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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 349

 

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 349 of the 1932 volume:

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Bahia Zberhert 39. jfusszp campus aa. jllfltfllllellanh ZIBunalh 3. Scutt Gustabe 1119. Zlaagg fllintrancz he gateway to cm. open road---symbol ofa living, buoyant hope Tradition says, "Here is cz beginning' ww ,zfw WF, uw , Ny X ,W fgiffg T A M, I WQ3, A 6lExperini ental Garhzns Lty Of1gL'OLI.7il'l:g Earth.---evide f f ofa deepenirgq ,fm f 4 , mf M, 3? f MM ae, V ny 4 1 ' v"WEv 1 1 , A., language Zlaall oof, cfecw wisdom won tfwozggfz 71'lLflL--- a momunent built lvifll stones ofifaiffl , - Qlixperiment Svtatiun he noonday aiv is stiff---now we- vesl' czzvhife---then staff cmeu' w Y , T N f ' N . Y- ww X", X ' Y Y . , wx A ' :my -www :ww m "' Y ., - ' W L- ' ' , 'KX A W ,ww "QA, wx ' ' A .X N M ' X -X w WNW ,1"'wW vu P , ' ' . Y," , , WM vux'F':,s,,11yA:- . , A u 'M ' x H Q . 4 A ' 1 "A ' . or The Ciafeteria he cfattez' ofsifziev---conu'adez'ie---the beauty of,faL1:gf1tev. Carefree zninufes affer CL busy day X 1 Qlligatnr Baan boqg shadows---cz finish to each fasfc---a shadowy fiztnw asks, "Have you done zveff? l I illiurtle iBuuI eath ofday---then peace---c uiet as a sifvez' poof fleclecl by the sfavs Qhministratiun Yi ww w Xu. f W -1, A 4 X , mv. . j W .MQ 9113 13 ' w fg 751- 2 Y' 'H -1 , ,ay W wax - ' if xi H v 1 ', 1 v, "A 1 ff .+ .x Q .f-...U 4- , v , A W 1 , v s ,1 , 'A 'Lim 1, ,.,:1'3,Fj X, 'fvl-1g1.,w+?r""w-mg. X 'Wl35f5'fWll"?l4I.'1HJ' w ' M" N lw,W,".g-,x,,.wx,.' xy W ww ,xn- 1 w .mumium .... V W v -, . X 1 'Nw , 4 x xv' ,xw X M y 1 . my 'Q Wqxuwy 5MafW-- ' '- H , fx K X V gw vifi f , u f w w 1 1 JY i ix why' , Y: 3' y,.f ,x 'L in H ' u mm . Nagy "ffff1iii?',Sf?:"' ' M w,'T,, wi- W -M, u . 'V' N. wA.XT..,, 1. K 2. DR. JOHN J. TIGERT VAND1-:R1s11,T, '04, PRESIDIQNT OF 'rim UNIVERSITY Under the leadership of Dr. Tigert, the University has made phenominal progress. Florida's clistimfuished statesman, Senator Duncan U. Fletcher, terms him the best qualified man in the United States for the position he now holds. Students consider him Ha leader, 21 scholar, an athlete, u gentleman--a model man." san of btuhents DEAN B. A. TOLBERT Wofford '01 . QB. A. 1-1.9 , . The Dean of Students came to the Univer- sity of Florida in 1926 as Advisor to Fresh- men and Professor of Education, having had years of experience in handling men. He re- signed as head of Carolina Military Acad- emy to enter the army and now holds the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel, being the com- manding officer of the 92nd Coast Artillery Regiment. He was named Dean of Students in 1928, and holds membership in Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, Omeicron Delta Kap- pa and Scabbard and Blade. Dean Tolbert and Assistant Dean R. C. Beatty are visited by scores of students daily. Some are summoned, but most of them visit the office voluntarily for counsel that they know will be wise and sympathetic. Dean Tolbert is due a great deal of the credit for the fine reputation gained by Florida stu- dents as democratic, hard-working gentle- men. - Zausiness anager KLEIN H. GRAHAM University of West Virginia '05 Though he has been called- bookkeeper, au- ditor, and now business manager, Mr. Gra- ham has been in charge of the Business De- partment since 1906. Through his direction I the department, now including a large corps 1 of assistants, has kept step with the rapid growth of the University. Mr. Graham is now vice-president of the Southern Educa- tional Buyers and Business Officers' Associa- tion, a member of the Association of Busi- ness Ofiicers of Eastern Colleges and Univer- sities, of Beta Theta Pi and of Pi Gamma Mu. .4--qi W' Ulibe Qllullege uf Qrts anh Swansea DEAN W. H WII SON Albion College 13 QA.B., M.A Ph D J The oldest and largest college of the Uni- versity, the College of Arts and Sciences, has as its head the most recently appointed dean. Dean Wilson came to the University in 1926, and became dean four years later. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Beta Kap- pa and Sigma Xi. The primary purpose of the College of Arts and Sciences is to interpret that vast body of experience which has grown to its present vigor and stature through all the centuries of civilization. It stands for breadth of train- ing and depth of development. Included in its curricula are special courses in Chemistry and in preparation for the study of Law and Medicine. The Qtullege nf Qgriculture DEAN WILMON NEWELL Iowa State College '97 fB.S., M.S., D.Sc.J Dean Newell came to this state in 1915 as Plant Commissioner. Six years later he be- came Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Experiment Station and the Agricultural Extension Division. He is a past president of the Association of Economic Entomologists, and of the Association of Southern Agricultural Workers, and belongs to Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta and Gamma Sigma Delta. The College aims to give technical knowl- edge and training in the art and science of agriculture. The Experlment Station was founded in 1887 to acquire and diiuse agri- cultural knowledge, the Extension Division reaching farmers in forty-eight counties. f" The Cllullege uf Qfngineering DEAN P. L. REED Lehigh University '98 fC.E., M.S.J Dean Reed, after serving on the faculties of Carnegie Tech and Drexel, became Profes- sor of Civil Engineering at Florida in 1920, and succeeded the late Dr. J. R. Benton as Dean of the College of Engineering in 1930. He is president of the Florida Engineering Society and a member of Sigma Nu. The aim of the College of Engineering is to make its students thoroughly familiar with the fundamental principles of engineering. Few colleges have done more to promote re- search in Engineering Science than has this branch of the University of Florida. The Qtullege ni lam University of Michigan '06 fLL.B., A.M.J Dean Trusler joined the original faculty of the Law College as Professor of Law when the college was founded in 1909, coming here from Stetson University. In 1915 he became Dean. His text "Essentials of School Law" is used in sixteen universities. Dean Trusler is on the Advisory Committee of the Ameri- can Law Institute, and a member of Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Epsi- lon, Phi Kappa Phi. The Law College has earned national rec- ognition through the efforts of its excellent faculty. It aims to develop keen, efficient lawyers, conversant with the ideals and tra- ditions of the profession, by imparting a tlticirough, scientific and practical knowledge o aw. fllibe Cllnllege Q.. of ,C!El1ucatiun DEAN J. W. NORMAN Mercer University '06 qA.B., M.A., Ph.D.J Backed by years of study in this country and abroad, and of experience on the facul- ties of Howard College, Richmond College and the University of Minnesota, Dean Nor- man became Professor of Education at Flor- ida in 1916. Four years later he assumed the duties of Dean, succeeding Harvey W. Cox, now president of Emory. He is a mem- ber of Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa Phi Kappa. Created as a Normal Department when the University was founded, the Teachers' Col- lege was separately established in 1913. Its purpose is to prepare its students for the va- rious branches of the teaching profession by giving them academic as well as professional subjects. The Cllullege ui Qtnmmerce ant Sluurnalism DEAN WALTER J. MATHERLY William Jewel College '13 fA.B., M.A.J , Dean Matherly came to the University of Florida in 1926 as director of the Commerce and Journalism department. With the crea- tion of the College of Commerce and Journal- ism the following year, he was appointed Dean. He is vice-president of the South- eastern Economic Association, a director of the Florida State Chamber of Commerce, and holds membership in Sigma Nu, Alpha Kap- pa Psi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Delta Epsilon and Beta Gamma Sigma. Though the youngest college, under the leadership of Dean Matherly it has grown to be the second largest in the University. Its aim is to give its students a liberal education as well as an analysis of the basic principles of business and journalistic endeavor. ' The Qlullege uf barmanp DEAN TOWNES R. 'LEIGH Iuka College '01 A fB.S., A.M., Ph.D.J Dean Leigh has been head of the Depart- ment of Chemistry since 1920, dean of the College of Pharmacy since its inception in 1923, and, in addition, is now State Chemist. He has achieved national prominence in his Held. ,.For four years he has been National President of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, honor- ary chemical fraternity, and is a member of Sigma Chi. Its able administration and research ac- complishments have gained for the College of Pharmacy national recognition. Under the capable leadership of Dean Leigh, the College gained full membership in the Amer- ican Association of Colleges of Pharmacy in the minimum probation time, an honor here- tofore unattained by any college in the coun- try. Zllihe bnbuulnf Qrchitenture anh Qllieh Qrts DIRECTOR RUDOLPH WEAVER , Drexel Institute '- fB.S., A.I.A.J Florida is fortunate in having as Director of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts a man who has earned a national reputation in his profession. Director Weaver is now architect to the State Board of Control of In- stitutions of Higher Learning, a member of the State Examining Board for Architects, and is a past president of the Florida Chapter, A. I. A. He holds membership in Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Mu Alpha-Sin- fonia and Sigma Tau. The School of Architecture was establish- ed in 1925 and renamed the School of Archi- tecture and Allied Arts four years later. It offers a four-year curricula leading to the de- gree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture. Its graduates are exempt from the state ex- aminations, and after two years of experience are eligible to receive a certificate of regis- tration. A V Q The Erahuate Qcbunl DEAN J. N. ANDERSON University of Virginia '86 fB.Lit., M.A., Ph.D.J After years of study abroad and teaching, Dr. Anderson joined the faculty of the Flor- ida State College at Tallahassee. When the University was founded he became head of the Department of Foreign Languagfas, and in 1910 was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, a position which he held until the creation of the Graduate School in 1930. Dr. Anderson is a Chi Phi. The Graduate School offers ten advanced degrees and opportunities for summer school or regular session study. It aims to give op- portunities for advanced study and research. Eeneral Cllixtensiun ihisiun DEAN B. C. RILEY University of Iowa '11 QB.A., B.S.A.J Dean Riley came to the University in 1919 from the University of Arkansas to organize the General Extension Division and has been its Dean since that time. He is a past pres- ident of the Extension Association of South- ern Colleges and'Universities and vice-pres- ident of the National University Extension Association. Dean Riley founded Blue Key and is a member of Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kap- pa Phi and Alpha Zeta. The Extension Division aims "To make accessible and attractive branches of knowl- edge useful to the people of Florida and to carry it to them in ways that will be most helpful and in the shortest time." Seniors XVILLIAM H. DIAL ARCHIBAL MCELROY BLACK HOWARD G. LIVINGSTON LL.B. LL.B. LL.B. UBILLH "ARCH" "HOWARD" Gainesville, Florida Port Huron, Michigan Orlando, Florida Vice-President, Senior Law President, Senior Law. Sec.-Trens., Senior Law Sveniur lass QBffiter5 GERALD SMITI1 WILLARD W. AYRES VERNON W. CLARK HJERRYH HVVILLARD' "DANNY" Wilmington, Ohio Miami, Florida Bradenton, Florida Vice-President, Senior President, Senior See.-Trezls., Senior DAVID E. ADELSON ILS. Tampa, Florida 'l'au Epsilon Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Phi Kappa l'hi: Cap and Gown Committee: Farr Literary Soeiety: Leigh Chcm- ieal Society: F. F. l". Club. ROBERT DAVIS ALTMAN B.s.E. 1 Wauchula, Florida OLIVER WENDAI.I. ANDERSON Il.S.A. Dade City, Florida lieta Kappa: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Debate Council: Toredor Club: ln- ter-Society Debatinxz: Ag.: Club. JOHN G. AUGAT Ii.s. Attleboro, Mass. Gamma Siunm Epsilon 1 Leigh Chem- ical Society. H. J. BABERS, JR. n.s. V Gainesville, Florida Kappa Siszmn: Aloha' Epsilon Del- la: Florida Players: Band. ROBERT BRITTON BAKER, JR. B.S.E.E. Hawthorne, Florida A. I. E. I-I.: D. E. S. ELISA GUNTER ARIN, JR. . LL.l3. I . Winter Park, Florida Alpha Phi Omega: Phi Alpha Del- La : lst Lieutenant, Company A, R. 0. 'l'. C.: Fencinz: Farr Literary Soci- ety : John Marshall Law Club: Leigh Chemical Society: F. F. F. Club. FRANK N. ANDERSON Ix.S. Gainesville, Florida Kappa Kappa Psi: Captain, R. O. T. C.: Inter-Mural: Band. ROBERT BURNS ARCHIBALD LL.l3. Jacksonville, Florida Kappa Alpha: lllue Key: Phi Delta l'hi: Executive Council: Theta Rib- hon: Pirates: L'Apachc: Golf: In- ter-Frat Conference. JOE BASS . M.A. Jacksonville, Florida l'hi Kappa Phi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Pi Gamma Mu: Varsity Delmtimz. LEONARD C. BAILEY A.Iz. Ocala, Florida Alpha Phi Epsilon: Farr Literary Society: Florida Review: College Poetry Society of America. VANIAH HARMER BALDWIN A.B.E. St. Petersburg, Florida Kappa Phi Kappa: Pi Gamma Mu: Peabody Club. C. GUTHRIE BABCOCK 13.s.B.A. Key West, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Theta Ribbon: Bac- chus: Swimming Team: Commerce Club: F. F. F. Club. ALBERT E. BARKER, JR. LL.B. Jacksonville, Florida Kappa Alpha: Blue Key: V.-Pres. Junior Law: Pirates: Theta: Bac- chus: Mgr. Football: "F" Club: In- ter-Frat Conference. GEORGE FREDERICK BAVER l!.S.A. Pensacola, Florida College Farmer Stall: Ag Club. WILLARD BRADY BIGGERS B.s. Miami, Florida Sigma Chi: Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Farr Literary Society: Leigh Chemi- cal Soeicty. ROBERT C. BLACK B.S.l3.A. Plant City, Florida Them Chi. JOSEPH CHARLES BONDI B.s.E. ' Tampa, Florida Sigma Iota: Freshman Football: Varsity Baseball. JACK BARNUM . A.B. Miami, Florida Omicron Delta Kappa: Scabbard and Blade: Captain Battery F, R. O. T. C.: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Debate Coun- eil. CHARLES BARRET CALDWELL A.B.E. DeLand, Florida Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa Delta Pi: Peabody Club. STUART C. BELL J. L. BILDERRECK CLYDE V. BOOTH R.s.E.E. Daytona Beach, Florida Sigma Tau : Alpha Phi Omega: Kap- pa Gamma Delta: lientnn Engineer- ing Soeiety: A. S. M. E.: A. I. E. E. T. W. BOSTWICK B.s.M.E. Jacksonville, Florida lienton Engineering Society: A. S. M. lil. M. A. BAUDET RICHARD LEE BROOKS B:S.A. 0 Jacksonville, Florlda Alpha Gamma Rho. ToM BUCKLEY Es. Q Pensacola, Florida 'l'heta Chi. JEAN INGRAM CAMPBELL B.s.ch.E. Balboa, Canal Zone Sigma l'hi Epsilon: Alpha Phi Epsi- lon: lieuton Engineering: Society: A. S. C. E.: Lciyzh Chemical Society Florida Players. JAMES TI-IEODOEE CAMPBELL Rs. . ' ' It Zephyrhills, Florida l'hi Kappa l'hi : Kappa Delta Pi: lst Lieut., Battery F, R. Q. T. C. lVlARK WIIASON EASTLAND HARRY J. BRINKLEY B.s.A. i Jacksonville, Florida Alpha Gamma Rho: Thyrsus: Aloha Zeta: Glec Club: Ax: Club: Florida College Farmer Staff: l". F. l". Club- OSCAR MELVILLE BISANT, JR. LL.li. Jacksonville, Florida Beta Theta Pi. T. C. BUTT' A.B. Orlando, Florida Alpha Delta. W. L. CAMPBELL - 13.S.E. Kissimmee, Florida Kappa Sigma: Theta Ribbon: lst Lieut., Regimental Stull: Inter- Mural Board: Stump Burners. GLENN CALMES is s.1z.A. 1 Galnesvllle, Florlda Delta Sigma Pi: Gymnastic Team! instructor Freshman Physical Ed.: Glce Club: Commerce Club. ARCHIE F. CARR, JR. B.S. Umatilla, Florida Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Sigma: Theta Ribbon. JERRY WILLIAMS CARTER, JR. A.B. Tallahassee, Florida Sixzma Chi: Serpent: Editor ol' thc Forum : Associate Editor Florida Re- view: Associate Bus. Mgr. Florida Review: Florida Literary Guild: Freshman Debatinp: Team. ROBERT FLAKE CHAMBLISS I B.S.C.E. ' , Tampa, Florida Pi Kappa Phi: Benton Eng. Socie- ty: A. S. C. E.: Serpent. 1 l4.owARn J. COIIEN 0. B. COLLIER DONALD I-IERIIERT CONKLING, JR. West Palm Beach, Florida Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Delta Chi: Kappa Gamma Delta: lst Lieut. R. 0. T. C.: Polo Team. ' JOHN R. CORDELL, JR. B.S.A. Arlington, Florida Benton Eng. Society: Fine Arts Club: Gargoyle Club: La Charrette: 2nd Lieutenant, Company B : Track : Wrestling Manager: Seminole Art Staff. NEIL S. CHENEY . A.I3.E. Gainesville, Florida ltanrl: Orchestra: Stetson U. CHARLES B. CLEVELAND LL.I3. n Miami, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Theta Ribbon. BOB COLE A.B. Jacksonville, Florida Sixzma Chi: Pi Gamma Mu: Omi- eron Delta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Capt. Artil- lerri: Battalion Executive: Honor Ro . T. E. COLLINS Is.s.A. Ba1'tOw, Florida Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta. A. W. COPELAND B.S.C.E. Tampa, Florida Alpha Delta: Benton Eng. Society: A. S. C. E. ELTON WINTIIROP CREWS B.S.ll.A. Zollo Springs, Florida Baptist Student Union: Hardue County Club. G. RUSSELL CROFTON A.B. Titusville, Florida Theta Chi: Blue Key: Gamma Ome- itu : Scabbard and Blade : Inter-Mural Board: Serpent: Bacchus: Regimen- tal Adj., R. 0. T. C.: Track: John Marshall Law Club: Alliprator Staff: Y. M. C. A.: F. F. F. Club: Treas. Democratic Caucus. J. WILSON CUMMING A.I3. Gainesville, Florida Siyzma Chi: Union College, Schenec- tady, N. Y. D. M. DAVIS AB.A. Frostproof, Florida Alpha Delta. WILLIAM A. DAVIS B.S.B.A. Frostproof, Florida Alpha Delta: Honor Court: Vipzi- lance Committee: Delta Siprma Pi: Rifle Team: Captain, Company E: Scabbard and Blade: Cheer Leader: Commerce Club. ORVIL L. DAYTON, Jn. I LL.B. Dade City, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: John Marshall Law Club: Serpent: Band: Orchestra: Glee Club. CLARENCE LEROY DICKINSON I3.S.A.E. Hawthorne, Florida RONALD JOHN CUTLER WILLIAM RUSSELL DANIEL A.B.E. Sarasota, Florida Theta Kappa Nu: Pi Delta Epsilon: Serpent: Sminole Staff: Intcr-Fra- ternity Conference: Peabody Club. JOSEPH IRVING DAVIS B.S.B.A.. LL.Iz. Miami, Florida Tau Epsilon Phi: Blue Key: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Basketball: Inter- Mural Student Director. LOUIS F. DANKWERTZ B.S.E. Summerfield, Florida Kappa Delta Pi: Peabody Club: Kappa Phi Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Band. J. BENNETT DELOACH n.S.J. Lakeland, Florida Alpha Tau Omeila: Omicron Delta Kappa: Sisrma Delta Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Captain, Regimental Ad- jutant. R. O. T. C.: Manager Var- sity Baseball: "F" Club: Alligator: Seminole. ' WILLIAM W. DISIIONO l.L.B. Arcadia, Florida Delta Chi. CLARKE DOLIVE n.s.A. Orlando, Florida CLAIIK PALMER DoUGLAss 13:S.A. Jacksonville, Florida Alpha Gamma Rho: Honor Court: Ist Lieutenant Com mn C ' Fresh - ' ' I I Y v - - man Baseball: Varsity Tennis: Bus. Mgr. Florida College Farmer: AL: Club. WILIIIAM DRUID DUCKWALL LL.B. Bradenton, Florida THOMAS ELDIIED DUNCAN LL.I3. Lake Butler, Florida HUBER DALE EAIILE B.s. Ocala, Florida Phi Eta Sigma: Tennis: Fencing: Debating. LAUIIENCE M. EMANUEL ll.S.Ch.E. Ocala, Florida Alpha Delta: Sinmu Tau: Gummu Sigma Epsilon: Omieron Deltn Kap- pa: Y. M. C. A.: Leisth Chemical Society: Floridia Players: Alligator Staff: International Relations Club. BARTON THRASHER DOUGLAS ' LL.B. Gainesville, Florida C. J. DREBLOW B.S.B.A. Monticello, Florida EUGENE BRYAN DUNCAN B.s.A. Summerfield, Florida Scabbnrd and Blade: Captain, Com- pany B: Track: Inter-Mural llourrl. WILLIAM TILLMAN DUNN D Il.S.A. Gamesville, Florida Alpha Zeta: Circulation Manager Florida Collvlrc Farmer. WIIIIIIA M EDWARDS B.S.B.A. Ocala, Florida E. A. EMMELHAINZ B.s.B.A. Bradenton, Florida Vigilance Committee: Omieron Del- ta Karma: Beta Gamma Siyrmu: Lieutenant, Company E, R. O. T. C.: Freshman Basketball : Varsity Has- kethall: Varsity Football: UF" Club. NICK JOSEPH FALSONE LL.B. Tampa, Florida Sivrmu. Iota. FRED NAGIB FARUN I3.S.A. n Jerusalem, Palestine Alpha Zeta: Av: Club. HERBERT W. FANUS B.s.M.E. Daytona, Beach, Florida Theta Kappa Nu: Kappa Gamma Delta: Benton Engineering: Society: A. S. M. E. WILLIARD MEEWIN FIFIELD Jacksonville, Florida Delta 'l'au Delta. f .IoHN BARNHARD FLANAGAN B.S. Lakeland, Florida' Phi Kappa Sigma: Georgia Tech. DoNALD W. Fonsvrn n.s.J. Pensacola, Florida Athletic Council: Phi Kappa Phi: Omicron Delta Kappa: Sixlma Delta Chi: Football: Track: Fourth Ea- tate Club: College Poetry Society of America: Student Representative Faculty Committee of Athletics: "F" Club. THOMAS N. FARAEEE Wauchula, Florida J. BROWN FARRIOR B.s. Tampa, Florida Kappa Alpha: Serpent: Sergeant, R. O. 'l'. C. SAUL K. FEIT 1s.s.E. Gainesville, Florida ANDREW JOHN 1i'EuENo1No is.s.A. Miami, Florida Gargoyle Club: Fine Arts Club: La Charrette: Wrestling: Seminole Art Stull. 1 '1HoMAs C. FLETCHER, JR. 1'h.G. Williston, Florida Beta Kappa: Leilrh Chemical Soci- ety: Mortar and Pestle. FRANK FRAZIER, J R. B.s. West Palm Beach, Florida Delta Sigzma Phi: Business Manager Seminole: Honor Court: Executive Council: Blue Key: Phi Siyzma: In- ter-Fruternity Conference: Interna- tional Relntions Club. JOHN STANLEY FRAZIER A.ll. Pensacola, Florida Siirma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Kappa Phi. GEORGE DOANE FREEMAN, III B.s.ch.E. St. Augustine, Florida Honor Court: Phi Kappa Phi: Sit!- ma Tau: Gamma Siirma Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: Captain, Cum- pany D, R. 0. T. C.: Chemical Emr. Society: Leigh Chemical Society: Benton Eng. Society. A FREDERICK E. GEHAN ' l!.A.E. ' Tallahassee, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Glec Club: Allied Arts: Peabody Club. ROBERT DANIEL GILL I:.s.A. Zephyrhills, Florida Florida College Farmer: Au Club. CARL JACKSON GUARD Orlando, Florida JOE T. HALL, JR. li.S.Ch.E. Hollywood, Florida WIIILIAM HUBERT FRECKER LL.l!. Tampa, Florida DAVID B. FRYE li.S.li A. Tampa, Florida Pi Kappa Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi. ARTHUR S. GIBBONS LL.B. Tampa, Florida Alpha Tau Omexra: Phi Delta Phi' Iilue Key' Piratms' L'AiaIhI ' The Y . I , , .' ... ta: Bacchus: Varsitey Golf: Inter- Fraternity Conference. J. R. GREENMAN li.S.A. Gainesville, Florida Alpha Gamma Rho: Executive Coun- cil: Blue Key: Phi Sigma: Alpha Zeta: Ax: Club. WIIILIAM EARLE I-IALSEY li.S.li.A. West Palm Beach, Florida Beta Theta Pi. 'JOSIAII C. HALL, JR. M.A. Dunedin, Florida Pi Kappa Alpha. HAROLD ALBERT HAMM D.s.B.A. - Gainesville, Florida Delta Sigma Pi. JAMES E. HANSON B.s. Port Huron, Mich. Beta Theta Pi: U. of Mich. SOREVEN -THOMAS HART A.li. Jacksonville, Florida Alpha Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: F. F. F. Club: Farr Literary Society. GEORGE A. HAWKINS M.A. Bay Harbor, Florida MAJOR J. HENDERSON nfs. A - ' Baker, Florida ' Alpha Epsilon I Delta. JOHN WARD HENDERSON A.B. Tallahassee, Florida Kappa Alpha. BRUCE HAMILTON 13.s.Is.A. Tampa, Florida Siirmn Nu: lllue Key: Alpha Kappa Psi: Lyceum Council: Executive Council: Scabburd and Blade: Bac- chus: Serpent: L'Apache: Pirate: Lieutenant Colonel of R. O. T. C. Relximont. GEORGE W. HAUG li.S.E. Gainesville, Florida WIIJLIAM FRANKLIN HARRISON B.S.E. Panama City, Florida Beta Kappa. KENNETH E. HAZELDINE B.S.A. I Terre Haute, Indiana ROSCOE B. HENDERSON PhG. Elfers, Florida Rho Chi: Mortar and Pestle: Y. M. C. A.: Leigh Chemical Society: Stu- dent Branch A.Ph.A. WILLIAM WALTER HENLEY B.S.A. DeFuniak Springs, Florida Executive Council: Toredor Club: Student Assn. of Animal Husbandry. CHARLES HERMINGHAUS i B.S.A. Mlms, Florida 2nd Lieutenant Battery A: Ag Club: Florida College Farmer Staff. ROBERT LEWIS HESTER B.S.B.A. Miami, Florida Delta Sigma Pi: Football: Com- merce Club: Vigilance Committee. LYLE B. HIATT B.S.B.A. West Palm Beach, Florida Delta Sigma Pi: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Football : Wrestling : Swimming: Commerce Club: V. C. : Internation- al Relations Club: Florida Players. WALTER C. HOLLAND B.S.A. Leesburg, Florida SELWYN C. IVES LL.D. and A.B. Lake City, Florida Kappa Sigma: President ol' Student Body: Editor-in-Chief Seminole: Managing Editor ol' Seminole: Blue Key: Phi Delta Phi: Pirates: L'- Apache: Bacchus: Serpent: Presi- dent of Inter-F'raternit'y Conference : Treasurer ol' National Student Fed- eration: Chairman ol' Homecoming Committee. A. B. JACKSON B.s.A. Clearwater, Florida P'i Kappa Alpha ' CHARLES ROBERT HESS LL.l3. Jacksonville, Florida lleta Kappa: Wake Forest College. CHARLES COOPER HEWITT B.S.B.A. Muskegon, Mich. Delta Tau Delta: Inter-Fraternity Conference. EARL HIRSII l3.S.E. Jacksonville, Florida Phi Beta Delta: Basketball. JAMES L. HURT B.S. Delta Sigma Phi: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Leigh Chemical Society: B. S. U. Council. WESIJEY BENJAMIN JACKSON ll.S.J. West Palm Beach, Florida S' Jel a Chi Commeite Club' Sigma. I t I " . Fourth Estate Club: Alligator: Sta- dent Gym Instructor. WILLIAM LOGAN JENNINGS B.S. Jennings, Florida Delta Tau Delta: Phi Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Leigh Chemical So- ciety. JOE CLINT JENKINS LL.l3. Gainesville, Florida RICHARD WILLIAM LONOLEY JOHNSON l3.S.B.A. Key West, Florida Scabbard and Blade : Delta Sigma Pi: lst Lieut. R. 0. T. C.: Glee Club: f'Ommerce Club. LEONARD E. JOHNSON B.S.E.E. Orlando, Florida Renton Eng. Society : A. l. E. E. HANS ROLFF JOHANSON Is.S.J. Clearwater, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Sigma Delta Chi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Alligator S'tatT: Seminole Statlz Fourth Estate Club: Associate Editor Commerce Journal : Commerce Club: International Rela- tions Club: Commerce and Journal- ism Council. HOMER L. JONES B.S.E. A DeFuniak Springs, Florida Kappa Delta Phi : Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club. JAMES EDGAR KATSCH Ifh.G. Miami, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Serpents: Mortar and Pestle: A.Ph.A. Student Branch. JACK W. JERNIGAN A.B.Ch.E. St. Augustine, Florida RICHARD S. JOHNSON B.Ph.G. Gainesvllle, Florida Mortar and Festle: A.Ph.G. LEVI MOT1' JOHNSON B.S.A. Miami, Florida Delta Sigma Phi: Scubbard and Blade: Znzl Lieutenant R. O. T. C.: Ag Club. B. R. JOHANSON A.B.. J.D. Clearwater, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Debate Council: Serpent: Phi Kappa Phi: Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Delta Phi : Pi Gamma Mu: "F" Club: Pi Delta Ep- silon: John Marshall Law Club: In- ternational Relations Club: Manager Varsity Baseball: Inter-Fraternity Conference. ARTHUR H. JONES ILA. Pensacola, Florida Sigma Chi: Omicron: Delta Kappa: Executive Council: Seminole Staff: International Relations Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. EMERSON E. KEELER Is Miami, Florida Theta Kappa Nu: Kappa Gamma Delta: A. I. E. E.: lst Lieutenant R. O. T. C. GAYLE KELLEY R.s.E. Haines City, Florida Freshman Football and Basketball Varsity Football: Kentucky Wes: lyn College. CLARENCE E. KILLINGER . B.s.E. Gamesville, Florida REYNOLD MARVIN KIRBY- SMITH, JR. B.s.c.E. Jacksonville, Florida Siprmu Alpha Epsilon: Benton Eng' Soeietv: lst Lieutenant Art'illery, A S. C. E. JOE SCOTT KIRTON LL.B. Winter Garden, Florida Blue Key: Phi Alpha Delta: Secy.- Tieas. Freshman Law Class: Man- aging: Editor Seminole: Editor-im Chief Seminole: Stump Burners. ALBERT G. LAMBORN B.S.B.A. Tampa, Florida Silrma Chi. DAVID B. LEE 1z.s.M.E. Jacksonville, Florida Omega Epsilon Theta : Executive Council : Scabbard and Blade : Kappa Gamma Delta: lst Lieutenant llat- tery D, A. S. M. li. EDSON EUGENE KESTER B.s.E.E. Jacksonville, Florida Alpha Delta: Executive Council : AI- llllll Phi UIUCLIH: Benton Enix. Soci- ety : A. l. E. E. D. BRYAN KING PLS. Eustis, Florida Sigma Lambda Tau. CHARLES ORIAN KIRKLAND E.s. Laurel Hill, Florida Honor Court : Farr Literary Society Allixrutor Stall: Leisrh Chemical Su- ciety: F. F. F. Club: Y. M. C. A. WIIILIAM VV. LAwLEss B.S.A. Lake Alfred, Florida Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta Phi Sigma: Ag: Club. JOSEPH L. LAZONBY LL.D. Fort Lauderdale, Florida AQUILINO LOPEZ B.S.A. Key West, Florida Siuma Iota. M. M. LORD B.A.E. Sanford, Florida SIDNEY LURIA Ds. Miami Beach, Florida RICHARD A. MACK B.S.B.A. Miami, Florida Sigma Nu: Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: Pirates: Serpent: Lieut. Col. Infantry Batallion. MELVIN O. MAINES D.s.A. Gainesville, Florida ALBERT CLEMENT MANUCY A.l3.E. St, Augustine, Florida Phi' Kappa Phi :' Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Kappa Psi: Band: Orches- tra: Seminole Stallf: Art Ed. Florida Review. R. REYNOLDS MATHEWS ILS. B.A. Leesburg, Florida Band. M. E. LUCAS, JR. LL.B. Tampa, Florida Kappa Sigma: Serpent: Bacchus. JOHN M. LYELL D.s.A. Miami, Florida Beta Theta Pi: Pi Delta: Serpent: Ga1'I-royleg Scabbard and Blade: 'Znrl Lieut. R. O. T. C.: Seminole Stall: Art Editor. CONRAD B. MAHAFFY B.S.B.A. Jacksonville, Florida Pi Kappa Alpha: Pirates. OJDS MALPHURS R.s.c.E.. R.s.ch.E. Citra, Florida l'hi Kappa Phi: Sigma Tau. D. LANE MARKET1' LL.D. A Arcadia, Florida Delta chi. MARION CLAIRE MEEFERT B.S.B.A. Lowell, Florida Kappa Delta: Florida State College fur Women: University ol' Alabama. GEORGE BLACK MEHLMAN LL.E. Jacksonville, Florida Phi Beta Delta: Phi Eta Sigma: 1:-at Lieut. : Orchestra : Dramatics : Com- merce Club: John Marshall Law ClIIb. WILLIAM O. MEHRTENS LL.B. Jacksonville, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Ser- pents: Bacchus: Junior Prom Com- mittee: Inter-Fra1.ernity Conference. JAMES H. MILLICAN I,L.Ix. Palatka, Florida llcta Tlieta Pi. JAMES EDWARD MITCHELL I3.ch.E. Jacksonville, Florida JAMES DOUGLAS MONTGOMERY A.B.E. Camden, S. C. Sccy.-Treas. Junior Class : Blue Key : Executive Council: Stump Burners. CHARLES I. MOSIER A.E. Miami, Florida Executive Council :Honor Court: Phi Kappa Phi : P'hi Eta Sigma : Pi Delta Epsilon: Tau Kappa Alpha: Track: llebatinef: Alligator Stall. CARL ERNEST MENNEKEN B.S. Miami Beach, Florida WILBUR KENNETH MILLER B.S.A. Orlando, Florida Kappa Alpha: Blue Key: Honor , Court: Benton Enix. Society: Gar- Lzoyle : Fine Arts Club: La Charrette: Captain Company C. R. O. T. C.: Scabbard and Blade: Faculty Social Committee: Seminole Art Stall. GILBERT MIIII.ER 1 'A.ll. in Is.Ad. Birmingham, Alabama Pi Kappa Alpha. T. EDWIIN Mo0DY B.S.B.A. Plant City, Florida JOSEPH D. MORGAN, JR. B.A.E. lst Lieut. Adjutant Artillery lint- talion: Peabody Club. CHARLES B. MCADAM B.S.C.E. Pensacola, Florida Sigma Chi: Theta: Alliprator Stall: lienton Enix. Society : A. S. C. Pl. JAMES RUSSELL MCCAUGHAN A.B. Pensacola, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Varsity Swim- ming: Glce Club: Hand. BROWARD "Bo" NICCLELLAN A.B,H.P.L. Pi Kappa Alpha: Omicron Delta Kappa: Kappa Phi Kappa: Theta: Football : Freshman Basketball : Var- sity Basketball Manager: Inter-Mu- ral Board: Alligator: Illf.10'l'-l'll'5lfCl'- nity Conference: International Rela- tions Club. JAMES MILTON MOEWEN A.B.. LL.R. A Wauchula, Florida Alpha Tau Omeira: Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Delta Phi: Sigma Del- ta Psi: Pirates: L'Apache: Theta: Licut. Col. R. O. T. C. : Scabbard and Blade: Track: Football: "F" Club: John Marshall Law Club: Glec Club: Inter-Fraternity Con ference : 'Alliga- tor. ANDREW P. MCLEAN Pao. Pensacola, Florida I-lonor Court: lst Sergeant Battery F: Lciyrh Chemical Society: Mortar and Pcstle: Branch A.Ph.A. WAI.I.ACE LEROY MCLEOD . A.B. , f Aucilla, Florida ' Sit-Ima Chi. B. F. NEWKIRK B.S.M.E. Tampa, Florida Benton Eng. Society: Orchestra: A. S.M.E. JOHN S. MOCOLSKY R.s.A. Lake City, Florida Kappa Sigma: Theta: Bacchus: L'- Apache: Pirates: lst Lieut. R. O. 'l'. C.: Band: Stump Burners. NVILLIAM MACFERGUSON R.s.B.A. Orlando, Florida DONALD CONRAD MCGOVERN A.B.. LL.B. Jacksonville, Florida Phi Delta Theta: Omicron Delta Kah- pa: Executive Council: Pres. Fresh- man Law Class : Phi Delta Phi : Cap- tain Battery A. R. O. T. C. : Theta: John Marshall Law Club: Polo Club: Farr Literary Club : Debating: Squad : Seminole: Inter-Fraternity Conference. DONALD S. MCLEAN ' B.S.A. Bartow, Florida Alpha Gamma Rho. ,, THOMAS O'NIEL NEFF B.S.E.E. Jacksonville, Florida Theta Kappa Nu: 'Benton Eng. So- ciety: Glec Club: Orchestra: A. I. E. E. HOWARD M. NORTON B.S.J. Miami, Florida Omeyra Upsilon Theta: Siifma Delta Chi : Fourth Estate Club: Glee Club : Commerce and Journalism Council: Alligator Staff: Student Assistant in Journalism. ' GEORGE R. OAKLEY E.s.A. Orlando, Florida Chi Phi: Alpha Zelxl. DON OLIVER LL. R. Gainesville, Florida SAM PASCO, JR. LL.B. . Pensacola, Florida Kappa Alplm.: Delta Phi Deltn : Sunb- bnrml :md Blade: lx-It Lieut. lhiltury C. R. O. T. C.: Varsity Swimming: Inter-Mural Boxing. ROBERT WILLIAM PEIJERSEN Iz.s. in li.Ad.. Bartow, Florida Alpha Tau Omuirnl Senbburd 8: Illndv: L'A1DllCl1CC lincehus: Theta 1 Captain Cu. F, R. O. T. C.: Fresh- man Football: Checrlcauler. SANFORD H. PENDERGRASS R.s.A. Macon, Georgia Garproyle Club: Fine Arts Club: Lu Ch:u'retie Club: Ilenlmdy Club: lieu- Lon Eng. Club: Orchestra: Band: Seminole Art Stull: 2nd Lieut. R. O. T. C. WlI,I,IAM GEDDES PERRY Miami, Florida Siyrnm Tun: Alpha Phi Omega: Lieut. Buttery li, R. O. T. C.: Inter- Muralsi Rifle Team: A. I. E. E.: Benton Enix. Socicly. CARLTON E. OnELL ED NELSON PARNELL B.A.E. Sipxmn Chi. SEIEERT CLINTON PEARSON Alachua, Florida LELANIJ H. PENOE I3.S. Orlando, Florida JOSEPH A. PONDINO E.s.ch.E. Siixnnu Iota. CLARENCE E. PI-IIEL A.B.E. St. Petersburg, Florida Alplm Tnu Omeprn: Omiuron Della Kappn: Knmm Gamma Delta: Ser- pent: Pirate: L'AmIche: Buccliusz Liout. Buttery ll. R. 0. T. C.: Foot- bnlli "F" Club: Il1tCl'-Mlll'lll Board. FRANK EXCELI. PHILPOTT B.s.E. St. Cloud, Florida CI-IARLEsAl?3. PINNEY Alva, Florida Phi Kappa Phi : Phi Eta Sigma :i Al- ligator Stull: Farr Literary Society. JOSEPH D. POTTs A.B. Gainesville, Florida JAMES A. RAMSEY B.A.E. Bristol, Florida Freshman and Varsity Football Boxing: Math. Club: Peabody Club "lf" Club: 2nd Lieut., R. O. T, C. RAYMOND S. RISIEN B.s.B.A. ' ' A Q f Jacksonville, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Pirates. WILLIAM O. RIGBY B.S. Miami, Florida HARVEY F. PIERCE B.s.E.E. West Palm Beach, Florida Snph. Class President: Phi Kappa Phi: Executive Council: Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Tau: Inter-Mural llmlralz Benton Eng. Society: A. I. E. E. : V. C. J. Y. PORTER LL.B. Key West, Florida Phi Kappa Tau: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: Swimming: Team: Law Club: Commerce Club. H. F. PRIESTER, II B.A.E. Lake Butler, Florida RALPH J. RAMSEY . B.S.A. Gainesville, Florida Alpha Zeta: Ag Club: Glee Club: Floriclzl Players : Ohio State U. ALFRED C. REED A.B.E. Phi PI Phi: Westminster, Pu. ANDREW DOUGLAS RIPPFTY B.S. Gainesville, Florida Beta Kappa. LEWIS W. ROBINSON, JR. B.S.C.E. Coral Gables, Florida Scabbard and Blade: A. S. C. E.: Benton Eng. Society: Major Artil- lery Batallion: Y. M. C. A. DANIEL T. ROCKWELL Miami, Florida Benton Eng. Society: A. I. E. E. ERNEST PLEASANT ROBUCK 1z.s. in B.AIl. - Jacksonville, Florlda Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Kappa l'si: L'Apuche: Serpent: Bacchus: lst Licut. R. O. 