machine for the 1928 msmiii. Throughout the campaign, practically a sophomore aggregation bore the brunt of the billtli , ami in experience, ami physical statue, the Gators found themselves severely hnmlicap|»ed. Cowell's proteges opened the season with the Olson Swedes, and lost badly, but any college team in the South would have taken a good lacing from the Swedes. Georgia came down to Gator-land to pry off tin conference lid. and a pair of close, hitter games resulted. The Ihilldogs captured both engagements, but only after tbe Floridians bad hatth’d strongly and gamely to the final pong. In three slate engagements. Florida won twice from Hollins by overwhelming score , losing a two-point tussle at Lake-I.md to Southern. This defeat was later avenged when the Orange and Blue won l y a comfortable ten point margin. Florida played magnificently against the strong Cincinnati iIdeals, hut lost in the closing seconds hy a single point. I)a is-FIkins. with the finest college team that ever played in Cnincsville, won the next evening h a large score. Hitting the road for live tough engagements. Florida whip|H d South Carolina the first evening, hut lost the next night. Clemson edged out a pair of close vie-lories, and Furman won the closing contest. After heating Southern. Miami scored a one-point win in a sensational battle. Florida in ad« l Alabama and divided a pair of good scraps with the Crimson Tide, bowing to Auburn twice to close out the season. 1. I a.o miu McI.ccas. Sanford. Forward. Failed to make hi numeral last year, hut under die tutelage of Coach Cowell came thru this year in tine stupe. A plucky little athlete. 2. IllLt. CaiuUTIIIXs. Ft. alley. Ga. Guard. six footer, who played a go» d game at guard. Just a Sophontorr. Hill wa the outstanding 'tar of the game. 3. Ktum. Fm.son. Jacksonville. Guard. Second year on the varsity. A product of “Duval who is making for himself a name in this sport. I. Jak» . V|%Ut; Miami. Forward. The most aggressive man on tlte -quad. a deadly shot, and plenty of speed, lie has a future in basket ha 11 on the campus.Fatigued from their hard awn, and road jaunt just preceding the Southern Conference tournament, the Gators entered for the first time in the history of the school, hut lost to Georgia Tech's fine machine in the initial round. Only two men who had played varsity basketball at Florida Indore, were available for the 1928 campaign—Ion W alker, line little captain, and Eddie Kelson, crack little guard. Those of the sophomore ranks who battled gloriously for the cause were Jabc . Vogue. Clyde Crabtree and Leonard Mcl.ucas, forwards; George IVrrine, center; Dale Yansickel and Iti 11 Carithers. guards. All of the above were voted their varsity letters. A squad of almost thirty candidates reported at the start of the season. Prospects for 1929 are Ik -lieved to he much brighter than ever, and it is hoped all men will return. George IVrrine. of Miami, was elected captain for the next year’s team. 1. Ci.vor. Oiuitioi:, Miami. Forward. Crabtree played a good a game of l»a krt- ball a lie did football, which sneak for it»r|f. One € f the cleverest forward Inal Florida ha ever had. 2. Ci:oi«.i: IYkiiim;, Miami. Oder. A man that added punrli to thr team. clean fighter. Wa honored by being elected captain for 1929.FRESHMAN BASKE1BAI I HKESIIMAN Basketball iii 1928 wa extremely successful, the “Baby (iaior»" registering fourteen victories in ixtc'« n start . art«l .coring 517 point against 515 for their opponents. Averaging 32 point per panic, llie froth left nothing to In desired for their teuton and tacked up the Mate freshman championship banner without dispute. |)r. Lyman C. Haskell, physical director. accomplished splendid result in coaching the team. Possessed with an excellent vpi.vd of material. Coach Haskell was aide to keep two team dividing the re«| on«ihilitic of each game. The “hip learn ' of the frc«limen wa com| o ed of Ih-rper Keen, center: K. I). Colson. Jr., and Frank Clark, forwards; ‘‘Muddy Waters and Merle North, guard . Thi aggregation averaged almost iv fert. two inches, in height. Billy Salzer and Jerry l.itherland. forwards; llymie Sobol, center, and Leon Fly, guard, were oilier frosh winning numerals for distinctive service for the ea«on. and their combination was one of speed ami power. Colson, with I05 |M ints Ini the freshman scorer , followed bv Keen and l.itherland. 65; Clark. 61: Sd ol. 55; North V): Sal rr B. W ater performed in each of the 16 game . North participated in 15 contests, with Colson and Keen working in II engagement . The record of i|»r freshrnen follows: Bats .38. W i-U Se II: Kat 26. Duval Jeweler II; Bat 16. Bolliri Fro h 19; Bats 32. Orlando 25; Bat 37. Jeweler 25; Bat .36. I mversily Ml- merican 11; Bats 15. “V" Blue 16; Bat« 33. Cohen Bio . 29; Bat 26. “V Blue 37; Bat II. Bollin Frosh 15; Bat. 26. Orlando 15; Bat 32. Southern Freshmen 21: Bat 37. Tampa Baptist 23; Bat 27. Tampa Imp £3; Bat 26. St. Petersburg Triangle 1«; Bat i3. Southern Freshmen 19. 160Captain •’Tina" Chaplin“Tiny" Chaplin ......... Brady Cowell............ Captain C. S. Whitehead.. Chester Ferguson ....... .Captain ...Coach Coach Manager PFKSOWKI. Irtimur Sarra ..Catcher Cecil Beck (hillicld Henry Boney . ... .. .. Pilcher James Chaplin .. ....Pitcher Frank Oosterhoudt Outfield Lefty 'I'urner Infield George Pliilli| Outfield Brcecc Provost — Out field Kawnond Marsh Pitcher Kudy Hclvenstein Catcher Al Lig.mo Infield Koval I'ntreiner Pitcher 1 tilitv Tommy Owens Infield Frank Thrower InfieldCoach Joi: Kidink Manama Winn. |{icmaki ' VARSITY BASEBALL SEASON OF 1928 GOACH JOE BEDE.NK (I. of Pa.) inaugurated his first season as Head Base hall Coach by calling out battery men January 10th. for daily workouts. The regular call for candidates was made February 1, ami about fifty reported. Practice games were scheduled with the strong semi-pro team barked by the Ormond Beach Hotel Co.. February 22 ami 23. The Gators played airtight ball to lake both games 2-1. and 3-2. with Marsh and I ntreiner pitching. On March 13th the nine entrained for south Florida. At Clearwater the fast but green collegian team seemed to he sulTering from stage fright and were l»eaten by the Brooklyn Trolley Dodgers by a score of 17 to 3. The Boston Braves got to 1 ntreiner for three runs in the fifth and four in the sixth and heat our boys 7-0 in St. Petersburg. An encounter with the Baltimore Orioles at Auburndale was made impossible because of rain. In a three game series with the Jacksonville Tars, champions of the Southeastern league, Bcdenk’s boys dropped the first two. 6-5 and 5-3, then went back a few day later and by way of revenge shut out the | ennant winners 3 0. Mtind Royal I n-treiner. The season thus far shows the Gator baseballers to he a fast and hard hitting aggregation hut possibly a little short in experience. The squad at this stage of the season seems to be composed of Pies If, Evers lb. Black 2b. Slough 3b. Shirley c, Inman, utility infield. Trammel and Fisher, left-handed pitchers, all newcomers on the Varsity; of Provost rf. Owens llclven ton c. and I ntreiner p. serving their second years, and of the three year veterans. Beck cf. Marshall and Marsh, right-handed pitchers. Cecil Beck, fast and hard workin. lead off man who patrols the middle garden is Captain. 192 nusumaozzOovriiHHoi in Sark a Provost 1927 VARSITY BASEBALL HLORIDA I MVERS1TV produced an excel lent vanity baseball club in 1927. Two members of the regular pitching staff. Hutch Honey and “Tiny ’ Chaplin, were grablied up by the .New York Giants, and the other three, lloyal Untrciner, Tom Marshall and Raymond Marsh, will return for the 1928 campaign. The 'Gators mound corps was declared by college baseball authorities to he the strongest in the Southern Conference. I nlreiner was placed upon the All-Southern team by the Atlanta Journal. Though the won and lost column does not give Florida an exceptional record for the season, “tough breaks" followed the club all year, and no less than seven !6tMarshall lluAn»j» )wi: s game were I r tp| «• I by (he close margin of one run. Within ihe conference. I he hator captured five engagement and lost six. three of the defeats to Mississippi A. and M. from Auhurn. 1927 Southern Conference champions, Florida hoii three out of five game . ( aines with Brooklyn. Boston, St. Louis and New York of the National l-cague. and Buflfalo of the International circuit, featured the opening of the season. laince Uichhourg, Horida s $25,000 prize outfielder, who i« now starring with the Boston Braves, returned for a few weeks early conditioning and coaching of the Florida nine. The services of (Captain John Burnett were lost inasmuch as John had hcen signed by the Cleveland Indians. 'Tiny” Chaplin was elected captain of the club, and Tommy Owens stepped into the shorlficld vacancy and filled it beautifully. Captain Clayton S. Whitehead tin k over the coaching reins upon Hichbourg’s 16» KO Mm Beck Marsh Tcrner Gamble departure, and conducted them splendidly until the final four game of the schedule, when Army duties railed him away, and Coach Brady Cowell took charge. Featuring the opening game of the year was Provost’s home run in the tilt with the St. Louis Cardinals, a Mow that came with the bases full, and tied the count, though the Cards won out later, 6-1. Chaplin held Brooklyn scoreless for eight innings, hut a terrible first inning was costly and Florida lost II-.'I. Marsh held Buffalo to five safeties, hut was Ikcatcn. 5 2. The Jacksonville Tars took their annual licking from the Gators. 1 1, at Jacksonville. I he Giants opened the home season for Florida with a 3-1 triumph, which was followed by a series with the .Mississippi A. and M.. all games being lost by close margins, 2 0: 54 and 3-2. Between the first two games of the scries, Boston Braves appeared here and look a 1 3 verdict in a great battle.Ciiamjx Throw ui llxfiusu -cmlv Starting on the road. Bonev lost a 2-1. five-hit game to Ft. Bi nning, hut Roy Marsh came back and blanks! them 8-0, giving up but one blow. Auburn took a 2-1 game, hut the next day were idiut-out. 1-0. Alabama caught the box sleepy and train-tired and won 16-0, hut rested the next day, Florida turned the table and whipped ’Barna. 10-1. Chaplin defeated Vanderbilt the next day, 5-2. and the Gator had another good lead the next afternoon when rain halted the game. Going to Birmingham, the Gator 10 1 a pair of tough exhibition to Birmingham-Southern. 7-6 and 54. In the mo't thrilling game of the year, at Sanford. Florida with I ntreiner on the mound, took a 15-inning battle from the Celery fed , (» to I. At I allahaMce. l»e-fore large crowd which included fair young ladies from the sister institution, and State legislator , Florida dosed the season by copping two out of three from Auburn, winning 1-3 and 5-1, though losing the third tilt 5-0.FRESHMAN BASEBALL n victories in thirteen games, the 1927 I nivertity of Moritlu earn may 1m described as enjoying a most successful season. 100 candidates reported to Coach “Brady' Cowell early in the “survival of the fittest” found the number considerably reduced within the first few weeks. Twelve frosh were rewarded with numerals for their excellent play during the season, Dan Kelley. “Lanky" F.lliott and Gene Fisher, pitchers; Jahez egue and Nut Shirley, catchers; J«m livers, first base; “Abie" Shollar, second base; Dale Van sickel, third base; Pete Miller, shortstop; Johnny Browning, Tim Warlow and Alton Bevels, outfielders. Victories were registered over the Pullman nine of Jacksonville, Wot Palm Beach, Orlando, I .eon High of Tallahassee (two games): Norman Park Institute, (two games), Gainesville town team I two games I ami Piedmont Institute. Ix sscs were received by the Pullman nine. Piedmont Institute and Williston. John Fox served ably as freshman manager. Many of the 1927 yearling nine graduated to the varsity ranks rated as “dandy prospects.” Coach Cowell is to l c complimented on his building of the fine machine which recorded such a successful season. COKING te I freshman t ' More than March, but SBmrtozzCaptain I «ck Law»: c VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Baldwin (Airier Martin Carraher Click kniglii Clark McKweii Middlokauff Lawremr (Captain I IAlward Trodgen Mungcr ortham Good bread Sawyer Stanlv Erwin 7 i smmomiw.Coach Nash IIicgins Manage Sam Bykii 1928 VARSITY TRACK HLOKIDA I diversity's 1928 track and field team appeared early in the sea-son as the finest all-around aggregation in the history of track at the stale institution. With a goodly number of letter-men returned, and a corps of fine freshmen advancing to the varsity ranks. Coach Nash Higgins found himself with some promising athletes. Coach Higgins was head coach of track for the lirst time, and he comes with a record of producing some of the best individuals, and teams, to compete in track in the Middle West. Click Finishing tia»: Mill Sr l!jm un Nkwcomk ami Kmciit ox thi: IIicii IIi rdM' Dick Lawrence, of Melbourne, fine |mlc vaulter. and high jumper. Kas honored with the captaincy of the 19211 varsity, being electee! early in the season when it was learned that Henry (!am|i, who had been elected captain liefore the close of the previous college year, could not return to school. Cecil Beck and Tommy Owens, fast dash men from the year before were lost through their inability to play baseball ami run track at the same time. Other ’l-men who were not in togs included k. I). Hurlebaus, Km0r Ackerman. Otto Zielie. Mark Mahannah, Horse Bishop and Bill MiddlekaulT. the latter entering the professional boxing game. Among those who started out as big point winners lor the Gators were Mike knight. Boyce Goodbrcad and Gus Click, knight steps the hur FlMMI or THE “100” Kmi.iit, Gowiniud and Br OX in Till. I.EMi dies and run - the dashes in fast lime, while Coodbrcad competes in the hurdles dadin, and in two fndd events. Click runs the mile, and two mile, ilalph A mow, “Red” McEwnn. Joe Carraher, A. M. Hill, W illic DcHofT, Joe Norfleet. Harry Green, Dutch Stanley, and Dale Yansickel, were other varsity candidate for 19211 registering fine progress as the season wore on. The varsity uncovered fine ability in a dual meet with the freshmen, and competed successfully against Cleinson and Auburn, the former at Clemson. S. C. Through the line efforts of Coach Higgins, plans went forward for a big state intercollegiate meet in May. Sam Byrd served capably a varsity and freshman manager. 173 WEty 3J’®FRESHMAN TRACK Never in I hr history of track and field athletic at Florida did »uch a galaxy of prorni i» freshmen Mara report for practice a the turn-out early in February of 1928. Carl Heckntever. a Carlisle, III., youth. wl»o c iahli hed the Illinois prep record in the quarter-mile, narrowly mi ing a national record. a elected captain of the team. |M»werful runner in the quarter and eighth mile event . Beckraeyer under tutelage of Ouch lliggin added tile hurdle event to hi repertoire, and developed amazingly well. Fid New come, live baritone athlete, who for two year wa the hig sensation of the high school track meet , and who hold four Mate record , wa among tin- many Floridian of high track reputation answering tile call nf the cinder path. Hill Chittenden. Haul Ttally and Kd Saul , of I jeon High: Johnnv Bryson and Chick Sompayroe. former Duval iar«: John Pn- ley, John I'runly and Irving Kr eau. of Miami; “Red" l)avi of Lakeland; l a hwood Hick , of Tuiiqu; Owen dice, of Orlando; Walker Willi , of |Vn acola; Everett verill. of Ft. I auderdalr. Stork Ncweome. of Ocala; ’"Red Bethea. tin former River idr Military Xcadeniy Mar. and Hale W'a'rr and Merle North, two fine athlete from Indiana, were among the most promising of tlm |,jK ,|,.|r. gation which reported «• Coach lliggin . Tlie frr hm.en showed well in a dual meet again ! the varsity, and in a triangular me t Hj,|t Gainesville High, and the combined ndrrw Jackson and Ibdierl F] I .re team of Jark on« ,|;r piled up 110’ |w int . wainping their opponent . s SEffilttOEE 171Jt.: Ci.»;mon Ion ai ki n. President Dmn Math inly Caitain Yon l)i an Nonman Tom Fuller Cecil IIlck snmnozz"¥' CLUB Founded at the I’niversity of Florida 1928 Officers Ion Walker Jl sTI Cl.KMOVS - ice-President Tom Fuller Charlie Tucker Carlo? Eduards John Murphrce Foster Smith Corwin Robertaon Kaymond Marsh Wayne Ripley Jack Pedrick Louis Bono Rill Middlekauflf Rainey Cawthon “Goof" Bowyer Charlie Tucker Ion Walker Alex Reeves Martin Kelson Royal I ntreimer Ervin Seay Rree e Provost Justin Clemons Dutch Stanly Cecil Reck “Penny" Boyd Dick Trogden Clyde Crahtree Compton French Rudolph llelvenston Dale Vansicklc George Stanley Boyce Goodbread Donald DeHolf Diek Stanley Tom Marshall Stanley Wolfe Mark Goldstein Dick Li wren re Sanders Gramling Chester Allen J. E. Sawyer Tom Fuller Glenn Pless Byron Eddy Emanuel MillmauGreat Florida Team Downs Mercer Bears I® % inpti5is enable to Cope With Gators’ mil to IVin And Rav in Defeat 32-6 5 £hc $ uufouj gimes-iluiou “ T.. o ol p H ?r a c 5 CC wo UJ Ce: I LW1 CRIPPLED ;ors Rock South With Defeat of Alabama - — —• . r «Ki» uk imJ. ii u. i. « «„ « Crabtree leads florid; to 13 to 6 Derision liter f bbk« (rimson 9£j, 'i VD If 3 s ?! 