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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 366


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1933 volume:

I I aw 5 'Y N 1 I ,Q 4 f . a K a , ,A w , . -Q' 5 . w ff r. 'x . , , W mg. .'." is ' M, . . w A S " .mu , 2 W ":'J'f1. Q. J, + 1 A V t In gy. M, , r 'V "1-1 M R, Q., . 4 , ' x bm- . fl' bf W 'I-4. 1 X wx. '.-Nw-'Www , ,W f . ,. 4- K . Ui" f ' , -Q 9. V ,af . "H . , WT L4 JH . 4 'f ' ' A: .3 'S Sm M , , ',,. Q 'A 1 :VV , -Qly vx-'QC 'Za .'.f' w 'f. ' I .' ' '- ' W . A 1 .. , Vi gf ' ., '- ' H1 4. . U ' V, V Alf ,ma 1'5" v N '1 R, Q ki, -.v, 'Q ,.11" ix1,! '91 ' K' I , Q 1 ,zzuvs R ' V. .N w X- f . ' W, X. ' : 9 K u . - ' " - 1 .C v 4 'iff' ' 4 rim, I- . if .14 'G X' 1 My ' f ..' 5' SEMlNOLE1933 w W 13151 SEMENULE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLURHDA 1955 .I .:. g .lvl 'Jhr 3 QCP: -.5-3:1 '. ' ' , I 'r', .ll 'f .. ,. . .J I I Pblhdbyth StdtBdy fth U ty fFI d VOLUIVIE 24 C O P Y R I G H T I JIU .1 L "'- - igi fel . 3 if "g-r',lr1v,:.' ,air 1933 CHARLES ANDREWS Editor-in-Chief GARDNER GILLETTE Managing Editor WILTON STURGES Business Manager Photographed byuMgArabIo Engraved by Spuvharn Art Printed by The Record Company fgx rv GREWURD ln this twenty-fourth volume of the SEMINOLE the purposes have been to reconstruct,accurately and typically, the year's varied campus activities, to portray for those leaving the institution a composite scene of their college life, and to unfold, by words and pictures, the natural loveli- ness and beauty of Florida. Inadequate may be the result of these aims, but if you place this book in some spidery garret, let it lie for many years amid those cherished obiects of youth, and, when you no longer dream of conquest, brush away the webs and dust and live again those happy days when you were young-then will it need no better cause for existence. EUECATEUN DR. PHILIP KEYES YONGE For more than twenty-four years as a member and as Chairman of the Board of Control Dr. Yonge has served Florida Institutions of Higher Learning without compensation or ostentation. Through his high character and modesty he has woven the lofty ideals of his life into the char- acters of the young men and women with such fundamental ability, fine sense of honor, sound and constructive idealism and with such good will, that it has been and will forever be an inspiration to FIorida's manhoodand woman- hood. The students of the University of Florida congratulate you, Doctor Yonge, upon your long service. We deem it a privilege to dedicate this publication, the SEMINOLE of 1933, to you as a partial expression of the love and appreciation which we bear to one of FIorida's neblemen. EEDIICATEUN DR. YONGE UNTENT S Opening Section Book I. THE UNIVERSITY Views President Tigert Board of Education Board of Control Deans of the Colleges Book n. cLAssEs A Seniors Under-Graduate Book III. FEATURES Hall of Fame Satire Beauty Snapshots Book IV. ATHLETICS Football Basketball Baseball Track Boxing Minor Sports Intramural Sports Book V. ACTIVITIES Student Body Officers Publications Organizations Military ' Dance Societies Book VI. FRATERNITIES Social Honorary ADVERTISING x x x 1-8 9 13-28 29 30 31 32-44 45-48 49-72 73-H3 117 121-126 127-138 139-150 152458 159 166-184 185-190 191-198 199-204 205-210 211 220 221 232 233 237 240 241 248 249 264 265 278 279 292 293 297 352 353 373 375 392 THE U 'SY-'X NIVERSITY i "N f' ,Q X ,? I , K 3 X ' I N K A , -Q if, - if x XX - X. M4 X Xt - XM " ,s L t if , Q I it , . X ' lull, X E M ' 1 ' ' t I f I X 'd ll K K N V X X X ' I xl. ll ',..1"' Q Ng! ,e l N 1 X X Y A li' l X X f ex tk H l es- ill . ' ,, E l , b A ' J N41 F5 - ' C, jf, 5 15 tfffftfll t 1 My lwlf w it F 1 . ,V,l'! ,- A , Q 1 - . nag l M8 -.-J lf :??'gXo-Z-"j"? 3- ni? ,- , I It 5125? JJ Cir. fix, :IF I i ig'- ' Pi ee the if ' ' """T "Qc '-1'- 1-2'-"'l - 4 Ak- lf' i -2 4 T Q- iv' T X - if M -me ...... .. J, . Yws x The St. Johns, only riverofimportance in the United I I aff' States flowing due north most of its length,borderod X .4 X xfiflf l Taft' X X N lw by venerable live oaks, bedecked with Spanish moss, clearings showing the golden oranges, woftlng the fragrance of their blossoms mingled with the aroma of the magnolia. REMINISCENCE Twenty seven years ago there was nothing but Thomas Hall, today the University of Florida campus, studded with moss heavy pines, embraces more than a score of beautiful ivy clad buildings The path from a mere handful of scattered students in 1905 to a great institution teaming with life and filled to the overflowing with the flower of the young manhood of the state has been marked by achievement and progress When the University first opened its doors under the prcsi dency of Dr Sledge, it consisted of the College of Arts and Sciences, the Agricultural Experiment Station and the Normal School In 1909 we find following in rapid succession the During this year the University underwent a reorganization during which Dr A A M urphree was elected president The ever increasing academic work of the University was interrupted by the lean hard days of the war, when it placed its services at the disposal of the government but the decade of the twenties saw miraculous development It was during this period that the College of Commerce and Journalism the School of Architecture the School of Pharmacy and the Graduate College were inaugurated These years also wit nessed the passing of one great man and the coming of an other Dr J J Tigert succeeded Dr Murphree as president of the University This decade has seen the coming of many new buildings, new minds to the faculty and the enrollment increasing by leaps and bounds The alumni, but a few hundred a decade ago, now are many thousand strong and carry the banner of the institution into nearly every field of endeavor. - The old gives way to the new, the new becomes old and gives way to the new again. We hasten to keep pace with the every quickening movement of our time. The University is young and yet old. But it is a far cry from the sleepy days just following the turn of the century to the atmosphere of today, with its rush and bustle of modern life. It will be a more distant cry twenty-seven years hence, but let us hope and believe that the same fine type of man will trod our campus then as now. Teachers' College and the Colleges of Law and Engineering. sa A any me 1"nHY 7 Q YT, Q P . H 5 gf ,ZA A- I J 1 f A 5f,h:. Ll A-'us 1. 12 ," x hge ',f4'f'4 N: by Y W A ' A2 1 1 , Q. LJ 1 X' i MM. wa -Xu- 3 N M , F Snr an 'ww I V ..,,,. ...M .-, - f 4, - . W 5 . v i 'Y H W 4 .,+-.-.w.vra-vysrelvlx-vw!!! ,V, K ' k WWA 'W 'Tuff :U'Q-llawgwvatzffa .f.'gz,.ggauw' Lum' X x x t D N Q!! " K . f g, . H H ,H ' ---lf' , ' i, - ,M ' X A Q . W. 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' 1 ,. , Ax 0 55w?fx,gt R' WHQW , ' i III' lHW fi all 'Nabil' k A T' """"' -fummgb -.,,gp 94 M N .N ' ' . ,, ff--w-4-vr"uum.-qw,...- ..v-ya, ww .,,, ..A- W- .....W,, ,,.Ni-wg? . -.M , "M ' , .., ,, . -4. ', N' ,,, . A pm 4 A...,.. ' V' w"f""' "'v..i.x,.,,,, ,-D... ' Q SMH W Q-vm-aif,,Qg,Qm W -, . , 3 K A ,..,...-.few V W Mx st. 301' . A .1 ,,.f' ., v.-mum , ., , , AMW wen-one 'fx I K h y wkalkq ff,,1Wf"' -nu WA M38 .., -Q., mmm, ww X A ' 'UW 4. 4: ,,,, I bywlv--+uq5,,q Q A Jqq.-ff-. -4 my -ww Y M' f' " Q-""" f.-'ww WM W Ji. , 'H , 1- ,pm A fu ., .,.,,..AfjQf 4 A, w ,,.,, .M-M-M'-am., eww ' 2 2 f i LW . ,mm 573' ' I ,L II, I-. I I' ,. wg' I., 'I '7II 14 J .If H. 'EI yi'-,,1.'-II? I I ri svrfwi, Lf' -'FI qi .7 13? I ' I 1 II TI! N 51' :'2?g.:.v'I .vnfijx if I I' I ,ff 'i . If? ESI .u ifgeigi HWIIIII ILIEI 1 'Hi x AMI. ' QI! I. I III fti: QM I-NM. I 'i III I PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY DR. JOHN J. TIGERT Vamlcrlzilt, '04 IOXON, A.B., MA., LL.D., I,.H.D., D. C. LJ For many years one of the must outstanding figures in the world of cducutiun, Dr. Tigzert is considered the best qualified man in Lhe United States for the presidency of the University. Floridinns point with pride to the phenorninnl progress made under his five years ul' leadership and lnuk with confidence tothe future. I I I ,. 'I II I I i. .2 f I, .9 I!!! 'In II I' . ,N I IF II QQ' YI: e,.- ,V 1 I. . .., . , STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION DAVE SHOLTZ . . . ......... Governor R. A. GRAY ....... .... S ecretary of State CAREY D. LANDIS . . . .... Attorney General W. V. KNOTT .... .... S tate Treasurer W. S. CAWTHON, State Superintendent of Public Instructions GOVERNOR DAVE SHOLTZ The Constitution of the State of Florida makes provisions for the education of its people, and one of the agencies which it has created for carrying into effect its aims is the State Board of Education. The State Board of Education is composed of the Governor, Secretary of State, Attorney General, State Treasurer, and State Superintend- ent of Public Instruction. The Governor is ex-officio the president, and the State Superin- tendent of Public Instruction is ex-officio secretary of this board. The board has the power to remove subordinate school oflicers for cause, upon notice to the incumbent 5 and has the management and investment of the State School Fund. It has supervision over the state colleges and institutions of higher learning, and many phases of the educational law come before this body for adjustment. The board is a very important one as it is the body that has in general charge all our state educational institutions and is in a way head of the school system of the state. R. A. GRAY CAREY D- LANDIS W. V. KNOTT W. S. CAWTHON Page 30 - l,..1.l.l--1l STATE BOARD OF CONTROL P. K. YONGE, Clmirman . . . .... Pensacola ALBERT H. BLANDING . . . .... Bartow RAYMER F. MAGUIRE .... ......... O rlando GEO. H. BALDWIN ...... ......... J acksonville ALFRED H. WAGG ........ .... W est Palm Beach J. T. DIAMOND, Secretary . . . ...... Tallahassee l DR. P. K. YONGE, Chairmom One of the most important of state institutions, especially in regard to education, and to the University of Florida, itself, is the State Board of Control, which is composed of several of the leading citizens of Florida. Years ago the legislature took upon itself the duty to enlarge, improve, and consolidate the various institutions of higher learning With- in the state, for this purpose they created the State Board of Control, which has duties which are directly connected with the detail supervision of the University, and the various other state colleges. The Board recommends the faculties of the colleges, supervises the expenditure of the appropriations made to pay the expenses of the institutions of higher learning, prepares recommendations to the Legislature as to the needs of the institutions and otherwise has in hand the interests of the institutions of higher learning Which are supported by the state. The Board of Control holds meetings at regular intervals at Talla- hassee in order that current, as Well as future problems may be discussed. DR. YONGE ANNOUNCED His XRESIGNATION FROM THE BOARD ON MARCH 15. GovERNoR SHOLTZ HAS NOT NAMED A SUCCESSOR. RAYMER F. MAGUIRE ALFRED H. WAGG GEO. H. BALDWIN Page 31 GRADUATE SCHOOL DEAN J. N. ANDERSON U iiiversity of Virginia, '86 CB.Lit., M.A., Pli.D.J The graduate work at the University of Florida dates from the founding of the University in 1905. It was a very modest beginning. For many years . only a few courses were given and a few degrees con- DEAN ANDERSON ferred. In fact, the University itself was small in every way. The faculty was small and the enrollment compared to our present numbers was insignificant. For the first five years, from 1905 to 1910, there was only one faculty, which would now be called the General Faculty. In 1910 President Murphree made a move, which at the time seemed rather pretentious and ambitious, but he was looking toward the future development of the institution. He began the system of dividing the University into several colleges. At the same time, the graduate work was given the name of Graduate School. This work had been administered for a year by a Committee appointed by the President and reporting to the General Faculty. This method of administration lasted from 1909 to 1930. From that time the administration has been in the hands of the Dean of the Graduate School, and the Graduate Council. The growth of the Graduate School has been remarkable. The year 1909-1910 only seven students were enrolled, and one master's degree conferred. In fact, the enrollment did not at any time exceed twelve until the session of 1923-24, when it jumped to twenty- one. That was eighteen years after the beginning of graduate work. Up to that year, the number of graduates had never exceeded Iive. Compare this with the session of 1931- 32, which was onlv eight years later, that year were registered 145 students in the winter session and 150 in the summer session, and graduated 50 students with the master's degree. This year 165 students have already enrolled. In the year 1930, the Graduate Council began to admit students in certain departments to begin their work for the Ph.D. degree, which was not to be conferred before 1933. This year there is one candidate, and from now on there may be reasonably expected one or more candidates for the Ph.D. degree each year. This work has attracted a great deal of atten- tion throughout the nation, and many inquiries are received in regard to the graduate work here. THE GRADUATE COUNCIL THE DEAN OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, Ph.D., Head Professor of Agronomy WILLIAM JOHN HUSA, Ph.D., Head Professor of Pharmacy TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, Ph.D., Head Professor of Chemistry and Dean, College of Pharmacy ARTHUR RAYMOND MEAD, Ph.D., Professor of Education - JAMES SPEED RoGERs, Ph.D., Head Professor of Biology and Geology THOMAS MARSHALL S1MPsoN, Ph.D., Head Professor of Mathematics Page 32 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEAN W. H. WILSON Albion College, '13 fA.B., M.A., Ph.D.J The College of Arts and Sciences is the oldest and largest college of the University. With a faculty of unusual eminence, it Ofers the student a general education in the Various fields of culture and science, with an opportunity for specialization in many lines. The College offers special preparatory courses for law and medicine. DEAN WILSON The recent action of the Board of Control results in the School of Journalism being moved from College of Commerce, and placed in the College of Arts and Sciences as a department. The School of Pharmacy has been merged with the college also. W. H. Wilson has been Acting Dean of College of Arts and Sciences for several years, and with the new changes taking place, he will hold the position of Assistant Dean. Dr. Tovvnes R. Leigh, former Dean Of the School Of Pharmacy, and one of the most outstanding chemists in the United States, will be the new Dean. FACULTY JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON, Ph.D., Professor STANLEY SIMONDS, Ph.D., Professor fpart timey WILBERT ALVA LITTLE, M.A., Associate Professor fpart timej LUDWIG WILLIAM BUCHHOLZ, M.A., Professor JAMES SPEED ROGERS, Ph.D., Professor THEODORE HUNTINGTON HUBBELL, B.A., Associate Professor HARLEY BAKWELL SHERMAN, M.A., Associate Professor CHARLES FRANCIS BYERS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor LEONARD GIOVANNOLI, M.A., Instructor lon leave 1932-333 JAMES MARION FARR, Ph.D., Professor CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, M.A., Professor LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, M.A., Associate Professor HENRY HOLLAND CALDWELL, M.A., Assistant Professor CHARLES EUGENE MOUNTS, M.A., Instructor A ALTON CHESTER MORRIS, M.A., Instructor WILLIAM EDGAR MOORE, M.A., Instructor I-IERMAN E. SPIVEY, M.A., Instructor WASHINGTON ALEXANDER CLARK, JR., M.A., Instructor JOSEPH EDWIN PRICE, B.A.E., Instructor KENNETH GORDON SKAGGS, B.A., Instructor Qpart timey ERNEST GEORGE ATKIN, Ph.D., Professor JOSEPH BRUNET, Ph.D., Assistant Professor LINTON COOKE STEVENS, M.A., Instructor ROBERT WILLIAM HUSTON, M.A., Instructor JAMES MILLER LEAKE, Ph.D., Professor of Americanism and Southern History, Professor LESLIE BENNETT TRIBOLET, Ph.D., Assistant Professor JAMES DAVID GLUNT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor ANCIL NEWTON PAYNE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor ARTHUR SYLVESTER GREEN, M.A., Instructor THOMAS MARSHALL SIMPSON, Ph.D., Professor WILLIAM HAROLD WILSON, Ph.D., Professor FRANKLIN WESLEY KOKOMOOR, Ph.D., Professor CECIL GLENN PHIPPS, Ph.D., Associate Professor JOSEPH HARRISON KUSNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor HALLETT HUNT GERMOND, Ph.D., Assistant Professor BERNARD FRANCIS DOSTAL, Assistant Professor SAM W. MCINNIS, M.A., Instructor ZAREH MEGUERDITCH PIRENIAN, M.S., Assistant Professor URI PEARL DAVIS, M.A., Instructor HASSE OCTAVIUS ENWALL, Ph.D., Professor ROBERT C. WILLIAMSON, Ph.D., Professor WILLIAM SANFORD PERRY, M.S., Associate Professor ARTHUR AARON BLESS, Ph.D., Associate Professor HAROLD LORAINE KNOWLES, Ph.D., Instructor DANIEL C. SWANSON, B.S., Instructor HERBERT B. MESSEC, Curator ELMER DUMOND HINCKLEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor OSBORNE WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor VERNE E. WILSON, M.A., Instructor LUCIUS MOODY BRISTOL, Ph.D., Professor ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A., Assistant Professor fpart timej CHARLES LANGLEY CROW, Ph.D., Professor WILLIAM BYRON HATHAWAY, M.A., Associate Professor OLIVER HOWARD HAUPTMANN, M.A., Instructor THOMAS JEFFERSON HIGGINS, M.A., Instructor FRANCIS MARION DEGAETANI, B.A.E., Instructor HENRY PHILIP CONSTANS, M.A., Associate Professor ARTHUR ARIEL HOPKINS, M.A., Assistant Professor Page 33 COLLEGE CF AGRICULTURE DEAN WILMON NEWELL , ! Iowa State College, 97 CB.S., M.S., D.Sc.J The College of Agriculture, combined with the Florida State Experiment Station, renders a service to the State probably unequalled by any other depart- ment of the University. This college, in addition to teaching the fundamentals of Florida agriculture, carries on research work and disseminates practical information to farmers and fruit growers. It trains and equips men to preserve the resources of our great State, and to make its soil more productive. The aim of the College is to afford young men the best possible opportunity for gaining technical knowledge and training in the art and science of agriculture. About one-third of the student's time is devoted to technical studies, the other two-thirds to cultural studies and basic sciences. A foundation is thus laid which will enable graduates to become eiective producing agriculturists or leaders in educational work. Special stress is placed on the fruits and products of Florida, showing how they may be raised more abundantly and scientifically. . Dean Wilmon Newell came to this state in 1915 as Plant Commissioner. Six years later he became 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. FACULTY DEAN N EWELL WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Assistant Dean, Adminis- tration, College of Agriculture H. HAROLD HUME, M.S., Assistant Dean and Director, Re- search SAMUEL TODD FLEMING, M.A., Assistant Director, Admin- istration, Experiment Station ARTHUR PEROEVAL SPENCER, M.S., Vice-Director and Coun- ty Agent Leader, Agricultural Extension Service KLINE HARRISON GRAHAM, Business Manager JOHN FRANCIS COOPER, M.S.A., Editor RALPH MORRIS FULGHUM, B.S.A., Assistant Editor EDWIN F. STANTON, Supervisor, Egg Laying Contest, Chipley IDA KEELING CRESAP, Librarian RACHEL MCQUARRIE, Accountant ELEANOR GWYNNETH SHAW, Secretary, College of Agri- culture RUBY NEWHALL, Secretary, Experiment Station and Ex- tension Service ALVIN PERCY BLACK, B.A., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry SIDNEY WILSON WELLS, B.S.A., Fellow in Agricultural Chemistry JOHN EDWIN TURLINGTON, Ph.D., Professor of Agricul- tural Economics HENRY GLENN HAMILTON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Marketing RAYMOND HOLT HOWARD, M.S.A., Instructor in Farm Management JOHN LEVI WANN, B.S.A., Instructor in Farm Records and Accounts MORGAN COLUMBUS ROCHESTER, B.S., Graduate Assistant Farm Management ALVIN HAROLD SPURLOOK, B.S.A.E., Graduate Assistant in Marketing FRAZIER ROGERS, M.S.A., Professor of Agricultural' Engineering Page 34 HIRAM DWIGHT FREEMAN, B.S.A., Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Engineering OLLIE CLIFTON BRYAN, Ph.D., Professor of Soils PETTUS HOLMES SENN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Farm Crops and Genetics HOYT SHERARD, M. S. A., Fellow in Agronomy JOSEPH RUSSELL HENDERSON, B.S.A., Graduate Assistant in Agronomy AARON WHITNEY LELAND, Foreman of College Farm CLAUDE HOUSTON WILLOUGHBY, M.A., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying FREEMAN GOODE MARTIN, M.S., Instructor in Animal Hus- bandry and Dairying ALLEN PAUL MULLINS, Herdsman MADISON DERRELL CODY, M.A., Professor of Botany and Bacteriology WILLIAM RICHARD CARROLL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology RALPH DAVIS DICKEY, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Entomology and Plant Pathology JOHN THOMAS CREIGHTON, M.S., Instructor in Entomology and Plant Pathology JOHN ORIAN ROWELL, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Entomol- ogy and Plant Pathology WILBUR LEONIDAS FLOYD, M.S., Professor of Ornamentals and Forestry EARLE LESLIE LORD, M.S., Professor of Pomology CHARLES ELLIOTT ABBOTT, M.S., Assistant Professor of Propagation and Vegetable Growing JOHN VERTREES WATKINS, M.S.A., Assistant Horticulturist GERVAOIO E. JUAN, B.S.A., Graduate Assistant in Horti- culture . ALAN BEVERLY BURRITT, M.L.A., Associate Professor of Landscape Design NATHAN WILLARD SANBORN, M.D., Professor of Poultry Husbandry ARTHUR LISTON SHEALY, B.S., D.V.M., Professor of Veter- inary Science COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN BLAKE R. VAN LEER Purdue, '15 CB.S.E.E., M.S.E.E.J The College of Engineering endeavors to prepare its students for advancement in the field of engineer- ing by acquainting them with the fundamental prin- ciples involved in their line of endeavor. Theory is combined with the practical by lectures and labora- tories, and an endeavor is made to fit the student so that he may grace any position he may fill upon graduation. The College of Engineering has grown at a remarkable rate since 1909, evolving from the old Technological School that was established with the University, to a College, with its own dean and faculty. The De- partment of Chemical Engineering was added at the beginning of the year 1917-1918, and at the present courses of instruction are offered equal to those in any school in the country. Among the properties of the Department of Electrical Engineering are a dynamo lab- oratory equipped with standard electrical machinery of various kinds, a communication laboratory for classes in telephony, telegraphy, and radio engineering, and a measurements laboratory with the necessary instruments for testing equipment. State Radio Station WRUF, located on the campus, uses a 5,000 watt transmitter of latest design, thus afford- ing students interested in radio engineering an opportunity to become familiar with the con- struction and operation of a modern broadcasting station. Short Wave Station W4AVA, also located on the campus, affords students opportunity for experimentation in short wave broadcasting. In the Department of Mechanical Engineering, the steam and aeronautics laboratory is equipped to make gasoline and oil engine tests and heat exchange and steam experiments. An ice and cold storage plant of two tons' capacity, together with an eighty horse power Diesel engine, serve for complete refrigeration tests. The general equipment and shops of the Department of Drawing and Mechanic Arts, the Department of Chemical Engineering, and the Department of Civil Engineering are amply adequate for instructing the students along the various lines in which they are interested. FACULTY WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, M.S., D.Sc. fPrincetonJ, Professor of Chemical Engineering ALLEN T. COLE, B.S., Graduate Assistant PERCY LAWVRENCE REED, C.E., M.S., Head of the Depart ment and Professor of Civil Engineering CHARLES CARROLL BROWN, C.E., M.A., Acting Associate Professor of Civil Engineering THOMAS MARVEL LOWE, S.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering WILLIAM LINCOLN SAWYER, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering JOHN A. C. BOGART, B.S.C.E., Graduate Assistant ALBERT J. STRONG, B.S.M.E., Head of the Department and Professor of Drawing and Mechanic Arts SILAS KENDRICK ESHLEMAN, JR., M.E., M.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing and Mechanic Arts EDGAR SMITH WALKER, Colonel, U.S. Army fRetiredJ, As sistant Professor of Drawing CHESTER HOWELL JANES. B.S.M.E., Instructor in Drawing and Mechanic Arts JOSEPH WEIL. B.S.E.E., M.S., Head of the Department and Professor of Electrical Engineering and Head of Engineering Division, State Radio Station WRUF EDWARD FRANK SMITH, E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering DOW GARY BECK, Instructor in Electrical Engineering fpart timej n MELVIN PRICE, E.E., M.A., Head of the Department and Professor of Mechanical Engineering PHILIP OSBORNE YEATON, B.S., S.B., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM WARRICK FINEREN, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering ALFRED EDGAR WILSON, A.B., LL.B., Student Assistant DEAN VAN LEER Page 35 .df ,SF ..., I lift , ti Q 5. .5 I 'fx ,ful lf 1 if A ,I '-I-. I I 3 . . ,Q .. 6. I . .fm 35:0 t. I: 1 L , A IL 3 lt I 'T' a' 2 ff' .fx . . r yi.. A 5 It' .-4 COLLEGE OF LAW DEAN H. R. TRUSLER University of Micliigan, '06 fLL.B., A.M.j The College of Law of the University of Florida was founded in 1909. In the twenty-four years since its inception it has grown most rapidly under the able leadership of Dean Harry R. Trusler. It is one of the strongest law schools in this section of the United States and is fully accredited. The faculty is composed of seven full-time professors, each of whom is outstanding in his particular field. Several have written books which are recognized by the entire legal profession as works of great merit, and which are used in many law schools and law ofiices throughout the country. The Library of the College of Law contains thousands of volumes which are essential to the student in his persuance of legal knowledge, as well as volumes of rare value and historical importance. Always a leader in attaining new scholastic heights, the College of Law this year takes a most progressive step. Beginning September, 1933, the College will require for admis- sion an academic degree or the fulfillment of all academic requirements therefor in a com- bined course at the University of Florida. The College of Law becomes the first institution in the South and the sixteenth in the United States to adopt so high an admission require- ment. Last year the law school, in attendance, ranked fourth in the South, and twelfth among all state university law schools. Last summer its enrollment stood third in the South, and eighth nationally. During its years of existence the law school has had, including sum- mer sessions, 675 graduates. The law school numbers among its graduates many of the prominent men of the state. Many have been honored by judicial ofiice, others have served in the state legislature, while many are prominent in other fields of business. The Col- lege of Law is easily one the state's greatest assets, and one of which all of Florida is justly proud. DEAN TRUSLER FACULTY HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, M.A., LL.B. fMichiganJ, Dean and Professor of Law CLIFFORD WALDORF CRANDALL, B.S., LL.B. 4Michiganp, Professor of Law ROBERT SPRATT COCKRELL, M.A., B.L. fVi'rginiaJ, Professor of Law DEAN SLAGLE, M.A., LL.B. fYaleJ, Professor of Law GEORGE WASHINGTON THOMPSON, B.S., LL.B. fMichiganJ, Professor of Law CLARENCE JOHN TESELLE, M.A., LL.B. fWiscOnsinJ, Professor of Law JAMES WESTBAY DAY, M.A., J.D. fF1oridaJ, Professor pf Law STANLEY SIMONDS, Ph.D. fJohns Hopkinsj, Lecturer on Roman Law ILA ROUNTREE PRIDGEN, Librarian and Secretary Page 36' COLLEGE OF EDUCATICDN DEAN J. W. NORMAN Mercer University, '06 QAB., M.A., Ph.D.J When the University of Florida was established by the Buckman Act in 1905, a normal department was provided in the College of Arts and Sciences for the purpose of training teachers. The Teachers College was established as a separate school in 1913 with the completion of a new building given the University by the Peabody Education Board. The name was changed to the College of Education two years ago. J. W. Norman has ably served as dean since 1920. Dean Norman succeeded Harvey W. Cox, now President of Emory University. The main purpose of the College of Education is to furnish such training as will be most useful to its students in the profession of teaching. It is the policy of the college, empha- sized on many occasions, that its graduates shall know much about the subjects they expect to teach, but it is equally as important that they should be resourceful in teaching a class and skillful in managing a school, or a system of schools. This college attempts to give both kinds of training. More specifically, it prepares its students for positions as teachers, prin- cipals, supervisors and county or city superintendents of public instruction. It strives also to develop in its students a keen insight into human affairs, human relationships, and human problems. About one-fourth of a student's time is devoted to professional subjects in edu- cation, the other three-fourths to academic subjects. Through the courtesy of the public school authorities of Gainesville, opportunity for first- hand educational investigation as well as student-teaching and observation under supervi- sion has been provided. The faculty of the College of Education now anticipates the opening in the fall of its own fine new Demonstration School, now nearly completed. DEAN NORMAN FACULTY LEWIS BRISCOE COOPER, Ph.D. fCincinnatiJ, Assistant Professor of Supervised Teaching ALFRED CRAGO, Ph.D. flowaj, Professor of Educational Psychology and Tests and Measurements JOSEPH RICHARD FULK, Ph.D. fNebraskaJ, Professor of Public School Administration EDWARD WALTER GARRIS, Ph.D. fPeabodyJ, Professor of Agricultural Education ELLSWORTH GAGE LANCASTER, B.D., Ph.D. CC1arkJ, LL.D., Assistant Professor of Child and Adolescent Psychology WINSTON WOODARD LITTLE, M.A., Associate Professor of Secondary Education ARTHUR RAYMOND MEAD, Ph.D. fColumbiaJ, Professor of Supervised Teaching JAMES WILLIAM NORMAN, Ph.D. fColumbiaJ, Dean, and Professor of Education ELLIS BENTON SALT, M.A., Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education GLENN BALLARD SIMMONS, M.A., Assistant Dean, and Associate Professor of Public School Administration fOn leave, 1932-335 BUNNIE OTHANEL SMITH, B.S.E., Assistant Professor of Curriculum Revision JACOB HOOPER WISE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Supervised Teaching fOn leave, 1932-335 ' Page 37 l CCJMMERCE AND JOURNALISM DEAN WALTER J. MATHERLY William Jewel College, '13 QAB., M..4.p The College of Commerce and Journalism had its beginning in 1925, when it was established as a I school in the College of Arts and Sciences. Out of J this unit was created the present separate college in 1927. Walter J. Matherly was named dean, and DEAN MATHERLY under his capable leadership it has grown to be the second largest unit of the University. The College offers instruction in two distinct fields, business administration and jour- nalism. The former is designed to provide analysis of the basic principles of business. Those who enter this field must understand the economic organization of society and the fundamental elements of management, must develop facility in the use of quantitative in- struments in the determination of policy and recognize the relationships between business leadership and social well-being. The business administration curriculum is designed to direct attention to these phases. Instruction in journalism proceeds upon the belief that the press is a social institution, and that the increasing appreciation of its functions creates a demand for thorough prep- aration, educationally, ethically and technically, for journalistic endeavor. The purpose of this instruction is to help develop such abilities of future newspaper workers as may lend assistance to solving the increasingly difficult problems encountered by the press. FACULTY HOWARD DYKMAN, B.A., LL.B., Assistant Dean and Professor of Insurance and Economics NANNIE BELLE WHITAKER, B.A., Secretary to the Dean JOE BASS, B.S.B.A., Assistant Secretary WALTER JEFFRIES MATHERLY, M.A., Head of the Department and Professor of Economics MONTGOMERY DRUMMOND ANDERSON, Ph.D. lRobert Brookingsl, Professor of Business Statistics and Economics HOWARD WILLIAM GRAY, M.S., C.P.A. flllinoisl, Professorof Accounting' TRUMAN C. BIGHAM, Ph.D. lStanfordJ, Professor of Economics CLIFFORD AUSTIN CURTIS, Ph.D. lChicagoJ, Visiting Professor of Finance HARWOOD BURROWS DOLBEARE, B.A., Associate Professor of Finance JOHN GRADY ELDRIDGE, M.A., Associate Professor of Economics HUBER CHRISTIAN HURST, B.A., LL.B. fFloridaJ, Associate Professor of Business Law and Economics ROLLIN SALISBURY Arwoon, Ph.D. lClarkD, Associate Professor of Economic Geography, and Acting Director of Institute Inter-American AHairs ARCHER STUART CAMPBELL, Ph.D. lVirginiaJ, Associate Professor of Economics and Foreign Trade and Director of the Bureau of Economic and Business Research JOSEPH PORTER WILSON, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Marketing and Salesmanship JAMES EDWARD CHACE, JR., M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Management WILLIAM TROTTER HICKS, M.S., Instructor in Economics and Economic Geography GEORGE NUNEZ, B.S.B.A., Instructor in Accounting' PETER C. SCAGLIONE, B.S.B.A., Instructor in Ofiice Management and Economic History SIGISMOND DE RUDESHEIM DIETTRICH, Ph.D. fClarkJ, Instructor in Economic Geography ERNEST M. MCCRACKEN, B.A., Research Assistant ROBERT C. UNKRICI-I, Research Assistant FRED S. JAHN, B.S.B.A., Graduate Assistant HOWARD L. PUTMAN, B.S.B.A., Graduate Assistant JOHN L. FISHER, Student Assistant WILLIAM H. JOUBERT, Student Assistant MARK W. EASTLAND, Student Assistant ELMER JACOB EMIG, M.A., Head of the Department and Professor of, Journalism BUFORD O. BROWN, B.A., Acting Head of the Department and Acting Professor of Journalism WILLIAM LEONARD LOWRY, B.A., Assistant Professor of Journalism HOWARD M. NORTON, Student Assistant Page 38 FACULTY COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DEAN TOWNES R. LEIGH Iuka College, '01 CB.S., A.M., Ph,.D.J The College of Pharmacy was established in the University in 1923 as the School of Pharmacy. Fos- tered by the druggists of Florida, to whom the school owed its inception, and aided by liberal support of the Legislature, the school grew to a point where it was l recognized as the College of Pharmacy in 1925. All Work Offered in the College of Pharmacy meets the highest requirements of pharmaceutical instructions in this country. As a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, the College receives due recognition for its courses from all state boards requiring attendance in a school of pharmacy as a prerequisite for examination and registration. The curriculum is designed to provide a broad scientific education, to train retail phar- macists, and, through the Wise selection of approved electives, to provide an Opportunity for specialization either in Commercial Pharmacy, in Pharmaceutical Chemistry, or in Pharmacology and Pharmacognosy. The Work in Pharmaceutical Chemistry is designed to train men for positions in food and drug laboratories, or as manufacturing pharmacists. The completion of the Work of the fourth year in Pharmacognosy Or Pharmacology should qualify one to act in the capacity of a pharmacognocist, or inspector of crude drugs, or as a pharmacologist for manufacturing houses or hospitals. The classrooms, laboratories, and oflices of the College of Pharmacy are located in the Pharmacy-Chemistry building. A ten-acre tract has been allotted to the College for use as a medicinal plant garden. The garden is used as a teaching adjunct and as a source of supply for fresh material for study investigation, and classroom illustration. The Phar- macy-Chemistry branch of the main library is housed in the Pharmacy-Chemistry building. The library includes text and reference books and several of the American and foreign periodicals on chemical and pharmaceutical subjects. DEAN LEIGH TOWNES RANDOLPH LEIGH, M.A., Ph.D. fChicagOJ, Head Professor of Chemistry ALVIN PERCY BLACK, B.A., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry WALTER HERMAN BEISLER, M.S., D.Sc. fPrincetOnJ, Pro- fessor of Chemical Engineering FREDLH. HEATH, B.S., Ph.D. fYaleJ, Professor of Chemis- try VESTUS T. JACKSON, M.S., Ph.D. fChicagoJ, Associate Pro- fessor of Chemistry CASH BLAIR POLLARD, M.S., Ph.D. fPurdueJ, Assistant Professor of Chemistry BURTON J. OTTE, B.A., M.S., Curator of Chemistry GEORGE A. HAWKINS, B.S.E., Fellow in Chemistry - HARVEY A. MAST, B.S., Fellow in Agricultural Chemistry MAURICE L. MOORE, B.S., Fellow in Chemistry SILAS M. THRONSON, A.B., Fellow in Chemistry WOODSON C. TUCKER, JR., M.S., Fellow in Chemical Engi- neering CHILES E. SPARKS, B.S., Fellow in Chemistry DAVE ADELSON, Student Assistant in Chemistry ROBERT B. BENNETT, Student Assistant in Chemistry WILLARD B. BIGGERS, Student Assistant in Chemistry JAMES DAVID, Student Assistant in Chemistry CARL KAZARIAN, Student Assistant in Chemistry ARTHUR E. KROWER, Student Assistant in Chemistry LOUIS G. MCDOWELL, Student Assistant in Chemistry ANDREW P. MCLEAN, Student Assistant in Chemistry LOUIS MAGID, Student Assistant in Chemistry JOHN A. ROBERTS, Student Assistant in Chemistry WIIJLIAM E. ROBINSON, Student Assistant in Chemistry WALTER E. SANSBURY, Student Assistant in Chemistry G. A. BARBER, Assistant to Curator BERNARD V. CHRISTENSEN, M.S., Ph.D. fWisconsinJ, Pro- fessor of Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology HAROLD W. WERNER, B.S. fPharm.J, M.S., Assistant Pro- fessor of Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology LOVELL D. HINER, B.S. fPharm.J, Half-time Instructor in Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology CLAUDE L. CONWAY, Student Assistant in Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology F. B. PLEMMONS, Drug Gardener WILLIAM J. HUSA, Ph.C., M.A., Ph.D. flowaj, Head Pro- fessor of Pharmacy PERRY A. FOOTE, M.S., Ph.D. fWisconsinJ, Professor of Pharmacy PAUL S. SHATTUCK, B.S. fPharm.J, Half-time Instructor in Pharmacy JOSEPH M. CARTER, Student Assistant in Pharmacy Page 39 . ng fam 'n. xl me 'I . 