'l'. C.: Freshman Track: Polo Team. H. DALE ROTH Ph.G. Gainesville, Florida Delta Sigma Phi : Gamma Sigma Ep- silon : Mortar and Pestle: Leigh Chemical Society: A. Ph. A. A. T. RossETTER LL.D. Eau Gallic, Florida FRANCIS SAVAGE B.S.Ch.E. Eustis, Florida Debate Council : Freshman Manager: Varsity Manager: Alplm P'hi Ome- ga: Benton Eng. Society: Episcopal Student Club: Eng. Debate Team. B. M. ROBERTS Ph.G.. B.S. Trenton, Florida Executive Council: Track: I". I". F. Club: Mortar and Pestle: Leigh Chemical Society: Student Branch A. Ph. A. WIIILIAM WESLEY Ron B.S.A. Plant City, Florida Kappa Gamma Delta: Ag Club: Toredor Club: Florida Collesre Fur- mer Staff. LEWIS H. ROGERS B.S.ch.E. DeFuniak Springs, Florida Executive Council: Sigma Tau: Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Inter-Mural Board: Benton Eng. Society: Glce Club. MITCHELL M. ROSENRERG A.B.E. St. Augustine, Florida Phi Beta Delta: Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi. HAROLD D. SAMMONS B.S.B.A. Tampa, Florida Executive Council: Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club: Spanish Club : Cum- merce and Journalism Council. WALTER H. SCHWVAD B.S.B.A. Miami, Florida Delta Sigma P'i : Track 1 Cross Coun- try: Commerce Club: Inter-Society Debating: Commerce and Journal- ism Council: F. F. F. Club. EDWARD O. SCI-IWIETZER B.S.A.E. Miami, Florida 2nd Lieut. Battery E: Glce Club: AI: Club. PAUL L. SHAFER B.S.B.A. North Judson, Ind. Delta Tau Delta. HENRY MACLEAN SINCLAIR LL.B. Winter Haven, Florida Theta Chi: Honor Court: Serpent Alpha Kappa Psi: Phi Delta Phi Omicron Delta Kappa: Pirates. FRED W. SIAUGHTER B.S.B.A. Palmetto, Florida Beta Kappa. THOMAS E. SMITH A.B.E. Panama City, Florida Beta Kappa: Track: Cross Country: Farr Literary Society : Spanish Club : Peabody Club: International Rela- tions Club. W. J. SMITH B.S.B.A. Winter Haven, Florida Theta Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Seab- bard and Blade: Serpents: Tennis Team: lst Lieut., R. O. T. C. PAUI. THEODORE SELLE B.S.B.A. Gainesville, Florida Siirma Phi Epsilon. CARSON FRASER SINCLAIR LL.I3. Winter Haven, Florida Theta Chi: Phi Delta Phi. KENNETH G. SKAGGS A.Is. Sarasota, Florida Theta Kappa Nu: Blue Key: Ser- pent: P'hi Kappa Phi: Pi Delta Ep- silon: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Band . Seminole. Asst. Managing Ed. : Flor ida Review, Managing Ed.: Inter- Fl'!ltCl'l'llty Conference: Farr Litur- :Iry Society. MARSHALL FVERETT SMITII I3.S Tampa, Florida Alpha Epsilon Delta. KENNETH H. SMITH Ph.G.. B.s.Ph. Lakeland, Florida Phi Kappa Tau : Omicron Delta Kap- pa: Honor Court: V.-Pres. Debate Council: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Eta Sigma: Major In- fantry Batallion: Scabbard and Blade: Alliyrator Staff: P'harmacy Club: Y. M. C. A. PLATT T. SMITH Is.s.B.A. Mulberry, Florida Alpha Delta: Baseball: Band. JAMES M. SMITH LL.13. Reddick, Florida Sigma Chi : Phi Delta Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Varsity Track Manager: lat Lieut. Company C, R. 0. T. C.: "F" Club: Band. HARRY W. STEWART, JR. LL.B. Jacksonville, Florida I Sigma Chi: Business Manager 1931 Seminole: Phi Kappa Phi: Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: Serpent: Polo: lat Lieutenant: Company C, R. 0. T. C. : Inter-Fraternity Conference: Polo and Riding Club: Debating Squad : John Marshall Law Club. WIITTON STURGES, JR. A.B. Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Sigma Chi: Blue Key: Business Manager HHH "F" Book: Serpent: Seminole Stall: Inter-l5'raternity Conference. IRA WILRUR STRICKLER 1s.s.1s.A. Miami, Florida Executive Council: Delta Sigma P'i ' Commerce Club. PAUL MATHEW TEDDER R.s.E.E. Jacksonville, Florida Zola Tau: Benton Eng. Society: A. I. E. E. : Glee Club. ARTHUR R. T1-1oMPsoN, JR. LL.n. St. Petersburg, Florida Beta Theta Pi. W. STANTON SOAR A.B. Miami, Florida Farr Literary Society. ROBERT W. STEWART B.s.A. Leesburg, Florida Sigma Lambda Tau. GERALD W. S'rURM I.L.n. Sarasota, Florida Theta Chi : John Marshall Law Club: Glee Club. ADOLPHUS EUGENE SUM MERS, JR. LL.R. High Springs, Florida John Marshall Law Club: Band: Farr Literary Society. Jo11N W. THOMAS Ph.G., B.S. High Springs, Florida Leigh Chemical Society: Mortar and Pestle : I". F. F. Club : Student Branch ol' A. Ph. A. ALToN M. TowI.Es LL.n. Crawfordsville, Florida Bcfm Theta Pi. FRANCIS E. S. TURNER B.A.E. St. Petersburg, Florida MARION REEVES U NDERHILL B.S.B.A. Barberville, Florida Commerce Club: Farr Literary So- ciety. HAROLD B. VVAI-IL A.B., J.u. Orlando, Florida Phi Kappa Tau : Omicron Delta Kap- pa: Debate Council: Chairman In- dependent Party: Seminole: Alliga- tor Stafl' : Phi Kappa Phi : Tau Kappa Alpha: Pi Gamma Mu: Phi Delta Phi: Alpha P'hi Epsilon: Phi Delta Epsilon: Theta: Inter-Fraternity Conference: Blue Gator: Varsity Debate Team: International Rela- tions Club: Y. M. C. A. Council: l". F. F. Council. CHARLES HAMILTON WALKER B.S.B.A. Pensacola, Florida Commerce Club: F. F. F. Club: lst Lieutenant Company A, R. 0. T. C. STEPHEN E. WALSI'I A.B., I-I,P.L. - ' Hartford, Conn. ' Sigma Lambda Tau. HARRY C. WARNOCK . B.s.R.A. Jacksonville, Florida Theta Kappa Nu : Alpha Kappa Psi : Commerce Club: F. F. F. Club: Band. JESSE L. TURNER B.S.. H.P.L. Andalusia, Alabama Kappa Sigma: Captain Battery A. R. 0. T. C.: Scabbard and Blade: Football: HF" Club: Stump Burn- ers: Chief Horse Holder, Chiilin Switvli. ROBERT CLINTON UNKRICH R.s'.B.A. Daytona Beach, Florida Theta Kappa Nu: Debate Council: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Beta Gamma Sigma. JESSE C. WAI.DRON, JR. B.s.A.E. Chiefland, Florida n Football: Peabody Club: Af.: Club. ROBERT ELLSWORTH WAIIICER B.s.E.E. Whitney, Florida Sigma Tau: P'hi Kappa Phi: A. I. E. E.: Benton Eng. Society. CHARLES W. WARING A.B.E.E. Tampa, Florida Beta Kappa. JULIAN J. WEINSTEIN 13.5. St. Augustine, Florida Phi Beta Delta: Manager Swimming Team: Band. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN WEIILS, JR. B.S.B.A. Arcadia, Florida Delta Chi. JOHN T. WIGGINTON LL.B. Miami, Florida Siirnm Alpha Epsilon: Omicron Della Kappa: Phi Delta Phi: Seab- bard and Blade: Pirates: Theta: Cadet Capt. Regimental Adjutant. THOMAS HAROLD WILLIAMS LL.B. Lake City, Florida Phi Kappa Tau : John Marshall Law Club: Myrr. l"reShman Baseball. VINCENT WIRT JOHN C. WORKIZER B.A.E. St. Petersburg, Florida CHESTER ROBERT YATES A.B.E. Plant City, Florida Honor Court: Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta I'i: Kappa Phi Kappa: P'hi Eta Sigma: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: Col- onel R. O. T. C. Regiment. HARRY E. WESTBURY B.S.A.E. Gainesville, Florida CARROL W. WILKINSON B.S.E, Hastings, Florida Peabody Club. GORDON L. WILLIAMS B.S.C.E. Jupiter, Florida JAMES PASCO WOODS B.A.E. Perry, Florida ROBERT FISCHER WULF B.S. - White Plains, N. Y. Siirnm Chi: Freshman Swimming U. C. L. A. PAUL A. ZIMMERMAN B.S. Miami, Florida Beta Theta Pi: Blue Key: Phi Sip:- ma :. Alpha Epsilon Delta 1 Alpha Phi Epsilon: Freshman Track: F. F. I". Club: Farr Literary Society: Inter- If'rat'eI-nity Conference: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. l-Ionol' Court' Si 'ma Tau A S C. 1 . J: : . . . E. : Benton Eng. Society : Y. M. C. A. n n n Ziuniur "New cveafed the creafures that were mine, 1 say, or cfzanhged fflem. H W '4 . 'gp A - --. ,.., , ,N Us N ,,,x1,,,.. ,,g1.jJ"1m:,- ' "V w.-y...--,ff-,, ' 'AN fu-J ,V .40 f- Q.. Q Euninr Glass QBfficers A. AKEHMAN. JR. W. IC. ARNOW T. F. LANDRUM Vice-President President Svcrr-larry-'I'rz-mulrar Junior Luw Junior Linv ,Inninr Luw Orlundo Cuinusviilur lnvorxluss - W. C. SHICRRILL G. 'I'. GILLE'I"l'lC SHAW FOSTER Vice-Prln4i1lcnl l'rm4iclm'nl Svcrmvlury-'I'r1'mulr1:r Junior Clams Junior Ciuss Junior Clams West Pnhn Bench .laurksnnvillc Miami i'i. E. SCHIRMER M. C. PATRICK CHARLES R. LEE Viw.P,-cgidcm Prcnimlcnl Sucrclnry-Treasurer 1-'ngglnmm Luw Fra-nhluun Luw Frvsllllmn Luw Crystal River Sl. Petersburg Cluurwulcr ALEX AKISRMAN, JR. FRI-ID. W. AIIRANO Law Orlnndu CHARLES ANDREWS Lnw Orlando A. L. ASIIMEAD Crnnln. and Journ. Sonlll .Innksunvillc G. I-I. IIARK SDALE Engineering Tnvarcs E nginqnring Tu in pa I". L. ANDREWS Cmnnl. nnnl Junrn. I'1-mmcula ROBERT M. AVENT Lnw Iucksonvillc EDWIN A. BARNES Engineering Kisninnlruc I J. H. AKERMAN Engineering Gninrsvillu W. AI'I'LEGA'I'Ii Lnw Sl. I'f'lursbl1rg JAMES L. AYRES Cuinin. nnrl Journ. Ilrouksvillc I.. I'. BARNE'l"I' Engineering Tarpon Springs CHARLES G. ALLEN ROIIERT ANDERSON Arts nnul Sci:-ncvs Furnnndina MA'I"I'IIEW ARNUW Arts unrl Sch-l1ccs Hzlwllmrnc WILLIAM D. AVERA Cmnln. nnml Junrn. Guilnwvillc ll. C. IIARROYV, JR. Engineering Dm-Soto Cily Cmnln. annul .Inu rn. Guinusvillc WINSTON H. ARNOW Law Gaim,-svillc II. KENT BAKER Cmnln. and Journ. Cairn-svillu CLYDE BASS Agriculture Livc Oak B. K. ANDREWS 'I'm'nr:I11-rs Grvvn Cove Springs ALBERT L. ASII Tcnnhcrs Tarpon Springs F. W. BARBER Agricnliurc Pr-nsncnln MERIL S. IIEERS Arla nnnl Sciences Wnlmseo WILLIAM B. BELL CIIAS. Ii. BENNli'l"l' Arla und Scirncvs Daytona Bench EDWARD L. BOWERS Tvnchfrna Cnincsvillc 1-Ain. M. BROWN Cnmm. and Jnurn. Si. Pulurnhurg A. W. BUCHOLZ Tcnchera Tampn F Law Tum pn BOYD AXTELL Law Gninvsvillc Architecture Jnckeumvillc V. D. BUTLER Teachers Chiplcy . H. BROWNETT J. W. BICVILLB, JR. Elxgincr-ring Guinrrsvillc ROBICIVI' C. BRADY Agricululrc Tilusvillu L. l'. BROWNING lingim-crillg Gnillcsvillc JACK BUTLER Comm. nnd Journ. Miami H. M. BIDDLE Arla mul Scif-nccs Ccnlury . S. BIHIJGLIS, JR JOHN A. BBYSON Lnw Jacksonville L. D. CAGNINA Lnw Tampa ll. 'l'OLBIiR'I' BLACK Comm. and Journ. Lnkf-huml CllR'l'lS W. BROWN Cmnm. and Junrn. Gnincsvillc J. IC. BUCHANAN Comm. and Jonrn. Pcnnvy lfnrlns J. IC. CARABALLO Engineering Tnmpn R. M. BOND Comm. :mil Jnurn DrLnnd DRENNAN BJIOWN Trackers Lcnslnxrg FRED BUCKY, JR. Archilvciurc K Jacksonville M. CARABALLO, JR Llw Tampa KENNICTH CARR linginncring Tumpn R. C. CUGSWICLI. Tvuclrrrn Tlillnliassc L PAUL l.. CONRAD Engineering Mi. Dnra Jfc. cox, JR. Agriculture Luke Alfrml IHA J. CAR'l'l'IR, JR. Tvnchcrs Newberry W. A. fI0l.lJWl'1l,l. Agriculture llaylnnu B4-null F. P. CONROY Lnw Mimni l.l'IS'l'l'lR T. CREWS Arts unml Sciuncu-s Venus ll. lv. XV, illiARl.l'i5 Lnw .lawksonvillnv ll. l-'. COLICMAN l'1vlg:il1vr'ril1g ' Cncna l'. CONSTANTINIZ Arts and Sci:-nccn Cloarwntcr ll. N. CRl5Wl'll.l. Comm. and .lnurn. Miami ll. S. 1Illl'1llRY Arls unrl Scivrlccs 124-nlvr llill MAli1ZlIS CON.-XNI' llulmn. and Juurn. ,lzmksmrvillc CEU. S. COUL'l'liR Law .lnckeumvillv W. M. CROSBY lingim-vring llluellis ll. W. llllIl.llICRS lingim-vring l'nrl Sl. .lou .l. 5. fiflNllil.lU l'l1urvmluy 'l':unlm R. 5. CORCORAN Comm. nnel Jnurn. linslis A, ll. CROW Arla und Scir-nc:-1 l"l. Pierre: l'AlIl.lNA A. lil.AllK Cnnnn. and Juurn. Guin:-svillc A. ll. KIONNUR 'l'v:u:lwrs A uhurmlulne l'llll.ll' li. COVELL Comm. unll .lourn. Knlnlnnzoo, Mich. W. li. CUl.l5lKliA'l'H Comm. :incl Jnurn. Txunpn SPICNKIICII I.. CIILLEN Arts :xml Smzin-mms Ouulu II. A. DIQAN - lluunu. and Juuru. .lncksunvillc :YIWVUOD IJUNWOODY Luw Arcumlin AIIT I'. EVANS Agrilxullunf Vvrn III-urh IOIIN I.. ClII.I.ICII Lmxnlu.auuI.lnurl1. Miauui II. II. ITKUIIUVIC I'1llgim'4'ring I'uIxu Vullvy IIARRY I". DYER Law Stuart .IOIIN D. EVANS A rls uuml Sain-mu-s .Iau'ks4nuviII1- DONALD II. CIFIITIS I.uw I.uk4- Wah-- IIAROLD A. Dl'II.l' 'I'1'us!In'l's Tampa A. A. EDWARD Iiugfim-1-ring I-'L I.uunI:-nIuI1r IIAI.I'II M. IVAGLII Agricullurs- Nlmllim-Ilu I". M. DAHBAGII Ifiugim-vriug .lvruemlm-lu Pulvrnlillc , CIIAS. .I. DHWI'I"1' Iingiuvurillg Tulupu II. I.. EDYVAIIDS Pn:-Law IIiv1'r ,Illlnrliml JOHN W. FIELD Agriculture Miumi CHAS. S. DAVIS lfumm. uml .Iuuru. Luke- III-Ivu IIUIIICIVI' C. DICK Cmuxu, uusl .Inuru. Hn-uuksvillu IIUGII ICMISIIY Arla unnl Scicucm-ec Quincy IIAIIIIY A. I"II"IEI.D Arts and Scim-uccs .luuksuuvillv MALCOLM M. DAVIS Ifunun. mul .Iuuru. Ocala IIIIIII. Ii. DRI'1SB.MIII I.uw I"l. Luunle-rmiulc I". A. ICIIICKSUN Agriculture Cuuul Point ICDWAIID 'l'. FISIIISR Luw Sl. I'4-ln-rnlnlrg TIIDMAS L. r1'rc11 Comm. and Iuurn. Ocala II. .l. GARDNER Arts anll Slziuncun ' Quincy WM. Ii. GOODWIN Comm. and Journ. Franklin, Mass. .IOHN H. GULUZIAN Comm. and lourn. Crestview .IUIIN W. FRIIISNICII Agriculture I.:lku Alfrmi I". LYNN GERALD Law Furl My4-rs SYDNEY II. GORDON Arts uncl Sciunccs Ft. Lantlurdalc II. I.. IIAICSIZKER l'Ingincuring St. Pulursburg CIII-IS'I'IiR A. FORT Arts and Suit-:nw-s Ocala! G. 'l'. GlI.I.li'l"l'IC Cnnnn. anal .luurn .lacksunvillc ROIIT. A. GRAFF Arts and Sch-nccs Cnral Gables II. R. HALPERN Comm. unll .luurn. Jucknunvillu II. SIIAW l"0S'l'l'lR Arls anal Suit-ncn-:A Miami BYRON GINSIIICRC Arts anal Smzicncus Dayluna Iluacli IAS. D. GRAHAM Agriculture Gainesville l". AIITIIUII IIARRIS lfnginmering Sulphur Springs WM. L. FOURAKICR JAMES I. GANYARD Comm. and Journ. Jackemnvillu l'HlI.I.Il' li. GLANCY 'fvaclicrs Wvst Palm livacll I-IDWIN A. GREEN Comm. and Juurn. Mims DAVID W. HARRIS Comm. anll lonrn. Miami Comm. and .Iunrn. Miami M. W. GOODING Law .luckuonvillu WM. GUENTHIIIII Agriculture: Altoona EARL G. HARRIS Ann and Sciences Caryvillu A. F. HARRISON Arls unml Sciuncr-e4 lN11uli:-mn ALTON L. HILLIARD Cunun. mul juurn. Fl. Piurcc C. C. HOWELL, JR. Arts und Sciences .lncksnnvillc l.0F'l'lN JOHNSON Engineering Waldo Nl. T. HARTMAN linginuvrillg Guilu-eivillv ALLEN T. HIRTLE Arlu nnml Sciences .lncksonvillc IAS. H. HUNTER Plmrxlnlcy Wownllilclika lQllWlN F. J0llNWlCK Tn-nclxcrs Guinusvillc li, ll. lll-Ihllllfllllll-IR Law l"l. l.ull4l1'r1lul1- ll . l'l. l'lOl7l"MEYER Pri:-Lnw .lnckemnvillu llOll'l'. K. llUN'l'l'Ill Comm. nnxl Journ. Daytona B4-ncll STANLEY B. JONES Connn. nml .lourn. l'orl Tulnpu Cily JOHN lllflllll Agricultura- Barlow ll. ll. HOLLAND Cmnln. nnml Juurn. St. l'cl1-rslmrg THOS. M. lllWlN Arla and Sci:-ncn-fa .lucksunvillc TROY JONES Agriculture Dcchard, Tenn. b. l.nw l"nrl Nyvrs lCAl.l'H K. HOOD lillgixivorivlg Crystal River XVll,LlAM F. .llllll Law .lnvkemilvillu l.l'IROY IJ. JONES l'Inginucriny,: .lucksnnvillu Xl. IIIEITM.-KN. .lll WH. A. lllill IN l.nw Minlni C. W. llOS'l'l'1'l'l.lCll Engineering Mizuni JAS. H. JOHNSON llunnn. un1l.lnurn. Trcnmn ll, L. JORDAN Lnw Tunlpu WM. H. JOIIIIERT llnnnn. nnml Jnnrn. 'I'nln'pu JAMES Il. KNOTT Lnw 'I'nIInIlussec EDWARD II. LANTZ Comm. nn4I Journ. Miami ISRIICE G. LEIIMAN Arla unnl Sciences Minmi DICK W. JUDY Lnw Turnpn XVNI. I". KOEGLE R Law Minnii EARL W. LAU Cunnn. und Jonrn. Winter Garden A. K. LEVINSTEIN Teuclrers Sl. I'4-le-rnlmrg SIDNEY C. KASS J. REDMUND KI'II.I.Y Law Jacksonville EDCER .I. LAMBERT Arla and Sciences Minrni I-'RED I'. LAWRENCE Agriculture Gothn WII.I.II'I I.IEIIEIIMAN Law Orlando Cmnvn. nuLI Journ. Fcrnnndinn IIENRY W. LAND ' Agriculture Apnpku GILISERT D. LEACII Engineering Leesburg X. L. LINDSI-EY 'I'4-uchern Alnchnn 'I'c-nclnwrs I-'nrt Myers JAMES T. LANDON Cmnnu. nnnl Iuurn. Jueksnnvillc GEO. W. LAIRD Comm. nnd Juurn. Fl. Luurlerdale WILLIAM LIPSITZ Lnw Lv:-nlnlrg NORMAN I". KINZIIC CEO. W. KRAMER Agriculture Winter IInvrn FRANK LANDR UM Law Inverness CHARLES R. LI-lli Luw Clenrwuler G. J. LI'l'III'IRLANll Tnruciiers Ocoee S. C. LYON Agriculture Guituwvilic 'l'. V. MCCAUL, JR. Luw Guittcsvilic MARION C. MCCUNE Comm. :mtl Juurn. Miumi WILLIAM A. MQRAIC Luw .iucksotlviilc GLENN II. LUCAS G. C. LOUGHIIIDCE X Ml'IlILI'I K. LOUCKS Agriculture Iirutlvutou IAS. A. MCCLELLAN Agricuiturc Munticnlln Comm. untl Iourtl. Iluytl TOM W. MUCLURIE Cfmnm. uuni Juurn. Tztlupn II. G. MCDONALD TIIOS. II. MQDONALD Luw Pluut City I'i. M. MALLOIIY Phurtuatcy Orluntin Arts untl Scicnct-n Mtmtict-llo M. I.. MARTIN Latw Miumi Law 'l'u Iiulmsst-c 0. 0. McCOI.I.UM Luw .iucksonviilc STANLEY I. MCDUFI4' Iillgitttre-rillg Duymnzt Iluucll FR AN K MASSARI Luw 'I'ump!l WM. IC. MCADAM Comm. und Jnurn. Ilvllszlcnia Ii. C. MQCORMICK 'I't-uciu-rn Gaim-xvillc A. IQ. MACKIIILLIC Comm. uunl .Iuurn. N1-w iiuvcu, Conn. if. I.. MAT'I'III'iXVS Agricuiturn Puncv the I.unn WM. A. MCCARTY Architecture Gaim-svillc Ii. Llili MCCUBBIN Cumm. anti Juurn. .Iuckn-umvillc LOUIS L. MCQUITTY Iltiucutinn I"nrt Myers WILLIAM T. MAYO Law So. .Iatcksumvilic G., A. MENDI-IZ Agriculture Taunpu .IOIIN B. MINARDI Luw Tnxnpa KINGMAN C. MOORE C4nunl.4nn1I Juurn. Orlunllo R. R. MUSSELMAN Agriculture Durle Cily CIIARLICS MILLER Law .Iueksuuville JACKSON MIZICLL Law Fernnullinu CHO. E. MORGAN Arls and Sciences Suunml Bench, Cnun. M, C. MUSSIQR Law Sl. Petersburg DENNIS E. MILLER 'I'n'uCIu'l's We-Nl l'aInl Beach IIAI.I'II S. MIZRAIII Arehileelure Jacksonville GLICNN I-I. MORGAN Architecture Tanupu ANTHONY R, MUSSO Plmrmucy Tulnpu l-'RANK L. MILLER WILLIAM W. MILLER Umuui. und Juurn. Szulfurzl W. .I. MOESSER Iilxgillevrixig Dnylnuu Iieueh DAVID C. MORRIS Arts und Sciences Brooklyn, N. Y. WM. M. MYERS Arls uuzl Sciences Ruckln-alge Engineering 'I'ulIuIl:1s-wee G. I.. MONTEIRO Luw Sl. P1-lurulnlrg ISAIJORE MOSCOVITZ Conun. and .Iourn. .Ineksuuville .IOIIN S. NICICL Law High Springs .IOIIN D. MlI.'I'ON Arts und Sciences Mnriuuna JOHN I'. MOORE Arne mul Scif-nccs Oculu II. II. MOTLISY Arts nnd Sciences Jacksonville EIIGENIC R. NELSON Agriculture liunnvll fi. JJ. NJCXVIJHHN Agriculturc Wnrlhinglon Springs J. G. I'A'I"I'KRSON I-Ingim-4-ring Dunncilon JOHN D. PETERS Comm. and Journ. Samford JOHN H. PRICE Teachers Center Hill I-IIHSY M. NIKON Arts :mil Sch-neva Gaim-sville NED A. I'A'I"l'ON Cmnmn. and Juurn. Apulucixicnlax D. A. PILLSIIUIKY Cnmm. and Jour. Jncksmnvillma JOHN W, PRUNTY Luw Miumi LEON XV. NOEL Comm. :uni Jmiru. Sl. i'vh'l'sinlrg HUIST. W. l'A'I"l'0N Lim' 'fumpzl HUNT. G. PITMAN 'I'm-uclnvrs Apnpkal RUY J.. l'UliVIS lhmnu. uml Juuru. Miami MlCii.Ni'ii. J. 0'l1RIi'iN M. M. 0'iiliiiCN Law Law Txuupzi 'I'1uup:n lNll'IlH.lC C. l'A'l'RlClx JAS. 'l'. PHARSON Luw Sl. IN-lm-rxlnxrg WM. l'LA'I"l' Agricullnrv Sulmm-rH4-lil C, I.. RAUl.lCRSON Cmnln. unil Jour. 0k1'x'cl1ulr4'n Arts :uni Snziuucm-3 Miami FRANK J.. I'0R'l'J'iR Arls :mil Sciuncns Wvsl I'uim lla-rich .IUIIN M, RAYMOND lillggillcuriilg ,luuksuuvillc A. C. I'A'I'RONIS liclucauiuu 'llillinlmswm-is LOUIS C. l'l'1l'i'IKR Law Gaim-svillv M. C. PREVATT l.:lw Jucksunvills: CIIAS. K. HEAVES Arts und Scii-neun Tulnpu ll.'Xl. ll. REGISTER Cnlnnl. unrl Jnnrn. Luk:-lauul JOHN A. ROBERTS Arls1nnlScicnca:s Gninusvillc CEO. E. ROLLKNS Engineering Dnnnn.-llnn C. F. SAUSSY Cmnln. and Junrn. Juckeuvnvillne RAY ll. RENFRO l'lngim-uring Furl Mym-rs W. D. ROBIC RTSON Lnw Milton GEORGE B. ROM!-'Il Arts illlll Sciuncvs Minnri Nl'1l.SONB. SAWYER 'l'm'uclu'rs Jxwkuunvilln WM. C. RENTZ Arts nnul Sui'-liens Mimni IIIQNRY l'. ROGAN Cmnln. anal jnnrn. Sunfnrml l"R.'XNK C. ROSE Comm. unal .lourn Minlni C. li. SCIIIRARD Cmnnn. nnml Jnnrn. Sunfurrl T XV.-kI.'l'l+1RREUTIIEIC MICLVIN .I. RICHARD WM. II. ROBBINS Arts amrl Svil-mws S4-Ilnc-r Al.lil'I RT l.. ROGERO 'l'1-nulu-rs Orlnmln lSURNl'I'l"l' ROTII Law Orlnnllo li. Ii. SCHIRMER Law Crystal Rivor Law Miami livncll JOHN T. ROGERS Lnw Gaim-svillc DONALD S. RUFF Comm. lnul Juurn. Merrill II. C. SCIIWARTZ Lnw Jan-ksmlvillc Law Gu invsvillv R0l.l.lN I.. ROGERS Cunnn. and Jonrn. l"l. Pin-rcv HliRliER'l' P. SAPP Law l'nn:nnn City I.. SCHWARZKOPF Law Minlni U4-ucll .I . W. SllACKl.I'lFORD Iiligillvcring Guinvsvillc U. L. SINGLIZTAIIY Luw K issilulucl. mvmuud' c. SMITH Law W1-sl I'nIm II1'ucIi II. IC. SPICNCICII Comm. unrl Journ. Gainesville THOMAS II. SIIAU Arla :mal Suir-nm-s ,luckxmnvillc . II. SINQl.IIll"IIiLD Comm. unrl .Im1rn. Gziinnsvillu ,l0SliI'I'l Il. S!VIl'l'Il Iinggilu-1-ring 'l'aun1m 12.12. Sl'lCOI.A ilonmi. mul .Imlrn. Tampa W. C. SIlI'IRRlI.L Arls mul Snivllcvs Wvsl I':nIm Iivamll .IOIC K. SKII'I'I'lIl I,nw ,laurksuuvillu I,I'IS'lII'iR SIVIITII Arls amd Sciuncm-A 'I'nrpnn Springs IVII.I.I5 I.. S'IqI'IVI1INS Agriunlluru .lauzksuuvillu Il. II. SIGMIIND Law I.nkm- Wnrlh MORRIS XI. SI.0'I"l' Arla amd Suivncvs Kluulu UTIS IC. SMITII Agriculture Iirauln-nlon Illlllll Il. S'I'I'lWAli'l' 'I'1'uuIl4'r:4 I.uIIoIIc WM. G. SIMMONS Av'lHznluISm:i1-lluus Miami IIIIJXS. A. SMITH 'l'4-null:-rs Ih-ilmlick IIYMAN II. SOIIOI Law liuinvsvillc I.I'f0 K. S'I'0NI'I Arla :mul Sci:-nova Pi:-rfmvi IVM. I'. SIMMONS I.:lw .IncksmllviIIr: CIIAS. II. SMITII 'I'vnuIwrs I"I. I'ilvrcL MICIHII-III P. SPEAR Law Apulumzhicnlu N. Ii, STIIAYIIOIIN I.nw Fl. Myers YV. li. STIIOMAN Agriculture Urtmgr-lrurpg, S. C. WM. W. TRICE Arts :intl Sciences Tampa JOE l'. VEKRI Comm. and Jour. Tztmpu WM. L. WALTON Law Pompano C. ll. TAYLOR Comm. zmml Jmlrn. l'latnt City NEAL i". TYLIQR Law Jncksrmvillc JOHN H. WAHL Lnw Orltunlo lll'ilUlEliT M. WEBB Artn and Sciences Lnkclund GICO. W. TIIAMES Law .luuksnnvillc It. l-'. UNDERWOOD Law Miami llALl'H .l. WALKER Arla mul Sciunct-s Canton, Ohio li. P. WEN'l'WOR'l'II Arts :mtl Scicncus Sl. Pctcrslmrg JOHN M. TOLAND Cmnm. :intl .lmtrn. Tmupu Ali'l'llUll IC. URANN Law Sullivan, Mc. TOM B. WALKER Cmnm. :mtl Jnurn. Miami JAMES W. Wi'lS'l' Law Bushnell Ml KI-I ll. 'l'00Lif Pllztrmacy llnttmulalc CIIAS. li. YANCEY Law Umatilla VICTOR ll. WALKER Comm. :mtl Juurn. Miami il. A. WlllTTAKlill tlumm. und Journ. Jacksonville GUY W. TOPII 'Frncllvrs Tnmpzt YV. 0. VAN BRUNT Arts and Science-s 'fnllnlmnncv FRANCIS R. WALTON Architvcturc Dztylonn Ht-ucll '1'. A. WHITESIDE Law Miami Q. OLIVICII I". WIESE DONALD K. WILLIAXIS IIICGINALD L. WILLIAMS ,IICIIRY D WII.I.IAMSON Arm und Sci:-nous Comm. und .I0urn. ' Law Cumln. :mul .Inurn. 'I'umpu 'fumpu 'l'nlul1al 'I':lll:1Il:n:-me-0 Liao W0'I'I'I'ZKY lIIlI'IS'I'A YVOUIJ WxXI.'I'I'lII II. XVUUIJWAIIII .IUIIN K. IVUULSLAIII 'I'1'm:llvl':4 'I'vau:In're4 Law Law Punlu Gorda Baker Marianna Fort Myers CLYDE ll. WILSON Luw Surmlnl ll WALTICR P. WYNN Arts nnnl Scicnocs Laurel Hill Qnpbnmure H1---iook pains fo make thee speak, fautgfzf f!l,GG each fLozm-- ' Q... bnpbumure Glass Gwfficers 0-WEN DUI-'FY BILL CARLISLE VlC0'Pl'UNilll'lll Sc-1'r1'lux'y-'l'n'm1llI1-r No election was held at the beginning of the year to fill the office of President of the Sophomore class, left vacant by the tragic death of Herbert Fossey. Owen Duffy, the Vice-president, acted throughout the year as Acting President though he was never actually elevated to the vacant ofHce. ll A wil SON A. 1-3. WINTER lf. K, wV1"l' 11. G. WHITTEN J. .l. Wol Il x w XNUODWIINI R xv wolul Y 1 4, Wllltl-il I W YOUNG W. II. ABBOT W. Y. AKICRMAN R. II. Al.IiliIT'1'0N U, N, ALIQXANDI-IR J. M. Al.I,l'IN li. I-'. Al.I,l'IN I M. IZ. Al.Ll'IYNl'I ll. ll. AMASON L. U. ANSKE J. II. A'l'HEli'l'0N .l- Alllllflll ,I. ll. AUSLICY C. 0. BAKER L. J. UAKICR J. C. BALDWIN 12. KI. IlALLl'IN'I'lNl'I Ii. A. BARKER T. R. BARNIIILL A. UASSE'l"I' G. li. BATEY W. B. BEESON, JR. C. A. BECGS I". W. BENDER II. C. BERG P. 0, ALICXANIJI-IR G. ll. ANIZHORS l'. II. MACH R. G. BANKS Il. M. Iil'IUKI.lCN1AN D. BERNHARD I. K. Al.l"0llD KZ. IC. ANDICRSON A. ILAKI-IR J. HAICKICIC G. W. BEERS P. A. BEST N. ll. BICVIS li. ld. lil.ACKliUliN, JR. G. W. BRUMLEY B. J BURNIGTT R. J. CAMP R. M. CHAMBERLAIN ll. 0. ISIGGICRS BILL IIOIHNC W. M. liRAIlLl'1Y K. IIURNHAM J. A. CARTER J. B. CHAPMAN A. W. llllill .l. I.. IIOSTWIQIK II. IIRAHICN ll. l!U'I"l'S Z. ll. CARTER W. L. CHARLES 'I'. ll. IHIKK A. M. lll'1SSl'IN'l' ll. H. Iil'l"l'lNG J. ISIIAIII-'Il'Il,ll I-I. I.. IlliADI.I'lY li. L. ISIKADLI-ZY li. BROWN J. II. lllH4IZI'I F. S. BUNCH ll. C.CALMl'1S J. CALVO S. COMMACK M. W. CARY A. CASSICL J. A. CHADWICK W. V. CHICSTER II. CIIIARAMONTE E. B. CLARK li. W. lll,MHx Il. II. IIIAHKIC l,. S. CODY Xl. ll. COGIHIRN l, T. KIOIIICN W,l!.l10l.IC 0, CORNICLIIJS .,x.n':,c:osc:m1w: J. H. cox'1-:Y rc, 0. lIllMi'l'Rl-Ili lc. ll.1:lu-:ws I.. xv. rzxmw A. unoxvsox rm, lf, cumuxczs I..'l',l1lJllRY 11. 1-.m1.1-1 11. ,-x. IJAIINIICR .l. DAYIIDSON S. l".l1M'1S w. '12 mvxs A. lN'1l.l'3f5-'U' -s. 'r. Ill'Il.l, ,L 1.. m-:mu xv. n, m:Nu.m xv. :f:.nr1:NN.x1uJ 11. 0. nlcm xv.r.111l41,lM:11,u1 xv. 14. nmmmx 11. lc. mxox pg, pmvpgul E. L. DLUOIS ll. DUKEH ll. V- DUH1 ll. C. DUNCAN C. L. DUHRANUIL PAUL DYE K U, Y. l'Il.IJl'lll 'l'. A. l"EAS'l'lili I.. L. l"0S'l'Iili ll. 0. GATIIAM A. GUI.lJS'l'lClN LI, GOURLEY l.. A. l-IDWAIKDS ll. M. ICDMONIJS KI. XY. lCllllAIi'l' W. ICZZMIII J. J. FANT I.. l"I-II.DNIAN I. IC. l"l'lL'I'0N S. l"l0IIl'l'0 .l. S. l"l.ICMlN1l l". C. I"l.lfIl'Sli NI. NI. FOX KI. ll. IVOY ll. ll. l"llll'IlJMAN DUN l-'UQUA I". ll. UAINICS ll. l'I. GIlfl"0lllJ lf. W. Gll.L .-X. I.. KZILMOUIR V. W. Gllllllill-I ll. W. G0l'1'l'Hl-Ill Xl W. G0l.lDS'l'l'IlN J. XY. KZUUIJING H. KLOOIJNIAN IK. ll. GOODWIN A. ll. GOODWILI 0.S.GOWl'1ll AI.l1.1Llll-ll-ZAR .l. ID. Glilililk C. J. GliE'l'llAN ll. C. GHICGOIIY I.. GREGORY C. IC. GII"I"0RD II. II. GRIFIPIN II. C. GIIII"I"IN W. D. GRIFFIN A. II. GUY G. II. IIASSIQ I'. IIACIN II. S. IIALIQ .I. M. IIAMMIQR I". I'. IIAMILTON II. I.. IIAMI"I'ON R. IIARI'I'IR II. M. IIAMSON M. M. IIARRISUN R. ,I. IIAR'I'NE'I"l' Il. IIATCII I., IIATCIIICII I". II. Ill'1A'l'II II. W. WILIIIJ .I. W. IIIQNDIKIX W. J. III'IIIIIS'I' II. ,I. IIICIIMANN A. W. IIOME N, IIINSON II. N. IIOI-'I"MAN XV. II. IIOLIJICR M. I.. IIOLLINS II. IIOLMIQS J, I-', HIGGINS C. HOULIC S. IIIIISHARD J. IIUGIIHS W. F, HUNTER T, W, JACOBS J, B, JAMES A. I.. JAUDON J. W, KICA J. D. KILBY P. II. KIRSIIEIM A. W. LAUDEIIBACH M. B. LEE W. S. JICNKINS M. J. KANIA II. S. KING II. KNOLI, l'. J. LAUDIIUM G. S. LENFESTY C. IC. JONICS I". D. JONES II. S. KICELIER 'I'. l'. KI'II.I.Y IC. II. KINZIISI ll, G. KIIIKLAND If. C. KRAMER J. I.ANI'HEIIIC W. LI. LANTAI-'F IC. IJ. LAIIKIN R. P. LETO B. LEVY J. II. JONES W. KICMP I. KIIIKLANIJ I.. I.ANCAS'l'IiR G 1. I.AS'I'INGEII I". G. LEWIS II. JOSEPH li. W. KICYICS R. KIIISII . LANCASTER C. LAU E. C. LIGON J. L. LOVE W. K. LOVE li. l'. LOWER E, LUPPER A, R. LYMAN E, LYLE W. li- MUANUCY .l. NIQCALI. R. U. NIHCLANAIIAN MQCALI. J, S. MQCIANIDLESS D. T. MCCARTX l., M1:CLl'lLLAND Nl. S. McClILI.lIM R. Nlc:f1RYS'l'Al. IJ. MCDONALD I". ll. MCKINLICY ll, MCMILLAN 'l'. MMLMILLAN S. MALTZ W. J. MICKOWSKY 1.13. MASON M. B. MARCO J. MARTIN J. A. MARTIN A. J, MOSSIXAIIILICIR .I. L. MASS!-IY H. MEGINNIS W. IC, MICNICRCY S, MITClIl'jl,l, R. MILLS l'1.fI. MOORE 11.11. MOORIC ll. .l. MOORE 0. MORGAN N, A, MOSS l'. V. NORTON .l. ll. MOYER .l. ll. MURPHY W. ll. NELSON .I. IC. Nll1ll0l,5 J. 5. NOICLL ll. R. NORTON R. li. NORRIS M. A. 0'llARA 'l'. 0. KVSIIALIGIINI-lSSY ll. 0YlCRl'ECK ll, V. PAIJRICK 'l'. l'A'I"l'l'1RSON V. I'l'Il'Il. R. R. l'l'lRI'IZ W. R. l'l-.RRY N. PICIIRON ,I. l'lCKH0ll50N R. V. l'0R'l'ER R. V. POST W. Il. l'RA'l'lIl-IR G. A. l'RICI-I R. IC. PROCIIASKA IJ. PROVENZANO W. 0. QUADE A. M. RADER 'l'. J. R.-XIRLE U. RIGID J. ll. Rl'llD F. R. REYNOLDS P. S. RICYNOLDS W. l'. RIIIIIROURG IC. K. Rllfll.-KRDSON K. S. RISII Al. ROBBINS G. 'l'. RORICRTSON M. C. ROZIER S, C. ROGICIIS J. I". IIONASEAIN I-', ll, ROWIC 'l'. W. SAMPLE II. SAUICRS W. 'I'. SHADDICK T, 5, SHANE l', M. SIZIIVICIVI' l'. SILVICIIMAN II. KI. SIMMONS IJ, S, SIMPSON G. A. SIIIEAN G. R. SMITII S. I'. SMITII Ill. SMOYER II. I'. S'l'EVI'1NS J. S. S'I'I'IWAlI'l' V. I-I. S'I'l'IWAIi'I' J. II. G. STIMPSON G. SI.0'l'TMAN L. S. STRUSS J. STEVEN H. W. STRICKLAND R. R. IIUISIN C. II. SIIAW M. C. SIMPSON 5. I'. STAIIIIUCK II. II. S'I'0CKI"ISI-I STUBHS II USSICLI. L. II. SIIIl"'I'Al.I. F. G. SlNGLE'I'0N IS. K. STEVICNS G. II. S'l'0KI'1II C. C. SULLIVAN Ii. A. SUNDY II. TAYLOR II. II. TODD 0. VEIIKAUF C. D. WATSON R. A. WEIRSTEIN II. P. SIVI"I'ON .I. IT. 'I'I'II7I"OlID W. M. TIIAI-III A. WAGG I". D. WELLS T. II. WILLAIID D. W. SWAIIM .I. L. SWICICNY IC, M. TALLICY T. S. TATIIAM M. II. THOMAS T. .I. CLAIIK II. S. 'I'IIOMI'SON II. II. 'I'IIOMI'SON W. II. 'I'llIINI'1II II.I'1.'I'IIIIII.L K. A. VAN ANTWICIII' .l. IE. VASSIIC II. P. WAGNICII Ii. G. WAIIIJ S. li. WAIIING J. I-I. WASMUNIJ J. IJ. WICII'I'IIIiIMElI J. II. WIII'lI'lLI'III J. Ii. WIIITIG II. C. WIII'I'I'lNI'III D. IfI. WILLIAMS N. IJ. WILLIAMS II. WILLIAMSON H. Ii. WILLIAMSON Jfresbman N--- Tend flue mastez-'s L0fLisfle--- ' freshman lass QBfficers BILL MINTON W.-XI,l.MIl-I BROWN IIICNRY COVINGTON Vicv-l'rc-efimla-nl Prvsicln-ul Svcrm-Kury-'l'r4-ansurvr A. A.Wl'1Sl.l'lY I'1.WlCSl.KY WIIHIII.-XRD WIIITMARSII WILCOX WIIAIOXIN ,L ll, XYILLIAMS Il. WILLIAMS ll. A. WILLIAMS ll.1Z.WIl,I,lAMS WILSON WOLF WOMACK M. C, WOOD S. 'l'. WOOD WOOLIQRY WOOTICN J. D. WRIGHT W. WRIUIVI' WURM I". TAYLOR D. U. YORK .I. ll. YORK D, M. YOUNG l'. W. YOUNG ZORIAN AI. I". AIIAIVIS I'. AIJXMS .-KINSWOR'I'II II. B. AI,I'IX.fXNIlI'1IK I.. Al.I-IX.-XNIDICII AI.I.ISON AMBICRG II W. AMJICIISON Ki.W.ANDI'1IiSON l', II. ANIDI-IIISON II. B. ANIIICIISON ANTIIONY ARMS'I'RONG ATKINS BAIIOI-IR BI.,-NIR IMKICII BALIIWIN BALLABI! IIAINIIIS BARNI'I'I"I' BARROW BARTON BAR'I'I.I-l'I"l' BI'lA'I"l'Y BI'II.I.AMY BI-IRGMAN BI'ISSI'1N'l' BIIDDIIC BIRKRANT BLAKE BLANK BLOCKICR BOARDMAN BORIJICIIS IIOSTAIN BOULWARIC BOWIQR BOYLIC BRADLICY IIRAGASSA BRANSFORD BRIDGES C. A. BROWN U. W. BROWN NI. IC. BROWN BROWNI.I'II'I BRYAN Al.I.I'1N ATKINS BALI. BASS BISIIOI' B0'l"I'S BRICMAN BUCHANAN BUCK CARIIOLI. COCIIRAN CORNICLIIJS IlAUGlII'IIi'l'Y W. A. DISICB DOCK ICIJWAIIDS IillI.I. 11.-XIK'I'I'III COCIIIIANI-1 CIIAVER II. li. DAVIS S. I'. DEED DUFI1' ICINIIOIIN ISURG CIIAMIILISS COI"I.IN .I. 'l'. CRICWS 'I'. DAVIS DIQMING DUNCAN ELLIS ISIIIKGIIARD IIIISII CAIN OAMI-IRON CIIAPMAN CIIll.DI-IHS lIOA'I'I-ZS CUIIII COIVllNOI.I'I KKINLON CUUNICY lIOUI'I'IlI W, II. CIIIQWS ,I. M. UIIHWIIIII Il. W. CROWICLI. DAl.I'1 DICCIIMAN DI-I C0'I"I'HS DI-IMILLY DIC WOODY DICKS DICKINSON DICKSON DOOLEY -' .IJIINLAP DUIIRANCE DREW I'IICI.I.S "'I2.IxLICZIQY ICLOWITCII IQMBRY ICNNIS EVANS I"l'lRNAND!'1Z FLOYD M. II. I"lI'I'fIlI HASKINS Gl,ICKS'l'lClN l'1.ID,GRAY GWYNN ICSSIHIP l"l'Ill.llS l"0Wl.l'1R FIKYSON G.fKI.l'1'l"l' GIAZIICR GRAHAM I IA CK li 'l"I I"AlllI1'Hll.D l"lNl,I'IYSON l"Rl'IlCNI.-KN lPAIiI.li GIHHS KCOCGAXS GI!!-IUORY HAINES Hlll NIICRLING FICIGIN I-'ICINHIIIH I"INDl,I'IY FIRIIH VISCIIICIK I"lIiQ.'X'l'I-I I-'lII,l,Ell l"lIQlIA HMSO lLM'l'Hl'IR GAN'l"l' 1llfil.l.'X GlI.HlCR'I' GIl.l.l'1N 1.ULllNl'IIl l1UNZAl.I'lZ GUNDY GRI-ZIGN Glillfl-'IN GINTO MALE IIALI, llAl,l.l'1lK l"lCl.I1IIANO l"l,0Wl-IHS Xl. ll. l"lI'l'Cll GARCIA GLASS lj. li. GRAY KillN'I'IiRll'I IIALLMAIKK HAMLIN HAMMOND J. D. HAR MON K. IIARMON .I. R. HA'l'lf'll-ILD J. S. llA'l'l"ll'll.D . li,IIl11NlJI'IliS0N IlI'IRl.ONG IIINKLEY IIOIHIS HOWIG HOWELL W. K. .JACKSON JACOBSEN J. D. JONES lf. G. JONES HMXJMON A. It. HARRIS IIAWKINS lllilili IIOLLAIND IIIIMPIIREYS .I. ll. JOHNSON W, ,IONICS IIARHY llAlilJl'1lC HARUSON HAli'I'l.lCl'I ll. HARRIS S. IIARICIS IIAIHIY lIAR'l'Sl4'll-1l.D IIAYNIIC IH-IAII lll'1A'l'lI U. IHCNIIICIKSON IIICKS IIICKS HIllll'I'OWI-IR Hll.I. IIOLZICR HOHNER IIOSFORD lIOl.'l'Sl3liRG IIUMPIIREYS HYA'I"'l' HYMAN 'l'. I.. JACKSON W. C. JOHNSON J. W. JOHNSON M. B. .JOHNSON JOHNSTON JORDAN .IUNKIN KAPLAN KANNER KIZICI-'E KI-ILI.I'IY KINARD KINDSICY KINSIIC KINSAUL KINSICY KI.0'I'Z KRAMER KRICIIICR LANDICR LANICY LANGLIQY I.AI'SLIiY LAII LA RUE I.I-lA'I'III-IRWO0I'J I.I'II-1'I"I'1 I.I'lIBOVI'I'Z I I.IGI1lII'l'0N I.I'I'I'SINGER LICWINSON R. A. LEWIS LlI'I"I'ON I.II"I'0N LOVIG LOWI-1 LOIVRIIC MAGANN MAJOR MARTIN MASTON II. J. MATTIII-IWS R. NfA'I"I'IIEWS NIAXWICLL IXIIDULLA D. G. MILISY R. K. MILEY S. M. MILLICR W. Ii. MII.I.IiR K IPI' KI-INNICIJY IAWLICSS I.IiS'I'IiR I'1.S.I.ONG .I. W. MANN MICNDICZ MI'I'CIIIiI.L KI'I'lZlIICNS LADID IAXVIIICNKII-I J. I.. LIiS'I'I'lR I'I. M. LONG I". S. MANN MIIJIJLIC KAUI' MOIILEY MONFILS MONTAYNE 1x1oN'rG0ME11Y J. ll. Monms Moss MOTI:EY McANl.Y Mccnorw McCRlLQIE MCDLJFFEE McEWAN MCGEIL rc. xv. McMULLEN Nucl-I0Ls0N NUCCI0 K. 11. OWISNS m.oxv13NS OMQHIQ lr. I.. lnxuxxiu 1-.umAMo1:l5 l'1Uf l lj l'l'1'I'ROW l'liIl.ll'S l'1HiUL MOODY MOYE MCCAMPBELL A. MCGRIFF OGIER PADEREWSKI PAYNE PILLSBURY MOORE MORGAN 0. D. MORRIS MURPHY MURRAY MYRICS MCCLELLAND MQCLUNG MQDUNALIJ G. MCGRIFF M1:KIf1'l'IIAN W. S. McMlll.l.l-IN OLIVER OSTNER II. G. OWEN PAUL .l, li. PARKI-IR ll. C. PARKER PEACOCK PICLK Pli'I'ERS PITTMAN PLESS POPE II. Ii. I'0II'I'I'1Ii M. ,I. I'0Ii'I'I'1II POIINIJ I'IiA'I"I' I'III.I.AIlA PIIIIVIANCIC IIAGAN IIAWLS ICICAVICS ICICIJII III-II'1III'IIi IIICNFIIO IIIIUAIJIIS IIICIIAICIISON IIICIIISAUM IlII'I'IiY IIOAIIMAN Ii. S. IIOIIICIi'I'Sl I-I. II. Ii0IIICII'l'S W. I". IIOIII'III'I'S IIUKIIIIC IIOOPI-I SAISOIIIIIN SANI-'UIIIJ SAULS SAIINDICICS S.-KVAILIC 0. W. SCO'I"I' 'l'. I., SCU'l"I' SCIIlII.'I'Z J. SIIIIWAIITZ S. SIIIIWARTZ SIQNNI-IIC II. C. SI'II.I.I-IRS W. Ii. SICI,I.I'lIi5 SI-IUAI. SI'I'I'ZICIi ZSIIAIKI' SIIICAIIICIC SIIINGI.I'IIJI'ICKEII SIIOIISI-I SIIUIIICII hIIllI.I'1NlSI-IIIG ll. II. SIMS I. II. SIMS W. C. SIMS SIMMONS SINGICIIMAN SKII'I'I'III SI..-XI'I'I-KY SLAYTON .I. M. SMITH D. II. SMI'I'II II. SMI'I'II Il. A. SMITII SNOW SPARKS Sl'ICNCI-III SI'I'IIII.ING STEARNS S'I'lI,I,NIAN S'l'0CKS'l'II,I, S'I'lIAR'I' I". J. Sll'l"I'I'IIII,IN I". W. Sll'I"I'l-IIIIIIN 'VANNICNIIAUM 'I'A'l"I' II. 'I'. 'I'AYI.0II TURIIIIO 'I'RAI"I"ICAN'I'IC 'I'IIIi.'XDWICI.I. 'I'lI'I"I' 'I'WI'I"l2IIEI,I. 'l'YI.ANIJI-II! VOIGT W.-XINWIIIGIIT WAKICI"IIiI.D WATKINS WA'I'T'EIIS li. li, WI:I1IS'I'IiIi SI'IkIIII.I. S'l'0VAI.I. SlI'l"I'0N I, I". 'I'AYI,0lI 'I'IiIIII'I 'I'YI,I'III W A I. Ii A 'I' H H. WIQIJSTISII S'I'AI,I,INGS STARK S'I'RIl1KI.AND S'I'I!INGIiK SVIIIIIA SWI'II'I'l'ING W. Ii. 'I'AYI.0Il 'I'IIOMl'SON 'I'IIOXI.ICII TUIIISS VANIIRIINT VANORDI-IN WARD J. I". WAIIIIIQN WEISIJIZII Wlill. S'I'.