3 §1 o- S’- f—« if i 3$, S? 5 4 uri i ATORS FACE FINAL ’27 FOES 9? ?«•«• WStfc Maryland Team at F‘M U Stmdium FLORIDA GATORS ANNEX LAST GAME OF SEASON BY DEFEATING MAR HAND, 7-6 muahihihiowt llOUSmMCBffUB CRIMSON; 178MINOR SPORTSVARSITY SWIMMING Considering the fact that there is no swimming pool on the campus the Gator tank men have done well. There is no doubt that the University could produce one of the best teams in the South if we had adequate facilities. In the lir t meet of the season—a three cornered affair with St. Petersburg High School and the Spa Swimming Association of St. Petersburg—Florida won first place with 33 points to 27 and 21 of their opponents respectively. The team which consisted both of Varsity and Freshmen men. had some difficulty, in taking the meet due to the fact that no regular practices had been held. Men who participated in this meet included: Hilly Buhner. Jack Hall. Wald Kah, Aubrey Sawyer, Ralph Sias. Jack Griggs and Jim Flaherty. iy team will he picked from the following s |uad : Bishop Currie Sawyer Buhner Flaherty Sias Buell Manendcz Simmons Copland Pepper 'fucker sn mbzEt ;V- 180VARSITY BOX!ING Florida enjoyed a highly mkccmM itoxing season in 1928. drlnling Clrni rtn (adlege ami the University of North (Carolina in conference engagement before entering tlie annual ... tournament at Charlottesville. Ya- where third place again fell to the lot of l)r. John I rombos boys. i Achieving topmost honor wm Theo lore Worrell Miller, bantamweight l" ing champion ot the University. who captured the Soutlicrn Conference title by winning three spectacular bout . For hit magnificent feat. Miller mi award'd a varsity “F" hy the athletic council. A it mathrd the second time in the history of the University that a Southern Conference championship ha been brought home. In 1926 Tom Slade won the Conference title in tingle (terini !. At the Virginia tournament. Nelson Spot a, lightweight, ami “Red" Curry, welterweight, advanced to tile final before losing close and bitter struggle . , I’hil O'Connell, featlierweight. Arthur Krwin. lightweight, Charlie Tucker, middleweight. Norman Crew , light heavyweight, ami John Marsales, heavyweight, were other performer on Florida’s 1928 fistic contingent to enjoy excellent season within tin- “squared circle". Iloxing has advanced remarkably at Florida during the past three year , and to Coach John Piombo, a wonderful credit mu t go. Ft. Henning won from Florida in a bout at Jacksonville just before the ch» e of tin- •eiwst, hut with one exception, substitute Iwixer were in the Gator lineup. Arthur Frwir. ami "Red" Curry won tin- stale A. A. U. boxing title in their division .u Tampa early in March.VARSITY TENNIS As f«»r the past several years, Florida's 1928 varsity tennis team is composed of exceptionally good players, and a splendid record is being made liv the cohorts of Coach Henry Clay Evans. The Florida net men started their season with a pair of victories over St. Augustine, imading the Ancient City for both meets, and losing hut one match in the series. Cus Feurr captured the Ormond Beach tournament, defeating Milieu in the finals. Feuer also annexed the state intercollegiate title, winning from Wilburn Cleveland, a veteran Florida player. The young flashy red-head brought down the plaudits of the press when he was runner-up to Francis T. Hunter, numlier two ranking tennis player of America, in the Miami Beach Open Tournament. For the second successive year. Frank Harris was elected to captain the Gator oilmen. In addition to Feuer and Cleveland, George Yenawine and W ilson Kogers were valued members of the varsity team. Florida's 1927 tennis record was ultra-impressive, and the 1928 record looklike another dandy one for the books. Tulnnc and Georgia Tech will he played prior to the Southern Conference, l-ast year Tom Slade was runner-up for the Dixie title which he captured in 1926. and in double-. Slade and Yenawine advanced t i tlie I. no Is before lo-ing out. I«2VARSITY GOIJ Coif is rapidly assuming a prominent place on the athletic program of the I niversitv. The outstanding event of 1927 was the performance of Hill Duckwall in going to the semi-finals of the stale amateur tournament, losing to II. k. II. Davis, of Clearwater, in a close match. The Florida team lost to tin 'I immpiana Country Club of Jacksonville in an interesting competition during the season. Hill Duck-wall. Cordon Cihhou«. Charlie Hall and Mally Reynolds eonijiosed the Gator team. The 1928 aggregation, headed bv Duckwall. and composed of Ferry Hryan. Arthur Gibbon and Jack Zanders, looks to Im a formidahle outlit for collegiate links competition. Georgia. Kmory ami Georgia Tech will be met late in April.FRESHMAN TENNIS Freshman tennis at the University in 1928 brought forth excellent material, and dandy prospects for the varsity net teams at Florida in years to conic. Coach Henry (day Kvnns devoted much time to instructing the young racquet wiclder . and their season was a most successful one. Nick Politrs, of Atlantic City, JM was elected captain. Others of the team included Jimmy Swindell, of Pensacola; John Nichols, of Jacksonville; Lawrence Salley, of Tallahassee; Wallace Donnelly, of Gainesville, and G. L Monterio, of St. Petersburg. The “Baby Gators" of the clay ami cement courts captured matches at Ormond Beach and Daytona Beach. Plant High of Tampa, and the St. Petersburg town team, emerged victorious on a down-stale trip, but Plant High was defeated in a return match at Gainesville. mVARSITY WRESTLING Under the supervision of Coach John I’iomho. a formidable wrestling team was developed for the 19211 season. Layton Brooker. of lakeland was elected captain, an l meets with the Jacksonville “V were staged in Jacksonville and Gainesville, the Gator matt-men obtaining an even break in the dual engagements. Wrestling is destined to enjoy a continued growth at the University of Florida, and every member of the 1928 team will l»c back in the fold next year. Those gaining places on the team were Pee Wee KccmtI, bantamweight; Donald McGovern, featherweight; Mark Butler ami Basil DeWitt. lightweights; Bob Cockrell, welterweight; Brooker, middleweight; Paul Bird, heavyweight.A. I.. Brow r. Director l(ninl Mrmlm» Sam Byrd .......... Wynne Morgan...... Carl OWBHY ..... Carl Owcnby ........ Charles Ausley ..... I„ K. Bocan Jr.... Jack Pmmuck .... J. Frank Ciia »: Jr. John K. IIolamekry . Ci s Fm r ......... Ernest McDonald Robert Brown ...... Randolph Boyd William Lathrop ... “Bo" Smith ....... Joi: Schwartz ..... William Bond .... Carl Wideij....-... Marion Martin ..... . Secretary First Semester Manager Second Semester Manager llasclmll ............... Basketball ------------------ Boxing .......... Cross Country Fencing Coif ................. Handball Horseshoes Floyground Hall Publicity Speedball ............... Sh i aiming Tennis ................... ..Track ................ I tdleyball j................B resiling CbQ Q smmomINTRA-MURAL SPORTS Intra-Mural Hoard thi car inaugurated a matt extensive program for the college M wN year. For the first time in the history of Intra-Mural a Faculty Director «u in J charier of the Hoard, and of all tlir sport . A. |„ Browne, varsity track coach la t year. was appointed Director, and Sant Hyrd the Student Secretary. Sixteen sports, varying from open coif in tlir fall to Itau-lull in the spring. and from horse-•hoc to fencing, were received with great enthusiasm hy the student . Intra-Mural sports, lie-side lu-iiiR a pleasant pastime for the student , materially aid in physical development. The competition are divided into league for a more elficient control of tournament ; one league being composed of the dormitory section , one of the military unit , and on of the fraternities. Greater interest and more heated rivalry i» noted a one of tlir result of this system which ha proven advantageous in many way . There is a corps of eighteen student manager headed by a manager for each semester. These manager aid the faculty director in tin- va t amount of complicated detail work nece ary in arranging and running off each Intra-Mural |h»m. The Itoard appoint organization manager who have charge of all sport in their unit . These manager in turn select the team candidate and captain . All tournament arc played on the available campus ground and in the two gymnasiums. The cement tennis court were utilized in playing off the Intra-Mural matches, ami these competition have the right of way over all oilier matches. The horseshoe contest were played on six courts located at various fraternity house and between the dormitories. olleyl all wa« lield on the concrete courts next to the tennis court , and ha chall was run off on the Freshman Football Field. The golf tourney wa conducted at the Gainesville Golf Club through the courtesy of the Hoard of Director of that Club. The swimming event were held at l.ake Wauhurg. Each league winner in each sport was rewarded with trophie . while the Intra-Mural winner in each sport won one leg on a three year trophy for that sport. The Intra-Mural Champions or that unit having the largest number of points won one leg on the three year Manchester Cup. The individual high point man was presented with a beaut if ul bronze victory statue. This year about 60 per cent of the students look part in at least one sport, and there wa approximately 2500 contestants in the different sport . Basketball, boxing and playground ball created much interest on the campus this year. It is hard to determine exactly which Intra-Mural »porl wa most popular, but if a decision had to be made basketball probably would lead. However, horseshoes, handball, wrestling, and fencing, which are new sports to Intra-Mural activities, received hardy support. The Intra-Mural sport for thi year embraced Open Coif, Open Tennis, Horseshoes Volleyball. Cross Country. Spcrdhall, Handball. Pushball. Boxing. Wrestling, Fencing. Track. Tennis Golf. Baseball. Playground Hall, and Swimming. From a carrful survey of lhe«e «|Kirt» it can be readily seen that an opportunity is given to everyone to participate in hi favorite sport. Everyone can not he a varsity man. however, and it i the idea of Intra-Mural to afford healthy, pleasant recreation to every student of ihr university, thereby developing hi sportsmanship, hi physique and bis loyalty to hi school, to say nothing of the advantage such recreation lias toward the ability to do better scholastic work. We all know that Intra-Mural, strictly translated, mean “Within The Wall ", and wo also know that cooperation and loyally within the wall mean a bigger and In-ller school for those within. So our slogan for the Intra-Mural Hoard for the year 1928-29 would be “BIGGER AND BETTER INTRA-MURALS , resulting in a bigger and better University of Florida.FRATERNITIESFRATERNITIES In the Order of Tiieir Establishment vt Florida Alpha Tau Omega ........Mpha Omega Chapter ..........190-1 Kappa Alpha ............Bela Zeta Chapter ........... 1901 Pi Kappa Alpha .. .Alpha Kta Chapter 1901 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ....Florida I p-ilon ............ 1915 Theta Chi ..............Tau Chapter ................. 1910 Sigma Nil ..............Epsilon Zeta Chapter 1920 Kappa Sigma ............Delta Delta Chapter 1922 Pi Kappa Phi ...........Alpha Epsilon Chapter ...... 1921 Sigma Chi ..............Gamma Theta Chapter .. 1921 Theta Kappa Nu .... ....Florida Beta Chapter ........ 1921 Alpha Gamma Rho ........Alpha Gamma Chapter 1925 Phi Beta Delta .........Delta Chapter ............... 1925 Tau Epsilon Phi ........Tau Alpha Chapter ........... 1925 Delta Tau Delta ........Delta Zeta Chapter .. 1925 Sigma Phi Epsilon ......Florida Alpha Chapter 1925 Phi Delta Theta ........Florida Alpha Chapter ....... 1925 Della Chi ..............Florida Chapter ............ 1920 Phi Kappa Tau ........Alpha Eta Chapter ............ 1920 I.OCA I. FRATERNITIES Delta Tau Alpha Delta ........ Sigma lambda Tau Pyramid ............ Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Sigma Alpha Omega .. .. Omega I psilon Theta 1923 1921 1921 1926 1927 1927 1927 19215 191 (OKI mm192Flow mi While Tea Rom Dean Harry R. Trailer J. A. Phifer Jame Che nut W. W. Mi ih I Irk.hi IT Henry S. Raynard Mini 1.. Smith llancy W. Phiel Dan Dechman William Stephen Robert S. KiIniII Pierce Broadfield Maury Blalock Albin Dearing DoIiwimmI Hick Marshall Howell T. II. John«on William Price lbcrt Thorn ton. Jr. Louin Ailcock Ralph Davit Walter N. demon ALPHA OMKGA CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded September II, 1H65, at . M. I. Ki"hty rio|ii active chapters Installed al Florida in 1IUH Fkvtiu. in Fvr.ii.T.vn: Dr. . P. Black Coach A. P. Pierton Color Skv Blue amt Old Cold Dr. W. II Wilton Fkvtiu. in l ur. II F. Blackwell M. G. Slringfellow llrmv O’Neil . II. Dougla Dr. H. C. Thomat Barton A. Thradier Hal N. Black Fnvtri. in Univi km tatk Graduate Student Donald G Booth Seniors Franklin llohh W. J. Scan . Jr. Charlc W. Tucker Gordon I.. Gibbon Charlea B. l)avid on Juniors Clarl I.. Owenby Walter P. Cowart . Dana Brown Boliert I.. Hughe . Jr. Thomat M. W'atrou Gerald Ludwig Itobcrt II. Brown. Jr. T. A. Dechman P. D. O’Connell William A. Buhner Jamea Harder Sophomores Venton 0. McDonald Milton McKwen rthur S. Ciblmn Myron Yarn Braccy Kichardtoii Jack lleliker Tom P. Warlow Bobbie C. Davit Freshmen 11 ilburn llirne Walter Bowe T. J. HkU Jr. W . A. McRae. Jr. Stuart Richeton latter Woodbery Arthur I). Brown Wallace Donnelly 1-eRoy Bethea For real 0. Ilobb John C. lmr on Jaek . II. Pedrr on A til C. William S£{DITtO££0 o 0 0 o o o o 0 0OGQ O 0 000000 000000 00 000BETA ZKTA CHAPTER KAPPA ALPHA ORDER Founded in 1866 al Washington I.ee I nivcrsity Installed at Florida. Ortolier k 190-1 Flow du Magnolia and Red Hum Fratue» ix Faciiltate Dr. C. A. Robertson W. S. Perry Captain E. M. Yon CoMMtS Crimson and Old Gold A. I- Browne Fuawo IX Ume Dr. L. D. Lowe I). W. Worth I). C. Bishop F. W. Huchholz E. F. Cannon I W. Graham S. A. Cobb F. 0. Spain W'. Harper Davidson William Cockrell Gardiner W. Welch Waller C. Troxlcr C. A. Pound J. S. Sliand W. It. Tlmmas, Jr. W. K. Cannon Kkatres IX Class Kdniund Lake James L. Borland John A. II. Murphrce Stockton Broome. Jr. VS. V. Shand K. A. Taylor C. S. Thomas Umvijimtati: of 1928 George D. Yrnawine Thomas Fuller T. VV illiam Cantey Trtisl on Drake B. F. Williamson C. VI. Younglove Cecil Cracy II. It. Stringfellow S. A. Ilarn Julian E. Fan! Howard Bishop Hay ford Kuwait Arthur A. Sirnp»on Byron N. Butler Charles S. Ausley Bryant I). Hiers Class of 1929 E. Clay Ixwis. Jr. C. Mote Guyton Sydney R. Perry, Jr. Noyes C. Long Louis L. Knight Koval Untreiner William Fisher, Jr. Alliert A. Murplirec, Jr. Hays Lewis, Jr. Edward Drake Class of 19.10 William B. Bond Conrad Mangels Louis K. Geeslin John F. Arden Thomas Alexander John M. Melfert Holier! Corkrell Charles R. Walpole II. Stanley Butlerwortb Class Alliert E. Barker. Jr. Edward S. Berry Palmer Monroe George L. Melfert Holier! A. Arrhibald William R. Chittenden of mi Benjamin It. Edmundsoii Holier! Davis W. Andrew Davis Sam Pasco W illiam Drake G. l aniar May1%AI.IMIA ETA CHAPTER PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded .it I nivrndty of irginid, March I. 186B ln t.i!it d at Florida IDO I h LOW I K 1 -il of the alley Frair» in Faciltate Dr. C. L. Crow Dean B. . Tolbert CoLO . Carnet JM«I Old Cold Frateen in t Kill: John Dial Kichard M. Boring John Dowell Alien Haile llrrnu O. Hi.Imp A. B. Au.lin Fr«kin Jono. Falcom H. Jolinxin Adolph Vidal Dr. W. T. Elmore F.d Howell Fratm:s in Inixcrmtatc Clmss of 1928 Dean Hogg Jame. Flaherty W illiam Goode Sam Wallace (Aril Pogue William Powell Walter Sriuiti Jame. McClamroch Olio Wett.tcin Kiclurd S. Woodruff Charle Jackaon Class of 1929 Frank Xnderaon Cyril Hailey Carl Brumbaugh William P. Ilii.hnell Frank Chav Stuart Kmc Ammon McClellan J. C. XlcCraw llrllxTt Mr».