2,4 . lil Fir-12 192:-Q' IMI I-tri "YQ IMI 1 lil 5 I fw 21:4 ffl lie: ...I 'vu if liar 2 MCI Eis' It tl itll K . J., . Q : il I I f 1 . 4 SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE and ALLIED ARTS DIRECTOR RUDOLPH WEAVER Drexel Institute fB.S., A.1.A.1 The School of Architecture was established in the fall of 1925, and it offered for the first time in Flor- ida a four-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture. Later there was I a growing demand for additional courses in drawing, design, painting and other related subjects, so the scope of the work was enlarged. On May 15, 1929, the name was changed to The School of Architecture and Allied Arts, which was organized as an independent branch of instruction, with a Director, Professor Rudolph Weaver, who has built the school into one of the most important units in the University. The course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts was first offered in September, 1929, and in 1932 the course leading to the degree of Bach- elor of Commercial Art was added. The School of Architecture and Allied Arts offers instruction in three fields: architec- ture, painting and commercial art. In each of these fields drawing and design are a funda- mental part of the curriculum. The courses in Architecture are for those students who de- sire to become architects, or who wish to enter some related field. The increasing complex- ity in construction that accompanies gain in population and a higher scale of civilization causes a need for a continuous supply of trained designers and craftsmen in the art of build- ing, and it is the aim of this course to prepare students for careers as draftsmen, designers, inspectors and superintendents of construction, and in general to prepare them for positions of leadership in their chosen field. There is a four-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture, and special courses are arranged for advanced students. The object of the courses in painting is not only to develop the student's technical ability, but to give him as broad a cultural education as possible, because the profession that he will ultimately follow requires such a combination of technical and cultural training. The cur- riculum begins with the fundamentals of drawing, design and color, and develops into a highly specialized study of pictorial art, including mural decoration, figure, landscape and portrait painting. To prepare designers for the field of commercial art, a four-year curric- ulum is offered which gives the beginner an opportunity to learn something about various branches of this art, and to decide which line he wants to take up for his life work. In addi- tion to work in drawing, design and color, a sound foundation is laid in the fundamentals of business practice. DIRECTOR WEAVER FACULTY RUDOLPH WEAVER, B.S., A.I.A., Director, and Head Professor of Architecture HENRY NORTON JUNE, B.S., A.I.A., Professor of Architecture O. C. R. STAGEBERG, B.S. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture FRED T. HANNAFORD, B.A., Instructor in Architecture ROBERT CLossoN SPENCER, B.M.E., F.A.I.A., Instructor in Architecture CARL E. MITTELL, B.F.A., Instructor in Drawing and Painting WILLIAM T. ARNETT, M.A. Arch., Graduate Assistant Page 1,0 GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION DEAN B. C. RILEY University of Iowa., '11 fB.A., B.S.A.j Through the General Extension Division, the University of Florida and the State College for Women extend their campuses into every county of the state. In addition to numerous service functions, the Division offers instruction to all adult citizens, DEAN RILEY and makes every effort to suit the needs of the indi- vidual. College courses and work of subcollegiate grade and non-credit courses are offered. Instruction is given by correspondence study, in extension classes, and in short courses. The college courses offered by correspondence study include practically everything given on the campuses of the state institutions of higher learning except those courses which call for laboratory equipment and supervision. These are intended for persons who have been to college and who Want Work which will help them to secure a degree, receive, or extend a teaching certificate, and for the man or Woman, who, because of lack of educational oppor- tunities during youth, novv finds it necessary to secure more education, Whether he is inter- ested in learning hovv to keep a simple set of books or Write a good business letter. For these adults, there are subcollegiate courses, including high school courses and commercial courses. All Extension class Work is of collegiate level, except for a limited number of classes con- ducted for business, professional and technical groups not desiring credit. Correspondence study students are enrolled from every county in the state, and from thirty other states, Cuba, Egypt and the Dutch West Indies. The average age of extension study people is nearly 30 years, indicating that the Division is reaching people vvho are be- yond school age, yet feel the need of more training, and people Whose education has been interrupted. During the last two years there has been an increase of 42.8 percent in the number of persons enrolled in extension courses. In 193 0-32, inclusive, 490 classes Were conducted in 47 counties of the state, with a total enrollment of 7 ,97 0. Correspondence study students were found in every county, with a total enrollment of 6,6205 456 students came to the Uni- versity forthe short courses. The total number of enrollments in extension Work for these two years was 15,046. ' The aims of the General Extension Division are crystallized by the Legislative Act which created it: "To make accessible and attractive, branches of knowledge that are use- ful to the people of Florida and carry it to them in Ways that Will help them most and in the shortest time, to stimulate thought and encourage movements among the people of the state for their benefit." Page 41 VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY DR. JAMES MARION FARR Davidson College, '91, IBA., MA., P1i.D.j DR. FARR Having been with the University of Florida since its founding, Dr. James Marion Farr has probably done more for the University than has any other individual. In addition to his executive duties during the absence of President Tigert, he is head of the English Depart- ment. He served as Acting President of the University from January to September, 1928. As the principal exponent of the Honor System, Dr. Farr has aided greatly in placing the University on its present high moral level. After completing graduate Work at Johns Hopkins University in 1901, Dr. Farr began his long career of service with the University When it was located in Lake City. He is a mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Blue Key fraternities. BUSINESS MANAGER ' KLEIN H. GRAHAM University of West Virginia, '05 KLEIN GRAHAM The office of the Business Manager has been particularly fortunate to have such an out- standing figure in the progress and development of the University of Florida, as Klein H. Graham. Since 1906, he has been the guiding factor in the rapid growth of the department which now includes a large corps of assistants. Mr. Graham is now Vice-President of the Southern Educational Buyers and Business Officers' Association, a member of the Association of Business Oflicers of Eastern Colleges and Universities. He belongs to Beta Theta Pi and Pi Gamma Mu. Page 42 THE REGISTRAR HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER The registrar has as his duties the keeping of academic records and transcripts, the supervision of registration procedure and the maintaining of correspondence with prospective students. It is REGISTRAR CHANDLER his task to classify and arrange this material so that it may be available for college administrators, professors, and students, with a maximum of usefulness. Also a large portion of the Work of the registrar's office is the keeping of detailed records for all students. In fairness to the student it is necessary that this work be done accurately and that a complete record be available at any time. Toward this end the registrar's oiiice is striving continuously. He is a member of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. DEAN OF STUDENTS DEAN B. A. TOLBERT Wofford, '01 fB.A.E.J The primary function of the oflice of the Dean of Students is to make -contact with individual students in need of guidance. Dean Tolbert's last report has shown his particular interest at this time in finding jobs for students and in furthering scholar- ship on the campus. All student activities are under his supervision. It is through his oflice that scholarships are handled and that efforts are made to place graduates. The dean is in personal contact with campus organizations and social activities, and with every prob- lem of student life. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha and Blue Key Fraternities. Robert C. Beaty is assistant dean in charge of'Freshmen. DEAN TOLBERT Page 1,3 D W7 l 'r il 1 I V4 'a l I l g'.-.-lg INFIRMARY DR. GEORGE C. TILLMAN Eonory University, ill, fM.D., F.A.C.S.j DR. TILLMAN One of the things which students always point out with pride to visitors is the new and modern iniirmary. Rising phoenix-like on the site of the old dispensary that had been serv- ing for so long, the beautiful new brick structure adds T much to the appearance of the campus. And the inside is just as clean and efficient as the outside is beautiful. One of the latest additions to the equipment is a modern X-ray machine, which greatly increases the efficiency l of the iniirmary. Drs. Tillman and Boyd and Miss Rosa Grimes and the other nurses are always on the job to give relief or advice, whichever is needed. MISS GRIMES DR. BOYD RADIO STATION DIRECTOR GARLAND W. POWELL University of Maryland, '12 M ass. Institute of Technology DIRECTOR POWELL State and University Radio Station WRUF is located on the Univer- sity campus, and forms an integral part of the University. It employs a 5,000-watt transmitter of the latest design, and is in every respect a most modern and up-to-date station. Major Garland Powell, director of the station, has gathered about him a most capable staff of announcers and operators, and WRUF is recognized as one of the state's most val- uable assets. A la-rge part of its programs is of an educational nature, and it is invaluable as an advertising medium for the state. RED BARBER HEAD ANNOUNCER Page .44 CLASSES f, Vx "N f N Q i -f-fe 4 f l ff i ,X , 4' S ' ' N " 5 I p U V M 5?- X Vx X X KN 4 71, , x xy f f If lf ' " li ,, , ,X - ' Qjff- ti Q 'w r - X , V , f f E X Q ,iilf ' l lf f X 1 ,S 'w XM P"-"-ee, I lk l v S fiv e l S E K f K 'gin 4 B N K l V , -X 'ai X 'N l ei- W ' Q x ig . . x N 1 f J M4 si I lt -'E - M1 N" W . , 7- x wi Ivhfiiexl Xx- fl ll r f"'lW2 . ', -h.ff-Q- ' - ' I If AS 1 L ff -' "ff, - f 1 i-----i---- ... -- ' ,gif " ff '3,7f"ff3,jl Lfffvfr 'T-' 2 S 'J ' I 4 I - A li ' 'S "i ' 7' 'il F--do ill sf 2 fx- WW " T L. -e Q- lv' jf S-1-of Mi., . -1, "---- ywi W The Halifax, Matanzas and Indian rivers--not rivers, I N i really, but long narrow bays bordered on one side f Q w X by the mainland of Florida and on the other by Qyfly , palm-fringed islands, bearing names which harken back to the days of Menendez and his bold, intrepid men, with now and then an ouflef to the sea. .,. ' n 0 ' - - T ' , ,LH 'ply uk., 4, 1 .-my ,F-Hg. mf- W, 332 J.. ': .. . w u'Qfr': , H .1 d..',' 1www':,prih, , SENIORS Class of 1933 FRANK MASSARI Law President W. E. ARNOW Law Vice-President MARTIN CARABALLO Law Sec'y-Trans. OFFICERS NED PATTON Presfident . BEN CRISWELL Vlice-Presirlewlit CHARLES RAULERSON Sec'y-Treas. Page' 51 J. H. AKERMAN B. S. M. E. Engineering Gainesville FIKA President Benton Engineering Society Chairman of Engineering Council: A. S: M. E.: Sigma Tau: R. 0. T. C. ROBERT M. AVENT ' L. L. B. Law Jacksonville UKA Phi Delta Phi: Interfraternity Conference: Coloncls. FRANCIS L. ANDREWS B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Pensacola IN Interfratex-nity Conference: Pirates: Theta. JAMES L. AYRES B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Brooksville HARRY KENNETH BAKER B. S. in J. Commerce and Journalism Washington, D. C. ATA Alligator: V. C.: "BO" Club: R. 0. T. C G. E. BARKSDALE B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Tavares Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Sigma Tau: B. E. S.: A. I. Ch. E. LUCIAN P. BARNETT B. S. E. E. Engineering Tarpon Springs B. E. S.: A. I. E. E.: Alligator' Rifle Team. Page 52 ALEX AKERMAN, JR. L. L. B. Law Orlando KA Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Delta Phi: Colonels: Vice-Pres. of Junior Class. BYRON KNIGHT ANDREWS B. A. E. Education Green Cove Springs Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club. WINSTON EUGENE ARNOW L. L. B. Law Gainesville EOE President Blue Key: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Seab- bard and Blade: Tau Kappa Alpha: Ex- ecutive Council: Colonels: Theta: Sec- retary-Treasurer of Student Body: Pres. Junior Class: Pres. Junior Law Class: Vice-President Senior Law Class: Alli- gator: Chairman Homecoming Commit- tee: Captain, Executive Officer, Co. "B", R. 0. T. C. WILLIAM D. AVERA B. S. in J. Commerce and Journalism Gainesville Sigma' Delta Chi: Fourth Estate. EARL R. BATTEEN B. S. C. E. Engineering Tampa Sigma Tau: B. E. S.: A. S. C. E. FRED W. BARBER B. S. Agr. Agriculture Pensacola Ag. Club. EDWIN A. BARNES B. S. E. E. Engineering Kissimmee Sigma Tau: Sec'y Benton Engineering Society: Engineering Executive Coun- cil: A. I. E. E. . DAVID C. BARROW, JR. B. S. M. E. Engineering DeSoto City Kappa Gamma Delta: Scabbard and Blade: Benton Engineering Society, Vice-President: American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Vice-Chairman: Engineering Executive Council: Cap d G C 'tt Ch ' R O. an own omml ee, alrman: . T. C., Captain Battery "A", 1932. WILLIAM B. BEESON, JR. B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Wauchula SKN Alpha Kappa Psi. ToM D. BELL B. S. M. E. Engineering Arcadia BK A. S. M. E.: Florida Engineering Society. HOMER M. BIDDLE B. S. E. Education Green Cove Springs EDWARD L. BOWERS B. S. E. Education DeFuniak Springs ISHMAEL W. BRANT B. A. H PL. Education Ocala Sigma Delta Psi: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Freshman Basketball: Freshman Base- ball: Freshman Track: Manager Fresh- man Basketball: B. S. U.: Y. M. C. A. PAUL MORTON BROWN B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism St. Petersburg OAG Delta Sigma Pi: Executive Council: Varsity Baseball : Freshman Baseball. MERIL S. BEERS B. S. Arts and Sciences Wabasso Gamma Sigma Epsilon. J. F. BERRY B. A. E. Education Jacksonville EAT Glee Club. JAMES W. BEVILLE, JR. B. S. E. E. Engineering Gainesville Sigma Tau: Benton Engineering Soci ety: A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C. CoLLIs C. BLAIR A. B. Arts and Sciences Quincy Kappa Phi Kappa: Y. M. C. A.: Council, Peabody Club. EDWIN L. BRADLEY Phy. G. Pharmacy Green Cove Springs A20 A. Phi A., Vice-President: Leigh Chem- ical Society: Mortar and Pestle: F. F. F Club. LOUIS P. BROWNING B. S. E. E. Engineering Gainesville A. I. E. E.: Benton Engineering Soci- ety: Captain Battery "D", R. O. T. C JARRELL E. BUCHANAN B. S. J. Commerce and Journalism Penny Farms ZOE Alpha Phi Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi Florida Players: Alligator: Seminole. Page 53 FREDERICK W. BUCKY, JR. B. S. in Arch. Architecture Jacksonville Gargoyle: Fine Arts Society, Scc'y- Tre:-is.: R. O. T. C., Captain Company HAH' VALERY D. BUTLER . A. B. E. Education Chipley KA Theta. ROBERT E. BYRNES B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville AA JULIAN E. CARABALLO B. S. E. E. Engineering Tampa Seminole Staff: Scabbard and Blade: A. I. E. E.: Benton Engineering Soci- ety: Cavaliers: R. 0. T. C. K. R. CARR B. S. E. E. Engineering Tampa RAY CARTER L. L. B. Law Miami ATR Athletic Council, Vice-President: Var- sity Boxing: Varsity Swimming, Cap- tain: "F" Club: Pirates: Colonels. RONALD W. CHILDERS B. S. E. E. Engineering Port St. Joe BK A. I. E. E. Page 5.4 JOHN DAVID BUTLER B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Miami Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: V-ice President Student Body, '33: Secretary- Treasurer Student Body, '32: Lyceum Council: Varsity Tennis: Freshman Tennis: Freshman Basketball: Com- merce Club: Y. M. C. A.: Cabinet. H. FLEMING BUTNER B. S. Agr. Agriculture Q, DeLand ArP R. o. T. c. ii I GLENN B. CALMES B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Gainesville Delta Sigma Pi. MARTIN CARABALLO, JR. L. L. B. Law Tampa Blue Key: Phi Alpha Delta: Scabbard and Blade: Sec'y and Treasurer Senior Law Class: Cavaliers: John Marshall Law Club: Regimental Executive Offi- cer, Lieutenant-Colonel, '30, R. 0. T. C. IRA J. CARTER, JR. B. S. HPL. Education Newberry Band. HENRY SPURGEON CHERRY B. S. Arts and Sciences Center Hill I'lK0 Blue Key: Athletic Council, President, '33, Vice-President, '32: Varsity Foot- ball: Varsity Basketball: Freshman Football: Freshman Baseball : Freshman ' Basketball, Captain: "F" Club: Img,-- fraternity Conference: Faculty Ath- letic Committee: Pirates: Bacchus: L'ADache: Theta. EDMUND L. CHIPLEY, JR. B. S. Ch. E. , Engineering Bokeelia Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Sigma Tau: A. I. Ch. E. Mi 35' CLYDE A. BRADY B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Leesburg AX Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Sigma Tau: A. I. Ch. E.: Benton Engineering Society Leigh Chemical Society: Serpent. CLYDE BASS ' B. S. Agr. Agriculture Live Oak BK Lambda Gamma Delta: Ag. Club: Tor- eador Club: Florida College Farmer. ROBERT S. COCKRELL, JR. J. D. Law Gainesville KA Phi Delta Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Colonels: Theta: Wrestling. ROBERT CLYDE COGSWELL A. B. E. Education Tallahassee DICK CUMMING g B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Miami I1 K0 Serpent. ROBERT LOUIS CROWNOVER B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Coral Gables HUG R. O. T. C.: Track. ALLEN R. CROW B. S. Arts and Sciences Fort Pierce A20 'F A - 55? :riff Zia . it TC :tg I f fi . , l ' I l xi I 'iw ix iiiifl A Y 1 ' x l w 's Q i ps JM .01 if: i. E' Fifi .Fi gl f 314 iigijm F320 'mg' , .Al x Q22 E I 5 A All Q f . All M1 filiri iffwlw . -,.. ,QI ' iff ji ., Wiiiiii VT CHARLES HENRY CLARK B. A. E. Education Bradenton "F" Club: Executive Council : Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball. ROBERT S. COCHRANE B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Eustis K2 Delta Sigma Pi. JAMES ALDEN CODY B. S. ,Q Arts and Sciences Meridian, Miss. ZOE ALBERT BEVERLY CONNOR B. S. E. Education Auburndale AA R. 0. T. C. REID A. CURTIS L. L. B. Law Tampa Kappa Gamma Delta: Phi Alphn Delta. LON WORTH CROW, JR. A. B. Arts and Sciences Miami IN Theta. WILLIAM M. CROSBY B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Eustis BSU Theta: Wrestling: Seminole. Page 55 EBEN COOK B. S. E. Education Miami Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Peabody Club. LESTER T. CREWS B. S. Arts and Sciences Venus D. M. DAVIS B. S. A. Agriculture Frostproof AA Thyrsus: Varsity Baseball. BERNARD A. DEAN B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville BK HAROLD A. DELP B. S. E. Education Tampa Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa Alpha Phi Omega: Kappa Kappa Psi Band: Orchestra: R. O. T. C. WILLIAM WORD DISHONG L. L. B. Law Arcadia AX Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: Intra- Mural Board: Executive Council: Bus Mgr. "F" Book: Bus. Mgr. Alligator Pres. Junior Class: Rent. Stall Captain R. O. T. C. ARTHUR G. DOZIER B. S. Arts and Sciences Sarasota l'lKA Campus Checkers Champion, '31. Page 5 6' ggcafram 'emi fi A 1- hi is PAUL LAWRENCE CONRAD B. S. Ch.. E. Engineering Mount Dora Sigma Tau: A. I. Ch. E.: B. E. S. ELBERT M. COOK B. S. Agr. Agriculture Monticello BEN N. CRISWELL B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Miami Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club: As- sistant Councilor, Freshman Commis- sion: Intra-Mural Board: Sec. Commit- tee on Student Publications: Vice-Pres. Senior Class: R. O. T. C. OLIVER PRESTON DAVIS B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Winter Haven AA Commerce Club: Alligator RUSSELL HENRY DE GROVE B. S. C. E. Engineering Palm Valley A. S. C. E.: B. E. S.: Honor Court. CHARLES J. DEWITT B. S. E. E. Engineering Tampa KZ Inter-Fraternity Conference : Theta : Kappa Gamma Delta. CLARKE DOLIVE B. S. A. Agriculture Orlando AFP Thyrsus: Ag. Club! Wrestlinlli Florida College Farmer. RICHARD E. DRESBACH A. B. Arts and Sciences and Law Fort Lauderdale Cavaliers. H. ATWOOD DUNWODY L. L. B. Lau: Arcadia KA Inter-Fraternity Conference WILLIS ALFRED DUSTIN B. S. Arts and Sciences Gainesville Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Cavaliers. BENJAMIN GIDEON ELLIS B. S. E. E. Engineering Delray Beach Florida Players: A. I. E. E. F. J. ESPINOSA B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Tampa ARTHUR P. EVANS B. S. A. Agriculture Vero Beach Glee Club: Leigh Chem.: Florida Play- ers: Captain Battery "G": Band: Ag. Club: Y. M. C. A.: Florida College I Farmer. HENRY LORIMER FAGAN B. S. A. Agriculture Trenton HSI: -x lv 1... E I. , AJ,-FK E-.-.YW .l 'sn fi ex 1.- 5 . Il fe gl ii P., f 5 wx If ' N-qv! 155 ,M,,f"-A '-:E . . . 4. - .31 'r s ai.. .F TQ? al K EUGENE BRYAN DUNCAN B. S. Arch. Architecture Summertield Gargoyle Club, President: Scabbard and Blade: Lyceum Council: Freshman Track: Intramural Manager Baseball: R. O. T. C., Captain Co. "B", '82, WM. ELLIOTT DUNWODY L. L. B. Law Arcadia KA Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Executive Council, '32. CLIFFORD ANDERSON EDWARDS B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Tampa HKU Delta Sigma Pi. FLOYD A. ERICKSON B. S. A. E. Agriculture Canal Point Lucius LUTHER ESTRIDGE, J R. A. B. E. Education Mulberry Circuls de Hispano Americano JOHN DIXON EVANS B. S. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville SIUG RALPH M. FAGLIE B. S. A. Agriculture Monticello Page 5 7 ANDREW JOHN FERENDINO B. S. Arch. Architecture Miami Gargoyle. HARRY A. FII-'IELD A. B. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville ATA Blue Key: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Delta Ep- silon: Kappa Kappa Psi: Business Mxzr. Alligator: Pres. Lyceum Council: Al- ligator Proof Staff: Alligator Copy Editor: Band Mgr.: Orchestra. CLARA FLOYD J. D. Law Hawthorne A. B. Brenau College. Gainesville, Geor- gia: Alpha Delta Theta fBrenauJ JOHN W. FRIESNER, JR. B. S. Agr. Agriculture Lake Alfred AFP I Alpha Zeta. PHILIP B. GLANCY A. B. E. Education West Palm Beach A ZOE Kappa Phi Kappa: Sec'y of 1933 Intra- mural Board: Track: Interfraternity Conference: Seminole. GEORGE GONZALEZ L. L. B. Law West Palm Beach HILL GORDON B. S. Arts and Sciences Fort Lauderdale IA E L'Apacl1e. Page 58 .V 4 i i . v. -, N L 'A 15335 1 .- A-. 1' szi FRED NAGIB FARUM Graduate M. S. Agr. Agriculture Jerusalem, Palestine Alpha Zeta. JOHN WALKER FIELD B. S. A. Agriculture Miami ZAE THOMAS C. FLETCHER, JR. B. S. Arts and Sciences Williston BK WILLIAM L. FOURAKER. B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville Delta Sigma Pi: Honor Court: Commerce Club. GARDNER T. GILLETTE B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville OAT Blue Key: Alpha Kappa Psi: Pi Della Epsilon: Managing Editor Seminole: President Junior Class: Alligator QSO- ciety Editor, '31J: Intramural Board, '30, '31: Pres. Interfraternity Confer- ence: Serpent. ARTHUR GOLDSTEIN Phy. G. Pharmacy Gainesville Mortar and Pestle: Leigh Chemical: Florida Players. WILLIAM B. GOODWIN B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Franklin, Mass. ROBERT A. GRAFF B. S. Arts and Sciences Miami WILLIAM GUENTHER B. S. A gr. Agriculture Altoona Alpha Zeta: Florida College Farmer: Ag. Club. HARVEY L. HAESEKER B. S. C. E. Engineering St. Petersburg Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: A. S. C. E.: Benton Engineering Society: Freshman Baseball: Alligator lSports Editor and Asst. Mgr. Etlitorj: Semi- nole lSports Editor and Militaryl: In- tramural Board, '32, '33: President Cavaliers: Lieutenant-Colonel Artillery Regiment, R. O. T. C. HERBERT RAYMOND HALPERN B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville OBA JOHN J. HENDERSON L. L. B. Law St. Augustine R. E. HERRICK B. S. E. E. Engineering Tampa Freshman Track: Capt. Varsity Track: B. E. S.: A. I. E. E.: "F" Club. ALTON L. HILLIARD B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Fort Pierce Delta Sigma Pi. "Ml- 'WW RICHARD GARDNER A. B. Arts and Sciences and Law Quincy Cavaliers: Florida Review: Alligator: Seminole: Executive Council: Phi Kap- pa Phi: Phi Alpha Delta. JOHN HARRY GULZIAN B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism St. Petersburg Alpha Kappa Psi. LUCIEN D. HALL B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism St. Petersburg Alpha Kappa Psi. DAVID W. HARRIS B. S. Commerce and Journalism Miami OKT Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Pi Delta Epsilon: Varsity Wrestling: Alligator. WILLIAM A. HERIN J. D. Law Miami ZN President of Student Body, '33: Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: Tau Kappa Alpha: Chan- cellor Honor Court, '30 :President South- ern Federation of College Students, '33: Debate Tenm, '29. ROBERT LEWIS HESTER, JR. B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Miami Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club: In- ternational Relations Club. EARL HIRSH A. B. E. Education Jacksonville OBA Sigma Delta Psi: Vigilance Committee. '29: Freshman Executive Council, '28: Varsity Basketball: Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball. Page 59 LOYCE L. HOLMES B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism O'Brien Delta Sigma Pi. RALPH K. HOOD ' B. S. E. Education Crystal River EAT CYRIL ORVIN HOULE B. A. E. Education Sarasota ATA Alpha Phi Epsilon: Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Alligator: Seminole: Florida Review: Serpent. AUBREY J. HUDSON B. S. Agr. Agriculture Jay Alpha Zeta: Ag. Club: Toreador Club. I , WALTON B. HUNTER L. L. B. and A. B. Arts and Sciences and Law Tavares , Kappa Gamma Delta: Phi Alpha Delta. B. ALEXANDER JOHNSON L. L. B. Law Lake Wales BON Phi Delta Phi: Colonels. J. A. JONES, JR. B. S. Agr. Agriculture Newberry AFP AZ. Club. Page 60 IVEY W. HOGAN B. S. A. E. Agriculture Trenton Ag. Club. RICHARD B. HOLLAND B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism St. Petersburg OKT GERALD W. HOSTETLER B. S. E. E. Engineering Miami Phi Kappa Phi: Sigma Tau: A. I. E. E.: Benton Engineering Society: R. 0. T. C.: Executive Council. PHILIP HOWSER B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Paterson, N. J. OBA , J AMES H. HUNTER B. S. Arts and Sciences Wewahitchka OKT Rho Chi 3 Theta. JACK WEBSTER JERNIGAN B. S. Ch. E. Engineering St. Augustine A. I. Ch. E.: Kappa Kappa Psi. ERWIN JOHNWICK B. A. E. Education Gainesville STANLEY BRUCE JONES B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Port Tampa City AX Delta Sigma Pi: Band, '30, '31, '32: Theta: R. O. T. C. WILLIAM H. J OUBERT B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Tampa Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Delta Epsi- lon: Managing Editor and Editor-im Chief of Alligator: Freshman Boxing. JOHN WATT KIRKPATRICK A. B. Arts and Sciences Gainesville ZX Theta: R. O. T. C. GARABED G. DUBESSERIAN B. Ch. E. Engineering Gainesville Benton Engineering Society. HENRY WILLIAM LAND B. S. A gr. Agriculture Apopka EAT Alpha Zeta: Scabbard and Blade: Hon- or Court: Florida Farmer: Ag. Club. R. 0. T. C. FRED P. LAWRENCE B. S. Agr. Agriculture Gotha IIKA BRUCE G. LEHMAN A. B. Arts and Sciences and Law Miami OKT Pi Gamma Mu: Scabbard and Blade: Seminole: Inter-Fraternity Council: Colonels: R. O. T. C. Captain Co. "I", TROY H. JONES B. S. Agr. Agriculture Gainesville AFP Alpha Zeta: Thyrsus: Ag. Club. NORMAN FRANCIS KINZIE A. B. E. Education Fort Myers SX Kappa Phi Kappa: Alpha Phi Omega: Band. GEORGE W. KRAMER B. S. A gr. Agriculture Winter Haven AFP Glee Club. EDGAR J. LAMBERT A. B. Arts and Sciences Miami OKT Serpent: Bacchus: Scabbard and Blade. Brigade Colonel, R. O. T. C., '33. EARL W. LAU B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Winter Garden AA GILBERT D. LEACH B. S. E. E. Engineering Leesburg ZOE Kappa Gamma Delta: Florida Players: Florida Engineering Society: A. I. E. E.: B. E. S.: Leigh Chemical Society. ALBERT K. LEVINSTEIN B. S. A. Education Miami Page 61 HUGH CLARION LOGAN B. S. Agr. Agriculture Tampa IN Alpha Zeta: Scabbard and Blade: Thyrsus. GLENN H. LUCAS ' B. S. A gr. Agriculture Bradenton AFP Alpha Zeta. JAMES A. MCCLELLAN B. S. A gr. Agriculture Monticello Ag. Club, Vice-President: Toreador Club! Debate Council. LOUIS LAFORCE MCQUITTY B. S. E. Education Fort Myers Bl K Al 11 Ai-2 E 1 ue GY? a ' ' : K Delta Pi: Kapsjoa PhilKa3?1hf:nScabllJxi1lig and Blade: Football: Interfraternity 1' Conference. ARTHUR D. MCVOY B. S. Arch. Architecture Gainesville Gargoyle Club. STANLEY I. MACDUFF B. S. M. E. Engineering Daytona Beach . nan Sigma Tau: Engineering Council, : RUSSELL C. MADDOX A. B. and H PL Education Jacksonville Page 62 5 11. 1. If 'ww .1 1 i 'A . A ., K 1 ,ii 'i 47, 11 1 I 1 . 4.1 1,3531 V. 1. 1 1. af: - 1 ,twig ,E i 1' I V . il 1 A 1 jlcl ' 'az . I :V I 1 . 1 4' . fs, ., I- A -EL 'viii 1:3 , , , A , l E 1 . . wi: . 51: 13: Awn- ng. 1 f. X -s 51-'if .gg 1 ,i,1, i l li 2 ll its gs 2.711 251 I ' F I 15W-W 1 ','n i S . -i,ifFfi W . l JERRY LITHERLAND B. S. E. . Education f Ocoee Q" ATA X Athletic Council: Football: Freshman E, Basketball: Freshman Baseball: Seab- bard and Blade: Polo Squad. 1 f AQUILINO LOPEZ L. L. B. Law Key West II . W. A. MCCARTY Q A. B. Arch. ' Architecture Gainesville AX Seminole: Garufoylc Club: Honor Court: Fine Arts Society: Allied Arts Society: La Charette. ANDREW P MCLEAN Pharmacy Pensacola Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Seab- bard and Blade: R. O. T. C., Captain of Batlery "A". WILLIAM A. MCRAE, JR. Law J acksonv1lle AT!! Rhodes Scholar to Oxford: Blue Key: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Tau 1 Kappa Alpha: Scabbard and Blade: f '. Florida Oratorical Champion in the Washington Bicentennial Competition: Omicron Delta Kappa: Alligator Staff, 1, 2, 3: Debate Team, 2, 3, 4, 5: Foot- ball, 2, 3, 4: President of Intra-Mural Board: President Florida Y. M. C. A. Conference, '30: Cadet Colonel com- manding R. O. T. C. Regiment. B. S. I , J D 1 1' i : i LOUIS G. MACDOWELL B. S. I 7 'J K 1 i Arts and Sciences Melbourne A oK'r Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Theta. H ii ALFRED EDWIN MACKRILLE B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism A. New Haven, Conn. h, no I Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club. '11 1.5, E: Y' ' X 4 on 1 su "I, " 'pf i 4 J E. M. MALLORY B. S. Pliy. Pharmacy Orlando OKT Gamma Siizma Epsilon: Rho Chi: Seab- bard and Blade: Debate Council: R. O. T. C. Lt. Colonel. SAMUEL HAYES MARSHALL B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Fort Lauderdale KZ HARVEY DE MATH IS B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Panama City WILLIAM THOMAS MAYO L. L. B. Law Jacksonville Phi Alpha Delta. FRANK L. MILLER B. S. B. A. Commerce ancl Journalism Sanford FIKA Pirates: Theta: R. O. T. C. Captain Regimental Staff: Chairman of Senior Invitations Committee. JOHN B. MINARDI L. L. B. Law Tampa II Blue Key: Phi Alpha Delta: Boxing Captain, '31, '32: Coach, '33: Athletic Council, '32, '33: Alligator. FTGEORGE E. MORGAN V ' A. B. Arts and Sciences Sound Beach, Conn. BSU Pi Delta Epsilon: Farr Literary: Intra- mural Board, '32, '33: Rifle Team, '30, '31, '32, Pres.. '33: Pistol Team, '32, '332 R. 0. T. C. 'W "nl E l l 1 l L ,HM Z 'JR LJEQ33 ERNEST B. MANSFIELD B. S. M. E. Engineering St. Petersburg BK A. S. M. E.: Florida Engineering Society. FRANK MASSARI L. L. B. Law Tampa II Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta: Florida Players: Interfraternity Confer- ence: President Senior Law Class. E. L. MATTHEWS B. S. A. E. Agriculture Ponce de Leon Alpha Zeta : Kappa Delta Pi : Kappa Phi Kappa: Executive Council: Peabody Club: Freshman Guidance Committee. DENNIS ELMO MILLER B. A. H PL Education West Palm Beach Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Sixzma Delta Psi: Freshman Track: R. 0. T. C. JOHN D. MILTON B. S. Arts and Sciences Marianna SAE L'Apache: Theta: Serpent. KINGMAN C. Moorus B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Orlando FIKA ISADORE MOSCOVITZ B. S. J. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville OBA Alpha Phi Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi: Fourth Estate: Spanish Club: Phi Klyn- pa Phi: Order of the Palms: Interna- tional Relations Club: R. 0. T. C. Page 63 ABRAHAM MOYAL B. S. Agr. Agriculture Aviv, Palestine Ag. Club: Thyrsus: Alpha Zeta. MARSHALL C. MUSSER, JR. L. L. B. ' Law St. Petersburg ZOE Blue Key: Scabbnrd and Blade: Honor Court: Vice-President of Freshman Law Class: Bacchus: L'Apache: Colonels: Theta: Polo Tenm. JAMES LEFFERTS NEEFUS B. S. M. E. Engineering Rockledge B. E. S.: A. S. M. E.: R. O. T. C. Captain Battery "H". COPELAND NEWBERN, JR. B. S. Agr. Agriculture Worthington GKN Florida College Farmer: Alpha Phi Ep- silon: Pi Delta Epsilon: Ag. Club: 1 R. 0. T. C. LEON W. NOEL " B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism St. Petersburg D BK Orchestra: Commerce Club. MICHAEL J. O'BRIEN L. L. B. Law Tampa ATU Phi Delta Phi: Newman Club: Colonelg, OSMOND LEE OSTEEN B. S. E. E. Engineering Fort Myers Page 64 H. HUMPHREY MOTLEY, JR. A. B. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville Tau Kappa Alpha: International Rela- tions Club: Debating, '32, '33. RANDALL R. MUSSELMAN B. S. A. Agriculture Dade City AFP Alpha Zeta: Az. Club: R. O. T. C. WILLIAM N. MYERS A. B. Arts and Sciences Rockledge Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Gamma Mu: Executive Council, '33: Glee Club: Farr Literary Society: Alpha Phi Omega: Cavaliers: R. O. T. C. EUGENE REYNOLDS NELSON B. S. Agr. Agriculture Bushnell Ag. Club: R. O. T. C. FREDERICK H. NEWMAN L. L. B. Law Jacksonville BGFI Phi Delta Phi: Colonels. DOUGLAS W. OBERDORFER A. B. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma. MATT M. O'BRIEN L. L. B. Law Tampa ATR Phi Delta Phi: Newman Club: Colonels. WESLEY DALTON OWENS Phy. Pharmacy Gainesville AIO Interfraternity Conference : Leigh Chem- ical Society: Mortar and Pestle Society. SEEBER PARKER B. S. E. E. Engineering St. Petersburg BK A. I. E. E.: B. E. S. GEORGE LLOYD PATTEN L. L. B. Law Miami Blue Key: Vice-President Student Body : Honor Court. ROBERT W. PATTON L. L. B. Law Tampa Kappa Kappa Psi, Alligator, '32, '33. LOUIS CALVERT PEPPER L. L. B. Law Gainesville OAG Kappa Gamma Delta: Interfraternity Conference: Swimming: Bacchus : L'Apache: Colonels: Theta. DEXTER ALTON PILLSBURY B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Jacksonville Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Eta Sigma: V Commerce Club. WILLIAM J. PLATT, JR. B. S. A. Agriculture Summerfield AX Ag. Club: Cheer Leader, '30: Debate Team: Florida College Farmer: Alliga- tor: R. O. T. C. 33 ROLANDO V. PARAJON B. S. E. E. Engineering Habana NED A. PATTON B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Apalachicola EN Scabbard and Blade: President Senior Class: Serpent: R. 0. T. C., Lt. Colonel. JOHN GORDON PATTERSON B. S. Ch. E. ' Engineering St. Petersburg l'lKA Sigma Tau: A. S. C. E.: Bacchus. STANLEY J. PECKHAM B. A. Arts and Sciences Lake Mary Athletic Council: Freshman Boxing: Varsity Boxing: F. Club: Intramural Boxing Manager: R. O. T. C. JACK D. PETERS I B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Sanford l'lKA Blue Key: Omieron Delta Kappa: Scub- bard and Blade: Honor Court: Fresh- man Baseball: Pirates: Theta: R. O. T. C., Captain Infantry Staff. ROBERT GROVER PITTMAN, JR. A. B. E. Education Apopka FIKA Blue Key: Freshman Basketball: Fresh- man Baseball: Varsity Basketball: Var- sity Baseball: "F" Club: Pirates. MYRON C. PREVATT L. L. B. Law Jacksonville KZ Vice-President Junior Law Class: Man- ager Freshman Boxing: Team: Semi- nole: Colonels: F. F. F. Club: Y. M. C. A. Council: R. O. T. C., Captain D. dz B. Corps. Page 65 ROY L. PURVIS B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Miami OKT Alpha Phi Epsilon: Pi Delta Epsilon: Baseball Manager: Seminole: Interfra- ternity Conference: Serpent. JOHN M. RAYMOND B. S. C. E. Engineering Jacksonville BOD JOHN A. ROBERTS B. S. Arts and Sciences Gainesville AX Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Leigh Chemical Sfmwty: F. F. F. Club: R. O. T. C. JOHN T. ROGERS L. L. B. Law Gainesville Phi Alpha Delta: Florida Players: Hon- or Court, 582: Chancellor. '33: Farr Lit- erary Society: John Marshall Debating Society. JOHN TILDEN ROSE, JR. L. L. B. and A. B. E. Law and Education Punta Gorda AX Glee Club. DONALD S. RUFF B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Gainesville Florida Players: Commerce Club: Fourth Estate. CLEMENT FULTON SAUSSY B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Gainesville Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club: Alpha Phi Omega: Cavaliers: Spanish Club: Intramural Section Manager: R. 0. T. C. Page 66 I km,-,7,. r" ' gl ' Eilifraji A C V i flil lil f .Q s lil in l , I l I 1.-P J, f 1, I ia li 1 . in li life . . 1 -r i i l i li fi 5 Mt .nh 4 . JOHN WILLIAM PRUNTY L.L.B. Law Miami BGR Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Delta Epsilon : Scahbard and Blade: Tau Kap- pa Alpha: Debate Squad, '29, '30, '31, '32, '33: Track: Seminole: Alligator: R. O. T. C. Captain Regimental StaHi. ARNOLD M. RADER B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Lakeland Sigma Tau: A. I. C. E.: Benton Engi- neering Society: Leigh Chemical Soci- ety: R. O. T. C. WALTER REUTHER B. S. Arts and Sciences Seffner Gamma Sigma Epsilon. ROLLIN L. ROGERS B. S. J. Commerce and Journalism Fort Pierce ITKA Sigma Delta Chi: Florida Players: Alligator, '30, '31. GEORGE ROMFH A. B. Arts and Sciences Miami OAS Theta, Georgetown Univ. 1. 2. MITCHELL M. ROSENBERG M. S. Graduate Daytona Beach OBA Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi: Kap- pa Phi Kappa. ROBERT IRVING SARBACHER B. S. E. E. Engineering Miami KZ Sigma Tau. JAMES W. SHACKLEI-'ORD I. 4 :- 'li m B. S. E. E. Engzneerzng Gainesville elm Scabharcl and Blade: Sigma Tau: Benton Engineering Society: Alligator: Inter- if fraternity Conference: Theta: R. 0. T. C. I 'i Captain Battery "B". Q I l . I ji WILLIAM CALVIN SHERRILL g B. S. Arts and Sczences -it West Palm Beach 1.5. KZ six Blue Key: Phi Eta Sigma: Scabbard and 'N Blade: Honor Court: Vice-President , Junior Class: Varsity Baseball: Fresh- l ' man Football: Freshman Basketball: ' Freshznan Baseball: "If" Club: Pirates: 5 Bacchus: Theta: R. 0. T. C., Captain. PAUL N. SIMMONS B. S. Ayr. A grzeulture Plant City ATP Ag. clung R. O. T. c. :la . I3 GEORGE L. SINGELTARY QB: L. L. B. Law Kissimmee IN ., ' Colonels. ',.. C. B. SMITH I B. S. E. Educatzon ,fag Fort Pierce Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi. ., JK' l i LUELL L. SMITH 3 I B. S. B. A. ' Commerce and J ournalzsjm Dunnellon Q: OTIS SMITH B. S. Agr. I l Agriculture l Bradenton .XII Alpha Zeta. Q." .VV ' 1 'F f 5 I '1 M" 'Q ' r 7 C T: Q.. 5.,,,' CHARLES E. SHEPARD, JR. B. S. Agr. Agriculture Gainesville R. O. T. C. HERBERT S HER B. S. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville WILLIAM G. SIMMONS B. S. Arts and Sciences Miami B9l'l Alpha Epsilon Delta: Florida Players R. 0. T. C. CHARLES ALEX. SMITH B. A. E. Education Reddick ZX Alligator. JOSEPH BORDEN SMITH, JR. B. S. E. E. Engineering Tampa AX Sigma Tau: B. E. S.: A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C. LESTER SMITH A. B. Arts and Sciences Tarpon Springs IAT HYMAN BURTON SOBOL L. L. B. Law Gainesville TEO Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ring Committee: Freshman Basketball: Alli gator: Interfratcrnity Conference. Page 67 HERBERT E. SPENCER B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Gainesville EOE "F" Club: Freshman Track: Varsity Track: Serpent: Seabbard and Blade. ALLEN T. STANWIX-HAY B. S. E. E. Engineering Jacksonville IAT Scabbard and Blade: Benton Engineer- ing Society: A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C., Major First Battalion. LEO K. STONE B. S. Arts and Sciences Pierson R. O. T. C. CARNEY H. TAYLOR B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Plant City f ATA Commerce Club: International Relations Club. JOHN M. TOLAND B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Tampa S Commerce Club: International Relations Club. J. ROBERT VEEN B. S. Arts and Sciences Palmetto ORESTA L. WOOD B. S. E. Education Baker Peabody Club: Kappa Phi Kappa. Page 68 fF32V'94 Ury. . 2 I I s 5 1. vi? fi Q. T I 7. r Q W3 ALLEN W. SPENCER B. S. Pharmacy Pittsfield, Mass. AIO Sigma Delta Psi: Swimming, '30, '31, '32, Captain : Serpent. G. C. SPICOLA, JR. B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Tampa Il THOMAS E. STEVENS B. S. E. E. Engineering Gainesville Sigma Tau: Benton Engineering Soci- ety: A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C. MEYER STOUN B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Tampa Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: Debate: Team. CHARLES E. TERRY B. S. E. Education Orlando J. E. VASSIE B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Mulberry Chemical Engineering Society. J. PASOO WOODS L. L. B. Law Perry Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basket- ball: "F" Club: Intramural Board. F. K. WITT B. A. E. Education Lake City RALPH C. WILLITS B. S. C. E. Engineering Stuart Sigma Tau: B. E. S.: A. S. C. E.: R. O. T. C. JOHN F. WILKES B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Jacksonville BK Sigma Tau: A. I. Ch. E.: Alligator, '2Q: Benton Engineering Society: F. F. F.: Y. M. C. A.: Scubbard and Blade: Cup- tuin Battery "E," R. O. T. C. BENJAMIN F. WELLES, JR. B. S. B. A. Cofznnierce and Journalism Arcadia AX ABRAHAM WEINBERG B. S. Arts and Sciences Miami Phi Eta Sigma: Freshman Executive Council: Sophomore Advisory Council: Varsity Wrestling: Rifle Team. CHARLES W. TRIESTE B. S. E. E. Engineering Gainesville A. I. E. E.:B. E. S.: R. O. T. C. J ACK WATSON B. S. Arch. Architecture Miami KZ Gargoyle Club. N1 U J., yn x J 1 5 5253 ti .. r it-I F, i fill 5 - j 1 1 5 4 .f Q. if K..,l. ' 1 .P . J i t 3, 9 3 -3 H: . 1. H: fy fr . gl? s :EZ :f lf. L. ll - . - 5 .ik if '55 nga 1. M. ' -,. iffif 5'-acl ,i W. K 'ati Y v 1 if .M 4 'fl . .. 85? fig? Ffgl lsr Ye. Y . ALFRED E. WILSON B.S.M.E. Engineering Tampa HUG Alpha Phi Epsilon :Kappa Gamma Delta : Phi Alpha Delta: Benton Emrincerinp: Society. DONALD K. WILLIAMS B. S. B. A. Commerce and J ournalisni Tampa l'lKA Kappa Kappa Psi : Band : Pirates : Bacchus. OLIVER F. WIESE B. A. Arts and Sciences Tampa Alpha Phi Epsilon: Tan Kappa Alpha: Florida Review Board: Florida Players: Farr Literary Society: Debate Team: Y. M. C. A. NATALIE M. WEINSTEIN L. L. B. Law St. Augustine JOHN WESLEY WAKEFIELD B. S. C. E. Engineering Apalachicola A. S. C. E.: Benton Engineering Soci- ety: Episcopal Club: President Brother- hood of St. Andrew: R. O. T. C. FRANCIS R. WALTON B. S. Arch. Architecture Daytona Beach Gargoyle Club. WALTER H. WOODWARD, JR. A. B. Arts and Sciences and Law Marianna ZAE Blue Key: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: L'Apache: Colonels: Serpent: Scabbard and Blade: R. O. T. C. Page 69 LEO WOTITZKY B. S. E. Education Punta Gorda mea X Kappa Delta Pi: KBDDB Phi KHDD81 1 Alligator. . HUGH YOUNG, JR. ' B.s.J. Commerce and Journalism A Everglades V 5 our ALBERT LYNN ASH, JR. B. A. E. Education Tarpon Springs AA 1. 2 . 4 V ll z-fi :fill CHARLES L. RAULERSON lite B. S. B. A. ff' "A Okeechobee nKA , g Scabbagd and Blade: Secretary and ,' bi Treasurer Senior Class: L'Apache: f fl Theta: R. O. T. C. gf ,. . !n H. DRENNEN BROWN , ' B. A. HPL. Education Leesburg ' ZOE . Blue Key: Intramural Board: Executive . Council: Freshman Basketball: 4 3 Seminole: "F" Club. l I i g Commerce and Journalism 5 i 1 l s 1 X 1 3 MAX J. MOORHEAD ' B. S. B. A. .gr Commerce and Journalism Mount Dora ,TE Intramural Board, '31, '32. 5 1 ALBERT LUPFER ROGERO li B. S. HPL. Education ff Orlando nKA 52:5 Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: Fresh- ? man Football: Freshman Baseball: ' sl Varsity Football: Varsity Baseball: , 5 Pirates: Bacchus: L'Apache: Theta: R. O. T. C., Major Second Battalion. Page 70 J OHN K. WOOLSLAIR L. L. B. Law Fort Myers GX Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Delta Phi: Interfrate-rnity Conference: John Marshall Law Club: Pirates: Colonels: Serpent. REUBEN CARL YEDVOB B. S. E. Education Meridian, Conn. PHILLIPS CONSTANTINE A. B. Arts and Sciences Clearwater I'lKA Band: Leigh Chemical Society. WILTON STURGES, JR. A. B. Graduate Dothan, Ala. IX Blue Key: Business Manager "F"' Book: Business Manager Seminole: Serpent. ALLEN GREGORY PATRONIS B. S. E. Education Quincy I EAT Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club: Leigh Che 'cal S 1 ' t - Athl t' C 'lg mx ocie y, e xc ouncl Varsity Football, '25, '26, '28. WILLIAM MYRON DUNCAN B. S. J. Commerce and Journalism Starke Sillma Delta Chi: Alligator, '29, '30, '31 '32: Sagamore: Glee Club. JOHN J. BOND B. S. Arts and Sciences Tallahassee ex Alpha Epsilon Delta. li VINCENT CROSSWY Ph. G. - Pharmacy Lakeland EN Leigh Chemical Society : Mortar and E Pestle. 5 RICHARD LEE BROOKS Graduate Jacksonville AFP Agriculture WILLIAM GILBERT MILLER A. B., M. A. Graduate Birmingham, Ala. ' HKA Birmingham Southern College: Omicron Delta Kappa. f I WALTER E. SANSBURY l M. S. Graduate il West Palm Beach Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Leigh Chemical ' Society: Florida Players. RALPH S. MIZRAHI ', B. S. Arch. 5 Architecture I' Jacksonville TEO JAMES L. BURNETT 'z B. S. Arch. F I Architecture Tallahassee I E I ZOE ' Cross Country Teum. MARION MCCUNE B. S. B. A. i f Commerce and Journalism I, .jg Miami fig ATA 3 L'Apuche. A -U' I Il ,I I 1 l I Tl I v AF Ir" Iv in i A E I 1 I ,I I 'X 'if 'J ff---2,4 I l 'X l l 'x ix DAVID E. ADELSON M. S. Graduate Tampa TEO Phi Kuppu Phi: Gnmmn Sigma Epsilon I'hi Eta Sigma: Leigh Chemical Society VERNON JONES, B. A. M. S. in Chemistry Graduate Lubbock, Texas Texas Technological College. HARWOOD RossER, JR. M. A. Graduate Jacksonville Phi Kappa Phi. HARRY A. ROGERS B. S. Ch. E. Engineering Hastings AA A. l. Ch. E.: Leigh Chemienli 15. E. S RAYFORD C. MCCORMICK A. B., H PL. Education Gainesville HKO llucchusp Serpent.. H. F. COLEMEN B. S. E. E. Engineering Cocoa AIO JOE JENKINS B. S. B. A. Commerce and Journalism Leesburg I'IKO Football, 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain 4. Page 71 F ,-,--.-., 7- W, ',,,5,,5,F,.,, ,..... ' ,I ,L ,. .-- i ll , ' l I f N 5 5 , I, WM. ED. CULBREATH, JR. ARTHUR LEE MCCRORY r I I 9 .I B. S. Jour. B- S. E- f 4 'L Commerce and Journalism Education l I . I -I Tampa M11ton : our 'I l I ffl Q l 'Ili' I I V 7 fl I SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES D0 NOT APPEAR . Q ANDERSON, FRANK NEWTON ..... B. S. B. A.: C. and J ........................ ...... .... C A inesville V I - AAJSEEIIEQIEINALESIQ IRJING ........... and J. .... ..... o BA .... I, J, , D . ............. . . .: aw ......... -- ----- .- DEVIS, N. BROWARD ......... B. s. A. E.:Agr. ........ . ..... .... D ascom' 5 ,ggqx BIJOU, SIDNEY WILLIAM .... E. S. B. A.: C. and J. .. ...... .... C mnegvllge 1 X EgiiS5'icT,I?Sg8IRB1fEdI1?LVILLE L. 1g3.kLaEv ...d 3. gag .... izgcilggggllle f X . . T . ........... B .... : . an . U ---- I 1.4 BLACK, LASSIE COODBREAD ..... Ag. .................. ..... ........ .... L A I: e Clay Q .IX BLANKNER, LEONARD F., JR. ...... B. S. J.: C. and J. .... ...... .... O rlandot , I X I RONIEIELD, CHARLES LYBRAND L. L. B.: Law .......... . ..... .... C Innesvnle f , 2 I. BOTTS, RALPH RUDOLPH ......... R. S. B. A.: C. and J. .. ...... .... T agnpa , ,g . BOWYER, ERNEST JEROME ..... HPL. ............... :AE ..... GRIHFSVUIE 1 BOYCE, WILLIAM H. ......... B. S. E. E.: Eng. ..... ........ .... S C bI:lhg f BREWSTER, S. CORDELL ...... D. S. Ag.: Agr. ..... ....... .... 2 :Ilmrd-H r CLARK, PAUL A. ................ B. S. J.: C. and J. .. ..... ........ .... a I nesvl e COIJDWELL, WALTER AMZE .... B. S. Ag.: Agr. :os .... Dgwtona Beach 5 CRAFT, DONALD G. ............ L. L. E.: Law ...... ..... ........ .... L I n ve Oak f I CRAIG, J. A. ............ . ...... B. S. C. E.: Eng. ZAE ---- Mwml , 1 X CROOM, HARDY CHURCH . ...... B. S. C. E.: Eng. KS .... Jacksonville 9 . CURTIS, DONALD CHESTER .... L. L. B.: Law .... zo: -.-.. Lake Wales , I DABBACH, FRANK M. .......... E. s. C. E.: Eng. ...... .... IPA? Rnvllfie. fri- Y EDWARD, A. A. .................... B. S. C. E.: Eng. .. .--- -, Lf111,e1' H G I in , ESHLEMAN, SILAS KENDRICK L-. L. B.: Law ...... ---- G amesvllle , 15 .53 FOSTER, JAMES w. ............. B. S. J.: C. and J. .. ---- Pensacola ' 5 FRICK, ROBERT W. ............ .... B . S. Ag.: Agr. ..... ....T:nnpa H GARY, THOMAS ..... .... L . L. E.: Law ........ --'. B rwksvi G 53 3 COBLE, A. J. ...... .... L . L. B.: Law ......... . .. ---- Tampa ' l GODFREY, F. E. ...B. S. B. A.: C. and J. -.--Orlando. ,x ' GRAVES, CHAS. P. .. .... E. S. J.: C. and J. ..... ..... z N .. .... Gmnesvxlle I L-. GREEN, SAM ........................................ L. L. B. : Law ....................... . ....... OBA .................. St.. Petexsburlr g 'V' HAND, SAMUEL E. ................................. B. S. E.: Ed. ................................ ....................... G alnesvl e ': HARTMAN, MERTON T. .......................... ...B. S. M. E.: Eng. ........................... ....................... C aInesvIlle I 4 HEATH, MRS. ERRAH D. ............................ B. A. E.: Ed. ............................... ....................... G BJDESVIIIS. ,I tl ig HILLS, PAUL W. ..... . ........................... B. S.: A. grad S. ............................ I1K0 .................. Iligngergmacggiy 5 I. I-IOLLOWAY, MARS ALL G. .......... ............... B . S. E.: . .............................. ....................... i 1 2 HOROVITZ, ABE ..................................... B. S. B. A.: C. and J. ....................... . ...................... Jacksonvxlle ' 1 y, HUDSON, JEWETT H. ................................ L. L. B.: Law .............................. . ...................... Jqy . ,gg HUGHES, RAY C. .................................... B. S.: A. and S. ............................ ......,................ M :ann ' HUNT, H. STANLEY ................................. R. S.: A. and S. ............. ............... ....................... L ees burg y ,U .ggHNSON. IH ..................................... R. S. A.: Aga .............................. ....................... 'IVV :msn 4,3 . HNSON, O IN .................................. B. S. E. E.:- ng. ........................... ...................... . ff! JONES, JOHN P. ................ ..................... B . S. E. E.: Eng. ........................... ....................... P ensacola f , '15 LACANO, ALBERT .................................. E. S. HPL.: Ed. ............................ . ................ ..... . Cmnigvlgge 5 U N LANDRUM. T. FRANK .... . .......................... L. L. B.: Law .............................. ....................... B roo svjue f Hx LANEY, MARION G. .......... ........ ............... B . A. E.: Ed. ............................... ....................... C .nnegw e ' ht 1: , .5 LARSON, JOHN E. ................. .................. L . L. B.: Law .............................. . .................. .... K gystpne Hen: 5 1: al: LAUTZ, EDWARD H. ................................ R. S. B. A.: C. and J. ....................... KI ................... Mnmn fk 1 E. .... . ........................ B. S. B. Ai C. and J. .................... '. . .EX ................... ggrlsggola V ' '4 c H R.H . . .... .......................... L .L.B.: aw .............................. . ...................... n I MCCOLLUM, OSCAR O., JR. .......................... L. L. B.: Law .............................. ....................... J acknonvule 9 1 MZDONALD, IILIHOS. B. ......... ' ....................... A. B.: A .and S. ............................ ATS! .................. lalgxgssgig I X INES, O. . ...................................... B. S. Ag.: Agr. ............................. ..................... . . . q l MEHLMAN, GEORGE B. .............................. L. L. B.: Law .............................. OBA .................. Jacksonville 5 l Ig?-I MENDEZ, C. H. ...................................... D. S. Ag.: Agr. ............................. ....................... ,T aanixa I MILLER, WM. W. ....... ............................. B . S. C. E.:Eng. ............................ ....................... 4 aglsiee I ,g MILLS, B. REES ............. ...... .................. B . S. Ag.: Agr. ............................. ....................... Di ve , 1 'If MOODY, T. E., JR. .... ............................... R . S. B. A.: C. and J. ...................... ....................... P ann ity E5 5' MOORE, JOHN P. .................................... B. S.: A. and S. ............................ :AE .................. Omiala. M NORTON, H. M. ...................................... B. S. J.: C. and J. .......................... nur .................. Mxamx ' QM ' 0'MAHONEEvi 0.11.1 RQ. .................................. L. lla : ALIIWEE ............................. ...................... N sxpxgork Clay ' OSCOOD, S . .................................. B. . . .: . ........................... .................. . I ' , V PAIGE, RALPH E. ................................... B. S. HPL.: Ed. ............................ ....................... G aInesvIlle I ,diy PERRINE, WAYNE H. ............................... L. L. B.: Law .............................. .............. ......... G A mesvxlle 9 Xu RENFRO, RAY H. .................................. 4,.B. S. E.: Ed. ............................... ...................... F r. Myers , E, ix ROBINSON, L. W., JR. ............................... B. S. C. E.: Eng. ..........,................ ....................... C oral Gables 1 :W ROCHE, IRVINC M. ............................... b. . .E. A. E.: Ed. ............................... . ...................... Vernon , 1 I if -I ROSSETTER. A. T. ................................... L. L. B.: Law .. ............................ . ...................... Eau Gallle , :Q SADLER, G. C. .................................... B.s.:A. and S. ............................. ....................... M t.1Dora , I 4 I SAULS, CHARLES E. ................................ B. S. HPL.: Ed. ............................ ....................... T al ahassge , , , SCI-IWARTZ. HAROLD C. ............................ L. L. E.: Law .............................. -veA .................. Jagksonvzlle , .A SHAFFER, ERNEST C. ............................... E. S. Ag.: Agr. ............................. , ...................... Wlncgr Park .A SMITH, THOMAS J. ...... ............................ B . S. B. A.: C. and J. ....................... .... ...-....-. ----.---- M 1 9 ml , 5 35.5 SINQUEFIELD, JAMES .............................. B. S. B. A.: C. and J. ....................... ....................... G alnesvllle ' , Y 4.52 SWAIN, JACK R. .................................... B. S. Ch. E.: Eng. ........................... ,... ................... E e nsacola 1 SYFRETT, JESS N. ................................... B. A. E.: Ed. ............................... ...................... A Crosse 'I , - ,gf TOFFALETTI, LOUIS J. ............................. R. S. R. A.: C. and J. ....................... ...................... O can , , WAHL. JOHN H.. JR. ................................ 1.. L. B.: Law .............................. OKT .......... ........ 0 rlando f . , A WAHLBERG, J. F. ................................ D. S. E.: Ed. ............................... ....-- -------- ------'-- 0 r I undo f I WALKER, C. JAMES... .............................. B. S.: A. and S. ............................ ...- ---------- -----'--- C Q 0 Omit Grove f 1 .I WALKER. VICTOR A. ................................ E. S. B. A.: C. and J. ....................... zx ................... Mxami .1 j it WATTS, FRANK E. .................................. B. A. E.: Ed. ............................... OKN --------.----.-.-. Daytona Beach WILLIAMSON, JERRY D. ............................ B. S. B. A.: C .and J. ............. ' .......... ZX . .................. Tallahassee , Iqy- YARNALL, WILLIAM D. .............. .............. B . S. HPD.: Ed. ............................ ...................... W inter Park I 1 f 1 Q . .III ir' 1 . I 1. Al1.-.-.,. . .,. T ' , ,H , ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,n.-.xx,,Ax,x-- xxxxx- xx-A--1-Qw"K"' ' iffvxuxxxxf-l AI. .... .. Vg. A , I . -r.17.r,f I 1 - V .M VV I - Y Y -:- i...:,Q - X, . . W . -,-.. . .. - I .-- M- . .-f.f-- Page 72 . . X, KNEW: - . .A Q U XJ! .35 V 1 ., il, f :UF ,, A3 ,., T ,L1.f:.xJLg ' ,'k.'f4f?sl. .. wg 'msffw' w- ' We . A 'K .1-:, X.. f.'f7f:3,x'?X-'PA ,' f , F 31' , V' R' L' y ,-Hwft ' ' "gn '+,42wf, ,,,.. ,. -1 Q 1 4, ,K Yzmix. ,1.,f4'?Y'g,6 A 'Q f' L my-Qf, 'aj '..-K ls? N. UNDER-GRADUATE -- ---r www 'f:'f--34' ' CLASS PRESIDENTS 5 S.. DAN MCCARTY R. L. WIIALIAMS JOHN AUSLEY ARCHIE HARRIS ROBERT RICKETT ' Junior Junior Law Freshman Law Sophomore Freshman CLASS VICE - PRESIDENTS HARRY DALE LUD. SCHWARZKOPF JULIAN ALFORD LEON WURM CHARLES FLEMING Junior Junior Law Freshman Law Sophomore Freshman DRAYTON BERNARD Junior CLASS SECRETARY-TREASURERS Xl JIMMIE KNOTT BILL AKERMAN BILLJACKSON T. G. SCARBOROUGH Junior Law Freshman Law Sophomore Freshman 1 1, Page 75 Page 76 r .. 'ia 5 .52 .hs -v A 1. an ,A .fx C. M. ADAMS . OKT . . . . Freshman, Engineering .... Pensacola :,,f',, POWELL ADAMS . K2 . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Panama City ' Pirates. . E. H. ADKINS, JR. . IN . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Miami Beach i lj i JIMMY ADKINS . FIKA . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville gif Bacchus. QI, WILLIAM Y. AKERMAN . HKA ..... Freshman, Law ..... Orlando L'Apache: Coloncls: Serpent: Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Law Class. E. J. ALBRITTON . AA ...... Junior, Engineering .... Brewster IL' i VASSAR J. ALDERMAN . . . Freshman, Education . . . St. Augustine iii. GEORGE M. ALEXANDER . ZOE . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Jacksonville i P. O. ALEXANDER . BK . . . Junior, Education .... Detroit, Mich. ,Hx :iii sr I i J ULIAN R. ALFORD . OX ..... Freshman, Law ..... Tallahassee I 4 Vice-President Freshman Law Class: Alligator: Junior R. O. T. C.: ' L'Apache: Colonels. i L. STANTON ALGEE .... Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Orlando Q DAN G. ALLEN . HK0 . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa 'if Track: Boxinz. i A E f i i, EDWARD F. ALLEN . . .Iunior, Arts and Sciences . . West Palm Beach 1, 'A Intramural Board. ,, FRANCIS ALLEN ..... Freshman, Agriculture . . . . Pinetta MORRIS G. ALLEYNE . A20 . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Gainesville Fifi? Junior R. 0. T. C., Infantry Battalion. filf: f ful. A . . . . 1137 KARL M. ALLISON . BK .... Junior, Engineering . . St. Cloud fy' A. I. E. E.: Benton Engineering Society. ALLAN ANDERSON .... Sophomore, Painting . . . Gainesville CYRUS E. ANDERSON .... Junior, Education . . . Jacksonville Vigilance Committee: Seminole StafY. 3 44.1 H2422 DAVID W. ANDERSON . A20 . Sophomore, Engineering . Jacksonville My - u EINAR R. ANDERSON . . Freshman, Engineering . . West Palm Beach . K. GEORGE F. ANDERSON . . . Freshman, Pre-Medical . . . Sarasota Seminole Staff. i E ii I fES'1'f 3.1224 GEORGE W. ANDERSON . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Gainesville Phi Eta Sigma. LOUIS M. ANDERSON . KA . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa ,ig-2 Bacchus: Serpent. RALPH R. ANDERSON . HUT . Sophomore, Chem. Eng. . Jacksonville I 1 ROBERT T. ANDERSON ..... Freshman, Law . .... Gainesville f 1 Freshman and Varsity Football: Band : VicePresident Sophomore Class: Kappa Kappa Psi :, Cavaliers: Executive Council: "F" Club. if I u n 7 4 THOMAS J. ANDERSON . AX . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Pierce QQ? A . WALLACE B, ANDERSON , KA , Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Tampa ififi ' 1' x - A -f-----ev . ...H , xx 1 ,x if 1 I I . , 4 M.-. i WILLIAM H. ANDERSON . M . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Winter Haven f Alligator. l CHARLES ANDREWS . FIKA ...... Junior, Law . . .... Orlando ' Editor-in-Chief of Seminole: Seminole Staff 1, 2, 3: Blue Key: Pi Delta Epsilon. PAUL ARCHER . 205 ..... Freshman, Engineering ..... Miami . F. F. F. Club: Theta. N Z il . G. N. ARFORAS . EAT . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Tarpon Sprlngs i 3 JAMES H. ARMSTRONG . GX . Sophomore, Engineering . Plant City 3 JEFFERSON RAY ARNOLD . ATR . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Groveland j F. F. rg Club: Them. A . " 2 Fill 1 J. LEE ATHERTON ..... Junior, Engineering ..... Monticello 5 Cross Country: Freshman Track: A. S. C. E. i CEDRIC DONALD ATKINS . AFP . Sophomore, A. and S. . Winter Haven I GEORGE W. ATKINSON . . . Sophomore, Education . . . Tallahassee International Relations Club: Freshman Guidance Committee. i I 1 1 J. B. ATTANASIO .... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . LaBelle 5 CHARLES F. ATWATER .... Freshman, Com. and Eng ..... Miami i LEONARD B. ATWATER . . . Freshman, Elec. Eng. . . . Orange Park JOHN C. AUSLEY . KA ..... Freshman Law ..... Tallahassee , President of Freshman Law Class : Alligator: Pirates: L'Apnche: Colonels : Theta. E J. MANNING AUSTIN . M0 Freshman, A. and S., Lawrenceville, Ga. 1 If Alligator: Seminole: Florida Review: Commerce Club: F. F. F'. Club. 1 LOUIE F. BADGER . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Gainesville 5 CARROL W. BAILEY .... Freshman, Engineering .... Avon Park .ir f H 5 Band : Orchestra. I l I I MERRITT PALMER BAILEY . IN . . Freshman, Agriculture . . Miami i H. MONROE BAISDEN . SAE . . . Freshman,Eduoation . . . Live Oak CHARLES ORIEN BAKER ..... Junior, Pharmacy . . . Tampa I Mortar and Pestle Club. 5 H. M. BAKER . HK0 . . Freshman, Arts and Science . . Hawthorne 3 Theta. l JOEL R. BAKER . TE0 .... Sophomore, Engineering .... Orlando i SIDNEY LEE BAKER . TE0 . . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . . Orlando 1 N. RUDOLPH BALDWIN .... Sophomore, Pharmacy . . . Alachua l Mortar and Pestle. X I , PAUL BALDWIN . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . . Avon Park 5 RICHARD G. BANKS . ATA .... Junior, Education .... Lake Worth Alligator 1, Adv. Mgr.: Florida Review 2, Bus. Mgr.: Pi Delta Epsilon: I Theta: R. O. T. C. DAVID F. BARCUS . HK0 . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Leesburg RICHARD A. BARDWELL . . Freshman, Engineering . . Richmond, Va. QffvT.z,gP2jg:5g5,':gm,,,,,,,-. ,..1.cie1-,,.5:5gf.gg1ff5qg?,g.9 ,' ,l ffl: 321ipnpiv.g.g13l:i,g FY.. Page 77 Page 78 "f'i', 4"Q37f35ii"i9"""f"', ' L- " JUDSON P. BARKER . 205 . . . Junior, Agriculture . . . Wildwood Sigma Delta Psi: Thyrsus: Polo Club: R. O. T. C.: Serpent. ROGER A. BARKER . M .... Junior, Co-m. and Jour. .... Orlando Delta Sigma Pi: R. O. T. C. WALTER E. BARKER . . . . . Freshman,Education . . . . Williston JOEL ORIN BARNHART, JR. . ATG . . Freshman, Agri. . . St. Augustine WILLIAM BARNUM . WKT . Freshman., Arts and Science . Winter Park Serpent. TOM LEE BARROW . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . DeSoto City Delta Sigma Pi: Phi Eta Sigma. THOMAS B. BARTON . FKA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Orlando Freshman Truck. ALBERT BASSETT . OKT .... Junior, Arts and Science . . . Miami Serpent: R. O. T. C. HOWARD WM. BATES . ATA Sophomore, Com. and Jour., Daytona Beach R. E. BELLAMY . ZX . . Sophomore, Arts and Science . . Tallahassee l'hi Eta Sigma: Serpent. CHARLES EDWARD BENNETT ...... Junior, Law ...... Tampa Editor-in-Chief of the Florida Alligator: Executive Council: Mgr. Cross Country 'lkam : Alligator Stuff: Florida Review : lilue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Pi Delta Epsilon: Florida Players: Colonels. ROBERT R. BENSON .... Freshman, Education .... Flagler Beach International Relations Club: Peabody Club. JOHN F. BERGERT . . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . . Loughman R. O. T. C. WlLLIfXlV1 THOMAS BERGERT . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Loughman HARRY R. BERGMAN . TE0 Sophomore, Jour. and Law, W. Palm Beach Phi Eta Sigma: Freshman Guidance Committee: Allillator: Fourth Estate: Com- merce Club '33: Sophomore Executive Committee: Sophomore Hop Committw. I. B. BERK . ..,.... Freshman, Law ...... Jacksonville SIDNEY A. BERKOWITZ . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Key West Fourth Estate Club. XVILLIAM B. BERNARD . . . Freshman, Engineering . . Miami DRAYTON D. BERNHARD . 0X . Junior, Engineering . Daytona Beach Treasurer Junior Class: Freshman Football: Varsity Football '30, '3l: Serpent: R. O. T. C. ROBERT LOWRY BERRY . . . Sophomore, Arts and Science . . . Orlando Phi Eta Siizma. JAMES OSBORNE BESSENT . UKA Sophomore, Chem. Eng. Jacksonville Pirates. ANDRE SCARA BIALOLENKI . Sophomore, Education . New York City Kappa Phi Kappa. L. C. BIDDIE, JR. .... Sophomore, Arts and Science . . . Century H. O. BIGGERS . ZX ...... Junior, Engineering . . Miami Cheer Leader: U. E. SJ A. S. M. E.: R. O. T. C. LEO BILINSKI . .... . . Junior, Agriculture . . . . . . . Monticello Boxing: Football: Axz. Club: "F" Club: R. 0. T. C. FRANK BINZ . KA . . Freshman, Journalism and Law . . Sarasota JOHN BIRDSALL . IX . Sophomore, Engineering . West Palm Beach A. S. C. E.: Theta. ' ', ' .,'.-.K -.-0-' b,,..ff:,4, 1 va ,f.:,,E'fl,1 Mn., l --4-'W-11-1.5-.2 " uiidm. fit., is '-ff'i'i??ff4asfife f i Q ff: 1 R. J. BISHOP . AVP . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Bishopville M. A. BISSETT . AFP .... Junior, Agriculture .... Winter Haven O. W. BISSETT . AFP . Freshman, Arfs and Science . Winter Haven Junior Inter-Fraternity Conference. H. H. BITTING . M ...... Junior, Engineering . . . Ocala H. F. BLAKE ...... Freshman., Com.. and Jour. . . . . . Palatka S. G. BLALOCK . B011 . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Jacksonville T. T. BLALOCK . B0I'l . . Freshman, Arts and Science . . Jacksonville L. F. BLANKNER . . Senior, Commerce and Journalism, . . Orlando Fourth Estate Club. L. W. BLANTON . . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . . Perry J. BLOCKER . . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Jacksonville Int. Relations Club: Commerce Club. W. B. BLOIS . OKN . . . . Freshman, Education . . . . Jacksonville I". F. F. Club: Speculative Soc.: Peabody Club: College Poetry Soc. T. H. BLOWERS . IX . . Junior, Commerce and .lournn.l'ism . . Ocala Scabbard 8: Blade: Serpent. C. H. BLUME . M9 . . . Freshman, Engineering . . Jacksonville Bacchus: Theta. R. J. BLUME . M9 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Bacchus: Theta. W. T. BODIFORD . FIKA . . Freshman, Arts and Science . . Gainesville H. H. BOLTIN . UKA . . Sophomore, Arts and Science . . Gainesville L'Apache: Serpent. E. L. BONNEY . . I. . . . Freshman, Engineering ...... Miami H. BORDERS . SAE . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . Tampa Commerce Club. J. W. BORING . HGH . .lun'io'r, Commerce and .lournulism . Lakeland Commerce Club: Theta. FERRIS F. BARNES . 900 .... Junior, Engineering .... Titusville D. BOSWORTH . OKN . . . Freshman, Arts and Science . . . Miami M. BOSTAIN . ZX . . . Sophomore, Aris and Science . . . Tallahassee Kappa Kappa Psi. G. W. BOTTS . . . Freshman, Arts and Science . . Jay Dramatic Club. J. A. BOVIS . . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . . Kenansville A. B. BOWMAN . K2 . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Jacksonville W. C. BOX . IN . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism. . Graceville HAL BOYKIN . HKA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Chattahoochee .N ' . A--AQ," " "m'11.'.".. 7 ' ' N 1 J?5'-6135591-W'-""'of?"9?5!'.'1.' ,LUX--" V 'fl-'11'E5'c5'lEi'lP253-f?1f:.i: f Page 79 Page 80 1 1, ,X-is-wb.,-'wfhg "w,.,,. . .f --.,, . et, jf! r.,, 1 f RISDON L. BOYKIN . UKA . . . Freshman, Law . . . Chattahoochee J. D. BOYTE . . . Sophomore, Electrical Engineering . . . Leesburg R. A. BRADLEY ...... Sophomore, Pharmacy . . . . . Palmetto SAMUEL BRADSHAW . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . San Antonio L. T. BRAGASSA . OKT . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Key West LEE E. BRANSFORED, JR. . B9l'l . Sophomore, A. and S. . Jacksonville HERBERT BRAREN . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Daytona Beach F. DENNETI-I BRASTED . AX . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Ocala E. G. BREEDLOVE, JR. . . . Freshman, Pharmacy .... Jacksonville PI-IILLIP J. BREMAN . OBA . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Miami Alligator. THEODORE W. BREVARD . 9X . . . Freshman, A. and S. . . . Tallahassee GEORGE FORD BRIDGES . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Gainesville Glee Club. HAROLD L. BRIDGES . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Waldo PAUL L. BRIDGES, JR. .... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Waldo HORTON BROADUS . . . Junior, Agriculture . . . Lakeland Agriculture Club. GEORGE BROCKETT . A20 . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Titusville Kappa Kappa Psi. CARL WALLACE BROWN . 049 . Sophomore, Education . St. Petersburg Varsity Football: "F" Club. CLYDE BROWN . K! .... Sophomore, Engineering . . . Lake City C. GORDON BROWN . KA . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Theta. HAMLIN L. BROWN, JR. . QKN Freshman, Com. and Jour., Gainesville Serpent. J. W. BROWN . . . Sophomore, Electrical Engineering . . . Ocala JOHN M. BROWNLEE . IRE . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Starke GEORGE WILLIAM BRUMLEY . Junior, Arts and Sciences . Gainesville Kappa Kappa Psi. FARRIS BRYANT . ATR . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Ocala WM. HENRY BRYANT, JR. . GKN . Freshman, A. and S. . Jacksonville JOHN A. BRYSON . M0 ..... Junior, Law ..... Jacksonville "F" Club: Theta. FRANKLIN S. BUNCH . OKT . . Junior, Architecture . . Jacksonville Gargoyle Club: Florida. Players. I .7 I 1 A i Q .sf r'r'fs. Y' 'L .ml gi Ve-'s- BW- mi- are -e-- WM- 'B ,ip T WALTER H. BYERS . A20 . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Gainesville HAROLD L. BUTTS . EOE . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Fort Lauderdale Baseball: Basketball: Serpent. 5,1 I CHARLES T. BUTLER . . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . . Sanford 5, R. o. T. c. I 'I . CHARLES O. BUTLER, JR. . M . . Junior, Architecture . . Jacksonville I ARTHUR STANLEY BUSSEY . . Freshman, Eng. . . West Palm Beach -JI 1,,.3I J. E. BUSH . UKO . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Daytona Beach JLJI . ji I A. s. C. E. -I A I . I - I fr ii, OWEN BURNS, JR. . KA . . . Freshman, Ag. College . . . Sarasota I KEN B. BURNHAM . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Gainesville Q- I R. o. T. c. Ji' JAMES L. BURNETT .... Senior, Architecture .... Tallahassee 3. EX W . . J. C. CAIN . AFP . . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . . Perrine -'T C. C. CALMES ..... . Junior, Engineering ...... Gainesville ' Track: A. S. M. E.: Benton Engineering Society. , RAYMOND J. CAMP, JR. . 9X . Junior, Engineering . White Springs Inter-Fraternity Council. 1 41 ,I 5, GEORGE W. CAMPBELL .... Freshman, Engineering .... Miami 1 5 HARRY GOLDSTEIN CAMPBELL . . Junior, Education . . Fernandina Peabody Club. ,A A. J. CANNON . UE . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville ' QI Serpent. I .R . , ', CALVERT W. CANNON . 069 . Freshman, Engineering . Gainesville W EDWARD M. CANNON . ATU . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Miami " I LINDEN K. CANNON, JR. . SAE Freshman, Com. and Jour., Lake City .ix . , GEORGE CARLSON . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Lake Hamilton I ll ROBE J. CARSON . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami Beach Af Band: Orchestra. ' TOM CARTER . . Freshman, Engineering . . . . Homestead ZINA R. CARTER . ATA . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Inter-Fraternity: R. 0. T. C. 1 M. W. CARY . AFP ...... Junior, Agriculture ...... Tampa ,,1, Boxing: Alpha Zeta: Thyrsus: Ag. Club: R. 0. T. C. I ALVIN CASSEL . OBA . . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Beach I n Alligator Staff. I , ' I is I IRA F. CATES . ATS! . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Bradenton BOB CATO . A20 .... Freshman, Arts and Sciences .... Alachua WILLIAM S. CHAMBERS. JR. . . Freshman, Education . . Jacksonville jir i Peabody Club. f I I : 1 'Y . A- - - W-- A-M eff- --.- -Y-f--W-r ,--M L I. -.----.,Le, f- - - L .... ,,gaf'2 f'f'g. -..flS?hsrr:'f .3 . Page 81 Page 82 ,. ,,., , . , .. , ,,,,., fr - if-:M L Mes- HENRY H. CHAMBLISS . QKN . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Jacksonville CHARLES S. CHAPMAN . 915 Sophomore, Com. and Jour. Jacksonville L. F. CHAPMAN, JR. . OKT . Sophomore, A. and S. . Florida State Farm THOMAS CHAPPELL . GKN . . Freshman, Education . . Jacksonville F. F. F. Club: Peabody Club. WILLIAM CHARLES . M0 . .... Junior, Law ..... Jacksonville Blue Key: Manager Varsity Football: Theta. WILLIAM W. CHASE, JR. . HKA . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Lakeland Freshman Football Captain: Bacchus. WILLIAM V. CHESTER ..... Junior, Agricillture ..... Palatka AL CHIARAMONTE . EI . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Tampa Alligator: Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi: Fourth Estate Club: Inter-Fraternity Conference. A. SANGSTER CHIPLEY . . . Freshman, Engineering . . Bokeelia MICHAEL F. CIASULLI . Sl . . Sophomore, Education . . New Jersey ELMER BANKS CLARKE . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville WILLIAM R. CLARK . BON . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Miami ED. M. CLARKE . . . . . . . Junior, Law . . . . . . . Gainesville Executive Council: Phi Alpha Delta: Cavaliers. EVERETT A. CLAY . M . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa MAX CLELAND . ZOE .... Freshman, Engineering .... Leesburg E. W. CLEMENT . KA ..... Freshman, Journalism . . Ocala Junior Inter-Fraternity Conference. DELIO Coso . Il . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Key West PAUL DAVIS COCHRAN, JR. . ATU . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Tampa J. P. COCHRANE . KF . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . West Palm Beach M. B. COGBURN . 'PKT . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Sanford Junior Military. WALTER A. COLDWELL . NE . Senior, Agriculture . Daytona Beach Inter-Fraternity Conference: Glec Club: Dramatic Club: Colonels. ROBERT B. COLE . IX . ,... Freshman, Law ..... Jacksonville Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: Pi Gamma Mu. H. F. COLEMAN . A20 .... Senior, Engineering . . . Pensacola CHARLES H. COLLIER, JR. . . . Freshman, Education . . . Everglades ELDRIDGE R. COLLINS . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Ft. White W. D. COLLINS . SN . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Umatilla CHAS. E. COMMANDER, JR..IAE Freshman, Com. and Jour. Jacksonville Colonels. l .. ....Y-......, H., 0 WLS 1 l 5 1 1 l l I 1 I, 1 4 4' l A I . rl, , 1 ll ll? All iii! 1 'I..' 1 f, .1- 1 ry 1 F 1 l 1 1' 1 VJ 5' lm' 11" JMR YW 1' i 1 ' 1 1 1 X l 1 1 1 ,f ll, Q1 1651131 . 1: 111, 1 1 Lehi if Milly' 'tail liiii EQ 15.1 I I 1 1 1 ,P l 1, l 1? E15 1 l l L .L-U, MARCUS CONANT . SAE . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Junior R. O. T. C.: L'Apache. DALE S. CONE . GX . . Freshman, Arts and Science . . White Springs Bacchus. ROBERT B. CONLON . AX . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Hollywood Kappa Psi: A. I. E. E. FRANCIS P. CONROY . IN . ..... Junior, Law ...... Miami Phi Delta Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Captain R. O. T. C.: Polo Club: Pirates: Colonels: Theta. W. RAIFORD CONWAY . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Palatka A. H. COOLEDGE . IRE . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour .... Miami Theta. GERALD GEO. COONEY . M . Sophomore, Allied Arts . Winter Haven HILTON HAMMOND COOPER . ATU . . Freshman, Eng. . . Tallahassee Theta. JAMES T. COOPER . Ki .... Freshman, Education .... Orlando Bacchus. SIMON COOPER . TE0 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Sulphur Springs GEORGE S. COULTER . HK0 .... Junior, Law .... Jacksonville Executive Council '32, '33: Lyceum Council '32, '33: Seminole '32: Blue Key: Phi Alpha Delta: L'Apache: Colonels: Theta. J. W. Covey . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . Daytona Beach LEONARD RUEL COWLES . BSN . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Tallahassee CHARLES WILLIAM COX . M . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Winter Haven Freshman Baseball: Delta Sigma Pi. J. A. Cox . HK0 . . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . . Miami Bacchus. RAYMOND O. CRABTREE . AFP . . Junior, Agriculture . . Jacksonville Track: Inter-Fraternity Conference: Junior R. O. T. C.: Ag. Club. JAMES CRAVEN . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Lakeland LAWRENCE A. CRENSHAW, Freshman, Arts and Sciences, Jacksonville WILLIAM H. CREWS . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences, . . Gainesville Track. G. R. CROFTON . 9X . . . . . . .Junior, Law . . ..... Titusville Blue Key: Sigma Delta Psi: Freshman Track: Varsity Track. JOHN M. CROWELL, JR. . ATU . Sophomore, Architecture . Wauchulla Member Soph. Execu. Comm.: Alligator: Gargoyle Club: Phi Eta Sigma ROBERT W. CROWELL . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami SPENCER CULLEN . KA . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Ocala CHARLES W. CURRY . M0 . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa Band. , RICHARD BEECHAM CURRY . . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . . Key West HARRY B. DALE . . . . . Junior, Engineering . . . . . Kissimmee Vice-President Junior Academic: Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma. Tau: Cavaliers: Band: Orchestra. NEAL W. DALE . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . St. Augustine ' International Relations Club. ,.-. ..V 1 . ..,oP .av f ai' ,f7r ,4v Page 83 Page 84 ' It . in I X, is ,v .I I C C' ' . . .353 WILLIAM J. DANIEL . SAE . Junior, College of Education . Marianna Q31 Baseball, '3-1. I Q: MUNRO DARBY . GKN . . Freshman, Engineering . . Daytona Beach 'V JULIAN L. DASHER . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour .... Orlando hifi Commerce Club. i Ii 1 . it ARTHUR C. DAVENPORT . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Belleview V 5.3: SAM DAVIES . HK0 . . . Freshman, Engineering .... Leesburg Serpent. ERNEST P. DAVIS, JR. . KA . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Fernandina xx-l l iii , .B+ WU: SAM DAVIS . ATR . . . Jzmlior, Commerce and Jo'urnalism . . . Tampa Football: Boxing: "F" Club: Pirates: Theta. 1 TOM R. DAVIS ...... Sophomore, Teachers . . . Tampa 1-ll W. T. DAVIS . ATU .... Junior, Arts and Sciences .... Arcadia ilii .N 5 1 T557 ,iii ., 1' WILLIAM C. DAVIS . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Orlando I '1 GEORGE CHEEK DAYTON ...... Junior, Law ...... Dade City 35.1 . A . u. .fi STEPHEN DECHMAN . ATU . Sophomore, Architecture . Jacksonville 'jjja Them. ,si I ly! NASSEET A. DEEB . . . Sophomore, Education . . Tallahassee 'W Phi Eta Sigma. N JAMES O. DELCHER . OKT . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville 1, .. .1 . T. AL DELEGAL . BK ..... Junior, Education ..... Live Oak QQ: Honor Court: Baseball Mgr.: Alligator: Seminole: Kappa Phi Kappa: Junior ffl R. 0. T. C. .gc 5 'X , . . . .34 S. T. DELL, JR. . IRE . . . Junior, Com. and Jour .... Gainesville ' f Swimminiz: Junior R. O. T. C.: Intro-Mural Board: Inter-Fraternity Council: ',fA Pirates: Serpent. L. ,i WILLIAM W. DEMERITT . 9X . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Key West iff JOHN W. DEMILLY, JR. . IX . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Tallahassee fl Theta. 5 if 1 'fi img, CHAS. O. DEWOODY . IN Sophomore, Com. and Jour., New Port Richey HERBERT O. DICK ..... Junior, Engineering . . . . Brooksville Sigma Tau. ig GASTON LOUIS DICKENS . . Freshman, Education . . Wewahitchka V? I D. L. DICKS, JR. . GX . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Serpent. ROBT. WATSON DICKSON . HGH . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Mt. Dora . ' 'lv WM. P. DILLINGHAM .... Junior, Education .... Delray Beach V Kappa Delta Pi: Knppn Phi Kappa: Peabody Club: Spanish Club. li If E B. R. DONNELL . A20 . . . Freshman, Law . . . West Palm Beach R. O. T. c. 7341 C. G. DONNELLY . OKN . Sophomore, Arts and Science . Bradenton QQIQQK . . 'fri ROBERT H. DOPP .... 'Freshman, Engineering .... Key West jig Ip! lik 'T f ki . " '-""'i' ,Wg HARRY F. DYER . A20 . . .... Junior, Law . ..... Stuart I Ni l ii PAUL DYE . IRE . . . . . Freshman, Law ...... Ft. Lauderdale I V, 33,55 WM. J. DURRANCE . IX . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Ft. Meade l.fjf:"y Kappa Kappa Psi: Junior Inter-Fraternity Conference. , . 3 I5 VIRGIL H. DURRANCE . . . Sophomore, Education . Orlando ' " Peabody Club. if J. C. DURRANCE . K2 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Ft. Meade i. l CLARK G. DURRANCE . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour . Sopchoppy l 2 ai Yi CHARLES LIVINGSTON DURRANCE, JR. . Junior, Education . Orlando Honor Court: Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Peabody Club: Cavaliers. SAM DUNLAP . IKE . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville , J. VANCE DUNCAN . . . Sophomore, Architecture . Summerfield l Q A. S. DUNCAN . FIKA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville i WOODROW W. DUKES . . . Freshman, Education . . Orlando 1 . . Q HUGH DUKES . AFP .... . . Junior, Agriculture . . . Dukes , Q Alpha Zeta: Azriculture Club. f 3 i ,ul OWEN E. DUFFY . UE . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami l 'lf' Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class, '32: Alligator: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi Eta Sixrma: I jg Theta: Rifle Team: R. O. T. C. ' J. W. DREW . 205 . . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . . Philadelphia, Pa. , bil Freshman Baseball. 7. EDWARD L. DUBOIS . M . Junior, Arts and Sciences . Miami Beach f -j Debating: Florida Players: Glee Club: R. 0. T. C. I: I JOHN ROBERT EARMAN . IN . Freshman, A. and S. . W. Palm Beach ,: MARK WILSON EASTLAND, JR. . HKU . . Freshman, Law . . Tampa 2" Phi Kappa Phi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi. ,M HERBERT MICHAEL EDMONDS . Junior, Engineering . St. Petersburg Kappa Gamma Delta: A. I. E. E.: Benton Engineering Society. I i fi? .Rf f HERMAN L. EDWARDS . KI. . . Freshman, Law . . . Chattahoochee L"Apache: Colonels: Theta: R. O. T. C. , J. E. EDWARDS . B011 .... Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami Q Alpha Phi Epsilon: Theta: R. 0. T. C. el J. LAWRENCE EDWARDS . HGH . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Ocala .X B. W. NEELLS, JR. . K2 . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Port St. Joe I A. I. C. E.: Bacchus: Theta: R. O. T. C. C. W. EGGART, JR. . IAT ..... Freshman, Law . . Pensacola Y. M. C. A.: Cabinet., '33. 1 RAYMOND EINHORN . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Key West Phi Eta Sigma. PAUL ELLSBERRY . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Wimauma ATKINS EMBRY . KA .... Sophomore, Agriculture .... Quincy I Freshman Track. HUGH EMBRY . KA . ...... Freshman, Law ....... Quincy 4 Cheer Leader, '32: Head Cheer Loader, '33: Alligator: Seminole: Florida Review: I Blue Key: Glee Club: Farr Literary Society: Pirates: Bacchus: Serpent. E- L L L - p L-, .O , Cl Page 85 Page 86' ff -U., w, Jr' 1-J, 1: 1, I4 . 0 L. EPSTEIN . OBA . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Daytona Beach ll, I. M. ESSRIG . TE0 . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa 5 l l ' I A. R. EVANS . . . . Junior, Education ....... Lake City Delta Sigma Pi. 5-Qu l xwl I R. F. EVANS . KA . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tallahassee Serpent. I T. B. EVANS . M9 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour ..... Palatka WM. E. EVERITT . 9X . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . St. Petersburg xy, w , I J. B. EVERSOLE . M0 . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa 6 llacchus: Serpent. ,i J. C. EWING . K2 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Lake Worth Serpent. - l WILL E. FAIRBANKS . . . Freshman, Law . . Jacksonville W! f wtf P2342 ,. lxgrl L. FALK . TE0 . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Orlando International Relations Club. ,Iifi . z l N. J. FOLSONE . Il ....... Junior, Law .... . . Tampa DAVID M. FEE , ZOE , . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Ft. Pierce X , i . , ' fl ii FRANK H. FEE . NKA ...... Junior, Law . . . Ft. Pierce 2,551 Bacchus: L'Apache: Theta. J. H. FEENEY ...... Freshman, Engineering . .... Tampa Florida Engineering Society. 'HN D. B. FEHMERLING, JR. . AFP . . Sophomore, Agri. . . Winter Haven lqiwi, ' N124 ks' ' fi H. M. FEIGIN . ..... Sophomore, Engineering ...... Eustis ,rgijl V. FELICIANO . Il . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Hawthorne, N. J. ui I. E. FELTON ...... Junior, Engineering ...... Key West H, A. I. Ch. E., A. S. M. E.: B. E. S. My hi A 2 C. L. FERGUSON . EAT . . Freshman, Engineering . . Tarpon Springs 'V L. E. FINLEYSON .... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. .... Miami FRED C. FLIPSE .... Junior, Com. and Jour. .... Coconut Grove Cavaliers: Seminole: Alliyzntor. lyk QQ . . if f. R. K. FISCHER . HUT . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Cleveland, Ohio Iifj, Kappa Gamma Delta. 5254! ED. W. FISHBACK . HKA . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Orlando E. H. FISCHBEIN . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Newark, N. J. ixluiil Fourth Estate Club. ' Q .65 I. W. FISHER . . . . . Freshman, Education ...... Alachua :I JOEL FLEET . TE0 . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Live Oak GEORGE HENRY FLETCHER . . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . Bartow ' :Rig i in il iw- "A- -- " 'H ' "':'r,..v'4m:"""""-Qi 7'f5lSS'wTi"""""""T:v"-..' 'r.a..:""" 'V ,q I 1 . - .f 'Ph ' ef i l-.,-- , . I H. H. FORD .... Freshman, Com. and Jour .... . Jacksonville WILLIAM H. FORSYTH . . Freshman, Engineering . . Florida City LINDNER FORT . SAE . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Ocala LEO L. FOSTER . EAT ..... Junior, Education ..... Monticello Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club. THOMAS E. FOUNTAIN . Freshman, Engineering . Moorestown, N. J. HAROLD D. FOWLER . M0 . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Miami HENRY C. FOX ..... Sophomore, Education ..... Gainesville Peabody Club: Spanish Club: Kappa Phi Kappa. FRANK FRAZIER, JR. . A241 . . Freshman, Lau: . . West Palm Beach Executive Council: Honor Court: Bus. Mgr. Seminole, '32: Blue Key: Phi Sigma: Serpent. JUDSON FREEMAN . KA . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville L'Apache: Colonels. ROBERT THORTON FREEMAN . KA . Freshman, Eng. . Winter Haven Theta. STANLEY T. FREEMAN . ZX . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Tampa Theta. JULIUS L. FRIEDMAN . TE0 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Dade City MILTON A. FRIEDMAN . OBA ..... Freshman, Lau: ..... Miami BYRD C. FRYER, JR. . ZOE . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Gainesville WM. H. FULLER . HKA . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Winter Haven Theta. MABRY D. FUTCH ...... Junior, Agriculture . . . Alachua Cavaliers Club: An. Club. MERRILL C. FUTCH ..... Sophomore, Agriculture . . Starke NAT FUTCH ...... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa MILTON H FULMER . ZOE . . Junior, Pharmacy . . Cedartown, Ga. American Pharmaceutical Association. J. D. GABLE, JR. . HKA .. .. Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Lake City Theta: Seminole. W. C. GAITHER . SAE . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa Basketball: Alligator: Seminole: International Relations Club: Pirates: Theta. MANUEL GARCIA .... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. .... Tampa J. JERVEY GANTT, JR. . WAS Sophomore, Com. and Jour., St. Augustine Tennis: Bacchus: Theta. JAMES J. GANYARD . AX .... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Executive Council: Delta Sigma Pi: Theta. ' JERROLD T. GASKINS . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Arcadia ROBERT F. GARDNER . . . Freshman, Chem. Engineering . . . Quincy Cavaliers. CLAUDE W. GARY, JR. . BON . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . Winter Park l ...-- ...1 . -,fu .1 va if A" I l -.,.,--, ,W , ,, , , -........-. . , . , ,, L JA 115.2 K S J Page 87 Page 88 DIMWWX.-WQSPN 'fr' as-He, , A . - u I ' , GATES IVY, JR. . :N .... Varsity Track: R. O. T. C. SAE . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . . Tampa . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . . Tampa SHIELDS D. GAY, JR. . A. B. GEIGER . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Green Cove Springs IRVING BERNARD GIBBS . TE0 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Live Oak CHAS. EDWARD GII-'FORD . M0 Junior, Com. and Jour., St. Petersburg Freshman Basketball: R. O. T. C. JOHN P. GIFFORD . K2 . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Vero Beach Theta. H. C. GIGLIA . Il . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa FRED S. GILBERT, JR. . HK0 . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Jacksonville ROBERT H. GILLIAM . M9 . . . Freshman, Education . . . Tampa Freshman Football: Theta. DWIGHT B. GILLIES . ATA . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Maitland Theta. JOHN CHARLES GIRTMAN . SAE . Freshman, A. and S. . Coral Gables JACK J. GLAROS .... Freshman, Architecture . . . Plant City H. KENNETH GLASS .... Sophomore, Engineering . . . Eustis WILLIAM A. GLASS . K! . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Miami Theta. LYLE E. GNAGY . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . St. Petersburg SAM PAUL GOETHE . B9I'l . . Freshman, Engineering . . Jacksonville Serpent. WILLIAM E. GOLDEN, JR. . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Orlando JOHN RICHARD GOMEZ . 9X . Sophomore, Engineering . Jacksonville Alligator: Serpent. J. W. GOODING . GKN . . . Junior, Agriculture . . . West Palm Beach Sec'y-Treas. Ag. Clubg Florida College Farmer: Band: R. O. T. C. HARRY GOODMARK . . . . Freshman, Law .... West Palm Beach ROY CLARK GOURLEY . OKT . . . Freshman, Law . . . St. Petersburg Serpent. OSCAR S. GowER . OAG . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg Football, Manager, '32. W. H. GRAHAM . K2 . . . Freshman,.Arts and Sciences . . . Starke JOHN A. GRANGER . SOE . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . . Monticello Serpent: Agriculture Club. OWEN I. GRAMLING . AT!! . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Tallahassee HARRY T. GRAHAM . ZOE . . . Junior, Engineering . . . Tallahassee Theta. G. D. GRAVES . GKN . . Sophomore, Architecture . . Daytona Beach fri l . ! ,l.....x , A-vi L- H--.- .. - - ,--..---.,L-, ',, 1 ' lt . ., ---I JOSEPH S. GRECO . Il . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa MARION CARTER GREEAR ..... Freshman, Law ..... Orlando JOHN MARSHALL GREEN . . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Alligator Staff: International Relations Club. . Port Orange GEO. GREENBERG . TE0 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . W. Palm Beach Commerce Club: Junior Inter-Fraternity Council. CALVIN C. GREENE . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Jacksonville GEORGE C. GREENE, II . ZX .... Freshman, Pharmacy .... Ocala J. D. GREER . IX ...... Junior, Agriculture . . . Miami HARBERT C. GREGORY . UKA ..... Freshman, Law ..... Quincy LEO GREGORY . OKT . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Jacksonville CLIFFORD J. GRETHEN ..... Junior, Business Ad. . . . . Miami Manager Varsity Cross Country, '32: R. O. T. C. BEN HILL GRIFFIN . NK0 . . . Junior, Agriculture . . . Frostproof Thyrsus: L'Apu,che. ELMER Z. GRIFFIN . M . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Winter Haven JAMES CLARENCE GRIFFIN . OKT . Freshman, A. and S. . Dade City Treasurer of F. F. F.: Theta. JAMES O. GRIFFIN . OKT . . . Freshman, A. and S. . Theta. ROBERT C. GRIFFIN . M . . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Glee Club. ORVIS B. GRIGGS . K2 . . . Sophomore, Education . . Baseball. MAC G. GRIGSBY . A10 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. VICTOR PAUL GRILEY . EN ...... Junior, Law . . Phi Alpha Delta. . . Gainesville . . Gainesville . . Rockledge . . . Orlando . Miami DOUGLAS M. GRISWOLD . WE Fresh., Com. and Jour., Daytona Beach JACK B. GUTHRIE . AFP . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . Winter Haven ALFRED H. GUY ...... Junior, Agriculture . . . . Hawthorne R. 0. T. C. JAMES C. GWYNN . KA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Orlando Theta. O. L. HAGER ...... Sophomore, Education . . . . . . Orlando CURTIS A. HAGGARD . UKA . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Miami Serpent. HARRY S. HALE . ATA . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Sarasota Pi Delta Epsilon: Theta: R. O. T. C. JAMES E. HALL ..... Junior, Arts and Sciences ..... Pensacola LEMOYNE HALL . M0 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa Serpent. 'il -ib--- . - ------ --M.- H' G -s . 5 f V' J' Page 89 Page 90 all Q t . - -.-.,-,r-,: A, ., .X , M, - af ' A W , .. ,,.,, . , . Wife I is - -- , l N. HALL . NE ..... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . . Tampa X H. L. HALTON . M . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Sarasota W. A. HAMILTON . . . Freshman, Engineering .... Jacksonville I H. H. HAMLIN ..... Sophomore, Engineering ..... Clearwater H. M. HAMPTON . OKT . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Ocala Serpent. D. J. HANCE . ZOE .... Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa P. K. HANCE . ZOE .... Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa 5' F. M. HANCOCK . A20 .... Sophomore, Education .... Jasper G. C. HARDIE . UE . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Ft. Pierce Commerce Club: Serpent. V. E. HARBY . M0 . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Theta. E. HARDEE . K2 .... Freshman, Arts and Sciences .... Hague Theta. S. 0. HARDEE . WE . . Freshman, Engineering . . Daytona Beach H. R. HARPER . ATU ..... Junior, Engineering . . . . Tampa A. S. C. E.: Fla. Eng. Soc. L. W. HARREL . HK0 .... Freshman, Pharmacy .... Leesburg A. R. HARRISS . OKT . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami President Sophomore Class. BOYD HARRIS . HKA . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Clearwater Serpent. E. G. HARRIS . A20 . .... Junior, Education . . . . Caryville Ciriculo Hispano-Americans: Kappa Phi Knppu. F. A. HARRIS .... Junior, Engineering .... Sulphur Springs Siilma Tau: A. E. Ch. E. S. J. HARRIS . TE' . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Miami Beach Florida Players. W. W. HARRIS . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Bee Ridge BAYA M. HARRISON . AT!! ..... Freshman, Law ..... Tampa N L'Apache: Colonelsi Serpent. W. W. HARSHMAN . K2 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Sebring Bacchus. A. E. HART ........ Junior, Education ........ Mayo Phi Eta Sigmug Kappa Pi Kappa: Peabody Club. L. HATCHER . A20 ..... Junior, Agriculture ..... Gainesville F. P. HATFIELD . . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences .... Umatilla J. D. HAYNIE . . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . , Orlando C. W. HEAD . TX . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour .... Plant City Ml l I CIW-.. ,MWC MSM, I .M . -, e.-g'T'f-,-:,-fe'!4,,,15'1iq54SfgA,e-4.e--M.,g- -M I A- w ' - 'H "' v 3 l gg L-.. .'?2QQ F. H. HEATH . GX ..... Junior, Education ..... Gainesville J , Junior International Relations Club: Peabody Club. i H. W. HEBB ...... Junior, Engineering ...... Jacksonville if F. C. HEDRICK . ATR . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville , ' Alligator Society: F. FL F. President. 2 5 l . . . 9 'j C. R. HEEKIN . . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Jacksonville i E. R. HEIMBURGER . M .... Junior, Law . . . . Ft. Lauderdale ' Phi Alpha Delta. H. C. HENDERSON . IX .... Sophomore, Agriculture .... Elfers I I l -1 n i .ini ' Q A 5 J. E. HENDRY . M9 . . . . . Junior, Law . . . St. Petersburg' 'J Seminole: Commerce Club. 1 ,, A. M. HENLEY . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . DeFuniak Springs ' 1 . . 1 J. G. HENTZ . .... Sophomore, Agriculture ...... Bristol Agriculture Club. 1 , E I W. J. HERBST .... . . Junior, Engineering . . . . . Sanford B. E. HERLONG . UK0 . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Leesburg Inter-Frat Council: Theta. R. J. HERMANN . BK . . . Junior, Agriculture . . . St. Petersburg N Y Inter-Frat Conference. - 3 its F. N. HERR . IX . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Delaware, Ohio i W. A. HIERS . ATA ...... Junior, Engineering ...... Miami H. N. HIGGINS . M . . . Sophomore, Civil Engineering . . . Tampa if 1 it ' fr ' J. A. HIGHTOWER . EN . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Montgomery, Ala. "V Thetn. 1 i HENRY L. HILL . IX . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Tallahassee I Serpent. Q BEN A. HINSON . FIM . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Plant City E Bacchus. i ' NED H1Ns0N . ZAE ..... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . . Quincy H Pirates: Theta. R. E. HOAG . . Freshman, Engineering . . . . Jacksonville ,f L Alligator. 3 H. H. HOBBS . A20 . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Alachua i Alpha Epsilon Delta. C. N. HODLER . . . . Junior, Education . . . . Mango :yi W. R. HOLDER ..... Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . . Tampa ,pil C. L. HOLLOWAY . GX . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa iff Theta. l i V H. M. HOLTSBERG . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Key West i Commerce Club: Leigh Chem. Society. I 3 E. F. HOLTZMAN . K2 . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Lake Worth I Serpent. D. B. HOOVER . . . Sophomore, Engineering .... St. Augustine ggi-3 A. 1. E. E. . .4 ,. I iii.-f fl'----W' --"+ "' FWS.-'igll' 'fm li " ' w"?e'wk:f "WWA-'LWJ4 L ?'35?m1W2ffrf:'f't r ,Leg -e.. ' Page 91 Page 92 - . .Q . C .- .,,-are . ,.,...,... ,, JE 'f P'?'5QI-.Tiia',2LiiZ"J5"""-lr P--'.?3f.l-ff.'?Q',Tf1v""N'v SSN - "Ev . ,, E., . , ,,,, . ,, L- -.....W. . . , ,.,,,,, , , , , ,A M -Am-AW Y, Y, I 4 I I4 I I .,,-.., ...l GUY E. HORNE ...... Freshman, Pharmacy . .... Aucilla Q HOMER HORNER . M0 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . St. Petersburg if E. WILLARD HOWATT . M0 .... Junior, Law .... St. Augustine I Theta. 1 FRED J. Hows . . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Pensacola B. E. S. IF K GEORGE N. HowE . UK0 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Richmond, Va. P CHARLES COOK HOWELL, JR. . IX . Junior, A. and S. . Jacksonville , Serpent. I I Y , r CLIFFORD WELDON HOWELL . . . Freshman, Education . . . Sanford 3 JIMMY HUGHES . NE . . . Junior, Education . . . Daytona Beach I Sec'y. and Trcus. Freshman Class: Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball: Varsity Football: Varsity Basketball: Theta: R. O. T. C. , I GORDON BASKIN HUMPHREYS . AX . . Soph., Com. and Jour. . Miami 1 Glee Club. ,r L. M. HUMPHREYS ..... Sophomore, Engineering . . . . Cocoa , WILLIAM REESE HUNNICUTT, JR. . EN . Freshman, A. and S. . Tampa ' EDWARD I. HURWITZ . 055 . . Soph., Com and Jour. . . Jacksonville IRA A. HUTCHISON . K2 . . Freshman, Engineering . . Panama City r NEWTON C. JACKSON . HKA . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Largo 2 TRUX L. JACKSON . FIKA . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Miami l Freshman Tennis: Band. J I, I 'I WM. K. JACKSON . ATA . . . Sophomore, Architecture . . . Miami ' Sec'y and Treas. Sophomore Class: Freshman Truck: Serpent: Gargoyle Club. OLAF JACOBSEN . ZOE . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Pensacola ROBERT JAI-IN . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Winter Haven ' Drum and Bugle Corps: Seminole. K JOE B. JAMES, ...... Junior, Education ...... Clearwater 5 Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club: Spanish Club. AUCIE JENKINS . HUT . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Kappa Kappa Psi. LOUIS JENTIS . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Camden, N. J. I 5 WALTER P. JONES . ZX . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Tallahassee I Alligator. ' RANDOLPH S. JONES . A20 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Band: Glee Club: Drum and Bugle Corps. I C. A. JONES, JR. . AX .... Freshman, Agriculture . . . Old Town E i JESSE D. JONES ..... Freshman, Education ..... Ft. Myers f JAMES A. W. JONES, JR. . ZX . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville I Theta. g F. D. JONES, JR. . IX . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa 5 Farr Literary -Society! Polo Club: R. O. T. C. I l -.g.-,-,,,-A-,A ,lk-, W-J, ,, W..- ,-. - bm Nj . .L sf, 'QQ ,x -.. 5 ,a ,, , i 'ni v , . H. F' wf E 1 i r is Sf-35 lr if u i I fi -Z l i l X e ki i 4 , I E an 1 wi- Z li Q31 l wry 'Y i' fi ,r .ii lvl i Vi its-. .fi F - 1 l l ...c .A 1 J -1 l 5 i . fi F l , I if i Y. w , , 4 S., it .... ,LLS . W I S. R. JOHNSTON . ATA . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Ft. Pierce Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi Eta Sigma: Alligator: Leigh Chemical Society. S. W. JOHNSTON .... Sophomore, Engineering .... Gainesville Leigh Chemical Society. ROBERT JOHNSON . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Lakeland MALCOLM B. JOHNSON . OKT . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Jacksonville JOHN WALLACE JOHNSON . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Alpha Epsilon Delta: Leigh Chemical Society. F. A. JOHNSON . OKT . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Pensacola STANLEY JORDAN . . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . . Bartow RALPH JOSEPH .... Junior, Arts and Sciences .... Jacksonville JOHN LAMAR JUNKIN . EN . . Soph., Com. and Jour. . . Miami Beach Serpent. ALFRED EDWARD KAHN . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Alligator. ISIDORE KASRIEL . TE0 .... Freshman, Engineering .... Tampa SIDNEY C. KASS . TE0 . . . Junior, Law ...., Jacksonville ARNOLD M. KATZ ..... Freshman, Com. and Jour. ..... Tampa International Relations Club. ELY KATZ . OBA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg' M. R. KAYS, JR. . K2 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . West Palm Beach Bacchus. J. W. KEA . ATA ..... Junior, Agriculture ..... Hawthorne Alpha Zeta: Phi Eta Sigma: Ag. Club. EDWARD KEEFE . KA .... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. .... Tampa REED S. KEHLER . UKA . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg CHARLES W. KELLY . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour .... Sarasota Seminole, '32, '33: Alligator, '32, '33: Commerce Club. T. PAINE KELLY . ATR . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa Football: Pirates: R. O. T. C. WILLIAM D. KEMP . ZOE . . . Junior, Architecture . . . Jacksonville Seminole: Executive Council: Gargoyle Club: Florida Players: Theta. SAM J. KENNARD . HK0 . . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . . Fernandina Bacchus. R. RICHARD KINARD . K2 . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Crescent City HARRY B. KING . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour .... Jacksonville Track. ' HARRY NIX KINGSBERY . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Miami J. H. KINSER ...... Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . . . Eustis HAROLD D. KINSEY . ZOE . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Ft. Pierce ' ',.'1 ,"g,,, ' ' '- gflvrkf, -- A H7 ,li i ----I..,Qj..Ql.14l-fA.:,a-iff-S ---,gi.,g,ZiQfT5'255?'i?4il?ifi 4-1--V-..ig1..51'Q". ' ' 1 -. . . Y ,. . , YF, Page 93 Page 91, 'f'ff,j,t"-'44, 7 ' f-if A.-1 PWQ Y' ' :f.7i:.v'- f W... - "Ji "Y W"-.qSEV1"1 H L-QFPU T., ROBERT EARL KIPP . ..... Junior, Education . . . Sanford Peabody Club: Phi Eta Sigma. JOHN A. KIRK. . . . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . . . Tavares Florida Engineering Society. HOLMES KIRKLAND, JR. . ATS! . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa Junior R. 0. T. C.: L'Apache: Theta. RALPH E. KIRSCH . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami Beach Tennis: Orchestra: Glee Club: Band. PAUL H. KIRSTI-:IN . TE0 . . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa BOZE H. KITCHENS .... Sophomore, Education .... Pine Mount Alligator. IRVING KLEPPER . TE0. . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Jacksonville JACK HAMLIN KLINE . FIKA . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Orlando Serpent: Junior Inter-Fraternity Conference. LESLIE J. KLOTZ, JR. . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Jacksonville Glcc Club. PAUL KNIGHT . K2 . . . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Starke Serpent. HERMAN KNOLL . . . .lnn.ior, Engineering . . . Fleischmanns, N. Y. A. S. M. E. JAMES R. KNOTT . M0 ..... Junior, Law ..... Tallahassee Sec'y-Treas. Junior Law: Seminole: Deltn Sigma Pi: Culunels: Transfer from U. of N. C. FRED C. W. KRAMER . A20 . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Leesburg ROBERT S. KRAMER . A20 . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Leesburg ROLLOND JORDAN KRANTZ . . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Jacksonville G. P. KREHER ...... Sophomore, Engineering ...... Tampa I. B. KRENTZMAN, JR. . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour .... Milton W. H. KROME ..... Sophomore, Agriculture ..... Homestead CHARLES E. KURTZ .... . Freshman, Law . . . . . St. Petersburg Vice-President John Marshall Law Club. C. L. LANCASTER . . . Junior, Com. and Jour .... Punta Gorda Junior R. O. T. C. DAVID LANDER . ATR . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Lakeland JAMES TURLEY LANDON . 0-'19 . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Track: Blue Key: Dcltu Sigma Pi: Sikma Delta Psi: Serpent. P. B. LAND . ..... . Freshman, Education . . . .... Miami Peabody Club. VICTOR GEORGE LANDER . AVP . . Freshman, Agriculture . . Alturas JAMES MARSHALI. LANDERS . AT9 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Tampa International Relations Club: "F" Club: Bacchus. T. FRANK LANDRUM ....... Senior, Law ....... Inverness FRANK B. LANGLEY . SAE . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville R Commerce Club: L'Apache. ' , .-,. ,. 1.. . ,,... , "" ' 3'l?'fT '5'3'Nl'Sf1A2- .... , A- - IW' . T W. C. LANTAFF . 'PKT . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Miami Beach Alligator: Pi Delta Epsilon: Junior R. O. T. CJ Debate Srlllilili SGFDCM- NORVEL A. LAPSLEY . KA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Clearwater EDWARD B. LARKIN . BK . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Dade City CHARLES LARSEN . ATF! . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Lakeland Bacchus. ALLEN L. LASTINGER .... Sophomore, Agriculture .... Live Oak A. W. LAUDERBACK. . ATA . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville OSCAR B. LAWRENCE . BK . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Freshman Baseball Mar.: Glee Club. DOWLING B. LEATHERWOOD . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Ft. Myers Alligator: Phi Eta. Sigma. GORDON MONROE LEE . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . International Relations Club. MARION B. LEE . OKT , . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Football: Serpent. LEROY G. LEIGHTON . GKN . Sophomore, Engineering DANA T. LEITCH . . . Junior, Education . . . . . Kappa Delta Pi. BRUCE G. LEHMAN . OKT ...... Freshman, Law . . . Avon Park . . Tampa Jacksonville Lynn Haven . . . Miami Pi Gamma Mu: Scubbard and Blade: Senior R. O. T. C.: Inter-Fraternity Council : Colonels. G. SYD. LENFESTEY . ATA . . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa Delta Sigma Pi. SAM LEWINSON . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Sarasota Allixrator: Seminole: Florida Review: Leigh Chemical: Drum and Bugle Corps. FRANK G. LEWIS, JR. . . . Junior, Engineering . . . West Palm Beach Glcc Club. GEORGE LEWIS . ATU . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tallahassee J. G. LEWIS ..... Freshman,Agriculture . . . . Wewahitchka RUDOLPH A. LEWIS . BK . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . St. Petersburg Alligator: Phi Eta Sigma: Interfraternity Council WILLIAM LIEBERMAN . T50 ..... Junior, Law ..... Orlando EDWARD C. LIGON . ZX . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . West Palm Beach Junior R. O. T. C.: Serpent. AMON B. LINDSEY, JR. . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Center Hill HOWARD LINDSEY ..... Sophomore, Education . . . . Geneva Track. S. K. LINDSEY . AW . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Alachua THEODORE H. LINDSEY . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Geneva X. L. LINDSEY . A20 . . . . . Junior, Education . . . . . Alachua Athletic Council. W. D. LINES . . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Quincy --- - ,f 'Sf ' li , f 'T G' 41 M Page .95 Page 96 we ' ' r f' " '. 'LAT'QfTr l' ' ' ' .7-J ' T 7 7.,,,,,,,---.E 7 77 .. 7 7 7 -7 7 77- -7,,7.77,.7 7.7-7777 , .i H. MILTON LINK . HGH .... Sophomore, Agriculture .... Orlando Theta. W. SHANNON LINNING . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville EDWVARD VAN LAER LIPSCOMB . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Pensacola SIMON M. LIPTON . OBA . . . Sophomore, Pharmacy .... Miami LABAN G. LIVELY . FIKA ...... Junior, Law ...... Tampa Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Colonels. ROBERT LIVESAY . SAE . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville HUGH DONALD LOUCKS . . . Freshman, Education . . . Tallahassee EDWARD LOUTZ . K2 .... Junior, Arts and Sciences .... Miami JOSEPH M. LOBO . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa JOHN R. LORD, JR. . . Sophomore, Engineering .... Orlando Kappa Gamma Delta. CARL M. LONG . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Panama City JACK LOVE . UE . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Delray Beach Bacchus. JIMMIE L. LOVE . EOE .... Junior, Pharmacy .... Delray Beach linsketbull: Honor Court: "F" Club: Thotu: Mortar and Pestle. CECIL E. LOVE . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . High Springs Alpha Epsilon Delta: Leigh Chemical Society. JOHN W. LLOYD . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Ft. Lauderdale EARLE LUPFER . FIKA . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Kissimmee R. O. T. C. ARTHUR R. LYMAN, JR .... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Lake Worth Alpha Phi Omega. S. J. LYNCH . AFP . . Junior, Agriculture . . San Antonio Alpha Zeta. ERNEST JAMES LYTLE, JR. . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . East Lake R. O. T. C. , M. F. MCAFEE, JR. .... Freshman, Arts and Sciences .... Miami J. OWEN MCALOON . 9X . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . St. Augustine JAMES L. MCCAIJL, JR. ..... Junior, Engineering . . . . . Tampa Benton Emrineerimz Society: Leigh Chemical Engineering Society. GEORGE H. MCCAMPBELL . IRE . Sophomore, Educa. . West Palm Beach Football. JACK MCCANDLESS . BK . . . Junior, Architecture . . . St. Petersburg Gargoyle: Phi Eta Sigma. BRIAN K. MCCARTY . NE . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Ft. Pierce Freshman Football. THOMAS V. MCCAUL, JR. . HKA .... Junior, Law .... Gainesville Colonels: Serpent. GEORGE CHANDLER MCCAUGHAM . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Miami l ,, 7 .n 11, 7 ei, I E II-, I I .Qc I if! 359 27: .1 f.: 3"I I 151, 'im ' 'iii , ,. y , .I ,L Ji' ,gi-I JA. I , M FI ' xr' up 1 1.51, I 9' I AI sl y, . ii .I I I i -I fi Q' A Q vI 'f A ' I 1 l A i I I'i ' I I I .I is . f..f-A-asia, .1 ,Q I 2. ,iff -...,--.-.... - . . . ,.....,., C. L. MCCLAIN . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . St. Petersburg C. A. MCCLELLAND .... Sophomore, Education .... Avon Park D. D. MCCLOUD . . . . Junior, Agriculture . . . . Bradenton Ag. Club: Torcador Club. E. C. MCCLURG . IRE . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Lakeland Alligator: Associate Seminole: Commerce Club: Serpent.. ROBERT L. MCCRARY, JR. . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Graceville ROBERT E. MCCREDIE . C-PKN . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Miami Sophomore Executive Council: Serpent. SEABORN M. MCCRORY, JR. . Sophomore, Education . West Palm Beach ROBERT W. MCCRYSTAL . . . Freshman, Law . . . Sandusky, Ohio MARION MCCUNE . ATA .... Senior, Com. and Jour. . . . . Miami Delta Sigma Pi: L'Apache. ALLEN MCDANIEL .... Freshman, Education .... St. Augustine GREGORY MCDONALD . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . River Junction DANIEL C. MCDONALD ...... Freshman, Law . .... Archer STANLEY I. MACDUFF . . . Senior, Engineering . . . Daytona Beach SYLVAN MCELROY . IN . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Orlando L'Apache: Serpent. EUGENE THOMAS MCILVAINE . GX . Freshman, A. and S. . Jacksonville MAX MCKEOWN . EAT . . . Freshman, Education . . . River Junction AMOS E. MCLEAN, JR. . KA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa Bacchus: Theta. J. T. MCMULLEN .... Junior, Arts and Sciences .... Clearwater E. W. MCMULLEN . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Clearwater R. W. MCMULLEN . GX . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa I BYRON THOMAS MCNALLY . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Miami A Seminole: F. F. F. Club: Commerce Club. 'x HAROLD W. MCRAE . 0139 Freshman, Com. and Jour., Mt. Vernon, Ga. f ii Serpent: Commerce Club: F. F. F. Club: Seminole. THOMAS H. MCRORIE . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . . Jacksonville C. B. MACDOWELL . OKT . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Melbourne .W I CHARLES W. MAJOR . ATU . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . St. Petersburg WILLIAM S. MAKOWSKY ..... Junior, Education ..... Artesia I:,.,fiI R. O. T. C.: Rifie Team: Peabody Club. F. S. MANN . . . . . Sophomore, Education . . . . Gainesville in . I Page 97 Page 98 V k 11.32.51 1,3 , . i .. .,,A.. A, ..-. ... . L TED MACK . ATU . . . . Freshman, Law . . . . Lakeland Theta: Phi Delta Phi. JOHN W. MARTIN . . Sophomore, Education . . . Hawthorne HENRY A. NIARTIN . 9X . Junior, Arts and Sciences . Jacksonville EDWIN A. NIARTIN . . Freshman, Architecture . . . Gainesville BERNARD MARKS . WBA . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . Jacksonville LEO WARD MARSHALL . GX . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Miami Bacchus. W. A. MAREL . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Polo Squad: Glee Club. JOE MATHIS . EN . . . . . . Freshman, Law . . . . . . Panama City Interfraternity Conference: L'Apache: Associate Editor Seminole. ALEXANDER MAULTSBY . ZOE . . Freshman, Education . . Gainesville BEN A. MEGINNISS, JR. . KA . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Tallahassee Siizmu Delta Chi: Serpent. MANUEL J. MENENDEZ . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa CHARLTON E. MELTON . ATA . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Gainesville Bacchus. WILBUR EUGENE MENERAY . M . Junior, Arts and Sciences . Tampa CHARLES W. MERRITT, JR. . NE . Freshman, Engineering . Pensacola RALPH S. MERRILL . OKT . . . Junior, Engineering . . . Pensacola MURREL LAMONT MESSEC . . Freshman, Agriculture . . Gainesville KEITH L. MEYER . ZOE . Junior, Arts and Sciences . St. Petersburg WALTER J. MIDDLEKAUFF . 9X . Sophomore, Education . Jacksonville Freshman Track: Theta. JOSEPH N. MIDULLA . Il . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa D. GRAY MILEY ..... Sophomore, Agriculture ..... Plant City RALPH K. MILEY .... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa HUBERT E. MILTON . ZX . . . Freshman, Education . . . Frostproof S. M. MILLER . GX ..... Sophomore, Architecture . . . Tampa L'A1mche. LAWRENCE W. MIMS . UKA . . Freshman, Engineering . . Fort Pierce SYDNEY MITCHELL . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Corona, L. I. JACK MIZELL . KA ....... Junior, Law ....... Fernandina Mizr. Editor Seminole: Editor of "F" Book: Baseball 123, 133: Blue Key: Pi Delta Epsilon: Pirates: Serpent. RALPH SEYMOUR MIZRAHT . T50 . Senior, Architecture . Jacksonville is 5 ij5...,-"' 'f Q51-:P .Y M- I M: v A.:-,B-',s.. ,. . --ef...-if-1-I .. - P- wiser. vi -1 gf. ----:cafe-'fin' my -- 1' 'M--fif.fff.i.f:,-,irzfif S' kwa 1 4 I y. 1 .AQQQ 1 i iii I 2 s 1 i I I 1 I , l 5 - I I 'K l i .5 li il i 5 I i ' I L V V I i-i Hi i i i . i 4 I 1 bl A i'f:f5'i 4 E ia" A L , I xg.-,I sig! in ' lftfii-I MI ir' I I Igair V5 YE Jjlg I! ke., I I I I I I I I I I I X I I Q I I I fi I . n,l If : I. I IAQ. :W Nr! Z7 I I Ii I IEW iifii E xi! I , Iiii Ifl. I T A I I ,, IA i'. IW !. gf,-I My qfflf' I .I I THOMAS E. MOBLEY . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . Palatka YVILLIAM MoEssER . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Daytona Beach JACK W. MOLLER . M .... Freshman, Engineering .... Miami E. LYNELL MOLPUS . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Daytona Beach GEORGE L. MONTEIRO . SAT .... .Junior-, Law .... St. Petersburg Executive Council. '32: Lyceum Council, '33. LEON B. MOORE . SAE . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville FRED K. MORGAN . . CHARLES MORGAN . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences .... Tampa Kappa Kappa Psi. Am . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Tampa Seminole 3 L'Apnche: Serpent. F. B. IVIORGAN . . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami BILL MORRIS . . . . Freshman, Architecture . . Groveland O. D. MORRIS . GX . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Gainesville Serpent. VIVIAN W. Moss . . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . . Tampa NATHAN A. Moss . . . Junior, Education . . . Sanford E. C. MOORE . OKT . . . . Junior, Education .... Clearwater ERNEST MOORE . UK0 . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tavares GLENN D. MOORE, JR. .... Junior, Architecture . . Hawthorne Gargoyle. JACK MOORE ...... Sophomore, Pharmacy . . . Lake City R. G. MOORE . GX . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . Lake City JOHN B. MOYER . . . . . Junior, Engineering .... Melbourne A. I. Ch. E. RALPH GEORGE MOYE . UKA . . . Sophomore, Education . Sanford L'Apache. DAVID PURDON MURPHY . KA . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Mulberry JACK MURRAY . K2 . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Panama City Bacchus. JAMES LEONARD MUNROE . IN . . Freshman, Engineering . . Lakeland Serpent. ALBERT MALONE NEAL . EX . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Marion, N. C. Serpent. JOHN NEEL ..... Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . , Westville Cavaliers. VICTOR FLEETWOOD NETTLES . . Freshman, Engineering . . Palmetto RICHARD W. NEVILLE . ATU . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Lakeland L'Apache: Theta. Page 99 Page 100 CARL NICHOLSON . OKT . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Jacksonville Inter-Fraternity Conference. J. L. NOELL . SAE . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Gainesville VINCENT B. NOLAN . . . . Junior, Engineering .... Fernandina A. I. E. E.: B. E. S.: Sigma Tau. ROBERT E. NORRIS . QUT ..... Junior, Agriculture ..... Tampa Alpha Zeta: AR. Club: Thyrsus. G. CREEL NUZUM . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . St. Augustine F. F. F. Club. GEORGE H. NYE . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . West Palm Beach Band: Kappa Kappa Psi. JOSEPH O'CONNOR . UK0 . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Sanford RAYMOND O'DELL . OKT . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Bacchus. J. WILLARD OLIVER . GKN . . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . . Jacksonville Phi Eta Sigma: Skit Nite: Speculative Society: Farr Lit.: F. F. F. LEE FOREST OLLIFF .... Freshman, Agriculture .... Sharpes DWIGHT E. OGIER . GKN . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Jacksonville F. F. F. Club. CHARLES PAGELSON . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Panama City FRANK S. PALIK . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Monticello FRANK J. PALMISANO . Il . Sophomore, Agriculture . Cincinnati, O. Ag. Club. J. GWYNN PARKER . ATS? . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Tallahassee RAYMONIJ L. PARKER . M0 . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Miami Varsity Boxing Manager. H. H. PARRISI-I . M9 . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Gainesville Bacchus: Commerce Club. J. J. PARRISH, JR. . IN ...... Freshman, Law ...... Titusville Polo Club: Bacchus: Coloncls: Theta: Phi Delta Phi. JOHN F. PARTRIDGE . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour .... Crescent City Glee Club: International Relations Club. B. TERRY PATTERSON . UKA . Junior, Com. and Jour. . St. Petersburg L'Apachc: Serpent: Delta Sigma Pi. MCLEOD PATTERSON . BSN . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Miami THOS. PAUL ....... Special, Engineering ....... Palmetto JUDSON PEARSON . OAG . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami JAMES TILLMAN PEARSON . . . . . Freshman, Law ..... Miami . Phi Gamma Mu: Tau Kappa Alpha: Debating: International Relations Club. VINCENT PEEL . A20 . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Melbourne Executive Council. FRED E. PEPPERCORN . BK . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . . Orlando Agr. Club. THEODORE PERKINS . AX . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Lynn Haven ,.i I I rw- Q CLYDE PERRY, JR. . ATU . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa W. R. PERRY . ATG ...... Junior, Engineering ...... Tampa ROBERT E. PERSONS . . HENRY H. PETERS . IAE Alligator : HARRY PEYTON . SAE . ALLEN K. PHELPS . . JACK C. PIAZZA . Il . Varsity Golf: A. S. M. E. . . Sophomore, Education .... Fort White . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Commerce Club: L'Apache: Serpent. . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Seminole: Bacchus. . Sophomore, Engineering . . Monticello . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa ALBERT PIERCE, JR. . HGH . Sophomore, Agriculture . W. Palm Beach E. LOWE PIERCE, JR. . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Key West L. ALBERT PIERCE . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Sebring ALEXANDER H. PILLSBURY . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Jacksonville A. I. E. E. ERNEST PILTON . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Jacksonville JACK C. PINKERTON . ATU . Freshman, A. and S. . Howey-in-the-Hills JOE PINKOSON . OBA . . . . . Freshman, Law ..... St. Augustine Phi Eta Sigma. ANTHONY P. PIZZO . il . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa JOHN A. PLATT . AX . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . . Summerfield Agriculture Club. JAMES PLESS . IX . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville PAUL M. POPE, JR. . HOU . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Jacksonville FRANK L. PORTER, JR. . EGU . Sophomore, A. and S. . West Palm Beach Seminole: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Y. M. C. A.: Cabinet: Florida Players: Theta. M. JONES PORTER . IX . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . Ocala RALPH ELMA PORTER . AX . . . Sophomore, Education . . . Marianna ROBERT Y. PORTER . HUT . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Tampa Delta Sigma Pi: Kappa Kappa Psi. R. VAN DORN POST . M9 . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Miami Florida Players: Serpent: R. O. T. C. JIMMY EDWARD PRATT . FIKA . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Bradenton Serpent: Seminole. GEORGE A. PRICE . . . . Junior, Engineering . .... Jacksonville A. I. E. E. THOS. G. PRICE, JR. . GX . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Alva CLARENCE P. PRIEST . . . .W L- ,nL.WH., Serpent. . . . Junior, Education . . , Sanford Peabody Club. V . --A-AJ.-A Page 101 Page 102 W. K. PRIOR . . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . . Clearwater RALPH E. PROCHASKA . BON . . Junior, Engineering . . St. Petersburg W. C. PROTHRO . A20 . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami D. S. PROVENZANO . Il . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa EDWIN PURVIANCE . HK0 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Clearwater W. O. QUADE . B00 . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Jacksonville EUGENE G. RABORN .... Junior, Education .... St. Petersburg Leigh Chemical Society: Peabody Club. A. T. RACE . GX .... Sophomore, Engineering .... Winter Haven GEORGE LESLIE RAGAN . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Sarasota Phi Eta Sigma. ANTONIO B. RAMOS . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Havana, Cuba Spanish Club. ROBERT EDGAR RAFNEL . IN . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Tallahassee LEONARD ROTH .... REUBEN M. REAMS . W. F. REHBAUM, JR HENRY RENEDO . Il . . . .Freshman, Law . . . . . . . Lakeland . . Freshman, Education . . . . Lamont F. F. F. Club. UKA . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Clearwater Alligator. . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Key West PORTER G. REYNOLDS . . Junior, Agriculture . . Winston-Salem, N. C. Alpha Zeta: Aszriculture Club. J. K. RHODES . ATA . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Sarasota Alligator! Theta. WM. L. RICHARDS . OKT . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Winter Park Theta. WM. C. RICHARDSON . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Amsterdam, N. Y. WILLIAM DENVA RICHBOURG . Junior, Arts and Sciences . Pensacola ALVIN C. RICHTER . 'PBA . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Miami ARTHUR RIDDLE . SN . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa ROBERT EDWARD RICKETT . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville President Freshman Class: Freshman Guidance Committee. K. S. RIZK . . . . . . Junior, Engineering . . . . . . Jacksonville I-'reshman Track: Sigma Tnu: A. 1. E. E. JOHN S. ROZIER .... Freshman, Arts and Sciences .... Fidelis THACKER Ross . A20 . . Sophomore, Com.. and Jour. . . Jacksonville WILSON B. RIPPEY .... -Sophomore, Education . . . Gainesville Freshman Tennis. ' wil was via' NW viii li:-L' flljj 1 , f l. l . j i 1 . ,. . H l . W I 1 . l 1 .iff Q. NOEL .wil Caffe P Y 555 1 "F -iii. mlfifi .37 I I v X ln' xgil sfzgl. X 1'-V 1 -Effis -VX iilfj' XE' 5.22. Nah ! Mx .1 ,I mg. ,a -fliil . W' .uf if -4 J .X X . Qi, kai X-all . iffy Q' ,. E in brig iz.-3. l XXX' 1 wifi.: , i. I Rx, 'ii iff: 325. N35 ' J, ' X37 X ,l 511 iw, W5 1-fi I 17 A . L - -.. L..- ,I 5 BURNETT ROTH . TE0 ....... Junior, Law . . . Orlando Tau Kappa Alpha. SI-IELDON ROSENBLUM . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville ST. JULIAN PALMER ROSEMOND . IN . Freshman, Engineering . Miami Serpent. CHARLES ROSENBERG . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tallahassee HARRY H. ROOT, JR. .IRE . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Tampa Serpent. HILDON W. ROONEY . IM' . . . . Freshman, Law .... Wauchula R. O. T. C. GEORGE E. ROLLINS . FIKA . . . Junior, Engineering . . . Dunnellon L'Apache: Serpent. M. C. ROGERS . 060 . . . Junior, Com. and Jour .... St. Petersburg LESTER PRICE ROBINSON . OX . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Starke LEON H. ROBBINS . TE0 ...... Junior, Law .... . . Gainesville ALEX ROBBINS . T50 . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville GEORGE T. ROBERTSON . SAT .... Freshman, Law .... Pensacola R. 0. T. C. WILLIAM F. ROBERTS .... Sophomore, Education . . . Lake Placid Phi Eta Sigma. E. W. RUSSELL . MT ..... Junior, Engineering . . . . Pensacola A. S. M. E. FRANK M. RUSSELL . UK0 . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Sanford RAY W. RUSSELL . . . . Sophomore, Education ...... Tampa RAYMOND R. RUBIN .... Junior, Agriculture .... Jacksonville Mgr. Editor Florida College Farmer: Editor-in-Chief Florida College Farmer: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Alpha Zeta: Agriculture Club. ROSS FOX . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Madisonville, Ky. R. E. LETSINGER, JR. . BK . Sophomore, Agriculture . St. Petersburg Ag. Club. DANA TEMPLE LEITCH .... Junior, Education . . . Lynn Haven LARUA GARRETT . . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Bonifay ELMER EDWARD BONE . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Gainesville Toreador Club: Agriculture Club. LEWIS D. RIGGSBEE . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Tampa C. E. RUMPH ..... Sophomore, Education ..... High Springs M. A. SPRUILL . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Gainesville B. T. NIBLACK ..... Sophomore, Education . .... F01-13 White SIDNEY WASH . 060 . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Tampa v , , I , ,. V, . H ,., A , I .. ' N 3- . 1 ' w .fn ,i1f1',: ' - .-fr-jf' W- I Il Page 103 Page 104 .sw JoE SAI-'ER . OBA . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Jacksonville JOE P. SAI-'ER . OBA .... Freshman, Education . . . . Jacksonville JOHN M. SAMPLE, JR. . ZOE .... Freshman, Law . . . . Ft. Pierce lntcrfraternity Conference: L'Apache: Coloncls: Theta. WILSON SANDERS . HK0 ...... Junior, Law . . . Orlando Phi Alpha Delta: Colonels. R. M. SANFORD . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Jacksonville Alpha Epsilon Delta: Cavaliers. HERBERT PATTON SAPP ...... Junior, Law . . . . Panama City HARRY L. SAUERS, JR. . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg JACK LEE SAUNDERS . ZOE . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Delray Beach liacchus. JOHN C. SAUSSY . IRE . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Bacchus. TRUMAN GUY SCARBOROUGH . . . Freshman, Education . . . Ocala Sec'y and Treas. Freshman Class: Freshman Football. GOLDIE W. SHAUBERGER . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Punta Gorda Glee Club. PAYTON E. SCHEPPE . IN . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Miami LOUIS C. SCHILLING . 'DKT . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Serpent. C. B. SCHIRARD . UKA .... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . . Sanford Varsity Baseball. ERNEST EDWARD SCHIRMER . EAT . . Junior, Law . . . Crystal River Varsity Football. MORRIS SCHNEIDER . OBA . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Lakeland TOBIE SCHNEIDER . 'PBA . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Panama City FREDERICK G. SCI-IUELER . ATA . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Sarasota JAY SCI-IWARTZ . OBA . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . St. Petersburg Freshman Track. LUDWIG SCHWARZKOPF . .... Junior, Law . .... Miami Beach Vicc-Pres. Junior Law Class: Phi Delta Phi: Orchestra. MARCUS SCOTT . K2 . . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . . Gainesville Junior Intcrfratcrnity Council: Serpent. JOHNNY W. SEAY ...... Freshman, Education ...... Ocala PHILIP NATHAN SELBER . T50 . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Jacksonville HARVEY C. SECHLER . EAT . . . Junior, Education . . . Huron, S. D. Swimming. CALVIN C. SELLERS . A20 . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Tallahassee WM. E. SELLERS . WAS . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . St. Petersburg Serpent. CHESTER M. SENNER . . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . Tampa A .- if 'V WI. li , , I Q 1 .,. , Hg l 201, I Lg 1:- l w 12? .R 1 . 1, 131 no! .L ly' f,. .ji s A., . Yi.. . .--A with mam g., N N., FW L EM l...L Rf-- Ext' lil r D. W. SHACKLEFORD . 9KN . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Gainesville Junior Interfraternity Conference: Serpent. THOMAS H. SHAD . ZAE .... Freshman, Law . . . Jacksonville L'Apache: Colonels. WILLIAM T. SHADDICK .... Junior, Agriculture . . Leesburg Alpha Zeta. WALTER W. SHAFFER .... Senior, Agriculture .... Winter Park Alpha Zeta: Thyrsus: Agr. Club: Leigh Chemical Society. CHARLES FREDERICK SHARP . B011 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Miami EDWARD B. SHARPE . A20 . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Fort Pierce Florida Players. THOMAS J. SHAVE, JR. . KA . . . Freshman, Law . . . Fernandina JAMES SHAW . . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . . Quincy Cavaliers. WELCOME SHEARER . M0 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball: Varsity Football. LEEROY SI-IEFTALL, JR. . SAE . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Interfraternity Conference: Serpent: R. O. T. C. C. PROBASCO SHELTON . OKT . Junior, Com. and Jour. . St. Petersburg Theta. ED SHERMAN . EOE . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Pensacola Alligator: Seminole: Serpent. HANSELL T. SHULENBERGER . OKI . Sophomore, C. and J. . Jacksonville RUSSELL SHUMAN . IN . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Lakeland Bacchus: Theta. IAN P. SIM .... Freshman, Engineering .... West Palm Beach HUGH C. SIMMONS .... Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Archer JAMES DIBRELL SIMMONS . KA . . Sophomore A. and S. . . Arcadia Freshman Track: L'Apache. W. H. SIMMONS . . . . Freshman, Education . . . Archer WM. P. SIMMONS, JR. .. M .... Junior, Law .... Jacksonville Honor Clerk, Clerk: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta: Major, R. O. T. C. WALTER C. SIMMS, JR. .... Sophomore, Engineering .... Miami Phi Eta Sigma: Leigh Chemical Society. DAVID S. SIMPSON, JR. . AFP . Sophomore, Agriculture . Mount Dora M. CLAY SIMPSON . M0 . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg Freshman Football: Varsity Football. BRUCE W. SKINNER . ATR . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Dunedin A. S. M. A.: Theta. S. BEN SKINNER, JR. . GKN . . Freshman,Engineering . . Jacksonville JACK SKIPPER . HGH . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . Sebring H. C. SLAUGI-ITER, JR. . ATA . . Freshman, Agriculture . . Palmetto Freshman Guidance Committee. GEORGE SMATHERS . SAE . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences , , Miami Freshman Football. ' " . .-frf"f'j' . Page 1 05 Page 106' L...-.,... D. R. SMITH . . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . . Reddick JOSEPH BORDEN SMITH, JR. .... Senior, Engineering . . . Tampa R. 0. T. C. Cnnt., Buttery F. KENNETH T. SMITH . ATU . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Bartow S. P. SMITH . NK0 . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . Jacksonville Delta Sigma Pi: Theta. W. GODFREY SMITH . KA . . Freshnuzn, Com. and Jour. . . Tallahassee International Relations Club: Bacchus: Serpent. HORACE G. SMITHY . SN . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Freshman Boxing: Freshman Baseball: Alnhn Epsilon Delta: Serpent. H. W. SMOYER . AX . . . . Junior, Engineering . . . St. Petersburg A. I. Ch. E. M. P. SPEAR . UK0 . . . Junior, Law . . . . . . Apalachicola VVILLIAM ARTHUR SPEER . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Miami Spanish Club. H. S. SPENCER . KA . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Jacksonville Serpent. JOHN EARLE SPOFFORD . A20 . Freshman, Engineering . Jacksonville Glec Club. HENRY T. SPRINKLE . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Ocala WII.LIAM DAVID STALLCUP . Junior, Arts and Sciences . St. Petersburg Lciszh Chemical Society. NORMAN STALLINGS . KA . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Seminole: Phi Eta Sigma: Pirates: Serpent. S. P. STARBIRD ...... Junior, Agriculture . . . Apopkal Alpha Zeta: Az. Club. ARTHUR L. STEED . IN ...... Junior, Law . ..... Kissimmee JOHN STEMBLER . IRE . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Miami Bacchus. LEWELLYS J. STEPHENS . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Stewardson, Ill. EARNEST STEVENS . UKA . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Gainesville Serpent. ALBAN STEWART . UE . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Tallahassee Seminole, 'Ll3: Bacchus. HUGI-I HOUSTON STEWART .... Junior, Education . . LaBelle JOHN S. STEWART . . . . . Junior, Agriculture ...... LaBelle VINCENT E. STEWART . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . St. Petersburg Leiirh Chemical Society. SIDNEY STILLMAN . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville JAMES ROBERT STOBS .... Freshman, Commercial Art .... Miami RAY H. STOCKFISCH .... Junior, Architecture .... Hollywood Gargoyle: Allied Arts Society. .lol-IN ROBERT STOKES . BK . Freshman, Architecture . St. Petersburg ' Alligator. ' I l A P l rr. X 1 .N i l VR R I 1 4 iw dj: I N Z-.A g I li ' ,Il 2 ,gill "A-A35 I-Dil l lil .xg I .tal ,M N , 4, , X., Vail 'Eel f'..1 iilfxll lf-bl Q, till , ', l ,X : , ,I Il 'lil ,. ll il "4 ni -.1 mg., sf.-1 Y. ll r I l I I " i arvll 'bilge ww . M .1 ,, VL, I ill 5 Tl ,,,,., yjy, Z l ', If l,i"r,f: lfgrs ,W ! A3 I x 1 S l l r I tl ,,,,n ull .bl l.ff lfx. llyi 1 2 'ul S S. fin! 1 , 4 ,.,,. stcua, ..,. CHARLIE STOLZ . GX . . . Sophomore, Education . . . Hicksville, N. Y. Freshman Football: Freshman Track: Varsity Football. JOHN B. STORMES . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Jacksonville R. GORDON STORMES . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville Beach RoLLo P. STOVALL .... Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Delta Sigma Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: Commerce Club. NORWOOD R. STRAYHORN ..... Junior, Law ..... Fort Myers VIRGIL EARL STRICKLAND . . . Sophomore, Education . . . Tallahassee H. W. STROHAKER . . Sophomore, Chemical Engineering . . Lakeland WATTS B. STROMAN . EGU . . Junior,Agriculture . . Orangeburg, S. C. G. W. STUBBS ..... Junior, Arts and Sciences ..... Anthony WILLIAM A. Succs . EAT . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Pensacola CHARLES CLEMENT SULLIVAN . ZX . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Alligator: Serpent. FRANK W. SUTTERLIN . XX . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Miami RICHARD D. SUTTON .... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Jacksonville Freshman Tennis: Varsity Tennis. WILLIAM H. SUTTON . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville CHARLES HENRY SVIHRA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Brooksville Commerce Club. CHARLES V. SWAIN, JR. . ATA . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Sarasota Bacchus. JAMES L. SWEENEY . IRT . . . Junior, Engineering . . . Pensacola A. S. M. E.: Intramural Board. W. I. SWEETING . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Beach PARK T. SWINDELL . M .... Junior, Engineering .... Lakeland L. COTTRELL TALLY . ATU . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Tavares Theta. FRANK TAYLOR, JR. HGH . Sophomore, Engineering . Jacksonville HENRY TAYLOR . OKT ..... . Freshman, Law ...... Miami Serpent: R. 0. T. C. WALTER BRUCE TAYLOR . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . W. Palm Beach Seminole, '32, '33: Alligator, '32, '33: Spanish Club: International Rclatiuns Club: F. I". F. Club: Commerce Club: Cavaliers. W. J. TAYLOR . HK0 . . . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . . . Leesburg Bacchus. WILLIAM R. TERRY . UK0 . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Coral Gables ARTHUR C. TEDFORD . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Orlando Band. LAVERNE THOMAS . M0 . . Freshman, Engineering . . St. Petersburg A Page 107 Page 108 R. THOMAS ..... Freshman, Engineering ..... Miami Beach HARRY B. THOMPSON . Am . . . Junior, Engineer-ing . . . Tampa Pirates. ROBERT S. THOMPSON . ATS! . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Interfraternity Conference: Spanish Club: International Relations Club: Pirates: Bacchus: Serpent. J. M. TISON, JR. . OKN . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Gainesville HENRY S. TOLAND ..... Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . . Tampa CARL FRED TRAPNELL . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Plant City R. NORRIS TRAPNELL ..... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Ozona Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club: R. 0. T. C. W. HAROLD TRAPNELL . . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . . Ozona W. V. TREADWELL . ATG . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Arcadia Alpha Epsilon Delta: L'Apache: Theta. D. H. TREZEVANT . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Jacksonville JOE H. TUDOR . B4-JH . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Jacksonville GILBERT TURNER . K5 . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Cedar Keys Theta. ROBERT KYLE TURNER . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . West Palm Beach F. F. F. Club. WILBUR HARMON TURNER .... Junior, Engineering .... Lecanto A. S. C. E.: R. O. T. C. RAYMOND C. TYLANDER . HK0 . Sophomore, Engineering . Fort Pierce Serpent. DAVID LEIGH TYLER . GX . Sophomore, Engineering . St. Petersburg NEAL F. TYLER, JR. . M9 . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville Glee Club. F. W. TYSON . HK0 . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Hawthorne Serpent. R. F. UNDERWOOD . M ....... Junior, Law ....... Miami Business Mgr. "F" Book: Colonels: Blue Key: Phi Alpha Delta. KENNETH A. VAN ANTWERP . HK0 . . Junior, Engineering . . Tampa HOWARD E. VAN ARSDALL . AFP . Junior, Agriculture . Winter Haven Alpha Zeta. ROBERT VAN BORSSUM . M0 . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Tampa Serpent. WALTER VAN MONSTER . Freshman, A. and S. . West Palm Beach JOHN SAMUEL VAUGHN . ATR . Sophomore, Pharmacy . High Springs 3. . 1 "" I, 3 4. la., .5 , , I 15. u. .p , V. v xr. rm '- 5. i Ax M., 'r Jil' ii' .ii v ff. 1 Ri l I. ig 'i 'I - . aff' in. WL . ,ul Alpha Epsilon Delta. X , '92, WILLIAM JACKSON VAUGHN . . Freshman, A. and S. . . Melbourne CARL VERDYCK . 'UKT . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa Pfi- Theta: Bacchus. gp V 1 HARRY W. VETTER . SAE . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Miami I L L, - I . , ,I --.L -L L.-- 'I w f 5 ..,. I-. RAYMOND F. VICKERY . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Avon Park WILLIAM W. VOIGT . M9 . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . St.'Petersburg' Seminole: Phi Eta Sigma: Serpcnt. ALFRED WAGG . IX .... Junior, Com. and Jour. . . . Palm Beach Alpha Kappa Psi: Seminole: Serpent. JAMES R. WAINWRIGHT . SKN . . Sophomore, Agriculture . . Starke HOMER E. WAKEFIELD, JR. . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Barberville Cross Country: Track DONALD WALKER . FIKA ..... Freshman, Law . . . . Kissimmee Seminole. THOMAS B. WALKER, JR. . BON . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Miami Scabbard and Blade: Interfraternity Conference: L'Apache: Theta: R. O. T. C. F. M. WALRATH . HK0 . . Sophomore, A. and S. . . Keystone Heights I1'Apacheg Theta. WILLIAM MARION WAI.TON . AX .... Junior, Law .... Pompano Intcrfraternity Conference. CHARLES WILSON WARD . . Sophomore, Engineering . . Fort Myers OTIS HAROLD WARD . GX . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Miami Theta: Junior Intex-fraternity Conference. S. B. WARING . . . . . . Junior. Ennineering ...... Mt. Dora Sigma Tau: Benton Engineering: Society: A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C. HOWARD A. WARREN . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Ft. Pierce J. F. WARREN, JR. . ATA . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . Apalachicola Theta. DUKE WARREN . 'MG . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville Freshman Football. MARSHALL O. WATKINS . AFP . Sophomore, Agriculture . Plant City Agriculture Club. CLARK D. WATSON . . . Junior, Civil Engineering . . . Interlachen ERNEST WEBER . . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . . Tampa Glee Club. GEORGE E. WEEKS . ATA . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg Alligator: Glee Club. MARVIN WEEKS . EN . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa Alligator. SYDNEY WEINBERG . . Sophomore, Education . . . . Sanford MORITZ WEINSTEIN . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville C. FORREST WELCH .... Sophomore, Engineering . . . . Marianna FRANK D. WELLS ...... Junior, Education . . . . . Plant City Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club. FRED W. WELLS . ZOE . . . Junior, Engineering . . . Glenville, W. Va. GEORGE P. WENTWORTH, JR. . GX . . . Freshman, Law . . . Pensacola JACK WERTHEIMER . ZX .... Freshman, Law .... Palm Beach Executive Council: Intcrfraternity Council: Intramural Board: Bacchus: L'Apnche: Colonels. I Page 109 Page 110 r A. A. WESLEY . . . Sophomore, Education .... Pt. Washington Freshman Baseball: Peabody Club. EDGAR WESLEY .... Sophomore, Education .... Pt. Washington Peabody Club. J. W. WEST, JR. . IRE . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Live Oak WM. REDWOOD WHARTON, JR. . Freshman, A. and S. . Daytona Beach JAMES A. WHEELER . ATA .... Junior, Engineering .... Tampa Kappa Gamma Delta: R. O. T. C. HENRY WALTER WHICHARD . NE . Sophomore, C. and J. . Norfolk, Va. Phi Eta Sigma: Florida Players. HENRY C. WHITE ..... Freshman, Pharmacy . . . Pensacola KENNETH P. WHITE . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville ROBERT CAMPBELL WHITENER . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . Williston Glee Club: Debating. WILLIAM KNOTT WHITFIELD . . KA . . Junior, Law . . Tallahassee - Executive Council: Phi Delta Phi: Colonels. HESKIN A. WI-IITTAKER . OKT . . . Freshman, Law . . . Jacksonville Freshman Tennis: Alligator: Florida Review: Commerce Journal: Theta: Pi Delta Epsilon. E. REED WHITTLE . AA . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Sarasota International Relations Club: Glee Club. BROWARD WILLIAMS . OKT . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Ocala Cheer Leader: Theta. D. E. WILLIAMS . ATA . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Hawthorne Sophomore Executive Council: Alligator, '31: Sigma Delta Chi: Fourth Estate Club: Florida Players: R. O. T. C. DEVANE WILLIAMS . . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . . Bonifay Mgr. Editor Alligator: Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi: Fourth Estate Club: Cavaliers: R. O. T. C. JOHN D. WILLIAMS ..... Sophomore, Engineering ..... Ocala J. E. WILLIAMS . GKN .... Junior, Agriculture .... Davenport Delta Sixzma Pi: Kappa Gamma Delta: F. F. F. Club: Commerce Club: Atl. Club: R. O. T. C. H. C. WILLIAMS . EX . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Dunnellon REGINALD LEMAR WILLIAMS . HGH .... Junior, Law .... Tampa President Junior Law Class: Alligator, Society Editor '30, '31: Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade: John Marshall Law Club: Colonels: Serpent: R. O. T. C. G. JACK WILLIAMSON . SAE . Freshman, A. and S. . Montgomery, Ala. Serpent. PAUL WILLIAMSON . GX . . . Freshman, Architecture . . . Sarasota Bacchus: Theta. BEN C. WILLIS . SAE . . . . Freshman, Law . . . Quincy CLYDE HERBERT WILSON ...... Junior, Law . . . . Sarasota D. GRANT WILSON . . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa Seminole: Alligator: Spanish Club. GLENN A. WILSON . UK0 . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Serpent. N. WALKER WILSON . ATU . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Ocala Serpent. WESLEY W. VVILSON . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences .... Tampa Alpha Epsilon Delta. 1 K .,. usa. :gy ,V ff, Jil I wif? KN! .X N, xl, Q 1 , 1 it ily? . X ..,' X T ff if ill .f if XX? Y I if I Ie? W.. . 4 . lia- ' 1 fix x X li 1. . f. Yi l , 1 S. if I -if x 1 i if gf it? asf W ag. R. f' K, er gg, I E 'r ,ff I. n, ' ' 1 1 1 . , . l '. V l 'f l- ' . ,Qy.f.5,i ,nn V ,,-f 3, ...N z fl? IQ hw 1 . 'I lififf ii ' l l 1 -l Xi its la l i A i 1 l i N r I l i 1 l ' l I Y 1551 J fir , ' 3 I V I lie ,, Vil , ' l l , l X . ' 4 2 li' 'lf ve' if ' 1 li I xl K-1 ul . I E' il SW J" x may Q. l tbl lrifil' ,J i ,gg . l. I 1 ,1. v ,RJ . . I1 iv., 1 H1 ill. iw? -4 s P CHAS. A. WIMER . GXN . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . Jacksonville JOHN W. WINCEY .... Freshman, Com. and Jour. .... Live Oak E. F. WINDHAM . AX . . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . . Tampa Theta. ALLEN E. WINTERS . . . Junior, Com. and Jour. . . St. Petersburg Commerce Club. E. L. WIRT, JR. . ATU . . . Freshman, Agriculture . . . Babson Park Alligator. WAYNE E. WITHERS . EN . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Miami MORRIS M. WOLFF . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . . . Jacksonville M. C. WOOD . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . Sag Harbor, N. Y. Am. Society of Civil Eng. ROLAND E. WOOD . HGH . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . St. Petersburg VERNON WooLwINE . . . . ..lunior, Engineering . . . . Palatka Florida Engineering Society. ROBERT M. WORLEY .... Junior, Architecture . . . . Gainesville Gargoyle: Lu Charrette: Fine Arts Society. J. DAVID WRIGHT ..... Sophomore, Agriculture . . . Alturas SAM WRIGHT . OKT . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Winter Park THOMAS CULLEN WRIGHT . EAT . Junior, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville LONNIE WURM . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Jacksonville Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class: Phi Eta Sigma: Cnvuliers. DANIEL H. WYMAN . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Daytona Beach F. D. YAUN ...... Junior, Agriculture ...... Chauncey, Ga. GILBERT YENAWINE . IX . Freshman, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville D. B. YORK, JR. . HGH . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi Eta Slxzmn. JOHN B. YORK . AX . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Arcadia Theta. JOHN WILLIAM YOUNG . Junior, Arts and Sciences . West Palm Baech Phi Eta Sigma: Glee Club: R. O. T. C. HOWARD ZALCMAN . TE4' . . Freshman, Pharmacy . . Chelsea, Mass. ROBERT E. ZELLNER . ATG . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Lakeland Seminole: Serpent. W. K. ZEWADSKI, JR. . IN . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Tampa Bacchus: Serpent. MIKE GEORGE ZIMMERMAN . AX . Freshman, Education . Anthony JOHN JACOB ZORIAN . IX . Sophomore, Ch. Engineering . Orlando Theta. ROBERT F. HYATT, JR. . QKU . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Gainesville . .z-ejyggfg 1, Page 111 Page 112 -f f AUGUSTUS ANTHONY . M0 . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville FRANCIS J. BLACK . . . Freshman, Com. and Jour .... Tallahassee PAUL A. BEST . ZX .... Freshman, Law .... West Palm Beach Polo: Seminole: Alligator: Mgr. Polo Team: Intramural Board: L'Apnche: Theta: R. 0. T. C. JOE DEMMI . . . il . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa CHARLES C. GUNTER. Freshman, Commerce and Journalism. Pensacola RAYMOND A. DAUMER. . Junior, Engineering. . West Palm Beach Alligator: A. I. E. E.: B. E. S.: R. 0. T. C. WALLACE C. MAYO . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Pensacola WALTER NIKODEM . . . Junior ............... .... W are, Mass. JAMES E. THOMAS . . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Deerfield ALTON C. WITT . . . . Sophomore, Education ..... Lake City H. S. REEDER . ZAE . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Miami DAN DEE DAVENPORT . UKA . . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . . Miami HENRY C. BERG . . . . Freshman, Law . . Jacksonville Honor Court: Cavaliers. R. M. REAMS . . . Freshman, Education . . . Lamont F. F. F. Club. NEAL W. DALE . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . St. Augustine International Relations Club. I. E. FELTON . ...... Junior, Engineering ....... Key West A. S. M. E.: A. I. Ch. E.: B. E. S.: Conch Club. , SANTO FIORITO . . El . . Junior, Commerce and Journalism . . Tampa J. H. BECKWITH . . SAE . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . Miami Transferred from University of Illinois: I. R.. C.: Serpent. J. W. SMITH . . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . . Plant City Commerce Club. HENRY L. COVINGTON . KA . Sophomore, Com. and Jour. . Jacksonville DAN MCCARTY . ZOE ..... Junior, Agriculture ..... Fort Pierce Pres. Junior Class: Alpha Zeta: Freshman Basketball: R. 0. T. C.: Theta: Varsity Basketball Manager. CHARLES A. FLEMING . . . SAE . . . Freshman, Education . . . Tampa Vice-Pres. Freshman Class: Freshman Football. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN . EN . . Junior, Com. and Jour . . Micanopy CLARENCE P. PRIEST ...... Junior, Education . . . . . Sanford Peabody Club. DICK JUDY ..... . ZA!-I . . . . . . Junior Law ...... Tampa Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: L'Apache: Captain, R. 0. T. C.: Alligator. GARNER B. ANCHORS, JR. . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville Alpha Phi Omega: Y. M. C. A. ARTHUR C. COBB . SAE . Sophomore, Commerce and Journalism . Ocala Seminole: Commerce Club.: I. R. C.: Florida Players: L'Apache: Theta. -. "1 ws-. - JB'-5'5'1?15 WILLIAM R. EDWARDS . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . Coral Gables STANLEY JORDAN . . Freshman, Commerce CL1lflJ01i'I"llCLliS'lII . . Bartow HORACE SEWELL . Freshman, Commerce and Journalism . Winter Park HERBERT BURPEE . . . Sophomore, Aris and Sciences . . . Pensacola GEORGE LEAIRD . SAE . W. TOM MCDUI-'FEE . . DAVID ROTHSTEIN . OBA J. PIERCE SMITH . . . BILL HARNETT MORRIS JOHN BATES COATES . . HANK KREHER. . . . RHETT SMITH . UK0 . . SPENCER CULLEN . RA . GEORGE DONIFOLD . Iwi MARX FEINBERG .... . . . Freshman, Law .... Ft. Lauderdale Coloncls: Serpent.. . Sophomore, Engineering . . Leigh Chemical Society. . . . Freshman, Education . . Freshman, Arts and Sciences . . . Freshman, Architecture . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . . Sophomore, Engineering . . . . Sophomore, Arts and Sciences . . . Junior, Arts and Sciences . . . Freshman, Engineering . . . Junior, Arls and Sciences . . WILLIAM W. MAssEY, JR. . . . Freshman, Com. llflld-10IU'. , ff? 7,1 . -- W'--"' . Pensacola . Jacksonville . Micanopy . Groveland Winter Park . . . Tampa . . Sanford . . . Ocala . Wildwood . . Miami . . . Quincy " 'g i . . A I if+i,f5w Q in ltliiri iii' H i l 1 ' ' 'ili ' x ' I - I 'ul if 511 3 T' 13? 111 .L .I. farm ali, li g , I ' ...zv:7,5Q ':g.:.'g,,,,' V 'QL Page 113 iixi' nntp! if' wi '64 f , 1 pg 1 ,ri 'tibia ,hifi 'MS if -1 ,fwfr Wil P, i I 1 . ,, Vg ii. 'ifli ' iff- iff :W I I1 19 v. Z ,. t s ,tr ., V 1 xii-fl ,M gift 'gg'-jf! 4 'i V lg, Wr- . -4 -'F--- s gn, -, ,gi - f - W " ,, f B 4 X .. if ,.-.. .,.,.,, 4 ,,VA. 4 , "'f'-f. --v-Y V 7 W,,,,..hV ,- ii 'N gif 1 x 'ui ,f Statistics on the Size ot the University UNIVERSITY STAFF BY RANK REPORT OF ENROLLMENT 1930-31 and 1931-32 4 For the Year 1932-33 b N bers 1930-31 1931-32 College of Arts and Sciences V Num ers um for for President ...................... 1 1 Vice-President . .................. 1 1 Deans and Acting Deans of Colleges ..... 7 7 Assistant Deans of Colleges ....... 3 3 Deans of Schools and Divisions .... 2 2 Directors and Acting Directors of Schools and Divisions ................. 5 6 Deans of Students .............. 1 1 Assistant Dean of Students .... 1 1 Registrar .................. 1 1 Assistant Registrar .... 1 1 Financial Officers: Business Manager .... 1 1 Auditor ................. 1 1 University Hospital Director .... 1 1 Librarians ........................... 2 2 Superintendents of Buildings and Grounds 2 2 Professors ...................... 55 58 Associate Professors . .. 27 25 Assistant Professors . . . 36 40 Instructors ........ 47 45 Total ENROLLMENT-1905-6 THROUGH 1932-33 Number Regular Session Enrolled 1905-06 . . . . . , 1906-07 . . . . . 1907-08 . . . . 1908-09 . . . . 1909-10 . . . . 1910-11 . . . . . 1911-12 . . . . . 1912-13 . . . . . 1913-14 . 1914-15 . . . . 1915-16 . . . . . 1916-17 . . . . 1917-18 . . . . . 1918-19 . . . . 1919-20 . . . . . 1920-21 . . . . 1921-22 . . . .... 1002 1922-23 . . .... 1183 1923-24 .. .... 1347 1924-25 . . .... 1488 1925-26 .. 1860 1926-27 . . . .... 1968 1927-28 1928-29 .... 2270 1929-30 .. .... 2257 1930-31 . .. .... 2388 1931-32 . . . .... 2558 1932-33 . .. ..... .. . ........... .. . . . 2628 'I 1 A 'i i 13555 . .. Q L ' . Page 114 Freshman Bachelor of Science . . . Freshman Bachelor of Arts . . 76 82 Freshman Pre-Medical ........ ..... 1 09 Sophomore Bachelor of Science . .. Sophomore Bachelor of Arts ..... Sophomore Pre-Medical ...,... Junior Bachelor of Science . . . Junior Bachelor of Arts . . . Senior Bachelor of Science . . . Senior Bachelor of Arts . . . . Special Bachelor of Science .... Special Bachelor of Arts .... Special Pre-Medical ....... College of Commerce and Journalism Freshman Business Administration . Freshman Business Administration Law Freshman Business Administration Engineering . . ......... . . . . . . . Freshman Journalism .... . . . . . . . .. Sophomore Business Administration Sophomore Business Administration Law ......................... Sophomore Business Administration ...73 ...eo ...46 ...Ye ...22 ...-I 7 3 . . .146 and 55 and 16 24 all all Engineering ...... ......... . . Sophomore Journalism ................ Junior Business Administration . . . . . . . Junior Business Administration and Law Junior Business Administration and En- glfleerlng .. JuniorJournalism Senior Business Administration . . . Senior Journalism ... . . . . . . . . .. Special Business Administration ....... College of Engineering Freshman Engineering ......... Sophomore Chemical Engineering ...... Sophomore Civil Engineering ..... Sophomore Electrical Engineering Sophomore Mechanical Engineering Junior Chemical Engineering . .... Junior Civil Engineering .... . . Junior Electrical Engineering .... Junior Mechanical Engineering ......... Senior Chemical Engineering .... Senior Civil Engineering ...... Senior Electrical Engineering . . . Special Chemical Engineering .... Special Civil Engineering ..... Special Electrical Engineering . .. Special Mechanical Engineering . . . 267 192 104 48 14 625 241 1 - xgyxxxxsyxs if ' XXV X31 1 ' 'NN'-XXXXH. - XXK15111 - xx Kxixxttx-P--xnxgqxi . ssxxxxxxx xxyxyxu gs . X vxx1q1xQ- git! 'N i v Y . i i I 1 1 i 1111 it 3 t-l ' Q . cn 0 . ,,. . , no ' o oocac:1.aa:-.:ac.oc,ocoooroi-1i-n-i-i- 3 -X -a wcummmtsr-mocamotaaooooow ao X so 5 --'X :F 'Q ,J -I . U2 , cu :1 V 5. . ,I -1 Wi E 1 2 fi cr 'ZI gn 'f E. O 1 a . Ng r-1 1 - 'J .3 US. Ii 5 ' it S - , is . I. 5 2 UQ. S . I - - - tm, . , -A si , e, 1 ' 3.1 ' H ' 9-D- ' mn-i- i-wi-rd roast-N as n-as i- i-as H Us 4 oocnwcs moooo oowesoo cn cn mai was moo wr-cu tp. I 5 i- 1-1 r-I -- as ea i- as oo so so ta oo i- oo as 01 :ow as ca .I if sl C0 C5 no no ,, l-5 pb 1-I iii L- - , 'J I: vr,1lll" rrrf P"'- N- , ll" 'f' f - 'l,,, ,, ,X 1115-xegxxg Is if .I . B I I - . ' 'Sh 2 " "' 5Y3-5 A ' " - A 'fr ' 34 41441 -,,,lL,i1 I' , H f- il 1 II I 9 Q Statistics on the Size of the University 5 1 S 2 E College of Education College of Pharmacy b h Freshman Bachelor of Arts in Education 39 Freshman Pharmacy I II H I I 24 . Fm2'Z1?'T ?77'T'Tlf'T.'?i.5f'f7ff.T'TFfiT1ff'f 21 Sophomore Pharmacy ---- ---- 1 6 1 5 N Freshman Health and Physical Education 28 Juni01' Pharmacy ----- - - 9 ' Q Freshman Bachelor of Science in Agricul- Senior Pharmacy . . . . . 6 1 1-.e.iiiZL?3li.T1'3F4faa.g4.4.g'iQ.'fig.g.g.g.1 1 Special Pharmacy -- - 2 57 57 2 1 E Arts ............................ 2 91 - It , ' Sophomore Bachelor of Arts in Education 43 112 lgllllrgzigl 2733 1 Sophomore Bachelor of Science in Edu- "" It ll cation ........................... 12 T t E H lf, I S Sophomore Health and Physical Educa- 34 0 al M0 ment 2628 f tion . ........ ..................... 1 . f N . . . I X N Sophomore Bachelor of Science in Agri- I N lt 1 Ed r' ................ 4 93 f r E cu um uca lon .. COMPOSITE or ALL COLLEGES fa Junior Bachelor of Arts in Education . . . 37 F h Junior Bachelor of Science in Education. . 13 res men ' "" """"""""""" 8 43 I S h Q Junior Health and Physical Education . . 20 op. omores "" ' ' ' 695 , y Junior Bachelor of Science in Agricul- Juniors ------ - - - 401 4' I Q tural Education .................. 1 Seniors ,.,.,A 309 I i I Q Junior Bachelor of Science in Manual Arts 4 75 Specials 81 9 l N -I ....... . . . I S Senior Bachelor of Arts in-Education .... 27 Law Students . . . . . . 232 I' Senior Bachelor of Science in Education . 21 Graduates ...,., I I I 165 - , Senior Health and Physical Education . . . 14 I I I i I Senior Bachelor of Science in Agricul- Entire UUIVGTSIW ---- ----- 2 726 f Q tural Education .................. 3 65 Less Duplicates I I I I I I 98 l Q l Q Special Bachelor of Arts in Education . . . 9 Total Enrollment I IIII IIIII 2 628 Y A: N Special Bachelor of Science in Education 6 f I Special Health and Physical Education .. 5 ' Special Bachelor of Science in Manual 1 Arts ............................ 1 21 345 ' ', 1 WOMEN STUDENTS I S C H f L flncluded in Foregoingj I Q o ege o aw l 2 Freshman Law .... . . .102 - N Junior Law 66 College of Commerce and Journalism ,QI E SBTUOI' Law - - - - - - 64 232 232 Senior Journalism ............... . . . 1 Ig N -' Junior Journalism .............. . . 2 ' h College of Agriculture Special Business Administration .. . . . 1 4 I Freshman Agriculture .... .. . 49 49 y .- l Q Sophomore Agriculture .... 59 College of Agriculture 2 l V N Sophomore Landscape Design . . . 4 63 I I V l N I N - Senior Agriculture .... .... 1 1 1 Q Junior Agriculture .......... . . . 37 -- 5 ' Junior Landscape Design 5 42 ' r Senior Agriculture ........ . . . 38 38 College of Education ' I s Special Agriculture , ,, 18 Senior Bachelor of Arts in Education... 3 r l 2 One Year Agriculture . . . . . . 8 26 218 Special Bachelor of Arts in Education . . . 1 4 5 xl 4 N - -- I N f - 1 N Graduate School 1. N I G d t ..... ...165 165 165 f ' Q ra ua e' -.. School of Architecture and Allied Arts ' ' 2 I' Sophomore Architecture ............... 1 1 I I School of Architecture and Allied Arts - I N Freshman Architecture ............... 18 W Fr h P ' r' ................... 8 26 Vu. Q es man I am mg - College of Law 5 f Q Sophomore Architecture . . . . . . 17 S . L 3 f Q Sophomore Painting .... . .. 4 21 emor aw """ " lp Q -. Freshman Law . . . . . 5 8 'I Junior Architecture . . . . . 8 -- ' Junior Painting ..... . . . 4 12 E : Senior Architecture . .-9 9 Graduate School 2 Q Special Painting ..... .............. 1 1 69 Graduate ...... . . 14 14 31 N L- -1. N . LII I , rrfIr'l rf-f vivrfr rl r -- r p rr as x 4- K xx x -s nu eq 1 - -172 li B ' .Lf."7'9". - --- - -' '- ' 'ffl ' " 'TLT "5 2 5 ' .I U IQIII II I! Page 115 1 X FEATURES we 'rx s err, X he 4 .se fs? 1 f xg , :X 1 f'-'K X ' 5' A ' I Q f fs y -gi., - 1 f gp 7 Qbx Q, X 'X , X f f 1 .sf e N Q r N X f rl fn 7 ' b 1 X ,WJ "ixv"f7A2.:sf V X , rl' f W ""' QM f , ft , .X X x .Jw V A. lk d . I I X X K X y '6 l K X ' 7 N h yy f Q rf '59 h'V'w' 4: ' x X' . f X , x f X XX h . i I X , f .eg 1 Im X Nd fl X is .,- Q, ff - qs 5 X f J Ng! 1' t Ah- XW A as L? ,fjfl,x'Ni, l g .! ,177 i l i I x e 'G 1 5-far ' ' 1 KLM? 1 . fi,-1' 'f'w,gf- , - f .......i1......... gf, ff -of Awwff mv, ---.T fa 4 - i f ,J A ff' A' --. ll t-YM I -- V " V Y - ltd- Y ' H ?:-L.- f."b ---f' .f 'rr r N-"--""'?'k' r F :sac--Le -1 1 Ak. nf, 'Q --- Zh 1: 1 Q- iv' . if 1----ii'-3i""". lfff " .xg 1 W7 lf wf ' . N 2,157 Song of the wlnds on southern shores, the restless 'Z X , , , X murmer of the waves, the swaying of palm trees, X will!!! ' , . , . I In-1 , and the flooding, golden Iught of the rssmg moon-- X MM these are part of the beauty, mystery, charm and romance of Florida. I Q ! HALL OIF FAME UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE OFFICE OF THE DEAN or s'runsN1's April 25 1933 Mr. Charles Andrews, Editor, SEMINOLE, C9-IIIPI-lst Dear Charles: The twelve men selected for the SEMINOLE'S Hall of Fame have the unqualified approval of this office. Each of them has been a good citizen of the University community and each in some special way has made a distinct contribution to general campus welfare. We feel that this is a fitting way to honor men who have made such unusual records. Since the list is necessarily limited, e, number of excellent men cannot be included. There are so many worth while men in our graduating classes that I wish it were pos- sible to extend this list very considerably. To you who are not included I would say that even though your name does not appear here, your work was well done and the University ap- preciates the record which you have made. It sometimes happens that a young man in attaining unusual notice will have a tendency to rest on his laurels or to feel that the degree of success .attained will justify con- tinued approbation from his fellows without any further effort on his part. I' would admonish these that the prominence which they have been given justifies the University and their fellow students in expecting great things from them in the future. With best regards , I am Very sincerely yours, QX . A. TOLBERT, ' Dean of Students. BAT:H Page 1 HALL OF FAME The boast of heralding, the pomp of power, All that beauty, all that wealth. e'e9' gave Await alike the inevitable hour, The paths of glory lead but to the grave. GRAYJS ELEGY. DAVID E. ADELSON Fame's erratic flight comes to rest upon the scholarly brow of Dave Adelson. By winning the national Phi Kappa Phi scholarship award he has brought rec- ognition to himself and to the university, and at present he is continuing his quest for academic honor by his work towards the degree of Master of Science. He is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi, social fraternity, and Gamma Sigma Epsilon, honorary chemical fraternity. His ability has won him membership in Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholastic fraternity, as well as Phi Kappa Phi, senior scholastic honorary. Not content with his academic activities, during his undergraduate days he engaged himself in the work of Farr Literary and Leigh Chemical societies. The field of chemistry has won for itself in Dave Adelson a worker Whose efforts should continue to carry him far towards the goal of successful achievement. WINSTON EUGENE ARNOW Winning class ollices has been the particular forte that has earned Bo Arnow a position of deserving acclaim. He has been president of the junior academic class and junior law class, and vice-president of the senior law class as well as serving the student body as its secretary-treasurer. In addition he has been very active in forensic and journalistic circles, winning both orator- ical and debating honors and serving on the Alligator for three years. His social fraternity is Sigma Phi Epsilon. He has been president of Blue Key, and holds membership in Phi Delta Phi, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Pi Delta Epsilon, Tau Kappa Alpha, Colonels and Theta. He was a captain in the R. O. T. C. Bo is a candidate for a law degree this year, and his ready smile should win him further fame whether he concentrates his energies on politics or the bar. ,. CHARLES EDWARD BENNETT The presidency of the student body and the editorship of the Alligator have combined to deposit Fame at the doorstep of Charles Bennett. It has been the portion of very few to win such high honor from the student body. Although Fame is already his, opportunity for further achievement lies ahead of him in his administration of student government during the coming year. ' He is a member of Blue Key and Phi Delta Phi, honorary legal fraternity. He belongs also to Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Epsilon and Colonels, legal social. In addition to his years of work on the Alligator I he has served on the staf of the Florida Review. Bennett began his political career by representing his college on the executive council, and has lent a note of variety to his activities by serving as manager of the cross-country team. WILLIAM A. HERIN I Bill Herin is the first man to hold the two positions of highest honor with- in thc power of the student body to give. For the past year he has ably served as president of the student body, and three years ago he made a name for himself as chancellor of the honor court. In addition the Southern Federa- tion of College Students made him its president for the year of 1933. It is needless to point out that if his success in life parallels his success as an undergraduate, he will carve for himself a place in a more enduring Hall of Fame than this one. Bill Herin is a member of Sigma Nu, social fraternity. He belongs also to Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key and Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity. In addition to taking so prominent a part in student affairs, Bill has distinguished-himself scholastically, and has taken an active part in forensics, having been a mem- ber of the debating team. He is also a member of Tau Kappa Alpha, forensic fraternity, and Phi Gamma Mu, social science honorary. 94 HALL OF FAME GERALD w. HOSTETLER In this age of technocracy no Hall of Fame would be complete without its engineer, so we are glad to announce that a pedestal is reserved for Jerry Hostetler. He has proved himself an outstanding leader politically, scholasti- cally, and particularly in the affairs of his college. For four years he has main- tained an honor average, and still found time to devote a keen interest to student body affairs. Jerry is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, senior scholastic honorary, and Blue Key, activity honorary. He represented his college on the Executive Council. During this time he has also played a prominent part in Sigma Tau, engineering honorary, Benton Engineering society, and the local chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. WILLIAM H. JOUBERT The unusual combination of intellect, personality and hard work have en- abled Bill Joubert to successfully court our lady Fame, and she has led him to his pedestal here. For two years he has served the Alligator, student weekly, as its managing editor and as its editor-in-chief, being in a position during this time to mould student opinion. Despite the labor called for by his journal- istic duties, Bill maintained a scholastic average that placed him second among graduating seniors, and first among the graduates of his college. He has been vice-president of Blue Key, activity honorary, and holds mem- bership in Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Eta Sigma, freshman and senior scholastic honoraries, as well as Beta Gamma Sigma, commerce organization, and Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism fraternity. As a freshman he earned his numerals in boxing. He has at all times been an active leader of student politics. WILLIAM A. McRAE, JR. If a star were to be selected from among the stars, it would probably be Bill McRae, Florida's Rhodes Scholar. As a member of the varsity football team for three years, as the winner of oratorical and debating honors, as an outstanding scholar, and as one who has taken an active interest in student affairs, his shoulders are weighted down with well-earned laurels. Bill is a member of Alpha Tau Omega, social fraternity. He belongs to Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key and O. D. K. as well as Phi Delta Phi, legal frater- nity. He has done work on the Alligator staff, and has served as president of the Intra-Mural Board. He is a member of Scabbard and Blade, and was cadet colonel of the R. O. T. C. regiment. If past performance is any indica- tion it would seem reasonable to predicate a brilliant future for Bill McRae both as an undergraduate at Oxford and as a competitor in the battle of life. DOUGLAS W. OBERDORFER Ranking first scholastically among all graduating seniors, Doug Oberdor- fer justly merits the applause of his fellow students. The laurels are too often denied those who choose the quieter byways to achievement in favor of those who essay the clamorous, colorful highways. However, when the pin- nacle is reached, Fame announces herself without discrimination. Doug is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Eta Sigma, senior and fresh- man scholastic honoraries. He has played a large part in literary activities I on the campus, and has been very influential in student politics. The force of his intellect and personality has made itself felt wherever he has turned. Page 1 I HALL OF FAME JOHN DWIGHT PETERS To Jack Peters is accorded the distinction of being the only man to be three times elected to the Honor Court. His claim to Fame further extends itself to an exhibition of recognized leadership in the fields of student govern- ment, social organizations and military circles. His Well-earned popularity indicates a future of bright success. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. Among his many honors have been I1 the captaincy of both Scabbard and Blade and Pirates. During the past l year he has been chairman of the Florida Party, political organization. He was captain on the R. O. T. C. regimental staff. Jack earned his numerals in baseball during his fresh- man year, and served as an assistant manager of the varsity football team. He is a member of Blue Key and O. D. K. JOHN WILLIAM PRUNTY Exhibiting in every field in which he has interested himself a wealth of energy and ability, John Prunty has won his Way into these halls. For four years he was a leading varsity debater. He performed in several dramatic productions during this time, and culminated his forensic and dramatic career by serving during the past year as an instructor in the department of speech although an undergraduate in law school. His social fraternity is Beta Theta Pi. He is also a member of Blue Key and O. D. K. as well as Scabbard and Blade, Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism fraternity, and Alpha Phi Epsilon and Tau Kappa Alpha, forensic fraterni- ties. He served as captain on the R. O. T. C. regimental staff, and did Work for both the Alligator and Seminole. Despite this variety of attainment he has found time to maintain an honor average. ALBERT LUPFER ROGERO Standing forth like a beacon among those who have won Fame in the field of athletic endeavor is Al Rogero, Whose exploits as a halfback on the foot- ball team and a pitcher on the baseball team practically obviate the necessity of further introduction. However, his claim to a place in these halls is not based solely upon so short-lived a thing as the Fame attaching to collegiate , athletic ability. Al has maintained a creditable scholastic average, and this combined with his personality makes him well equipped to go far in his chosen field of health and physical education. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, social fraternity, Blue Key, activity honorary, Theta, Bacchus, L'Apache and Pirates, dance societies and Scab- bard and Blade, military honorary. Rogero occupies the rank of major of infantry in the R. O. T. C., and for the past year has served as president of I P ssss the club. WILLIAM CALVIN SH ERRILL Because of the variety of his activities and an exhibition of enery and ability in each field Bill Sherrill is accorded a niche in the Hall of Fame. He has been during his undergraduate career a scholar, an athlete, a member of the Honor Court, a politician and a social man. Kappa Sigma counts him as one of its members. He belongs also to Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Bacchus, Theta, Pirates, and Scabbard and Blade. He won numerals in freshman football, basketball and baseball, and a varsity letter in baseball. He was vice-president Of the junior class, and served dur- ing the past year as chairman of the Student's Party, political organization. He is a candidate for a Bachelor of Science degree in chemistry, and has maintained an honor average during his four years in school. Page 126' I I ,uve- iff 'F QW 1 wg ,L ff' i I My 'B .iff--.M . .,,....,.m:- , ' -- .-.. ...f.-N. SATIRE A WORD FGR THE GREEKS OMEGA UPSILON THETA We consider first the O. U. Ts. because heretofore they have never been considered, much less first. They may be Charlie Miller's collection of social jetsam, but they at least pay their bills, and take their liquor and politics straight, which is more than can be said of many of the mighty. Their chief function seems to be that of O.U.T. house to Phi Delta Theta, than which we can imagine no more rigorous task. KAPPA ALPHA Really the order of Kappa Alpha South. A group of self-styled southern gentlemen, suh. They hold conclusive proof of the inju dicious acts of many judges. A colorful ag- gregation, drawing no color line and always willing to defend the appellation "Knights of Alcohol." Their Dunwody brothers are shining legal lights. Their Mr. Parkhill shines on all occasions. The house needs a new roof. There isn't a car in the chapter. Half of the members are in arrears with their dues. But they still cling to that half forgotten legend of their great- ness of yesterday. As pitiful and as decadent as impoverished aristocracy. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sons of Minerva. fOn this campus Minerva is so oddly mispronounced.J She having given birth to a Shad, two J udies and a Woodward might well be sterilized in the interest of society. Their influence on freshmen is astounding. After a few months in the chapter a freshman ceases to consider his education and spends all his time being simply an S.A.E. PHI DELTA THETA We place them immediately after the S.A.Es. because that is their usual position. They represent a peculiar cross strata of society 5 ranging from the crude and uncouth St. Peters- burg element thru Pepper, playboy of the South, to Neal Tyler, soft crooner of lullabys and love lyrics. Their principal claim to fame is W. W. Howatt, who is often pointed out to awed freshmen as the most consistently blackballed man on the campus. Their greatest trouble is their inability to distinguish between men and boys and for that reason the only Phi's who have made any serious claim to campus fame are the apostates Knott and Jones. ALPHAITAU OMEGA Black of foot and loud of mouth. The home of Ballot Box Bill McRae, who could con- vince a Rhodes Scholarship committee but not his own classmates. Here also reside the O'Brien twins, pride of A.T.O. but not proud of A.T.O. When Payne Kelly, Sam Davis and Baya Harrison grow up there might be something to write about at the old barn. Pay 10 ,1- i l ig- I M1 me I llxli y . QV. W K. lla? will 1 ,,...l V. .. -, '31 24553 5. - If-Eg if .5 5 1 liz. all if' I ' -if '.fs"l1 335254 .1-' ik if ' 4,1 , 11591 al ,. - V . ld A, '7 I '-. lla, if 1' ill lv il I 1 .Pi ll' lllfqf . . ,mi-I gi ill sir l ...I Y . Fil? 1 . T? ll,'-497.5 Fri, ll ll Qlifll , I... I 452 ' 5.1 ' 'Li 1.11 fill! i ,jf 5 I ff cl Page SIGMA NU They of the ophidian Csnaky to youb pledge pin. A fascinating group of second sons, before depression destined to be remittance men, now forced to cadge cigarettes and drinks from the hoi polloi. All borne swiftly toward political oblivion on the wings of a "Little Breeze." Mathis may be termed merely loud and crude by his friends and impossible by his enemies, but in his own opinion he's a shrewd politico. These boys have the most stable position on the campus, but their living conditions should be investigated by the hotel commission. ' SIGMA CHI They lost their pledges and their telephone but they found the "Tested Tribes." Since Wertheimer no ham is served. Imagine how strong they must be to bump both the T.E.Ps. and the Phi B.Ds. Thirteen is not their unlucky number because they lost thirteen pledges this year and among them was the great Pat Murphy. These boys were forever repudiating Jack Ass Jerry Carter, but when he left the campus they lost all claim to notoriety and they may never have any claim to fame. PHI KAPPA TAU The most active chapter on the campus. They have a man in everything from the presi- dent's office to the Sanitarium. For them "Kiss-Me-Again" Gourley sings succulently over WRUF and at odd times denies that he is in allways similar to the great Rudy. Their Mr. Arrogant Archie Harris may have his vices but modesty is surely not one of them. While their chapter was so busy producing Big Men On The Campus they almost forgot to produce any gentlemen 5 if it wasn't for Roy Purvis we would omit that "almost" SIGMA LAMBDA TAU Sigma Lambda Tau-Nature in the raw. DELTA TAU DELTA These boys are living a quiet, retiring existence in their rural estate, Swamp Manor, located two miles back of beyond. They no longer produce the red-blooded fighters of other days. It seems that Whitie Whiteside was the last of that line. Their principal activity lately has been pushing pompous, ponderous Zina Carter and they are saddened by the reali- zation that you can't make honey out of flit. Cy Houle has been so active and is so well qualified that the rest of the chapter had to gang up to keep him off the Board of Student Publications. He is "Not the fraternity type,',' you know. Fifield is probably their most outstanding man but the qualities which make him outstanding are not printable. ALPHA DELTA They will not go national next year, but look out after that. A Chi Phi is much impressed by that new house. The manner of its financing would have given Ponzi and Insull a fine brace of headaches, but still they do have a new house. Also they have Bob Underwood and Bill "Beauty Rest" Simmons, which gives them a mortgaged asset to balance of two :Pig 3253i ' fi! . if ll 'mi jzi, 1 Nil 1" 15 2. J! fini .i fs. 4 ', Ja 1:-.p f ,f Q QM . R' i - I s. .4 K I 1 I I l " i l 4 H 25.1 ,X . E ,Q l 7 I 'ff' L "Q, S Xgxxxt X .53 ...l 11. Q Q xx X- , vl x 1 .K x Al l ', ,4 all - 41 --,4 4- L' .f- , K XX X1 1- WXNN 1 1. xx xyxx 'KXXKXXX3 1. a vxxxxux XXQQQKW Q -S-'-:Q 14 l J unmitigated liabilities. The situation should be attractive for any national. V- ,-.. Y M -1 - .--f-- 'ver--:Y A' III ,us ' x "' ' A' cv- "A" A ' ' . . . Y W a-. ..... . 130 W , :gn 1. :- p 1 ALPHA GAMMA RHO If farmers are the backbone of the nation, Alpha Gamma Rho must be the twenty-third vertebra. They agree with Stalin that a sickle and sheaf rampant on a field of hay makes an excellent coat of arms, but they have no five-year plan or for that matter any plan at all. Even if they had a plan they could not express it intelligently, because the-powers-that-be have decided that farmers need not take any English courses. We could forgive them all that if it were not for the fact that their dinner table conver- sation revolves so largely around their research. in Animal Husbandry and Hog Propagation. BETA THETA PI "And we'll drink a few more glasses, etc." They have put pledge pins on some of the finest radiators on the campus, but it never seems to last. Their Mr. John Prunty consid- ers himself at least a very astute politician as well as an able debating coach. Be that as it may, one's olfactory organs can be relied upon to prove that he is a very strong character. Reggie Williams is their outstanding socialite, but general shining honors must be divided between Alex "Ulcers" Johnson and Skinny Newman. BETA KAPPA A small but amusing group of sub-morons, having nothing better to offer than Al Dele- gal. Their implicit faith in his ability proves the caliber of their mentality. THETA CHI The Theta Chis have been hoping for years that Russell Crofton would get gone. As long as he keeps the scholastic standing down and butts into social 'affairs these boys have no chance of pledging up the "best boys." When it's up to "Bacchus" Cone and "Lover" Al- ford to carry on the boys ought to make some time, downward. The boys built a gold fish pond in the front yard for the purpose of dunking the drunk brothers, but after the first dunking all the self-respecting gold fish committed hari-kari. DELTA SIGMA PHI A rose between two thorns. A little loud, a bit uncouth, but withal not overly noxious and generally good humored. The town house of Count De Nichols. Their Mr. X. L. Lind- sey is blithely bovine. He will not take offense at that statement because even if it is ex- plained to him he still won't understand. KAPPA SIGMA The abode of "Let,s Jump" Edwards and "Let's do it again" Sherrill. Still harking back to the days when they had B. M. O. C.'s C such as they werej. The boys have been go- ing down, down for some time, and when Charlie Dewitt is gone there will be no breaks . . . Paul Knight can't go on alone. . . PI KAPPA PHI It is to be hoped that the chapter is more successful than its leaderls matrimonial ven- tures. Their most consistently bewildered member is Spurgeon Cherry, who is as ignorant but not as innocent as his name would imply. George "Hitched and Unhitched" Coulter is their big gun. Some people consider him about twenty-two caliber. THETA KAPPA NU Fifty-three chapters in nine years. Barnum scores again! Pa 1 ge 131 JZ rdf Page 13 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Bo Arnow is at the helm and all's right with the world. Mr. Dan "Bigshot" McCarty, if he had a reliable stud record, would probably be found to have been produced by Peter Pan out of Pollyanna. They can't get any cooperation, they set the house afire and the Pikes call the fire department. Ain't insurance wonderful? DELTA CHI Whiskey Willie Dishong graduated, but he remains on the campus. The only reason we can give is that he is here to lead Delta Chi further down that long road marked "Oblivion.', PI KAPPA ALPHA Dear Editor: The Pikes are one of the few outstanding groups on this campus. It has been said that "A little child shall lead them," but in this case there are almost too many children. There is Rogers, the great soldier, Rehbaum, the greatest lover since Casonova 5 Benny Peters, the most honest member of the honor court. And then, of course, there is the great Pug Bryan, who may be a little hircine but oh, so genteel. TAU EPSILON PHI Tau Epsilon Phi is at least a difficult organization to make. Many of the gentlemen who sneer at it couldn't possibly qualify. One's chances of receiving a T.E.P. bid vary directly with the size of one's proboscis and the superiority of one's mental percentile rating. The T.E.Ps. have at last received political recognition by being taken into one of the political parties. We wonder whether or not that will stop their Usingleshotl' voting for anyone with an old-testament cognomen. . PHI BETA DELTA According to the T.E.Ps. they are a bunch of "Smucks," associating only with Shickas and Nofkies, but then how should the T.E.Ps. know. Their Mr. Hirsh is probably one of the finest athletes that ever came to the university, but he suffered a bad attack of "Scholar- ship trouble" during his sophomore year and has not performed very well since. Whatever else may be said of them they should be given full credit for producing Mr. Irving Ashkenazy, poetaster and pugilist. He is said to fashion Sonnets while engaged in heavyweight fisticuffs for sheckles, which may account for the large number of "No contests" in his pugilistic record. ' SIGMA IOTA . Walk in the door and half a dozen Latin-American gentlemen snap instantly to atten- tion as if royalty had done them honor. They express the belief that the house is of the poorest, but that you may have any part of it you desire, for "Are you not our guest, amigo?" Perhaps their gentility is a bit ornate, but its damned refreshing after stilted, clumsy at- tempts at "manners" so common among their Nordic brethren. Their Mr. Massari became President of the senior law class due to a political misunder- standing. Their Mr. Minardi became twice bantam weight boxing champion of the South- ern conference due to a deceptive weave and a soul-stirring left hook. - W , , ','.y.,'.1 5 x, 15. "War -ATL' 2 HALL OF OBLIVION We nominate and elect . . . BOB COCKRELL: One of the campus personalities Heis chock-full of banalities Not exactlv delightful--his brain is lame- Sshh! They say after nightfall that "Dinge', is his game X iw xi ,,V,5, .-'V, 1 I 0 H Aff? Because he boasts that he can read "Loud Speaker" Graves like a vqelwm-,W NED PATTON 5 book. Q He understands the Braille systemj, and because he made E 5' Phi Kappa Phi. ONE-ROUND B1L1NsK1: Because his name became a household Word at R. O. T. C. camp last summer. You know, "It don't make a Bilinski to me." MYER STOUN: s.-of. The Great I Am. By his ovvn confession he is the best violinist, the T Q 2 A greatest economist, the most eloquent orator and the shrevvdest poli- .th V, f tician. The experiment station could use a load of that. Q Q.. K S J oHN ROGERS: Because "Honest UD Johnv is generally admitted to have been his party's most valuable man. As Chancellor of the Honor Court he has made more law than was produced by the efforts of Moses, Jus- tinian, and the United States Supreme Court. ALEX AKERMAN B M O C ish light heavy pol1t1co He s not the latest Fisher model Built more like a Nu grape bottle . Take Aspirations Akerman, elephantine "Hippo" GARDNER GILLETTE: H Because under his command the good ship Liberal Went down with all on board. It took him twenty-one years to find out that preachers' sons have a reputation to live up to, but since then he has made a valiant struggle. to help the cause. , , 1 1 ' 'fri 1 ! i g ff zen I I' Page 133 R. 55,3 HALL OF OBLIVION BOB "BANKER'S SON" AVENT: ' i Because the bank holds the professor's notes and Bob never busts a course. His intellect is not nearly as broad as his aspirations. EM HUGH EMBRY: ,X FA J Just la big hamsome brute, As a partner at dinner, 'N fc ? CAnd can he play the flutelj Sing? Talk? Play? Dance? Y I ,Q X He is truly a winner. Girls-I mean boys-there's your QD' chance! ' .XF-F Vi JACK BUTLER: H' 5 Up 'til this year he was known as a political power house, but there K-1-'fljil ! was a short circuit somewhere. He still smiled. He still made three point speeches. He still agreed with everybody and everything, but X2 he lacked the "block" to ride. HILL GORDON: Because he's the handsomest of the SAE's and Dick Judy's most E devoted admirer. A GA:-P A f 4 , fia- FRENCHY YARBROUGH: I Because he is the only man that women really go crazy over. J ACK PETERS: P Because it has been suggested that he be given a corkscrew to replace 'B dj 3, f. , his Honor Court Key. The corkscrew would certainly more nearly indi- cate his honorificapabilitutatibus. It certainly would be more useful to 4:73 . X-.1 him. CALVERT PEPPER: We shouldnit judge harshly ole "Pout", 'cv K He's harmless as Hades, tho p'raps a drip-snout. 5 You see, he's more to be pitied than to be blamed- Ki 'X His heart is o'er Robinson sorely iniiamed. -131 gy y -' ' - -Q. -. A' . Q' A If 1 .Q :Jz ,- f R- ffl'-Wi." of-is ' Page 134 HALL OF oBLlvloN Bo ARNOW: Because "the man who has not known wine, women and song has re- 7-2 mained a fool all his daysf' 'E 43 J-,L -22' dllllh BILL J OUBERT, Presiclent-reject.' ,gxvav Because he's still wondering how the campus electorate separated the C5 LCE men from the boys. It was a terrible shock, after agreeing with -,fv Lf everyone for four years, to find that eleven hundred and fifty students Y' still didn't like him. BILL HERIN: Because in 1932 the campus decided he was the lesser of two evils, but it in 1933 they realized their error. His only real trouble as President Q 1 ,, of the Student Body occurred when the Freshman Guidance Com- Q 2 31 mittee mistook him for a Freshman and ordered him to wear a rat cap. XJ, T3 ff-f Q CLARA FLOYD: M Q. Because the number of her dates has varied inversely with her honor Q "' V 95 point average. Her average, by the way, was 2.6 for three years in 6 5 the law school. BILL MCRAE: 'X Because no Hall of Infamy would be complete without him. He has supplied more copy for the Seminole than any other campus character. ' His great hope for the past 12 or 14 years has been to hold an elective , ,f!Xf7 X, ofHce, but even college men draw the line somewhere. Q X L ' ,l Q' ? NJ HIGHBALL RAULERSON: ' ' m fix 'em Because hels the Pikes' only Triple threat man. Mix e , and drink 'em. i "SQUEEKY" SHERRILL: Because he originated the famous quotation, "The location of the Kappa Sigma House makes fertilizer unnecessary on the north side 'I 'Ur of the lawn." 'L of Q 'f , ,i TRUE co FESSIONS Being the actual record of a meeting of the Board of Editors of TRUE CO-FESSIONS Magazine. THE EDITORS: Chairman: Bud f"I've Had My Day"J Greer Sara f"Will Mine Never Come?"j Hinson "Betty" Bill Hunter Teeny "Loud Speaker" Graves Lady Helen Gray "Barnice" McDonald Liz Rollins Clark C"Kiss Me Again"J Gourley Nellie "Neal" Tyler As the meeting opens the editors are seated around the conference table. Bad tRapping for orderj : The meeting will come to order. Due to the fact that we are all girls under the skin, I think we can afford to express ourselves freely. Those of us who have received manuscripts for the next issue of our magazine will proceed to submit them for the Board's approval. Sara Hinson: I have a manuscript submitted by Katherine Hair, but before I read it I want youfto hear a complaint from Paola Copeland 1 "I object to your publishing suggestive state- ments that I look like the horse I ride. And- I want you all to understand that I am NOT an ass." Att Editors fsimultaneouslyb : Five thousand people can't be wrong. Sara f Reading from Katherineis manuscriptj : "My specialty, in the vernacular, is 'sucking in' dumb S. A. E.'s like Sug Hackney for bids to all the Gainesville functions. Of course I Wore his pin for a while, but as soon as I went to college I returned it. I soon tired of the silly S. A. E. chatter. I made up my mind to be a 'play girl, and with the aid of Dick Park, Bo McEwen, Harbert Gregory, and Billy Gaither I became pretty notorious. In fact I made the Alligator scandal columns so many times that I grew bored with this phase of 'Collitch life, but when I found out that Paul Knight couldn't distinguish between hash and caviar I grabbed him. So now I am just a B. G. O. C. I never did like love affairs anyway, they are so juvenile. I'm planning . . ." Lady H eten .' Hold up a minute. I have a little manuscript of my own here, which, modest though I am, I do believe is of great interest. I want to say that probably all my fame is due to the fact that I resemble Greta Garbo. All Editors Qin an excited whisper, : "Of course, her feet!" I think I look exactly like her. "Many years ago, when I was a mere girl, I was deep in love with 'Broad Bottom' Newman. However, his family grew sick of my gum chewing and my pet cuss words and I outgrew him-intellectually-and turned to John Fisher, of whom I soon tired. My next was only a pseudo-lover, Marshall Musser. Marshall was all right, . Paye 136 I but his libido was shriveled. At last has riolo' en into my life a real knight, Lancelot Lazonby, of Olde Englande, his tea drinking proves it. He is my knight-errant, my paladin -- he thinks so anyway. My true love is a man from Kansas who wears oh, such breeches! And his boots, my God! fAlas! I would they were seven league boots!J He's the one that's really got me on the fire. Well do I remember my last date with him and the heavenly odor of Kansas hay in his hair. The Loud Speaker: That's enough, Gray. Too mushy, 'old girl. Here's a paragraph or so from one by Dot Dimmit: "It was a dark night at the stadium in Gainesville when I had a late date with Walsingham, Military Ball week-end. He seemed hungry for my kisses. During a little private football game in which we used an old quart bottle for a pigskin, Jack tackled me as I was making an end run. He grew rough, and it will be a long time be- fore I give him another date. "I would like for the whole world to know I am sick 'n tired of Ned Patton and Ben Franklin. Charley 'Dumbie' Dewoody bores me to tears, absolutely. I gave Dumbie a date shortly after light flash in Tallahassee only the other night. Why I did it, I do not know." Bucl: Stop. We can't use that stuff on account of it's so boring. Go on with the next manu- script. The Loud Speaker: All right, then, I admit it gets kind of dirty later on. I have an unprintable one from Nancy Lykes but here's a part of a nice one from Tootie: "Never will I forget that night last fall when I left the dance Highball took me to and went off with J. M. Meifert. Oh, how that boy can court! When I came in the next morning I was a little worn out 'n everything, but I explained it had all been very innocent. You see, as we were turning a sharp corner the car door suddenly opened and I was flung into a mud puddle. That's the true story of what happened. I made Cousin 'Frosh' Freeman ask me to Gaines- ville once, and this spring 'Fireman's Band' Baxter . . ." Liz Rollins : Stop for heaven's sake! How stupid! Let me read some of one I have from Helen fHotchaJ Boyd: "They call me mannish, but I am not-very. I know I promised the Tri Delts I would have a Pike pin right after their initiation, planning to get it from Burwell 'Mama's Boy' Howard, but he was too smart for me, or else too close to Mother's apron strings . . . dam it, if Wally Phillips had been able to bear his Sigma Chi cross a little longer maybe I would have been the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi if not the Dream Girl of Pi K A " As you can see, Helenls manuscript is not very interesting. I think the trouble is, al- thoughl hate to say it, that Helen is in love with an A. D. Pi. Sara Hinson: Martha Blackwell has sent me something. Although I don't like it, maybe you will: "I could kill Nancy Lykes for being Al Rogero's sponsor. For months I was the favor- ite of Allah's harem. Anyway, I did get to Gainesville on Cucu's bid. Cucu may be one of Allah's servants but the depression did not make HIM take a cut. "And furthermore, wearing Cucu's pin has only embarrassed me once when Bob Till- man from Quitman got scratched. Marcus Rawls doesn't pay any attention to it at all. Helen Gray: Enough of that. I want you girls to know the love life of Elinor Estes. It's a long story: "I am said to have had more boys on the string than any other girl in Florida's history. Afew, for example: Al Rogero, Highball Raulerson QI missed Ben Hinson this i . Pag 137 yearj, Joe Mathis, Cucu Sheftall, fHill Gordon is another I missedj, Dan McCarty, Irving Ashkenazy, Leo Bilinski, and an A. T. O. or two. I seem to infatuate all of them with my brilliant intellect, and other things. '4Rubber Man Miller of Rollins proved tiresome, and now I am having a terriiic time de- ciding between McCarty and Bilinski. Leo's got more sense than Dan, but Dan's lips! Migawd! I came up on Joe Mathis' bid Military Ball only because Dan was out of town, after Mathis-poor fool !--had spent the week between semesters with us in Orlando." That gives you an idea. Bud: 'Pretty rotten stuff. Here's a Word or so from Caroline Oliver. "Never have I wearied of any two so quickly as I did Johnny J unkin and Jack Montayne. J unkin had the brass to try to pen me up in the Sigma Nu House with that bunch of Snakes all Homecoming week- end. George McCampbell and I outwitted him, though. We sneaked out of the Nu house early Sunday morning and hid in the Minerva Club. Conrad Hardie was next, and then the gullible Montayne. Conrad - the dear! - kicked Virginia Peyton for me. I love him for it. He must not know that I also love nine others, two of 'em ,fthe ones I truly likej in prep school. But . . . I'm disappointed in Paul CDark Horsej Best, we were such good friends, but since he's fallen in love with Lucille Shannon he's forgotten all his old friends." The Loud Speaker: Trite, Greer, trite. We can't handle that sort of stuff. I've got a cute little thing from Mary Reed. "I have been making big efforts, although somewhat futile, to follow in J ane's footsteps, and lotsa people still think I'm kinda cute. I have been going with Tom Walker of Jacksonville, and by the way, I think it is kinda mean the way the Chi O's kid me after Tom's been over here. We are going to have only one wedding, unlike Jane. "I 'used' Billy Love for the California game but managed to give him the runaround during the week-end. "Even if I haven't been to Gainesville much, I know a few things. For instance, the first of the second semester, six S. A. E.'s, Dopey Cannon, Pinkie Peters, Mus' Graham, Con- rad Hardie, Arthur Cobb, and Billy Gaither, and six of us at the house-Sara Rankin, Laura Frances Radford, Martha Estes, Eleanor Wood, and Boots Wallace and I had a li'l party starting at the Chi Omega House. It sounds awful, but we were so horribly 'h ---- '-what was that awful expression 'Mus' used? All twelve of us got in one car and rattled of We formed the Sigma Omega QSocial Outcastsj Club. And, did we have a time, especially the initiation ceremony. "It makes me tired for people to criticize Flynn Moore and me for going to the Mexican's once in a while. Why, I'm my very cutest on such occasions. I remember in Jacksonville last Christmas when Mary Downey and I and our dates went up over Todd's to have a little party. I had on little rompers and . . ." A Bud: Hold that hooey. I have a wire from Virginia "Gool' Duncan. Here it is: WILL SUE YOU FOR LIBEL UNLESS YOU RETRACT STATEMENT IN LAST ISSUE OF MAGAZINE THAT CHUCK LAVIN AND I HAD LATE DATE AT ALPHA GAM HOUSE STOP STATEMENT UNTRUE STOP BE- SIDES WE WERE IN LOVE STOP I HATE YOU- GOO Well, that's that. I have one from Martine Robey: 'fAlthough I never amounted to much in Tampa, socially, after I moved to Jacksonville I reached what I then considered the peak of social prestige When, through the aid of Ben Grant and several of the A. T. O. fContim4ed on page 3802 P ge 138 BEAUTY if R W 'kj' ' 3223.1-,ytr ,4 TL 31:1 "Z'WLi-' 1g'1:i""f'fSQf5f::lt X' t,!'f.4,.' Q!3'5'u'5"?V",'?q ,, ...W-M. .. '--, - . - - 1 ,..-. Y ,......t.,-nffilcv- 1 .,.,. ,A., . ,. . , ,. 1.. X lf I M- F P Xgv X. X. X x K5- IJICANGES CWEINIWAN N V Page 145' ia' ' M an X M IW , A i 1 I RN K 'Nw' N N w w 41 sa. eww:-Lg 4 E 1 A Q x , . 4 3 ' 3 X. J . H Q S ' . 'A ,, ' .. v 1. i , J X , 1 4 f Xu , , w .va -4 I Q X1 x I x 4 u S A Y 1 1 1 x N 4 4 l ELIZABETH 'WINTERS r N ' '-" 10' L P age 144 60., U 3 V f ll A w 3 f N Ni. i N 1 1 , D Xi f . N if ' f w Y yr , 4 1 W A i i Ik P 1 k L., X Q 'MARY Lou 'MOORE N W Q93 :ol ' Page 145 : ff I Xi f x . q . X X A i . 1 I 1 1 -f E 1 4 x 1 x 1 N f Q gi . 'I Yff X 'f 7 . N 4 .1 Ni 1 I L 4 W .4 ? lg 2 1 SARA JOHNSON w 5 gf' 'f 4 -, ' g f' - LOSS' ' Y X Page 146 Y x I Z X, 'VIRGINIA BIRD N N417-' V .. ' ' AN lol v V- V 4 Page 147 ' 'i'E5A' 0' 92? I I N , 4 u I Q fs I 1 DOROTHY H24 THAWAY A N 3 . w , NX! W , f . x H: 4 : i Y , E , Q, L' E ! 12 Q, NT ' fx 5 i - U , v ' W ' , rf x, Page 148 H -"n,f.g.,f'z2" - i y""ofA AQIY' Q S vw l I Q 5 If I N -3 w Nl , w N N 4 3 Q x X Q N -3 1 a X: Ni Xu 1 X I N 'Q . 1 N , fa '1 Q 1 X: sk ,irt BN Cu ,i ' 1 Ai i: Q . MARY Lou FOX w Rs A pf K 173 ff - " '- - 101 212 - 1 Page 1.69 1 X 3 , 1 I A Q 3 1 1 N J -'4 'n Xl S Y ' n N J s J + J Y 4 1 I x 'Q 94 3 4 1 Q: 3 ' f A -,Q i P,A, " 5 . V ,,yV Q H U M V, . b ' A 1 , V L X f 'WZAICEESE GAIQABALLO N " 2 N 7 r -- 7 1- 7 . V , , .. X Lf' N 'X A .8 f W' 1 A Page 150 an-4 g l my-ng N SELECTING the pictures for the 65? Beauty Section this year a new method was used, better, we believe, than any employed hereto fore. Formerly all the pictures submitted were sent to some celebrity for selection on the basis of beauty alone. This year a com- mittee composed of representatives from the L'APACHE, PIRATES, COLONELS, BACCHUS, CAVALIERS THETA and SERPENT RIBBON so cteties, together with three representative non fraternity men was appointed to judge the pictures submitted on a basis of beauty plus the popularity of the girl on the Florida campus The members of the committee tried to judge the pictures impartially We hope you like their selection it-Kem l' y ,WWW J,w-pi Ont, of Best s llgmmg . . u B. Kfs- flrunslulctl li. S. Major Mallory :tml who . . .Y lloxors in Virginia . . . C' Simmons mul his prom HID Page 152 Slatnwix-l'l:ty :tml llonoratry Something ,,Z-4 P M N 3 'fa ,ff , , .f If 'xx Xu 'S'-.,, KNQ., "Ulcers" and "Broad Bottom" That great bnckllzmcl . . Wllcrc is 4'Attstin eng 422, ..,,.. The Winnerg lhis time for the host decorated house during Homecoming . . . Good Morning, folks . . . It was an wonderful evening The horse is riding Jonny? Tlw Plum The IHC SHOTS . . . Ami where is Knoll? . . . There was Pierre also! N h- . Page 156' X. .Wy U Page 1 51, A liltlc soft shoc work . . . all I! m mlm as Space filler . vi- 5 :tk 'dk F '--' L-fl 15, :rf N Conroy without Erskine . . . Lit up for Homccom ing A "Has-llccni' of tomorrow Alluh-in his glory! Gowncd up agin . . . 1 Thclu Nils on lHll'llIlC . . . K Nnsslicn-a great plnycr Oh! Sam . . . How could you The height of non-czlmluncc . . . W Mmm. just before Quit shining., .lurk . . . John . :I cigarcl and --A-'------ K Nol a nudist colony . . . The Sigma Nu roof . . . L Page 155 X if Fixed up for lI0lllU00llllllg . . . The llrille and Groom Keeping lhe l.ien-f---ff-- "Big Bill" Tilclen Bun donit understand . . . Page 156 I7 ' Golfers or Polo players? - Now, Miss McElroy . . . Business of the Road lk lf f gl " if ' 1 , 'X ' ' ' . , , I I Sons of Minurvu . . .? The Dells haul il llzml limo pushing GS' 95 0 gg HQ - The Boxers Cllllllgti glovvs . . . Roguro :md Blau-kwcll -- N0, Lykcs . . . lirooks and Wilkces. Wlli1'l1 is the Major? A grcall Il0l'S0lllilll . . . Fiflmz-ing around . . . Try :ls ln' muy. Hawrin Pilllsl lmlnllc 'hlloud Speaker" Pagv 157 Ceremonies . . 1le4liu:lling something The Staff . . . Dr. Yonge, Gov. Carlton., Dr. Tigerl The l'irule lloys go in for an SHINE . . . Colon:-l Puralon '--A l.t. Colonel llueseker and Miss lll. Colonel VVELEDN L3 Li ivfil U Lollegef No. Prep svllool Phi Della Phi . . in lrroaul aluylight . . . TIN! Pl'0Sill0IIl SIIIHCS Page 158 X45 ...X r ATHLETICS fi ,-. 4 1 A-X , 1 C 5 N XF , , VY!! fx l NK 02"-Ja. X l -A l v V' N e ' if . ' lf fhfrx ., W x 1 t ji K if - ' 5 N , J iff ,, ' E, sl'x Us ' -W1 ff fzfflxx, X. M it F r jlliflm' UM, ','Q1.,Q'fef A 3 I Q57-QKQM 9 l fn 1 'M-if:......x L- t - aff "' if, -f1'f1'.'1:,-" 24951 "'-2' nlff' b ,'f - Q 0 ' f ' , : . . .....s f --..., - ' s is 4..- e , A':::""-f--:TZ A -f i " "-"'-"--1-M V ' if - d 4 if " -::' A Q -W iw, is il 8 f ' if ' LSL.. sf A J, XM' Q..,Z'7 I ww Qi i . . ,jf Football, baseball, tennis, golf, polo--all athletics 'Z 'gill , X X are enioyed in Florida, but with her hundreds .of .I-,I X , xiii?" , V miles of sea-coast, more than thirty thousand lakes, VV i and streams innumerable, boating in all its forms IX, Q ll t may be said to be the maior sport. 1 L, W,-,1,......v.,,V.,n.........-..,.,...,M-,....,,-.....W?....,,v.,,,,.,,.. ., ...,7..---,-----V . 2, wy.?1X.,-4.-F., yy. MW.. I. . . f , ff JM, 1, , , faq: 5.. "nz ' , f 1.275 , , -v x 5 -ir ' ff. 33. ,' .f 'Y . w foggy Q " ' ' ,Pig . ffffif 32.35515 7-f fi JA ff 5 Q . V- T . X 4, Am, ' K Q 1-Yr? 1,S"2',:s..'w'1.f5w: X V . 11.-.W - f . 4 , g3z4.,wg,.w,,w , 4 .Q Y, ,X ,,:,5,.,e,,, an 4: f '-. . .lt vinwr' :. ,, , rf, e by 'f '.15g si,+giw3 325F..',ilEx,x 1 R I s 5, 4 fm X" ' I lv, KK 1 , s w V x, 3 W' y. K 431, -, ' ew "yi'5.w,5QI11f-'ff'TK'f,, K ff , "xi "f-Ng' '- 4, Nu' ,. , 5, ., ,z,, ,,.A ,. 1 ws , .v ,V n - - 8. A .XL K1 . X x 1 , F , . ' -' 1 -wfuxvx 'sw BQ, Wm Wy..-.-.X,-V-uw-h , .,, U. v Lf l M ,, ,:k,,..,xf5 Ab ' .XJA gfgi ' - - - :ik AN, , A - .-A J- fu , x A x, , , : Vfbf- 1. J, , cM,,g!V4, ,W ., .,,. ,,,.., .Y ,lx .m,q,..T.,.... , .. 'X " f W MF ' ' 9' 'fxwqx V H, '- ffl Sify! If A Q at ,1- -.W-vv.. .W U... 1-,M--M -g ' 1 :1 ,S ,sf f A--gl 'Wi -- iq , -Q5 - , 4 ., 9:2 .Wi , .Zim -as . 5 , -5235? ' Lf? frfgs I fqggqx 'i ,fl 2,51 I. 3 . '41 :bg f ,gp ,. ,. Hi' " SQ. ' STUDENT ATHLETIC COUNCIL X. L. LINDSEY Joi-IN lVlINARDI SPURGEON CHERRY S'1'ANI.EY PECKI-IAM p FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE The Faculty Athletic Committee is the advisory group on athletics for the University of Florida. Its purpose is the formulation and supervision of all athletic policies. The committee is composed of thirteen members. who are chosen annually by President Tigert. Seven of these mem- bers are from the faculty, three from the alumni and three from the student body. The faculty representatives are Pro- fessor Slagle, chairman of the committeeg Professor Rogers, secretary of the organizationg Professor Reed, Dean Matherly, Dean Norman, Mr. K. H. Graham, and Mr. Edgar Jones. The alumni members are Mr. E. A. Clayton, Mr. H. L. Gray and J. Rex Farrior. The student members are Spurgeon Cherry, Stanley Peckham and Donald Williams. l The committee holds a meeting regularly each month, at which time all matters pertaining to University athletics are discussed. The main duty of the committee is to approve all schedules and to offer recommendations for the personnel of the coaching' staff. This body had an important part in the recent change in the athletic directors. However, their iunetion in this matter was merely to recommend. They had no p0WC1'S of action. The committee works in close relationship with the Board of Directors of The Athletic Association, Incorporate. This 2l'0up is a legally recognized body which acts with the Faculty Committee and gives ofiicial sanction to its suggestions. The Board handles the financial end of the athletic program and makes all contracts for construction. FRAZIER ROGERS EDGAR JONES DEAN SLAGLE WALTER MATHERLY P. L. REED KLEIN GRAHAM J. W. NORMAN Page 161 THE RETIRING COACHING STAFF ing' year an all-alumni coaching' staff resulted in the loss to the Univer- sity of Florida of five men who had served capably and faithfully. They depart with the well-wishes of all Florida students and alumni. Coach Charles W. Bachman, All-American star at Notre Dame and former head coach at Northwestern and Kansas State, left early this year to become head coach at Michigan State. Baehman, consid- ered nationally to be an outstanding' authority on the Notre Dame system, produced during' his five years at Florida the high scoring team of the country in 1928 and the University's first All-American, Dale VanSickle. Warren C. "Brady" Cowell, as freshman football coach for nine years, turned out many of the outstanding' yearling' teams in the South- ern Conference. His teams had a record of 32 wins, 10 defeats and 2 ties. He also successfully coached varsity baseball and basketball for five years. Greatly admired by all students, Coach Cowell will be greatly missed. Nash Higgins will long be remembered over the State for having .coached varsity track teams which in six years lost but one dual meet, and for having trained Joe Hall, national decathlon star, Joe Jenkins, X holder of the Southern Conference discus record, and many other out- CHARLEb BACHMAN standing track men. He is widely recognized as an expert football scout. Iligggins also coached freshman track and was director of intra- mural athletics this year. Others who leave the University and whose- places will be hard to fill are Joe Holsinger, A. P. Pierson, and John Minardi. Holsinlrer was for five years the varsity backfield coach, freshman basketball coach, golf coach and for many years director of intramurals. Pierson was varsity line coach this season, and for the previous five years was assistant freshman football coach. Johnny Minardi, twice bantam-weight champion of the Southern Conference, has been the very successful coach of boxing for the past year. A. P. PIERSON FRANK WRIGHT BRADY COWELL R. G. MANCHESTER JOE HOLSINGFIR W. A- MCRAE JOHN MINARDI NASH HIGGINS Page 162 The decision of the State Board of Control to appoint for the com- THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Early this year the State Board of Control announced the appointment of the first all-alumni athletic staff in the history of the University of Florida. Athletic Director Charles Edgar Jones was reappointed, Dennis K. "Dutch" Stanley was named head coach, and Rainey Cawthon, Joe Hall and Ben Clemons were selected as assistants. Thus did the University establish a radical new policy, but one promising enthusiastic, capable men to guide its athletic destinies. Edgar Jones, All-Southern football star and three-letter man of the class of 1926, was appointed Athletic Director in June, 1930. His record has been one of great achievement during difficult times. He commands the enthusiastic respect of , every student and alumni of the University. "Dutch" Stanley, '30, after a period of successful high school coaching, was called to the University two years ago as varsity end coach, from which position he has been promoted to head coach. His new duties also include the coach- ing of freshman basketball and freshman and varsity tennis. Cawthon, '30, Hall, '31, and Clemons, '32, all come to Florida backed by successful coaching experience at prominent state high schools. Cawthon assumes the task of coach- ing the varsity backfield and freshman baseball, and of directing the extensive intramural program. Hall undertakes the great responsibility of coaching freshman football, varsity and freshman track, and varsity and freshman boxing. Clemons' new duties are those of varsity line coach, and varsity basketball and baseball coach. These men take up their new tasks backed by the whole-hearted support of every Florida man. Of great assistance to these new coaches will be the Student Athletic Council, which selects managers, awards letters and numerals, and two members of which represent the student body on the faculty athletic committee. The capable members selected by student body vote to serve on the council during the past year were Spurgeon Cherry, president, John Minardi, vice-president, Don Williams, secretary-treasurer, X. L. Lindsey and Stanley -fDUToH" STANLEY Peckham, members. RAINFY oAw'ru 4, A ON JOE HALL BEN CLEMONS l Pr 'UF .. FI" 'li-' V, L .1 I tif' THE "F" CLUB AL ROGERO ...... ....... P resident J. D. WILLIAMS .... .... V ice-President DON VVILLIAMS . . . ..... Secretary - BLAKEY CLARK ....................... Treasurer House Committee-J OE JENKINS, BLAKEY CLARK, DON WILLIAMS Dance C0'I7'L'H'L?ftt66-SAM DAVIS, Chairman, BOBBY TREADGOLD, PASCO WOODS The varsity "F" Club Of the University of Florida Was organized for the purpose of promoting cooperation and fellowship among the athletically inclined students at the Uni- versity, to foster sportsmanship in all athletics, to sponsor such social activities as will promote a good will between the University, its alumni, its friends, state high schools, and other Universities, to insure cooperation between athletes and the administration of the University, to sponsor the annual "F" Day Celebration, and to maintain a club house and grounds for the use Of "F" Club members and guests. The organization is composed of all students Who have been awarded a major sports letter, the major sports at Florida including football, boxing, track, basketball, and baseball. Three members of the "F" Club are chosen by Dean Tolbert for special monitors' service, which includes serving as members of the House Committee and living in the "F" Club house. This year'S committee was Joe Jenkins, football captain, Don Williams, 1933 box- ing captain, and Blakey Clark. During the year 1932-33, the Club was socially active in promoting a number of dances after football games in both Gainesville and Jacksonville, with the aim Of increasing the fel- lowship and good will of both the Florida athletes and members of the visiting teams who have always been guests of the Club. Sam Davis fulfilled the duties Of Social chairman in a highly commendable manner. The executive duties of the Club were splendidly administered by Al Rogero, President, J. D. Williams, Vice-President, Don Williams, Secretary, and Blakey Clark, Treasurer. "F" CLUB MEMBERS ED SAULS PASCO WOODS BILL MCRAE DALE WATERS DICK TROGDON RAY CARTER AL RAGANO GEORGE GUNN LUKE DORSETT CARLOS PROCTOR IRVING ASHKENAZY JOHN MINARDI SPURGEON CHERRY AL ROGERO J. D. WILLIAMS BILL BRADLEY BOB PITTMAN JERRY LITHERLAND JOHNNY FOUNTAIN . , 7.7L -'ini I, - .w .ji Mfg PAYNE KELLY DRENNEN BROWN , JIMMY LOVE BOBBY TREADGOLD EDDIE MOORE NICK FALSONE LEO BILINSKI REINARDO PEREZ CLAUDE CALMES CHARLIE STOLZ - JACK HENDERSON HERB MCANLY GEORGE MCCAMPBELL PUG BRYAN WELCOME SHEARER CHARLES ROGERS ERNIE SCHIRMER CECIL MCLEAN GENE BUTLER ' I, - .1 .ILI GEORGE MOYE WALLACE BROWN JAMES MADIGAN TOMMY LANE CARL SCHUMAN HAL STARBUCK BILL STARK WILLIAM CHARLES RAY HERRICK J. P. JONES CHARLES COBB STANLEY PECKHAM JOHN GALUZIAN Q. I. ROBERTS JACK SWAIN GATES IVY GLEN SADLER CHARLES BURNETT BECKY HARRIS LW. '-S1 v'w,""' " ff "f'N'4fff'W""1 342-' DON ALLEN ERNEST FEIGENBAUM BILL CULBREATH AL PIERCE CHARLES CLARK BILL SHERRILL DON WILLIAMS HULSEY LOKEY P. D. GOODYEAR JOE JENKINS CLAY SIMPSON DRAYTON BERNHARD BOB ANDERSON SI OSGOOD BILL FERRAzzI JIMMIE HUGHES SAM DAVIS BLAKEY CLARK Ek: 1' I Iiijigai g'-milf Page 16 vi -a f- ax, ' 2 Y' vi H j G 1 V Q 4' ,Q 1,34 '1 ,H -2 'if , ,A fn Page 166 f 10" - MFE' ""7"""-'u' . ."