-KRIIIICK STIIOIIAKI-III SYMICS 'I'0Ml,INSON I'lIIII.ING'I'0N VAUGIIN J. WAIKIKI-IN WEINTIIAUB 7 ,V 7 W f V11""'1 f""'.1' f . ' fa. Jfresbman Glass Bull Names are given alphabetically according to colleges. The colleges are taken according to size, beginning with Arts and Sciences and ending with Pharmacy. R. B. Ainsworth H. B. Alexander H. G. Alexander G. Wanderson W. G. Arnold J. P. Bain R. E. Bellamy L. C. Biddie C. W. Brown V. W. Butler R. E. Connor R. W. Cromwell J. W. Dooley C. W. Ellie P. S. Elsbury H. E. Etter G. A. Flowers S. A. Furr B. C. Allen J. H. Amberg H. A. Barnett G. C. Boles G. F. Bridges J. D. Burnett L. F. Chapman N. W. Dale W. B. Dickenson K. Dunham P. M. Everett J. P. Adams G. A. Allen C. D. Atkins B. P. Bellinger R. L. Berry W. A. Belcher S. J. Bobbitt H. H. Bolton L. T. Bragassa L. E. Bransford H. L. Bridges J. M. Brownlee F. H. Burghard N. Capitano V. B. Carlton B. Cominole H. E. Davis M. De La Rue F. S. Deming J. L. Demmi H. H. Dicks J. W. Drew H. E. Elsberry J. J. Gantt H. C. Giglia FP' Hmgmw M. Gilchrist W. Hardson . S. Harllee . E. Harlow A. Harris W. Hayes B. Henderson H. E. Herbst . C. Hieronymus . W. Johnson A F. J. Hinkley R R J. . R. Kinard H. Kinser R. J. Lamb E. A. Langford W. W. Lynn T G R G J J. J. J. . A. Fairbanks . W. Fairchild . W. Field . B. Findley . M. ,Gable H. Grazier M. Green O. Hall S. Holzier J. W. Keel I. M. Essrig I. M. Fatt G. J. Fieber V. Feliciano H. D. Fowler M. M. Fox essopmmwmmw B. Fuqua . S. Gilbert . Glickstein . Goldner . D. Gray . F. Haddock R. Harris . R. Harris S. Hatfield W. Hendrix D. Hill H. H. Hobbs T. L. Jackson O. Jacobson J. W. Johnson M. B. Johnson R. Joseph J. H. McClane H. L. McCown S. McElroy J. N. Midulla J. L. Miller J. S. Monta ne Y R. C. Montgomery W. J. Moody W. H. Moore P. F. Motley F. K. Myres C. A. Nicholson WPP123 FFFIO yew? :EWU mv-gg Ugm E is '4 CJ S9 5-371 55 so ,gi :rg S75 F. Plumer - . I. Poolock J. L. Lester R. A. Lewis R. W. McCrystal O. B. McEwan E. E. Marks W. B. Mickle W. F. Miller R. B. Murphy H. H. Kaplan O. J. Knox S. Lewinson C. E..Love F. A. McDonald W. A. McGriff W. F. Montgomer B. R. Moody R. J. Moore D. P. Murphy D. E. Ogier P. E. Orr B. Owen A. Paderewski E. V. Petrow J. L. Pullara W. C. Richardson R. M. Sanford , R. S. Sark C. C. Sellers J. D. Simmons J. H. Simms L. N. Smith Y C. W. Pulfey G. L. Ragin J. K. Rhodes R. W. Roberts A. P. Rogers O. W. Sneed R. A. Smith E. A. Sundy F. W. Sutterlin A. L. Taylor T. H. Taylor H. J. Van Orden M. Weeks J. F. Wang J. F. Warren T. S. Williams K. Womack J. B. York J. W. Oliver J. H. Pless J. B. Rodgers, Jr. J. L. Roope P. F. Snow J. A. Spruil W. R. Tubbs W. E. Van Brunt W. W. Viogt J. C. Williams S. A. Smith W. C. Spenser J. S. Sperling S. Stillman J. G. Stonebraker W. H. Sutton M. C. Thomas H. B. Tiller F. C. Traflicante W. V. Treadweli F. W. Tyson J. S. Vaghn P. H. Vaughn H. E. Wakefield F. M. Walrath E. Wang V. G. Watters N. Weil M. B. Weintraub H. C. Williams S. Wolf D. B. York R. Yunes E. F. Allen C. N. Ashmore S. Barron H. L. Bradshaw R. H. Brannon A. W. Brown L. C. Carter E. R. Collins I. Cornelius O. Cornelius W. G. Crawford J. H. Adams D. G. Allen J. D. Ashmore L. F. Badger G. A. Baggett D. L. Bailey J. R. Barnes R. G. Bartlett H. W. Bates F. H. Blake H. W. Borders C. C. Boulware W. H. Bowman G. G. Brockett H. S. Brown M. E. Brown H. Bull K. B. Burnham C. V. Byers N. Carroll W. D. Carroll W. H. Carroll H. H. Chambliss A. C. Cobb J. P. Cochran S. Cooper P. Crosby F. C. Daflin J. L. Dasher I. L. Davis J. W. DeMilly D. L. Dicks L. E. Duff H. W. Dustin R. Einhorn J. L. Elowitch W. C. Ezzard E . Feigenbaum L. Feldman T. L. Barrow J. E. Bryan R. W. Dickinson J. M. Engram L. C. DeBerry S. P. Deeb W. E. Dickinson S. B. Dunlap W. A. Gillen E. Z. Griffin R. V. Holland W. F. Hunter G. H. Inman u S. J. Kanner M. R. Felts L. E. Finleyson N. Futch M. M. Garcia J. Gelatt I. B. Gibbs C. E. Gifford D. B. Gilles R. S. Glazier W. Graham O. I. Gramling N. Hall K. W. Hamon T. K. Hannah V. E. Harby G. C. Hardie J. D. Harmon PUQFUPOIWP wfewogww EQEEQEE 5'pq-159-f,."'5 omoil- QQ 5 591 E' U2 n-a E 3 Q' PIP: EGO M. Holtsberg H. Horner . L. Howell . T. Hurwitz E. L. Jackson G. E. Jackson- J. L. Jackson H. R. James W. C. Johnson J. D. Jones E. J. Keefe J. A. Kelley C. W. Kelley H. B. King P. L. Graham J. Knezo M. Leibovitz S . K. Howe - J. L. Lawton H. G. Lester E. N. Lowrie G. McDonald C. W. Major J. G. Mason J. T. Monfils F. K. Morgan W. A. O'Bryne R. L. Parker H. D. Kinsey ' T. S. Ladd D. L. Lander H. H. Lane L. B. Laney F. B. Langley R. C. Lau G. Lewis I. Lippton E. L. Long H. L. McAnley R. L. McBride H. McCartney B. H. McCollum W. McCown L. F. McGee W. B. McMullen E. Madigan J. W. Mann' N. L. Maston R. K. Miley H. L. Miller E. S. Mills G. W. Mitchell T. E. Mobley J. H. Moss J. S. Ostner H. C. Parker J. R. Partlow H. H. Peters H. B. Presnel H. D. Pritchard D. R. Roadman Robinson Ross J. E. Rountree J. W. Satcher W. N. Saunders R. L. E. T. A. E. McLean R. W. McMullen W. A. Setzer D. Paul C. Perry H. B. Rains J. D. Silverstein H. C. Simms C. N. Stallings R. Wainwright S. I. Wooten W. T. Wright L. Wurm J. Schwartz W. E. Sellers C. F. Sharp W. E. Shearer H. T. Schulenberger J. Skipper H. W. Slappey W. T. Slayton. D. A. Smith E. L. Smith J. M. Smith H. S. Spencer H. L. Starbuck W. D. Stark G. J. Steele R. P. Stovall C. V. Svihra W. I. Sweeting R. F. Symes J. F. Taylor W. B. Taylor E. P. Thompson W. B. Thornton J. P. Tomlinson S. E. Trice C. E. Troxler J. W. Troxler F. W. Turlington A. L. Turner F. Walter R. B. Wand A. J. Weeber S. J. Weinberg K. P. White E. F. Windham H. C. Withrow J. D. Wolfson F. J. Worth F. J. Sutterlin R. W. Trice W. S. Woolery I. D. Alderman E. M. Baldwin T. B. Barton H. R. Bergman H. Botts W. G. Carver R. W. Coheo W. H. Chace H. L. Covington C. A. DeVane J. T. Adams F. L. Alberson J . L. Beardsley S. H. Birnkrant J. H. Buck R. W. Clements E. J. Albritton J. R. Alison D. W. Anderson P. D. Anderson R. R. Anderson A. P. Anthony J. H. Armstrong R. E. Austin W. P. Ayres J. R. Baker A. C. Ball D. F. Barcus R. W. Beatty M. C. Beery R. T. Benton M. J. Berman J. O. Bessant J. H. Birdsall V. L. Blank P. E. Boardman H. E. Bower M. A. Bowlin J. D. Boyte P. J. Breman C. W. Braun C. A. Brown G. W. Brown I. P. Brown J. W. Brown J. E. Bush G. T. Chatham F. E. Childers J. B. Coates G. L. Cochran J. W. Cofiin R. B. Conlon C. W. Denton D. F. Dyal F. L. Goggans J. H. Johnson C. O. DeWoody J. Freeman B. C. Gaither B. L. Gittings C. W. Gregory J. C. Gwynn E. P. Hamilton J. L. J unkin H. Kramer O. B. Lawrence G. A. DeCottes I. M. Dock R. F. Evans H. P. Fellows H. K. Ferris Don Fuqua D. C. Craver J . A. Crawford W. H. Crews T. Dekle G. L. Drummond H. H. Edwards B. W. Eells T. M. Ervin F. Farnsworth H. M. Feigin I. Feinberg R. K. Fischer W. Gaffey F. J . Gago H. K. Glass F. S. Gonzalez W. A. Haines A. B. Hale R. V. Haller G. S. Hallmark R. C. Hardy A. K. Harmon H. H. Harms S. J . Harris S. G. Harvey J . L. Hawkins W. N. Hawkins T. Hendrix F. N. Herr W. A. Hicks J . D. Hobbs F. W. Holland F. J . Howe G. B. Humphreys L. M. Himphreys F. S. Mann R. M. Maxwell W. Norfleet B. W. Payne R. C. Lowe E. C. McClurg J. W. McKethan G. W. Oxford J. G. Parker N. K. Parks M. J . Porter J L . Pratt J . E. Pryor E. R. S. Roberts B. Goodwin B. N. Gordy N. D. A. Lapsley B. Leatherwood W. S. Linning W. H. McDowell R. T. Johnson S. W. Johnson F. G. Jones N. J . Kaltenbach B. E. Kenney L. J . Klotz R. S. Kramer G. P. Kreher H. J . Lavery L. G. Leighton J . P. Lenkard J . R. Lord W. W. Lynch A. W. McCaghren C. L. McClain R. E. McCredie S. M. McCrory E. W. MacDowell M. Segal . E. Shingledecker S. Tannenbaum G D. R. Smith S. J . Sugerman H. G. Watt P. M. Wiggins QP D. Williams . C. Wilson R. S. Matthews C. G. Parramore W. Rehbaum C. Thompson A. C. Weaver H. W. Whichard D. W. Redd N. L. Reynolds E. K. Richardson E. S. Roth J . M. Sabbag E. E. Sabuorin O. E. Sauls M. M. Savage A. H. Sheppard O. R. Silverman W. C. Simms D. H. Sims J . C. Sims J . S. Stewart C. L. Stringer WWF W. Strohaker D. Stuart T. Swindell W. T. McDuffee M. S. McGehee H. E. Magann W. H. Miner R. T. Moffett O. D. Morris V. W. Moss M. H. Naff L. M. Nicholson A. K. Phelps W. M. Philipps Pitman Poe Pope . Pound A. Race K. Reaves QWWW FHWSFW PWS nge 55555 omg' :li 3Nm VW? Taylor Thompson . M. Toribio W. G. Tubbs R. C. Tylander D. L. Tyler H. W. Van Dolen C. W. Ward H. A. Warren H. W. Webster M. S. Whaley B. Williams J . D. Williams M. C. Wood M. G. Zimmerman J . J . Zorian E. H. Webster V. E. Strickland D. A. Twitchell H. D. Webb G. W. Atkinson H. E. Barnes F. S. Baxter F. E. Blocker W. E. Bryan H. G. Campbell H. C. Covey FI 9' 73 Q EL- 4 oo P1 bfssbivfiassea QEQUEECJQSEQU ::".S.8.'4 5.2 N 5 .113 5",2'p.. mm f.-rm 'sr DW O I3 H. Durrnace WOPOHUHFOUFSU 'JU . A. Ballard H. A. Beadle R. J. Bishop S. A. Bradshaw W. C. Buchanan J. C. Cain R. L. Campbell S. G. Carlson E. E. Clark J. L. Edwards L. W. Ellzey E. A. Embry P. S. Feagle G. B. Fehmerling J. O. Fernandez D. C. Burce R. W. Bach P. H. Clayton J. M. Crowell S. Dechman J. V. Duncan G. D. Graves W. M. Bostain G. Cooney S71 L. Andrews R. Baldwin . A. Dradley . B. Freeland . O. Fugate M. H. Fulmer Umwzo . F. Daugherty A. Deeb R. Gray H. Guito . O. Heath W. Jones W. W. Kisnaul emwpze M. O. Fuller J. M. Price W. H. Floyd K. P. Gilmore G. E. Greene W. J. Hammer F. M. Hancock P. H. Hussey H. E. Lancaster C. G. Lavin H. W. Lindsey M. D. Futch M. C. Futch J. B. Gunthrie R. D. Hammond J. D. Hayne A. M. Henley J. G. Hentz L. H. Heyman R. F. Hosford R. W. Jamie W. H. Kendrick W. E. Kirchaine W. H. Krone A. L. Lastinger C. G. Durrnace H. H. Hamlin H. Hancock W. H. Harris A. W. Howell L. C. Huggins W. K. Jackson T. B. Farish J. E. Fortner R. S. Green C. C. Hicks E. R. Hightower R. F. Hiatt S. M. Lipton R. H. Long B. H. Kitchens J. W. Martin J. E. Peterson R. E. Porter W. F. Roberts M. C. Roche G. C. Shuler C. F. Welch C. L. Wilson G. H. McCampbell C. A. McClelland R. H. Mathis R. J. Matthews W. J. Middlekauf W. C. Molloy R. G. Moye J. R. Polk E. G. Priest E. M. Long K. McClane . E. McGriff . P. Mason A. Matthews M. A. Milam D. G. Miley H. J. Morris J. H. Murphy N. A. Murray H. S. Norris O. L. Partin C. F. Peacock T. S. Raulerson pane L. W. Hallbrook W. L. Jordan D. A. Leete J. H. Look E. M. Marsh W. B. Miller W. G. Morrison W. K. Markey S. M. Miller G. S. Lancaster E. F. Miller W. H. Minton J. A. Mitchell S. G. Nucio C. G. R-enfro G. H. Stokes G. C. Sweat E. M. Vestal J. Warren A. A. Wesley E. P. Wesley W. B. Rippey N. E. Roberts J. C. Shuman C. E. Stolz S. N. Taylor I. S. Tutt R. C. Warner L. T. Wood R. L. Wood E. B. Roberts T. L. Scott C. M. Senner C. R. Stearnes W. W. Stirling N. B. Thomas A. J. Trice H. R. Vanderipe M. O. Watkins R. D. Whitmarsh C. A. Wilcox N. K. Williams J. Wittenstein J. D. Wright R. E. Letsinger W. B. Schultz UFUO H wmmgw .L. A .M. .L. R. Shaw Taylor Williams Young Wilcoxin Resler Sheldon . E. A. . C. Sparks . B. Warren W. Young Snapsbnts W 1.17, Here, Ladies and Gentlemen, it -is our pleasure and our pride to introduce to you Dot New- man, the pride of the Kappa Dclfas and the joy of all true lovers of feminine palchritude. Dot has lcindly consented to take all the readers for a nice littlc ride through the fifteen pages of snapshots. She will explain each of the pages and will throw out choice little bits of gossip about each. Since this is the two hundredth an- niversary of George Washing- ton's birth, she thought 'it would bc most appropriate to depict the more important events of his life. We called in the artist and Dot will show you the result. Is everybody ready? Then climb 'up on the handlebars of the bicycle and hold on tight, because the ride is liable to be most hectic. KBi- eycle by courtesy of the Chi 0megas.j Ori this page we see the sighs of early fall activity. A few coaches, a few fans, the first scrimmage, and the stadium daring the North Carolina game. The small picture is "Wow" Croftori and his Homecoming date. Ori my left is Wihlcie Ses- soms arid on my right is Marcia White. I don't lmow the mah ori the horse, but I thirilc the horse is good loolc- ing. QQ, One of the football boys brought the picture of the Grand Canyon because we don't have one 'ln Flor- ida. See the band parading? The boys above it are assistant football managers and have to work awfully hard. Then one of the jumpers taken at the Horse Show. Down below ts the campus cop, he works awfully hard too. At the top is Jane Reed and on the left is "Bud" Greer-- don't you think they're pretty? ' 'w:'1r':11f'ir1xevmwsf 'f'Ml3f'Q,. ,, , . 'UD X R:-al' 1-eu,-" I' wiv. aa WM 7 IF W' L , " .. ' 1351"--Kg. ,x. . A 1 :...l r. N, .. ..... . . -. . . s.....:x'. .,. 5 'Q B1-wm.fnr.'w j - f . MEZZ:-Jn g.. 4Q'rf..g:-3... . j l yrs it , ff W ' 1 5,45 4' " ' e W . ""':' 'f-2 H+ ' si? if qw LJ j SA I 1:-vu-wg ' i - 15,1 ,f P 1' "- we ,, N K uv ,, . 0 .4-l Y A , this ' H XFQK Miglx. 1 MW J... ft ' Fi H , f, gf N, vj'-1 im., 'Z i' . - f" f - ,. T 1 . T",-... Y. ' 7Ag1'.'Qff'.:fVlv , ' I-Q jpg-43'-L, ,, gM'f.j.x if y Y ,4 -pug, 431 4, h, R1 S, mf .,r4e",:!S he -' ,r tl- X 5 M .L - as .,,w ,M K , Q N 1,,nb.,5F rv W,-:fx N ' N Q ,Q -,ff .. I gf, ' , V L 7' 13451 fix. f. rug, '. ge 50 fisfiiatil' ' ' "M-1crfw Mr: . ' N " "s S,'f3.11L.i?W5Z1x ' ,'f?Ra.X'7f"f' " AA www W 'Q The girls on this page are Dot Robinson at the top and "Mimi" Root on the right - two swell girls. The snow storm did not take place here, more evidence of the Cali- fornia trip. They say that "Jingle Bells" was the theme song there. Of course, you recognize the polo team and the Pi K A football team. How do you like our athletes and the way they practice? And cloesn't John Prunty look na- tural? The sponsors you see were for the Home- coming game. The S A E lion looks right good when his coat is white- when his coat is white. Mary Jane Sheldon and Sara Hulsey are the ladies-plenty smooth. Q O ' ' 1 That is a mighty pretty horse just above the Sigma Nu football squad. Down be- low, we have Frank Wright, dressecl like his pal, the reel man. Billy Reeder and his Homecoming date look plenty nice. At the top we have Helen Gray, and on the right Dymple Roebuck - like 'em? On this page, we see John Minaroli fooling his professors, smart boy that he is! And it really is heart-breaking to see Ellen Knight in the bot- tom picture looking so clejecteol. H ow do you like Dee Coclcrell on the left and Clementine Newman at the top-O. K.? Here we see a few more coaches, some water sports, and some boys having trouble keeping the lion pure. You know, I think Marjorie Fowler at the top and Fay Sumner on the right are two girls that just about have everything - happy? tflgr Sixrrulilur 11rpnrI1nr11tn uf llgr Cikg uf Qizuinrnuiilr urs! llgr I1 ' ' 'urr 0111115 llllll 11311111111-t u11Tlp1rnh11L rl r1 1 1 Orlul r fflrruklv r1u1ruur0mll nrbru klglrh. url 1-ng 1111111' nf 5111111 11111111 nt ll - . A . K I 1 1 1i15, ' 1 1' i L 11i11r!rrl1llu11hrrh klgi1-lg-ulw . 1 11'rl l , 3 1.. ' . .Qu '. ,.,'.,f. And here I aan, on your left, with Nell Bowis at the top. We are on the page with some of the boys 'ln the west, John TeSelle and the Phi Delta Theta- Sigvna Nu sponsors. I don't know where Joe Hall is going but he is in a hurry. If you think Coach Bachinan is always hard boiled, see him sitting on his front steps. And have you heard that Vivian Broward has gone in for yachting in a big way? On the left, we have Dot McKeithan and on the right, Ruth Walker--a couple of Lovelys. The scene on the right is one that few people having experienced it ever forget And the two girls, Susan Rankin on the right and Peggy Mc- Minn on the left, are also unforgetable George Wolf at the bottoin, is having quite a time of it. l'7"?' Y. LF, ,L VAE5? N QE 'fi N ER QE-To 233152 'Wm E' ' ' Hx T 6 .N NW, ll r Q 1"f,'l I K'-f an l i.ls Q , Don't you just love Nancy Lang in black and Lucy Anthony in white? The truth about them is that they are a couple of Sweets. I can't tell you who owns the room, but he probably has your picture on his wall. Parlchill, with his hat on, is not as bored as he looks. 4 w I See those feet? Guess whose they are. And there is Dtclc Judy cut- ting up with Mimi Root. Sara Johnson is the girl on top and Sam Htnson is on the left. A couple of Sams and CL couple of cutes. The olcl Fofrcl just shows how far some things can be taken. IWINIY IJEDCCNI Clllll umvsnsrrv ov rLomnA TNI! ll YO CIITIUY TNA? MR- Julian Cdlfrfflzzffn IS A MKMBKR. IN GOOD STANDING. OF TH' TWENYY PERCENT CLUB. MEMEERSPUF VOID wH:N. AND ur HISGRADE IN Arrulo MECHANICS IB RAISID T0 C IIINIDI V . A few military spon- sors at the "Sporisor's Parade." The sponsors were good. Dorft you think Ariita Anderson, a- staridihg at the left, and Ada Woodward on the right are cute-0? They are. Look at those dirty Pirates at the bottom. Scandalous! r i The crowd behind Mary Hill is just her group of admirers. Lysa Feuri ou the left and Nyra Nooriey at the top have about as many as Mary does, how- ever. Those bids to the Military Ball almost caused a riot! Well, ride's over! I'll be a-seeing ya. .ZZw,.,, 1212-1:2 ' ,am nw, 4. ,W V, . .izjlmm .mn ZLNQW. f V 1 .WI Ma-,-M4 yzlfiwxe, .I1f..-,N Wi.,,.'f.'Z-,,,J,,1W Ky., fvywuf W'Am1-y'Wn,fnufw..- ,uma .'A.,.,,,,l dZz,,y.M.W " ON THE ups I OF THE Navman' C .5 lv ls V S' 13? ..'4-,gxmgrg '-"W Aiiiigef' ',"' alma: A ' cg, Beauty "For thou shalt ffnd she wil! oufsfvip aff pvaise, and lnafce if fluff. Erase ,franklin 'V .1782 Qumner Ruse Mah Ernst busan Qlire Uliaplur QEIinut fnistes Eileen Gihhens Rosa Russell jliancp lphes STUVVESAN Sggg Tony Sarg 54 WEST NINTH STREET NEW YORK. March 1,1952 Mr. Joe Kirton, Editor-in-Chief, 1932 Seminole, Gainesville, Florida. Dear Mr. Kirton: You surely did give me a hard job! I had to call in the the rest of so hot that stenographer, the clerks, and all the help. The arguments became we spent the whole afternoon in making the eight selections. We tried to bear in mind what you said about expression, types, personality, and character, but, after all, beauty is beauty. Here are my Q15 KRD ter 647 C53 C61 C71 C83 selections: Grace Franklin Fay Sumner Rose Bud Greer Susan Alice Taylor Elinor Estes Eileen Giddens Rosa Giddens Nancy Lykes I made no attempt to rate them as to first, second, etc. It was hard enough to select the eight. They were all beautiful girls. In fact, I hate to send them back to you. TSZLE Sincerely yours, fan, Qtbletins b CHARLES BACHMAN EDGAR JONES FRANK WRIGHT Head Coach Athletic Director Publicity Director I I I '21 'U' HOLSINGER HIGGINS COWELL Backlield T7'0lC7G Baseball rmcl Basketball 'Q is 1 5' 'J Q sw Q 351 , 51' , F4 ii E E4 a illibe "jf" Qiluh RED MCEWEN . . . . .... Preszdeut JOE HALL . . . . Vice-Preszdent MEL EMMELHAINZ . . Secretary JOHN BRYSON . . ..... Treasurer O P JOHNSON . . . Chairman Dance Comfmzttee MEMBERS Allie Barker Frank Yarnell Al Lagano Stan Peckam Ed Sauls Red Cobbe K. D. Colson Leo Belinski Ben'Clemons Nick Falsone Ira Baker Bob Treadgold Ed Parnell John Fountain Earl Hirsh Paine Kelly Scabby Pheil Shaw Buck Homer Seay Jess Turner Don Forsyth Danny Clark Bo McClellan Shaw Foster Bill McRae John Minardi Monk Dorsett Ray Carter J. D. Williamson Al Rogero Gopher Brown Spurgeon Cherry Bill Bradley Bob Pittman John Culler Drayton Bernard Bob Anderson Henry Richarde Bill Ferazzi Doc Spiers Joe Jenkins Clay Simpson P. D. Goodyear Ed Williamson Jimmie Hughes Jimmie Love Don Williams Renardo Perez Sam Davis Don Swann iff Ka, n I 4 WATTS PEDERSEN . 'DAVIS i . W M 5 ' z. N 'LW U I EMBRY b i PP 9 'P Q if 'M Q 9 9 Ma . X , , , fw A A ' - . - h V I. Q , ' - 1. .l 7- rp' . .Q 1, ff, X "' ji an f A T N 4' ' hx Y V ri we I, fg 53, Q .X l W' ,L x, .K - A , f. A' Y in uw! Q ,V In 'f nikv ,Q -It M E gl I , 1 - 'i 3 1 Sn - p Q W , 3 5, ' if -'Z , f , N X K ' 1 ' 4 I ,4 Q. X L 'XI f In A 3 ,' Q2 ' '1 V 1 3 7 5 ' W X 21 V 2, 1,1 4 L7 2 ' :Sf e1 :fb li fi- V " A R 'H' fig? 711' 112 ri fy 2 A 3? .Lf -saw! 14 J 'Q .of wa. af- 1.45 V "POP" PARNELL jfnuthall Qllaptain TURNER CAPT. PARNELL BUCK Jflnriha 34- nrth Qliarulina bran: O Although the students and fans were behind the team in wishing them success and victory, very few expected the Florida eleven to score 34 points. It was a Hash of form from the time Shaw Buck dashed 75-yard for the first to-ufhdown until Pheil kicked goal after the last. The first quarter was scoreless as both teams punted consistently. In the second quarter the game opened up from the spectators standpoint. After an attempted drop kick by Buck, State advanced steadily, but was forced to kick. From the twenty-six yard line Buck broke loose around right end, fought through several tacklers, got some help while getting past the secondary, and then raced on the remaining distance to complete a seventy-five yard dash for the first touchdown of the year for the Gators. The kick was wide. The half ended without further scoring. Soon after the start of the half, an intercepted pass gave the ball to the Floridians on the State forty-yard l'ine. On the next play Jimmy Hughes broke through tackle for the entire distance. Rogero's kick from placement was per- fect and the score stood 13-0. Minutes later a pass from Rogero to Hall was good for forty yards and another touchdown as the Gators proceed- ed to completely route the Wolfpack, Rogero again kicked through the specified area. Shortly before the quarter closed Fountain took the ball on a pass from center at his own forty-yard line and eased through the entire State eleven in a sixty-yard sprint to make it 27-0, Hughes making the successful kick. The final quarter found the ball shifting back and forth. After one successful march up the field, Johnny Fountain carried the ball over from the ten-yard line for the final touchdown. Phei1's perfect kick made it the most unexpected total of 34-0. The game ended in midfield with the Gators still driving for additional points. FOUNTAIN HALL McCLELLAND Jfluriha O-5RnrtIJ Gtarulina O Very few spectators will forget the second battle of the year when Chuck Collins brought his Tarheels to Gainesville to meet with the House of Bachman. The game was a des- perate struggle from start to finish with both elevens hand- ing out breaks with reckless abandon. The final play of the game found the Carolina boys looking down over the ball at the Florida goal line. Both coaches started a mixture of first and second string men and matched substitutions at every turn. This resulted in the first half being a virtual standstill, as neither team could muster sufficient strength to carry the entire distance to six points and victory. The second half was quite a different story as the game passed the three quarter's post. A recovered fumble and a short drive brought the Tarheels up within the Hve-yard line. Four thrusts were of no avail as the Florida forwards put up an impregnable defense. The ball went over on downs and Florida kicked out of danger. Soon after the first near score had been averted, the enemy began the longest sustained drive of the day, start- ing from their own thirty-five-yard line. After a series of passes and two fine runs by Branch, the Carolinians were -UC SS'- again threatening, but for the second time the invasion was repulsed as Bill Ferrazzi proved to be a tower of strength in the center of the line. After again punting out of danger, the Gators had a few plays rest, and let down sufficiently to allow Branch to pass to Thompson for a forty-yard gain. A run of thirteen yards by Branch put the ball close to the end zone. Two line thrusts, and an end run carried to within inches of the double line, with time for one more play. The next few moments were the most trying of any throughout the en- tire schedule. While Florida backers were putting pressure on everything within reach, the Carolina eleven made one last desperate attempt to scoreg but the determined Gator line rose to the occasion, as the gun found Lassiter all but touching the lime of the goal line. What a battle! It is to Cherry, Hall, Pheil, Forsyth, Ferrazzi, William- son, Anderson, Jenkins, Bernhard, Spiers, Simpson, and others in the Gator line that credit is due for averting dis- aster on that sunny afternoon. The backfield performed well in spots but like the North Carolina backs, they couldn't sustain a touchdown drive. .4 8... A A PHEIL e Lf' I Sl ILRS ,J JENKINS fluriba 12-ipracuse 33 For reasons quite varied, the Fighting Gators, 28 strong, departed from the campus one Wednesday with Syracuse, New York, as their destination. It was the lot of the Gators to encounter Syracuse at its peak of form for the past few years. Despite the efforts of the Southern boys, the big, potent Eastern eleven crushed and smothered the weakened Gators under an avalanche of thirty-three pointsg but that doesn't tell all of the story. The Florida team held Syracuse scoreless in the final half and shoved over six points when Big Ed Parnell took a pass from Davis on the fifteen-yard line and then carried on to the end zone. As a cold rain fell on the sparse crowd in Archbold sta- dium, Florida kicked off and a return was made to their own forty-five-yard line. Syracuse then carried on a tri- umphant march to the Florida goal in the short span of a few plays. Their kick was good, and the board read, Flor- ida 0, Syracuse 7. However, with the same rapidity, Seay received the -re- turn kickofl' and returned to our twenty-two yard line. Af- ter five by Rogero, Fountain reached midfield with a twen- ty-three yard run. The most unexpected of graces hap- pened-Al Rogero scrambled through the big Syracuse line and evaded the secondary as he ran fifty yards for a touch- down. The kick failed, and Florida trailed 6-7. From then on until the final whistle of the half, the Ga- tors were pushed back time after time, as Syracuse made successful attempts in ,every department. The half ended 33-6, and a stunned, bewildered and battered group of Floridians plodded off the field to the dressing room. Coach Bachman evidently administered an elixir of life to those downtrodden Gators, for they trotted back on the field everything but dead. From the start of the final half until the end, every Syracusian campaign was defeated with decisive effectiveness, and the Yorkers couldn't get across the double stretch of lime. While the forward wall was performing so well, Gator backs did some fine offensive work in this manner: Florida took the ball on our thirty-seven and counted a first down to reach midfield. Davis passed to Parnell, who ran fifteen yards for our final six points. Parnell stood highest in this foreign invasion. FORSYTH In one of the most thrilling games ever played on Fl0r1d21 soil, the Gators surprisingly set back the t1tle hopes of the Auburn Plainsmen by the slim margin of a kick from place- ment by Jimmy Hughes. On this warm October afternoon, the Bachman clan entered Fairfield stadium as the decided underdog, having been severely trounced by Syracuse during the first half of the previous Saturday's game. Auburn, on the other hand, was riding on the wave of victory that had previously sub- merged Wisconsin 7-7 and Tech 13-0. Florida began its afternoon of surprises early, when Hughes bucked over for a touchdown after a long pass by Rogero and several line thrusts had put the ball in posi- tion for six points. The kick was blocked. In the second quarter, shortly after the Gator line'had repulsed four Auburn plunges at the one-yard line, Hitch- cock attempted his first pass-it found Ariail, and the fieet right end completed the distance to the end zone. Their try fini' point was also wide and the half eventually ended, six a . The third quarter was scoreless, but colorful, and quite a fitting introduction to the final period. Soon after chang- FERRAZZI jflurlha 13 Quhurn 12 IUCHARDE ing goals, Parnell recovered a fumble and set the stage for two Gator substitutes to make the winning thrust. With the ball on our own thirty-two-yard line, Sam Davis passed to Mel Emmelhainz thirty yards down the center of the field. Emmelhainz eluded two would-be tacklers, and out- ran three Auburn men as he raced an additional forty yards for those six big points. After both teams had been off- side, Hughes came through on the second attempt with a kick from placement, and made it 13-6 for Florida. With four minutes to play, Auburn recovered one of the numerous fumbles on the Florida twenty-two-yard line. On the third play Hitchcock shoved over for a touch- down before the bewildered horde of fans. The desperate try for point was wide, and Florida still led. That didn't end this inning of crude football, flavored with suspense, fear, and nerve-wracking excitement. On the first play after the following kickoff, another Florida fumble was recovered by a Plainsman on the Florida thir- ty-five-yard line. After passing within eleven yards of vic- tory, an Auburn third down pass was intercepted by Ro- gero on his own goal and he sped to the center of the field in those final seconds. The game ended in midfield, with Florida still leading, 13-12. SEAY HUGHES LITHERLAND Jflnriha 6-Georgia 33 With a Homecoming crowd of nearly 20,000 people look- ing on, the powerful Bulldog squad, from up Athens way, stepped out and handed the Gators a 33-6 trouncing as the entire gathering voiced its admiration of Coach Mehre's smooth-working eleven. But a few minutes after the game started the Gators came within a trifle of scoring. Joe Hall raced behind all secondary men and was in the clear, but he couldn't quite get to a long pass from Al Rogero, and that made a won- derful "if". That might have changed things slightly, but the facts remain. - Several plays later a bad pass from center was recov- ered on the Florida 37-yard line by Georgia and the scoring spree of the Georgians was started. Shortly afterward, the regular Red and Black eleven was sent in but failed to better the impression, as the crippled Gators protested every yard. Only once during the first half did the Gators threaten. Two first downs were made in straight order, but a big loss, administered by Smith, caused them to kick. Some plays later Buster Mott raced 56 yards od' tackle for the second Georgia marker. ' After the next kickoff, Key intercepted a pass in mid- field and Roberts immediately cracked through tackle and reversed the field to score touchdown number three. The point was added and the half ended, 20-0. At the start of the second half, Florida received but was soon forced to kick. Rogero got off a beautiful spiral to the Georgia 10-yard line, but the elusive Key returned 24 yards. Roberts then made a long first down and followed up with a neat 33-yard run to Florida's 20-yard stripe. Key made the remaining distance. Soon after, Scabby Pheil covered himself with glory. With the aid of Joe Jenkins, from the other tackle post, he recovered the jointly blocked punt on the Georgia 80-yard line and then continued on for the first Florida touchdown on Florida Field. The play was made possible when Jen- kins continued his fine play of the afternoon by blocking out Sullivan, the enemy kicker. The final Georgia marker came in the fourth quarter and ciarried the added point. It was the result of a sustained rive. To pick the most outstanding Florida performers would be an injustice to the squad, so we will nominate but one- Joe Jenkins, who played an all-southern game at right tackle. .ff I I 'll' t CHERRY ti jfluriha O-Zllahama 41 J, When the Gators traveled to Birmingham for the game with the Tide, they had the misfortune of meeting them at the peak of their form. Then, too, the Gators were far from their war strength after the trying Homecoming bat- tle of the previous week. The larger and more experienced 'Bama squad was much the better team, and handed the in- experienced Gators the most overwhelming defeat ever ex- perienced by a Bachman-coached eleven. ' ' After holding the Alabama team to 14 points during the initial half, the Orange and Blue team started the second half with what looked like a comeback. The rally was short-lived, as Captain Sharpe intercepted a pass when the Gators reached the 'Bama 22-yard line. From that point on the fleet and elusive Tide backs tore off long gains almost at will as they sped across for an additional two touch- downs before the quarter ended. In the final quarter conditions were even worse for the Floridians, as they were forced to yield two more touch- YV ROCERO DAVIS I V downs to the strong opposing reserves, who were too much for the Florida replacements. The portion of the game Floridians will care to remem- ber most about is the first half. After the opposing kick- off and several exchanges of punts, Hughes put Florida on the offense when he intercepted a pass on his own 29-yard line. A pass from Davis to Parnell was good for an ad- vance of 62 yards, the longest single gain of the game. This play put the ball on the Alabama 9-yard line, but the Gator offense could not negotiate the intervening dis- tance. On the fourth down a pass fell in the end zone to finish Florida's first and only chance to score. The Gators had no alibis to offer. However, it might serve well to remember that the first two touchdowns were made after Florida had been penalized to their own 1- yard line. That such breaks are disheartening, there is no argument-but the old axiom still stands: "You make your own breaks!" U- 'O I McCLELLAN l-IMMELHAINZ KELLY jfluriha 6-Quuth fttarnlina 6 The annual trip to Tampa for a game with one of the Carolinas was made by a large squad of gridmen and a host of supporters. When the Gators trotted out on Plant Field that warm, dry November afternoon, they were greeted by a crowd of 10,000 fans who, for the greater part, expected the Florida boys to register in the win column. Everything pointed to a fulfillment of expectations when Rogero counted later in the second quarter, while his team- mates were holding the Gamecocks scoreless. Rogero's successful run started in his own territory when he inter- cepted Hambright's pass. His eel-like run of 60 yards awakened the rather dull crowd. The attempted kick was blocked. The slim margin held by the Gators did not seem large as the South Carolina backs syncronized and advanced the ball to our own 8-yard line. It was carried further and, with second down and three yards to go for the tieing touchdown, the Florida forwards exhibited their praise- Worthy defensive ability by turning back three successive thrusts. The frequent punts and passes of the first three quarters seemed scattered in comparison with the final fifteen min- utes of play. In the closing portion of the game the com- bination of Hambright to Correll functioned for two passes, or enough to carry from midfield over the Florida goal. The two teams lined up for the try for the winning point- a dead hush developed-the ball was snapped and Florida men rushed in from all angles to block the kick and thus earn a tie. As the game carried on from there, passes were thrown with reckless abandon as both teams tried desperately to score in some manner. The end found Florida in posses- sion of the ball in midfield. The game was of a very tame nature, and drew but few rises from the crowd. The three outstanding features were the long run by Rogero, the stand of the Florida line on their own goal, and the successful passes for the tieing touchdown by the Carolina backs. I A . pf i, r' Y 1' ANDERSON SILSBY SIMPSON Jfluriha O-Georgia illiecb 23 .The Gators started their long trip to California by stop- Plng' Over in Atlanta long enough for the traditional game On Glrant Field with Georgia Tech. Up until that time the Engineers had been overrun by virtually every opponent. The Florida afternoon proved to be an exception, as the Tech men avenged the 55-7 Florida victory of the previous year. , The first half was stubbornly fought all the way, neither team being able to push across for a touchdown. However, a safety was registered for Tech when a bad pass from cen- ter was recovered by Silsby behind his own goal. Again the Florida linesmen drew much praise for their fine defensive work deep in their own territory. On one occasion after another they held Tech for downs to thwart numerous campaigns by the Techmen. The second half opened with scoring action on the part of the Engineers. Barron took Ferrazzi's kick-off and made a beautiful return of 84 yards to the Florida 7-yard line. This provided another opportunity for the Florida line to make a goal line stand. This delayed scoring only tempor- arily, as the opponents marched back the punt for their first touchdown. They again scored in rapid order when they recovered a fumble on the kickoff. Cherry went over from the 15-yard line for the second touchdown. The final score was added in the last quarter when Cherry again found the end zone after a long drive down the field. Cherry was indeed the scoring ace, accounting for all three of the Tech touchdowns. The defeat came as a mild surprise and dampened much of the ardor Florida fans had in regard to the game with U. C. L. A. on the coast. ! TREADCOLD t 1 WILLIAMSON l . lx, nmmi-mum jfluriua o-et. at. 1.21. 