«rr Jack Pedrick Frank Pliipp. John S« hirard Kd Steen Jack Wyatt Class of 1930 Dixie Itegg. William Brownlee William Carilher. Halpli Daugherty Manley Pogue Hilly Dial Marion Flemming Kdward Fov Julian Howard Wilwm Kogcr Frank John«un Clarence Kirchner Jame. laMcler William McKin.lry f.7au « iV.1l Jame Nolan McClure l.upfer Kudolph Walker Max Well Mein Wilbur Jame. Jugh Hayr» Henry Inland Qement ai » Hil Walker Willi. A. II. Jackin Jugh Igou Janie. Ileal Henry Ford Broward McClellan Tube lla». Hubert Sfeeii Kenton 1 Q2 '.isbbamoEzrtC'9 ® 0 990900 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0090 0 009900 000 198 Flow »jt Violet E. B. Hampton I)r. J. M. Farr J. I . Recto J. J. McCranie II. N. Camp E. J. Bowycr Humner Miller J. II. .McAdon FLORIDA I RSI I.ON CHARTER SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded at University of Alabama in 1856 Installed at University of Florida in 1915 Colors Royal Purple and Old Cold Fratre in Umc F. J. Hampton Dr. Wilbur La itcr Rrv. Stoney Fkatres in Facultate l rof. C. II. Willoughby Prof. C. W. Crandall Fratrks in Univrrsitatk Graduate Students R. 1.. Stanly Class of 192G James Messer M. A. Coogler E. F. Norton W. N. Nonrill Class of 1929 J. E. Markham I). K. Stanley I). A. McKinnon G. R. Stanly C. A. Buie R. J. Inman . It. Frederick Class of 1930 J. T. Wiggington Lawrence Cooper Donahoo l.rRoy Cook Irvin McClelland II. II. Yancey E. J. I.oe» ncr Class of mi Jack Griggs W. W. Saber Edward Nrwcome W. P. Meltrtena Edward Romfh, Jr. William Burton Alvin McCranie John llin on Dclmar Portwood W. K. White Janie Arnold Jack Miller George Saber Marshall Yenawine Mortimer Bates Harry Tooke John McKinzie Frank Clark200TAU CHAPTER THETA CHI FRATERNITY Founded at Norwich I niver it 1836 Installed at Florida 1916 Flower Carnation Hit W. Ogiltie Dr. J. It. Ilrnton Fratrl ix I mi: I- H. Fogg Fratklx ix Faccltati: Dr. Fred II. Heath Frath» in IMvIJOITATI Post Graduate K. E. Mam Color Military lied and While C. E. Perry Dr. K. W. Ituprrchl Class of 1028 Joseph A. Cawthon Itaymond It. Mardi Howard F. Iteece Coy J. Hancock W. Wallace Sltaler Cordon S. MoMe . Jr. William F. Brown. Jr. J. It. Culpepper Franklin Garner Jay Hall Newton Kay Sidney Menge Class William Truliy K. C. Itoo er Erne ! Arno.. Jr. Frank I . Harm Clast Dan iluglie T. K. Duncan C. A. A liter man of 1929 It. K. McDonald. Jr. Fuller Warren J. T. Magahu II. Ju»tin (.'lemon of 1010 Itainey Cuwtlion Frank IVc|de» Clyde Andenon J. F.dwiri lloMierry Anbury Hendry Morton II. Itainey S. D. Chittenden Alton Uevcll Nathan Jo|in oii John Slatten Kill Digger Mayn Hill Jim Itice Dick Day Marco W hite Sewell Itrewlon ltu el Croflon Class of 1931 Will Itice W. A. ItohinMtn Frank Warren J. P. Stoke . Jr. Theodore W illiam Dick Warren Marion Clyalt Itoby McClellan 201EPSIIjO.N zeta chapter SIGMA NU FRATERNITY Founded January 1, 1869 at V. M. I. Installed at Florida 1920 Fumut White Rom Dean W. J. Malhcrly Claude lUrco Fiiatres in Facultate II. M. Jarrel Fratrcs in Uaor. O’Neal Cox W. S. Crumliof G. M. Green J. W. Frazier Fkatkk» in Univwuitatx Clan of MS N. F. Raskin W. C. Harm G. C. Robertson J. H. Chaplin J. F. Yandcripe C. I). Beck K. M. Cope A. C Ramsey Colors Black. W hile and Gold R. W. Illaeklock Jimmie Anderson E. M. .Seay I. S. Walker J. I„ Richard Bob Mathis J. R. Graves Tom Watson Class of 1929 I . V. Cunningham J. M. Chryst Marion Martin Carlos Edward Compton French C B. Witt IJovd Lower J. E. Allen W. C. Amerin Eliot Fletcher L 1). Chilson K. V. Buck W. C. Herrin Sam Slough George Perrinr Class of 1930 Norman Davis W. Z. Platt Joe Richard George Wolfe D. C. Deford W. C. Romfh Class of 1931 J. P. Buddington Carson Bradford C. F. Chaplin W. R. Fowler E. II. Frazier II. K. Henley J. T. Ia »ley Fred Jahn Sydney Home H. C. Price Melvin Shannon Lincoln SiLhy W. G. Singletary J. H. Steele J. A. Steed R. A. Sutcliff Evan Thomas Richard W illium 0 0 O Q 9 © 0 9 §| 9 0 9 9 (i 9 99© 9 9 © Q % jW V '’ •. ' X Km S lJnfiF t' firr-.WDELTA DELTA CHAPTER KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY Founded at University of Virginia 1R69 Installed at Florida 1922 Flower Lily of I he Valley l)r. J. M. Leake l)r. Jos. Roemcr C. J. Harm Color Scarlet, Green and W hite Fratmes is Facultatr Dr. T. M. Sim|«-«m It. W. Ames Prof. W'. A. Hunter Dr. Wilmon Newell Dr. A. I Shealy Fratru in Urbk A. It. Hudson Ralph Stoutamire Dr. M. N. Walker It. M. Ilorfonl Fred llaisden J. R. Dillon A. L Anderson K. K. Beasley llrantley Itrannon (toy Itrook N. W. Brown Karl Boone Lem Bryan Fkatrls in Um ursitate Class of 1923 A. M. Laird Tom Marshall Itordrn Dyer W. A. McClendon Class of 1929 A. K. Itlack Ralph Mom Carl Green G. R. Ilclvenston llallieit Ivea M. K. Luca. E. K. Page II. S. Wilson V. (1 Rawls G. M. Turner J. K. Nobles Hadley Clark Roller! Hill C.las of 19.10 S. Cl Ives V. L. Richards Wayne Ma on ltrer«e Provost J. W. Merritt W. G. Tye Joe W augh W. G. Car Irion C. C. Lorraine Frank Wolbert Oti» Duller John Stadler Class of mi I). M. Adams James nthony Elton Bowen Ed Turner Lamlierl Campliell Itrrt Laminim K. I). Co! on. Jr. Tom Dav is Richard Jim Turner Boh McW horter lt.i il Dewitt John MeCo!«key Irving Re .eau Je»s Turner Myron C Prevail Kenneth Brewer Pokes 192 snanriozz206ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY Founded 1901 ul College of Charleston lii'l.tllnl at Florida 1921 Flower Red Rose Fratm in Facultate Dr. Walter II. Beider Joaepli 1 . Wilson Colour (odd and While William H. Fi her Fratro in I kb»: Samuel G. MKlormick Rev. A. R. Balchelder K lv ;»r«l L. Bridge Kermit W. Callahan Frathi in Univkhsitatc Clan of 1928 James W. ( lumlili Frank II. Thrower Byron L. Eddy Joseph II. Pearce W ilium K. Swoopc C. T. Paraona J. I). Renfroe Roy Crippen Syd Hcrlong S. A. Ixonard Clan of 19?) Daxid It. Manley Charles F. Croiier Tom Owen Robert C. Scbolae Owen Boole Mode L Slone Larry Tomlin on C ll Clark Herbert France Reginald Axtell Au'lin Aramtead Clan of 1910 William J. Bullard Cliarle . Mark . Jr. Daniel A. Kelly, Jr. Thoma C. Owner. Jr. John S. Weatherford Jack I). William S. Mauphine Wall Thoma Anderson Flake ( lumlili— I Vie (Godfrey Clan of 1911 Glen Patrick Funnel Kehoe Thoma Hall Charlea O'Quinn Joe lline T. C. Powell Knox McDonald 1 jwrence K. Walrath Carey Thoma Harry McCormirk 3 9 £ 8-208GAMMA THETA CilAl’TKIl SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Founded ill Miami I nixer ity 1855 I it'tailed al Florida in 1921 Fnitoc ix FACtimir. Prof. W. T. Gay Prof. I . S. Buchanan Prof. P. L. Hrrd Finnic ix I km; S. I). Roberts II. F. William on. Jr. Fiutkij ix Umvewitate Class of 1928 John A. Homier, Jr. tlarml F. Dew res Class of 1929 Logan Hill Grier Kirkpatrick LanrriH'r M. W iig Class of 1930 Karl Galdwell Taw lor Dawson Joseph P. Grain Alex I). Reeve F. A. Gurrie John J. Shirley Flow»h While Rom Prof. I.. W. Buchholz K. A. Ha nie C. II. II. Ilranch. Jr. Thomas Ghace Glenn Pleas Earle A mow Tucker Bowen II. Allan Andrea Sherman T. Itakeiel Albert M. Johnson Class 0. Preston Johnson Paul Jones, Jr. Garl II. Smith of 1931 W. S. W iUon Roe Jame Smith Harry W. Stewart Colom Blue ami Gobi Dean Townes R. I.righ Robert Black. Jr. Ben Hendricks Henry K. Ringling Larry W. Stevens Koht. Y. II. Thomas. Jr. W. It. Watson. Jr. Gelcfttino Vega, Jr. Jack Ward Howard K. Warner 209 SljjfeSFLORIDA BETA CHAN KK THETA KAPPA NU FRATERNITY Founded nl Springfield, Mo.. June 9, 1921 Installed al Florida 1924 Flow mi White Kom Colors Silvrr. Black ami CriimxMi Fhatri in Faciltate O. K. Armstrong ( . II. Hauptmann Gram atk in Faci ltati: S. Kenneth Love Fratres in Univkr itavi. Class of 1920 W. W. Flournoy. Jr. Janie G. Keck Balpli Sia Karl I . Winger Jell Mel.. Jenkin Be K. l.er El wood P. Padgett F. HIlia Wray Class vf 1929 Forrest Ashir.rad Stewart Austin Clyde R. Brown Mahry A. Carlton John 1.. Graham Inland B. Feather lonr Kenneth Hancock Aha K. Gilli Tlwuna J. Hirer Curr Sterulrom Wealey Sweat Class of 1930 Thomas B. Bryan Hay 1). Cox John T. Flournoy Charlr A. Gramling Hugh Pilhhury Joel C. 1 fiord Class of mi John N. Host wick Cecil Donahur Klmer Do| hin» Dondl Hall Patrick II. Hand J. Vernon I .err C. I). Maddox Alex Maxwell C. S. Panlee Morn Pritchard William Katlifl Harmon Strode Cliarle Taylor Holier WaldenALPHA GAMMA CIIAPTKK ALPHA GAMMA RHO FRATERNITY Founded at Ohio Slate I nivers-ity 1905 Installed at Florida in 1925 Flow en Pink Row Dr. O. C Itn an Mr. R. A. Young Fnvtkls in FvCILTATE Prof. J. F. Cooper Prof. Frasier Roger Prof. C. K. Abbott Frank Bruinley Fratiu in IIrne L. A. llicl«ard on F. X. Brennis J. P. Camp Fhatkk IN 1 NIV I.KMT ATI Class of i m F. K. Baetxman J. II. Wallace . C. Driggers G. L Stearns L. J. Larsen Class of 1929 1. Grave C P. Douglu F. S. Blanton II. P. Jolin«on Class of 1930 M. I.. Robert II. 1.. Fagan C. M. Sipprell It. C. Radney P. . I.eivonen S. K. Haw kin (.lass of mi F. K. l-elt It. K DeHart Karl Mathew John Barrineau lame Rarrineau K. S. McMullen S. l.ockhart c It. Lovell T. K Pease Colon Green and Cold Prof. John Gray II. G. Hamilton It. Zcntgraf R. M. June II. I. Border C. It. Slirppard It. K. Yoorlioc K. F. Mitchell It. Ilendmon W. r. Loftcn211DELTA CHAPTER PHI BETA DELTA FRATERNITY Founded at Columbia I Diversity April 4. 1912 Installed at Florida 1925 Nat William Kdgar M. Felton Natlian Cri lol Ijou Lovrenlwrz CuLOtte Blue ami Cot,I Fkatbes in Facultatc Prof. Jo«c| li Weil Fratrks in Umyersitate Class of 1928 urel Itoain Class of 1929 Mark Jean oiM lcin Sam Silverman II. W. Fithler Paul Mark jack Mayen Abe Kotlwiein Class of 1930 Moc Safer l.oui Bono Wm. Waiwker Jack I-oewenkolf Class of 1931 Albert Krcmgold IjwreiKe llerlack Morri Kremgold Dan It. Schwartz Harney SborMein Je «e M. Hoffman Vrthur II. PaderrwtkiTAU ALPHA CHAPTER TAU EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY Founded ul Columbia University October 10, P)]0 Installed ul Florida 1925 Flowmh l-ilie of I hr alley an«l Violet Fratrls i I MVIJtsITATr. Class of M8 Colors Lavender anil liite William KdeUtein Joseph Schwartz Kmanurl Millnian Class of 1020 Nathan Roberts Joseph Shapiro Sheldon Duhler Morris Solomon Harry Kaplan Philip N'euviith Marcus KdeUtein Class of I0.W Joseph Davis David Jacobs Samuel Dock (iustave Keuer Leonard Cooperman Sol IVrlman IvU A In Fur man Scadron Rernard lllanck (.lass of mi Ralph Mizrahi Lron llerschovitz Morri Itenjaminc Sam Slavin Max Crccnlserj; I'inku Schrrbnick Arn dd Rohhins Henry Rownveig Irving Cordon llvman Solnd l.miis Magid 217 iTSTC sJ S«SiWi wfnDELTA ZETA CIIAITER DELTA TAU DELTA ERATERNTY Founded at Hctli.iny College, 1860 Installed at Florida 1925 Flower Pansy Dr. H. O. Knwall Jack Thompson Edward Beardsley Clyde Crainree Harold Norlliam Dick Keene James I.ybas Maxwell Boalr Colors Purple. While and Cold Fra Tars ix I'rbk Jack Matthews Fkatkls tx Fa CULT ATT. Dr. George F. Weber Prof. E. I), liinkley Prof. R. C Goodwin Warren C. Cowell FkaTRKS IX UXIVKRSrTATT. Clast of 1928 I. B. Anderson R. C Lesarxynski Clots of 1929 John Onntott Clark Hopson Anhur Barber Charles Darhy Clast of 1930 John Browning Royer Coodhrrad Bavli Householder Jaltez Vefue Marcu Owen Clast of 193! Paul Shafer James Curtin Jack Hoxton Jerry IJlherlaud Jack Sanders Dick White John McQuilty Keith Hart firld Willard Fifrfield John Mackey Boh Smith Ed Sauls Norman William • I.OK I DA ALPHA CHAP IKK SIGMA PHI EPSII.ON FRATERNITY liioi.ilInl at Florida 1925 Flow u Color American Itcautx !!»«■ ami iolrt ltd ami Pui Fratrks in Urbi: Dr. T. V. McCaul K. A. Clayton Jolm Shaw M. A. Itrooker Crinnrlle 1 lujcli Lamar Sana Fratreb in Facultate l(u«lo||ih Weaver J. lloo| er Wiie Huber C. Hum Alton C. Morris Fratrks in Faclltatc Clou of 1928 I). It. Matthew Powell Mayor Fred McCall Y. J. Itullock VS . II. Jack-on John Maull-liy Norman Skeel Class of 1929 It. II. Fraze Vllon (tender C. C. Smith kcnnrtli illiam C arl VViilrll W. . Davb Fornul Ural Icy Alton IteRiMcr Kugrne Turner 1). C. Smith ltol erl S. Yeat» A. It. Clear Malcolm Hall W. W. Judge Janie- It. Perry Class of 1930 Harry McCardcll K. V. Fisher Joe Carralier P. M. Carmichael Munson Johnson Harold Mace (i. T. Smith Edward Petri- Harry Crcen Mandiall DeWill lu-oiiard Me Luca A. It. While Dale Yan»icklc Clots of 1931 Josh (Jiathjin Mwdilh llawkin- It. J. Dye Jw Carter llowlaml Sana Tom Perry in-ton rm w Kulaiiii IIoiIIktk Ed. Higgin Lunin l.illit'c John K. Hall Jimmy Swindell E«l. Knl mingcr T. It. arhurtonFLORIDA ALPHA CHAPTER PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY Founded nl Miami I niver-ity I DIP. li»-iaIled at Florida 1925 Flow ut While Carnation Judge R. S. Cockrell W. P. Arnold Fkatres ix Facultate Prof. M. I). Cody Major B. C. Kiln Prof. H. B. Myen Fk tki ix I; mu: James R. Boyd. Jr. Frank S. Wright James Brin-on FttATRLs IX lj XI IJt-ITATE Cits of 1928 Wynne II. Morgan Marion H. West Wayne Dale James Hudson Olin K. Walts Colors Azure and Argrnl Prof. C. C. Bum n Kalph W. Nimmons Bilketl F. Jordan Clast of 1029 W. I). Boyd S. A. B rd Henry I). Anthony J. P. Harllce. Jr. Marcus S. Hou-er W. A. Cleveland Fred Curtis Henry F. Curry Byron J. Tall»crt William I . I .at hr op Donald C. Mrdcurrn M. II. Harrison T. W. Harrison Tlmina A. Ilovwr 1930 Xuhrey I). Sa yrr C. Mill- Smith George W. Smith Clast of 1930 Marshall McClung B. K. Smith KoImtI M. XXoodltery James Watkins Clast of 1931 Frank Archiltald Alan Bixliy Sheldon Bro n Johnny Bryson Crow flier Boyd James Hosar William Curry Mounger Kdvtard- EHwood Bol»ert Holmes Kohrrt HulTman Kalph Lyle Calvert Pepper l.aurrii S.rnpavrac Dale Weedman James W right I .aw re nee Salley Hemming221FLORIDA CHAPTER DELTA CHI FRATERNITY Founded jl Cornell I niverdtv in 13S XI In-t.dli'il ji( Florida l‘ 2 » Flowkk Colow While Carnal ion Crim on and Buff Fhatres i I hbi: fjouin Kugenc DuPont Fratow in Umviwitatb Class of 1928 I.con F. Fernald Henry Meador B K. Roberta J. Tilden Ko e Harry 1. Young Class of 1929 Wright M. Brogdon W. 1.. Tlioma Preston G. Woolf Dean Charle llouk Class of 1030 William K. Blanchard Barton T. Ihiugla lplion«o Smith William . Didmng Ralph W. Chalwich Kdniund B. Sigm.ni Mbert K. Saarinen Class of 1931 Bayard Angle Samuel Cunningham TImuim Proton Bichard G. Thoma« Henry D. BaMctt Kxccll Johnalon Samuel Setae B. Franklin Well Hamid Becker Alfred l-awmn Kugene Cramhling George Rollin Bruce Collin l.eightmi Pearce George ( a her Ardry Sikc 1928 . skpirttKa0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 .•a, • . . .no - unit 0 0 -"» twif,irr w 0.JALPHA ETA CHAPTER PHI KAPPA TAU FRATERNITY Fouml« (l al Miami I'niveraity 1905 In-la I Ini al Florida 1926 Flow »x Red Carnation llarlry W. Chandler Fuatkls i Facvltatf. Jame I). Glunt Roliert W. Ilu»tnn Alien T. Craig Fkatres in Univouitate Class of 1928 CoLORA Harvard llnl and Old (odd J. G. Kldridge Jrnning Kelminkel William II. Ka»lon QifTord Lyle W. D. Jobe Malcolm Johnson Richard Krvin Class of 1929 Warren W. Connor Frank L Peten on Harold C. Farn-n orth J. Vernic Rexel T. Harold William J. 1). Copeland Monte 1 1.. Fngle Alliert Cl Dean Wram n W. Waitz Warren 1.. Tedder Class of 19.10 Lewi. F. Blalock W. R. O. Veal Arlie Rhode lloviard Cry an Victor Dailey George Scofield. Jr. Harold B. Wahl J. Y. I’orter. IV 0. 1.. Dayton. Jr. B. K. Johan-en Homer 1. Hay- Class of 1931 John F. Wahl. Jr. Jay F. Merchant Wallace W Idling Henry Carter Walter A. Gainer AIImtH G. l jmlM.m Milton Fox worth Randol|di Kber Roy C. l»er Williard Wool RmmU McCauglian Theodore T. M ick Guthrie Baltntck Franc i W aUtrom A WrSU A 227 Mb® 228INTER !'RATERNITY COIN 1 ERKINCK UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Ernest McDonald ............... Willie Richards Theta Chi Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi Pi Kappa Phi Della Tau Della Phi Della Theta Sigmu Phi Epsilon Della Chi Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Kappa Tau Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon President Sccrtlary-Trrasurer Ernest McDonald Wallace Schaefer Currie W ill Willie Richards Manuel Turner Ruilv Ilelvenston Henry Ringling John Houvicr J. I). Rcnfroe Boh Scholz I. R. Anderson Jack Thompson Tommy Howzc Wilburn Cleveland Billy Judge Bo Smith Harry Young Dean Houck E. S. Hawkins K. S. Bliinlon Dick Ervin Monte Engel Boh Hughes Hank Bay nurd Julian Fun! Harper Davidson Sam Wallace (Neil Pogue J. J. McCranic Jim Messer 229 0 0 0 © 0 @000 0 @ 0 @000 ft 0 0 0 0 0 0 .TTj-fcp . v- - ■'T 7 WFrUfft , f (i ii?i ly iti lie 230 DELTA TAU (Local 1 Founded 192.3 Flow mi Colors Knl Carnation K«l ami Green Fnatrcs in Facultate William II, Hathaway Ralph 1). Dickey FkaTOES IN 1 MYKKMTATK Graduate Kicliat.1 S. Kerry Joe 0. Keezel Class of 1928 Ahlcn C. Smith Ka com F. Mizell Roger K. Phillip. John K. Mizell William T. riwll Ityron F. Campbell Alton M. Towles Itcniard 11. Kngli«h Class of 1929 Horace 1). Aikin Ivan 11. Smith Charles J. Lovvorn W illiam E. Large Jame E. Keezel Richard I . Trogdon II. Wilhur Overstreet Cordon S. Adam S. Foster Haney Lloyd S. Ilftink I,. C. Prime Class of 1930 Norman W'. Knowles l.loyd L. Baldwin W. Wcstley Eyster. Jr. J. Kohcn Key rthur Thompson. Jr. William 11. Sims J. Frank Chase, Jr. J. 1). Reardon M. M. Smith. Jr. Class of 1931 W ilfrcd W'. Strom Earle 1.. Mann John I'runly Baxter Milam 231ALPHA DELTA FRATERNITY (Loral I I'oiintlnl 192.'? IVlitioninp Phi Kappa P i Fkatkkn in I kiii: M. I). Perkin Fa atom in Umvlrmtati: Ctas of Ift28 Richard M. Naylor E(L Todd O’Donald Richard . Ij rence Frank I. Zumwalt Ronald A. Julian Bertram i). Walton Class of 1929 Fdgar il. Curry William G. Kirby Clifford I). Haw lev Howell Janet Horace S. Williamson George W. Park P. J. (). Smith James Rrulon John A. Waadin Frank Andrrton Joe McDonald Class George Cary J. Francit Harris Class Krrhl Stringer Allan Baer of 1030 Berms H. Smilli Sidney Grovra»lein of 1931 Tirrwi Nunez Wallace M. Wright Manley Cole Millon M. Mitchell John Kihler William RiveraSIGMA LAMBDA TAU FRATERNITY Local) Founded 1921 Petitioning Delta Kappa Fp iion Commi Crim on and Kmrr.il.I Fratkm in Facultate . Heath Prof. F. I.. Prewoii FkATRE IN t’MVTJt ITATi: Graduates Frank C. Peloi Wendell C. Selarr Krne l E. Itolirri Flowoi Bed IliliiM U l)r. F. II Clast of 1928 Milton Hunnicull. Jr. Bichard II. DeBoer Ccorge C. Hamilton Orcn L YanYankenherg Harry II. l-apham Class of 1029 Jrrome A. Connor Paul C. Johnson Alfred K. Hill It. Campliell Hi..null Paul l . Bird Class of 1930 Buford K. William Henry I„ Hick I-con A. Meek I). Eugene Moomaw Andrew 11. Sage William T. Davi II. A. Ito|»in on Cyru M. Kd«on Kieliard W. Fucli Brand.nl Warren William It. Cillen Olin S. Frrgu on Cliarle F. Walker l.awretH-e S. Martin l-c |er Smith 1931 BoImtI C. Bencher A. It. I.inddey, Jr. Boln-rt C. Evan John It. Seth KUIv ard G. Oxley Allyn B. Cox (Jiarle l„ Jackxm Clarence K. Adam It. Frank Thur| e Class of 1931THE ORDER OF THE PYRAMID Local Fraternity Founded 1926 Flowlks Ked Carnal ion and Violet Class of 1928 E. T. Boardman Kenneth II. Hnegart Jerome A. Craligny Malcolm l Kordliam Colors Scarlet and lllue Claude I.. Murphree. Jr. Class of 1929 W. (.avion Dinning Harold W. Myers W. C. Tucker Koheit Boyd J. M. lcMurray Howard K. Wallace Nan Buren l-amb. Jr. I.. B. Schulting Class of 1930 Walter K. Murphree C. Eric Wehner Fred Evans N illiain A. Schmitt, Jr. Cuy F. Smith Howard G. Livingston E. Hewitt Sale Class of 1931 John B. Tower W. J. AikenALPHA OMEGA FRATERNITY ( Focal) Founded 1926 Petitioning Sigma lota Flower Red American Beauty Colors Red. W hite and Blue 1. C. S| oto I . C. Scaglionc Fratres ix L'nivkrsitate Class of 1 92ft J. M. Gomez Class of 1929 Anthony P. IVrzia Americus J. Ferlila John F. Ferlila Anthony J. Ideal a Class of 1930 Michael K. Alchediah Frank I . Spoto Manuel S. Carranza Janie T. Scaglionc I.co C. Gonzalez Class of 1931 Joseph A. Gregory John C. l errante PHI ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY (Local) Founded 1926 Petitionin': Della Sigma Phi FIjOWKII Cape Jasmine illiain G. Akridge Norwood T. Lockett Thad II. (airlton Richard I). Ye Y erka Myron T. Bevington Dclmar A. Rasch FraTRES IN I NIVKRSITATF. Class of 1928 Paul It. Robertson Class of 1929 Raymond K. Ford Itoiicrt T. Bonbon Joseph A. Klein Class of 1930 Samuel J. Corwin Class of I9.il Sicbcrt C. Pcanon John T. Prealey Colors Tan and Blue I)oi t F. Baumgartner Francis F. Ia vc Felix Benton Krrol S. Willcs Robert W. Osborne Itieliard It. ItolhfusptsPI ALPHA SIGMA I PATERNITY 4 Focal! Founded 1927 Petitioning Theta i Flower Golden Rod lx»ui Gucssaz Mercer Cox Malcolm Bed sole Russel Caw limn Cecil l_ Smith Maurice Moore William Boone illiam York pRATREs in I MV HUS I TATE Class of 1928 J. F. Huddleston Class of 1929 Donald Blackvtell (a «rpe Carter Burnis T. Coleman I.. . Henderson Class of 1930 George A. Hawkins Clyde Harrison Barnes Padgett Arnold I). Welch Class of 1931 Frank II. Bough Ccorge Bo Icy Colors Blue and Silver George Huddleston J. A. Schuler Ted Miller Cornelius Christiancy Dempsey Cor hell Clayton I.. Bass Gardner l la wi»OMKGA UPSILON THETA (Ix cal) Founded Stanly Wolfe Johnnie Sander k. Hrmlerlv E. I Pfaff Olin Campbell Dave l-cc Julian (Juinia s ■J og g.PAN HKLLENIC COUNCIL 11 ill) . S. I-. T.. Secretary and Trea urer; Kcrwl, I). T., I’rr iiknl; Curry. . I).: «kridjt« P. . K.: 'an alkrnbarg. .S. I.. T.: Cirldon, P. . K.: Iloardmnn. Pyramid; Denning. Pyramid; Aikrn, I). T.: Julian. A. I)., Yicc Prc»idenl.WHAT CHANGE When grandpa went to college Way hack in Seventy-two, He never did (so he says!) As present day hoys all do. College hoys were scholarly, Imagine that if you can! Knew their stuff, that day ami time, As behooved a college man. They seldom went on parties, Or did anything like that. Their clubs were fraternities”, And never called a " rat." He wore his badge (our I rat pin) On his coat lapel or tie. Twas large enough, one inch square. To attract the passing eye. Despite these differences. ow it is largely known: Everyone likes our ways. Iletter than they did their own. - -Vernier Imh It earn.FLORIDA GLEE CLU8Stii»E t Body Officers B. F. “Bid" MlZELL President David Lanier ......................................................... Vice-Presideni Bon lit .iik Sccrettuy-Trtmsmrer STUDENT GOVERNMENT HE L nivemty of Florida is governed by a constitution adopted several years ago. It provide for a general student body election to be held annually, when all the officers are elected. The Executive Council, as its name implies is the executive bodv, for the student body. It holds bi-monthly meetings, and transacts what business that ma come before it. The Council has charge of the expenditure of all student I»«mI funds and keeps a close check on the finances at all times. The campus publications, the Seminole, the Alligator, and the “K" Book, together with the Athletic Council, the Debating Council, and the Lyceum Council operate under special charters granted by the constitution. All of these hodie are held responsible to the Executive Council. The Honor (a urt on the campus has liecome one of the most important bodies in all student government. It safeguards and enforces the Honor System, which i a live institution on the Cator campus. 1 $2 'Msmpxno rv THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL J. I . indhnm. Fred Italirmao, Edgar Carry. Bo Smith. Latimer l.ong. W»ley S -at. Spec l.anton. Lavton llrankrt, Eddie Kclton, H »l» Malhi , Harold Karn» worth, Monte F.ngel, Joe Cawthnn. 250. THE HONOR COURT Hilly Mailin' ! . Chancellor, Rroward Culpepper. Clerk. Cecil Thompson, Carlos Kdvsard-. Wade Harrison, H. II. CoUin. Chan. Tucker, Julian Funl, Huey Hinder and Newton Ray. 231ao®« b.t ».ouin DePARTmenT h£ads 1 8- rilSBamoEBtfcv.u.HO»ttO (June RICH ft ft 05 UrCRARV » ORT) BLAC € miUTAav JOBM CHATHA.-A 5T noittftPHta o5Tftc 5i « An 8o»int tom mvao FRAnK WRI6HT - JPORT ----------------------- OARCOTLC O.UB r% •tr i ? 2S3 k. • iik T. K sarnmyt w JL a. JL • [ 1 gamsTHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Official Student Publication of the University of Florida Bernard If. English ...................................Editor in Chicj Charles S. Ausley ...................................Managing Editor M v Rosin Bittiness Manager Editorial Staff A»»i»tanl Managing Editor .News Editor ............ Sports Editor ................ Copy Editor ............... Assistant News K lit«»r Lloyd Brunk I-ay ton Dinning ......Bill Bond H. B. W aid Milton Mitchell Departments Literary Editor . . Exchanges ......... Society and Cluhs Military Editor .... Make-up Editor ... Feature Editor .... entire I-aw Hearn .. Bracy Itichardson .......Tom War low .... k. k. Black C. W. l-arimore .......Hops Phirl Report ers Davis Dauer, Thompson. Prunty, Bearing. Y’oung. Overstreet. Setz. Madison. Curtin. Strom. Drake. Angle. Bt si ness Staff Assistant Business Managers Boh Mathis. Arthur Paderewski Circulation Manager ................................... J. l-oewrnkopf Advertising Manager Jack MayenTHE BLUE GATOR The official humorous magazine of I Ik I niver»ity of Florida. The Blue Gator, ha taken it place among the leading college comic of the field. Four numlier Here issued thi year. The Freshman Number. I lie Homecoming Numlier, The Travel Number anil The Hou e Parly Numlier. The officer Here: Jack Thompson, Kdilor-in-(!hicf; Hardin Hranch. Managing Kditor, and Dean Hogg . Hu ine » Manager. 256THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Dr. T. !a«on ’08. Itavnwr F. Muguirr K.tlpli Siouiamirr 19. Hcrlxrrt Frlkcl 18 I . MrKran "% l.awlrr 13. I lii!i| S. May 'll. Judpr Paul I . Ilamr 20. 15. |. S-alv 'll. 2S7 Juiljtc '|K anl I(•■II.iikI ltt no: in pic!ur ai. 1258PERSONNEL OK GLEE CLUB John W. DiJtnt'VN Director Cl l DE I.. Ml'Rl’HRU iecompaniu Kortcr or OmciJ» President A. A. Murphree Jr. C. K. Filson O. L. Sand A. L. Clayton Jr. .... Business Manaper Librarian George . Barker Jr. idxcrtisinp 1 Ionaper First Tenon SeconJ Tenors First Basse t Second Basset Joe Carter C. O. Anderson (i. A. Barker Jr. A. L. Gallon Jr. It. D. Cox W. W. Connor A. K. DiinscomU' C. It. l)arid«on Jr. H. M. Fleming L. It. Davis C. M. Hatfield G. It. Filton M. 1- Fordharu It. Dor ev J. It. McCaughan o. 1.. Sand W. T. Keil G. F. Fi»her Kd Next come G. T. Smith I). It. Mallhrxt V. 1. Hunt Harwood lt«» rr K. C. Stenstrom Jr. J. M. McKwrn II. T. Warner A. K. W il on N. W . Knot le W . U. Lathrop II. N. MacFarlan 1). K. Moomaw W . (i. Smedler J. F. W ahllierg K. S. Yeats T. It. Webb A. A. Murphrcr Jr. THE FLORIDIAN'S ORCHESTRA Banzai Currie. Saxophone Fred McCall. Mgr.. Saxophone. Itogcr Phillip . Saxophone Waller Murpliree. Trumpet John Schirard. Trumps! Sydney llerlong. Trombone Hilly Buhner. Banjo Dutch Stanley. Drums Klwood Hemming. Piano . I). Jordan, lias UNIVERSITY OK KI.ORIDA GLEE CLUB Tlie l.'niver»ily of Florida (Her Cluli i no in it third ear a an oritani ation ami ha enjoyed tremendous «uccr in all of it concert . Through the effort of Director John W. Deliruyn. the cluh bn assumed an enviable position among similar organizations in merica. levers of music throughout lire entire country hare tendered manv gratifying compliments to the authorities of the cluh on the quality, and excellent rendition of the music. Tire cluh upon one occasion this past rear hroadca ted oxer Si N at St. Petersburg, Ha. and sereral Inters of commendation err received from a far north a Canada. The prog'am as presented by I lie Glee Cluh i varied in its nature, ranging from the harmony and rhythm of Negro Spirituals to the exquisite and rlrxaling tones of “ doramus le . and then to the jilting joyousnes of campus faxorites Hy loxalty to the l«- | in music and to tin- higlic t standard of rnscmhle singing, the Florida Glee Cluh has son |M pularity and applause v»berever it appeared. In addition to tlie xocal selection sexeral instrumental numl»er» lend xarietv and rigor to the program. A riumlwr of interesting trips feature the itinerarr of the tiler Cluh. I lie Gator Gleemen hare ap|iearrd in the folloxting cities tin year: l.akr City. I.ire Oak. Ocala. Orlando. Winter llaren. lakeland. Bartow. Bradenton. St. Petersburg. Gaine xille. Pen acola. Panama City. Tallahassee. and Jack onrille. The Club ha also appearrd in several out of tate concerts.FARR LITERARY SOCIETY Founded 1910 by Dr. Jas. M. F’mr Officers First Srmester Second Semester Jerome Connor President G. Leighton La Fuse Leon Meeks ................l ice President .............. Harvey A. Boihnson Harvey A. Boihnson ........Secretary ........................... Y. . Bashaw Dixie Beccs _______________Treasurer............................. Gyres M. Kdson Cecil Thompson ............Critic..................................... J k Miller C. Leighton La Fuse .......Re xirter .............................. T. S. Madson How RD LIVINGSTON . Sergeant-at-Anns J. . Minimv HaROI.I) B. W mil ... Delxiling Council Representative Boll C. F. knnI i.i 11 J. J. Quinn J. B. Jamision S. L Horne II. Rosser i . IL Stone Owen Honey well J. T. Bowen J. F. Rogers L B. Jones Myron Prevail C.T. Dees E. T. Monliero P. G. Wolfe . L Hearn Harold Gon alez Karl Fagan IL B. Young B. B. SpofTard I. W. Primly Billy Mai thews L. A. La Fuse Dixie Beggs J. Y. Charles J. B. McCaugnlian John l-esly Sam Pasco Harold Monger T. F. Limlnirn IL Massey V. F. Brown J. IL Culpep|n r J. A. Minima B. W. Tuchs M. G. Cohen F . G. Akin A. K. Summers . A. Herrin II. G. Livingston Jack Miller V. N. Bashaw Cecil Thompson W. F). Arnow M. A. Bohinson II. B. Wahl Jerome ConnorW • ' I I I 1% IW © 1 00 00 0000 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 THE BLUE KEY SOCIETY llughr . Mi cll, Ma on, I'rcndmi. Kn li»li. Walker. Lanier. Brown. H.imkihI. Mathew . Kd-ward . Kullrr. Ginnor. Major . Shafer. S'luing. !{« «in. Mizell. 11« : :», Bolter: . Beck. W indhum. Middlrkanf. Irwin. Krrwl. Thompson. 2622614 Black 5Twhite MASQUE Hen rij S. Maynard Poufcll Majors Cecil l Dcch Hay Warsh Franh O. Hoggs ErnesI E. Ulason Demand H. English IS. E Bud fUizell Hebert E. Hughes Ion S.lllalhcr tAMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS (Sliltli'iil llr.inrlil (i. C. Kol»rrlM»n, Chairman; Cw. II. Smith, Serrtary; V. II. Kuitun, Vice Cliuirman;; Prof. . J. Si tong. Prof. Melvin Price. Hon. Chairman; Mi Marion Wood bridge. Sponsor; J. K. Cald-well, C. K. Mine . P. W. MucCartliy. C. II. Jane . J. M. ChriM. . K. Wrallcn. II. I„ Mace. I). W. KecUith. 266LEIGH CHEMICAL SOCIETY llrjtlry. Illurk. IlnMlmerke), Cramer, Fisher. FernaM. Allan. Currie. June . Kcilter. Hamilton, Swain, Tucker. Hawkins Ayiw. Moon . 267 If? -ar lli 23 Jl92 LiH LSHCDiaoE ! ' |Ur I (W_ BETA SIGMA .N«%» iiijii. Local Commercial Honorary Ward. Lancaster, Jark on. Hick . I'liipp . Hart, Smith, Hancock, and Grave . 2fXPI DELTA EPSILON National Honorary Journalistic Installed at Florida 1926 I. H. Anderson Bernard English Lay Ion Denning Powell Majors Hardin Brandi HI Wood Padgett Horace Aiken Mabry Carlcton Chas. Ausley Ammon McClellan Jack Thompson John FoxPHI AI.PHA DELTA Honorary Iargal Il'Mrn. Thacker, KnglUlt. Wray. Holtlwrry, Smilli. Robert . Ililrltcock. IKinling. Lanier. Join . Garner, Lone. 270SIGMA DELTA PSI Honorary Athletic K«l. O'Donald. Ed. Drake. Compton French. Emin Sca . and Cecil llrck. 271 TAU KAPPA ALPHA Honorary Foniwir Connor. Matlliew . Rolierl . Tlroinp'on. McClellan ami Engel.INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY OF PHI DELTA PHI Founded I niversity of Michigan UK ) COCKRELL INN Members in City E. B. Hampton Huber C. Hurst F. J. Hampton Harold L Sebring Members in Faculty Dean Harry R. Trusler Prof. Clifford V. Crandall Judge Kobert S. Cockrell Prof. W illiam A. Hunter Members in University Seniors Richard M. Naylor Wallace W. Schafer John A. II. Murphree Marion 11. West Robert E. Cope Second Year Winlhrop Bancroft Robert L Hughes William W. Judge W. A. Shands George B. Graham R. L. Inman James Messer Dana Broun Rosuald Smith First Year John M. Mc.Natt Asbern II. Hendry Jr. Joseph W. Frazier Charles S. Ausley Benjamin P. Richards J. Compton French Arthur A. Simpson llevford 0. Knuall9 9 (f 0 a Mmk: 43X3 @0 9 9 @ 0 § 9 9 A d A 0 a Q A If 0 VI 9 9, 9 1 w I If d 274PHI KAPPA PHI HONOR SOCIETY Okkickks 1927-2B A. P. Black ................... ... President J. V. Nukm w Via President B. t i s Secretary Cora Mii.timohk ............................................... Treasurer C. I Crow ...................................................... Historian Hi-'11» KM Mt.MUI.Kh II. ). Knit all W. I.. Floyd K. K. Mahon A. M. l-aird C. E. Abbot B. W. Ames W. II. Bcbler E. W. Berger A. P. Black F. W’. Ruchholz I- M. Bristol H. C. Clayton B. K. Colson R. S. Cockrell M. I). Cody C. L. Crow J. H. Cunningham Amelia B. Andrew John M. Crowell C. L. I .a Pure K. I). Ilenderley Mr . Alma Slagle L. S. Bon tfeel J. M. Karr J. R. Fulk K. B. ll.iiu| tou II. A. Hall W. B. Hathaway K. A. Ha nie F. II. Heath K. I). Hinckley J. C Goodwin J. M. Leake T. R. Lckb Cura Miltimorc Wilmon Newell J. . Norman . S. IVrry Melvin Price P. L. Herd Margaret Johnton B. C. Riley Jo'eph Roemer Frazier Roger J. S. Roger R. W. Ruprecht J. M. Scott T. M. Simpson A. L Shedi A. P. S|trncer II. R. Trailer J. E. Turlington Alltert Vidal J. R. Watson Rudolph Weaver C. II. Willoughby J. II. Wise I.. W. Ruchholz I). E. Timmon J. E. W illiam« G. W. Wilder W. I). Cockrell F. B. Dowling M. S. Ilorrell Euo» Diking the Sivivim S»»ion 1927 W. W. Flournoy G. II. Mtan Mrs. W. 1- Goette Mattel Sanchez L.mmju.k m ate Elected 1927-28 Arts and Science W. L. Hill It. R. Spofford J. A. Bouvicr T. W. Gantry' Agriculture L J. lanon L. R. Toy Engineering J. F. Huddleston R. K. Lee torn Y. II. Raghdoian R. M. Naylor M. II. West 0. E. Watt. J. A. Rehwinkel Teachers E. I). Clevenger . S. Green L. A. Lamaster Commerce and Journalism W. 11. Jackin F. C. Ward T. F. New i Candidates Will Be Chosen ekom the Following Kugible Senior' at the Siwinc Election C. L. Murphrec W. C. Harris I. B. Anderson C. A. Thompton J. C. Maultsby A. L. Morgan W. It. Dale J. A. Gratignv I). R. Matthew R. II. Brown M. L Slone W. T. Arnett Olen Cainplwll rchikild Clayton W. J. Sciulli O. L. Dm ranee 0. L. Nan alkenburg W. II. Johnson N. . Skffli G. C. Robertson R. It. WhiM-nanl A. C Smith sb dmom276 ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural II nlcr». l iifwm, Drake. I i k« . Iljilvmaii, Sawyer. Toy.PSI Honorary Musical Ualioman, Sroilli. HnwIrHy. Sdiiranl. I’hillii . Julian rnr:i. Ilirrlong. Murplircr. Gurry, Jordan. Murphrce, Graves. Williams Lathrop. Boom . latlii- . 277SIGMA TAU Honorary Kni'iiu-rrinj: ilrokn. JoIiiimiii, l.cr. lluddlKun, ItobcrlMM). Smith. an ulkenlmrt:. Scuitti. Gx'krell. Skrrk Campl»cll, Smith. Hill . Prichard. Minn, Arnett. Payne. Ilcnderly. 