13 After the defeat at the hands of Tech on the previous Saturday, the Gators faced the one thing that had kept their minds somewhat off football for the previous two weeks- the trip to California. Twenty-seven Florida men made up the working force which made the trip for the Thanksgiving Day game on the Pacific. It included Hall, Parnell, Cherry, Goodyear, Pheil, Jenkins, Simpson, McClelland, Anderson, Osgood, Bernhard, Forsyth, Spiers, Ferrazzi, Treadgold, Culler, Beck, Rogero, Kelly, Bo McClellan, Davis, Emmelhainz, Silsby, Hughes and Fountain. The Sunshine State men entered the game as the de- cided underdog by virtue of their showings in the previous eight games. They gave a surprising account of themselves through- out the fray. The first half was played largely in Califor- nia territory, as time after time the Gator machine clicked off first downs to get into scoring position. However, mis- directed passes, numerous fumbles and a stern opposing line, caused repeated failures. In the second half the assembled 40,000 fans saw the Florida defense give way to superior man power, as the Uclans pushed across for scores in both of the closing quar- ters. Shortly after the opening of the third quarter Ro- View gero punted to Hassler who returned to Florida's 45-yard line. After three mediocre line plunges, Keeble passed to Decker who was finally stopped by Hughes on the Flor- ida 14-yard line. Then on the fourth Keeble passed to Mulhaupt for a touchdown. The kick was wide. Several plays later the Gators reached the 31-yard line of the Uclans. Three bucks were food for seven yards, and Hughes hit center to reach the 12-yard line. The play was called back and a fifteen yard penalty added for an illegal shift, as the Alligators were again denied a touchdown. The game from then on found honors evenly divided un- til shortly after the final quarter started. A poor Florida punt was the entree for the final drive of the Westerners. From Florida's 40-yard line, the Gators were pushed back on successive plays until the ball rested but 12 yards from their goal. On an off-tackle play, the able Keeble made all of the distance but one yard, then taking it over in two more tries. He followed with a perfect conversion to make it 13-0. The game ended in midfield as California inter- cepted another pass. The Gator vanguard returned home late the following week and made hasty preparation for Kentucky, who on this same afternoon shoved Tennessee from the champion- ship picture with a 6-6 tie. OSGOOD GOODYEAR CULLER jflnriha 2-iaentunkp 7 The closing game of the season found the Gators in Jack- sonville for a game with Kentucky. Kentucky was rated as one of the outstanding teams in the South this year, and past records pointed to a bad afternoon for the Gators. However, the game provided another of those unexpected scores and everyone present was treated with an interest- ing football game. Instead of a one-sided battle, the small crowd of fans saw one of the best defensive games played in Jacksonville in several years. The Kentuckians could, at best, gain but one touchdown while their defensive abilities were taxed to prevent Florida scores by the aerial route. One time the visitors let down, and a group of Orange clad linesmen, led by Joe Jenkins, sifted through the Blue line to block a punt. The ball was recovered by Johnson behind his goal to give Florida a safety and two points instead of the de- sired six. The Wildcat backs, t'Shipwreck" Kelly and Kerchival, provided the real football entertainment, as they ripped off long gains on numerous occasions. Kelly gained 160 yards from scrimmage that afternoon and placed himself on a par with the best backs in Dixie. Despite the numerous runs by Kelly from punt formation the necessary push and punch was forthcoming on only one occasion. An intercepted pass and several bucks put the ball on the Gator's 33-yard line. From there Kelly gained another 18 yards. Two 3-yard bucks and Kerchival's off- tackle slant carried the ball over. Captain Wright made a perfect kick. This score came early in the second quarter and constituted the entire success in the vicinity of the Florida goal. Florida's biggest threat came in the first quarter when they advanced 50 yards from their own 20-yard line on two passes from Rogero to Hall. The drive was stopped when the Wildcats recovered a Gator fumble. Clarence "Scabby" Pheil captained the Gators in the final game of the most diflicult schedule ever attempted by a team from Gatorland. ALLIE BARKER BILL CHARLES Manager Manager-elect Resume Summing up things for the entire year the Gators had a decidedly lean year, insofar as games Won and lost are concerned. However, their record as a young and inexperi- enced team Was very creditable, in View of the calibre of teams played. The Bachman clan triumphed over North Carolina State and Auburn, tied North Carolina and South Carolina, and dropped games to Syracuse, Georgia, Alabama, Geor- gia Tech, University of California Cat Los Angelesb, and Kentucky. The score book shows 73 points for and 168 points against Florida. Three members of the squad, Joe Jenkins, Joe Hall and Ed Parnell, received honor- able mention for All-Southern. At the annual football banquet Ed "Pop" Parnell was chosen honorary captain, and Clarence "Scabby" Pheil named alternate captain for the ,. A lilvb YI I ,.., Lg. MH4, - -., , -. ,cha,....,,.,...,.---A-eff-usvaxgmypfs-eva ...,.,..,.,- IJ,f, 'Y past year. Varsity lettermen for 1931 are: Osgood, Davis, Richarde, Kelly, Pheil, Simpson, Goodyear, Bo McClellan, Hall, Emmelhainz, Jenkins, Cherry, Rogero, Spiers, J. D. Wil- liamson, Clyde McClelland, Parnell, Anderson, Forsyth, Treadgold, Litherland, Buck, Silsby, Hughes, Seay, Bernhard, Turner, Ferrazzi, Fountain, Culler, and Student Mana- ger Allie Barker. VARSITY FOOTBALL A A-"' In O. S. GOWER BRADY COWELL Manager Coach freshman jfuuthall The 1931 squad of first-year men proved to be a potent one-one that should be of great value during the coming varsity campaigns. The Baby Gators opened with a skir- mish against the Florida Military Academy and won handily, 19-14. A strong Alabama Frosh eleven opposed Florida in the first regular game which ended 7-6, Florida scoring the winning touchdown late in the game. Homecoming! with its annual preliminary game found the Cowellmen pitted against the usually strong eleven from Auburn. After one of the most diversified and interesting games ever played on Florida Field, the Baby Gators left the field with a 22-0 victory. The Rats continued their impressive play the following week with a 25-0 win over the heavy Georgia Tech youngsters, in a game featured by three Florida scores in the first few minutes of play. The season was closed in Columbia on Thanksgiving Day, with the South Carolina Frosh taking a 20-0 verdict and top honors in the Conference. Numeral men are: Welcome Shearer, Capt. ' Byron Herlong C. E. Stolz Bob Albritton Harold Kinsey J. O. Bessent, Wallace Brown James Madigan Alternate Captain Bill Bryan Herbert McAnly George McCampbell L. E, Butler J. D. Jones Hal Starbuck Tom Daugherty Henry Etter George Greene Jack Henderson O. C. McLean George Moye Ernest Priest W Bill Stark R. F. Symes H. J. Van Orden Carl Schuman Oscar Gower, Mgr. 'OS MEL EMMELHAINZ Cliiaptain Basketball J' BILL YARNALL BRADY COWELL Manager Coach an an an an an an an Fe Feb Feb Feb. Feb 4 - - WHFSIYP Basketball bcbehule Georgia Tech. . . . . . Alabama . . Alabama .... .... Vanderbilt .... .... Vanderbilt. Auburn. . . Auburn. . . Clemson. . Clemson. . Georgia... .... Georgia ..... . . . . . . Georgla Tech ............ . . . Atlanta Tuscaloosa Tuscaloosa Nashville Nashville Auburn Auburn Clemson Clemson Athens Athens .Atlanta KWEEVVJ "' "" 14 A Q 51 I4 l .64 2 4 r 9 ' .D . , I I ' J . 9 . . J . 15 . J 16. . . . . . . J 18 J 19 4 J 22 J 23 1, b 5 f 6 12 13 20 26 Feb South. Con. Tournament ........ Atlanta -4-"'-aug B 'liarsitp Basketball The past season for the Gator quintet was one of intermit- tent victories and defeats. Results could never be forecast with precision before any of the games. To open the year a large squad journeyed to DeLand to play the Stetson Hat- ters. There the Gators found a team in perfect mid-season form, as compared with their own pre-season condition, and dropped a hard 25-30 game, deservingly won by their hosts. In the next engagements, the Gators had little difficulty in winning over the Waycross Red Flashes, 66-14g nor in sub- duing the Sears team of Jacksonville, 55-20. Conference opposition came from Georgia Tech early in January, when the Engineers took a bitterly contested 41-32 decision from the Gators. The following week found the squad on a four-game trip for games with Alabama and Van- derbilt. The 'Bama five showed real potency to take a brace of games, 32-19 and 28-11. In Nashville the two struggles were of the highest order. Led by Bob Pitman, the Sauri- ans gave the Vols considerable trouble before losing 36-32. The second game ended more favorably, with Florida win- ning her first Conference victory, when Cherry and Pitman contributed heavily to the 43 points racked up against 33 for Vandy. A long stretch at home found the Orange and Blue floor- men entertaining an unusually strong team from Auburn. Yann! mhmwfy' J l5J Varsity Basketball Led by Lumkin, the Plainsmen took two straight games, 43-26 and 29-21. A game was then sandwiched in with Rol- lins on their floor, which resulted in a 34-19 victory for Coach Cowell's men. The Clemson Tigers were unable to block Florida's ef- forts, and a home crowd was pleased with two victories, 36-25 and 36-33. The following week offered two of the fastest and rough- est games ever played on the campus. In the first game, the Gator five scored 20 points against the Georgia Bulldogs before they could find the net, but in the closing minutes of play the visitors forged ahead to win handily, 38-33. The following night things turned out differently. Georgia, who later Won the Southern Conference title, could not stop the determined eiforts of a smooth-working Florida team, and they were beaten 47-27. Those who were fortunate enough to witness those two games will hardly forget the two hours of bitter basketball. A three-game trip into Georgia closed the season prior to the annual tournament in Atlanta. Georgia won the final pair of the four-game series, 36-20 and 39-20. An unusual feature of the last of the above games was the fourteen free throws accounted for by the Gators in twenty-one attempts, and that explains many angles of the game. The following night in Atlanta the Tech five won a rather mild 38-23 verdict. X. Varsity Basketball Thus the season closed with anything but a brilliant rec- ord for the Gators. They were not in line for an invitation to the Conference tourney until several teams decided not to participate-much to the later sorrow of Maryland. Coach Cowell accompanied a squad to the tourney for a shot at the leaders. With Florida playing Maryland, the defending champions, in the opening game, things looked very unfav- orable for the Gators. But-just as in the previous year- the boys didn't live up to expectations, and after holding the Maryland team on even terms for the first half, broke loose with a barrage of baskets and free throws to completely rout the champs and emerge with a 39-24 victory. It was team- work, coupled with 23 points between Bradley and Cherry, that decided the issue. In the second game, Duke found the Florida bracket and with Alpin, their star center, running wild, went to the semi- finals by winning 33-22. Thus another page is added to the records of Florida basketball. Cherry finished the year in the first ten high scorers of the Conference, with 161 points. Incidentally, he played the longest time of any Floridian. Bob Pitman accounted for 113 points, and Bill Bradley 79. Varsity letters were awarded to Mel Emmelhainz, cap- tain, Bill Bradley, Spurgeon Cherry, Bob Pitman, Drennan Brown, Jimmy Love, Ira Baker, Jimmy Hughes, Earl Hirsh and Bill Yarnall, manager. 1' 0 DANNY CLARK Qiaptain Zgasehall ' 1 BEPPO JOHANSEN Manager Team King Edward St. Augustine Oglethorpe King Edward BRADY COWELL Wars:-fitp Baseball Svcbehule Date .... March 25 .... .... March28 .... ....April1-2.... .... April6... Norman Park . . . .... April 8-9 . Palatka Pals .......... April 13 . . S. Georgia A. Sz M ...... April 15-16 Auburn . . ....April22-23 Georgia Tech .. . . .... April 25-26 Georgia ...... . . . .April 27-28 St. Augustine . . . .... April 30 . . Daytona Beach ........ May 2 .... Daytona Beach ........ May 7 . . . Tallahassee ....May13-14 Place Gainesville Gainesville Gainesville Gainesville Gainesville Palatka Gainesville Auburn, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Athens, Ga. St. Augustine, Fla. Daytona Beach, Fla Daytona Beach, Fla. Tallahassee, Fla. Coach en. ... --. - .' ' " .,--. e , .-, . VARSITY BASEBALL - my ,x' ,.':- 3,9 ..'g, '.a-:QS-,.J N 4-2,-. fl .- V. . 11... N, -, v... -,. .-. n-ga... . - ,, ,.- - - ' W,-1,-,,g 5 wr - '-Nfl"--5--f-., .75-1 ,-, e ff? - si 'E T hw 1 fy U if M' 1 1.0.1112 J it , .gh E i Varsity Baseball Florida maintained its membership in the Dixie Baseball League this season, although the number of games played with League opponents will be diminished by more than half. Other members of the group were forced to cut road expenses, thus making it impossible for the Gators to play an ex- tensive schedule. Other schools represented in the League are Georgia, Georgia Tech, Auburn, and Oglethorpe. Florida is scheduled to meet each of these teams in a two-games series 5 six of the games will be played away from home and the other two will be contested here in Gainesville. Coach Cowell's nine earned second place in the League last season and boast of being the only League member to "break even" with the power- ful pennant-winning plainsmen from Auburn. The team, composed mostly of Juniors, should show a great improvement over last season's inexperi- enced aggregation. At least five letter men, be- sides the pitchers, are expected to secure regular positions on the team. The hurling corps is practically a repetition of last year's, although much valuable experience has been gained by them since then. Link Silsby is the only twirler not reporting for practice this year, while several promising Sophomores have 'i l, g n' f 1 W 0 z ..,'7"4' wut X N . he VD 5 5, aff, Q 'r - ., get i n , . 4 hxi ni I ,Y A4 1 A11 T Y: ' an .Q l K 5? 'j' JJ! if .xx J I Up., .'. , . x as it ix Ji Varsity Baseball been added to the staff. The outfield will be with- out the services of Derr this year, but many new players will strengthen that portion of the team. Three veterans seem permanently affixed to the infield, but the short stop position, vacated by Q. liRoberts, is open to competition. . Frequent practice games have been employed to prepare the players for the opening contest. Coach Cowell divided his players into two groups, which have been pitted against each other several times per week. These skirmishes will be continued until Dutch Stanley's Freshmen round into play- ing form. Then, frequent clashes 'between them and the. varsity are scheduled for mutual benefit of both teams. . According to early season evidence, Mizell, Guluzian, Moore, and Pittman seem to be leading in the regular infield competition, while Tread- gold, Anderson, or Boudet seem fully capable of replacing one of them in case of any injury or in- elegibility. Captain Danny Clark seems assured of the catcher's job,-but Griggs and Van Landing- ham are thoroughly capable of playing the sub- stitute role in that position. These backstop men are slated .to receive the efforts of Ben Clemons, Al Rogero, Louis Toffaletti, Bill Lipsitz, Jack Bostwick, or Jerry Reynolds. A , -A '- ' ,nl. T . ffl W S I .w . ff: l " N xs..'.1 ,fn ' - 5-"T-.Q M E , . 1-Q, Q ii 5,31 ,iv N I ,V was n. Q if it I 5 'Q I+,"-A , 1: uri 'x .r f ,f Jfi li? 3' r if ,a if -D LA Varsity Baseball In the outfield, the keenest competition of the team will be waxed. Big Ed Sauls and Bill Brad- ley, varsity regulars of last season, will be pushed to the utmost by a swarm of new aspirants, includ- ing Spurgeon Cherry, Bill Rentz, Jimmy Murphy, Frank Hancock and A1 Bassett. The latter trio are Sophomores with very impressive records behind them. ' T Prospects looked .very bright for a champion- ship club this spring until three stars, Roberts, Ferrazzi and Buck, resigned from school to try out for big league positions. Despite this loss, how- ever, Coach Cowell-has the best chance in years to present a great nine this season. Last year, with only Sophomores to work with, a team in the .500 rank was developed. This year finds the same group of players, with three exceptions, primed for a brilliant season with a year of experience added to their playing ability. The Gators commence this season as heavy fav- orites to Win the league flag. Withthe Junior reg- ulars and a sturdy bunch of Sophomores to bolster the line-up wherever necessary, great things should be accomplished in a baseball way this spring 'iq , .3 Afxx A ' -' ij' y .X 4 L if '- sf ' , N? X in lo fi L L s, WX . ' W G" liffr- mi fl if I ala W ibm ga ,Q ANCIL BOYETTE Qlaptain Ulirank H' Varsity Ulirack The past track season of 1931 proved to be a most successful one from all standpoints. In every meet that Florida was entered a most creditable performance was given. Under the expert tute- lage of Coach Nash Higgins, several outstanding athletes developed. Joe Hall, Capt. O. P. Johnson and Red Bethea being among those who stood out most noticeably. The Orange and Blue meet which has been held annually to inaugurate the season's competitions, was the first meet of the year. The real purpose of this meet is to allow the squad to perform for the first time in the year before the public. This meet is always watched with a great deal of inter- est by the students. A week later both the Freshman and Varsity squads were taken to Jacksonville to perform in the State A. A. U. meet. In this contest Joe Hall took the 1ion's share of the honors in both the field and track events. The decathlon star exhibited marvelous endurance in the taking of four first places, and taking second in three others. Hall equalled the record in the 120-yard high hurdles, and set a new mark in the high jump by clearing .4-il I .X I 4 ts is 'Varsity Track 6 feet FM, inches. Captain Johnson also made a fine showing as was seen by the 10 points which he had as a total for the day. Returning to Gainesville once more, the squad practiced for two weeks before leaving on a trip which included two dual meets with other col- leges. For the first of their two dual meets, the Florida Gators visited Birmingham-Southern to tally one of the highest scores in the annals of track history. The end of the one-sided affair found the score to be 114 to 17 with the Gators on top. Apparently finding little opposition, the Florida tracksters im- mediately declared a hey-dey, and succeeded in copping fifteen out of a possible fifteen first places. Thirteen second places, plus five thirds, were also added. Red Bethea was the individual high point scorer of the meet, garnering firsts in the 100, broad jump, javelin, and participating on the win- ning relay team. Capt. O. P. Johnson was second high scorer with 12 points. This meet once behind them, the Florida dash men moved on to Vander- bilt for the last competition of the season. The 1931 track season was terminated by a dual meet with Vanderbilt, in which the Gators ran LA. -- -f' V. ,J NASH HIGGINS "RED" JOHNSON Coach Manager Varsity Ulrark into the stiffest competition of the year by far. The well rounded team from Nashville showed great power in the field events. Taking eight first places, as compared with seven for Vanderbilt, the Floridians emerged on the win- ning side of this close contest. The meet was even closer than the score would seem to indicate. Excellent facilities, together with fine climatic conditions, and keen rivalry enabled the contestants to perform in commend- able style. Florida relied chiefly on the veterans of the past, namely: Bethea, Johnson, Ayres, Small and Jenkins. Captain Johnson led the way by placing in the high jump, broad jump, and the high and low hurdles. Bethea scored in the 100, broad jump, javelin, and relay team to take second individual honors. The following men competed for the last time in this meet: Johnson, Bethea, Rice, Perrine, Clark, Sompayrac and Lawrence. E -Y' Wh- 'V 1 'K " 'IJ ' . "J wx lf' , CH 'I Wm ,,,,.15P 'V+ 2. A .AVLQLZV-:lifw A wk 4: xfx .. .Nw JOHN MINARDI aptain Boxing .- I qt EK 'gg Eff .gygrffpw w ,f ,Jr I' :Qi .. " 4- Q v, H327 gly L. I f,,,:', Ari '4 313771, .ww - 5 iiiwi A ji? fn- team:-mffiii EQWNWEY 52 ww? gg! 'f"f'm3" EM um. Q' we ,LW F 1 Q ig' 1 ,J W 'ww pw .,,,-.1 'E?:,.:19 F5 ml." L N35 Emi? .W, 1, ,. 'im , Q in F5 If R Ee E Fa fi 153 H' J M W x 3 Y V4 I 64 Q4 f . , ,, p p Q ,, i , ----.-..-.......,,....,........- L'ff!3'I'67l'7 r" CAPT. BELL SHAW FOSTER Coach Managei Varsity Boxing Florida's varsity boxing team, under the able tutelage of Captain Gilmer Bell, went through a successful season this spring, despite the fact that no championship honors were garnered by members of the team at the South- ern Conference meet in Charlottesville, Va., February 26 and 27. The Gators were successful in two of their five Conference meets, win- ning from Citadel and Duke by decisive scores, but falling before Tulane, L. S. U. and Clemson. The opening meet of the season was with Tulane, in New Orleans. There the Orange and Blue were defeated by the Green-ies, 4 to 3. The trip was continued to L. S. U. at Baton Rouge, La., where the Floridians again lost, 5 to 2. With the beginning of the second semester, Sam Davis entered the light heavyweight class for the Gators and prospects began to look brighter. After traveling to Calhoun, S. C., on February 9, the Gators bowed to Clemson 4 to -3, but on the return trip they engaged Citadel in Charleston and won 5 to 2. C W lk Varsity Boxing The last meet of the season was held with Duke in Gainesville, and the Ga- tors came- back in form to lick the Duke aggregation, 5 to 2. Don Wil- liams, hard hitting Welterweight, scored his third knockout blow of the season over Harris, of Duke, that eve- ning. Captain Johnny Minardi, twice ban- tamweight -champion, went through the season undefeated, but was elim- inated in the semi-finals of the Confer- ence tournament. Don Williams, wel- terweight, displayed great form in winning each of his five starts against Conference opponents. ' Those who received the major F in recognition of their splendid work on the boxing team are: Captain John- ny Minardi, bantamweightg Stanley Peckham and Donald Swann, in the lightweight divisiong Don Williams, welterweightg Nick Falsone and "Red" Cobbe, in the middleweight di- vision 3 Sam Davis, light heavyweight 3 Leo Bilinski, heavyweightg Reinardo Perez, bantamweight, and Shaw Fos- ter, manager. -da jliilinnr bpurts NFeL'dinarLd, with flair upsfandintg-U was fhe Hrs! n1an ihat feaped. N li LA llirii'iiiiiii?5z5,i,if? . ' . - if ' . r 5 . 5233:552553gf:31e, s 4 'i , " ., ff'-gear 5: jffvjlili' .4.. ' ' i 44 W If --r' , A " , fi 1 -- X ' .- 1 '- 'WI 'f- V' ' ,. at ' ,, 5 Q ' QM I 1 ' . Y: ..s- x A ,fg,,.,,, .Q.f1,,V 2. f Q- . . R3 L X A ,Q-c 't if , ,. 5 'SQ in ' ,Q ' ,TQ 'Q ' l ' , M 2. , I , "' X - Varsity Glennie This has been one of the most successful years any varsity tennis team of Florida has ever had. Of the seven matches played to date, only one of them has resulted in a defeat of the Florida team. The victors in that engagement were the Orlando City squad on Homecoming Day. This defeat, however, was well avenged the following week when the Gators defeated Orlando by a wide margin on their home courts. The five members who have been outstanding this year are Richard Sutton, Ralph Kirsch, Byron King, Bob Frick and Howard Rybolt. Next year should be a good one for the courtmen, as three of the above named five men will return. In addition to these, there are several promising freshmen who will be eligible to play next year. The squad is ably coached by Dutch Stanley. wrestling N For the first time in the history of the University of Florida, a concerted effort has been made to arouse interest in wrestling and organize a team in that sport. This effort met with considerable success' this year, and promises to do better in the years to come. As is the case with all new sports, wrestling had a rather slow start, with only a few men out for thexmat. As the year went on, however, interest increased and at the close of the season there were some thirty men in daily practice. The first match to be played was against Miami University, and the Gator matmen easily took the measure of their foes. There are more matches scheduled for next year than have been played to date, and present indications are that Florida will be easily able to take care of itself. mmffv T H-iii' nz., Varsity btnimming , This year has been a rather mediocre one for the swimmers, since they were beaten by Georgia Tech and won over the University of Georgia only. The peculiar thing aboutithese two meets was that in the one with Georgia Tech, Captain Spencer won all sprinting events, and in the meet with the University of Georgia he lost all the Sprints, though his team won the latter and lost the former. The prospects for next year, however, seem unusually good with such promising Soph- omores as Carroll, one of the best divers to attend the University of Florida in some years, and Lawhorn and Blackner. Lawhorn swims the two-twenty and the four-forty and was the high point man in the Georgia meet. Blackner swims the two hundred yard breast stroke, and is a member of the medley relay team. Captain Allen Spencer swims the fifty, one hundred and is a member of the four hun- dred yard relay team. The other members of this relay team are Calvert Pepper, S. T. Dell and Don Williams. Divers for this year were Yarbrough, Perry and Carroll. Perry placed first in the Georgia meet, with Carroll placing second. Carroll also placed third in the state A. A. U. meet held in St. Augustine. The team will suffer the loss of some mighty good men, however. Among them are Calvert Pepper, who swims the fifty, one hundred, and is a member of the four hundred yard relay team, Frenchy Yarbrough, a diverg Sam Pasco, who uses the back stroke, and is a member of the medley relay team, and Captain Allen Spencer, whose forte is sprint- ing and the four hundred yard relay. 'I Yo gb. 1 Bula Though polo, as a popular sport, came to this campus last year, the first games to be played with teams from other schools were played this year. Florida had the honor this year to participate in the first inter-collegiate game ever played in the South, when a two- game series was played here with the University of Georgia. While Georgia won one of these games, the Florida players showed good form and promise for more successful years. As we go to press, seven games have been played against teams representing the Tay- lor Riding Club of Jacksonville, the Fort McPherson team of Atlanta, the Louisiana Na- tional Guard of New Orleans, and the University of Georgia from Athens. The remainder of the schedule includes return games with the Louisiana, McPherson and Georgia teams and one game with the Savannah Riding Club. Nine members make up Coach Donnovin's playing team: Captain Lance Lazon- by, Ernest Roebuck, J. J. Parrish, Pat Conroy, Frank Jones, Jud Barker, Harry Stewart, Paul Selle and Alfred Wagg. The members of this year's team who showed real talent were Captain Lance Lazon- by, Ernest Roebuck and J. J. Parrish. It will be a severe loss for the team when these men graduate this year. Their places will be taken by younger and less experienced men, but such is the fate of all sports. The young men, however, show enough promise to enable us to predict that the team of next year will be even better than the one which thrilled the audiences of 1932. fy ... MORGAN GLANCY BUTLER PHILPOTT DUFFY McCLELLAN SMITH Zintramural Zltblztncs COACH JOE HOLSINGER . . . ....... Director Senior Managers. .- . . . . .FRANK PHILPOTT WILLIAM BELL FRANK ROSE . W. R. FOKES . F. F. BARNES . . . . . DAVID HARRIS . Bo MCCLELLAN JIMMY LANDON GERALD SMITH Secretary ...... . .JACK BUTLER Publicity Director . . . . .HARVEY HAESEKER Independent Manager . . . .ROBERT FRICK Dormitory Manager . . . . .MAX MOOREHEAD Photographer .... . .GEORGE MORGAN JUNIOR MANAGERS . . Fencing PHIL GLANCEY . . Volleyball GEORGE BIR . . . . Swimming BEN CRISWELL Diamond Ball JOHN DEAM . . . Horseshoes BILL MILLER . ..........Track Cross-Country SHAW FOSTER BILL MCADAM Touch-Football . ..... Tennis . . Basketball . . Wrestling . . .Handball . . . .Boxing . . . . Water-Basketball d FOSTER BORDERS BELL CRISWELL HARRIS ROSE HAESEKER ilntramuralngtbletics Although hampered by the lack of proper playing fields, the Intramural Board has managed to serve the athletic needs of the majority of the students throughout the year. At the regular spring elections the student body approved a reallocation of the student athletic fee as a step toward getting the additional equipment and playing fields necessary to fill the ever-growing demands from this department. With the additional revenue now forthcoming, it will be possible to offer every stu- dent still more extended opportunities for recreation and physical development. During the past year three leagues have been in operation: fraternal, dormitory and independ- ent. Fraternities extended every effort to win the first leg on the new Balfour trophy. In addition to this handsome trophy, there are individual trophies presented to the winners in each sport. Plaques are awarded the winning teams in the dormitories, while the inde- pendent teams strive for the elaborate banners symbolic of victory. High point men in the three leagues, and members of the board are awarded sweaters, each bearing an Old English "F". Fifteen sports were scheduled for the 1931-1932 program. These were all staged ef- ficiently by the individual managers. This year found interest in every sport higher and more intense than at any time in the past. Sports offered on the schedule this year in- cluded golf, swimming, horseshoes, cross-country, basketball, touch-football, tennis, 'dia- mond ball, wrestling, track, volleyball, handball, water-basketball and fencing. As in pre- vious years, boxing proved to be the most popular. Intramurals were introduced on the campus in 1923. All administration of the pro- gram is always in the hands of the student managers who work under student Senior man- agers, who in turn function with the advisory board and director, Coach Joe Holsinger. 1 PW s-I V3 lv rr. 1 1 - I v. 'A-V jllililitarp "Why, how now? Wlny are you drawn ?U wax- A W f J: 'fs . 1 - . if ' " : wmmwmm BELL VAN FLEET MOORE LANGE ALEXANDER BARCO DONNOVIN if MORRIS HEPNER A Jfacultp Qbfflcers Regimental Staff CHESTER YATES BRUCE HAMILTON Colonel Eruocutifvc Officer MII.DRED TOMKIES JANICE PRINCE Sponsor Sponsor BENNETT FAY SUMNER HELEN GRAY JOHN FISHER DELOACH Sponsor Sponsor R WW R W9 ' f TK", A C 1 X lj I ' . Zfnfantrp Eattaliun C!1Zu."ZI" K. H. SMITH TAD GOODWIN Sponsor G. B. HEITMAN VIRGINIA GRIGGS Sponsor H. I. BORDERS Captain MRS. H. I. BORDERS Sponsor flEu."ZB" E. B. DUNCAN Captain ELEANOR MCRAE Sponsor QEu."QE" W. K. MILI.ER Captain DORIS WILLS Sponsor Q... gg tr ll n QEU. B Qin. QE GEO. FREEMAN III WM. DAVIS Capiain Captain MARY LIMERICK MARION HEPER Sponsor Sponsor C!1Zn."j"' machine Gun Qin BOB PEDERSEN BOB UNDERWOOD Captain Captain DOT MIIALS MARTHA HALL Sponsor Sponsor 'ff nf ' We Ur'-f p f gs, yi If L35 . 1A ,!'gf.'N .4151 Q- E wu t , W W ' J I ,, AS , ,r ' V INN' . 1. ' .v 91' "-- ' -f ' Wd' 'If f 1 -' ' ' 'F "u P ig A . :G 313. 'Wt .,'A 3 4 if 5: Qrtillerp Battalion ?8at."Q" L. W. ROBINSON H. R. GAYLORD C t ' WINIFRED HAGAN up am S . mmm MARY BOYD D. C. BARROW Sponsor JANE MCKINNON Sponsor KK YY CK ,7 Eat. 18 Eat. QE DICK JUDY HALL Captain Captain SARA HINSON DOT HUTCHINSON Sponsor Sponsor .ia L. Eat. B Eat. QE M. M. LORD J. L. LAzoNBY Captain Capfain MARGARET TALBOTT KAYE GARDNER Sponsor Sponsor Eat. jf Bram ann 38115312 J. M. BARNUM M. C. PREVATT Captain Captain NANCY LANG ANNIE BELL ANTHONY Sponsor Sponsor Satire joretporo The mere fact that your name hoes not appear in these pages shoulo not he taken as a compliment because ine hahe tnritten only about those people tnho are interesting. Qlso, if you are not mentioneh, you are not to think that me hahen't any Dirt on you. lit may he that-you are too insignificant to mention. Qnyone hahing complaints to make, make them to the fllllisses Bona Jflllcdbohern, ilaarriet Stewart, Qeorgette ltloulter ano i9auline Zimmerman. eoication Gio those who hahe trieo, ano are still trying, to turn a one:time real place to go to school into a theological seminary, this section is affectionately heoicateo. sl K X P-. fi, i x' Earth anual Sigma Qllpha fltofilun Although originally founded as an athletic club, S. A. E. has widened its scope and now includes a bunch of shiners, hot-cha artists, and one or two students. Chief among the latter is one Owen Duiy, of whom you have never heard, and our own Dickie Judy. Dickie often becomes disgusted with many of the other brothers for the bibulous pro- clivities. Boys such as Chesty Fort, Ed "B.O." Abbott, Smackem Davis, et al. But they, however, are heartily disgusted with him, as is everyone else. A Among the sager sons of the Nightshirted Minerva, are Willie "Weak-Bean" Mehrtens, and King Tung Wigginton, who often deal out advise to the younger and more frivolous brethren, such as "Sonny" Henderson and young "Whiney" Gaither, still wet behind the ears. The very nice boys of the chapter include Wabo Woodward, Miss George Laird, Marcus Conant, and their cohorts. These young ladies, or young men as some prefer to call them, have as coy, coquettish, and delightfully naive graces as have been seen in these parts. kappa Zllpha Now that Parkhill has reformed, thanks, presumably, to the influence of ZA fa Elizabeth Hunter and "Dimple" Embry, the Kappa Alphas have lost some of their interest as the most disgusting topic of conversation conceivable. Lovers N of the Truth are now compelled, when they speak of the K.A.'s to speak of such -5' inanities as Jelly "Daisy" Henderson, and "Sonny Boy" Farrior, who considers himself the smoothest thing in existence. ' iiiappa Sigma If you like Papa Pi Phi Seifert, you can stomach almost anything and 65 . should have little trouble enduring the Kappa Sigs. Jess Turner's imitations ' of Captain Yon and Doctor John are not so bad if you can possibly put up with Q Columbia County guffaws from Ives and McColsky. We warn you they're X "' pretty bad. The gurgling sound you hear in the house does not come from the , lavatory, but from Ed Loucks, who mistakenly blames his unpopularity on the well advertised unpardonable social sin. Perhaps it's Life Buoy he needs. I3 Eg ? A' W BARED MANUAL Sigma 3311 'It now becomes our painful duty to reveal the 'degenerate atmosphere prevailing at the house of the glass eyed snake. Reasons for this state of affairs are not obscure. The fault may be laid at the door of "Shylock" Q., Crow, the over-publicised and over-estimated Rankin, the Comely Mack and , k "Cupid" Hamilton. These estimable, if you please, youths, by trying to 1 41' 1 out-pinch, out-shine, and out-smootch the world at large have outdone them- ' selves and have demonstrated what a crew of flea brains can do to wreck ', I a one-time good chapter of a fair fraternity. X ' -" 4 Little remains to be said for such boys as Joe "College" Mathis, 1 g "Ukelele" Wolf, "Hoss', Conroy, and the journalist Graves. They do not ' ff N merit attention. Graves, as you know, is responsible for raising that mo- f F.,-,.--1..-.-, "' v mentous question, "Who writes Gator Gossip ?" Q Q' 1 . 512: fl ' 1 ii - FQ: 1'1"-. ,V -ar. fbi Q?- " l" ' -i'-4 -Q 3:-Mi. Down on the farm, at the Delt house, Whitesides is Chief Hog Caller, spending most of his time calling Fisher and Hewitt. The Dclt Qllpba Gian Q9mega Since Sigma Nu sprang directly from A.T.O., it is only good taste that we pay our respects to the mother chapter before passing further. One of their leading ftailj lights, Buster Heitman, who prides himself on being the most outlandishly dressed fop on the campus, will now speak through us of the other notables. "Big Ben Clemons may be handsome and he may have that wonderful physique, but he hasn't the appeal to the passions which Whitlock and I have. Then, of course, there is Emmett Tally, with his curls, but the girls tell me that my wave is more sophis- ticated. The best loved boy in the chapter is Barney McDonald, sweet little thing that she is." Reita Eau ZBeIta i Q I 1 ,Q fl push "Bulby" Banks as much as possible, as their most representative man Madam McQu1tty wears adorable frocks and is full of delight ful artifices. The fraternity claims it is good up North and signs to the croaking of rui al frogs . XX 1' . i - if if over the reluctance of such slickers as Goodbread and Crabtree to take BARED MANUAL iBbi malta Ulibeta Those who are easily bored will kindly bear with us while we dis- 9? f cuss the Phi Delta Thetas. The world's champions for crudeness, they L' . are represented by such specimens as "Pout" Pepper, who finally made K Ig L'Apache this year, and still sulks, with social ambitions written all if over him. Sister Tyler and Sawyer, the chapter's little girl-monkey, fl ,, ' are mad because the house has showers this year and they have to get all wet when they only wanted to wash their feet, and so is the uncon- scious Knott. The chapter is proud of the former, its soprano soloist. Smith, the albino, likes his green tie and orchid shirt and wants you ' to like them too, especially when worn with a purple suit. iBi ihappa Zllpba The Pike's pride, as you know, is Allah Rogero. And this isas it should be, because he typifies the best that the Pikes have to offer. With beauty 1' exceeding that of a Bob Avent, there is combined the sophisticated charm I. N 'UN -,5 of a Hi-ball Raulerson, the mental depth of a Laban Lively, the gridiron prowess of a "Bo" McClellan fsarchasm, Dear Readerj and the expert show- Cf A offmanship of a John Lavin. We submit him, them, as the exempliflcation of all the virtues that are dear to the hearts of Hall, Andrews, and Abbie J 4 Jackson. ' 4 " ,-.