278f X KAPPA DELTA PI Honorary Education UPSII.ON CHAPTER Durrance. Green, Kdiwinkcl. Stone, Morgan, l.jfon. 279 KAPPA GAMMA DELTA National Aeronautical Fraternity IIiirIio. Wolfr, Mi-Clung. Green. Femald. Mingling. Itlack. 280 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Prufr—iunul Commerce l.apham, ljnc »ter. IIkIs Major . l)avi«N n. Johnson. Hall. Schuler, limeade, Me »ert Walpole, Jackson. KriKarl. Gill, Smith. Cowart. Grave . Walker. Chase, Hancock. 281DEBATING COUNCIL I. mk»mc»: (»Alim.TT, I'rruJtnt Benton Knginrering Nx-wly Kowin L. Miu.ni. Secretary John Marshall Bit'll ahd Di.Boik. Treasurer Pharmacy Quit Mow: Stone. Publicity Manager IV.iIm |) Unit Harold B. Wahl Fan Literary Sockti William Firuxo ________________ ... ... isri4'ulii«r«l Club K. W. KnKakl . (Commerce Club During the year 1928. Florida arranged a debating schedule which wa« morr extensive than that undertaken by any oilier school in ibr southeast. Some forty different college and universities were debated, the majority of tli«"w l»eing out of llir Mate. One learn «a enl lo Washington. I). (!.. and on it two-week tour met twelve leading college in five different mate and lire District of Columbia. second team met five college in Tenne» ee ami Kentucky, while a third learn, in a circular lour which carried it through Texa and oilier western mate , engaged eleven college . DEBATING SQUAD Paul Stuart Buchanan. Coach Dixie Begg Bark Carmichael Jerome (Connor Monte Kngel George Foster Lawrence Garrett Alva Gilli I.ynn McArthur l)onald McGovern Sam Milam N. J. Roberta Kd Miller llandd Muuger Ben Pcrloff F. S. Smith 0. S. Thacker II. C Thornal Harold Walt! Bay Wat non Joe Wileiwky K. B. William SKJ281 SCABBARD AND BLADE National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the I Diversity of W isconsin, 1901 COMPANY II 2nd REGIMENT Established 1920 Fratres in I’nivkrsitatk Robert I„ Hughes J. K. Mixed Powell Majors George Smith Tom Fuller 1. B. Anderson Ion Walker Roy Brooks Wm. T. Arnett Boh Brown Fred Curtis Wm J. Bullock Billy Matthews A. S. Cox Chas. H. Davidson Dick 1 .aw mice K. W. Callahan 1 Ionian I esxczynsl Joe Caw t lion A. L Morgan B. F. Mixed Allan Ramsey Eugene Page Bid Simms E. T. O’Donald Tom W at rous Fred Ward J. P. W indham 285 |WWj Wm AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Olcn .'jiiii Im'II. President. C. F. Trainor, Secretary, K. I). Ilcndcrly. I . M. IMair, C. L. DrijrRri . O. I .in alkcnluirg. W. . Sweat. I!. II. Gla» . A. 1- Clayton Jr.. II. W. Overstrwi, I . N. HlaMiiKumc. M. I.. McClung. 286NEWMAN CLUB Crenelle. Trca»urrr. Drliufl, Prr i lcnl, Malionrr. Wrirviner, Wax, Fadrn, KoMelcr. Wrallcn, Fuller, Malioncr. 287MORTAR AND PESTLE Hamilton. Dim Padgrtl, l.r«vi«, Drllcar, l f, Wi-lcli. Ki lirr. Walton. Itakrr, IVarcc, Smith. SwaiiM Waldron. 288© © ©_© © © © (% © PEABODY CLUB © © § © © © © § © 9© ©©©©©© © © © © © © © © © © © PEABODY CLUB Itrlminkrl, President, Durham. President, Fletcher, tthiiidon. Urudmerkel. Stephens Mrs W. I . Davidwm. Sponsor. Slone. MJm Julia Kelminkel. Spontor. Turner. Durrance. Harrington. Eff. Jcffcrin . Moreau. Miller. Marlin. Mjera. Harrivon. (iur-si , Cawlhon, Williams Hankins Trotiman. Davidson. Hcndcraon. Bowman. Holey. Strode, Hartley. Seth, lirmton. K ape, Kith, Evans BarHrell. Patten. 289BENTON ENGINEERING SOCIETY 290a ® 9 § COMMERCE CLUB 0 9 0 00900 090900 00990 (I 1(1(19 0AGRICULTURE CLUB Ibe min. I irron. Nnorhees Hiunk. K«i all. Sa!zrr. Kifirld, !{«• il t-r. Dotig'aw. Lett. Cain. DiimcoinlM’, l.o Unit. ilfndrrMin. McMullen, Miulwll. Stearns Yarn. Hawk in . Wallac . Me-Intirr. Itarrincau, Drijuter . Jour . l)rMa :ci». Mill. Itlanlon.PHI SIGMA Honorary Biological Ijummi, Wallace, June . Monry, r«len. Miller. Dickey. lU.uilm.m. Ilaggart. Melvin. Blanton. Hogan. 293Y. M. C. A. Smith. Connor. K lwird«. Smith, TI»oin|Hon, IK-v i11. Culprpprr, Mathrn . Ilrown, Anthony. Rohinion. Fleming. Prevail. 291BAPTIST SUIN’DAY SCHOOL CLASS Prof. 0. K. Armstrong A. L. Johnson ........ Dixie Hugos ......... C. N. Watson ........ Karl Clevenger ...... J. A. Rkhwinkki...... Leighton LaKlse ..... S. C. Kierce..... .... M I). Wingate Cecil Cox............ Teacher . ......... President 1st I ict-President 2nd I ice-President 3rd Vice-President Secretary .............Treasurer Croup Leader 1X0. I Croup Leader A'o. 2 Croup Leader A’o. 3 Hoi.i. Coleman Jcrnigan Tucker Johnson Robbins Dorsey Smoak RoIhtIsoii I.CC IIu(Im»ii Wells Emerson Driggers Crews Edwards Tcnny Ashmore Hawkins Windham Griggs A rnow Moon Dixon Frcdcrickson Crews Green Rice 1 9%r F. F. F. CLUB Vnlhony, l rr .ill. Milam. DeWitt, Strode, Vine. Chaplin. Fokr». Fagan. Kj|k . ikcn. Boley, Dihhins. Strom. Robiiwon. MeCbwkcy. 2%GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON BETA CHAPTER SkecU. Sciulli. Slump. I’rarvc. Sia . LYCEUM COUNCIL ll«‘ii«l rlv. (U» . iddell. 297g VIGILANCE COMMITTEE laiiMin. indium. Sweat I judge . It?unk. (.'awllinn. Wahl. Carmichael. Horn Mein, M«(.a»kill. lUnul. McDonald. Davl . (inum- ■mK .Tan. 27 li 2d ? r. oa- yrd. University of florid , Florida. Dear Sir: I in roturninv herewith r— sokrtion of V- -in -rn of T('U contest. uy I add that it raa been c vory dlf: lcult task for no to r.aVo this selection fro such ft chamins ?ronn of yovov ladier. and I regret vory uch that thoy could not all be lnoludod or nr; the Vinners. v? choice, then, is on follows first — :.o. 5 - in Dorothy Samoa, Sooord - Ko. 3 - Flan Ad ladn ah 'ney Third — No. 23- !i3n Svelyn “otklna Pourth - No. 14- Ibs Crotchen - llon Fifth — ho. 7 - Kiss I'arrnrot S0esor-a Sixth — ho.18 - inn allsuboth hitakor Seventh- ho. 21- Kiss Jane r-ieinbothar. eighth - ho. 8 - la a Shirley Oibbo Boro a wiohin you a bis; success with 7 ’U yearbook, and with ry corollnonta to all the youn? lad ion w -o participated in tho oontost, i'oura sincerely. ir»ii «% + % ti •« a« . « i CIO is sm  31.1 BATALLIOH STArr trorcov COt HDtR R. U.HVjaMt5 JR. cwccmcte J. PTRRY WINDHAM ADJUTANT R.C.ttMCJYWIKl iwiN crtKta 5.r.M ZtUL o.r. Mina CAPTAIN S.C. UWCZYHMd CAPTAIN MI V HAXLf IMIW tvoNV-u(lompum ” look lliinl place in llic compam competition in l')2(»-27. ami in the final dre? parades of the car lliev were complimented on the excellent line tliex had for the parades. 314 3 3 rsB i noml vjV) ijiSIn 1026-2? Company B" look fifth place in company conipclilion. In 25-26 they were a Ix-tler drilled organization, taking second place and winning the honor of having the soldier having the highest camp rating, and also having the neatest soldier. 315MlM LOU lit SfcANfimCk V 9»on»c-u CART fiLOthMAM RO.T.C. rf Qiptnoua IM U(V1 xs. onion W J VJU.OCM « Ul«l :Jgm JW S| uaitur. i swALKttt uu o »a« To (]’’ Company went the honor of having: the mo»t efficient platoon commander during PJ2( -27, ami tin aoldier having tin highest cla»» average—helping much to enable them to place fourth in company competition that year. 316 1WU rtttx MNCMD VnlttUT BUrtRRtS l»»c • • (!•. fRtO CURTIO CAfT THOMAS rutUft town Mt U ut VMM SIMS in tl|y| The best company of the year 1926-27 was Compan “l)’ which hu«l the most efficient senior, the hot drilled soldier. and the neatest soldier. in addition t» l»eing one of the best drilled companies in the unit. Company “I)' also took tin- honor in 1923-21, and had the honor of having the best senior that year also. 317Company ”K' had tho most efficient squad leader in 1925-26. the best individual soldier. and the Im sI senior, and so they took the company competition easily. In 1926 27 Company “K” apain had the most efficient squad leader, and annexed sixth place in the company competition. In 1921-25 "h Company took first place in the company competition ami ulso had the most efficient senior. 318 ni5» atoucvA MOftLtv V i»o"io» V l»tutur t.w acmuit • t«« «m u RO.T.C. R T MIlliB imiivi CART JA.’CAWTMON (onr-w«iit R R BROOK K A.LAWRtr CV tit m»i Compart) "F look second place in tin company com|N litioii in 1926-27. and in 1925-26 they look third place and had I he soldier havin' the highest clas average. 31VKINttV r OAT IB r.«.w«Av A I MACK J. ABtttnMMY in 0lOV.AT.T0W W A OCtTOO irtont Since il was impossible l« give every Senior in the Military Department a permanent job—certain officer were designated as detached officer . These men |H r-formed a very great service in the capacity of inspectors and substitute platoon leaders. 1 S£{DirtO££The I nivcmly «f Florida 75-piece hand materially aided the K. 0. I'. unit. It is one that am I niversily in the I niUrd State would he proud.Florida captured seventh place in the Fourth Corps Area matches this year ) ’ turning in some ver excellent targets. Mcml ers of tlx ram "ho lired the fourth Corps Area matches are: Gravely, L 0. Jernigan, . C. Arnett. Hill Madson. T. $. Cawthon, J. A. Creen. C. II., Captain McGee, W. L Hu I lock. Hill Fczudlo, Walter Westmoreland, Y. II. Denham, G. I.. Harvey, Y. C. Smith. H. K. Hl.uk. K. k. Hearn, . L White. R. W. The ten highest men on the team were presented with charms, and as Rifle .Marksmanship was recognized this year as a minor sport they were awarded minor sports letters. The ten highest men were: 1. liiir Score 356- | o mI»Ic 100 2. Green Score 355 possible 100 3. McGee Score 355 po »ible -100 Harvey Sure 315 po—ible 400 S. rnetl Score 310 possible WO 6. Cawthon . Score 335 po'.iblr -100 7. Ittillock . Score 331 po—ible 100 ft. Black Score 333 possible -100 0. Scxudlo Score 332 possible 100 10. JerniRiin Score 330 pos»ible 400 For the first time in two years Florida was invited to lire the Hears! Trophy Matches, hut as this goes to press the results are not known. 322323 192 I SEflHttOEE MILITARY TROPHIES The I Diversity i» justly proud of the trophies that are shown al ove. They were won by the advance Corps men at Camp McClellan, Alabama. In 1927 the I diversity of Morida outfit captured the annual swimming meet, which seems to he a yearly occurrence. W. A. Dcgtoff was the individual star—placing first in all the events which he was allowed to enter. Boh Hughes and “Bed ’ iudham were the l cst marksmen in rifle and machine gun firing res| eetivcly. Hughes. Davidson and Arnett represented the Ith Corps area at the National Matches held at Gimp Perry, Ohio. Both these men made a very favorable showing against the best shots in the Army. Florida has made a name for itself at Anniston and it is hoped that men attend ing the ('amp in the future will continue to make the Gator reign supreme.SOCIETIESTHETA RIBBON SOCIETY J11.1 %n E. Kant. K A Hr.N«% Caup. • A K Marshall McClunt «1» A H Chairman Diek Fra e. v «l» K Hill Bond. K A Byron Eddy. || K 1 I'reudrnt E. Filial Tikmk, !• K Trrauttrr I icr I’mident W altlji Con a t. A T II Sectttary Da nc»: Comaiittm: Rudy Hrl»rn»ton. K 1 Tommy lloww. «| a H Charlie lloloon. A T A Waller Omari. A T II Waller Sciulli. || K A Will It Richard , J n I till Xonrall. i A K Wallie Shafer. |» John Boutier. i Frank Hobbs George Yenawine Itvron Duller Clay Lrwir William Powell James Nolan John Schirranl William Xorwall Wallace Shafer Frank P. Karri Tom W atr»u« Hilly Buhner David Worth Gardiner Welch John Murphree Olio Wetlalein Hanley Pogue Waller Sciulli Alpha Tad Oaieca llan Smith Arthur Gibbons Albert Thornton Arthur Brown Kappa Alpha Waddie Murphree Waller Troxler Thomas Fuller W illiam Canley Koyal I'nireiner William Horn! Pi Kappa Alpha Conlan Perkins McClure l.upfer Herlrert Messer Julian Howard Henry Keland 1 illiam Buahnell SlLAIA LPHA KpMI.on W illiam Hurlon W illiam Salter John W'igginton Jack Griggs Tiikta Ciii Jtill Brown Jus Clemons Dudley Chillendon Frank Peeple W. A. Kohinson Sh.aia Nu John Donahue Bill Truby Ernes! McDonald Waller Cowart Beil Bethea Julian K. Fant Oiarles usley Bolter! Cockrell W illiam Kenton Jue Pomeroy Kdward Bomfli (•oi«| »n Mobley Dick Day John L Richard l.cr I lake Chilson Joseph W. Frarier Marion W. Marlin Mar in Green John T. I sley Fred Jalin Kdward Fraxier John F. Yanderipe Mian C. Ramsey W. S. Gramling Klioi C. Flelcher Biehard Grave G. It. Hclvenslon D. M. Adams B. W. Ame J. I). Benfroe Syd llerlong John Homier N. W. Brown Kappa Sh.aia W. G. Tye Myron l’re»ou llallierl hr« II. G. Clark harry Walrath Dan Kelly Tommy Owens Bill Bullard Pi Kappa Phi Toni Oxmer IVlr Godfrey Silai a Cm Ben Hendrix laiton Andrews Slew a Pm Krs.ii.oN K. Eugene Turner G. . Click J. I). Chatham I). C Smith A. O. Brown H. II. Fraae It. G. I.affitte E. G. Higgins John McColskey Kminrl Kehoe C. C. ega Harold Mace llon Begis'.er M. S. McClung W . I . I .ithrop C. W. I lops,,n 327 Phi Delia Thcta uhrey Sawyer Geo. Smith Boh Woodkerry Calvert Pep| r K. Bixley Henry nlhony Donald McCoArrn Boh lloffman Thomas llow e John BryM ti IIllta Tad Di.lt a It. C. I.es rxyn»ki Fd Beardsley Paul Shafer J. E. Curtin J. Marlin Yegue M. L Boa I C. A. Barber I Gardner WtLCH Erm t ftlNma Joe Fraeiek Jotm A.Kw ku.l Bill Powell Bill Cantey Dick Voottuvv Tom Owtnr Hamk Baynard Alan Ram ey Tom Watrouf K'' ' f°N Ion Talker. Ray Mar h Gyklie 1ucm.k. Clyde Crabtree Jack. Pedwck Goor- Bower. Harter Davison Cecil Beck. -' Bu |%DLEKAUF GuROtYtNAVMNE BlLET UMNER. VeOTOW ifDoHALD 5DChitten n Rainey Cauthorn Marvih Gulin Bill "Bono Byron Butler. Hewey Yancey Arthur Giwonj Jo VWnton Euot Fletcher. Baal 1)uc«viau. Chaj. Au ley Howard lVMor IWall DeWitt Al Field - Rudy Inman Frank H.NKRif Jack Thomson Billy Judge Tuwy KiywNUL 3 »330BACCHUS CLUB Founded at tin I nivcrsilv of Florida 1920 Al.BF.RT BARKER Herman Price ...... W illiam Meiiktens .... James Anthony .. Officers ...President I ’ice-president Treasurer Secretary Kappa Alpha Albert Darker Dill C.hitlenden DoImt! Archibald Lunar May Sigma Alpha Epsilon W illiam Mehrtens Edward Komph Janies Arnold Burks llunmer Alpha Tau Omega Buddie Howe Albert Thornton Arthur Drown Halph Davis Sigma Nu Herman Price Julian Duddin ton Edward Frazier Emory Fowler Members hap hi Sigma James Anthony Dob McW horter John McColsky Pi Kappa Phi Flake Chambliss Liwrence W alr.ith Carey Thomas Pi hap hi tlpha James .Nolan Ilia h Hayes McClure Eupfer James Beall Phi Delta Theta Allan Bi by Shelton Drown Calverl Pcp|ier John Drvson Sigma Phi Epsilon Tom Perry Baxter DyeM2 {4 Tx J |T § | F O p Wi [iWj ■ 7»l FEATURESWE NOMINATE FOR THE HAM. OF FAME MOST 1 0PI LAR MKN IN THEIR RESPECTIVE COLLEGESWE NOMINATE I OR HAI L 01 TAME Dale Vansickel— Because hr was voted the ln t looking man in llie I niversily; because he was a thrrr numeral man in fii freshman year, and has good pros|»cct of I wing a three letter nun in his Sophomore year; brciUie he is n married nun. Jack Iiiompsox—Because he wa$ voted the best dressed man on the campus; Jura use lie is active in Student Body affair : because he was editor of the Im i comic dial ha appeared oil the campus in recent years. Fuller Warrkx—Because hr was voted to be die most democratic of ail h'lorhhi men: hern use lie knows more students by name than any one rise: because he is a member of the Legislature: hr. cmiM- he has a friendly greeting for rvrryonr at all limes.WE NOMINATE FOR THE HALL OF FAME Ct;cil. Hm:k llwauH' In was voted tin- Ih i all around athlete on the campus; liecausc lie i- a good -port and play- the game fair at all times; because he i- Captain of the Ka-cball team; he-cause lie is getting a degree along with his athletic honors. Imiis llt r.HKS—Because he was voted the licst officer in the R.O.T.C. unit; l ecause he is l4. Colonel of the lie-t unit that we have had; liecause he is active in all campus affairs; because he is what lie is. Bt i)'' Mi KI.I. Because he was voted the best politician; lava use he has been a capable President of the Student Body; because he has worked hi way thru school; because he is a natural born leader.WE NOMINATE FOR THE HALL OF FAME Bernard Fnc.lisii—Because of what lie has done while on the campus: because he is a prominent political figure on the campus: because he is I'.di-tor in Chief of the Alligator and has always been active in aid of journalism at the University. Billy Matthews—Because of what he has done to raise the standing of the Honor Court as Chancellor; because of his natural ability to make friends; because he is preparing for the ministry: Iwcmise of what he has done for the Student Body. Bill Middlekaufk—Because of his comeback in football: because lie proved himself to Ih a real captain of the “Fighting Gators." 339TROPICAL TESS OK FLORIDA STATE GOU.KGE FOR WOMEN JOURNEYS TO TIIK UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA FOR V WARM M ENTERTAINING WEEK END All You know. girl . really. this thing of trickling down to (iiinenillr on ome poor deluded Greek’ bid i» jakc for those who do it. bill it" not all apple pie for llie girl she leave lieliind her. I mean. I've had some experience. Why. actually, girl , my roommate goes even- week. And ll e way she carries on is something fierce. The last episode broke out one morning in the post-office and sounded like the cracking of peanuts at Kingling's Circus combined with the shouts of the crowds greeting l.indliergh. even atiovr the customan bur and m of tin- post-office. She came plowing through the young mob to where I was held like a pancake against the wall, my feet dangling wildly in apace. "Lamp this blue print. Iialir.” shriek the roommate in my shell pink ear. waving it maliciously under mv nose, and chortling at the top of her lung . Really. I thought I’d die. clually that spiteful hussy wa sporting the second bid in a week. I mean. I went right home and hid my new black hose. When I got buck after mv 9:30 class, why. absolutely our house looked worse than a fral house during Prom week. All the good sistrrs glad rag«. scattered all over the place. Positively, the roommate had dragged out more of everybody else’ clothe than they knew they had. The helpless victims at around with forced smiles, as they watched live grand carnage. “Roy. that chapeau is plcnlv tropical. It will just match this scarf oh. (union me. Hot sic. it’s your dress. Cutie. how alxvut those warm p. j.’s you promised me? I gotta have something to blind those that will |»eck. And a pink tea drr » -I mu t l»r sweet, simple and girlish in the afternoon.” “Naw. not . . A g.—a la Garbo goes over lietter «lown at the University. They like ’em slinky and scanty.” After lire battle wa over, we pacified the pimply youths who drove up in a White Pierce-Arrow for an hour while Tr adjusted her hat and decided which pair of glove to carry. All the goats came out swvxming under the weight of nineteen bat-bo xe and four weekend liag . Tropical Teas departed amid cries of “Keep your virtue, Cutie. Don't fall for any hull-slinging rake and don’t bring back more than six frat pin , it might cause suspicion. Kc-incinlier the Purity Test awaits when you come back.” And actually she was gone; and she wore that perfectly poisonous hat of Sadie’s that I wouldn’t wear to a dog light. Peace—but not for long. After I had crawled in bed for a much-needed ie«t. and rveryone else had gone to the show, the door-ltcll rang. At this point, actually I could have gargVd buttermilk; my rest Iwing thus rudely interrupted. I slung on a couple of necessary garments and nearly broke my neck getting downstair because I saw a Western Union boy at the d« or. I lore the message open with feverish haste. It read: “Forgot to «ign up. Pirate do o. Thanks for black hose. Tropical Test.” Honestly | could have died. I Imp.- all her children have colds and no handkerchiefs. At two A.M. Monday my black hose arrived with Tew in them feeling guilty on account of a run she was Irving to conceal, but vainly. The whole house came down to welcome her. According to live ancient order of tradition, before we allowed her to open her mouth, wr sat her down and gave Iwr the Purity Test. Ala , she made a doubtful ten. which she did not think so !»ad. considering what she had hern through. Actually girls. I’d In a hamcd to admit it. These week-ends at Gainesville must positively lie appalling. Chiestion I. Ansieer: “Well, you ce. when I was leaving there were ten frat» represented at the train, and so. to In impartial. I went the rounds.” Question 2. A usurer: “Of course. I hail an all night dale. It’ lieing done. I’m no ninny.” “lie just hrouglit something along to keep u awake. b u know how Ansieer: Question 3. it is.” Question I. Anttter: On r 1 ion 5. Answer: tjnation 6. Answer: Question ?. A tuner: Question H. Answer: was awfully dark.” Rcwailing our Trss’ tropieality and anticipating an English ryani on the morrow, wr went to hrd. "Sure I smoked. Do you think l’n» unsociable?” “I usually object to mustaches, but Tom i« o sweet.” “We-|| he’s so |u( and strong.” “I decline to answer vou insult me hy asking.” “It wa mi hot. and be marie the swimming team, and anyhow, it ajSULl ARTI STS SERIES LOS TOREADOREs © R Gentle Reader, we are about to make a lour « f the campus ami have a visit v'ith a few of the well known fraternities, kimllv heed to the few words which we "ill have to say about caeh. (Very unfortunately sonic of the small cuts to 1h used in this section were lost ami it is im|»o»sihle to make it as complete as planned. I The Editors. SIGMA M Koll on inv Little Gyp ’em Sweetheart.' the olTieial song of the Sigma us. sung eulhiisiaslically In-fore every election. The traveling pullman. whenever there ap|K ars a slight grade ahead, always changes to the other train. They made a grab for the hand wagon; Carlos Edwards missed by inches, lint enough of this, already too much space has hern given to insignificance. Ia I us now pass on to the next hotel where rates are more reasonable and the food is better. A I.I’ll A TAl OMEGA We -ent tin photographer to get a picture of tin A.T.O. House and this is what he brought tis. We forgave him tho’ as it is a known fact that I ncle Gu has financed them since the departure of Willie Morgan (the faculty committee had the I..... on Maynard I. Incidentally they have taken tin title Honorary Military Fraternity from their bosom friends and constant doublrcrossera, the Kiddle de Thetas. .illKAI'I’A ALPHA This happy homelike picture wa» taken of the True Southern Gentlemen while lounging la ilv on tin piazza of their palatial man-ion diseus-ing tin possibilities of the eminent legislator l wii, a presidential timber. and the plausibility of trading a class office for hi chance. Kindly observe the bcmoustachcd military individual deep in thought as lie contemplates writing a treatise entitled: "How to Conduct Investigations-with a S| ecial Chapter on Courts Martial." I ewis won at Ausley’s cx| ense. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON A large society of college boys organized into the local Lions Club. As the playful Pikes say—they are on the A.T.O. Hand W agon now. Archie i- a member of the Executive Council, while ‘‘Dutch’’ also rail. Too lazy to work, too proud to play politic ; they bask in self satisfaction oil their piazza thinking of the good old days when ‘'Hansom” Markham was President of the Slewdenl Hody. .Hi SIGMA 1 111 EPSILON Behind ihi- -anctimoniuiis 'hell I it - the Sig Kp llouw. Service.' art held regularly by llie Hev. Billy Matthews. the well known vote crasher. 'File sermon pre- serilied by the Board of Deacons was to he taken from the text: “United we fall divided we stand temporarily." lull Brother Matthews being more familiar with the scripture chose to preach on: “A house Imilded upon the shifting rands shall surely fall.” Matthews won—Hughes lost—figure it out for yourself. Any further classification of this group is be-yond u . There remains Majors. Judge, V’ansickel. C’.learc. and lots of others. THETA CHI One of the greatest catastrophes of the present year was the burning of the Theta Chi barn--or did we mean brewery. They ln-at Charley Ausley out of a job he deserved just because he was on the wrong side. 'Thought |M-rhaps they had a future in Bainey Cawthon. but the addition of another Warren puls them under a great handicap. SkiSIGMA LAMBDA TU Mr •• In ' ’ ,r “Fri,,,rni|y” °f Sigma LuuImI;i Tau, ilir rural ’ favorite , the r , ... 1.1 von of hope. We find in their copy of Emily Post this: “A quart farm hoys las l“’ , , . ...» of wine, a pack of cigarettes and thou — a short cut to social success. They must hr cousins to the Della Tau Deltas because the Pi Phis love them loo. If you doubt it ask them. Don’t worry little freshman you’ll get a pretty little red pin. that will show up on any coat that is. if you want it. The engraving company really played them a dirty trick for their motto is: "We need our house paid for; we'll build a fraternity later." DELTA TAl DELTA Here, mv friends, is not the McKee Kelly Hotel but the future home of Dells; this fraternity (? I w scouting around pledging everything in sight in hopes that from among the rahhle there f 1 will ap|M ar another Piper to carry on their campus activities. Ib-ing unable to fun! a man who would accept a hid ami who could reel in the steps of the Great Gardner, they obtained special dis|N nsa lion from the Phi Kappa Sigs, took Bill Dmkwull in as star boarder and Prime Minister, in a vain effort to fill the gap. the the Editors Note; The person who wrote this lias resigned from school ami left a committee in charge to handle all complaints—Major Tipton, Chairman; Julian Kant, Prosecutor; Angus Laird (Agent Purity League), Investigator; Bob Hughes, Sergcant-at-Arms; and Dave Lanier (Salvation Army Preacher), Door Kcejier.1IN APPRECIATION QS THE Fl l. TOUCHES are Iwing made In-fore ihr appearance of the 1928 Sem-in«»lr. we nanl to take ju l a minulr oil to exprtM our appreciation to those men w!iii luvr worked to faithfully to make the liook what it is. The ta»k of putting out an annual i by no meant an easy one, many hour have l ecn spent. many difficulties met. ami many disappointment fare«l. We have met thrsc with the l e t of our ability, an«l sincerely hope that our effort have not been in vain. Ju«t to enumerate the name of tho e men. win have contributed would take up papr . To the few that may rrail thi . jti«t tlop and think of the work that ha ! een required, and try-in tome way to exprr your whole hearted appreciation and thank . We appreciate the co-••peration given u by the tiident body a a whole, in the making of picture , which the Jahn ami Ollier Engraving Company av are the l e l that they have had in the part seven year . Many have objected to having to have picture made over thi year, hut we ferl that we have l een justified. To the art laff, which i» a vital pari of any annual, we offer special praise. Included in the art staff we find, the Gargoyle (Huh. the honorary architectural fraternity, which so kindly offrrrd the rr ice of it member to complete tin art work. For the excellent pre % erviee. the expert advice and valuable suggestion . we are highly indebted t Mr. G. W. Welch of the IVpprr Printing Company. Thi plendid organi ation ha trulv lieen a friend to lire Seminole, and to them we expre our utmo t gratitude. Jahn ami Ollier. whn c engraving work ha ! ern a feature of the Seminole for many year , have excelled even in their plendid work ami erv»ce and are re pon»ible for many new feature . Nothing hut kind word ran lie aid for thi firm. We wi h oner more to thank Mr. John Cilliert. for hi kind service in the selecting the winner in our beauty contest. The Seminole i» al «. deeply indebted to Mr. Frank W right, publicity director of the Athletic department, for the |n»rt torir». Frank, who wa on the Seminole taff whrn in school, worked like a veteran and gave u« the lse t | ort dope, that ha ever appeared in a Seminole. Too much piai«e can not Im- given to the Marahle Studio. for tlveir interest and un«elfi h work on the l»ook. We owe to them a debt of gratitude, not only for the service rendered, hut for the ipialily of work which wa turned out for ihr Seminole. We wi h al o to thank Mr. W. K. Fong, of the rchitectural Faculty for hi kindne in producing oine of the excellent art work. Finally to live many that have contributed toward the production of the 1928 Seminole, we extend our thank , especially the advcrti er over the Male. It has at time hern a pleasure and at others not. to work on this volume. For the men that are to serve you in the future, kind reader, give a Ihh»«i. After all. appreciation i about all we gel for our lalior. so try to look at the good feature and forget the bad one . It ha been a pleasure to serve you. Tttr. Stapt. 3 FT • ra wdmrri yADVERTISINGAH the Way it’s Hathawav W o For Governor HIS PLEDGE: As Governor, pledge the people of Florida an efficient, constructive administration insofar as the administrative i oiccrs eonferred on the office by the constitution will admit and insofar as my tolicies shall hare the support and encouragement of the jtcople throuyh the leyislative branch. Florida's growth is rapid and our Government must progress correspondingly. Recognizing this, I assure the people that we shall meet the problems as they now exist and as they shall develop with fairness and o wn-mindedness commensurate with the best interest of the whole State—to the end that we shall have an administration of achievement ns economical as is consistent with progress and the natural development of the State. I offer the ;tropic of Florida the record of my twenty-seven years of continuous public service as my bond for intelligent and constructive performance as Governor. HE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT GOOD SCHOOLS—GOOD ROADS—GOOD GOVERNMENT HOTEL THOMAS GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA AMERICAN PLAN DINNER—DANCING THE WHITE HOUSE GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA OPEN ALL THE YEAR EUROPEAN PLAN Excellent Accommodations for 125 Guests THE THOMAS CO. SPORTING GOODS FISHING TACKLE J. W. McCOLLUM COMPANY DRUGGISTS The Rexall Store HARDWARE IMPLEMENTS BUILDING MATERIALS Toilet Articles, Perfumes UNITED CIGARS Sales Agency GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Agents Liggett's CANDIES Phone 22 Phone 1 11 S 1 o 9 g. snrnnom Capital and Surplus $2,400,000.00 CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE TO OUR DEPOSITORS OUR CONSTANT AIM. .Member Federal Reserve System THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI I i i i i Tampa’s Style Store For Men i i i I i 11 ickey-Freeman Clot hes Fashion Park Clothes Dobbs Hats and Caps Manhatton Shirts— Pajamas and Underwear Nothing too Good For Our Customers A GOOD PLACE TO LEAVE YOUR THIRST AND HUNGER BEHIND TRY OUR SPECIAL STUDENT LUNCHES Drum's Waffle Shop Opposite Museum GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA TAKE NO CHANCES—SEND IT TO OTTO F. STOCK Tailor—Dry Cleaner The best equipped cleaner in the city. Men’s Clothing a Specialty. PHONE 354 One Day Service. GAINESVILLE. FLA. ALISON-FRYER COMPANY 917 W. 1‘nivcrnity Ave. TEXACO GASOLINE AND OILS SEIBERLING TIRES AND TUBES ACCESSORIES, WASIIINC. POLISHING ANI) GREASING —On Your Way to Town— COMPLIMENTS OK GAINESVILLE ICE CREAM COMPANY .Vk m GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA C. E. Perry, ManagerBAIRD HARDWARE CO Wholesale—Retail KODAKS and FILMS GOLF SUPPLIES ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT ON THE SQUARE EAST SIDE THE PHIFER STATE BANK THE REST FOODS FOR THE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA BEST PRICES PIGGLY WIGGLY A Home Institution, owned by Home People STORES We promise you courteous atten- tion and good service GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA THE PHIFER STATE BANK .voAlways a Hearty Welcome Awaits The Students of The University of Florida in the Churches of Gainesville FIRST METHODIST CHURCH REV. L. I). LOWE, D.D. Pastor FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH THOMAS V. McCAUL. D.D. Minister CHURCH OF CHRIST I). E. MASON Minister FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH REV. J. R. CUNNINGHAM. D.D. Pastor HOLY TRINITY CHURCH WILLIAM S. STONEY Rector 35S ST. PATRICK’S CATHOLIC CHURCH and CRANE HALL University of FloridaH VINES C A F E I' E K I V COMBINING QUALITY. SERVICE AND PRICK USE ST A N I) A R I) F E R I I L I Z E R GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS MR. and MRS. W. A. HAILE GAINESVILLE USE TEXACO GAS AND OIL ALISON-FRYER SERVICE STATION "Half Way Urhuvn Schinil and Town” GAINESVILLE TAMPA DRUG COMPANY Service Wholesalers and Manufacturing Pharmacists Proprietors of the Well Known Poinsettia Isabel TAMPA, FLORIDA r COMPLIMENTS JOSEPH E. BYRNES JACKSONVILLE Executive Secretary. Playground and Recreation Board .IV) Imh® r HClO.G. TV This ashual ftHOAAvCO »v jams a OLLKHOF STANDARD CLOTHING CO. 17-19 West Bay Street JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDAl;SE MONTAG'S FASHIONABLE WRITING PAPERS Made by Montag Brothers. Incorporated ATLANTA, GEORGIA Manufacturers of Social Stationery for Every Occasion Engraved College Stationery Composition Knok Student Supplies Tablets TELL YOUR FRIENDS WHO CANNOT ATTEND COLLEGE That they can take— High School College Commercial Civil Service Teacher's Review Agricultural Reading and other special courses by Correspondence Study Through The General Extension Division University of Florida Gainesville WILL YOU HAVE ARRIVED AT SIXTY-FIVE? Two questions govern the amount you ought to save each month, if you are to reach your financial goal: (1) How old arc you? (2) What amount do you want to reach? With 4'i interest on your savings, compounded quarterly at Florida National, you only need to save the monthly amount indicated on the following table: YOUR AGE AT I’KBSEXT mount to hr ■i cs 0 22 24 29 IS 39 32 31 39 3s 40 44 40 94.000 IS.SI 9394 91.02 14.44 14.92 SS.49 96.0 S9.S0 97.93 9S.4S 99.71 913.90 920.27 10.000 0.92 1M .05 S.H9 .K5 10.93 If IT 13.90 IU4 17.19 19.42 27.21 40.44 I 'i.OOO 9.91 10.91 12 07 13.31 14.77 16.40 IH.29 20.40 22.S7 24.74 29.13 40.S2 90.SI 20.000 IS.2.' I i.:.» 10.10 17.79 19.70 21 7 XL94 27.20 30.49 31.33 3S.H4 41.42 SI.OS .