-- 11 Sigma 1913i Qlipsilun There is only one good thing to be said about the S.P.Es. and that is that they are crooked. These, the campus' most capable diddlers, finally succeeded in I getting two pretty good positions in the same year. M L We hope that Gopher will get to make the trips next 0 0 Q year. Of course, if he does, the diameter of the , baskets will have to be increased to about ten feet. 1- M X 'L Paul Selle, with Marshall Musser, is their leading f ' w , social light, though it is a dim one. It takesboth of , gif -N ' 0, V' them to create anything more than a spark. After V ' N I -X, -TH 1 promising rushees to take care of their political - f .J n "" futures, Bo Arnow finally managed to take care of his own and secure a nomination. BARED MANUAL Theta Qibi Looking in at the Theta Chi house, we find that the old barn doesn't bear such close inspection. They are losing the good boys this year and keeping the rest. For the last several years Hank Sinclair and Tom Buckley have been try- ing their feeble best to teach the Bump- 4 - ' kin Crofton to use a fork and spoon in- fl ' P X:- stead of overworking-his knife so much. X "fx -- Alan Driscoll has been doing pretty well "" Q politically, considering his fraternity. e "Scorchy Smith" Stokes has been gad- P V ding about in the plane, to the horror of -I ir' -if-S 'Qu-4 "'+ all the brethren, some claiming that the J 44' C plane is not strong enough. A -rd Esta Uliheta ibi Beta Theta Pi, as you know, was founded as a local long time ago at Miami Univer- dlzgp sity by some boys who couldn't get bids to Alpha Delta Phi. Everyone admits that if L, the Alpha Delts had taken them in the world would have been better off. Down at their 'gg house Prunty has been spending most of his time trying to convert such men as Reggie lf Williams, Skinny Newman, Earl Halsey, and the rest to his own pansy-like attitude. Homer Seay occupies their seat for the mighty and is referred to as a football player. If all we can say about the local chapter is to say that if they are typical of Beta Theta Pi, 'tis a pity that our best local turned out to be such a poor national. 2,2 ' N Qigma GEM And now, coming to the last and least, we drop in at . the Sigma Chi house for just a second. You see, it is the half-back odor, mixed with the strong horsey perfume of ' would-be polo men. Frenchy Yarbrough is the only one you could possibly know, indeed, you could not, alas, pos- ., sibly keep from knowing him. This will hurt Jack Werth- eimer's feelings maybe, but he is the Archer of the Sigma ' l ' Chis anyway. Although the Sigma Chis are good at Flor- ,?F-, gb A A Q l T- ida, their best chapter is at Tuskegee. They say its 'Q l awfully good there. The Mnihersitp Primer T QTO be read to children under 6 yearsj Q Q Flo-ri-da has a state U-ni-ver-si-ty. Why does X Flo-ri-da have a state U-ni-ver-si-ty? Be-cause all K ' states have state U-ni-ver-si-ties. That is why F lo- J T I ri-da has a state U-ni-ver-si-ty. A-no-ther, rea-son for the U-ni-ver-si-ty is the ed-u-ca-tion of young men. Do they not edu-cate young Wo-men too? Yes! But the Fa-Cul-ty takes no part in that. QQQ T p7'3uf,es mmm Q What is the Fa-Cul-ty? The Fa-Cul-ty is a group of tea-chers. Their pur-pose is to 5? .9 I f L teach out of books. Who Write the books? T 1 : 1 They do. Why? To sell. The Stu-dents B i M I Q Q buy the books. They buy the hooks be-cause '- they do not know a-ny bet-ter. The Fa-Cul-ty Jas ta-ken ad-van-tage of them. Does ev-ery-ho-dy buy the books? Oh, my no! On-ly the rats buy the books. The up-per-class-men do not buy books. They have al-rea-dy been fooled once. They know the books are not good books. They do not have a-ny pic- tures in them. I do not like books. I like pic-tures. THE UNIVERSITY PRIMER , Q UP-Per-class-men are strange fel- iag'-ggnf lovvs. They do not care if they Pass or Il rv fg Hunk. Why do they not care? It does f X no good. If they cared , they would have ' E , 5 to stu-dy. Stu-dy-ing is not much fun. I tried it one time. It makes a per-son think he does not know any-thing. The stu-dents would rat-her get shot. Iwould not like to get shot. I would rat-her drown. Lots of stu-dents take shots. They en-joy it. ' ' I Rats are nice boys. They are not real rats. They A are just called rats. They loan you mon-ey when you is . f - need it. Do you have to payhit back? Oh, no! Why 2 F not? Be-cause they are rats. Pm glad Pm not a rat. I A 0 They lead a hard life. I would not like to lead a hard life. It is more fun to lead an ea-sy life. Q Q UQ OUT I There is stu-dent go-vern-ment at the XX f I QQEQCIL' X. I A' "' U-ni-ver-si-ty. There is an Ex-ec-u-tive H01-ok, 0 Coun-eil. It does things. I do not know C0028 , ' X . . . X what lt does but I am sure If does things. f Teh-by Ives told me so. And Teh-by can not tell THE UNIVERSITY PRIMER a lie. He can but he won't. They al-so have an Ho-nor Court at the U-ni- ver-si-ty. The Hon-or Court does things too. I know what it does. I went to see it once. They some-times kick peo-ple out of school. Do they do it of-ten? No, un-less the cul-prit is a foot-hall play-er. I ani not a foot-ball play-er. So I am in school. If they found out I wrote this I would not be in school. Why would I not he in school? They would kick me out because they are ve-ry had boys and would have no re-gards for my feel-ings in the mat-ter. That is what is the mat-ter with the court. They do no con-sult the wish-es of the boys they throw out of school. I ani told they once threw a boy out on his ear. I should not like to he thrown out on my ear. I can think of o-ther Pla-ces I would rat-her he thrown out on. What ot-her place? Oh, ne-ver you mind, you lit-tle ras--cal l L3 , . ' .lH""To' The stu-dents pub-l1sh an i Al-li-ga-tor. Why do they call Y it an Al-li-ga-tor? I do not know. It is not an Al-li-ga-W tor. Some Peo-ple say it is a news-pa-per. I can't say, he-cause I have ne-ver seen any-thing like it. It nas things called ed-i-tor-ials. They do not have much sense to Them. The A1-1i- ga-tor has a plat-form. I do not know why, un-less it is for the ed-i-tor to stand on. I think a cage would be bet-ter. i ' ' THE UNIVERSITY PRIMER .1 The Stu-dents al-so pub-lish a Sem-i-ncle. It is a fine pub- '4 li-ca-tion. In fact, it is a ve-ry fine pub-li-ca-tion. Why do I think so? Be-cause the ecl-i-tor would l1Ot print this if I told -H - the truth a-bout his book. The ed-i-tor thinks it is a ve-ry I-ine l book. The ed-i-tor is a ve-ry ig-no-rant man. X X QQQ Q I 6 tn X I 5 -' I n K There is lots of Po-li-tics at the U-- Q. A , 5 V, f' ' ' 5 . 1 I ni-ver-si-ty of Flo-ri+da. There are ,. X two par-ties. The Lib-e-rals Win. The fl . ot-her par-ty does not Win. I Qi' ' does the ot-her par-ty I1Ot Win? Be- cause the ot-her par-ty Wins. Why does the Li-her-al Par-ty WI11?.fIEB'C-ilC3IISC'If has the most votes. I think the Lib-e-ral Par-ty is a Fine par-ty. I am hap-py to be a Lib.-e-ral. I am hap-lay be-cause I do 11Ot like to get my pants kicked. Joe Kir-ton would kick my pants if I Were 1101 a Lib-e-ral be-cause he likes the Lib-e-ral Par-ty. Jer-ry Car-ter is not a Lib-e-ral. Then why does not Joe kick Jer-ry's pants? Be-cause Ier-ry is big-ger than Joe is. QQ FV ery SUI ClCI1f C2111 JO111 811 l1OI1 OI' Elfy Zlt FlO Flo ri da? Be cause there are more hon or ar ies than there are stu-dents at Flo'-r1 da. They have hon ,I W at G da. Why can ev-ery stu-fdent join an hon-or-ary at ' D , ', , - , , -' M or-ar-ies so that ev-ery-one can get sucked in. The THE UNIVERSITY PRIMER f rats bite and buy the books. The up-per-class-men do not bite and buy books. They bite and join ,hon-or-ar-ies. I shall start me an hon-or-ary. They are pay-ing rac-kets. Har-old Wahl thinks hon-or-ar-ies are good things. There- fore they are bad things and should be barred from the cam-pus. I jf 5451! Wliat is the cam-pus? Ev-ery U-ni-ver-si-ty must Cat Z have a cam-pus. A cam-pus is a thing you walk. on and put build-ings on. The stu-dents do not Walk TZ on that part of the cam-pus oc-cu-pied by the build- " , ' l 5 I ings for ob-vious rea-sons. Ev-ery-thing is on the cam-pus. There are roads to ride on. There are ten-nis courts to play ten-nis on. There is a sta-di-um to do what you can on. It is po-pu-lar in sum-mer time. Why is the sta-di-um po-pu-lar in sum-mer time? Just be-cause. lv IQ mln 'ft AQ Fra-ter-ni-ties have chap-ters at the U- I ni-ver-si-ty of Flo-ri-da. I do not know Why they are called chap-ters. They are not like books. Since they call them-sel-ves chap-ters, I shall call them chap-ters. They serve a use-ful pur-pose. They give the boys a place to sleep and to lie. Each fra-ter-ni-ty has its spe-cial pin. I think it is a cute i-dea. The pins are Worn on girls' dres-ses. That keeps the bro-thers from having to buy en-ga-ge-ment rings. Rings are ex-pen-sive but pins are cheap. H Each mem-ber is a bro-ther THE UNIVERSITY PRIMER and yet they are not bro-thers. You ex-plain it. I should be very an-gry if some of the bro-thers called me bro-ther. Q Q 'fm-L fvfffzsgse X 'lf 04 ,.Q...e.EL. So-ci-ety plays quite an im-por-tant part in the life at the state u-ni-ver-si-ty. There are lots of dan-ces. Some of the boys go. Some-times ev-en the girls go. When there are girls, there are lots of boys. The boys like the girls. I do not see Why the boys like the girls. If they like the girls they should go to Tal-la-has-see. At Tal-la-has-see there are lots of girls. Ido not think the girls should be brought to Gaines-ville. It is not good for them. It puts i-deas in-to their heads. It does not put i-deas in-to the heads of the boys be-cause they are there to have i-deas put in-to their heads. If i-deas Were put in-to the heads of the boys, the place would be a suc-cess and that would nev-er do. Why would that nev-er do? Be-cause the boys would soon learn all there is to know. Then the pro-fess-ors would be fired. Then they would not Write an-y more books. Then the stu-dents would not have to buy them. Then they would not make good en-ough grades to gra-du-ate. And what is the use of going to the u-ni-ver-si-ty un-less you gra-du-ate? I for-got to tell you that is why the stu-dents go to the u-ni-ver-si-ty. .1 ., -, Q Q Q X Am M ' y See the bald hea-ded man? He likes the u-ni-ver- T I I Q f si-ty. I like the u-ni-ver-si-ty. I Want a dip-lo-ma. Is l ev-ery-bo-dy hap-py? I am. we nminate fur the ilaall uf jams ll .D Tebby fOratorJ Ives - Because he is still fighting the Civil Warg because he became President of the Student Body, according to him, without any assistance from Bill Carleton. ' fl' 'IS Q U Jack CThree-Pointy Butler-Because he seems to be perpetually making an eHort to make each grin out-strip the preceding ones. A f ,,,.,..1 gf 'x fr Charles CPrimaryJ Bennett - Because of his penchant for lacrimosity, and 2 ,w because he has done more political flip-fiops Qmostly fiopsb than a fish :jf N out of water. ' " P 2 mis I X X ,f m ,----"'-xg gms on 'e Q . . A XJ sw ,xi If , Bill CHarmlessJ Joubert-Because he's just a good little ole boy who KC? 5' ,, thinks somebody, the Alligator in this case, owes him an education. x X,- W im VYYY 1, QCIX1 + '4L.l,. Q24 Ritchie Mack KL Bruce Hamilton -Because they do not think that the spring U' x Q is the only time a young man's fancy should lightly turn to thoughts of HB love. G2 -Lv CK-:L V my B Jimmy CPunchJ Knott -- Because, though he studies all the time, Cancl makes l i i- I rotten gradesb he still has time to bore about seventy-five women with his 55 take-you-for-granted attitude fand his "Crippled Crab"J. F, C9 't V1 Bill fLovelornJ Dial- Because he has ceased to bore the student body at Tallahassee and has turned the tide of his affecftajtions to Orlando, Where he blithely, but uselessly, tries to compete with a home-grown oil 'ND . ,, , . product. , is W1 ' Q H.. HALL OF FAME 'J Arch COld Maidj Black-Because he is Ives' house-girl, stenographer, butler, and chauifeurg and because his name, "Arch," is so indicative of his waist line. Qf gr KVM -LLL Benny fDopeyJ DeLoach - Because he represents the last sputter- G5 ing effort of his Concej militaristic fraternity to regain its old Q fighting strength. - as . . I 6 :W r, ,J Q o 0 Hank CLovelyJ Sinclair-Because he has an intimate acquaintance, not ea I only with every boy, but with every lamp post in Gainesville. Q l via Q, wli... 1 2.0 I , ' e 0 fa Bill fPollyannaJ Herin - Because he shows to just what lengths a supposedly A self-respecting party will go in order to win an office. -- .g. ,, L ,V 3 ,z-S Jess fCountry Bumpkinj Turner - Because of the striking similarity A U between his probosis and a coffee potg and because Bachman, when asked for a center, replied, "I haven't a center, will Turner do 'P' T09 Arthur fFattyD Gibbons - Because he was fairly well thought of by the students of the Law School until he tried to be a second Hank Baynard and revive his fraternity politically, making quite a mess of it. 9 ' Larry CDa-Dah Walrath -Because he married himself out of the Presi- dency of the Student Body. Harvey CBlabJ Haeseker-Because he shifts his mouth into high before his AWK, brain is turning over. 7 ' 1 - . I Gardner fSle-ufootb Gillette - Because he succeeded in being President of the Junior HALL OF FAME Q5 Class for a whole year without anyone ever finding it out. ,'. Q1 Allie fPillJ Barker-Because-just on account of knowing somebody Bo fAmbitionJ Arnow-Because he is Ambassador Plenipotentiary of his frater- nity C?J in all things political. In some ways, BUTT not very many, he is unequaled. 6 ll. who knows somebody who has a Doozenburg and because he is A assistant manager of some little ole team, he thinks he is King ,, Ccensored by the Faculty Committeel. Ei O," 41141 Harry fLop-earb Fifield-Because, after giving up a promising agricultural career, and after dabbling in dirty politics, he gave up everything-all worldly matters - for the best racket in the world. Joe CBlue Keyj Kirton-Because he fondly believes he is the political boss of ' the campus and because he has worked all year to make others believe him , . h l ill V Cf? 'l ' Doug CGr1peyJ Montgomery-Because he is always anxious and willing for somebody Celsej to do something about something. He can clean anything eiicept the body fpoliticj. the sinister Caccent on the first syllablej element of the party. ' l f l Q 'I' ' i q 2 Qunnes Oh, ye minstrels sing of ye dreadful thing That smirched ye Auburn game, For which Sir Tigert, John J., he Is bowed and bent with shame. I wot some erring studes, 't is said Were stewed from pate to socks, 'Twas quite all right 'til they appeared Before our Sir Johnis box. What ho! What dark wrath stains his cheek? What thing of shame sees he? Eftsoons! Some varlets who have quaffed Of White Mule mightily! Sir Tigert's guests have turned their heads- Ye drunkards howl with glee, While bailiffs tolerantly smile Such innocence to see! With quill of wrath in shaking hand ' Sir John has penned to Jax, "Thy people's morals, Alsop, are Too loose and limp and lax! gf. 9.6111 IJEIYB "Thy bailiis smile, or yawn, or sleep, Or wink a bleary eye, As Jaxon drunkards curse and howl When drinking corn or rye I" Ye Baron Alsop squirms with pain And roars his indignation, "Upon my halidome, thou'lt cast Them words of defamation! "Small claim hast thou for righteousness And rectitude, I'm thinkin', When Gainesville reeks with turpitude- Not to speak of drinkin' I" All quiet on ye western front, And ye north, and east, and south. Ye guns are silent pro and con- Each warrior shuts his mouth. And chill winds shake their flags of pride Fast nailed to masts of scorn, As each pulls in his armament And a day of peace is born. O 0 FI.0RIDA,S SELECTION or COUN'l'RY WENCHES Down at the Chi Omega house they are proud of Sumner, Graves, Roach, Archer UD and the rest, and they havegood reasons to be. For has not the delectable Fay Sumner more chins than any other one girl can boast? ' And does not Teeny Graves wear the highest hat in Gainesville? As for the rest, it is well known that Liz Shands has the only mouth in Tallahassee which will match her nose in size. Bug Roach, as you all know, decided to come down to house parties on a blanket bid from S. A. E's. because the chapter couldn't decide who should suffer the humiliation. Now Grace Gannon, possessor of the big- best legs in Tallahassee, has succeeded in living up to the reputation she made in summer school. This may not be the wisest course, but it certainly is the most pleasant. Annie Belle Anthony, the shoeless shiner, came out on top above all of the sisterhood to rate John Ward's bid. Maybe she didn't get down on her knees to him, but she did take her shoes off to him. And now we pass to the Kappa Delta house, the newest and most pretentious circus wagon on the campus. Among the freaks we find Dot Robinson, whose main query seems to be "Where is my wander- ing date tonight?" Her date for the house parties was Mr. Blank. But she ain't so dumb, ,cause after all, Lindsey is not so bad and Albert has awfully big feet. We wonder why Nell Bowis does not publish a compilation of her love letters-she might as well. We notice that Sue Rankin likes to stoop to say good- night, but maybe there are no tall men in her address book. It was a red letter day when she broke out with hosiery. Wonder who she was trying to impress? While we are wondering, we might as well won- der who Bud Greer is trying to allure with the cut oif hair. A hair cut is one of those things which can easily be taken too far. And then there is that sweet, simple child, who dresses in pink and blue, Lucy An- thony. We suggest green, to match her dispositiong it would be more fitting, don't you know. It is really hard to get anything on the Tri-Delts, their outstanding members are so few and far be- tween. In looking them all over, however, we find one Placid Lewis. We noticed her at house parties. Was she trying to be different, or was she just being dumb? When she is all dressed up she looks like Kate Lamar when Kate just gets up. Speaking of Kate Lamar, we wonder if Lon Crow charges her five dollars for the round trip to Tallahassee. In finding some one worth mentioning, we are forced to de- scend to their freshmen in general-in particular, Helen Boyd. I-Ielen is still Hot-cha and High-school- ish, which may account for the fact that she hasn't broken her pledge, as yet. CCONTINUED IN ADVERTISING SECTIONJ 4 v . 5 f A J x . ,j y,. 'v 1 1 K ! 1 . Politics Myozfd be king offfufs isfe, Sirrafz? beltnpn QE. Zines President of the Student Body Yilnph Rattan Vice-President The Stuhent Baby The highly efhcient manner in which the student body aiairs are conducted is re- sponsible for the high regard in which the University of Florida student body is held all over the country. In few universities are the students so well organized, so completely self-governing and free from faculty regulation as they are at Florida, and rarely is there found a student body as orderly and as interested in campus aiairs. The affairs of the students are guided, for the most part, by the major ofHcers and the Executive Council. Serving at the head of the government during the 1931-32 school year have been Selwyn Ives, presidentg George Lloyd Patten, vice-president, and Jack Butler, secretary-treasurer. The judicial body of the student government is the Honor Court, the 1,-jf Qbczcutihe fuiuumil SNIITII I IINWOODY IVI-IS 4 1 I!U'I'I.l-Ili PATTEN IIAAI I DIN! tlll I XXI IN IIAMII,'I'0lN Ixl S II II ROIlIuII'I'b LRE COIII.'I'liIi HON II- RIO Pnlcl. S'IIIIl ALI II JONES vox If ow RY MARKI Tr s xxmoxs LAVIIX Each Zgutler Secretary-T1'casure1f' representatives of the students in athletic affairs the members of the Athletic Council, and responsible for the engagement of entertainment features are the members of the Lyceum Council. Other elective officers are those in charge of the publication of the Seminole, the Alligator, and the "F" Book, and the class ofiicers. The political organization of the student body is unique, its power and efiiciency hav- ing been brought out at recent' Southern and National meetings of student body ofiicers. It is very similar to the political organization of the United States, and as such gives the students practical experience in the handling of civic problems and a keen insight into politics as no other activity can. It demonstrates the democratic spirit of the University. It trains the student in the practical side of citizenship. Under this system political parties are organized, candidates are nominated in the open caucuses of the parties, and campaigns are conducted for two weeks before the election day. Forty-nine student body offices are filled in this manner in the spring, and twenty-one class oflices in the fall. Zlaunur Cllluurt YN I'I S XI OIJI I li I'III'1l'1XI'XN Mm-I.I-I XY XXI I I S WILLIAMS DKVIS Ixllilxl KIND I I II RS MUSSER XIII I I 1 I U1 LRE MOSIER ine kirtun Editor-in-Chief be 1932 beminule The Seminole is the official yearbook of the University of Florida, and is issued to all members of the Student Body near the close of the school year. To them it is a treasured possession, serving as a reminder in later years of the happenings, scenes and personalities that played so great a part in their lives While students. To others it is an interesting pictorial presentation of the University and of the life of those affiliated with it. Qssnciate Cfhitnrs i CHAS. O. ANDREWS GARDNER GILLETTE JAS. R. KNOTT Slash jlliligell M cmaging Editor THE 1932 SEMINOLE Among college annuals, the Seminole is recognized as one of the finest published by schools of its size. It has won several awards for its beauty of design and manner in which the material is presented. The year by year improvement of the yearbook has been remarkable. From cover to cover, its hundreds of pages leave little of interest in the life of the University unchronicled. Presented are numerous scenes around the campus, snapshots and views of the many events that contribute so materially toward making college life rich and full. Thousands of pic- tures portray many of the beautiful girls who visit Florida's Womanless campus only on occasion, the members of the faculty, of the classes and of the many campus organizations. The outstanding events of the year and Kopp Staff sAMi'Li. mrwcr imxcse KEK CARABALLO MORGAN for wiiicmrw KELLY TAYLOR TURNER jfrank jfragier Er. i 1 Business Manager THE 1932 SEMINOLE the successes enjoyed by the athletic teams are related, and much gossip revealed. The Seminole is the product of the activity of students. It is financed by student fees and by advertising space sold by members of the staff. The material is all drawn up, arranged and published through student effort. The work is directed by three men who have had experience on the staff and proven themselves so efficient that the Student Body sees fit to elect them to their offices. Those who were in charge of the work on the 1932 Seminole were Joe Kirton, Editor-in-Chiefg 'Jack Mizell, Managing Editor, and Frank Frazier, Business Manager. Business Qtaff T Sllllii I S JONES -1 XlrDONAI D SMITH 11151 XXIIIIANI I KYIOIC LEWIS "jf" Bunk Brennan Jgrutnn Tllflkliltun Sturges Editor Business Manager Zltbletin Culuunnil Cllbarles Bennett IMI Bluuhert Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor be jiluriha Zllligatur A recapitulation of the record of the Florida Alligator, the college newspaper, for 1931-32 discloses that the University of Florida has been represented in the field of journalism by a publication that does credit to the institution. The first issue of the Alligator to appear on the campus during the year was the "Freshman Edition," which came out the first morning of Freshman Week and is the only publication of this nature ever printed at the University. The results of this fea- ture edition Were exceedingly beneficial to the new men and to the school, and the editors hope that they have set a precedent for the men who succeed them to carry on. The next special issue which brought much favorable comment upon the school was the twelve-page Homecoming edition. Together with other organizations of the Univer- Qlligatnr Staff I IIOULL l KR II Ii S'1'liI'IIENS DAUMER AUSLIQY SMI I Il WILLIAMS HARRIS lxAlXI X BERGMAN ' WHITAKER OGIER KELLY RLHBAUM 1 UIIDY IIALIC Um' VAN MAXWELL JACKSON LEWINSON will ZBisbnng r Business Manager sity, the Florida Alligator helped to leave a favorable impression with the thousands of visitors who came here to enjoy the festivities of that gala celebration. With the two above-mentioned feature publications and the "Gripe and Grievance" edition as the highlights of the year, the Alligator has made many improvements in the regular weekly editions. The Alligator does not have a faculty advisorg it has no connection Whatever with the journalism departmentg it is financed by students' money and is operated by students elected from the student body at large. Doubtlessly, the Florida Alligator is one of the most democratically controlled college publications in the country. The Florida Alligator carries out an energetic and aggressive editorial policy. The school paper has been the sponsor of many movements which have brought credit to the University of Florida. The news policy of the Alligator has been to present in a fair, unprejudiced and truthful manner the happenings on the University of Florida campus. Determined eHorts are now on foot to enlarge the Alligator and eventually to print a daily paper. Qlligatur Staff RICHARD DLI l 0 Xl ADAMS LEATHERWOOD SKEAN BEACH WILLIAMS REGlS'I'l'1K Ml I 4 lll- I I MOSS CHIARAMONTF SULLIVAN IIAESEKER HIQS1' l AN 1 Al- lf l'A'l"l'0N 'l'liDl"ORD GILL COSCROVE SPARKS x 5 1" 'Q r A Brganigatiun Dram? fogeffrer, and lUlI,G1'!, I near' 17131 flcmd do you ffze fike---H " "N, J,-. . t,-,,3,-4-,,- mam,'sv4:',.w9lx1: 'yryv,.f13EaS'fQk'g1L-.wwf51jy.-.'1:' .. I ,l-. f ,. 1. sl .-A-fi.. ,H W .Q an 4' "V- .. ,If V 4,w-.- I The jfluriha :allege jfarmer Cliupelanh etnhern jllililtun arm Business M anager Editor BUSINESS STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF J. W. Gooding, Jr. Richard L. Brooks Clark Douglass Raymond Rubin Albert Guy F. W. Barber William Guenther W. W. Roe E. Roberts Harry Brinkley Robert Gill J. A. McClellan Clyde Bass Hugh Dukes 11015 mnlslizic 1 GUODINC lllllHN HIQUOKS immplnls lKOBliR'l'S xi.-:zu-:1.l.,xN n.-xss cm' nuxi-is GlI.L c:mcN'rn1-:n 2 K.. .l W, .kv ,mr .,., 1,5 S Jill' Wllfel'Zlf?'h?l f . 1, 2 , l 1 il ,U ,A L,lQ,,,,i1 . MII, , Flgt xs 'Wah We-:al M-1' 4 vw K' ' . 1 'iifsiiiglw-milnwfifz:-. xggfix -vi., 7k gf Nils , V, QV? Jfvuap' QE '- af wi My? Y - fill .gg fj?'gim,11a, 4 wx .K . ,gf . , half" ,., . grit gf Tw, F- il riffs, -JW: , ,el .- , 3.1.3 Y l A 1 + 5 l Q lx. X" X fl If-1 mfl '- ze: ' 'sw-4 lg , l Hyswa.. QS- .11'5'? ' 'il Nite? 'Wai , .:, . .:- .4 f 'fl-jdlf , C ik .li ,,,, fa" 'Vu - IJ v -ul-. 2 Al if li lf? fl will ' ll PE is ii ' fxlt. ,gb 4 'ifllfi !K ' P35 :M U .ll lf 9. hiya" wr. :rw-W-ve . - wish , me .. .. if Behating The University of Florida arranged the most extensive debating pro- gram in its history this year with the scheduling of sixty intercollegiate debates. Three long trips were made which sent debators to New England, to Wisconsin, and to Texas. Two shorter trips were made, one through the Southeastern states, and one through Florida. A number of home debates completed what is thought to have been the most pretentious schedule attempted by any University in the Country. On the Eastern trip to New England, the team met North Carolina State, George Washington University, Temple, Columbia, Rutgers, New York University, City College of New York, Harvard, Holy Cross, Clark, Johns Hopkins, University of Maryland, and University of South Carolina. The team making the Midwestern trip to Wisconsin had on its schedule University of Tennessee, Berea College, University of Kentucky, University of Cincinnati, University of Akron, Mt. Union College, Western Reserve University, University of Toledo, Michigan State College, Albion College, Marquette University and Notre Dame. The trip to Texas included debates with Spring Hill College, Tulane, Loyola at New Orleans, Louisiana College, Baylor University, Texas Christ- ian University, Texas A. and M. College, Louisiana State University, Birm- ingham-Southern College, University of Alabama, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. u W V .wings MnCLELLAND BAVALI-. I 0Sll'.li HAIASEY JOHANSEN Eshating In April two teams of Florida debators toured the Southeastern states on a trip to Asheville, N. C., where they took part in the debate tournament held in connection with the convention of the Southern Association of Teach- ers of Speech. On these trips the debaters used the question, Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industry. Other questions used were, Resolved: That prohibition is a failure, and Resolved: That the press is democracy's greatest danger. An interesting feature of the Eastern trip was a television debate with New York Univer- sity. On the Midwestern trip the team forsook more conventional modes of transportation and took to the air in traveling from Grand Rapids, Mich., to Milwaukee, Wis. This year the University of Florida participated in two international debates, one with Oxford University of England and the other with the University of Puerto Rico. Twelve debates with other leading schools completed the home schedule. ' Probably the most novel engagements on this year's schedule were two in which the 'Gator debaters met teams from Wesleyan College at Macon, Georgia, and Brenau College at Gainesville, Georgia. These debates were Florida's initial venture into varsity debating competition with women college teams, but the idea should prove to be a popular one on this woman- less campus. ROTH LAVIN PEARSON I-ANTAFF BARNUM FOSTER WEISE M RAE PRUNTY WAHI. ESPINOSA MARCO CQURLEY AYRES MOSIER BAKFR .-1. J.- ,- f ' "fi 1: r, 5, ., 45 .31 ' fdffi 'fi' .. R. f tim: A-5 'J W'-V1 lbw! -if T. fstnf 1 VL' ".7".. "WB iff yu. QL' W qzgyrcgt, fx f ff. uv C x I 4 " an ,fe N wwf I -1,1 5.515 T" i :LW 4 PM . , .RI v . H1 , f. VH: '?e'13Q 1. fvilff "" Wrfj . I, F zz? ij: ifff 52? ' 1 Q31 'w fi A, .n '1 P L S 3 . 'r 13-rf .g '.Vf":. Riff' l J -lk: f .gif fi LH JJ N . .f 4,55 fl 'Na li? , f 'I'-"P"1Km""J""'W"'l""" 5 '13i,fi1Qg3'Q 45- ,gf we ,, gf' 'ki ' X yftjij Miiiyrg .A If ' Qwfiners uf Else Qlluh Director . . . . . .JOHN W. DEBRUYN President ...... . . . WILLIAM L. JOHNSON Vice-President .... ...... H UGH C. EMBRY Business Manager ......... . . .LEWIS H. ROGERS Assistant Business Manager . . . .... JOHN D. WATTS Publicity Manager .......... . . .WILLIAM DUNCAN Assistant Publicity Manager. . . . . .EDWARD L. DUBOIS Librarian ................ .... L ESLEY WILDER FIRST TENORS Marion E. Brown George Chatham Hugh Embry Fitch Ethridge Carl Gray Rees Matthews Frank Poe Ray Perkins Ray Renfro Andrew Rippey Paul Tedder Neal Tyler Robert Whitener JOHNSON li MBRY WILIWZN ROGERS W1Vl"l'5 UUBOIS PEREZ WIlI'I'liNER TYLER YOUNG MUNTUN HANISEY f' f-'- L4 +-wvx.mru2'5'u:'w'w""--"--'A ----M---1-M LM- .9 ,. ,,,,.. . , , . V, ,, . , H , . . , ,, - J 1, ,'.3,ti,55,,,Mmfvr it-k,x.:..iH. fi mm .ww mmnwKZ il-:m,3.e.g5g., .,,... W 4-HN. " ,VT ff' ' is ugh Jlglimfvww ' - f m 1 ' F74 wg " ' . ix ' Niger f. "?Z,g'kf wi - N - - 'elm iTsiEiW5a?mems4:9.iiss'3.f,1fmnlapfq, ' 415122 Qllluh SECOND TENORS Byron Andrews Buford Bellinger George Bridges Jonathan Caldwell Edward DuBois Robert Griffin Gordon Humphreys BARITONES James Buck Charles Davis Arthur Evans Marx Feinberg Leslie Klotz Oscar Lawrence Frank Lewis William Myers William Van Brunt Lesley Wilder Jack Young William Jordan George Kramer Thomas Neff Gynn Parker Lewis Rogers Goldie Schauberger Harold Williams BASSES Harry Brinkley Max DeLa Rua William Duncan Alvan Howard Thomas Hussey Steve Johnston William Johnson Craig Lowe Bruce Moody Howard Norton Nathan Saltz Carroll Terry Candler Ellis BRINKI Y IVISINIIICIIG ,IORD-KN' ll0Ul.'I' LEWIS BUCK nnoxvN IIOIAIICS cz,-ucom onllfl-'IN NICF1-' 'rl-:noun W MQ W , 1 r 4 1 -,ri-K fn 1. -f-A ii X' ' 1, fi . VW,-, ,V rg, gm? 1. if '14 K . J vw.. .w ,, ri' f 5 ., qi fo, -, 'QA fri il zfaii "JA ,. FH" .,,WV, 1-535 .AL A,,.,., , . ivffi New vegas? - Q LC: ugh 5-r,".'f, ir' "if" w'5lji"igi F425 -'wfpfig " 'Gb' ff, fl in Y"-if gr, Ii QU lg wwiyni, 9 ggxlggi wil ' xP.gi-mfg iiifgeii' fnirku 5liXi3'Ef"gi 'f.f1:. if ,' , t iw E Q3 Qi if it faq 612 Rig Wi? 'r V9 Y' Bdx Wi E .2 M if --4 E1 l 'Qin - Fl K, , T -'w .lim - txarfnmnwiu , R . . A1 K nfisii 4' , .. wriMrL'.'iu, wwiqiriawl-mutans N 9-W' ' W' 1, IT. ,.?' 3, fs f ,,w,,.e iiQ'l'y,'5 ,,'u,v , i,,f,.w " 1.75 i Y may gr.. hi'-'L' l ,ma-gi:,, QfQf1,25' ,JL IGN' . ti. 1 P , ,i 1' ig , .1 4 .ZW F2 .94 j 9.157 an-91: we aw" lite 153 A f5Ml':,5'Aif ' fs Sd ii fr! 7.,M5:i?Digf3 -:mi ,W-2 ?z Weill ffl 47 U15-Qs? xr' if 3 .4-5 A i V--iv p .-17 , I.. K, ly' -qmzfyf pit- xi ii' ,ply -2:1 'bd FW ffm' Hlfmiw ,frffem Sw jfs' ,, 9611.24 I me -,Qi nf,- iifi "' f J-1 X7 ll Sify if f 5 gf ll .i lair Final, Ui fri ,jf El n 5 li l -5 ggi!-5 f ,152 , ' -. 'ut""lK'l 'Jia' -'. 4 , , . :ix , - . .lf '-2 - 2 '19-thug,-i514 fP.':iw'+ "NAM Wwmwmwawwn M-W' .f 4,4 -,V ' 'Q - M , ,ww .5 ,. , 1-fr -- V J 1 if '!',,m rf' ' ff- 1 'Ll ,ff ' 1 1' I f JZ fi , z. - ii.. vfff .HJ .i we 1 w ,. I A M 3 ,I Pi i ' . - Benton Qlingineering buttery The Benton Engineering Society, the literary organization of the Col- lege of Engineering, was named after the late Dr. John R. Benton, for many years Dean of the college. Some phase of engineering work is discussed at each weekly meeting of the society, the aim of which is to enable each mem- ber to obtain a broader View of the engineering profession. All students of the Engineering College are eligible for membership. SENIOR CIVIL Chambliss, Robert Flake Malphurs, Ojus Copeland, Anderson Webb Peterman, Melcher Clarence, Jr. Kirby-Smith, Reynolds Marvin, Jr. Robinson, Lewis William, Jr. McAdam, Charles B. Wakefield, John Wesley McCraw, John Carey Williams, Gordon Lee SENIOR CHEMICAL . 'V Brady, Clyde Arthur Jernigan, Jack W. Campbell, Jean I. Mitchell, James E. Crownover, Robert Louis Rogers, Lewis H. Emanuel, Laurence Martin Savage, Francis C. Freeman, George Doane III Schoenborn, Robert Morton Gulick, Harold Marion Swaine, Jack Robert Hall, Joe T., Jr. Wilkins, Colbert William NIC!-'I' HARRIS LATIIAM IVCGICRS BAKER RADER DAUMER HUFFER S'l'li'l'I,l5R BOSTWICK RYBOLT CONRAD ROGERS BITTING HAIIG CAMp3ELL VOLE WILLIAMS l3ARNET'l' McCALL EDMQNDS MILLER H,XRROW BEVILLE , Benton Qlingineering bueietp Baker, Robert B., Jr. Booth, Clyde Vliet Collins, Wilson Reese Gaylord, Herbert R. Haug, George W. Huffer, J. Craig Johnson, Leonard E. Keeler, Emerson M. Kester, Edson Eugene NeE, Thomas O'Neil Bostwick, R. S. Bostwick ,Thomas W. SENIOR ELECTRICAL Nelson, Floyd James Perry, William Geddes Pierce, Harvey F. Rockwell, Daniel Thomas Sims, William H. Tedder, Paul Mathew Vincent, Wirt Jackson Walker, Robert Ellsworth Waring, Chas. W. SENIOR MECHANICAL Newkirk, Ben. Fred Thompson, Robert Alden Fanus, Herbert Wesley Lee, David Bryon Killinger, Clarence Eugene DuBois, Joseph Daniel Duncan, F. Banks SPECIAL Merritt, Angus Chase Paul, Thomas BOOTH WNLKICR CHAMBLISS BARNES l"lll5l'lM.-KN IQICSTICII KIRBY-SMITH . . . J .H . VUARD JOHNSON HOWF ' ' IXEWKIRK Wll LIAMS NORTON EDEWAARD IIOHINSOV IIROWNINC Xllll UNO FOI I I XND MCKIIILEY D CROH ll XRKSD Xl L PIERCE FQ?" Wfivrfw :Rua H -.n .9 , ? 