• ..000 it.:.; 1S.24 20.12 22.24 24.93 27.34 30.4 4 31.00 3S.I1 12 91 4S.44 9S.03 101.34 30.000 19.SX 21 9 24.IS «.t IMi 32.91 99.33 40.SO 4S.74 • t r SS.29 SI.91 121.92 40.000 29.41 29.19 32 20 9 M 39.40 43.75 4S.7I 41.40 90.99 9S. 69 77.99 I OS.So 192.17 r.o.ooo 33.14 St.49 40.24 4I.4S 49.29 44.99 90.S9 9S.OO 79.23 99 99 97.11 136 09 202.71 01 a DEPARTMENTS: llankinc Troat 11 1)4 8ttlan ■V 9 | •mmrtcial Ktnitf SAVE SOMETHING KKG1 I.AKI.Y—WITH ASSt RED SAFETY! FLORIDA N A T I O N A L It A N K JACKSONVILLE A FINANCIAL STRONGHOLD"SHEPARD COMPANY ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA EXCLUSIVE YOUNG MEN’S WEAK FLORSHEIM SHOES FASHION PARK SUITS KNOX HATS after (: )ijj : ;e—what? Some of you FELLOWS Arc Going to Own Citrus Groves and Vegetable Farms WEST COAST BRANDS will make the profits greater Write for price list WEST COAST FERTILIZER COMPANY JUKI Krause Bldg. TAMPA, FLORIDA COLLEGE MEN Demand “Society Brand" Clothes, Knox Hats, Manhattan Shirts Hanan Shoes HENRY GI ODENS CLOTHING CO. Tribune Building Phone 2267 TAMPA, FLA. WONT YOU HAV-A-TAMPA One Hundred Million Smoked Annually ELI WITT CIGAR CO. TAMPA JACKSONVILLE MIAMI DAYTONA ST. PETERSBURG ORLANDO WEST PALM BEACH 360COMPLIMENTS OF BAYNAKD BROTHERS REAL ESTATE ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. LOOK FOR TIIK CHECKER HOARD PI MPS WHITE FILLING STATIONS Sinclair Gasoline—Texas Oil —Kmswim—Grnur— rrnMri«—Batlwiw- ■Ail»w ll» Equipment Goodrich and Goodyear Tires niSTRIIll TORS PETROLEUM PRODUCTS—SIX STATIONS IN GAINESVILLE We invite you to make use of our lance ami comfortable rest n» m» at anjr of our stations while in Gainesville PHONE mi M ILLS HARRIS CLOTHING COMPANY THE FLORIST Tampa Theatre Building Incorporated 711 Franklin St. 42 West Duval Street JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA Telephone 3274 TAMPA. FLA. The Monson Hotel “Say It With Flowers” On the Waterfront ST. AUGUSTINE. FLORIDA Open All Year GARAGE ACCOMMODATIONHOTEL MASON JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS OF McCANTS-HALL CO. LINCOLN FORI ISON One of Florida's Leading Hotels 300 ROOMS and BATHS TOP FLOOR DINING ROOM JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Phone 5-0376 B. K. HALL, Proprietor One Block from Post Office GEORGE II. MASON. Manager HARRY It. HOYT H. C. AVKKY Crniiknl Vlw-I’rr . Gen. M r. K. K. KIDD GKO. P. STEVENS M»t. S tor ire Dept. Tiwuurrr COMPLIMENTS OF UNION TERMINAL WAREHOUSE CO. EAST UNION and IONA STREETS. B. E. IIARDACRE JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA 55 rental compartments. 367J75 «q. feet COMPANY floor space, fireproof sprinklered. post office, telegraph, railroad agent, track capacity 52 cars. GENERAL MERCHANDISE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA STORAGE and FORWARDING POOL CAR DISTRIBUTORS Members A. W. A. and American Chain of Warehouses 3 1 rtg15E(DmQgBfVJ1The Barometer of South Florida’s Progress! ALL the NEWS! ALL the PICTURES! FOR ALL the Family Published in the morning and welcome as your coffee and toast THE MIAMI HERALD FRANK B. SHUTTS, Publisher YOUR first business step after graduation should be the identification with a strong, progressive bank. The Atlantic National Bank welcomes the young men of the University, and extends to them an invitation to avail themselves of its services. We pay interest on savings accounts. ATLANTIC NATIONAL BANK " JA( KMIWIIM WITH WMHH i AMUIMr.O TMC AMI'.Ml'AN ' 363I F A man ha only one uit to hi name, it should be individually tailored by the “GLOBE” then it will tit into any company like a gear into mesh. IF you have been regarding uit in the light of o much cloth and o many buttons, buy a “GLOBE” needle moulded suit and watch your old ideas disappear into smoke. IF you were drawing a sight draft on the 12.000 pairs of eyes in Gainesville, you can do it no easier than with a "GLOBE” made to your individual measure suit. IF you seek genuine style, want a fabric that is a fabric, like the finest in designing and wouldn’t be offended by a noticeable value, then a "GLOBE” needle moulded suit will fill the bill. IF you want to become a millionaire then all you have to do is to save a thousand dollars a day for a thousand days, and if you want to look like a millionaire while you are gathering in the balance, dress individually in a "GLOBE” hand tailored suit. IF you want to grace your form and not disgrace your bank account, want your next suit to send your face home without crow’s feet, find out what mirrors were made for. and want to be laughed with and not at, then come to us and let the magic of our "GLOBE” hand tailored suits show you how much better looking you really can be. Having been local and exclusive representative for 17 years, we offer you fit, sendee, satisfaction, and exceptional value in a hand tailored, needle moulded suit made by THE GLOBE TAILORING COMPANY OF CINCINNATI, OHIO Nuff Sed BURNETT THE CLOTHIER. INC. LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA COMPLETE LINE OF M A ; A Z I N E S Home Delivery of nil N E W S P A P E R S CIIEI.SEA IIOl’SE and STREET SMITH COPYRIGHTS GILLEN GILLEN 228 E. I’nion Phone 720 361Cxtenfcg 3t$ JLkst (GHisljeg to tfjt Unibersfitp of Jfloriba THE FLORIDA ONE OF THE PUBLIX THEATRES JACKSONVILLE’S NEWEST AND FINEST THEATRE— Presenting for you a de luxe program which is made up of the pick of the pictures—The best in stage presentation and novelties — Music that charms rendered by a symphony orchestra and a wonder pipe organ. An $80,000.00 Cooling and Heating Plant keeps this Theatre at a comfortable temperature the year round. 365 r-ttTTjr} fsBmnozzt vjV! mmTO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA WE WANT YOU TO KNOW THAT WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE. ALSO YOUR CO-OPERATION IN THE SUCCESS OF OUR THEATRES. PUBLIX-SAENGEK THEATRES OPERATING TIIE LYRIC and BAIRD GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Cordially yours, J. NEWTON TREECE, Resident Manager. ! i 366 jjps j X • ® COME to JACKSONVILLE Jacksonville has a friendly welcome for all new-comers. It is the costno-polis of America—The most American city in the United States. The last census reveals that over ninety per cent of Jacksonville’s population is made up of native born Americans; and families from practically every community in the country have adopted Jacksonville as their home town. That is why you can always find a home town friend in Jacksonville. METROPOLIS OF TIIE NEW SOUTH Because of her strategical location as the dominating port on the South Atlantic Seaboard, Jacksonville is recognized as the Metropolis of the South. Jacksonville has forged ahead as the leading center of industrial, agricultural and commercial development. INDUSTRIAL GROWTH Outstanding in the record of development is the expansion of the city’s industrial activities. Exceptional distribution facilities explain this. Jacksonville is served by five trunk line railroads and forty-two regular steamship services. All other attributes of successful industrial operations are available:—low freight rates; ample raw material, within easy access; financial facilities; low power rates, satisfactory labor conditions; and a rapidly increasing market CLIMATE IDEAL FOR WORK AND PLAY No city in the South can surpass Jacksonville as a center for sport and recreation. Nature has endowed the city with a happy combination of gentle climate, ocean beaches, inland waterways, and a country-side favored with all the essential attributes for golf, motoring, fishing, hunting and all other outdoor sports. STEADY PROGRESS The following condensed tables indicate an uninterrupted forward march in the city's progress. Rank Clearings Year Total 1023 .....................$ 652,380,323.73 1924 808.093.771.11 1926 .................... 1,140.158.867.09 1926 .................... 1.505,427.662.53 Postal Receipts Year Total 1923 ...................... $ 823.664.19 1924 KK9.90S.63 1925 ...... 1,131,720.32 1926 ....................... 1,322.011.78 You can realize your ambitions in Jacksonville. Write for specific information to TIm? Advertising Co mini tire. City Council, Jacksonville, Fla. 'Flic Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce, Jacksonville, Fla. 367 O’SHEA KNITTING MILLS MAKERS ATHLETIC KNITTED W EAK FOR EVERY SPORT 2414-24 North Sacramento Avenue CHICAGO Special Attention Given Mail Orders University Sweaters furnished by O’SHEA R E A I) TH E FLORIDA I I M E S - U N I O N ' OaifK-w U' I kJfwU Orange blossom RjnQI 368Everybody r m MEETS AT oc ( J OPEN TILL ONE JACKSONVILLE RHODES-FUTCH- COLLINS COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGG WOLF BROTHERS TAMPA —For SO years the World's finest clothes for men. 312 MAIN STREET JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA IUR CHG OTT’S JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA “Everything for the College Man” 369 7 1 isnmaom CTVi 5 ! mmYOl'R JACKSONVILLE HOME IK the HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON RATES Single Double $3 to $5 $5 to $s Kates l’o ted in Every Room r a i) i o I V t: v E K ) A O O 1 Finest Food in the South Both Dining Hoorn and Coffee Shoppe Service Corner Julia and Adams Streets Oarage at Hotel ROBERT KLOEPPEL Owner-Manager New 12 Story Building of Green leaf Crosby Co. Gifts THAT LAST for GRADUAT I O N for ALL OCCASIONS GhEENLEAE CoBY ADAMS STR.EET CORNER, of LAUKA JACKSONVILLE FLO M DA’GATORS KNOW! VOU can always te!l a College man, but you can’t tell him much. Luckily our story is short: “Kerry-Keith clothes at $45 are the best the money can buy!” ’Gators know it and they didn’t need a course in economics to learn. Just two good eyes for style and fabric—that’s all! Bay and Laura Sts. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. T5he ( lias. II. Elliott Co. THICK E IS NO COM PROMISE FOR SAFETY ' SO Ike IjtrtfU t'allrtf 1 lomtr in ik WoiU Com mcneement Invitations Class I)a if Programs THERE IS NO St’BSTITt’TE FOR IC E Class Pins and Rings Dance Programs and FLORIDA ICE Invitations Menus COAL COMPANY Dance Favors and Novelties Fraternity StaJ ioncry Calling Cards JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA PHONES: 5-3843—8-3130 SitYnlmilh Sfr«vl mill Is high A in mo I’hiltuMphiii 3928-FLORIDA BOYS and College Joys How much more enjoyment if you can rest confident in the assurance that your apparel is from STREATER’S! Fault-less, up-to-the-minute, and bearing the stamp of approval from a specialist in collegiate clothing J. Harold Streater, Inc. Arbiters of Fashion OUTFITTERS TO YOUNG MEN 334 W. University Ave. Johnson Bldg. THE SYMBOL OF SERVICE SINCE Our stock of REACH and STALL and DEAN Sporting Goods and Athletic Equipment is indicative of the very finest and most complete; so it is with the balance of our merchandise. 1884 For forty - two years of honest, capable, conscientious merchandising of hardware have brought the people of Florida the knowledge that we sell only the best of Housewares—Sash and Doors—Fishing Tackle—Marine Hardware—General Hardware—Builders’ Hardware—Electrical Supplies—Mill and Mine Supplies—Seminole Brand Paints—Automobile Accessories and Agricultural Implements WHOLESALE and RETAIL Knight S Wall Co LAFAYETTE and TAMPA STS. TAMPA. FLORIDASpecializing in the proper Decorations and Furnishings, We invite you to visit our store We have men who are experts in this line and can re decorate vour fraternity house at a very small cost American Furniture Carpet Co. JACKSONVILLE Inter-Southern Life Insurance Co. Louisville, Ky. LIFE INSURANCE is a part of the foundation of a succcs'ful career. M. M. PAHKISII Florida Manager 373 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA The first National Bank LEESBURG, FLORIDA Capital Stock • • $50,00» «K) Surplus, Undivided Profits and Reserve $71,815.75 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEMHigh Grade Annuals ! ' i i I Over twcnty thrcc years' experience, to I gether with adequate equipment and a I working force trained in the production of i I high grade work, make our service desire I able to High Schools and Colleges. I Our service extends to all phases of the work and advice is available during all [ stages of production. I I Insure the success of s our I Annual by contracting with i PEPPER PRINTING COMPANY I Gainesville, Florida I i i i i i i i 37-1 1 i 9 Q £ECDirtO££UNIVERSITY ROOK STORE BASEMENT LANGUAGE HALL AGRNTS FOR REMINGTON and CORONA PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES STEINWAY WEBER, STECK, STROUD, PREMIER. FRANCIS BACON AND THE FAMOUS PHILPITT BUILT FOR FLORIDA PIANOS Dt’O-AKT REPRODUCING PIANOS ORTHOPIIONIC VICTROLAS and RADIO COMBINATIONS VICTOR RECORDS SHEET MUSIC S. ERNEST PHILPITT SON WEST PALM HKACII JACKSONVILLE 375 MIAMI HKACII Ml Ufl OKLANIHI ST. PKTKKSHI'KC TAMPA 192 sb bmomFIRST— In News Gathering In Local Advertising Lineage In Comics In Esteem THE TAMPA DAILY TIMES “Florida’s Great Home Daily” QUALITY MERCHANDISE TRUTHFULLY ADVERTISED £lotHta S Haberdasher THE HOUSE OF KI THEN IIEIMER GOOD CLOTHES TAMPA QUALITY JONES BROS. CO. THE HOME FURNISHERS 317 Main St. JACKSONVILLE TO THE SENIOR CLASS AND THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA WE EXTEND OUR BEST WISHES L. O. BALFOUR CO. America' Foremoxt Fraternity Jewelers ATTLEBORO. MASS. 37f JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA SPECIALIZING IN THE PROPER FRAMING OF DIPLOMAS ENGRAVING. LITHOGRAPHY, PRINTING. RUBBER STAMPS The largest Book Department in the South Fine Stationery, Fountain Pens, Greeting Cards Sporting Goods. Kodaks, Gifts. Pictures, Toys Engineers’, Architects’, Artists’ Supplies OFFICE FURNITURE, FILING DEVICES, OFFICE SUPPLIES ' Efficient Mail Order Service” SAN t'AKI.OS HOTEL I’ratarala. Fla. I.KON HOTEL Tallaka . Fla. WALTON HOTEL DfFnlak Spring . Fla. IIAKIIKSON HOTEL Caa» Wallan. Fla. COMPLETE LINE OF COLLEGE SUPPLLIES COLD DRINKS. CANDIES, CIGARS. CIGARETTES AND TOBACCOS We make your boy feel at home here—He is always welcome to our stores CHEROKEE HOTEL IIARBKSON SYSTEM EUROPEAN PLAN EVERY ROOM WITH BATH LOCATED IN THE VERY HEART OF GAINESVILLE TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDASPECIAL TABLES CAN BE ARRANGED FOR PARTIES OF FIVE OR TEN PERSONS IN PRIVATE ROOMS CONSTANCE ! GRAV Southern Poods Opposite George Washington Hotel ______________________JACKSONVILLE_ Daniels, 3tu. IVIEIN’S W El A R WEST PALM BEACH _____Importer! of Fine Things for .Men_ BE FAIR TO YOURSELF Buy Only Nationality Advertised Products Home of SOCIETY BRAND—KCPPKNIIKIMKR CLOTHING MALLORY IIATS— MANHATTAN SHIRTS PIIOENIX SOCKS L. J. BIJKKHIM The Palm Beach Post Palm Beach County’s Leading Newspaper COMPLETE DAILY NATIONAL. INTERNATIONAL AND LOCAL NEWS FEATURES IN THE REALM OF SPORT. SOCIETY. POLITICS. INDUSTRY. AND FINANCE. 378GAINESVILLE COMPLIMENTS OF FURNITURE Florida COMPANY School-Book Victrolas ami Records Depository, Inc. JACKSONVILLE COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS Phone 86 DISTRIBUTORS OF STATE ADOPTED GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA TEXTBOOKS ALACIIL’A CI.IB SANDWICHES AND OUR PRIME WESTERN STEAKS WITH OUR SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNERS ARK MAKING THE A L A C II U A C A F E AND PRESTO RESTAURANT FAMOUS THE PALMER PALMER CORPORATION MORTGAGE LOANS—INSURANCE REAL ESTATE and RENTALS Offices JACKSONVILLE—LAKELAND—DAYTONA REACH G AIN KSVILLB—OR LA N DO—TA M PAThey All Like W i Jcixwell jfcouse Coffee and ZJea Good lo the Last Drop ASIv YOUR GROCER FLORIDA MEN LIKE THIS ! BIG, FRIENDLY STORE Cohen Brothers and the Men of Florida are warm friends, have been for many years. They regard this great mercantile institution as something definitely more than a store. It is a friendly place where their needs and desires become a matter of importance to us. deserving and receiving our closest possible attention. Whenever you are in Jacksonville, COME IN! 3 SU WOOERTHE COLLEGE INN “A Town Within a House ' POSTOFFICK CIGARS CANDIES STATIONERY DRUGS SODA FOUNTAIN ICE CREAM NOTIONS MEN’S FURNISHINGS For All the Students Thru All the Year Associated with PRESSING CLUB BARBER SHOP LUNCH COUNTER “A Town Within a House” THE COLLEGE INN HAL MANN, Mgr. FINE PORTRAITS Official Photographers for this Publication KODAK FINISHING—FRAMING MARABI.E'S STUDIOTHE FIRST NATIONAL RANK GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA “T i ’ Oltl Reliable” Capital.............................$100,000 Surplus and Profits .... $200,000 OLDEST BANK IN CENTRAL FLORIDA YOUR ACCOUNT. WHETHER LARGE OR SMALL, IS SOLICITED l'( Interest Paid on Time Deposits, Compounded Quarterly Right Materials Right Proportions Perfect Blend Field results prove the superiority of IDEAL BRANDS WILSON TOOMKR FERTILIZER COMPANY JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Established 189:1 1 2 S Compaq s'mrno SERVICE is the Fundamental Basis of Success The human body and mind is prepared, educated and trained to render service. Mechanical equipment •s designed, installed and coordinated to render service. Mass service and production benefits the masses and is the direct achievement of specifically educated and trained minds TIIAIN TO SERVE‘Walk- Over SHOES Have been and will continue to be priced sensibly— The choice of the discriminating college man. Walk-Over Shoe Store 15 W. Forsyth St. JACKSONVILLE JIMMIE “HAT” LASSITER, Campus Representative RIKA House PRIMROSE GRILL REAL HOME COOKING Special attention given banquets and parlies 322 W. I'niversity Ave. ROYAL PALM HILLIARD PARLOR CLEAN RECREATION 122 E. Main St. North Ranking in Leesburg Continually Since I86t» LEESBURG STATE BANK .Member Federal Reserve System LEESBURG. FLA. H. V. K. COOKK, I’mMrlit r. I . WKBSTKR. Vler-Pw i«W il O. RAYMOND SKII.KS. Vkr.pmi.Srnt CKOKGK W. WKBSTKR, Cashier A. It. IRWIN. A»«Utant CiuhWr 381 1928- snrnnom11 o ? tyyyyyy t i ■ i ■ i r l enjov the luxuries others enjoy GULF BRANDS Vi II Y ? They produce larger yields of quality produce The Gulf Fertilizer Company Tampa. Florida imI TIIANK ALL MY CUSTOMERS FOR TIIEIR PATRONAGE TONY- The Original Phone 5-9798 - 84 W. Forsyth Next to Nunnally’s Candy Shop SHOE SHINE - PRESSING - SHOE REPAIRING - HAT CLEANING NEW YORK LAUNDRY ONE DAY SERVICE JACKSONVILLE SMITH-RICIIARDSON CONROY “FLORIDA’S HOTEL SUI»1»LY HOUSE JACKSONVILLE MIAMI WEST PALM BEACH TAMPA MRS. RAMSEY’S BOARDING HOUSE “HOME COOKING FOR COLLEGE BOYS” Reasonable Rates THE II. W. DAVIS CO. ALL THAT’S BEST IN MEN’S WEAR'COM PCI M ENTS of Jacksonville 0%£(fcla Bottling Co. JACKSONVILLE Florida State College for Women TALLAHASSEE For the higher education of the young women of Florida The College comprises the following divisions: The College of Arts and Sciences The College of Education and Normal School The School of Home Economics The School of Art The School of Expression The School of Music The Summer School The Extension Service Sixteen units or graduation from a four-year high school are required for entrance. Surroundings are healthful and beautiful. Expenses are moderate. For catalog and other information address THE REGISTRAR BEFORE YOU RUSH AWAY Think of the things you are apt to want tomorrow today! A R A G 0 N At the head of the list— HOTEL STRAWS ! At the foot— COOL SOCKS Between— A Good Hotel in SUMMER SUITS - SHIRTS - SOX A Good Town Everything including Sporting Goods. JACKSONVILLE Smith tHooper, WONT YOU HAV-A-TAMPA ONE HUNDKED MILLION SMOKED ANNUALLY ELI W i n CIGAR CO. TAMPA JACKSONVILLE MIAMI 388 Imh® MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT GRAHAM HOTEL BILLIARD PARLOR EDDIE’S CAFE 1936 V. University Ave. REGULAR MEALS FOUNTAIN DRINKS CIGARS-CIGARETTES COLLEGE SUPPLIES GAINESVILLE FLORIDA Thin ad given in appreciation of business received from students. COMPLIMENTS OF WHIDDON’S STORES “FINEST QUALITY GROCERIES” JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA 389 r pm W)® THE GAINESVILLE DAILY SUN SKVEN DAYS IN THE WEEK FUEL ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE Subscription Price— $7.00 per year 3.50 six months FRANK RAY EXCU'SIVE MEN'S II EAR MIAMI 1.76 three months Advertising rates made known on application JOSEPH H. WALSH CO. HOOD ANI) COLUMBIA AUTOMOBILE TIRES MIAMI JACKSONVILLE TAMPA COMPLIMENTS OF L. G SM I T II GAINESVILLE GENERAL ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORF. Formerly FLORIDA ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. TAMPA JACKSONVILLE MIAMI WHOLESALE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES President Vice-Prc . Sec’y Trcas. H. K. WORTHINGTON C. I). LA.MKK H. SHEPPARD 390COMPLIMENTS OF GAINESVILLE. FLA. 137 W. University Ave, HUY IT 1B(VMIVIB«A1CA» FROM BURWELL JACKSONVILLE GAINESVILLE LAUNDRY CO.. Inc. Phones 18 and 19 GAINESVILLE. FLA. ANNOUNCING: Mrs. Anderson’s 155 N. DESOTO Will be open for business during Summer School, serving the same high quality foods as during past nine months and will rent the choice rooms to Summer School students. LESS THAN 2 MILES DUE NORTH OF THE CAMPUS GLEN SPRINGS SWIMMING POOL GATOR TRAINING QUARTERS GAINESVILLECOMPLIMENTS OF FLORIDAN HOTEL TAMPA THE TAMPA The South’s Most Remit if til Theatre Presenting de luxe photoplays. The best in stage attractions and novelties. Symphonic orchestra and Wurlitzcr wonder pipe organ. Cooled by Refrigeration Ice Cream Service, Inc. Deliciously Different POINSETTIA ICE CREAM Pints. Quarts. Cones Buckets and Bricks Polar Bears Store No. 1 933 W. University Ave. Store No. 2 1842 W. University Ave. m jW S m mCOMPLIMENTS Ol THE ROTARY INTERNATIONAL CLUBS FLORIDA 5k«.: Yfortt iloo e.ver J sNCC- out? He: Suhs. %v kicV. .Door-SkoH it be? % OSEfllirtOEg• —-It T font t t c P nilj UAltH ft« r£ I V%v» Tt» ot (tV TIN IT UP.' COMPLIMENTS OF JUNIOR CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE of STATE OF FLORIDA s 1028-SPECIAL MAPS PHOTO-RETOUCHING iftcs'uc ohu on%ttgrabing Company 36 SOUTH MAIN ST. (S JacR£onville_ kr. cyiorida ART SERVICE PLATE SERVICE BOOKLET COVERS HALFTONES PHOTO LAYOUTS ZINC ETCHINGS TRADE MARKS n ’ COLOR PLATES BEN DAY PLATES NEWSPAPER HALFTONES 395 drott» G'tfte. X.ESSAY ON III US To ln-»in with, lei us Iraee the development of hulls. Hulls come from cows. Now llial i as far as we need go. l-et’s examine tlx row more close ly. The cow i the original soda dis-|H iiM r. You notice the glove like oh ject under the chassis -llial is the milk ran. hut on ihe “udder" hand, it may Ik called the factory for llial is where I he milk is made. Cows are directly responsible for milkshakes, egg nog. cheese, holier, and “udder" items of lesser importance such as milk chocolate fiend, pet cream, hig hutter and egg men and others. The contented cow has revolutionized the can ojiener industry. Now the cow i the hull’s mother. Little hulls are called “bullets!” When he grows up he develops different types of steaks; these steaks are known as porterhouse steaks. “T" hone steaks, sweep stakes, sirloin steaks, tent slakes. and others. The porterhouse steaks are served to waiters, porters and other servants. “T” hone steaks are served at teas, bridge parties, and other functions. Sweep stakes are usually long; while sirloin steaks are served to royalty only. Tent stakes arc grown for circuses. Little is known of the early history of the hull, hut it is generally conceded that it originated in the early universities of our country. In Spain, they stage tournaments known a s hull lights: while in this unconventional and immodest country, we throw it. The bull is slowly stamping out the march of education and if steps are not soon taken, our great institutes of higher learning will gradually succumb to the mighty ungulate. 1st Inebriate: “What time is it?" 2nd Fraternity Man: “Second to none." 1st Inebriate: “Good. I thought it was Thursday." Statistics show that 50 per cent arc brought up on bottles and 70 per cent die from their contents. news vrwnowit rvx KT CRossts Tut strut 3% m S ?fsE(DiriciebpCjV! ST AMERICAN BAKERIES CO. Bakers of MERITA PRODUCTS “Weak stomach ?” “No, my range is still pretty good.”“Some day I’m going to break down and assert myself, you wife beating, back biting, old rebro-batc.“ When in Tampa ENJOY THE NOVEL EXPERIENCE OF EATING A REAL SPANISH MEAL LAS NOVEDADES YBOR CITY GOOD HOADS AND PROSPERITY The dominance of the Good Roads issue was never more clearly demonstrated than at present. Florida's agricultural and industrial expansion is directly dependent on the extent and character of her arteries of travel. ASPHALT BLOCK PAVEMENTS Provide to a unique degree the essential qualities of the highest class streets and roads. Florida Asphalt Block Paving Company TAMPA, FLORIDA 8 2 928r BUILT TO LAS! is the house or other building constructed with our lumber. T. W. Ramsey Lumber Co. Phone Y-1219 Phone Y-123I fith Ave. 17th and 18th Sts. TAMPA, FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS OF MUNROE CHAMBLISS NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Reserve Ranks OCALA. FLORIDA CHASE COMPANY ORLANDO. FLA. COMPLIMENTS OF Gainesville Gas Co. DOMESTIC GAS GROWERS AND MARKETING AGENTS Gainesville Planing Specializing in SUNNILAND and Coffin Company THRIFT ORANGES, GRAPE- LUMBER .Ml LI. WORK FRUIT AND TANGERINES lESfH e|ttaNature's Fairyland .SILVER SPRINGS, FLORIDA Enchanting scones of nmlerirater life, through tenter clear as air. Seen through Glass Bottom Boats. "iu, w Vi l t ltt 1 il« » l W JO ?" w»4 e,rDIAMOND MAKE this day the happiest of her life by giving her one of the many beautiful gems which we have at prices that range from $25.00 t o $10,000.00 WE HAVE THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OK DIAMONDS IN FLORIDA New York Office—10 W. 47th Street FOREKIN OFFICES Antwerp—1 Rue Van Lcrius A msterdam—Bcursvoor Diamanthandel Jacksonville Lynch Bldg.—111 Main St. Orlando 36 Pine Street St. Petersburg 270 Central Ave. STORES Miami 30 West Flagler St. St. Augustine 62 Cathedral Place Tampa 203 Twiggs St. West Palm Beach 313 Clematis Ave. Lakeland 115 E. Main St. Jacksonville’s Jewelry Palace “Rest—While You Shop” YOi: CAN OWN THE FINEST JEWELRY AND SCARCELY FEEL THE COST By Our TREASURE CHEST Gift Purchase PlanCompliments of Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks "What’s the charge?” "Concealed weapons”. “Case dismissed; insufficient evidence". £ 392ftCompliments of KIWANIS CLUBS of Florida TOP-O-TH E-TOWN HILLSBORO HOTEL OPEN YEAR ROUND EXCELLENT ACCOMMODATIONS FOR EVERYONE Students and friends invited to make our hotel your headquarters during football season. 1928-THE CHEROKEE GRILL 902 W. University Ave. MRS. W. M. SMITH. Proprietress ‘THE COLLEGE CHOICE" COMPLIMENTS OF GAINESVILLE CHEVROLET CO. PARTS 227 W. Main Street Jar Economical Transportation CHEVROLET Bigger and Better” SALKS SERVICE Phone 93 BURNS GRAMLING CO. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. MEN'S AND BOYS’ WEAR HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHING COMPLIMENTS OF T. J. APPLEYARD, Inc. Florida’s Foremost P R I N T E R S TALLAHASSEE. FLA. PHONE 257 N. W. LAUNDRY GAINESVILLE. FLA. totIf you want to dress better but don’t want to pay more— OUR CLOTHES ARE THE CLOTHES TO SEE CLOTHING AND HAT SPECIALISTS | KENT WARREN CO. ! 15-17 Laura Street Jacksonville Florida COMPLIMENTS KNIGHT, THOMPSON AND TURNER ATTORNEYS Peter O. Knight, C. Fred Thompson, A. G. Turner and P. O. Knight, Jr. TAMPA, FLORIDA CompJimcnts of Cl YUAN CLUBS of Florida w:» 1j®ng rnmnorn v Vi st©Phone 53412 FOR LUGGAGE THAT EXPRESSES PERSONALITY SEE T e S o INUM1WWO TORTVNLTKAVtA- . 24 WEST FORSYTH ST. of Jacksonville. Inc. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA IF YOU WANT A PERFECTLY CLEAN HOTEL TRY THE HOTEL WINDLE JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Right Beside the City H.)ll KATES—$2.00 AND UP BLUE BUS LINES JACKSONVILLE—TALLAHASSEE—TAMPA Special Kales on Charters 406INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF TIIK STATE OF FLORIDA 1911 ALL FORMS OF LEGAL RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE AI.SO INDUSTRIAL LIFE INSURANCE Forms for all ages Ask about our special CONTRACT FOR CHILDREN Paid up in Fifteen Years THERE IS A GULF REPRESENTATIVE NEAR YOU Hotels o£ the Dinkier Chain AN LEY. Atlanta. Ok. TCTWII.KK anil REDMONT, ISlrmlngliani. Ala. ANDREW JACK RON. N a.lit Ilia, TfflD. CARLING. JwkMDTillf, IU naoADYIBW. Rati lit. I.aul . HI. uoi.atmii, itaaiiiif, hi. LOO KOI'T MOUNTAIN HOTEL, CbatlanodoM. Trnn. jRrrr.RHox dayin. Mnatsonivry. Ala. (Under Construction) THE rilOEMX, Wajrcroaa. Ga. Oprrattd by Dinkier Hotels Jnc Di p as is ol Trut South in Hospitality CARLING L. DINKLEK. PrM. COMPLIMENTS OF THE AVON SANDWICH SHOPPE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. The Home of Home Cooking S. C. LOHMAN Gainesville Smartest Dry GimkIm Store GAINESVILLE. FLA. SHIRTS - TIKS - UNDERWEAR SUITCASES ALWAYS THE VERY LATEST STYLES 108STUDENTS FROM CENTRAL FLORIDA SHOULD HAVE A COPY OF THE EVENING ANI) SUNDAY REPORTER-STAR Sent them in order to keep nbrest of the news from home Sent by mail anywhere in Florida for $1.90 three months $3.75 six months $7.50 per year REPORTER-STAR PUR. CO. ORLANDO. FLA. STUDENTS OF THE FLORIDA UNIVERSITY A L W A Y S FI N D A HEARTY WELCOME AT BUR DINE’S The largest Department Store in MIAMI THINK OF IT! Over Twenty-One Years 1907 Faithful Service to Koine- 1928 furnishers. Kicticr and Better Now 'than Ever Before FURNITURE—FLOOR COVERINGS—DRAPERIES Tarr Furniture Co., Inc. “Interior Decorators and Furnishers' Lafayette St. at Hyde Park Ave. TAMPA SEND YOUR CLOTHES TO SANITARY CLEANERS AND DYERS SPECIAL STUDENT RATES GAINESVILLE 409 A HEAL BUSINESS FUTURE AWAITS THE COLLEGE MEN WHO DECIDE TO MAKE THE INSURANCE BUSINESS THEIR LIFE WORK. TIE UP TO A FLORIDA COMPANY AND GROW WITH THE STATE VICTORY NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of ' FLORIDA HOME OFFICE: TAMPA COMPLIMENTS OF Commercial Hotel RATES $1.50 TO $2.50 SEMINOLE Arlington Hotel H O T E L GAINESVILLE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA TWO GOOD HOTELS IN A GOOD TOWN 410 II 3928- sn motzYou Will Enjoy Your Tampa Visil More—If You STOP AT THE DAVIS ISLANDS HOTELS The refined atmosphere of the West Coast’s most distinctive resort center will appeal to you. On Tampa Hay not five minutes from downtown Tampa. TRUMAN GREEN General Manager Office at the MIRASOL on Davis Islands ill 192 smiaornTELEPHONE NO. I SHAW KEETER MOTOR CO. AUTHORIZED DEALERS rat vaiviMAi c r CARS TRUCKS Parts, Repairs. Accessories LINCOLN FORDSON MOTOR CARS TRACTORS GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA WRECKER SERVICE General Tires .Michclin Tires Road Service 412 Ba®POSITIONS OPEN! Or maybe we .should have said “jobs" for there is plenty of work in connection with them—however, we don’t believe you’ll mind the work (we wouldn’t want you if you did) when that work will insure you a more than satisfactory income. We desire young men of ability who want permanent positions and who, once they are employed, intend to stay ami grow with us. COMPENSATION—Salary plus commission. FUTURE—GOOD. We are continually in need of men with ability and our policy is to promote men from within our ranks instead of going “outside” for them. We can probably place you in or near your home. If you are interested please call on any of our following District Managers: J. II. Carter. IIS Julia SI.. Jarkaonvllle. Hi. O. 8. Unr, SM Fleming 8U. Key Weal. Fla. J. K4w. Hoyle, Til New l enin»ular Telephone 1114 .. Tampa. Fla J. II. Tidwell. TIT Hewitt Ar a4r. Si. Peter h«rc. Fla. W, K. Anderaon. 2 2 A merit an National llank 1114 .. I’enoacola. Fla. Wa, Kevela. 21 Lorraine Arcade. Miami. Fla. Cene Malhia. lit Citiaen Hank HI4r.. Weal Palm Beach. Fla. W. II. Carter. It Lively llld .. Tallahaaaee. Fla. J. F. Cow lm . 2 • I f.raham 1114 .. Oaineaville. Fla. H. C. Johnaon. 2 2 Smith 1114 .. Orlando. FI a. or write direct to C. E. Clarke, Jr., Asst. Sec’y, I . 0. Box 436, Jacksonville, Fla. PENINSULAR CASUALTY CO. “Florida's largest Insurance Company” Jacksonville, Florida 413“Cadzooks freshman, a class cut? TLs serious; thou mu.-t nerds repair to the infirmary immediately." HOUSE PARTY LOVE lie: “Arc you sure I’m the first boy you’ve k issu'd?” She: “Yes, the first hoy—tonight!" Teddy Hears arc the luckiest animals in tin world. A small girl plays with them and when sin grows up, next to herself, she likes them best. “Prithee Oswald, where away with thy club?” “Forsooth Sir l»in, I am off to crown the king!" First (dining on chicken): “Fine old birds we’re eating!” Idist (wrestling with a leg): “Yes, but this one died with his boots on!" FEMININE HINTS How to Hn tulle a If onion Electrically When a woman i« lured ......EXCITER If she pels loo excited .CONTROLLER If she doesn't come when you want her to COAXER If she i» willing to come half way....METER If she is willing to come all the way RECEIVER When she gets there .OSCILLATOR If she was too fa t to stop..DISPATCHER If she is an angef TR WSFORMER If she is a devil ............. CONVERTER If she trie to double-cross you DETECTOR If she pro cs your fear are wrong ...»...................COMPENSATOR If your fear are right .— RRESTER If she foes to piece . .COHERER If she goes up in the air ..CONDENSER If she is hungry FEEDER If ‘lie sing foully TUNER If she gets cold ................ HEATER If she get too hot .............. COOLER If - ii have one jost like her ALTERNATOR If she is too fat .................REDUCER If she fumes and sputters INSULATOR If she becomes upset ............ REVERSER And wIk-ii you get tired of her -...ELECTROCUTOR —The Kadrt. Waiter: Diner: fowl. “Is the chicken good, sir?" Well. I’d say this piece is He: “Docs the wind bother you? She: “Not much; but it catches me unawares." 1 2  ki 2 


Suggestions in the University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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