14 M W. we ,W it A' K, 131 s, arinlk Q, , xlqiqgz W. ufnliwf Mm. 5.4 .2229 f Q as ' .3-, ,v-.f1L5"fff'-X21-IKU Hi if My Stoun Smith Conway Kirsch Hamilton Blank Price Stillman Hamilton Cheney Edwards Cassell Reynolds Sparks Barns Savage Delp Mizrahi Qpmpbunp Qbrcbestra Roberts Schwartz Hack Lord Bratley Cheney Schwarzkopf Smith Rice Mollet Bird Bristol Fity Etheridge Watts Tubbs Schirard Dale Noel Clark Herman Burnett Brumley Conlin Overpeck Dayson Saba Feigan Kinser Partlow Chapman Redd Bostain Fifield Maston Latham Q. Sv. 5311.615 David C. Barrow Clyde V. Booth Robert S. Bostwick Thomas W. Bostwick C. C. Calmes Herbert W. Fanus Merton T. Hartman Clarence E. Killinger Russell S. King Herman Knoll David B. Lee Stanley I. MacDuff Ernest B. Mansfield B. F. Newkirk Russ Perry Robert Alden Thompson C. F. Whitcomb Alfred E. Wilson I. E. Felton II SRTM KN lxlLLINGER Il XRROXN B05 l WICR IFRPY X1 DUI-l HUGH! XIX ll0SlWl!Ix V . ' 'I .. 52 5 W Wai GLU Sift? if mf . 'nfl .Will 3 as ,Q '1 -. . .f M. we .Y . Q' w M1 A 'Fw nt -sqm. ia wr um.. . 7 4 5 glP'::3,4ifF':c 1g5m..i..: ,,,, .6 ral? f sv' ' 4 ,If Wi yi r . M ,J - f, . fav. -ei fr- fm,..,..w.a.N V .JL ,..,. lf .f .F ""'Q1.'.-ie' Ready . -ivwfm . fe-MK" 'il Cin . MY Fi 114 1 1 . 524 L. ...,: ,...r, y 't':M.'Q-iw Fm .V---.350 F45 -?Z4'i1f5J xl .iff-3.1, -1 1' fri' Ei mln-,mi gfeif 1-if is Vx-:,l.4"' 'l V f-'::L-.- ,- 22-'U H1 .sifilgit gmt' zfinfw e??'ft?iv3ifff' A'lf":35- yn ,".m,-tl HER.. .PJ S345 Y :FFR 59,231 Ziff! it A if1f1?.ff. .-.Vffh film? diff ,QW l'v 'tiff' ,,'.Ai'i'r ggzfxrfv el .1 iii in ni ill fits Vi fgfsj. rf. , V134 " mir' A1134 1. gr,-,WLT 352 i' R? F l i Wx., 'f in' 'U' .N Q, 1? gp. V Eramatics-jflnriha iBIaper5 Student dramatic activities at Florida are conducted through "The Florida Players," an organization of students interested in this line of endeavor. The purpose of the Florida Players is two-fold: to study the theater and its arts and to produce plays for the pleasure of doing. This past year a bill of one-act plays and two full length dramas were presented to record audiences in the Auditorium, and to enthusiastic crowds in other North Florida towns. Participation in these productions is not limited to members, but is open to anyone interested in the spoken drama. The organ- ization is unique in that traditions serve in the place of a constitution, and no awards are made for participation. The Florida Players are under the able direction of Prof. H. P. Constans. H. P. Constans J. B. Chapman R. Commack Bill Lantai W. R. Simmons G. Smith W. Sansbury C. R. Stayberg J. S. Wilensky Reggie Williams John Wilson Frank Bunch H. J. Babers B. J. Burnett J. Buchanan W. B. Biggers Bill J ibb C. Booth James Knott R. J. Cutler A. P. Evans L. Emanuel B. G. Ellis S. Foster Ben Grant Bill Herin Geo. Hooter Lyle Hyatt C. Mozier J. C. Martin Ken Miller J. Prunty Robb Post R. L. Rogers J. Rogera D. S. RuH R. J. Ramsey H. Rosenthal SIMMONS CANIPUELI. RUI-'F PRUNTY UIJCIIAYAY l-'ARXSWORTII ROGERS C' NIU Hx ROGERS BUNCH HARRIS WEISE Al'l'LliG,'l'I'l'I PURYIS WILLI.-HIS I OS ll R LjU'l'l.l'1R RAXISEY BURNETT '1'l-IDFORD Klilll' POST COYEY 53111 ll 4 11 U X N jfuurtb Cllfstate Qiluh Adams, J. T. Ashkenazy, Irving Avera, Bill Barnhill, L. R. Bergman, Harry R. Bridges, Paul L. Bryan, Pauline Buchanan, J. E. Chiaramonte, Al Clark, Paula A. Clark, H. G. Cohen, I. T. Covington, Henry Culbreath, W. E. Dabbagh, M. Frank Dock, I. M. Duncan, Bill Fellows, Hugh P. Foster, J. W. Gaither, Bill Gittings, Ben L. Hocking, Geo. M. Hunter, R. K. Jackson, Wesley B. James, Joe B. Johansen, Hans Matthews, Robert S Moscowitz, Isadore Norton, Howard Owen, Maurice Parramore, C. G. Porter, Jones Rehbaum, W. F. Register, Hal H. Rogers, Rollin L. Ruff, Donald S. Sullivan, C. C. Tedford, J. D. Williams, D. E. Williams, N. D. Wishart, J. F. Prof. Buford O. Brown Prof. W. L. Lowry I0 xx IN moxisow MlR'l'0N c:111,xn,xMox'1'1f: IIAIXILKGII mms IHIINIIIII ll1lJl4'0llD I lllTY'l'ERH l lynn I IiUlS Iillllgli-XNAN I wll.l,x1.'xxls' rousvm -"1 ' . 4 -f lf' -I ., ., -.1 1 ,, Sllll x .mllflizlspjlglgl ,mpg 1l'WfJM1.,,,,' ,,.,Nfls'f.4ytlli6H ",jmiggxklllmimd., ' V Il uc leigh Qlbemical butietp The Leigh Chemical Society, named for Dean Townes R. Leigh, was organized by and for the students of the Department of Chemistry. The purpose of the society is to stimulate the interest of the beginning student of chemistry by giving him a correct idea of the broadness of the field and its far-reaching influence in the arts and industry. All chemistry students are accepted as members. Meetings are held every month, at which time talks and debates are heard and discussions held. W. E. Sansbury C. E. Sparks C. U. DeMasters G. A. Barber A. T. Cole W. B. Biggers L. B. Fain T. P. Paul P. J. Thompson D. E. Adelson H. S. Hunt M. E. Smith H. D. Roth P. P. Pittman O. F. Cummings F. A. McDonald H. P. Constantine J. L. McCall A. P. Evans C. W. Wilkinson W. T. McDuffee C. Pulfrey H. C. Williams J. Roberts H. E. Wakefield D. D. Mowat F. A. Harris E. F. Lower R. W. Crowell F. G. Jones N. A. Murray T. G. Hussey G. E. Barksdale L. H. Amundson N. L. Reynolds B. L. Hampton R. D. Hammond S. Lewinson W. C. Simms G. Anderson W. T. Forsee A. P. McLean V. E. Stewart G. A. Hawkins W. Stirling R. Hyatt L. G. McDowell O. Jacobson E. H. Schuh W. Reuther A. H. Pillsbury H. M. Webb T. C. Fletcher H. S. Hale Mein-mn S14-wnrk Roberts Grail' lhggn-rs Murrnv Harris Cnnscl Roberts L gl ll H y H k' 'xl B ll -y X S 'l C ll ' L thnm Lilzl I '- Kd H l I ll I y R I W k f Id H I C ll E Hy S I ll C ll 1 k ll k 1 I f I '1 W ll M D ll' J l Nl D ll Il l ll I C L n W bl Qlummerce Klub The Commerce Club is the literary society of the College of Commerce and Journalism, membership being open to all students in the college. Meet- ings are held every week at which various speakers address the members on topics of interest to those in pursuit of business careers, and at which debating and other programs are given. The club publishes a monthly jour- nal with news and articles interesting to those in the college. W. H. Schwab Bill Boring Jack White Loyce Holmes Bill Johnson Lyle Hiatt Ben Criswell Heskin Whittaker O. B. Collier Jack Butler Ira Strickler Paul Best Donald Ruff C. F. Saussy Roger Barker Spencer Ladd Bob Dickson Herman Holtsberg Alfred MacKrille Fred Flipse C. C. Sullivan Homer Brown Dick Neville Rollo Stovall Charles Davis Leroy White Bill Fouraker Oscar Lawrence Harry Borders Jack Henderson Conrad Hardie Arthur Cobb Elton Crews Bobby Turrill Hansel Shulenberger L. D. Hall Walter Saunders Ed. Keefe Fred Flipse R. S. Cochran Alfred Wagg Harold Seasted Arthur Lyman Cliff Edwards Bill Sweeting Mercer Brown Julian Dasker Fred Sutterlin E. S. Mills Mitchell Kania Lesley Wilder Henry Covington Jack Skipper Bob Hester A. L. Turner W. B. Taylor Gwynn Parker D k kr-llvy Fnumkf-r Slovull .lllllllllwll llilllrllwrzl Suumlvrs llurlllc-lt Kauiu lhlll' I llnlsvy ,lum-in S, Davis Dre.-blow W. Davis Culnlcs Sullivan Gury Ligun xv I H F WU k bu 1 B Nl ll s kl ll ll 4 11111 lk ku Nl ll in ll Sll II 1 :qt .-.1-23 ' -iw-1 swam' L : gf'- wnn.m.i7Awm,-El. Q 1325 ifa -ff M 1- 1 'la M -.w va .gay ,l Z' we Cul N fx.. Q l .V xv x A ,.-ini. , A ...X ,. l 1 -' 4. xt if fff-:p...T' It Krwkf Sjf' Xl av?-.. ilk," ii Hwy! fill .lv-"Jn -ff A3 ,,. 574' ,f I s . Wg. z 1 .,.., I A.: 15" ,1,.,i:f ew' rmi".':i'l:2 2 jllilurtar anh 192532 buttery The Mortar and Pestle Society, the literary society open to all students in the College of Pharmacy, was organized in 1923 and has since been an important factor in the college. Lectures, debates, and general discussions on interesting phases of scientific and commercial pharmacy are held at the regular meetings, which prove very instructive to the members. Henderson, Roscoe Bush Hunter, James Hardin Katsch, James Edgar McLean, Andrew P. Alonso, Wesley Jenkins Fletcher, Thomas C., Jr. Johnson, Richard Sadler Kiser, Randolph Lee Coniglio, Frank Libero Coniglio, Joseph Sirio Bruno Mallory, Eschol Maurice Roth, Henry ,Dale Spencer, Allen William Toole, Mike Home Nietzel, Albert Irving Roberts, B. Marvis Smith, Kenneth Hartman Thomas, John W. Musso, Anthony Rex Tashoff, Ronald llllN'l'lCll l.Il"l'0N K.-X'l'Cll YOUNG DR. I-'00'l'lC ,IOIIXSON IIY.-l'I"l' Il0lllCll'l'S IIIGIITOWIZR lll-INDICRSON llllxllilllfl llU'l'vll JONES l"l.li'I'lIllliR UAKICR l!llADl.liY Mn:l.l-IAN lZ0l.DS'l'l'IlN BlM.l.0liY MUNI ll.-XKICIR llllAlll.l'IY 'l'HONISOX SPARKS jflnrnha jfrzshman jfrlenhsbxp Qllluh Pless Chapman Ogier Pope Leatherwood Gilbert Morris Lewinson Owens Oxford Shulenburger Maxwell Matthews J. Kelly Bellamy Badger Fairchild Fairbanks Jackson Leighton Johnson Van Orden Williams C. Kelly Taylor ,er QM. . it .el li a il FAM' 1..'s'.QI1::wm1.. , l,:W"'w 4 llf""'i'r.. fi ijygjfg .. ,A,. , ., , ,M .. y . y ....................-.. M-1-A-f---M-ww... ..,.....-...W----e ig avian iii,:,u,gq Aff' in-,. mmf? iygilis uqqiwf.. m .5f3?""W- ,sl ' QW-.mr U 5.ET,.Lw.f..,fl. I w.y,M lil? I, "E".'I'i'JM1 S ' QE ' QE ' nasty uf bemnnal ngmeers fluid ' ' W Membership in the Society of Chemical Engineers is open to all students W. f' 3 . . . . . . . . . . g y ? specializing in chemical engineering ln the College of Engineering Reg was .." . . . . . .p m ular monthly meetings are held, at which time practical application of chemical engineering principles are discussed and addresses are made by visiting prominent engineers on important subjects. if M16 L+'-Q 1 l 12.5 .f-wp, 1' .iiiM"Lii .prev 5 1 of 1 mwilwff . .gf V, all 2:7 W if it .l fl l ii ,ffl , 'E 95' zfiffli' 1 life? .,,, , all Pl fi 'i ll J. E. Mitchell J. L. McCaul A. M. Rader I. E. Felton G. D. Freeman J. T. Hall John Deam L. M. Emanuel G. E. Barksdale Lewis Rogers Francis Savage J. E. Vassie Jean Campbell Fred Wilkes Paul Conrad R. W. Shoenborn F. A. Harris R. Beatty M. Gulick James David Harry Rogers B. F. Leney l"liIQl'lMAN tI,XNll'Ill'Il.l. ll XIIIHS CUXILXD if Illl i llAllKSI3Al.l'1 SAVAGE V-KSSIIC I-'l1Il.'I'0X R01 IRS .i : fp!-'9.:..' ' ' wa YH 'l , ,mf Q l E A' ,,f.ff'f.i,vg Q Zlmzrinan bucietp uf Ctliihil Engineers The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers at the University of Florida is open to all upper-classmen specializing in civil engineering, under rules established by the American Society of Civil Engineers. The chapter holds monthly meetings at which problems of interest to the student of civil engineering are discussed. Members receive the Journal of the American Society and enjoy other privileges. SENIORS L.W. Robinson, Jr., Pres. A. W. Copeland, Treas. R. F. Chambliss, Secy. C. B. McAdam J. C. McCraW R. M. Kirby-Smith, Jr. Ojus Malphurs M. C. Petermann G. L. Williams JUNIORS J. W. Wakefield W. W. Miller,Vice-Pres E. R. Batteen R. H. DeGrove J. G. Patterson R. C. Willits H. L. Haeseker A. A. Edewaards E G. . Rollins J. M. Raymond. Jr. SOPHOMORES F. C. Frohock M. F. Dabbagh W. H. Turner R. H. Renfro T. W. Ahrano uomNsoN wu.1.1,ms c:H.u1uL1ss f10l'liL.-XND MILLER M,,,,m D,.GRm-, H U I HUM Rl Ill-R0 nxlmxru IUHYVII I vrrrnsow Im QI M H ,mx um' -mm H, Um ,W ,iv I-. ...Q ., ,.,- ,, , :W ,gk h rf" 'mf We,,,,.rH' Yi .2 .mmf-:.. 1 .. 3 ,,g...:f. U f- Zeer fi M5752 51.5 .I N! ., . . . I1 'I ny., -I 1 . fx ' .gjigpyszvy Li 4, wqwbu is vu. t. 1 .Ar .., ,.: ff: ii. riv ' . . wr'...f 1 fr... ii V' ii .. fi. If 4 ffl'-G -M-if .-4 . .,.,g. on .ai iw! 55 2 y 'Q' I I Zlmerinan Ellnstitute uf Cltlectrinal QEngineer5 The University of Florida Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers holds monthly meetings for the discussion of elec- trical science and its many applications. Membership is open to upper- classmen who are taking the electrical engineering course, under rules es- tablished by the American Institute. The members receive the Journal of the Institute and enjoy other privileges of the organization. F. H. McKinley J. W. Wilson M. H. Shahinian C. W. Trieste J. L. Wolcott G. W. Hostetler R. E. Walker Ernest Menendez R. E. Herrick P. M. Tedder H. F. Pierce T. O. N eff W. G. Perry J. P. Jones E. M. Keeler Loftin Johnson L. E. Johnson G. W. Haug H. R. Gaylord F. B. Gaines R. A. Daumer R. B. Baker, Jr. W. J. Vincent H. R. Rybolt L. P. Barnett E. E. Kester W. O. Jeierson J. E. Caraballo F. J . Nelson C. H. Jernigan J. C. Huifer A. M. Weinkle T. R. Webb W. C. Winfree, Jr. C. V. Booth S. B. Waring C. W. Waring R. G. Witters I H. M. Edmonds E. A. Barnes Robert Bostwick D. T. Rockwell H. G. Kirkland WALKICII ll.-XKICIX ll XRNIC5 li KlINl'l'I'T Il00'I'lI C'XR.KlIAl.I.0 DAUMICR IIAUG lI0i'l'I"'l'I l"I' lll!l"l"l"l' JOIIYSOY RFI-'I FII Kl"S'I'l"ll V -KIYI l"Y Nll'Yl'VDI'7 'Nl IF R04 KXXI I L IUUOII X INK I 'Nl NN KIIING XX HHN! Il I l'I'l RS IAIXFS i 5 W QQ Qllluh ,tm .fm wzpuvv a"1..,. r V, ,, W, ,f- it , 'Q ' A i JQIFLLQSI, 'S . ,gw:at1.?' W-. -,agp .' f g - ..,, ., A. , ,lg 1. v u , '-fx l 3, "- .JEN XA, HM, ,,,-ml y w.xmHl'G'ali1a4s1fl.w we M' -14' The Ag Club is the literary society for the College of Agriculture. Its meetings are of an entertaining and instructive nature, whose purpose is to foster a spirit of friendship between the faculty and the students. The Florida College Farmer is a monument to the industry and initiative of this club. Gi Rubin Dolive Faglie Cary Barber Crabtree Rousseau Waldron Heminghaug Greenman Ramsey Haynie Scott Farnum Kea Marko Gooding Guy Hebb Norris Mussellman Bell Boudet Davis Bass Embry Lawless Watkins Land Mendez Johnson Holland Bauer Bissett Higgins Platt Douglass Guenther Jackson Brooks Fehmerling Gunthrie Chester Peacock Dukes McClellan Futch Lawless Covey Miley Henley Westbury Neubern Anderson Starbird Erickson Evans Murray Jones 2 ' Q, i Q , ,I : ' T-E . i If N if .' " Q . A-, J ' .ll if f 4 E' l ' Y l f ' i I f ' X' ' . l V '. . v 7 'i' Y 1 1 A if V l i ' .i ' S P' . X 1 If ' I 0 ' ll' 1 li xi 7 , ' lr -D ,q Qn C u l -..a '. . 'I l Gill Km! Nlvmlvz llilkvi iilllllfl 3lll""U .lolmson Mvlllz-limi llolivv Gmuling lloll ul l Finch I-'uggliu Guy I.uwl1-ss Camry llvlxll llisewll Cnvvy llurlwr Norris llxgggln Miley Cralzlrvf- lllussn-llnmn .I'lull ll"1lil'l' ll""'lS"i"' 'lvl' Dmltllllifl Wvsllnlry Wulmlrun llunwlvl Gm-nlll r Ye-ulwrn 4-nliuglmus Davis .lawkson .-Xml:-rson Gro:-nnmn Buss llmnkg Sm,-hird Rmmwy l-jmbry l1,.1,m,.rli,,:: Erjuk,,,,, Huynic Luwlvss Gunlhriv: livuns Scot! Watkins Clu-su-r Murray Furuunl Lzuul I'c-:wack .lUll1'S ,igiiflgmg ,nf ,nw 1 'Rf' .' 1 ,ii -, . fa, 1 :Aiwa .f "tl 646m ms- -f.wsyq,,, . yu- "W-1: xg y::,"'l ,W , ,V hu vi 'Q-71' . ji..-:left ffl ,N If U ., E, '-. vt,-,gi 4.f1f44.-N ui D , 15, . li 4i,',vvg'l 'ily Fa :ii M 'QW 34 wi '-i ,ft ,1 .Vw l,... .,.. e. , W., ll mm .wat .. swf gf.- 1A 5 0563+ UT:-. 'uf it Em L ' 'wa 3 . lx la , ww' : I-. L ', it we 4:1 g,l1.',W?j rj -Q ww vw. 1'-. -4+ - , ,W ,. if, 1-,, laixgrg wg-2. if Q l ilsixifl idffs 5, -. , '21 i 'ii 'Mix ,. . vw-. I Jw lik? gp-ew A mr . i iw. 1 f My-,er " r WU. if swell 'Sql 'fr fraternities F 1 J I L jfraternitizs In order of their establishments at The University of Florida Alpha Tau Omega . Kappa Alpha ...... Pi Kappa Alpha .. . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Theta Chi . ....... . Sigma Nu .... . Kappa Sigma .... ..... Pi Kappa Phi .... . Sigma Chi ........ Theta Kappa Nu . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon . Delta Tau Delta .... Alpha Gamma Rho . Phi Beta Delta ........ Tau Epsilon Phi . . . Delta Chi ......... Phi Kappa Tau ........ Sigma Iota ........ Delta Sigma Phi ....... Beta Kappa ..... . Beta Theta Pi ..... --.- 1... ...- ...- ...- -... Alpha Omega Chapter .... Beta Zeta Chapter ..... Alpha Eta Chapter .... Florida Upsilon . . . Tau Chapter .......... Epsilon Zeta Chapter . . . Delta Delta Chapter .... Alpha Epsilon Chapter . . . . Gamma Theta Chapter .... Florida Beta Chapter . . . Florida Alpha Chapter .... Florida Alpha Chapter .... Delta Zeta Chapter ..... Alpha Gamma Chapter . . . . Delta Chapter ......... Tau Alpha Chapter .... Florida Chapter ..... Alpha Eta Chapter .... Florida Chapter . . . Beta Zeta Chapter . . . Florida Chapter ..... Gamma Xi Chapter .... lineal fraternities Alpha Delta ................................... Sigma Lambda Tau . . . Omega Upsilon Theta . . 1904 1904 1904 1915 1916 1920 1922 1924 1924 1924 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1926 1926 1928 1930 1930 1930 1924 1924 1928 T .1 'N Wx! -4- .,i.f-ffl' ff-5.vP" 'M37'L"' My-'Ml ilntzrflfraternitp Qiunferense President ....... Vice-President ..... Secretary-Treasurer Pi Kappa Alpha .... Alpha Tau Omega . . . Kappa Alpha .... Theta Chi .... Sigma Nu ........... Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... Kappa Sigma ....... . . . . HARRY W. STEWART . . . .THOMAS M. IRWIN . . . .Louis L. MCQUITTY . . . . . . .John S. Lavin, John D. Peters . . .Arthur Gibbons, Holmes Kirkland . . . .Robert Archibald, Albert Barker . . .John K. Woolslair, Alan R. Driscoll . . . . .Richard A. Mack, Melbourne Martin Chas. B. Cleveland, Walter Woodward .W. Robert Fokes, William G. Sherrill nl. 'V PSA' X' Wal, Qi' .Vx li i 3,A,,4.1'..A.,,.,,,gv rw,,uA..rsf-2fWr??:'a:,3, hi .Be ' . , 'Wk .,, ., if Q,-fiffigmmgmls -qiQ.,,N -. ,.. . .W .. .. , :NW flim- 'L1a'lf"'h .. A ' .mf i. '11, .1 ' .:.l,,5 ...iffy H43 322.1 . ' .- 5' fgfeggi . bww i 'Q f Pi- .g.?'f?'j'..,'fif vt. . W.. -wi . iffy H82 ff! if? Q 11.15, .11 gif wfq WJQZ " gf. uk fililifgfg ,Q Rfb " .Z7,,Qw ,A-f-' f5""'-45:1 Q", P. Qi2w:gVf L :sm waggdlg 1 we A VZQ QQ, if!" 1 My Pi Kappa Phi . . . Sigma Chi ...... Phi Delta Theta . . Phi Kappa Tau. . . Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Chi ....... Alpha Gamma Rho Delta Tau Delta . . Theta Kappa Nu . Phi Beta Delta . . . Tau Epsilon Phi .... Delta Sigma Phi . Beta Theta Pi . . . Beta Kappa . . . Sigma Iota . . . George S. Coulter, H. Spurgeon Cherry Harry W. Stewart, Jack D. Wertheimer . .Thomas M. Irwin, Gardner T. Gillette . . . . .Roy L. Purvis, Hans R. Johansen . . . . . . . .Paul Selle, Philip B. Glancy . .Merle C. Patrick, James J. Ganyard .John R. Greenman, Richard L. Brooks . .... Louis L. McQuitty, Charles C. Hewitt . . .... W. Russell Daniel, Robert C. Unkrich . . . .Earl Hirsh, Harold C. Schwartz . . .Hyman B. Sobol, Leon H. Robbins . .Edwin A. Green, Frank Frazier, Jr. John W. Prunty, Reginald L. Williams .Bernard A. Dean, Robert J. Herman ..Frank Massari, Vincent W. Giudice klmmlmarewfwt ' H 1- .A lf. x n l 4 l 'P .f Q fm A' Q Q ii M if 5' 5,-.N N., ' f 'ap 31, v,..Y. slim . . mv ' ,ln 5: ' -.15 ll ' "IL , 'xtfv.'79"i .1 w.. . ' wig Nd. ,. - jill, -Tw: . .N W 155 'Vw 1, 125, A' :if "5 ' V, . , L 5,1 ' W X, al' 'W L - ,tif ww dry P: 1 T1 J rl I? ing ' I ESQ... 1' rf-wvunz-r . ...,.,.-nm, J- ' 5 nm:-,L M- 5 .2 .ii ,-, ' am . I ff 3, ' - .all ' "'IAl':'- -.Q ,-rf: .M 2 .4 01. I, yi-f .g.g,,,..,,.,M 1 . ,. Af . . .,., , 4, V -2 . ' V. gim1.gW,Aj1 Yi Q. lg lr"- M . . ,,:H:2l??m'iQizEKZ 5 'l I' an li Q 9.1. . Ji if vw cal Q ljlliflfvgi f:.l.'. 'Wei M twill. .ag N rl., .XQ 'M an lawn 57? ,fr fm. .VN ' b' .J V' - Wi' K qjfzlffis is ef? if ' 'F 3' H.:T',:'7 pf I -,gr " wg: Eff .fr if ll 4 A. .1 N' vh ' lla ft , Els .9 ' N59 Y J . Y . Z A' l' gf E, i . ,V my Qlpha Eau Qbmega Founded at V. M. I. in 1865 Flower-WHITE TEA ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. R. Barnes Prof. E. Benton Salt Dean Harry R. Trusler A. P. Black Coach A. P. Pierson Dean W. H. Wilson FRATRES IN URBE H. L. Blackwell M. G. Stringfellow James Chestnut Dr. H. C. Thomas J. A. Phifer Gibbs Chestnut Richard Bowers Harold Black Z. H. Douglas Henry O'Neil Barton Thrasher Henry Gray FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Arthur S. Gibbons J. Bennett De Loach J. Milton McEwen Donald H. Conklin Clarence E. Phiel Robert Pederson W. N. Clemons E. P. Roebuck Juniors Raymond Carter -Barnett McDonald William A. McRae Weyman Huston Gilmer Heitman Hubert Johnson Zllpha Eau QBmega Alpha Omega established 1904 Colors-SKY BLUE AND OLD GOLD Baya Harrison Paine Kelley Sam Davis Walter Davis Russell Perry Harry Thompson Charles Morgan Dickson Hobbs Sophomofres Gray Singleton Holmes Kirkland Robert Harper Eugene Whitlock William K. Love Emmett Tally Lawrence Struss John Hammer Freshmen Michael O'Brien J. Gwynn Parker Matt O'Brien Robert Thompson John Vaughn Jim Taylor Stephen Dechman Charles Major Pledges Kelsie Reaves Willard Treadwell Walter Saunders Lovelace Wilcoxon Clyde Perry David Lander Neal Alexander George Lewis John Crowell Owen Gramling Joe J. Fant Richard Leffers iaappa Zllpba CBFUBI' Founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University Flowcos--MAGNOLIA AND RED ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. A. Robertson Capt. E. P. Barco W. S. Perry Edgar Charles Jones FRATRES IN URBE F. W. Bucholz E. F. Cannon L. W. Graham John A. H. Murphree Gardner W. Welch C. R. Dawson R. R. Richardson C. A. Pound W. R. Thomas, Jr. W. A. Shands E. A. Taylor H. W. Bishop C. S. Thomas Cecil Gracy B. F. Williamson H. R. Stringfellow S. A. Horn D. C. Bishop FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 Robert B. Archibald Kenneth Miller Albert E. Barker, Jr. Samuel Pasco J. Brown Farrior, Jr. John Ward Henderson Class of 1938 V Alexander Akerman, Jr. George Thames W. Elliot Dunwoody R. S. Cockrell, Jr. Atwood Dunwoody Valery Butler Jackson Mizell William Whitfield Spencer Cullen fi .,,.-, ,-,mn .W .W Zaappa Zllpba Q9rher f-'rt we 5 - .. Hr, l, , Beta Zeta Chapter established October 4, 1904 COZO7'-S'--CRIMSON AND QLD GOLD ' Class of 1933-Continued , . ,-.4 lif-Will ' Hugh Embry William H. Knight Lanas Troxler William Pasco Class of 1934 Thomas J. Shave William Hunter Ben A. Meginnis John L. Troxler John C. Ausley Class 0f1935 Hugh Alexander James Amberg Joseph E. Bryan Henry L. Covington Robert Evans Atkins Embry Judson Freeman James Gwynn Edward Keefe N orvel Lapsley Richard James Purdon Murphy Amos McLean Beverly McEwan William O'Bryan Addison Palmer Sherwood Spencer Norman Stallings Charles Troxler Dibrell Simmons , ,1 .Mi A wiv: if l , W 3:1.:g1f' ,gi Mm fl l.-'ix '55 fm: time-'V' Elie :, i all v L Lv, 'Wifi MQ fha as im,-11 . fi . ,'. wiki. , , 9111, swf-I 1.1 1' ' W, ,: w..S"r'. , xi. 3 N.-ll 'A C. v " - w rw S'-4' WE .Ili H n fir at - ns 'Hin 1 . l if za jf J., iii F13 Q , Q 1Bi kappa Qlpba Founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Flower-LILY OF THE VALLEY FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. L. Crow Dean B. A. Tolbert James B. McDowell FRATRES IN URBE Richard Boring Henry Ford Allen Haile Bernard Bishop Dr. U. S. Gordon Robert Bowers Eskin Jones Ed Bower Hugh Hendrix Dr. W. T. Elmore Faleon B. Johnson James McClamrock William Boltin William McKinstry Sidney Robertson Adolph Vidal Wilbur James FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.932 William H. Dial Gilbert Miller Conrad B. Mahaffy Broward McClellan A. B. Jackson Josiah Hall J. C. McCraw R. E. Daugherty Class of 1.933 Charles Andrews Joe Akerman Phillip Constantine J. S. Lindsley Robert M. Avent Kingman C. Moore Laban G. Lively Frank L. Miller Reed Kehler Charles Raulerson Al Rogero C. B. Schirard John Lavin Vaden McCaul Rollin Rogers George Rollins i Zkappa Zllpba Alpha Eta established November 17, 1904 Colors-GARNET AND OLD Gow Class of 1033-Continued Jack Peters John Patterson R. G. Pitman Fred Lawrence Don K. Williams Class of 1931, Frank H. Fee Charles Lavin Harry C. Duncan James M. Fleming Merle A. Bowlin Richard H. Davis Thomas Feaster James Earl Lupfer Fred Bender William Y. Akerman Terry Patterson Harbert Gregory George R. Smith Charles Beggs Class of 1935 Shelton Baxter Robert Barnes Herbert Boltin Tom Barton Emory Bryan Roscoe Bass Robert Montgomery Edgar Fortner A. S. Smith John Tomlinson George Moye Truxton Jackson William Rehbaum Bruce Laney WilliamyWoolery Cecil McLean Tom Hannah Walton McMullen Roy F. Symes Louis Wood HQ T ' f .2-lv'-..f. , . . .i W.. lil. 1-- - l... :MX fin 'M .5 X.. "ww '-iwmfuk ,X sr w.w.,1imwar"aw .lm-xl 13,5 lg. . v gga...M -1 wily -- .... .' "T nl Y'-.. 4 .LV 'rj 5 ... L. 5 lv ' :lt- gr-X 11: , lf? 2-flux' a fl iflfgdzt if h girl' .fff .lui . .R .WMM Q57 GQ,rf,f:r9!if4? fn if rm .. FL ,- SU W' bi."2flle 3 al M.. '5 ig ., 'Q lg w i' 5, tim, va S Sl 3.-,H fall N an ns iflimdtifl fgirwli ' Ll ' il: A T 4' fwimgau E?-wa ... ll" ' li 'f'5 Vail E .. ii El it F' .gli . 'Q ling? .Ag ra r 1 l "' fy. Sigma Zilpba C!EpsiIun Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Flower-VIOLET FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. M. Farr Prof. C. H. Willoughby Coach Joe Holsinger Dutch Stanley Prof. C. W. Crandall FRATRES IN URBE E. B. Hampton Pat Patillo F. J. Hampton Dr. Wilbur Lassiter Rev. William Stoney Robert Davis Richard Stanley George Stanley FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class John T. Wigginton W. O. Mehrtens Charles B. Cleveland Dick Judy William Reeder Walter Woodward Class 0f1932 Raymond Risien Reynolds Kirby-Smith Stanley Frazier 0f1933 Marcus Conant Joe Craig Malcolm Davis Sigma Qlpba Qipsilun Florida Upsilon established 1915 C0l0'I'S--ROYAL PURPLE AND OLD GOLD Class of 1933-Continued Chester Fort Hill Gordon Thomas Shad Walker Fields R. C. McCoy Walter Hackney S. T. Dell, Jr. Paul Dye Sidney Fleming James Noell Harry Borders Fred Burghard Arthur Cobb Sam Dunlap Candler Ellis Billy Gaither Billy Gillen Phil Graham Conrad Hardie Jack Henderson Frank Langley Class 0 George Laird John Milton John Moore Edward Abbott George Dykes f193.4 Owen Duffy Richard Grilling Ned Hinson Lee Roy Sheftall Class of 1935 Milton Brownlee Arno Loessner George McCampbell John Sternbler Marcus Rawls Henry Peters Owen Heath Tom Daughtery Walker Keel Chester Morgan Ernest McClurg lf li 515 ny. ' -1 fl 'K . 'WJ ' '21 ,sk I. . 'lf-Fa. ., ' Wir. ,A as tl? 2 ?....',3.Yf:il K? .. ' x '55 4 v Film. lim .ri-sa. 9 l v' , .Al Wi' lc sn .W limi wi wiv. l x- Tai" Av 3. -ix swf if . w l 1 ,lag lil fl i ll l ia ll 5 .1 lil 'wr il lil '-Q: 2 lf Y L l fi . ,,.f' --I Theta Qllbi Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Flowef'-CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Frank Heath Robert Moon Dr. A. C. Campbell Rogers Young G. Ballard Simmons FRATRES IN URBE Robert Sinclair C. E. Perry J. L. Wann Ray Ogilvie P. D. Camp FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Tom Buckley W. J. Smith Robert Black J. P. Stokes Russell Crofton Alan Driscoll George Wentworth Harry McDonald Class of 1932 Carson Sinclair Henry Sinclair Jerry Sturm John Woolslair Class of 1933 Lynn Gerald Shuler Cox Norman Kinzie Qllbeta Qlbi Tau Chapter established 1916 Colors-MILITARY RED AND WHITE Class 0 f 1.933-Continued Edwin Moodie Roby McClellan Frank Moodie Glenn' Louthridge Raymond Camp Ernest Kinzie Class of 1934 Drayton Bernhard Frank Heath Hardie Dunn Julian Moore Julian Alford Douglas Dixon Clyde Miller Clifford Livingston Allen Baker Class of 1935 Walter Middlekauf Gus McGriff Robert McMullen Emmett McGriE Bill Miller Thacker Ross James Armstrong Robert Robinson O. D. Morris Frank Gonzalez Julian Warren Silas Wooton Auston Race Paul Wiggins Dave Tyler James Gilchrist ,..-:ii 55.361, I ggi. L.. .' 15-Tv . li' ,xiii laik' E017 Mic? :fgfh semi: f ,,,f,w.ri,',a1w aivwm. J 2 ,W 4 ,rv 53,9 It .ji U A , .sri f -C.. 'WZ 4'M'1'Eff3Lf '-Nfl K 1" P .- V-irf rw 11.-wwf, 'iv-..-W.-H M :mmm -if' ----N--' ""-2w.fg,WN-..- --.--- -A x QE nf fi if ti-1 mam ilkgi' w 1.3 Yi iF' 'J F f gf, .i k f tif- . si -iw-'li' " riff.. 'ff' 'Q' ' 45 2, , ,,.fifW .MNH 'gp mijiiigmkqmmmimlriwwiiifgalfmw' in i " Q. 1.1 Gi' 1' 5733 , .4:,z'1.Nii5'?' 'li A S' g :fr .rf il Qtr at ixwig i i.f7i:..1 ll ATI? Wi allslevgi. '51 5-4 .jf . . M. A MV, ,Il 351' .93 f ',!,.lzxg wi iafjjgl eff J-I . .lf . 7 ze' 3 .I N Q' V is fi if 26. if ii 322 EVA gf ...Lo .lf 5? rfgxgifgv iii! lm ii '. ry S. El i 1 bigma u FRATRES IN R. W. Blacklock Howard O. Dykman FRATRES Erwin Seay James Anderson OfNeal Cox FRATRES IN U FACULTATE Walter Matherly Cecil G. Phipps IN URBE J. B. Adkins Frank Strozier NIVERSITATE Class of 1.932 Joseph Richards William Herin George Wolff Bruce Hamilton Richard Mack Fred Jahn Class of 1933 Francis Andrews Robert Bond Vincent Crosswy Benjamin Franklin Charles Graves Clarion Logan J. J. Parrish Ned Patton Brud Chilson George Singletary T N, ii' 'A "A" ""'NP'f""' W' to 1- ,- --' f.gp,i ,bl ..,. I .. .. : ,5..,,, t T iis l ., va., A- A q I .,.,, H ,.A, , ..,. M giwgk If Mgmifin Sigma 3311 EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER Pat Conroy Edward Fisher Paul Griley Melbourne Martin Albert Rankin Jack Baldwin Lon Worth Crow Clinton Dunn Lindsey Fitch Elton Rountree Class of 1934 Ernest Goodyear Lloyd Massey Gates Ivy, Jr. Ike Merrill Monroe Thomas Jack Walsingham Joe Mathis Tom Richards Victor Yeats Oscar Elder Class of 1935 Charles De Woody Frank Hartsfield John Junkin Grady Lester Sylvan McElroy 1 Ivan Cornelius Horace Smithy Joseph Holzer Jack Montayne John McKeithan William Van Brunt Henry Vanderipe Pledges Dean Smith ,s',,,.,,,,. . Ms.,-54 , ,,, ff. ' v x "rw - ' x -il if S. , ' Vi Fil ' INF ' Jn' Xyxuvs . ,', 4., 4-JL. EQ! fi L I? av- ".- J qi 'ismf i , IQML: li,- '-isa if ' :Qi if NAEIA7' K 5 ii . if l . ,J 1 my . ,f w...1 f 'H ., . A 7 if ,im .I kappa Qigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 FZOIUG1'-LILY or 'THE VALLEY FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. J. M. Leake Dr. T. M. Simpson Dr. Wilmon Newell Dr. L. B. Tribolet Dr. Joseph Roemer T. J. Higgins Dr. T. M. Sheally C. B. Pollard FRATRES IN URBE C. J. Harris Gene Caton G. M. Turner A. D. Hutson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 S. C. Ives J. L. Turner M. E. Lucas K. D. Colson W. L. Campbell H. L. Babers J. S. McColsky Class of 1933 W. R. Fokes E. H. Lautz D. L. Baker W. C. Sherrill R. S. Cochran Casper Van Landingham C. J. Dewitt Bob Sarbacher l iiiappa Sigma Delta Delta Chapter established 1922 Colm-s-SCARLET, WHITE AND EMERALD Class of 1934 C. B. Foy Phil Siefert Nolan Canova A. H. Helvenston Bill Ferrazzi Jimmy Murphy Allen Hieronymous Shaw Buck David Nesbit W. H. Spiers Sam Marshall Orvis Griggs Sy Osgood Paul Knight Class of 1935 Clifton Howell Clyde Brown Bud Brown Bee Hieronymons Hugh Fellows .L P. Cochrane Keenan Womack Powell Adams James Look Perry Snow Byron Ells 1 1 A gy. ' "' r--em , .. Ll., - a- lg.-. .lf ,W 1. . . ,. ,V .l -uwu:-J'-1-1 -" 'T' fv"'iiilf.t,.f , mf: ' fl '. fi ., '.... Ilhlq,,QK :+.gf75,,.A XM ' Haj Win25 ,I rl rl , -6 2:5 A ll , N ' ' -M ' " 519i Kappa will Founded at the College of Charleston, 1904 Flower-RED ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. H. Beisler J. P. Wilson W. C. Moore A FRATRES IN URBE C. A. Marks C. J. Thomas W. H. Fisher S. M. Wall A. R. Bachelor W. J. Bullard FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. F. Chambliss J. N. Davis R. C. McCormick M. W. Eastland G. S. Coulter C. R. Lee H. S. Cherry Joe Jenkins W. B. Bell Class of 1932 A. F. Carr L. K. Walrath T. G. Hall L. W. Tomlinson Class of 1.933 M. P. Spear E. R. Robinson C. G. Allan W. B. Robbins J. R. Kelley 3 -r.-:5:,',j,u,5f.lif,357,vLf.k Ig,-rises. .ejilakl iBi ikappa bi Alpha Epsilon installed, 1924 Colors-GOLD AND WHITE Class of 1934 Allkff fm- ""i? . .f'v""'l5'f' X Al 41 lltqq A X ,il i . . . , ' :.,, - fb- ,, 'xicww ly wg. 'iv-......:.a:.a.,.. W.: is v P. Mason S. P. Smith H. Mason K. A. Van Antwerp O. Hubbard J. W. Moore A. Sundy W. F. Kirchhaine Class of 1.935 M. Walrath R. C. Tylander F. Barcus D. G. Allen F. Motley F. S. Gilbert E. Herlong G. A..DeCottes E. Purviance A. Williams H. E. Davis J. W. Dooley W rim. W' . A 'Ml B 33.5253 I .1 X-lg., i ,e1.,g.g,trg:.Qf?, ,QA an-. .,.1f55.1 .1 LW- 5.5.5 ,fam W::.f'1g,,, VGIWQ 0iQ'3"4l:'fg3,H 1-Ufimgl ip. "3gQ",Vhfll .., , ,vi my. .9w.:W4"'w.. la. 15 . mu M:awww.mss.:azw..w..,..w.i.:.1vsaimi Q. . 1' P- X-. ull WM' - 'f V ,f v . ,, b W: .J Lk... limi, W '. e1 QMWJ . .fb 4... - hr ' H ' il . . Q. ' J 4 W' R. " P 5 ii 1 4 y . 'L .. .1 A. S Qway jg. 3 I iv I 'Z x 1 V ' ' W Q ' A v I .., W Ja. pl ff- JM! '- 'f Q. 4.4 . V 'fl --. ' if ' ll."-1 N Y. :Til . 1 ...Y -, -lu. -A vi .1 TF: ' . .gy nf, ...nf tiff xii PM ll l H El 53 5 I' F 1: S 'Ag 167 J l Sigma Qlibi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Flower-WHITE ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean P. L. Read Dean T. R. Leigh Dr. L. W. Bucholz O. C. R. Stageburg R. C. Spencer FRATRES IN URBE E. A. Haynie H. R. Ringling' Rev. Don Cook Greer Kirkpatrick William B. Watson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.932 O. P. Johnson Banzai Currie Frenchy Yarbrough Robert Cole Wallace T. McLeod Watt Kirkpatrick Harry W. Stewart, Jr Albert G. Lamborn Wilton Sturges, Jr. Jerry W. Carter, Jr. Edward Parnell ' Charles B. McAdam James M. Smith, Jr. Bert L. Lamborn Arthur H. Jones, Jr Robert W. Wulf Wilson Cummings , ,. .5 WI 4, J , Y: , mel' 1-fe., Egg? ' W5 K 'J . in ' ' Rf, Sigma Qibi Gamma Theta established 1925 Colors-BLUE AND GOLD Class of 1.933 William McAdam J. D. Williamson Charles Howell David M. McKenzie Roy Emerson Vic Walker Carlton Rentz Glenn Morgan Alex Smith Class of 1.934 Paul A. Best Alfred Wagg Thomas Blowers C. C. Sullivan Jack D. Wortheimer Frank Jones Granville Batey Howard Biggers Harlow Barnett W. Bates Cole Dayton Greer Class of 1.935 Robert Roberts Fred Herr Joseph Monfils Frank Sutterlin Peter M. Everett Spencer Ladd Craig Lowe Willard Biggers William Thornton Hugh McMillan William Bowman Burnett Murphy John DeMilly Cecil Henderson Marion Bostain Herbert Van Orden Jones Porter Charles Renfro James Pless ' Pledges Eugene Dickinson James Partlow Harold Williams Ancil Boyette by W M1 Y 1 . s. X . A ,lfmahjf in ,HV :ll , nd" It 'fr 1 IGIIPHE 2 . ,,ym:rn::n4::mmw J 43 W. im Wi if f .JR " . of-,-,L M 1 fl ' "'1' film. 5 A Y' "'5'Y?f"""'A'?"lil2YIM'Z5?QQ'llM'l"'ifPli2l3'-'55"J'4"''Nwun" , . ' ' Kilt? 'film . wild' .' 751 fl?QZ'W'iY" lily .N"i.g'V JL Nl . .lf .lm . ZH' l .. M. ,Nm aff-ff 1-.. M .r 1 J' p C all ff wwf " l, Ml 31 - U .1 A .1 fr'-, 'J lil ini?" 'A' A' "ailnklslfiillliuMmm1fillaifliffwurnll'fsflLMixlil-li'iUJ1f2 A I l"-1x:gp,y.f4fn.fmJ-'5 if R171 ,gf . . 1 . ,. we axes-.mama-:aging-152.3 -25" ' ' r-ff gin Y Cf Q . ' -55? itiakfx, ' war. T 'ierfea-fi sf ---CEP. ffblggaf' "-iivrt? JET'-5 15951.--' '-5ia.g,.gv,1-fr,.grfQ3.A- gg '- ian rf' ' hiv. ' 'fir-X ' 1? "ffl Q- QJTU' gl 1 A , l1l Tllheta kappa 3911 Founded at Springfield, Mo., 1924 Flower-WHITE ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. R. G. Manchester E. F. Smith FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 W. Russell Daniel Kenneth G. Skaggs Herbert W. Fanus Robert C. Unkrich Emerson M. Keeler Harry C. Warnock Class of 1.933 Albert L. Ashmead Copeland Newbern Ralph E. Hoffmeyer James Shackleford W. B. Beeson Frank E. Watts Class of 1934 J. W. Gooding Waldo H. Plympton John D. Justice James E. Williams W. F. Koegler Charles A. Reif, Jr. James W. Martin John D. Tedford Boyd H. Overpeck John Ransome White 7 --4-qwnm Uibeta kappa 31211 Florida Beta Chapter installed 1924 Colors-SILVER, BLACK AND CRIMSON Class of 1935 Vernon L. Blank W. C. Buchanan, Jr. Harcourt Bull, Jr. George Lewis Callery Leroy G. Leighton Robert E. McCredie Dwight E. Ogier J. Willard Oliver George W. Oxford James R. Wainwright Armin J. Weeber Bruce A. Ennis Robert F. Hyatt, Jr. Charles Wimer 17 i X., , fr... X., 2 - ms f I .. as . . '- - UA ' meg- q4i.Mrl21:.f..i . L in ' .mb Spa. -1, 1. 'l..-,.1 ' , 'f w ifi. 9 I-i "x t .N :QL M H v ...X +A. .M flu! I ei Vi. I 5 ' , 'yi H5924 i 'l fy K , 5' 4' ,3 . QL! .ff fr lg 1 . .1 X ln 31.13 -', , J . I M ,A may sg. XL M ' v 0 I " , .. Jr . "4 r' ll ' w W' if . Q ,Y f , . 71 ad g . ...K+ ,s, 'V . X. . . H . H ww . I sl, Mi ,, le lffl il ' ibbi Belts Qlibeta Founded at Miami University in 1848 Flower-WHITE CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. John J. Tigert Major B. C. Riley Judge R. S. Cockrell Frank S. Wright Madison D. Cody H. I. June C. C. Brown FRATRE IN URBE B. F. Jordan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 D. C. McGovern John A. Bryson Luke P. Dorsett James Elliot J Calvert Pepper James R. Knott Tom Irwin W W. W. Charles, Jr. .4111- Y 1913i Brita Ulibeta Florida Alpha installed 1925 Colors-AZURE AND ARGENT Class of 1933 Paul M. Brown Harold E. Jones E. Lee McCubbin Nelson B. Sawyer Neal Tyler Gardner Gillette James T. Landon Q. I. Roberts Class Jack Bostwick Maurice Hollins Calvin Rogers John Alderman Don Fuqua Murray Harrison Culver Smith George Romph, Jr. Willard Howatt Tom McClure LeRoy Richards William W. Trice, Jr. Sam Murphy of 1934 Frederick Rayburn Roger B. Goodwin Oscar S. Gower, Jr. Van Dorn Post Clay Simpson Charles E. Gifford Class of 1935 John R. Allison J ervey Gantt, Jr. James S. Hatfield Everett Sellers Welcome H. Shearer Augustus Anthony Jack Spruill Billy Parker Wallace .Brown Frederick L. Goggans Robert C. Lau Hal F. Starbuck Stephen E. Trice Walter H. Floyd Charles Hicks Joe B. Fuqua Earl Harby C. Addison Pound, Jr William D. Stark, Jr. William W. Voigt Harold Fowler Peter Harllee Homer Horner I .-my ,Jef wi 'Q . A :Ji-tr. K H. Ja, M1 l' ..:3'vi' w,, 1 iw.. may ,'f0-.!,f34- ,Qin ,rBn,g,,,-Y -Q QF 1.75 M, N, if-U ew- ws, ,m.:..,r'gcA,z .w wk '-,mfs -rt gil? iii? Trl' iff 'i rf le ma e f.,-'A .2 -f. , -9 ' ,V 'sig' Wnmvmv ' 2 , f Adam. If mr?- gn XZ 'ni . Y 'IA -f A A e : 'I S P A- . Y x H H: Aw, 53, if: Wg. . E WW '1 W, if , 'Quia nj 4 . .. W My ff . fi .il . f is if .Ai MI' 1 ' hlff i Sw iw 94 'fl Sigma 1Bhi flipsilun Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901 Fl01U6'f'S--AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE AND VIOLET FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Rudolph Weaver J. S. Day H. C. Hurst A. C. Morris Marvin Brooker FRATRES IN URBE Dr. T. V. McCaul E. A. Clayton Grenell Hughes Parks Carmichael Thomas A. Greene FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Jean I. Campbell Marion Austin Winston Arnow Donald Curtis Drennen Brown Marshall Musser Harry T. Graham Class of 1932 P. T. Selle Class of 1933 Walter Coldwell Gilbert Leach Philip Glancy Herbert Spencer Qigma 1913i Qipsilnn Florida Alpha Chapter installed 1925 Colors-ROYAL PURPLE AND RED William Ames J. B. Chapman Jimmy Love Harold Butts Tom Gato Dan McCarty Edward MaGann Emmett Roberts Harold Taylor Walter Wichard Robert Bartlett Charles N. Cox John Drew Milton Fulmer xv Class of 1934 Judson Barker Jimmy Hughes Wallace Sample William Kemp Edward Allen Class of 1.935 Nathan Hall Fred Hamilton Kenneth Harmon Harold 'Kinsey Ed Neal Lowrie Robert Caldwell Olaf Jacobson V.. A .ms"" siafwyl W . . ffl! if 'M f 1-. 1 m.'W'L'1 '. 7 A1-" fl , li , gm., . -'1 5b.j1m::rWv,n,Q i. 3.531 '.1:w,,,,x .Aw tw, W Mai? ' ,N 'tx .v 'lax . 1- '- KH ,A K ffm-'qwbvlwa-M1 . Cp H' r V.,-:j,,,,, V, Q.. Q.. MJ., L- , ,, , - 344, ,ww ,mm Wm Ygmmfglu W5.'lr',5, w e v!y'.g.o, ..,,, , .. V,,,f.,..,,. -.JQQWL 'M wk? - K ffi,.,:j xg., my J, in WH vJJ,,.1g? rj' I-, AQ! EA stef-,wggg fi , S. N5 ,lf jfe ,- 'gy' 11-' . .K fgjjg 1, me 4.-: '2i.-1. 11. 1 V kk uf... ,T my AA, My imf Q ,Q-: 33 ,fl ltr-. , -. ,M M.. mf.. .. ...fw If' Q. Q Q w' M: . ' r, 1. . .L ill' fi ' lim. ' 0'9" 113 fl . M32 --. rf.-1 v--73 N cl f5'z'54i,' 5.4-fvfkv gm P7 . Nfl all Emffllllfd ,, ,. -f 11" . ', "fi 1 Hr ,.a?.1i9' :Wil fix' fi' R ff 7 rl, V15 U: :fly W nfs! rl ' rf lei ,i 21? Ii J .Y L, 3 1 fi' , fi? it 'Af if me P. N g. E 1 I l ZBeIta Eau ZBeIta Founded Bethany College, 1859 Flower-PANSY FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. E. D. Hinkley Dr. H. O. Enwall Warren C. Cowell Dr. G. F. Weber FRATRE IN URBE H. T. Mann FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.932 John Fisher Logan Jennings Charles Hewitt Paul Shafer ?lBeIta Gian Zleelta Delta Zeta Chapter installed 1925 Colors-PURPLE, WHITE AND GOLD Class of 1.933 Jerry Litherland Marion McCune John Culler Harry Fifield Frank Brownett Class of 1934 Cy Houle Andrew Lauderbeck Harry Hale R. H. Banks Sydney Lenfesty Tom Landrum James Wheeler Jake Ostner Zina R. Carter Class of 1.935 William Jackson Ernest Priest John Knox Rhodes aft, -J 'J'lm F V mfs' El 1'-4.345 " Leiriavyi Qx r nv nmknkvvir' fx ,.,'.:- -hi Wal I ,rf ' lg. E .f.'wwf. qv-- vl W3 5 gsamf 1, H V N I ralill 1. fl n,...- 1 0 1 In ,,.1 gag. .aw-1: .M L Tw ...4 mg, eww .Ar l uh' I fl' .fr ..- ..,vkn.. J. P f s 3-1' 152- il? lf H. 41' V. ng , ., I. 'X '-5 If Kg-lla ill f'l1"i"51v.9f 1 iff! . .7 . -1 .ff 1':,.-5 5.1 .-Q L. :J w .J .elf . x 1 J, 'yi l ,X lr.. av., B Q 5 K'-5.1156 fr-'1 I f 2635? .11 , ., .. .I ,, . ,. , J ' 'JEL .-P Z If if 1. il :Vg 23 ll E. 5. fl A-11 A lr.. l I X.. .li .C . ,v. Fw" J ., A.. if r 3.4.5 illj I lv E. .3 .. if Q J J 4 i l ,I l X n rr: w , . ' - .2 T.--.mfr-w 1.-f 4 1-IM--1-. WM 1wwfHyglm-mmf .wwf -- fl .3 .,,.m M,.,f1.,.1.5'Q.,.-34. J,,.,.-- .. Mf,,..,..X "VH as ggi- 253 ' ' if 1 ,go-' J., I 1 3 ,qv 'fi' v. ' 1, M, .L "' ,.q"1J?Q",. . .59 .-22Nmssumiwialll2aiS?7rw.fm'mZHb. n...r.,r5fxfe'Zf9f' ..--4.29-affff . I I 1? xxx I Xf I-l Qlpba Gamma Bbu Founded at Ohio State University, 1905 Flower-PINK ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. O. C. Bryan Dr. H. G. Hamilton Prof. Frazier Rogers Prof. C. E. Abbott Harold Mowry J. P. Camp F. W. Brumley R. K. Voorhees J. R. Henderson FRATRES IN URBE W. R. Lyle H. L. Fagan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.932 J. C. Cox, Jr. W. W. Lawless H. J. Brinkley R. L. Brooks T. E. Collins D. S. McLean J. R. Greenman C. R. Shepard C. P. Douglas H. I. Borders .mu .1 ,w.,.:.. Nw RAW. 9 xx Zllpba Gamma bu Alpha Gamma installed in 1925 ' Colors-GREEN AND GOLD Class of 1.933 J. W. Friesner, Jr. M. H. Toole G. W. Kramer J. A. Jones A. M. Bissett R. O. Crabtree G. B. Fehmerling J. B. Guthrie, Jr. R. J. Bishop Class Class P. N. Simmons G. H. Lucas of 1934 John Wasmund M. W. Cary of 1935 N. A. Murray R. F. Hosford ' . fr. vmff' YR 1, HQ! .5-'li .mf x Qlwvalziw-nfiia - :+:u:..:5Mw JV: if- qfr i'w1,..:V rl' Ab' f f "M" ' -w?-1bfi-Q'.y-i'i5.g41Lx.3'.31,'3gag.-f.s.,w.iw.5Zr-:.ezn.Qg,'4 Qfwzreiwq .'::.f,w.m an-.p.m:r-u.f-gi, " , . .44-f W.. f Ytfftk. 1.--.Nix - 211:25 'I' ' t"'i Z".m9. siwmifisibfxrm.:2'r:.mwll2!Zii.:?1 i axial- X. 'KR xl uJ'5i3.:J-4. 4. . .Maci- , gg -. gf ,.,g1::. Ski 452' 'xr .iw .1,.p .:. 'E A fr. .f 4 U A ' fel' .. M, J Wi r., wh., 3 -. , ,w rf, , X 3 Wi 5uf"9 31 k' "gf Zig .., W-4 9 ? is ywzf .gui .. 1-:na 'T ' L A 'rf su? N.W,..,w4 mei! ' M., W i'ffm.'1' "ll, ' l?'1.......? Y' 'ii ...Q Yidvhfyly -iii is '42 ,, 3,15 A ein- kk m :,QZxS"i'F'3. 4, M 1 wg QW, mi:-" . ., , ,. .wg Wi 'Q fi N iw tg v . 1 I i r 'QV X 1 xy' 5.35 l bfi? ei g ei :N ki .. ri ii .1 4 SS K. Q 3 2' Wu. yL'f...n Y, W .,...... 'Mi' .lp ' zur-f, lM5lwGNiiL! i A .,. . ' Y 53 7 fl if Y 1 1 '17' 'W' Y v ', ' .I H' JMFW' tw wi a in gg i M yr p V p . ' 3a9h?m"M Alia! JlbL,lSmrqLfi,'l' f'A is , A -4 Q 3"mr I, wr., ,.,., .Y V. ll M' fi! nv' .-.mf .. ' H 1-,, , .v , 1'0- . . .1 'W ' Q 1 .A . Mme. ll, N . M Q , . sl , w ll ll ll ha , .. FU I- e V. . my R, My 1 lm l A 0" y Mfl'i vm ' M If 4. 5,5 K 4 ll I + ran-iQ. srsfw Q, s . Vi iBbi Esta ZBelta Founded at Columbia University, 1912 Flower-HYACINTH FRATRE IN FACULTATE Joseph Weil FRATRES IN FACULTATE Class of 1932 Earl Hirsh Joseph Wilensky G. B. Mehlman H. C. Schwartz E. J. Cohen Class Irving Ashekenazy R. H. Halpern I. Moscovitz M. M. Slott F. C. Rose M. Rosenberg William Lipsitz A. Horovitz J. J. Weinstein J. Fisher 0f1933 P. Howser L. Wotitsky S. Green D. Morris iBhi Beta Brita Delta Chapter installed 1925 ' COIOTS-BLUE AND GOLD Class of 1.934 R. H. Friedman Joseph Pinkoson I. Cohen H. M. Beckleman J. Davidson A. Cassel M. Richards M. Fox Class of 1.935 A. Paderewski F. Glickstein P. Bremen S. Lipton' S. Birnkrant J. Goldsmith E. Hurwitz M. Leibovitz I. Lipton 'J. Schwartz S. Schwartz H. Wansker N. Weil News E U M3 Qi 5. -Y .4 U i We I j 7 ms, X ' 5, v H., .ih,E..fw,.1.v , NWJ1: .,., L x gy 5 I ,V V' llJ'm'i, ...R-" " T, f' ll l' :J ,V :N Kiev F'u."u Efl' 41 ik., ,f 2 X , S, 4 AQ' fri r I L11 .l 5 5 i i 3J'w.n:,,i'f5- 4- Ulau Epsilon 1913i Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Fl02l361"-LILY OF THE VALLEY FRATRE IN URBE William Edelstein 'FRATRE David E. Adelson Joseph I. Davis Herman Goldberg Leon Robbins Ralph S. Mizrahi Max Greenberg Byron Ginsberg S IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 Leonard Cooperman Joseph Shapiro Class of 1.933 Burnett Roth Sidney C. Kass Hyman B. Sobol William Lieberman Uliau psilnn bi Tau Alpha Chapter installed 1925 COZOTS-LAVENDER AND WHITE Class of 1934 Paul A. Kerstein Oscar Verhauf Maurie Goldstein Joel Baker Simeon Cooper Irving Essrig Samuel Harris Irving Gibbs Izzy Dock Samuel Kanner Henry Kramer Class of 1935 Samuel Sugarman Leonard Feldman Harry Bergman Martin Segal Irving Feinberg Sidney Stillman Mortimer B. Weintraub Samuel Wolf , ,VH 'A IM mamri mf lvfzf.. 1' Q' M 'L.e.aSY1a. mlm '. . 'wa-q11'2'faGx.?i ima au, '-Lf, ,vera 4 A In H 'va-'f,"', vu ,M ug si L wxwfma. 'ill 'all .hh if T' ikW?f1i,9"3l P? x , iv, J-' iff "Z :. an-I -" L. x IW, is ,D in ,Wg 1 "fl .yi J W., Lyil Sq. .fi ,if-,-. .yi me v x ,is .1 . , x. .1 . wi , ,,jf.,g,if7 ,i ia we 7. ' 'W-f -, , "41'f'xu.p- + -Y - 54 wg: :x :Q HTA K. in 5:7 V if.. ., a,E1,:.g, bnuiis f, try. W: by -mbqig lm ,fri fri ,VM xfiiil EH If 175 .ffx Ha igildf-' willy F' HM, 1 ' V Q .I v ai il gr" A2155 124 ,ilgil :gl E85 '!?flQilFi Li' 4- :I vi I H-eiggilt ,.l. .ff- W. M5...,.,il:f J-I , 'WJ , AE iiifiifg img riffs T A .-I Filth? vial-'-'ff ri? tm I we awk W 1 rim Nl iii lik YJ ei .fi-ts i hh .,. v- ,I Q. ., Q13 HSV . gr, 1 gi aw " ' 'nw .Q 'Q 1 l 1 v 4 ,uf W ,ii lJ:.f1FJ.:il T amw- , we EARX fi H1 M '., 4.1 ,Gu fl? if-w,:tn.o5 W5 I' vw il ., ' 1 ,elf-A' . if , W l W S Wa... . 2 V -A Q if "AA, A g'S'5iA.i H A 6 Q: . "UA .ala P ll N-: it 'fig' Q 7 5, . ., .. L W 1 ,Q ' 1 9 ' ' ' YA wanna A ' .WEWRWL V . Y -H wxrir-gpfzpra A-..i..WL 3.l,w..f,yei11.:Ef':t,I-if 4 ii M, Aim- , Ilfffx 4591.4 K '3,5,:w5g,,.f'v,y5.g,x .iff 'J' 'L 1 - 2. A ., Q "ami . -all Heiflfsgf' ' H "vi-43 Q ,mi I f ?'z . Q v Fx 2. . : 4, I , W ,lk 1 ' 'l V' U. Q Q. 15 J . nl:- M, N ZW? A5 - 'ff - s' I .gi -in af wif 313 i ZBeIta flthi Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Flolwer-WHITE CARNATION FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.932 Harold F. Seasted D. Lane Markett Benjamin F. Welles J. Tilden Rose William W. Dishong Clyde A. Brady Class of 1.933 Curtis W. Brown John A. Hebb Stanley B. Jones James C. Martin Edmond B. Sigmon Charles T. Cobbe Herbert S. Latham Merle C. Patrick Joseph B. Smith Herbert M. Webb John A. Roberts James J. Ganyard Balm Qlbi Florida Chapter installed 1926 COZOTS-BUFF AND RED Class of 1934 Howard W. Smoyer George Beers William E. McAnly Willie P. Webb Marcellus Jones Class of 1935 Charles V. Byers William Tubbs Edmund Sabourin John Williams George Mitchell Herbert McAnly John B. York Gordon Humphries G. B. Conlon William Carver Robert W. Bach ill 3 r-, ma .nl ew 51 .455 . lift' V2 :V .-. 'fw' 6: .:,L,g.1.,, ., ,WW H Y Iliziffipig-I As.-jill S"-3'-,slr gi' aff ffl fb! if .M W:.gH! 51:1 'ff ,, pw-5 HW 'a gh... k 5' P" ""E-. T- 13 lt'-wi. ,S iq im , ,Q ry, L. ,, ,f 1... 24' ""fw,..', EF gy , , ...lull A 1 .4 vu., -Q fy why, .f ztsq.-gn' .ng if -an 'UW' , ?g,!w'kfC.25Ht'k 5:1 ,. -3f'1j1?'f f,?"52 :Si 'F' -r-9? i Q.Sf3fE4'Qf+iZ5 lrflfff-f'?"' iii' .fi - 3.1 ee' 4 "' 1 15 fi x A '7 Q is I V 'I H Fl Q 1' V 5 5. 54 T: ll 'l ,L la 5-it PM FHFTE. E... V. aa st? 22 ,. ay 'M lff H J iabi kappa Uliau Founded at Miami University, 1905 Flower-RED CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. W. Chandler A. T. Craig J. G. Eldridge R. W. Huston J. D. Glunt S. H. Huffman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 J. R. McCaughan J. Y. Porter C. G. Babcock Gerald Smith O. L. Dayton, Jr. Kenneth Smith F. E. Geehan H. B. Wahl B. R. Johansen T. H. Williams H. R. Johansen Class of 1933 B. V. Axtell R. L. Purvis F. W. Farnsworth J. H. Wahl, Jr. D. W. Harris H. A. Whittaker J. Hunter F. W. Applegate W. F. Jibb W. E. Culbreath J. E. Katsch F. J. Espinosa E. Lambert R. B. Holland B. G. Lehman A. T. Hirtle E. M. Mallory W. B. Fenn L. G. McDowell iBbi kappa Eau Alpha Eta Chapter installed 1926 Colm-s-HARVARD RED AND OLD GOLD A. Bassett F. S. Bunch M. B. Cogburn R. C. Gourley L. Gregory W. C. Lantaff T. L. Tatham W. P. Ayres L. T. Bragassa A. R. Harris F. W. Holland M. B. Johnson J. L. Lester, Jr H. W. Lindsey W. H. McDowell Class of 1934 R. F. Turrill H. H. Taylor R. H. Clark H. Holland H. O. Richarde M. B. Lee Class of 1935 B. H. McCollum C. A. Nicholson J. C. Shuman B. Williams W. T. Wright H. T. Shulenberger H. M. Hampton W. G. Arnold emma? 565 , V. .' .Q sf' nlgbgg 2. il. . 'YS t fr, 55 El EH? J ..1 -w Wynn: mil, X9 i cg 1 '7 up 1. '-1 f ...L N, .,l ins- W mi ,- P ' -. ...xo . il 'fiiaj 'Q' ibvrik , "Jw, lil fa 11. pl 5: '- ,-riiffl i.,1,, 'Hr l.. l- if ' 'e '2 Pd. C. -vrx ,u pf. L 1 1, K,- li all-. We ' EA f ,. 11' . 53' 9 'a N" ii' AL'ift..,i"i ,xofif ,lf we .v- .'gw'w' ,- 1.3: 22' -ffy, lip jfs ix 'wit A in li" 'CQLSVZ-1 el... 'J S .A xl .. i 1 5,2 rl if A gf' F f 5 wx., QT' wa' Y . .., All 3 vt' Q 'Cr 'CN li: li! 47534 ' fvwsf. .,.l 'ial ll 5 l l x Qigma Elura FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 J. A. Pendino Frank Massari Class of 1933 A. Lopez, Jr. J. B. Minardi G. C. Spicola Class of 1934 J. Bondi S. Fiorito N. Falsone Sigma iinta Class of 193.4-Continued Vincent Guidice R. Perez D. Provenzano Class of 1935 V. O. Feliciano F. TrafHcante J. Demmi S. Nuccio, Pledge W-wpvuvmmrrxin " ' 1 'H' . r j , . . , , ,gfLxAjQi,,,gw jf! . .. -f Elfmw-If il U ,..wx : . 4' l W ., ... .GJ .i vx, .. ,-It da. 7. .5 A' i W' in .4 my 1 .....vem.' mal. i 1. 'I ,,. i W, 'Q fab' P l 4 l A 1 9 al .fl A N5 ni. 'a ff Lf EI ., d 4 Z1 P :.vg, Delta Sigma 1913i Founded at College of the City of New York, Flower-WHITE CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. F. Byers V. T. Jackson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 F. J. Frazier J. Jamison L. M. Johnson X. L. Lindsey Class of 1933 M. F. Coleman E. G. Harris A. E. MacKrille H. D. Roth A. W. Spencer J. A. Crow 1899 Reita Sigma iabi Beta Zeta Chapter installed 1930 Colm-s--NILE GREEN AND WHITE M. C. Alleyne L. S. Cody B. R. Donnell D. S. Hatch J. E. Nichols V. Peel A. W. Wind D. Bruce R. S. Kramer L. F. McGee J. M. Allen J. A. Chadwick L. Hatcher H. C. Parker Class of 1931, W. H. Carroll R. R. D'Oliver E. A. Green F. C. Kramer C. V. Padrick G. A. Skean Class of 1935 Pledges H. H. Hobbs J. L. Miller L. S. Cody M. C. Beery C. D'Oliver J. L. Hurt Esta Zkappa Founded at Hamline University, 1901 Flower-RED TEMPLAR ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. A. Hawkins Charles E. Moore W. T. Hicks FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE William Harrison Jack Buckley Ronald Childers Andrew Rippey Charles R. Hess Clyde Bass Bernard A. Dean ,Jr. Class of 1932 Thomas C. Fletcher Oliver W. Anderson Thomas E. Smith Leon W. Noel Fred W. Slaughter Class of 1933 Fred J. Wilkes Esta kappa Alpha Lambda Chapter installed 1930 Colors-PURPLE AND GOLD Class of 1934 Philip O. Alexander John Breeze Charles K. Reaves Sanford B. Waring Robert J. Herman Karl M. Allison Jack McCandless Malcolm S. McCollum Leslie Frye Class of 1935 Billy Gordy Eugene D. Stuart L. H. Anske R. D. Hooten Tom Bell E. B. Larkin Frank Childers AlbertyDelegal Jack English Rudolph Lewis Max de la Rua Pledges Carl Gray Caraway Hackett Eugene Stuart Cscar Lawrence Wilson Rippey Randal Mathis I I if af: if 'mm E 'uf if ' rg: ' is V, fa, , w I . ., .. ,, - . . .1 1. . +"'im. ,JW-W, .,-in-"" f1'.51Ill:sf-L fhqrw' J. v5'f3.,wf:' ?".'i"'f 53, 1 .xF,il'lf:' 213 ve. Jr? li gl ,,,,,.,,?Q A , - .U Lg, .li I n..,4.:A whfiq In -v..::..,,..,w M Q -af fa D Q-A. ,425 ,.g3?4ha1vlm,,,'f aqui lily? 1, I J i'h if, . fr .I W I I I s V f f z :QM ., :,s.",.w, f"' W, if swmiiwbmgd New,-Hggizi 1.1 air' .aj 3 HS? ' Q iiQ.i:?'g .E Ig, X :N fa .. if A 4 lj.. 'ffl ,, 'PLY q,".' QAJMY 4 nz 1' ' L' 25211 Q? L! li5E,fEi?',f?',92j, 'qgv' riff., W H' 51' my ,. El gif I . M' ? E fi ' l" '1' , , my li if! il 1 5 M Arai M ' I r I I 1 I I , I I A . if wi L W il-is AN 5 --'I+ "U - A -N .Maw-.I:.r.v.:s'v.,.a-.,.M,I,.w,'M-5-,wp 'pn 1. W""""' Esta Theta 1Bi Founded at Miami University, 1839 Flower-RED ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Nathan W. Sanborn W. B. Hathaway Ralph D. Dickey William T. Arnett Edward S. Quade FRATRES IN URBE Bascom F. Mizell J. Keener Mizell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 James H. Millican Alex Johnson Earl Halsey Homer Seay James E. Hanson Meta Zllheta i Gamma Xi Chapter installed 1930 C0l07'S--DELICATE SHADES OF PINK AND BLUE Class of 1933 William G. Simmons Herbert Newman William M. Crosby Stanley I. McDuff John W. Prunty Frank L. Porter John M. Raymond Thomas B. Walker J. E. Edwards Reginald L. Williams George E. Morgan Watts E. Strohman William E. Dennard Class of 193.6 James A. Baker Steve Quade Alex. A. Gilmore William Boring Gordon Rogers Cla Paul M. Pope, Jr. Robert W. Dickson Robert A. Ballard Gerald Shingledecker James S. Gelatt J Pledges Henderson Harris John Knowlton Charles Bolton Ralph E. Prochaska Robert H. Todd Palmer Eastwood George O. Wood ss of 1935 Jack Skipper Lee Bransford Frank Taylor D. B. York Drummond Paul W. B. Dickenson Milton Link fills' sg tl .ks 2 as 9a if A1 .X ix Li " 5 . 1110 'W Q' 3.1 AJ,-i lvl .Q 1,6-llmwwifjf .- Mini." 4, Waf- lkfir. lx liz glaf .V -:,:,' 'him '. .f ,,. bill' 'lizavilfl gif! 1.5.1 X' lg. rr" ., lf.. . Y.- if. . fin, ,. 'JE l.1i,3"!.:-' l'eW'2x 'gi leaf ,Jill Qikiil -:Q sg: all Hi lla 5, lla lil-aiprfz fl? 5:1 ill .1 Ve-5 will-W. Mila. . ll. YI J 33.1 as fl . ll w Fa A1 .x X J il wV 5 -2,31 Q? . ,J ll 1' Ph xlib? ly: , . if E f l l . Q 'x 53 Z l ' 'fkgfvitflgjlalf' . .X lsr - P- "?:- if'-w ef x .wc .- 1.kla.uuw W M Q, -' QM. 'gy' , . ,I il if I Qlpha Eelta CLocalJ Founded 1923-Petitioning Chi Phi FZOQUC7'-JACQUE,S ROSE FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. T. Nunez H. C. Janes D. R. Boyd FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 A.. B. Copeland O. P. Davis Arthur Davis Screven Hart Howard Johnson Lawrence Emanuel Gene Kester William Frecker Platt Smith Tom Butt A. P. Small Robert E. Byrnes Qlpba ZlBeIta C0l0'I'8-GREEN AND WHITE Class of 1933 Beverly Conner Earl Lau Charles Cox William P. Simmons, Jr. Robert Dick Robert F. Underwood Edward P. Heimburger Albert Ash Lemuel J acobus Class of 1934 Gene Meneray Robert Griffin Jack Mossbarger Roger Barker Park Swindell Woodfin Ezzard David Denham Hubert Bitting Class of 1935 Richard Wood James Harmon Gerald Cooney William Minton Elmer Grifhn James Pratt Elbert Albritton ,, , , , 'fmt l .V ,47- -v. , -e..w.- .. - U . WT 4 A Qf'T.'7' .., K-'izaxijf M an-4 mx... WilZ.w-A . .. l:.ff"i'1,. nfl! "1 Q.,-1' -4 ith Asia, is Q 42S T Mu' za Q2 gsm -Ju, ., X5 21l'Rtgg'A2 l . ,M .- 461,65 TW if Wfwzi Xfirgf " 1 px z, . .ww HJ 11: ,.1.'?l'f'-'zL'.'i ei 48-rf' 4. V it W1 2 IQ :tsl fir nf' " FE '- if H" : 'tif 1.-wi -..r7:1..QQf' V515 iff" 5 Elliiy. ,. fig-F is mm I, . Fail . 'V if .1 - '-. EW V ,gf Un.. '.1Q,:.,' ...ww M.. 1 tai- .1-v vw jg., my HJ, !.jffl'215w .ng A: ,JNL 'IM fw WZEQP' W' Y 'wr 5 ", 1' -iw rifmzt is 551' Xiilifyi if":i7 Rudi' Elini? :Fig wa., fl il ll ll if ag lil S .2 'Y tl M , , 1 L ,i I Q l-.if iififf fi til! H is if ll Q J A Sigma Zlamhha Eau CLocalJ Petitioning Lambda Chi Alpha FRATRES IN FACULTATE Zareh M. Pirenian Alfred Nash Higgins FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1932 Glen A. Dixon D. Byron King Ralph K. Hood George L. Monteiro Class Peter C. Kaminis Henry 'W. Land A. Gregory Patronis F. J. Berry Ernest B. Schirmer Robert M. Stewart Stephen E. Walsh 0f1933 Lester Smith Allen T. Stanwix-Hay bigma lamhha Uliau Flower--RED HIBISCUS COZOTS-CRIMSON AND EMERALD Class of 193.4 James L. Sweeney Thomas C. Wright Robert C. McClanahan Albert W. Horn Charles E. Eggert Edward W. Russell Class Arthur C. Ball Harvey W. Webster Paul V. Morton George T. Robertson Allan B. Goodwill Jack E. Mitchell Richard A. Wiersteiner William H. Nelson of 1935 Harvey C. Sechler N 'Q . 'LHWW ' 51. W Egan' 'C' za ffm V' is " nib. 5 'fl Jr' "U I 0 i An 737 jr qy,'.V YQ,Q1uu1:31.'1uL,!i V,,f,.Laif.-Mm M. WW Y f fy? X. x V ff, ,Q . .W ..A.. .. 09 au., YV, .. tn bikini 1-,.Q,-,535 kms.. M - -. ,V grae. . ,aa ww. - .:.-mm, 1 .A L., -. .. ' 'V . .."T5'f"d 5'j'f'T.a. . ..., fniigiw- h .effllfea 1 QQ- ,.us.w-'1'm145. ff " VW' WW 'Q' afar" f. -1... '4'Hu3fN'.4f.i , r ,. -Q ' Mmm? -Z e'f-z.......yffy 'vw Hr' i1'3f"f'i sf L W A 125.59 .mf if" m'..f15if'fQ. . M5591 55.31-Rm1?wma.T5k.m1i -D5wfir5?f2x-W" .zu ET.- 'i f wzfgfvdif ij? I I LMA., va 'mu 9' 4 .Mr-M if N 'Ll Q?Q.,c5wiNhiQ L, . M. l .--W.. 'Ae' in, v-.M-vwgi .M '- r 35 9? fi lisp? . Q? :Eur-W Qi-f A +4511-'V 73 M M.. . iffy, jj,-5 Q- Z ig .fb if-. 'f'-. ,L ,' Ri e ff LJ ., Y? if? M fi? lf' 'fr,i,i,,f H3 wand 2f:"'f.f7,J M Ai sfipffi' .gi A., 5 HJ J, -.Jw 4 . iii? MM fi? es? Qi! ' 7 M fi S . W 'f is ia Sf ll 'Cai Qu, in fi .Tv gm FLW .3 me . W .W y, ' We Yr .J qw: Ms: w w mi SW ' 1 Q fi I Q9mega Tbipsilnn Ulibeta Seniors David Lee Craig Huffer R. L. Crownover A. W. Bucholtz F. J. Nelson F. P. Langborn J. K. Skipper A. E. Wilson J uniors J. D. Evans T. F. Barnes Ralph Paige Charles Miller T. W. Black QBmega Tllipsilnn Qlibeta Sophomores F. B. Gaines A. W. Bird' Robert Morris Howard Norton Charles Porten A. T. Tearle Freshmen R. R. Anderson D. W. Anderson P. D. Anderson R. K. Fischer Fred Morgan 1 v Svucietp "Old rejoice beyond CL conznmon joy, and set if down with -gofd on. J, .ill ' anne burieties Quite a portion of the social activity on the University of Florida campus is sponsored by dance societies. These organizations each give one or more dances during the school year, adding the most anticipated and enjoyed functions to the programs of the four dance periods, Homecoming in the fall, Mid-semesters in February, the "April Follies" and houseparties period held during spring vacation, and the Finals. The dance societies select their membership from the men on the campus who have shown special social inclination. They aim, not only to contribute materially to the social life of the University, but also to promote a frat- ernal feeling among the men who compose their rosters. To further this aim numerous smokers and get-togethers are held among their members. Ye Pirate Crews and the L'Apache Club each give an annual coronation ball, featuring the theme which their names represent, at which time they present their Queen and her Maids to the invited guests. These are among the more elaborate affairs of the year. Membership in these societies is limited to upper classmen. The Theta Ribbon Society and the Serpent Ribbon Society, membership in both of which is open to members of all classes, each give a formal and a tea dance every year. The Bacchus Club, a social organization open only to freshmen, gives two formal dances, one each semester. The Colonels' Club was organized this past fall, with membership limited to law students. It is felt that this exclusive club will go a long way toward furnishing a social background in the College of Law. . Officials of the University of Florida believe that in order to have a well balanced extra-curricula life on the campus, the social phase, sponsored in a wholesome way, has a very important place. It is to iill this place that the dance societies made their debut years ago. It is through their success in filling this place that they have gained increasing prominence in campus life. mnt...,34 . W. a , F 5 J Ki i M if My n.xMlI.'1'oN MMI.-u-'1-'Y PIIIHL SINCLAIR WHITESIDE ws: FY 110015145 IVICS JUDY MIZIELI. MCCOLSKY ANDREWS MILLEH xIi51'l'AIAN mxsow l'li'l'ERS msn-:N BR mv Conrad Mahaffey Bill Dial ....... Jack Peters . Pat Miller . . Al Rogero . . Bob Pitman .. J. C. McCraW .. Dick Judy .... Ray Risien .... Pirates John Wigginton . . S. T. Dell ...... Ned Hinson . . Red McEwen . . Arthur Gibbons . . Gilmer Heitman Scabby Phiel . . . Rosey Johnson .. Sam Davis .... Tebby Ives . . Senior Senior Junior Junior Junior Junior Senior Freshman Law Senior Senior Sophomore Sophomore Senior Senior Freshman Law Senior Junior Sophomore Senior 'ug tl s .- K - il. 7 if W r . 4, ,T .ii wi. W, . ., . . ,PM WM ' M L ,. yr. f. 41' ,,fi.,Ww QAM J"Piaif f , '2-X- I9 "3 " A .J JAN AY . Qggsybggi ...bb gl' wily , bm QB ilu ,g-97"i'uN'E'1Q7,m 3-2 gfaqffiial 5. " .fs " ' ' ' ' -1 .Tw 1-7'-Eff Q WiiE'.li???'f14"sww-:wwf'f1.km1:J.q. 'if' 219 ' iitxi V . wma umm, 455, F Hill, 'f 251 AA uf' HENDERSON DELL DAVIS SHERRILL liXlllllY KELLEY l"l'l'Cll GIBBONS WOOLSL.-Klll l'l'I'MAN DIAL SAWYER TRICE ARCHIBALD Mol-IWIQN ll.-XliKl'lll John McColsky. . . . . .Senior Bill Sherrill . . . . .Junior Allie Barker . . . . .Senior Bob Archibald ...... . . .Senior John Ward Henderson . . . . . .Senior Hugh Embry ....... . . .Junior John Ausley . . . . .Sophomore Jack Mizell . . . . .Freshman Law Louis Traxler . . . . . .Senior Spurgeon Cherry . . . . . .Junior Whitie Whiteside . . . . .Freshman Law John Culler ..... . . .Sophomore Bruce Hamilton . . . . . .Senior Richie Mack .... . . . Senior Francis Andrews . . . . . .Junior Bobby Bond . . . . .Junior Lindsey Fitch .. . . .Sophomore Pat Conroy ..... Henry Sinclair . . . John Woolslair. . . Bill Trice .. . . . Monk Dorsett . . Nelson Sawyer . . . . . . . . . . . - . . . . . - Freshman Law Senior Junior Law Junior Senior Senior CONROY CIIERRY BOND 1-. V si .-frm.: 2, .Q7 ww 'mpg li' J M -qi.. . ix A MA- f' 1.5. -3 .. .i..-3 1: v 1- 1. X. W., ii 3. fp' miftdlfieg A94 1' lf . 'Ml v .i 4 '- A. .,- y 'aff 1 1 w . Zi WQWHZQ51 Li? 5 S H3 grit ,li-Q., i 'Sq' Hg, if Q-ififi ,5i'1'7CLi, P? .wi -- .5 ,W tlfii'i'1v..l" SWA ., W . li. 'ffl 9.3 . Y' we .f '41 lffiifi :il ii: S5 4 I gl J 4 55 N5 w 'fr 15' fl 'Lf L' if ' wi if ' 1-Y MQ A if ' A. '-'lx V! -.. ,S X Wk n 'gn' .VS Y. 1 l l I "" berpent ihhun bnnietp Social organizations add color to the different dance periods of the year. The Serpent Ribbon Society is one of the clubs which afford an opportunity for those interested in social activities to enjoy the fellow- ship of such an organization and to contribute to the social life of the University. The members are selected from the various social fraternities on the campus. The main function given by the Serpents is an established formal dance given, together with the Theta Ribbon Society, every Homecoming. Another dance is given by society at the close of the school year and is one of the highlights of the finals. . LIST OF SERPENTS THETA CHI Russel Crofton John Woolslair Harry McDonald Lynn Gerald Hank Sinclair Julian Warren Thacker Ross Gus McGriif PHI DELTA THETA Jack Bostwick Jimmie Landon Van Dorn Post Gardner Gillette Bill Voigt Everett Sellers PI KAPPA PHI Laurie Tomlinson Rayford McCormick Spurgeon Cherry , Dave Frye Mark Eastland Ben Grifiin Clark Brown K. A. Van Antwerp Raymond Tylander KAPPA SIGMA Selwyn Ives Maurice Lucas Ed Lautz Nolan Canova Paul Knight David Nisbet Allen Hieronymus Clifton Howell Bud Brown Bob Holland SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Willie Mehrtens Dick Judy Walter Hackney Walter Woodward John Milton George Laird S. T. Dell LeRoy Sheftall Billy Gillen Ernest McClurg Henry Peters Marcus Rawls Conrad Hardi SIGMA PHI EPSILON Paul Selle Billy Ames Tom Gato Harold Butts Frank Cox Walter Whiteband Bill Fosdick Harmon Kenneth Robert Bartlett Bob Caldwell ALPHA TAU OMEGA Clarence Phiel Gilmer Heitman Ernest Robuck Charles Morgan Baya Harrison Payne Kelley Clyde Perry Jim Taylor Bob Thompson PHI KAPPA TAU THETA KAPPA NU John Wahl O. L. Dayton B. R. Johansen James Katsch Ed Lambert Bill J ibb Roy Pervis Al Bassett Lane Lester Bill Lantaff Henry Taylor H. M. Hampton DELTA CHI Barton Douglas J . C. Martin Doc Brady Curtis Brown George Beers Willie Webb John Stonebaker George Mitchell Herbert Webb Bill Tubbs SIGMA CHI Banzai Currie Jerry Carter G. H. Stokes Wilton Sturges Tom Blowers Alfred Wagg Buster Vestal Spencer Ladd Charles Howell C. C. Sullivan KAPPA ALPHA Brown Farrior John Parkhill John Ward Henderson Jack Mizell James Amberg Norman Stallings Robert Evans Sherwood Spencer William 0'Brian Jimmie Shackelford Russel Daniels Bob McCreadie Kenneth Skaggs Jack Tedford PI KAPPA ALPHA Billy Dial Vaden McCaul Al Rogero Terry Patterson George Rollins Merle Bowlin John Tomlinson B. Smith Herbert Boltin William Woolery SIGMA NU Richard Mack Bruce Hamilton Bobby Bond Francis Andrews Ned Patton Pat Macloskie Jack Montanye John LaMar Junkin DELTA TAU DELTA Richard Banks Bill Jackson Bill Carlyle Cy Houle BETA THETA PI John Lyell Reggie Williams Watts Strohman Ralph Prochaska Jimmie Baker John Knowlton Bill Dennard Bob Ballard if AM 'fl .5 9 W M5 W -,., ..A,....-....,,...,,,,,.,,a,W,J?,,,.,,.,L,.......-......,.......,.w......,,,,M ti I V W , V ky r I I N, TNQ. ' ti . . an "-'E W"-',.,Qf', 'Q u 5. f 'ww-' q"Q,m1 I' gh A ' A , '4 v:.,,- :a.'1'., .L u , ,. 4 . ,- I -A-m 5' .llldftn 1 ,Y Y I Q7W3EE wif.. ?lBanuz Qlnmmittee, Serpent Bihhun Svucietp OFFICERS President .... ........... ....... J 0 HN WAHL Vice-President . . . .... WILLIE MEHRTENS Secretary . . . . . HARRY MCDONALD Treasurer ................ .............. E D LAUTZ Chairman Dance Committee .... .... J OHN WARD HENDERSON Chairman Initiation Committee .... ...... F RANCIS ANDREWS A529 X I Y yy J V N A, V ur .lm Y 7! . na Q NX. xi "5 -, if tiff' ti' Rf .jx www . x-, ,GY N , UQ, ,, if U v, ff' A, . X . 'V' .ff X v. .' .gg 1-- gf, ,.". My WM we -,L mm' W-.N-, ,MM 'Li-kv ' air wi".7" z'x,lz,, Sill ,fl 1 F 1 4 U v , 5 +5 Q 9' .X sit xr. S ' DELTA CHI James Ganyard Don Graham Stanley Jones Lane Markeit IIerb McAnley . John Stonebreaker William Carver Charles Byers ALPHA TAU OMEGA Ray Carter Arthur Gibbons Sam Davis Milton McEwen Hubert Johnson Holmes Kirkland Robert Pedersen John Hammer Dick Neville Pete Treadwell Jennings Hammer KAPPA ALPHA Robert Archibald Allie Barker George Thames Jack Mizell John Ausley William Hunter Bob Cockrell Dick James Judson Freeman Addison Palmer Bud McLean Hugh Alexander Bill Knight PI KAPPA ALPHA Conrad Mahaifey Hugh Hendrix Jack Peters Charles Raulerson Pat Miller Frank Fee James Fleming Charles Lavin Joe Robinson Shelton Baxter Bob Montgomery Roscoe Bass Bruce Laney Pug Bryan Theta Slkihhun Rants Suicietp SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON John Wigginton .Charles Cleveland Billy Gaither Tom Daugherty Arthur Cobb Carden Ellis Frierson Gaillard . SIGMA NU . John Richards Allen Robinson I Joe Hughes Alfred McKeithan J. J. Parrish ' Longworth Crow Fred J ahn Charles Graves Francis Conroy Sylvan McElroy Jerry Wang Charles Boulware Lloyd Massey Connie Brady THETA CHI Alan Driscoll Tom Buckley William Miller Hardie Dunn Walter Middlekauf Julian Warren Robert McMullen PHI DELTA THETA John Bryson Calvert Pepper James Rayburn Nelson Sawyer Don McGovern Harold Jones Fred Rayburn Earl Harley Bill Charles James Hatfield George Romfh Thomas Irwin PHI KAPPA TAU Broward Williams Tubby Johnson Heskin Whittaker James Hunter Louis Blalock Harold Wahl ' Louis McDowell Roy Clark Billy Fenn PI KAPPA PHI Spurgeon Cherry Larry Walrath Byrcn Herlong George De Cattes X A. Carr Jack Smith George Coulter W. B. Bell F. M. Walrath KAPPA SIGMA Bob Fokes Phil Siefert Lambert Campbell Connor Shaw Dick Mouser Jimmy Steele Charles DeWitt Bill Sherrill DELTA TAU DELTA Thurman Whiteside John Tolard John Knox Rhodes Hubert Holmes Harry Hale SIGMA PHI EPSILON Jimmy Love Spec Kinsey Herbert Spencer Wallace Sample Bobby Caldwell Bo Arnow Cap Taylor Walter Caldwell Ed. Magann Don McCarty Harry Graham Jimmy Hughes Bill Kemp SIGMA CHI Harry Stewart Watt Kirkpatrick Bates Cole Marion Bostain John DeMilly Paul Best BETA THETA PI John Prunty Thomas Walker Willis Stephens William Crosby James E. Edwards Henderson Harris Banca fiummittee, Ulbeta Ribbon Banca Society OFFICERS CALVERT PEPPER ................ ...... P resident CHARLES RAULERSON .... .... V ice-President ALLIE BARKER . . . .... Secretary J. J. PARRISH ...... ................... T reasurer FRIERSON GAILLARD ........ Chairman of Dance Committee 4.4.4 "' ww EHEEDUS The Bacchus Club is a dance society founded on the University of Florida campus almost a decade ago. W , 5 A Y .. This club is made up of Freshmen, selected from a number of the social fraternities, who endeavor to create a friendly feeling among the pledges of the various organizations. To do this, every year the Bacchus members give one big dance, which is always an outstanding social event during the Spring Holidays. In addition several smokers are given in order to carry out the club purpose. Since its begin- ning the Bacchus Club has given many successful dances, and it well deserves its distinction. President ..... . . . POWELL ADAMS Vice-President . . .... S. M. MILLER Secretary .... . . .HAROLD KINSEY Treasurer ...... ...... S TEVE TRICE Dance Chairman . . . . . .WILLIAM WOOLERY S. P. E. KAPPA SIGMA S. A. E. 1. Edward Magann 1. J. P. Cockrane 1. Jack Henderson 2. Charlie Cox 2. Clifton Howell 2. Sam Dunlap 3. Harold Kinsey 3. Powell Adams 3. Frank Langely 4. Chet Morgan Q.. K. A. Bud McClean Hugh Alexander Dibrell Simmons Atkins Embry PI K. A. William Woolery Shelton Baxton Robert Bonds Robert Montgomery PHI KAPPA 1 Broward Williams THETA CHI Walter Middlekauf S. M. Miller Robert McMullen Julian Warren PI K. PHI Byron Herlong Frank Walrath George DeCottes Raymond Tylander A. T. O. Clyde Perry D. Lander Pete Treadwell Robert Thompson SIGMA NU 1. Joseph Holzer 2. Bud McKeithan 3. Jack Montayne PHI DELTA THETA 1. William Voigt 2. Jervey Gantt 3. Steve Trice 4. John Hatfield SIGMA CHI 1. Charles Rinthrow 2 William Wright 2. Sonny Roberts KX .J 1 "" 4 f X f . x - 72 X- .: 7 Q l W ff' J xk f f Aff-1 L A D C H Pg wh iw ffQ.4:?maAJ 42,Wf,f?,,Mm 9 mm ye, 3 Www fw7M, 11,446 EMM :ZW mp 52.84. A www 24,0 Zgguf pf WMWZWZZA .,Z.,.zfi.M J JM ?'2f'Z-,ZWZJW Mlm? M44L f,7fM Q,dvQQ,.' AWN ,ZW mfg 5L.f,Q,Jw q3Z,fQ.Q.0f:-5 4,-67,,,?,z4M,,,.Af deff? www EMUYWW Xuibikb-uISlT.1ww "7w41fd " 745050 QM QW QM H, 'Af -nn.. fi? 7:1 l w i . 1' lux'-nAx?":J"' :L'-:Vit M-tA MAN' W' ""- "f,.:.' , H -' .,,' " "" ' ..:1:-.H ' 'v'-, ' ' ' ,aw i H A Mm fm ., Gi gl, -diff! Lai, L :A-Y.: 'f' 21 ff ,A 0' is in lf l THE COLON ELS 3 Chief Justice .... ................... J OHN WOOLSLAIR Associate Justice . . . . . .ALEC AKERMAN 1 Clerk of the Court ..... .......... J OHN WAHL Attorney General . . . ..... GEORGE SINGLETARY Sheriff ......... .... C ALVERT PEPPER DEPUTIES Walter Woodward Bob Fokes Marshall Musser Vaden McCaul 2 Buster Heitman l THE BAR Albert Rankin Charles Yancey Frenchy Yarbrough George Coulter Raymond Lee Bob Cockrell Laban Lively Bob Avent Culver Smith Jimmie Knott O. O. McCollum Charley Bennett Mike O'Brien Whitey Whiteside Bo Arnow Bob Underwood Harry McDonald Lynn Gerald Dick Judy Bill J ibb Herbert Newman R. L. Williams Ray Carter Pat Conroy Matthew O'Brien ,-1 Zlaunuraries PS0 ofwlnfs gende- ness,---fle 1llI.L'I'LiSlI?ll ine witffl Doflzrrces fhaf 1 pvize above my clzzkeclorn---. U """"'sEs.s9.m iiannurarp anh Brnfessiunal fraternities There are, on the University of Florida campus, about thirty chapters of honorary and professional fraternities, each having its purpose and play- ing its part, often an important one, in the student life of the University. ' The highest scholastic honor that can be achieved at Florida is election to Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternity. This organiza- tion ranks second only to Phi Beta Kappa, a chapter of which University officials are now hoping to soon secure. Among freshmen, the highest scho- lastic recognition attainable is membership in Phi Eta Sigma. Other hon- orary fraternities operate in their limited fields, and accept to membership outstanding students specializing in the various fields to which their efforts are dedicated. Q The numerous professional fraternities all draw their membership from specialized fields. They commonly set up membership requirements on the basis of scholastic, social and leadership ability, and accept only those who plan to enter that field as a life's work. These chapters hold regular meet- ings and have regular activities that are intended to give their members valuable professional helps, to bring about closer cooperation between the students and faculty, and to contribute materially to the University. The majority have been successful in these aims, some possibly have not. The danger where there are so many similar organizations lies in the possi- bility of overlapping fields of endeavor, of membership 'being too easily achieved, and of the resultant loss of interest on the part of the members and loss 'of prestige on the campus. There are at the University of Florida chapters of two fraternities, Blue Key and Omicron Delta Kappa, for which the membership requirements are neither based on scholarship alone nor probable future professional inter- ests, but on general leadership abilities as evidenced in campus activity and life. Certainly no other organizations have taken such an active interest in the welfare of the student body as a whole and in the University of Florida as an outstanding educational institution than have these two. Their membership being composed only of Juniors and Seniors who have proven themselves to be outstanding in campus life, they are well equipped to mold student opinion, to further the best interests of the institution and the fraternalism of the students, and to be an inspiration to their fellows. Blue Re P F W -1 ' ' 1 ir 1- v Q V Q o , . ,X Q U A Y 'ga V Q Q r 4 I? In A Vi-39 VA A V: ' K. QI ' 1' 'V ' ,il 7 LV A assi- iw' Mi" "9 ff" 1 f .WQFTJQX g4,ayf W- W i,,,,,,1.,l,,l:. Ck, Wil , , iv I1 , 5,221-H ..,.'i14-QQ wi J-Inf' 1: :rw " ly ce, i,,.,i- f . ,Q if ,i A i fm- .' L iw, .Ere-'1,,.1f.sqt,-WV. ..: ' wrfiu, me .f't24'i1,Wi-l,f"' S. rv '1 La. r , 5? 5 " fps? 1-'lgcqfli 7 is vLy,. 23, Q, Q' Jaw- it ,415 nC'lhem.L:bli2m ,Lv ' 'tr , P H1 Agp 'cki,.ll"' fig? in Y- H ,, . 'Ei' 1 ffl-" K :Q v .s'w'j'fGl ,142 4,13 ,il , sf' Wi, - X: if ,,,f"!p,.1l ig lil-' .-fa it s..,,1 Wi fi ii Wg, fl :MT 3 l'2,f553"fil1iQ -,ri was f ,fl g, ..:,, gf? -fx A P vi in ,. 5 .1bQ!w,:v', we ', ug? A 3 -Mm' ew Q , M. v. 7-,.,x!' A ,hi-ww nf If V 535 s Swv' Page-if 4 , -9 L i 1 Fi fi' l fe 1 L V ,V , ,J if-f 13-ly if ii is Q i l 5'l'l-IW MH' NllClIli'l'l'INS Il,-X55 BICACH PINNILY XIclI.XlJGlHX ll XIl'I' WI-fl.l.S WAI.KICll MALPHIIRQ t Ui 513135 phi Phi Kappa Phi is the highest scholastic honor society that a man can attain at the University of Florida. It is a national fraternity, founded thirty-four years ago at the University of Maine, having as its object the emphasis of scholarship in the thought of college students, to hold fast to the original purpose for which it was founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership. The Florida chapter was established in 1912, and requires that candidates for election be Seniors who have an honor point average of at least two in all scholastic work, have been at the Uni- versity for at least a year, and have been guilty of no serious breach of discipline. SIXINIOXS JOHANSEN D.-XNKWISRTZ MOSIER XX Klll AIJICLSON HI RIN MANIICY Wll.l.lARlS will kappa ibbi D. E. Adelson Jas. T. Campbell Robt. B. Cole Ronald J. Cutler Mark W. Eastland Donald W. Forsyth John S. Frazer Geo. D. Freeman III Herbert R. Gaylord John R. Greenman Harold M. Gulick Thos. S. Hart Homer L. Jones William A. McRae Albert C. Manucy William AO. Mehrtens Carl E. Menneken Harvey F. Pierce Chas. B. Pinney Mitchell M. Rosenbu Harwood Rosser Kenneth G. Skaggs Kenneth H. Smith Chas. A. Stansfield Wm. S. Soar Harry W. Stewart Robt. C. Unkrich Gordon L. Williams Chester R. Yates Paul A. Zimmerman Robt. E. Walker Beppo R. Johansen Chas. I. Mozier T8 . fd- .-,..v.-..-....,Q.- I -Qs. M5 5 Ai 5. Ili X... my M Q7 AQ McRAE WAHL DUNWOODY SINCLAIR EMMELHAINZ DELOACH JOHNSON PHIEL BENNETT EWANUFL DYKES M GOVERV BROWN BARNUM H XI SEY Q9mi:run Z1BeIta kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is an honor society composed of up- per classmen who have attained high standards of efficiency in collegiate activities, aiming to inspire others to like rec- ognition and to mold student opinion on questions of local and scholastic interest. Its ideals are: recognition, inspira- tion, opportunity, character. The fraternity was founded in ' 1914 at Washington and Lee University, and Alpha Gamma Circle was established at Florida in 1929. V 'W--wgmglgj HALL JUDY SMITH LANDON Nlm:CLlCl.I..XN SMITH FORSYTII .IOHANSEN JONES AYRES McEWEN COLE MILLICR PRUNTY Mol F-KN Q9minrun ZBeIta Zkappa W. W. Ayres J. M. Barnum H. D. Brown '- C. E. Bennett R. B. Cole J. B. DeLoach W. E. Dunwody L. Emanuel E. A. Emmelhainz D. W. Forsyth J. C. Hall O. P. Johnson A. H. Jones D. W. Judy B. R. Johansen B. McClellan J. M. McEwen D. C. McGovern W. A. McRae C. E. Phiel J. W. Prunty O. Rice H. M. Sinclair G. Smith K. H. Smith J. T. Wigginton H. B. Wahl W. E. Halsey +i.l iliyfx -f Wy' L firirsrslmgifl 1 ,V 7 wvWNW"iWwLi" a., fy 1, wr7"v'Qm.M 41 mi-x..4-ff Weil. ' f 11 1' K if d -ww um I-MW Qlmfl ,ir-wwf as M1 up " 'iii 'xiii , wiv. "i14rf"' 'avi in mx wwwawgrwfmvmwf I I V A.: Y. L ' 1 'yuh , qz.j5E3q!fmf,f1 ,,fM?faz'f'x-In Q 'Qin J 'if-1' wlvif wlimir F.,1l.Il'lL5':i 'fl W 'A -1"""'y it ,Wim xi ff? rQ1'0 4'Zf',,Qy' My , 1 W' Jfeiailix 5 3 ,V '7 5 w 5 ' '21 1 l W 1 fum, .L -af' N " fm , yu-.iii " ' 3 5 ' '. FW " 1i'4G11liimuaui:....:u,.x.z1-ii.I..J'mWa:AL.ig.wxi, ' H 'i'i'f' , +WQ'gj'iv, ,- fi 'W -f' 51, AK K NT' M1515 www?" , , S4 V if I X WP if 'r l f " N i i 'ffl' '11-Y I. u 5 1 it i gijiiliiii rf" si jig F Elgin : Ni' .1 ff ii 'lf f M, an . 4. Y , fu, frihff tw , M 'wwf if ,. .Yla- fig, ' 1 It I , if li ia sl QQ wh if JW gilffyif ml , '4 b 1 Svcahharh ant Zglahe Bruce Hamilton Bob Cole Kenneth Miller John Ward Henderson Paul Selle Marshall Musser Lance Lazonby Dick Judy Bob Pedersen Bennett DeLoach Gilmer Heitman Kenneth Smith iff we ., ...awxuuaam ......,............--.....,..u.s., . ,. , Q , , , , Q ' 'murmifi ' H Am 't "-""11g .ff'Vi" Q.. my ' ,w .M v. fi, Kr Art, Y' .f-1 Zi- ,V .AV -,A CW. Q -.Q 3 -vw u, Q! ,.. , ix , . J ,,, - ' 'Jk7S2'sm...f wma. rf ' wifxiaf, ,- i. bnahharh anh 18150.12 W. J. Smith Chester Yates George Freeman Eugene Duncan W. A. Davis L. W. Robinson Dave Barrow Levi Johnson Jack Barnum Joe Hall Hugh Borders Mac Fergusen .Y . 1., , SINCLAIR GIBBONS MEIIRTENS BLACK O. SINCLAIR MCEWEN HERIN IVES WAI-IL NI 1'OVI'llY l'RUN'1'Y MCIIAE COCKRELL SMITH ' IV CO1 I UM JOHNSON XS OOI SL UR DUN! KN I ORTI R CLEVELAND AKICIUIAN I'ASCO ARCIIIB KLD JOHANSEN iBIJi ZBBIU1 SBIJI Phi Delta Phi is an international legal fraternity founded at the Uni- versity of Michigan in 1869. Law students who are outstanding in schol- arship are eligible to membership. Moot court work, legal debates, legal aid work, and addresses by alumni are constitutionally required of every inn, or chapter. Cockrell Inn of Phi Delta Phi was installed in 1919. Donald McGovern Arch Black James Elliot Arthur Gibbons Beppo Johansen Milton McEwen William Mehrtens Carson Sinclair Henry Sinclair John Wigginton Sam Pasco Robert Archibald Charles Cleveland James Smith Harold Wahl Selwyn Ives Alex Akerman, Jr. Robert Cockrell William Herin William McRae John Prunty John Woolslair O. O. McCollum W. H. Woodward Dick Judy Mike O'Brien M. M. O'Brien W. K. Whitfield F. P. Conroy A. L. Rankin E. T. Fisher A. E. Urann W. E. Arnow R. M. Avent L. G. Lively mea , I saw x. iwmlzfzwkwlwm H, yy Y kgffiilrsaa- QQ all It ,f-vm" Ii. ,IOHANSEN MIZIELL II, JOIIANSICN GII.LICT'l'I'l ANDREWS ARNOW WAHI. MOSIER MORGAN LYELL HARRIS DANIELS .IOUBICRT IIALSEY WIIITTAKER MILLICAN SMITH PURVIS NEWIIICRN FIFIELD PRUNTY iBi ZBeIta C!Ep5iIun The purpose of Phi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journalistic fratern- ity, is to "stimulate an interest in college journalism and to elevate the standard of the same." Its members are drawn from those who have dis- tinguished themselves in the field of journalism in two or more years of steady service on the staff of some campus publication. Gerald Smith Harold Wahl Hans Johansen Beppo Johansen Bill McRae John Lyell John Prunty James Millican Russell Daniel Kenneth Skaggs Charles Bennett Charles Mosier John Fisher Leonard Bailey Ray Purvis ' Dave Harris Jack Mizell Gardner Gillette Charles Andrews Copeland Newbern Bill J oubert Harry Fifield George Morgan Alan Driscoll Heskin Whittaker Harvey Haeseker DeVane Williams Cyril Houle Harry Hale Bill Lantaff Fred Gill Al Chiaramonte WV'7lkS-- SKLW ,VE 5 I ig 'am Qi. Y M . 131 . n I R r Q vw 1' ". L . , y i , v 33 5 A Q' .ggi I ga 5 MSI' Ig I., I Wi I-. 5 ?' if , IN il vf If le .h:..:?, qifgb wg: bn -if A ,X ll af 1 Q I df. i l E it I l Ef3337h'fff?TfMA"'i':'Vf. A' .F " .ff f' agllfgmfff -e ': ' W...w,w' vi., 11. mm mm... ..t,....,.-nw.: :Q Y. wa.. . -, I5 53' 1" "Q, 'f 2 gb: 3 ni xl mx. , . 1 1 1 -if ' r.. 'I ug: .V '-'L:.'i."'l-'..- r- JW Q. ,alll-Nj VI -aff Agsfilg-.123 5.5 ...L z., uv, iw y :W fu 'f z-ly if s. eg yi ,bf . x if l'wiT..g5 if lay ', 1,- 1 , . all A jfs.-1 1 'lu' - V'-7 , I ' .1'.y,.f,,.gf.l ffl 'iff lil?" ,J I 1' X, ,I ' Evil, lj SEE. :Qi El li 33 li ll it iii 4, 5. if x 912' ...hw ,Y fi ' .113 . z ,, Y if .A . V1 J I.. 31,37 l:.v , la 1 ffl if s . Z. ll 5 l I l . SMITH NlcQUI'I"l'Y ANDREWS DELI' BUCHOLZ DURII XXII JONES COOK BALDWIN WOTITSKY IIOSISNIIERF IUIINI' R McCLELLAN D.XNKWER'I'Z XlA'l"'I'lII-IWS CHARLES FOSTEII GLANCY IxINZlI' ikappa iBbi kappa Leaders in the College of Education are honored by election to Kappa Phi Kappa, a national professional educational fraternity organized at Dart mouth College in 1922. The Alpha Lambda chapter was established at the University of Florida in 1929. The fraternity honors outstanding educators I by election to membership in the Omega Chapter-at-Large. Jerry Smith Louis McQuitty B. K. Andrews Collis Blair W. W. Little J. W. Norman V. H. Baldwin L. F. Dankwertz H. L. Jones M.. Rosenburg Capt. F. E. S. Turner R. Wilkerson, Jr. C. R. Yates A. W. Bucholz H. A. Delp P. B. Glancy N. F. Kinzie E. Matthews H. McDonald Leo Wotitsky W. F. Harrison R. H. Beach W. L. Charles E. C. Cook, Jr. C. L. Durrance L. L. Foster I It wi. ,.. fn? '. HIATT JOHNSON CIIISWELL STRICKLER S.-XMMONS WILLIAMS BROWN TURRILL HESTICII WHI I I' NI CLURE DAVIS EDWARDS SCHWAB S KIISSY I I: NI' LSTY COCIIRAN DAVIS NI RRILLER I kbll IND kN0'l"I' IHI.I.EN'I'INI-I LAI NILS IIANIM IOI I III! MAIITIN FUUIKAKIZII JONI-15 Reita Qigma 1Bi W. L. Johnson L. S. Hiatt I. W. Strickler M. W. Eastland G. B. Calmes H. D. Sammons P. M. Brown C. A. Edwards B. N. Criswell O. B. Collier R. L. Hester W. A. Davis H. F. Seasted H. A. Hamm D. G. Bradshaw W. H. Schwab R. S. Cochran L. L. Holmes C. F. Saussy A. E. MacKrilIer R. A. Barker F. C. Flipse G. S. Lenfestey J. W. Martin R. F. Turrill J. R. White W. L. White J. E..WilIiams W. L. Fouraker J. N. Davis J. T. Landon J. R. Knott C. C. Ballentine M. C. McCune R. P. Stovall T. L. Barrow G. V. Patterson T. J. Smith R. N. Trapnell W. I. Sweeting A. L. Hilliard Z. R. Carter S. Jones J. Ganyard S. Jones H. W. Gray M. D. Anderson H. B. Dolbeare P. C. Scaglione G. T. Nunez wwf: V I FL.. -ful ,gffafa . Qs. 0:33 I I If j L'-. Tiffin.. "G,-af' ivmifx' W- AP" ,,. fl Wei jgigfayfazl' ' - -.aa 4,3 'liaflxhvs f iris- wi mill" I .1 wi, ws li:..+15f Z3 'I . ij limiansf-41 IQQJFS :.'I.'f If ,xlutkyl Y ca ia ' , ll E 5 li FEI ,A I 4, -I Ii - 1 .wa--'91 l at 1' if iv 4 if ' g lf. Madman m f t f ' g 1 T ,, . l.? . a 'Q l f ai"'m:.,,, L f mmmvlma 5: A l 4 's I I . F4 v, ' F4 R -N H ., I , .I Y, W inn 1: ,ri 5 , . ,Q v ' 4 . N ,gf , 73 ' Ah , 'May 1 A . ' 3 i ey, 5' ,J G F M - fn rl I HARRIS JOHANSI-IN BUCHANAN JACKSON NORTON ROGERS REGISTER AVERA DHLOACH MOSLONIII KONRLING l0R5Y'llI Qigma ZBeIta Qtbi Sigma Delta Chi is a national professional journalistic fraternity which chooses its members from the upper-classmen who are specializing in the study of journalism and who have given evidence of ability in that filed. The University of Florida chapter members have gained valuable experience p through the editing, for a day each semester, of the Gainesville Sun. The fraternity seeks to promote the welfare and highest ideals of newspapers and magazines, and to obtain positions for its members. Howard M. Norton Bennett DeLoach Hans R. Johansen Don Forsyth Wesley B. Jackson William Duncan Isadore Moscovitz Don Conkling Jarrell E. Buchanan William Avera Rollin L. Rogers Charles Graves David Harris Leonard Blankner David E. Williams Robert Stevens 'I' 'Wifi E IcjI..l5'X f M.. 'mi ,Qffii-..,!3fLfI ,,,,,:,,, M ff . .ff '- .., . v , ggi' A 1 ' I ' ' I f. 'jr .pu I ,Ik " W, 5 wi . f ' . .5 . .. .. ., .Zfw.f:':. I if , -Iv-W, ' if Wi 'ggi H Cb 'aj' M4157 - 'ffS"v., 'ga ' - xl.. . .Effgf new ,,-f., Iwi?-I fig' "JI it ,D KM, :Q I IX IINGSIOV KIRTUN THOMPSON MASSARI LAZONIIY JENKINS IIOC FRS ARIN WILLIAMS SIMMONS UNIJI-IIKWOOD COUI.'l'IQIi bi Ipha alta Phi Alpha Delta, national honorary law fraternity, extends membership to outstanding students in accredited law schools Where chapters are located. The fraternity was founded in 1897. The Duncan U. Fletcher chapter was installed at the University of Florida in 1924. E. G. Akin, Jr. S. K. Eshleman J. C. Jenkins J. S. Kirton J. E. Larson J. L. Lazonby H. G. Livingston A. R. Thompson, Jr. R. P. Weed T. H. Williams R. A. Curtis Frank Massari W. T. Mayo John T. Rogers E. M. Clarke Geo. S. Coulter V. P. Griley E. R. Heimberger L. M. Meagher W. P. Simmons, Jr. R. F. Underwood We . '41 EQIIMLR? , . ,5..aJ9 Q Q,I3-WE34 ili..:"5 ui 'i NEP Q ax., Qt: V an 1?-3, wit -I ice. .fini 'T 13:15 1. .1 A33 'IH ..:' I4 r' ir' 'y x is 1 ,. 'U v k,'+If,. lie Q. It Fr fl i :QL ii 'I .I .uf ' E' '1 a, L. its JW itgnfl QPJJL .54 M 'tiff' 'Az sw., . Q , hail-i I. ,,,,,..,a1:smz..2:i- f"' I x ' Q . niwfyrxayaewvmm 5 2 yn I , IQ?" I 'A " JT--4. I ,fiY"'i N7 Z ff' fl 5 I -- .. ff' xq .-..,.sf'1.... pta... La Q. ...L d,:..mze...m.xw4 .AMN QW? I I. .rv l ea "we, ,W ..ffiim.,, ,fr 'In if qffff .1 VII-I " E. mf if- Wi' .f -'fi' My -.m.,,,!,.W1w-,W,.,.f -'--- ' lgxrgf-gl ,.! s..i...l WWW. H -A N H U w 1 ' .mn-Fa' I'?'I'2",s Wa' . Q-L '.. ' ' '. ' ' f. " 4514? .14 gig! f' .Ming J MY . , vs' :wi fn -', wg ,f " ' 511' 4 .gr aw wr, .-gf .1 - r . 'Eff' 15, ' "gr X--' .:,,, I .f-'35, .gf fig' '57 IT"-:mi If? if-4 "Y-'LI ?'l' 'T 4' '-7'l'z-' 'fin A 53gf'9' F 'fgffmi-, 'I AN' 'iflsffl' JK. .4'l'N lr, mu w1".21I" rid' "'-4" muiwwi xg. . ....i.m,fm4a..f-I' ' . .W 51.1 'IH' .4 wh A ...j5r1.gM Qi: , . he I I . 59 my 'mu H- in ..1, , I 'Q M :Pc -. Mimi gi I' ,Eg I .cgi EH S' 7 f f 'L fe, H K' fi x: 14 .f"li:'Ia.r? Q '7 'v pffx Eafail -. as - Q,-Ig if .I A -22163232 1 iw 19" WA 'III' EMI v 'vi 17. -- W' . Zvi! ,Af I' 'FM fd? igh- QW! ff t :gf Il? I II wiv M .Il A Ns , v F, gill I'?7'."' V ,JI ra-1 nf? af Q I I .. I 5 I ,,. :Zz',gIr"rm47v" YATES DELI' ANDREWS DANKWERTZ SIMMONS XIr1QUI'I"I'Y XIAT I III- NN N IIOSICNBURG WOTITSKY SMITH C.U.DWEI.I. CU'I'I.l5R JONES CANII'liI'1I L XI KNUL3 appa elta iBi Kappa Delta Pi is an- education honor society, choosing its members from the junior and senior classes of the Teachers College. Its purpose IS to foster high professional and scholarship standards in preparation for teach ing and to recognize outstanding service in the field of education. An honor point average of two is required for membership. Dean J. W. Norman Dean B. A. Tolbert Dr. A. Crago Dr. G. W. Garris Dr. A. R. Mead G. Lancaster Little G. Ballard Simmons Dr. E. W. A. Robert C. Moon A. F. Spurlock Rogers W. Young T. C. Prince J. T. Campbell R. J. Cutler L. F. Dankwertz H. L. Jones A. C. Manucy L. L. McQuitty M. M. Rosenburg C. A. Stansfield C. R. Yates Barret Caldwell B. K. Andrews H. A. Delp F. W. Lambertson E. L. Matthews C. B. Smith Leo Wotitsky , .f ii . Y .fu , fha. al 1. .1 , ai qv 1. l if MQLWW' MQ I QMPMTLQ, MQW! W-ff I W A Wil. 'm'1'u': -.. - 3:4 A I , IWW .-.",, ,nnilzfh wif? g.:lx.1 V 4-is " dw .. .I I M filing. ' , ' f - .gf 7 +I 1 LH-Ll, 'rv 'll-, L'-Q 'mm' .w 'V 4- . "2 il f-".. J ' i 1" I il 'V . ' l, ' VI I., I 'ng A A, - "' uma- 'IG' NMSP- i " Fa, -nf W, 6 l l -l l . . Ile. 4 -tu iv fl iw . .ij 6.1, .wfll E' 1' 5. 'ily 'fifi la , will A ill ...fx 1. Vg 25.213 lla I"Il"IELD SMITH CONLON SPONSOR PROF. BROWN IIAMIl.'I'0N Ill-IDI! BLACK WILLIAMS PENCE BRUMLEY EDWARDS I"AN'I' OVPIRPECK DELI' PORTON PIIATHER MORGAN BOSTAINI Il , , iw Zfiappa Zkappa R51 gl . A Kappa Kappa Psi, an honorary band fraternity with chapters all over '1 the country, is one of the most recent fraternities to establish a chapter at . the University of Florida, the chapter having been installed last year. The fraternity encourages good fellowship, leadership, scholarship, and musical Q55 ability among members of the band who are elected to membership. Frank Anderson L. G. Witters J. W. Jernigan Marion Bostain A. C. Manucy Geo. Brockett LeLand Pence Gerald Smith Don Williams Bob Anderson Tolbert Black Harold Delp Harry Fiiield Geo. Brumley Chas. Davis Raymond Dayson Joe Fant John Hendrix Boyd Overpeck Bob Porton William Prather Bob Conlon Neil Maston Fred Morgan Daniel Redd Harry Withrow R. DeWitt Brown Pledges: Allen Bird J. B. Chapman W. B. Cole Fred Hamilton Bob Herman Ben MeGinnis Pete Schirard Platt Smith , ,. 1, . M I Q -v-.- A f---Q-'-fi-,--V-n.-11'-vnsrvw . 2. V' , 'Q R..,,:q l 5' BOOTH EMANUEL ROGERS PIERCE BIEVILLE FREEMAN MALI'IIUI'S TFDDTR WILLIAMS SMITII WILKES IIOSTETLER MI-INIQNDEZ WALKER PFRRY M DUH- bigma Ulau Sigma Tau, national engineering society, recognizes scholarship and pro fessional attainment by extending membership to those junior and senior students of the College of Engineering who are considered qualified on the basis of scholarship, practicality, and sociability. It awards a medal annually to the freshman in the college ranking highest in scholarship. C. V. Booth E. L. Chioley J. B. David L. M. Emanuel G. D. Freeman H. R. Gaylord H. M. Gulick O. Malphurs E. M. Menendez F. J. Nelson H. F. Pierce O. Rice L. H. Rogers M. H. Shahinian P. M. Tedder R. E. Walker G. L. Williams J. W. Wilson G. E. Barksdale E. A. Barnes E. R. Batteen J. W. Beville C. A. Brady P. L. Conrad G. W. Hostetler E. M. Keeler E. E. Kester S. I. McDuff J. E. Mitchell W. G. Perry J. W. Shackleford J. B. Smith R. C. Willitts J. F. Wilkes fd M.. pp. IRYBOLI KIxIlN I HI I I. MYERS IQEYIES SUTTON KING ANICHORS BNLLI N'lINI.. I I RRY LYMAN BICNTON 'I'I'DI"OIlD DI'Ll Zllpba iBhi fwmega Alpha Phi Omega IS an honorary professional education and social service fraternity Its purpose IS to assemble those who have had training under the Scout Oath and Law to develop friendship, leadership, character, cltlzenshlp and good college spirit. The Florida chapter, installed last H R Rybolt W G Peiry . E. Mitchell E. G. Akin, Jr. E. E. Kester rw in n , ut I' II if 1' :I I 4 r 1' vt e y '91 w Pl by b T li., . Mgr' I R . 1 1 Q year elects its members from among those who are Eagle Scouts. J ' F. C. Savage C. V. Booth D. B. King Owen Rice C. J. Guard H. A. Delp N. F. Kinzie W. M. Myers J. D. Tedford G. B. Anchors A. R. Lyman E. M. Tally R. D. Sutton l K . 1 wx , 4 ' A af5!FgEfggf Mwmmwwmmw , naw'-"fm-ff QQ jg Q 'YQ audi mi! i iil- Wwifif gin X .gfw ffi ,.I-'Fr'-'i'f'5?WQ1::.Yl'2 V """"""' ' . fi, . I 1 f. J .. V f1mwH!QFF1gmmm3i:iysf4,awrf .wwKhUf ..hvrii f"'Ef if 'f rim " l it tial . Q . gn SQL gig .V 4 " ., m' JE' Vg E? V'? ML 'Wir Ja ...Q 5'-F? Q5 zws"44 asia ly QfiwjQ ' 'YY . Q-A? 5 9 L YH 4 FFR 'I N ,fig 1 If cl K , W , P 'Ni J Q, Qi ni will 4 'ln . H ll A lggliyai ,, l l -E 'K 5143 rf , ,.,. TRI, WH yi li 2 Z' 7 'X Nm. uxw A . i t SMITH ZIMMERMAN l'I'lAlKSON RIPPEY FORT BKBI- RS HIRTLE ARNOW SIMMONS BU'I"l' FARRIOR JLNNINGS Zllpha QEpsiIun alta Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national pre-medical fraternity. Membershlp is extended to pre-medical students on the basis of scholarship and leader ship qualities. The University of Florida chapter was installed two years ago. J. B. Tower S. C. Pearson Andrew Rippey J. W. Brantley W. L. Jennings J. Brown Farrior P. A. Zimmerman Marshall E. Smith H. J. Babers M. J. Henderson J. L. Hurt Matthew Arnow W. G. Simmons Chester Fort Allen T. Hirtle Glendy G. Sadler A. F. Harrison J. L. Bostwick Steve R. Johnston O. E. DuHy W. W. Wilson S. G. Rogers, Jr. Fred Rayburn . Ita. 'lb-.ggr5,..., "-".:2'l .Ai ., fw,y.,'4g.e.L' ,e.,iw.' iq, pg 1 'mfzfiw' Wi. we-:'f...f.f' l va A QQP1' mtgghzkwyg .E1"5w..11'i't'aw, ll ii M-+-PM f' 1 1 Hi VII li Ll-IHMAN Pl-IARSON WIICSI-I Bl bl GARCIA IIAASE JOIIANSICN MIGNENDEZ Zlnternatiunal elatiuns Iuh L. S. Hiatt Paul Best R. L. Hester F. D. Wells Frank Frazier J. B. Rodgers R. A. Camijen J. H. Moss B. G. Lehman M. Garcia J. T- Pwson B. Gaither Oliver Wiese C. H. Spitz W. F. Koegler C. P. Graves W. T. Weeks Gerard Haase W. C. Lau E. B. Kinzie M. J. Menendez A. L. Turner B. C. Allen Clyde Perry A. C. Cobb H. W. Borders W. A. Gillen it l uh . 1 'ls 5: vt. lv M te W5 .1 will mmm. Y' tw , ... 52 ff'-J ,. :r li it Ei in . 3. if S f1.:Z i g.. le .rl- .il I lu af' -. f.-'J '- A cv l nf. V ,., . W. 3 li. 1 id 'S 'QV "H A xii X A, . 'Y isbn. AV. ,J H H .ml . A. 'T 5 1, if map.. .m.a...v. .fimwflfih . f f .fi ' "il s 5 'A in Q, 7 an I -gtg,-:9!W"'fIm J J wma ltl1wf" .nm 'W ,,,,,,,,,,n,., ......W.,..f -- Q' ' s its JJ, V ,- ,Vi it i , Q gas as , .,., L . V,,, VL ., If M ' 4 's -,wi . ,, I '71 1' .fl ny el m .3699W',qzj ,, ,. , f 1' 4 V i 1 JU 1, l f-f fl, lm ,gs , '27 W R 7 n,'1si,..,i A el 2,1 P5 K t, i J gp 1 is 'ul' N' 9 cya, L' ffl 'l Q :gb af it If rf s L, 5-E L if '. :iff ,f ,421 J' ., ,fi - "r M 5 2 S Z llAIl.I-IY AYHICS McCAUGllAN ANDERSON NICWIIICIKN Cll,-XRD WUII IllA'l"l' CAMPBICLL ARNOW MQQUITTY l"OS'l'l-IR IIAIKNUNI UNlxRll"k APPLEGATE SMITH PORTER PRUNTY SMITH ZIMMERMAN I URVIS ll 'll SI Y Zllpba 1913i Qlipsilnn Alpha Phi Epsilon, a forensic fraternity, selects its members from among those who participate in inter-society debates and in declamatlon and Who are deemed worthy of membership. It encourages these lines of endeavor on the campus. Omicron chapter was established at Florida in 1921 Earl Halsey Roy Purvis John Fisher Harold Wahl Chester Yates Kenneth Smith Willard Ayres Joe Wilensky Lyle Hiatt Jerry Smith Gene Campbell Leonard Bailey Paul Zimmerman O. W. Anderson, Bill Herin Shaw Foster Louis McQuitty Laban Lively John Prunty Bill McRae Winston Arnow Frank Porter J Garrell Buchanan Copeland Newbern Alan Driscoll Bill Simmons J U... -H- ...U l 1 x . Hia 'f qi. 1... w " Ziw . , 1 . lr , , .. . .,g,- 'L 'ily glfw., qw-g--.,.,,,..,fi -ii, fs. M fy .. . 'Mall-1 ag-135 -ff.. 1.9-2 '.- , a f.,,. '1".. v. .. in rh sl: ,aa 2-igiyqgy 1, ' 'F 'fm ' " fu. H- 'W fi f!kez.twai.ualrfa.m.l:::.:if.11'.ri...f mm.: r.:.fx'v.'.. rf Zllpba Zeta The University of Florida chapter of Alpha Zeta, an honorary agricul- tural fraternity founded in 1897, was established in 1922. Its members are elected from upper classmen in the College of Agriculture who have a scholarship average placing them in the upper two-fifths of their class, are of good character, and have qualities of leadership. Fred A. Farun William Guenther Troy H. Jones Henry W. Land Hugh C. Logan Glenn H. Lucas Randall R. Musselman Otis E. Smith Harry J. Brinkley Richard L. Brooks Marcel A. Boudet Thomas E. Collins James C. Cox, Jr. William T. Dunn Glenn D. Finney John R. Greenman Walter G. Holland William W. Lawless George R. Oakley Ralph J. Ramsey Sidney W. Wells ll if z Fl 4. V 'Si' 5 M fl. .f LQ z. 2. ' if 7.,,'.2 qi. -N 1 H. mr. 1 -T . Q M wi 'gg' l' f Milfs H il ww li in Ml is, 1 l law" . l3':jrf N li ,Q . f ' ii.. Q. rl' ' le. fi: 'ir - 1 Fl. lf. X. H4 Jg li i 2 g limi, X, . 1 .R v .. M, I 4 flap! Kali ' vemlwi N 3255 hmmm!! aa J K i ,sziltll it m .v it 'N 4 Wawzmrw-'W gm.. jill'-:fP"' Wir. ',l"'i'4 w, ff LL ,' v m a Q: J ai- 1 +A' ,invbgln fi: .M .nw glam m 3 " A"' .ll E il G it li it 5 yr ff' it ll! it l --,1' .,-, - 'al l" W-Cfzlslliy'T5i"'Mf"W E , , Sugma Belts: 3951 Geo. F. Weber P. T. Reed Frazier Rogers Nash Higgins Brady Cowell Doc Haskell Gerald Smith Milton McEwen iBi Gamma 131111 R. C. Moon Walter Woodward J. M. Leake H. B. Wahl H. W. Chandler L. M. Bristol O. P. Johnson Owen Rice Joe Hall Robert Turrill Earl Hirsh J. Barker Dennis Miller H. L. Putnam Ed Price B. R. Johansen Bill Herin J. Y. Porter J. R. Fulk .4---gl 5 Uliau Ziiappa Zllpba Dr. Jno. J. Tigert Dean W. J. Matherly Harold B. Wahl Bill McRae "Bo" Arnow John Prunty Bill Herin Joe Wilensky Tillman Pearson Charles Mosier O. B. Collier o D1 . , . 5 ,sn . -- I. . , 1: - 1 Zlhhertising Fezfd., ryfutyou are cveated ofeueqy CI'3fLf'U?3 ,S best. D powep, 3QiliW G- I COM PAW! l WIN OU have been preparing yourselves during the past few years for the work to which you intend to de- vote your life. You have been pre- ared. Upon your ability to use that preparedness depends, to a great extent, the measure of your success. Supplying dependable electric power calls for prepared- ness. We strive to keep our personnel and equipment in a constant state of preparedness, ready to meet emergencies as they arise. ight? M, lwgggww-"gg-qww"v-f-'-"f"'n'H t"'r'j--fs ww- - l,K,r-,K Iv . 5 v im - A K - , , " f ' ., 2' A, Q 'y4sm,x,sfw,,w,f , n V. f-I . ..igzmm X vim, smite , m ra. . 'f,,y5Q1,i. .,..- .yt ,W .- K - ,rig 9Lf2-r w --we Al psxb ,fr Wan' A 14, " .g-'M-3fx4g--'-,- . r f -.rYf1-'sah.- ,fra1.: + 1, V we 1 A' f A--i f f sm., malaga f I"' "'-"" " """'i""T"""" 'E' 'I' HIS book is cased in an S. K. SMITH COVER -- a cover that is guaran- teed to he satisfactory and is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may he, this organization can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to: S. K. SMITH COMPANY 213 Institute Place Chicago, Illinois 4' 'I' BAIRD HARDWARE COMPANY WHOLESALE-RETAIL Kodaks and Films Athletic Equipment Golf Supplies On the Square Phones 6 and 7. East Side - ... , ...I COMPLIMENTS I OF A F RI EN D I "I I I A We I THE BEST ENGRAVINGS I ARE MADE BY A Gainesville Fll1'11IIlLl1'C Co. R -E S P 'E S S Victor Radio amI Igllectrola Radio Repalrlng COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS I ARTISTS AND ENGRAVERS Phone 86 GAINESVILLE FLORIDA D THE UN IVERSITYS OWN BLACK CAT University Avenue and Ninth Street I GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA unshinel Fashions for en Frankly, we consider men's fashions of the utmost importance. We have always proceeded on the axiom that the correctly 'dressed man is an asset to his college-and afterwards to his business and friends. You will not be surprised, therefore, at the genuine values and wide selections available in Burdine's Sun- shine Fashions for Men. 'Let us outfit you in suits, sports ap- parel-classic coat and flannels-shoes, furnishings and sporting equipment. Eu dinels MAIN STORE, FLAGLER STREET, MIAMI RONEY PLAZA SHOP BOULEVARD SHOP fCont'inued from page 2091 The secret that Sara Hinson bragged about before military ball week-end was not such a surprise after all, considering that Dick Judy is one of Shorty Mehrtens' best brothers. Now, Miss Paola Cope- land is the girl we pick for Crow's sweetheart. We can't understand how Lon has overlooked her. If you will just ask some of the girls at the Dutch Kitchen, you will get what we mean. Francis Gray Thom- as really should be mentioned because, through her boarding house, the fair lodge sisters have a good con- nection when they go to Quincy. qcom, 2 pages wel,-5 QUALITY ' BEAUTY LUXURY ' Paramount Features at ' JONES BROS. FURNITURE COMPANY ' 4-9 West Duval Street JACKSONVILLE SMITH E81 HOOPERS DEPARTMENT STORE E OUTFITTERS TO YOUNG MEN MERCHANDISE THAT SATISFIES . GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA PORTRAITURE Official Photographer for This Publication for Seventeen Years arable QflSc1c11'o.s45? GAINESVI LLE FLORIDA FOR THE BEST-PATRONILE Sherrill Service Stations Distributors of PUROL GASOLINE PUROL ETHYL WOCO-PEP Motor Fuel TIOLENE Motor Oil PUROL VELVET Motor Oil , Sherrill Oil Company Home Office PENSACOLA, FLORIDA THE SAN CARLOS HOTEL r"" ""'1Tf:"', "'1':" ' . , , , , ...... ... L ,IAM rl, K .., 7.,,,,..,, 'U -A . sm., . -1. , ln Beautiful Pensacola L. G. HAGLER Mgr. Florida State College for omen . TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA ' Olfers four-year courses leading to the Bachelor's Degree in the following: A The College of Arts and Sciences The School of Education The School of Home Economics The School of Music ' Two-year courses leading to Graduation with the two-year Diploma in Education. . An eight-weeks term in the Summer School, for teachers in service and college- students who wish to earn credit toward the above degrees. E v Graduation from accredited four-year high schools, or the equivalent, required for admission to the Freshman Class. For catalog and information, address THE REGISTRAR . V Florida State College for Women TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA . Miss Nancy Lang, who seems sophisticated and really isn't, has once more gone Sigma Nu, still in preference to S. P. E. Miss Stovall, the great Susan, will probably be a blushing bride soon-or will she merely be blushing? We wonder if Skinny will still be on hand for Helen Gray when Fish-face Fisher wakes up? - 4 lCout. on-next pagcj uGR0WlH MELRoURN TELLS f' MELBOURNf,S Summer-Resort City of Central Florida. STORY! On Ocean, Dixie Highway and Indian River The 1930 Census revealed Eastern Terminus Cross-State Highway that MELBOURNE was Florida's THIRD fastest- For Literature or Information write growing city,. hawgirlgug 311011 l . i Q2f.'lf,,,,,,, gf' 'I 0 CHAMBER ,OF COMMERCE il"-'l' MELBOURNE, FLORIDA ' THE BAROMETER I of SOUTH FLORIDA'S PROGRESS I All 1116 News 1 All the PICIUI-es! FOI- All 1116 Family! 'Published in the Morning and Welcome as Your Coffee and Toast F lorida's Most Important Newspaper THE MIAMI HERALD FRANK B. SHUTTS, Publisher The Pi Phis! You Wonder Why they are stuck down here at the last? They are stuck down here, ladies and gentlemen, the better .to Impress them on your memory, and because they have been dealt with so lightly in Gator GOSSID. But even the Devil deserves his due. ' fCont. on next pagej I ' Five Q sx I Florida I Stores . W 1-',,... ,... gr .. I , To Serve You I P fn 'ad ' x PNN A 1 . f 'uf M mi W E?-' ' " ' . - - 1 ' . HH, , , -. m11lWf,'i+zgi,L:fa "MII .1 J' .P +f,,u,, Jgagvhil. ft' qu: L. ' X . -'nv-was , K H4321 '-'rw L Z F Sears Roebuck and C0 Where Smart Collegians Ogmno TAMPA i ' ' R LOTHES ST. PETERSBURG I G0 FO C JACKSONVILLE MIAMI Satisfaction Or Your F . Money Back I I I ':'Cf'2,, l l . . . . ' A Printing Service Appreclated TR N in l by Discriniinatiug Buyers l I ! l l College and School Annuals P Fraternity and Professional Work Commercial Illustrated and UPP Color Work Twenty-seven Years of Keeping Up . . W' I he T' Sold Exclusively In it 1 t 1 mms Jacksonville at Your Inquiries Invited Qinlwgggtntlym-35 PEPPER PRINTING co. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA As for Kaye Gardner, we can't help wondering how she likes running second to polo po- nies. We Would like to know which filly is going to win. Poor little Mary Alice Moore! She has all the earmarks of keeping up that good old Pi Phi reputation. Probation doesn't make any difference to Mary Hill--she never is seen, anyway. ' fCont. on next pagej THE COLLEGE INN MA Town Within a House" For College Gentlemen By College Men H. T. MANN, Butler '90 WV. P. SIMMONS, JR., Florida '32 BILLIE R. STEVENS, Florida '34 WM. FOURAKER, Florida '33 CLIFFORD J. GRETHEN, Florida '34 9106 1952 West University Avenue 198-W RS. EY, RO RDI C HOUSE MGood Eats and Plenty of ,Emw Reasonable Rates THE COLLEGE PARK INN THE ONLY AND ORIGINAL Home of Real Home-Cooked Meals Frigidaire Fountain College Supplies Two Good Places to Eat-Home and Here Five Years' Continuous Service to the Students 1840 West University Avenue GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA The versatile Yerxa does enough for the Phi Mus. In fact, they need not be mentioned ' h t ld ke ood reading, but we further. Undoubtedly there is something about Loulset a Wou. ma g have not taken the time to look it up. Enough for her 'and the Phi Mus. fCo'nt. 3 pages overj CITY OF FORT LA DERD LE, FLORID The Tropical Wonderland Offers congratulations and cxtends the compliments of the City to the Staff of the Seminole and to fc- licitate the graduates of the University. Board of Commissioners-City of Ft. Lauderdale JOHN W. NEEDHAM, Mayor-Commissioner C. C. ADAMS, Vice-Mayor M. H. EPSTEIN, M. A. HORTT, F. R. OLIVER, Commissioners J. K. HUEY, City Manager BL E Bus LI ES in u A f r l rms tasl p S T 4 E E 5 I H Q f l w f o. l l l Il l ., ' ,I Ii'-Th I I Q rx, i l i tll I , ..-ti .. Tampa, Jacksonville, Tallahassee, Atlanta and Pensacola STATE-WIDE SERVICE Call Your Nearest Bus Station Special Rates on Charters THE L WYER' Lisa RY Should be carefully selected, acquiring first tl1e local books of the State in which he intends to practice, then adding to it as his needs demand and warrant. IMPORTANT FLORIDA LAW BOOKS Florida Compiled General Laws, Annotated, 7 Vols., including 1932 Cumulative Supplement, 312000. Florida Su renie Court Re Jorts, Vols. I to 22, containinfr decisions Jrior to the Southern Re- P I ' t I U 1 porter, Reprinted in Five Books, 259000. Local Practice Books. fC0nvenient terms can be arrangedl Our long experience is your's for the asking and whether you intend practicing in Florida or in some other State, we are pleased to offer our services. YOUR CORRESPONDENCE WILL BE WELCOMED THE HARRISON COMPANY 151 Spring Street, N. W. LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS ATLANTA, GEORGIA SERVING THE LAVVYERS FOR MORE TI-IAN TWENTY YEARS iii 'kit Planned ddverlzkzhg Anticipates questions, and forestalls uninformed judgments by complete and comprehensive explanation. It does this in Word andpicture . . . from everyday statement of fact to ethereal flight of fancy . . . builds fact upon fact, idea upon idea, truth upon truth, reality upon reality, image upon image, fancy upon fancy. Uagim' Papers Play a part in this great drama of turning curiosity into desire and thence into action. In the OXford Line . . . Coated, Dull Coated, Folding Coated, Super and English Finish , . . there is a paper for each purpose+each good .for its own purpose. This book is printed on 100-pound Oxford Enamel COLLEGE ROMANCES OFT LEAD TO DI OD Remember, when you buy that Diamond that Duval Jewelry Company's Diamonds will stand any comparison you can make for quality and price . . . that you can buy them on your own convenient terms. V .R " "rS.- 61 "' , -...SQ fdmsiogrlsfibvlf W nflaftggfsfff T c L' X -" W I l D 7 ' 1 f f-fl f 747, 3. f J ' E", 'I ,- Jacksonville Miami Tampa St. Petersburg Orlando YVest Palm Beach Atlanta, Georgia We apologize to those sororities which are not worth mentioning, but the panic is going strong down here and annual pages still cost us 356.00 each. We hope that by next year you will have developed someone worth cussing. Adieu, mon ami! Happy New Year, Merry Christmas, and may you get lots of eggs for Easter-not to mention fire crackers for your chapters next year. CThe Emil 1-GER QP 00 594 Z3 FEHTILIZEHS E .O 3 KIUFAL LQID5 Ri ht Materials Right Proportions Perfect Blend Field results prove the superiority of IDEAL BRANDS WILSON St TOOMER FERTILIZER COMPANY Jacksonville, Florida-Established 1893 'KUASTNNCJ WENDSHLPS BCTH YOUP,S AND ouas ' SGUTHERN ART ENGRAVING CC. TAMPA, FLORIDA Uhe business of the .Sout cfngrauing organiz ' I Wi! is 1110 day cj 1110 businwzr 1111111 l1fll0 cares. ' .. -"1 There's no extravagance in.qL1ality I prmtlng- quality never 1 cost less than it does NOW! Ulx .'.iX,l, C ill ln! N1 wifi!! THE RECORD COMPANY 'P'KI9NfcG5'K,S f ST.AUGUSTINE,1FLORIDA THF SEMINOLE IS PRINTFD BYTHE RECORD COMPANH ST AUGUSTINE FLORIDA Zin Zlppreniatiun The staf of the 1932 Seminole wishes to express its sincere appreciation and thanks for the co-operation of the following: MR. RALPH M. DILLON ' of Southern Art Engraving Co. MR. C. E. SHEPPERD of The Record Company MARABLE'S STUDIOS TONY SARG and THE STUDENT BODY Their additional helpfulness and friendly aid have been more than any staH could have the right to expect. , 'il 'V -..3+---.-.--..,.,-.-- ! .-no-'Cl' , X


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

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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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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