-W-5 ...Q -"' ' '- -Y ' 4 5 fr . , YV. -. A A- "-i -If fii 332552 ,. . 5 I I y j Q 'I g' 11 ' ,, .H ! - N K I I v Q! x I .R V, 52 K N 1 I I A4 . I , fl 15, 1 5 bS V N 1 . I ah Q sf xx I , I , -6 x I 4 N -M , Q4 .4 1- , if syxsxxx?-'xxgvaxxvv-1 X, I 4, za.. ,, -15552311 gf , ,N 42,3 ,- Q,,iLT?i1Cfi?iW - f3'i"zM.1.f'Z 414,.1-1E,-tx: 51- fa- iii--f 'fl r " ' A He: , .', ' QTY, ff E x v4 Q ' J gl :gr ..,..I 1 f E ' N FAQ Q ai ' - e y SX . . N Q Q1 f 1 x V S 3, 5,1 , y W ' X 0 I ,V -1 ' .Y 1 Q I I' x 4 W ' rf Q . - -g 2 Y i ' s ' 3 Wy N. f . K 4 Ifvvfh N ge ,f , My ii :I I f 1- - I E ' 5 5 I I 3 Z 5 I ' s X f W . V ' ' x11,x.1.1..vgxgyQ1Qxi , xiyXyxngsQ-1-ixyyxgygyx , SXXXQXQQSS . Xl1,1ii1TF?"KXXXiX1ii1 - 1QXXKXXNi.'Q?'N' IIIQIIA l ft' A. d4,, ,,,,,4 ,,,4 A 1, L-' ,I A 1, I ff" FOOTBALL FOOTBALL---1933 RESUME OF VARSITY SEASON Coach Charlie Bachman's call for fall practice to begin Oct- ober 8 brought forth the largest number of gridiron aspirants ever to report for the opening day's routine at Florida. l Bug. CHARLES Although chieiiy composed of untried Sophomores, the SYD 1,EN1-E51-EY ' Mmwgw' Fighting Gators were conceded by many to be a potentially lllfwwyw'-Elvfff dangerous factor in Southern Conference circles. This faith in the team gained strength when the inexperienced men acquitted themselves creditably under fire of competition in both the Sewanee and Citadel games. Then an unexpected reverse came when N. C. State, aided by poor Gator strategy, upset the Flo- ridians in Tampa. Rogero was lost to the team for the season in that contest, and infractions of the dis- cipline rules temporarily suspended four other valuable men from the playing roster. Going into the Georgia game in a weakened condition, the Gators upheld the pre-game "dope" and lost. Then came the successive defeats at the hands of North Carolina, Auburn, Georgia Tech, and Tennessee, which pushed the Bachman eleven into the lowest seat ever occupied by a Gator team in the Conference cellar. Then, like a bolt from the clear blue, the Gators found themselves and proceeded to roll up a brilliant intersectional victory over the high ranking U. C. L. A. team of the Pacific Coast League. This irony of fate brought to light the hidden potential strength of the football squad and has pro- vided Gator supporters with a more optimistic outlook for the future. Hardly had the fans recovered from the shock of Florida's stunning victory when Head Coach Bach- man tendered his resignation. The school now boasts of a "new deal" of alumni coaches who are look- ing forward to the time when gridiron hostilities again commence. ' Florida 19, Sewanee 0 In raising the curtain on a difficult grid schedule, Florida's untested sophomores gained an impres- sive victory over the rugged little Sewanee team from the hills of Tennessee. McAnly's goalward dash --105 yards in length-provided the greatest thrill of the afternoon. ,, ,.,,. ., , ,,...........,.7..........-was ,,,-. M -v Y ...- F an -1 ..,,-------W ,,,,.....-.V-f.......--. v - 'J -- '- .....--., -- f Y Y - 5 f: - J 'A - ' mf .. , ... -.............,-------J V . Y. ,f an- SJ Y ' ' 9 ' .. E--If :3 -L 'W' - A "H - 137- 1: 1 -1. W ' --- 1-3 ' -r - 'L : Y - f Y' V: .qv ' ' ---W ,A .-0-4 f , DCT ' , -gunna - Pam IFJ THE SEWANEE GAME The opening quarter was scoreless, with the seasoned Sewanee team gaining considerable yardage over the Gator line. The Bachman aggregation soon began to show form, however, for hardly had the second quarter begun when Jack Henderson eluded the Sewanee team and dashed forty yards to the four-yard line. After the Tiger ling-ghad withstood three mighty thrusts, Stolz ploughed through center for the first Florida score of the season. The try for point was wide. Early in the second half, Herb McAnly flipped a long pass into the waiting arms of Cecil McLean, and the ball was again in scoring position. Jimmie Hughes, whose play during the entire game proved outstanding, plunged across for the second touchdown. His kick was blocked by the fast-charging Sewanee line and the score stood 12-0. Then came McAnly's jaunt, the last scoring gesture of the game. Receiving the oval five yards be- hind his own goal, the elusive Gator back momentarily fumbled the ball, then knifed through the left side of the Sewanee line, evaded the secondary, cut to the left side of the field, and behind perfect inter- ference completed his long 105-yard journey for a -touchdown. Stolz split the uprights and the score stood 19-O. No points were gained in the final quarter, which was characterized by frequent substitutions. THE CITADEL GAME Page 170 THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE GAME Nearly every Florida player saw action during this game in which the stubborn resistance of the Se- wanee team was outstanding. Florida 27, Citadel 7 After their triumph over Sewanee, Florida's Gators went a step further and gained a two-fold victory the following Saturday by defeating Citadel 27-7 and by breaking the jinx that had overhung Florida Field since its dedication against Alabama in 1930. Only a few minutes of play had elapsed after the opening kickoff when A1 Rogero took the ball on Citadel's 37-yard line and covered the distance for a touchdown. Hughes kicked the point, and Florida led 7 -0. The Citadel team remained stubborn, however, and battled the Gators on even terms dur- ing the remainder of the period. Toward the close of the second quarter, Faulkner, Citadel's elusive halfback, intercepted McAnly's pass on the Citadel 25-yard stripe and raced seventy-five yards for a touchdown. The extra point was good and at the close of the first half the score stood deadlocked at 7 -7. A THE GEORGIA TECH GAME Page 171 MONK Donsnrr JOE JENKINS ERNIE SCHIRMER Quarterback Tackle End Co-Alternate Captain Captain Co-Alternate Captain Weight, 1903 Height, 6-1 Weight, 1955 Height, 6 Weight, 1703 Height, 6 Jacksonville Leesburg Crystal River Roy, of State, began the fireworks early with a first down on Florida's forty-two. On the next play, he caught McAdams' pass on the Gator 15-yard stripe and crossed the goal. McQuage kicked the point and State led 7 - 0. A Florida slightly outplayed the Wolfpack throughout the remainder of the first half, but a penalty in- flicted on Florida for delaying the game, with the ball on State's 3-yard line, prevented an almost cer- tain score. Another Gator drive began early in the second half, when Lane recovered on State's thirty-three. Moye, Rogero, and Stolz alternated in advancing the ball to the 5-yard stripe, from which Rogero scored the lone Florida touchdown. The try for conversion failed and Florida trailed 6-7. As the last quarter began, McQuage brought the stands to their feet with a spectacular return of Ferrazzi's kickof to F1orida's thirty-nine. Comiski and McQuage combined to place the ball on the Giinch line and Comiski shoved across for another touchdown. McQuage added the extra point from p acement. The Gators unleashed a dangerous passing attack, but this was brought to a halt by Roy when he intercepted Dorsett's heave and returned to Florida's 10-yard line. At this point, McQuage climaxed his splendid toe work with a perfect field goal. Play centered around midfield until the game ended with N. C. State leading 17 - 6. Page 173 , --- 1 - ,Q . ll Aff" ' fm J IMMIE HUGHES SAM DAVIS AL ROGERO Full Back Quarterback Half-Baclc' Alternate Captain-Elect Captain-Elect Weight, 1795 Height, 6 Weight, 182g Height, 6 Weight, 1783 Height, 6 Orlando Daytona Beach Tampa Florida 12, Georgia 33 After their defeat by N. C. State and the loss of several experienced players by injuries and other difficulties, the Gators were conceded a very slight chance against Georgia. A vast homecoming crowd on their home field seemed to inspire the Bulldogs to their best efforts of the season, with Florida suffer- ing therefrom to the tune of a 33 - 12 score. The Gators passing attack threatened soon after the opening whistle, when Jack Henderson flipped an aerial to George Moye for forty yards and a touchdown. The kick was Wide. Through the alertness of Jimmie Hughes, Who twice recovered Bulldog fumbles on the 15- and 18-yard lines, Florida held this slight margin throughout the first quarter. Georgia's scoring commenced early in the second period when David dashed thirty-five yards to the Gator 2-yard line, from whence Grant went over. Batchelor tacked on the extra point and Florida trailed 7 - 6 at the half. Early in the second half, Henderson returned Batchelor's punt to the Bulldog twenty-eight, then passed to Moye, who was downed on the Georgia 6-yard stripe. Hughes Went over in three tries, again giving Florida the lead. W' . 6' , ' r 5 gl -f --vi,..-- -... Page 174 5 JACK HENDERSON CHARLIE STOLZ WELCOME SI-IEARER Half-Back Full-Back End Weight, 1485 Height, 5-7 Weight, 180g Height, 5-11 Weight, 1803 Height, 6-1 Miami Hicksville, N. Y. Jacksonville But this was short lived, for in five plays the Bulldogs marched from their own five across the Flor- ida goal, Later in the same quarter, Homer Key raced through the center of the Florida line for forty- five yards and the third Georgia touchdown. In the last quarter, Grant took advantage of a Florida fumble and added his second six-pointer of the day. Buster Mott scored the fifth and final Georgia touchdown after a sustained drive had placed the ball in the shadow of the Florida goal. Florida 13, North Carolina I8 Although Florida accounted for twelve first downs to North Garolina's four, and Herb lVlcAnly alone gained more yardage than the entire Tarheel team, the fortunes of football were adverse to the Gators that day and they went down in defeat. Daniel, Carolina back, took the opening kickoff on his 5-yard stripe and eluded the entire Florida team to race 95 yards for a touchdown. This brilliant run seemed to spur the Gators to action, and a few moments later the combination of McAnly and Moye had traveled fifty yards in five plays to make it first and goal on the Carolina five. McAnly's fourth down pass was fumbled by Hughes across the goal and was ruled incomplete. i Again taking the ball on downs, the Gators marc hed down the field for sixty yards, with Moye scoring Page 175 SPARKY SIMPSON DRAYTON BERNHARD BILL FERRAZZI Tackle Guarcl Center Weight, 1885 Height, 5-11 Weight, 186, Height, 5-11 Weight, 188g Height, 5-11 St. Petersburg Anniston, Ala. Palatka the first touchdown. After a penalty and a short punt, Carolina took the ball on Florida's twenty-nine. On their Iirst play, a pass from Croom to Thompson was completed for touchdown number two and the score read 12 - 6. f ' f Within the next few minutes, Henderson's attempt to gain the lead for Florida through the passing department failed when Croom intercepted on the Gators' forty-four. Groom, on the next play, swept inside of tackle and down the field for the third and final Carolina score. A determined Florida team began the second half, and in a few minutes Moye and McAnly had ad- vanced the ball to the 4-yard line. McAnly crossed the goal, fumbled, but Sam Davis recovered for a touch- down. Hughes booted the extra point and the score stood 18-13. Another series of bad breaks, including two fumbles when the runners were loose, prevented the Gators from scoring again and thereby winning. Florida 6, Auburn 21 ' A Chet Wynn's Auburn Plainsmen proved too great a task for the Gators this year as about 6,000 spec- tators at Crampton Bowl, Montgomery, watched the Orange and Blue Tiger finally conquer his deadly rivals, the Gators, and march toward an undefeated gridiron season. Page 176 A L. TOMMY LANE ED WIIILIAMSON HAL STARBUCK Guard End Tackle Weight, 200, Height, 5-9 Weight, 1585 Height, 5-11 Weight, 2003 Height, 6-2 Tampa Tallahassee Tampa The Plainsmen evidently remembered one hectic afternoon in Jacksonville the previous season, when Florida, "doped" to lose by a wide margin, upset their hopes, for only a few brief moments had passed when All-American Hitchcock and his teammates marched right down the field for an Auburn touchdown. All-Southern Ariail converted perfectly and the score stood 7 - 0. Another score came in a few moments, after Phipps had made a 30-yard dash down to Florida's 27. A pass, Phipps to Hitchcock, again scored for the Tigers, and Ariail again converted. The Gators were not to be discouraged by this sudden attack, for they began a drive on their own 19- yard line and scored. McAnly led this touchdown march. It was his pass to Hughes that placed the Gators in scoring position, from whence Moye bucked over. The kick from placement was wide and the Gators trailed 14 - 6 at the half. , Again during the third quarter, the Bachman machine looked dangerous, but the splendid work of the Auburn line repulsed their attacks when the final test came. During the closing minutes of play, a final Auburn gesture materialized as Kimbrell passed to Wil- liams for twenty-two yards and a touchdown. Ariail booted his third successful goal of the afternoon, hoisting the score to 21 - 6 for Auburn. is xx? Page 1 77 PUC, BRYAN BOBBY TREADGOLD CECIL MCLEAN Guard Half-Back End Weight, 1805 Height, 5-10 Weight, 1603 Height, 5-10 Weight, 1683 Height, 6 Gainesville West Palm Beach Kissimmee Florida 0, Georgia Tech 6 For the first time since athletic relations began between the two schools in 1912, the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets journeyed down to the lair of the Gators and participated in the crowning event of a successful Homecoming celebration. The 15,000 excited spectators were not destined to see a Florida victory, that afternoon, however, for a highly touted team of Engineers were soon on their way toward keeping the reputation of their forward wall intact. Neither team possessed any outburst of sensational playing, but Tech, possessing considerably more punch, broke through the Gator line on numerous occasions for considerable gains, only to be stopped short of the double lines. The lone score of the game came late in the second period when McAnly fumbled on the Florida 3-yard line while attempting a punt after the Gators had taken the ball on downs. Wilcox, Tech guard, recovered the fumble. Florida, battling with their backs to the wall, threw Davis for a 3-yard loss, but the Gators were off- 5 ,s '42 1 ,V V Q ' 'T Page 178 ' .. ' 'r ' . '."'Qv-fi T , ig'-'lair' .. 1 . ' Y .. A g I 'ff K GENE BUTLER P. D. GOODYEAR BILLY STARK End End Tackle Weight, 1723 Height, 5-11 Weight, 185, Height, 6 Weight, 2185 Height, 6-3 Newberry Lakeland Jacksonville sides and drew a penalty to the 18-inch line. Tech hit the line three times for no gain, but on the fourth down Davis skirted right end for a touchdown. The try for point failed. In the third period Tech had Florida on the 1-foot line, but McAnly punted out of danger. Then Tech started a rally by intercepting a pass and rushing to the 2-yard line, where Galloway failed to score by inches on the last down. After this, it was a battle of the air until the 'final gun. Florida l3, Tennessee 32 Facing their last Conference opposition of the season, the Gators fell before the running attack of the Volunteers from Tennessee, but not disgracefully, for Major Neyland's eleven gained the Southern Conference championship by virture of their win over the Gators. Any Gator hopes for an upset victory were blasted early in the first quarter, for in ten plays after Wynn had received the opening kickoff, Tennessee had rushed the ball to the five-yard line, from whence Feathers scored the first touchdown. An exchange of punts followed, and after a Vol punt was partially blocked, Henderson scooped up the ball and ran to Tennessee's 43. A short gain by Stolz, then a perfect pass, Henderson to Shearer, laid the oval on Tennessee's 4. Hughes failed by inches on the first try, Stolz failed twice, then Hughes tossed a lateral to Henderson who stepped across for a touchdown. Hughes added the point from placement. . .v - - .- - v, I -"ff: ' , -2-' ' 4' I" "- f -.,,, I 4. - .X .1-1, iw.- Page 179 GEORGE MCCAMPBELL CARL SCHUMAN HERB MCANLY Guard Tackle Half-Back Weight, 1695 Height, 5-6 Weight, 185g Height, 5-10 Weight, 1659 Height, 6 West Palm Beach Jacksonville Arcadia Brackett retaliated by taking the kickoE on his own 15-yard line and evading the entire Florida team as he ran 85 yards for a touchdown. Wynn made a perfect kick from placement. The Vol line was impregnable and Henderson got 0E a beautiful spiral to Brackett, who received the ball on his own 47 and raced 53 yards for another touchdown. The kick failed and the Vols led 19 to 7 at the quarter. After consecutive runs of 22 and 25 yards, Beattie Feathers escorted touchdown number four across in the second quarter. Wynn opened the second half with a touchdown after the Gators had fumbled, and his kick ended the Vol scoring as they led 32 to 7. The Gators were not to be discouraged, for their passing attack clicked in the closing moments, plac- ing the ball in scoring position and bringing the stands to their feet. 'With one minute to play, Hughes bucked over from the 5-yard line and the score stood 32 to 13. Florida 12, U. C. L. A. 2 From the debris of a disastrous season, Coach Bachman's sophomore eleven rose to crown its cam- paign with a brilliant 12 to 2 intersectional victory over the Uclans of California. A small crowd of 8,000 saw the Gators slip off to a fine start, then halt the power plays of the favored Bruins. Page 180 i V K a. ,- .x lj' ..l JV: . ,.,, l I i .A F30 , - 1 .1 .ws 5" . J ' .. I ,H -rf- I iii 3415! i it , , 5, iQiQjAW?f'fdl"3i'5m-H-gstr get WALLACE BROWN GEORGE MOYE CHUCK ROGERS Half-Back Half-Back End Weight, 1573 Height, 5-10 Weight, 1795 Height, 6 Weight, 1735 Height, 6-1 St. Petersburg Sanford Jacksonville Florida scored early in the second period after a Bruin punt had been blocked in the shadow of their goal, then again in the last period through an eiective passing attack. California's safety came in the third period after Coats, substitute center, had blocked Henderson's punt. The midget Florida back rushed behind his goal to rescue the oval and was tackled before he could retrace his steps. The Uclans offered their most serious threats of the game in the third period after Frankovitch 2 returned Henderson's punt back to the Florida 40. From there, Keeble and Livesay punched the Gator line for consistant gains to the three-yard line, but there the attack bogged down when Keeble failed on a wide left end sweep. , Florida kicked out of danger. Then Sam Davis intercepted a Uclan pass and rushed back to midfield. McAnly promptly uncorked a long aerial to Schirmer and it was good for a touchdown. The Gators were again driving toward the Uclan goal when the final gun barked. The "story book" passing attack of the Uclans, centered around Frankovitch and Livesay, was bottled up by the Gators, and this factor alone contributed to the Uclan downfall. Nevertheless, the Californians outgained Florida in the number of first downs, registering 13 to the Gators 6. A IH Y T ci .. J rw .. x .- , P., . ' ' Page 181 gc 18 Omelet Team Under the able tutelage of Coach William A. "Bill" McRae, the "B" Squad of the var- sity football candidates met with commendable success during the 1932 season. First among their duties was the interpretation of the plays and formations used by Florida's op- ponents. By their steady performance of duty, the Omelets contributed considerably to the defensive ability of the varsity eleven. Not all of their time was devoted toward assisting the varsity in preparing for the big games, however, for two regularly scheduled games were played by the Omelets. First came the trip to DeLand, where the "B" Squad engaged Rollins College in a hard-fought battle. The Tars held the "edge", winning 20 to 0. Another road trip found the Cmelets invading the lair of the Lake Wales All Stars, a professional football eleven in Central Florida. After displaying a powerful offensive at- tack, Coach McRae's eleven emerged with a 34 to 0 count, which evened the season's record. Among the most outstanding members of the "BU Squad were Tom Davis, "Red" Cobbe, Ed Sherman, ends, Leo Bilinski, Emmett Etter, Carney Taylor, tackles, George Green, "Robby" Robinson, George Pritchard, guards, Jimmy Madigan and Gene Whitlock, centers, Leo Gregory, George Beck, "Spec" Kinsey, Henry Covington, J. H. McLane, halfbacks, Walter Midcllekauff and Dudley Cawthon, fullbacks, and Ernest Priest and Payne Kelly, quarterbacks. It was impossible to obtain a picture of the Omelet Team. Freshmon Football To Coach Brady Cowell and his capable assistant Nash Higgins goes a large share of the credit for a champion- ship 193Z Freshman grid team. Although this year's squad was the smallest in the history of the school, going through a season undefeated was not too difiicult for them. I Three of the four games were played on Florida Field BRADY COWELL before fair-sized crowds, the encounter with Miami U's ED LIGON Coach strong frosh eleven being the only out-of-town game. Mmww' The yearlings opened their season against Norman Park and presented an offensive with which the visitors could not cope. McCarty and Warren, in the backield, and Fleming, Hale and Warren, in the line, starred. The final outcome was 40 to 0 in favor of Florida. Next came the fray with the Miami freshmen. Both teams were evenly matched, and only a last quarter scoring spurt enabled the Florida Frosh to win by 26 to 16. The third game was with the Tifton Rams, and this proved to be the season's thriller. A belated Florida running attack gained momentum in the second half, and thereby the Orange and Blue were able to emerge with a 20 to 15 edge over the team that whipped the Miami U. varsity. Then, led by Robert Rickett, who caught three touchdown passes, the Frosh closed a per- fect season by beating the South Carolina Freshmen 39 to 9 on Thanksgiving Day. Those earning the coveted Freshman football numerals were: Captain W. W. Chase, Alternate Captain W. T. Warren, J. A. Brown, Charles Fleming, W. F. Turner, Fred Rig- gin, H. M. Ware, Albert Hickland, C. W. Matheny, Robert Gilliam, R. E. Rickett, George Smathers, T. J. Scarborough, C. E. Commander, Harry Wismer, C. E. Bullock, W. F. Brown, Kenneth Hance, J. F. Hartman, Bill Zewadski, C. W. Howell, B. K. McCarty, and Student Manager Ed Ligon. 'n 1? n- ,Q d..'w ,, "-x ' ,, 4 0' C f 2 . i " 'Q V? Lf- Q.. 'mb Pay 183 CHEER FOR FLORIDA Verse: 'C-QHEER for the team! Let loyal Windpipes scream, "Rah, Rah, Rah, Flor-i-da, here We are Die or do, each of you, Gators true, And We'll help you fight it thru. Lift Voices high, Shout aloud your cryg Our cheers will never die! lst Chorus: MAH, Rah for Flor-i-da! We'll fight with might and main 5 Shout out your "Rah, Rah, Rah!" No cheer was e'er in vain. We'll sing thru sun and rain, , We'll stick thru thick and thin, We'l1 cheer the boys With yells, bells and joyous noise And Florida Will Win. 2nd Chorus: A QRZSOW cheer for Flor-1-da! We'll hold that old pigsking Shout out your "Rah, Rah, Rah!" Oh boy, what joy to Win! We'll score a little more, We will fulfill our vow. For fight We're steeled, We'll just "bust" right down the field To victory, and how! Words by Herbert Felkel, '08 Music by Raymond Hubbell . iff .h i 1 SR , J, f .fu ' , , .3f?g1,fllClgfz, f BASKETBALL will 1 --v..l f. ,. 1'll li. 1- -al . 4. r gg. X A . mir i W ' 2 "ar: .. ft: . 1- .--.,- , - -, A ' .ljiffw G 'fs-v 1fr?Fei"iifs'g f l X l l 'L . -l."5f. " wil n 1 il' I . Ng, ' fs M r l 1 . lu ,IJ ,wi W .1. xl nf'E'fn Vo rsity Basketball it , V fi? By winning nine of the thirteen games 1 l fit? BRADgogf,fVELL scheduled during the past season, the Gator DAIrL3a1XLIgg33TY L i quintet showed a better record than that I L ul made in any of the several previous seasons. Thus was brought to a close a ,C long period of successful coaching by Warren C. "Brady" Cowell. V . lerl if To open the year, the Florida team met Stetson University, winning over the Hatters for a score of 46-28. In the first game away from home, the Gators .1 .A divided a pair of games with the Georgia Bulldogs, losing the first game, 37- 24, but retaliating in the second by eking out a 35-25 victory. my From Athens, the team moved on into South Carolina and took a pair of games from Clemson, displaying in the first game a flashy offensive which Lil completely bewildered the Clemson outfit and which enabled the Gators to win i 38-29. The second game was closer in score, the Florida team having to make li, A a rally in the second half to win, 37-33. i ll gf' .. li Milf ll f VF? ii all 4 is V 2551 l ,W ,l.1:. Egg 1 l 2 QW ii 'Q e',l Page 187 l V. .. ...' I , ,zz-. f ,, ,iff , ,,,ffr,. - - - ,,, ' V, Y, t U. ' sxfus sxv. NN , 5 ! ss N' vxxw, - - S ws , ,. k JM., Q I I II v N, Q Q .au ' 1 4 -t iz. ' -.4.' 'W -. - - ,,, , i , , fig L f ll. g. ,', x g I The high spot of the season came when the Bulldogs of Georgia returned ,H l 3 the visit of the Gators to play a series of two of the most thrilling games ever l ht played on a Florida Court. Under the leadership of Spurgeon Cherry, the Gators ' ,l forged ahead to win the iirst game by the score of 25-22. The second game , Q was still more tense, with the score tied until the final moments of the game, yi when the Florida men slipped in a free goal in the last few seconds to win 40-39. t Q Staging a strong second half drive, the Florida quintet trampled over the 'i . - Stetson aggregation 30-18, in the second game of the season with the Hatters. . S However, Florida's record was soon marred, losing her first game in six starts, X i Q in the first of two games with Vanderbilt. The Commodores staged a rally 9 i Q . 9 . ,cg which was enough for them to eke out a 42-41 victory. The Gators were soon 2 I , ' avenged, however, when Bob Pittman scored eighteen points in the second game 7 Q to lead the Gators to a decisive victory, 43-27. I J I T N I x Q 5 The final pre-tournament games of the season were played, when the Flor- r. ' V ida team made a three-game trip, crushing the Albany Y. M. C. A. Blues, 57-40, T, l l Z ' 1 1 g l l Q BROWN CHERRY PITTMAN f .. r 5 i ' ! -2 T S 2 T N 'fl .I I. a S 2 3 fl Q y g ' l S ? v " l H ' .X f .Q , y 45 X l l. Q P Y Q R 5 7 F il 'e 9 s ? if 4, Q if ' irzz Tflilfllf7 ?" ' lf ? f"ffIlIf'fl"KKX'?fY51 - 1 jXX' H - ' " WWXZNY XTNKEZI :Ln Page 188 144. ' 1 . 4 , Il 'Ili ' Tx III! Ik lil 1 11 I 1 'Zu ,---'f-.X ,311-4' fx E I I ,II I Ai U 1 , N . , h A, A v , .K P. L m : .sL A If N E S E 99 SD ""r'- 0 H vs- Q :Qw HS' 5s'5fNQ 5'-325' 2125 1' m Slow Um gmmafi 'bool-f 5145 1' E m'f"Z Uqws'-:J L-r5.1 ow :bww It HW rf-UQ I-- HPS 'v-C5mCl2'1cg D1 CD '. As C093 ' 34233 USE'? O35 , 5 U2 Q.. 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Nl QCD "" p-4 mgm 'is K, CI E ct- Us Qsmt-Dm n-I-'1 Nj Z cqmff UQQ1: NCD 5b-h F5 L Z F5 S253 5L'E-igffi who pi, Sm, 593 moghag as I 4'T3g3' C' H125 rf-gn "Sh" cos.-H md '1 Zrm "5 1 1 ,, ,-gm O54 Odgmo ,SCD rf UQ ECO 555 5 UQE xml TCDY4 CDU' gmgv ,-,KD FJ! ' COG 4CD Cf CP rf- rp? 'Ki Ugg 5503- 5525? 'csc' i X1 'fig c-I-5.141455 Q21 ' I 923' 'Ga-u oCf"GOr-4 s'm V r' +1076 +15 50930 L-fo .f A 2- :Er crm Q,,Q'0',SE. wg g 1 . CD CD CL - "3 ra '-sgffi 59:1 ?gS.?m 52 lx! If ii ., ri M M :li 1- A f S Page 18 Freshman Basketball This year's Freshman Team was very successful, Winning five of its six games scheduled. The only defeat of the season was administered at the hands of the Atwater Kent team of Jackson- ville and was later avenged by the Florida yearlings. Although many line players came to the front during the sea- son, perhaps the most outstanding players were Rickett, Wismer and Duke. At the close of the season, Rickett was elected captain by his team mates. QF, 29 Ja Page 190 l. E . 3 :M I-If , .vi X K Qs ,AJ BASEBALL Varsity Baseball BRADY Cownm. PAUL GRILEY Cggllgll Ilflmlrlflm' Despite the fact that there was no Southeastern Conference base- ball league during the past season, and the uncertainty and meager- ness of the schedule until the season Was Well advanced, the Florida baseball nine had plenty of applications for every position. More than ten letter men reported on the first of March for the initial varsity baseball practice of 1933, With, in addition, a goodly number of candidates coming up from the Freshman squad of the previous year. Fleming Field had been reclayed and the turf put into good shape before the Hrst practice of the season. All facilities possible were placed at the disposal of the team and it responded by going through its paces with unusual vim and snap, so that it became didticult to determine just Who would occupy the permanent 'berths on the varsity nine. .I -7 V I, 1 h kin x G .--G ca W, - . gr" .l, l 'N A ,W .,,W , , We .ggi 0 i v , " 's" I - VM ' - I Y' 1 ' 4: ,.. V .':Q: 5. .- - 4- ,,., 43 ,G 4 f h 5 5' 5 7 Q I 1 ' The schedule remained highly tentative until the training period YJ m i was Well advanced. The fact that the Gators did not belong to any I' 5 fix league, due to the fact that a majority of the member schools of the y 1 g 2 old Dixie league had discontinued the sport or were operating on a g greatly reduced budget, made the securing of games somewhat diiii- 2 1 9 cult. However, it was early announced that Florida Would play a V four-game series with both Rollins and Tifton A. and M. Tentative 5 ' . . . . . F w negotiations were made to play series of games Wlth Auburn, Georgia, Z fy, Oglethorpe and Georgia Tech, but the results of these attempts were 5 not announced until later. 5243? .T f 5 5 f Qi l l , 1 his g Qt' 7 I PENNOCK SCHIRARD TREADGOLD FERRAZZI il A Z 11- 5 2 rg i f 5 , ,.,, . , it , Z f- r 9 " ? T 1 I 2 L 9 5 is ' g f 7 '.i-' . ' I Sir S c I N UQ , ,gljg 51"-qQ y--ilk ' ff' feffzr fu- xxyxwgxx xxxxx- xxx-"'f'i:-vaxxw 1-Qqxxsxxxxxx , -' 'V-KL" . ., H ..:,'::.f-Q.. .......,,, ' s -QQ ' Q' ' 153 .9 1 ,.,l' l' . - 41441 1 - 4-4-5- Page 194 gc x, I ,, - A '..-..., ,. .. - A, ,, 'qv I , . , . , ,, , , ,- Ji, v .s xl , Q I x E 2 E E R l 41 .y I 1.5 , . . 1-if! , 1 ,N 1. -N N YQ a ,.Q' f,,, U l I I I 3 ,N , 1 ' I Y, 5. 1 Q 2 '. 5 fl N Y 'WV x ,N 4 E E I Q xx Y 3 i x The squad as a Whole shaped up pretty Well, according to early seasonal reports, there being a veteran to play every position. The only Weakness which developed Was that there was a scarcity of men returning with experience at handling the pitching position, Al Rogero being the only varsity hurler to come out at the beginning of the year. His capable Work, however, was supplemented by that of Lipsitz, Cul- breath, Ferrazzi and Pennock, of the reserve squad of the previous year, and Kinsey, Smithy, Wesley and Tutt, from the 1932 Freshman nine. ROGERO PITTMAN MIZELL LIPSITZ -f Y., .. Page ' l I 1 L Q Q l - 11 i , 1. li P . fa? 3 flip 1,32 7'. V P f 1 Ng! I fm hi , l V iff Ji., 135.15 A A1 3454, .F 'g ffm f if ' ai vi T52 ,,. JS, lg. Ez -. - my Q' f f iff' mv- 5 V f rar I I lj ii , I 1 1 , ' 2. ' lr s 35,553 fel: Rx T' 'il p..-it 2 'i ,rv , ., ff Y Ma: r' . Q3 ,A . . , , Q? if 7 457 f 9 l ,lj ' , W: Wi. Hb' ., e., f, , ,JS 195 5 gil 1 1 v ' 5 N W 5 w Y i 1 vi: N I ! 'c Q I I 1 1 .ia 'I I Q ff! .EH ,J J. I,- ,. , fi I . .' i r,. -, rg, ,. 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'01 fu, Tiki' '5'w7'X-'-ig, :.g1lff,, L Mn, 1 ,.--if ww . ' .1 . -pu, 4 l v . M, Freshman Baseball Under the tutelage of Coach Ben Clemons, new mentor of the fresh- man nine, more than a score of candidates are endeavored to Win posi- tions on the rat team. Since the first call, when some 55 men turned out, the squad was cut down to a workable size, and the prospects appeared good. In addition to games with Ocala, Palatka, and F. M. I., Coach Clemons arranged a schedule of several more games with other high school and semi-pro teams throughout the state. The team appeared to be especially strong in the catching and pitching positions, several outstanding southpavvs making themselves evident during the season. I A " 2' r v H 'iz' '1'T"' 'WTETJJ 5,1 'J 753'-f ' if I . 3' " .diem 'C L Page 197 X , 4. 4 x ,'A. TRACK ,!.!:l,,: . V , .wffrx W. .W ,. ..-.--. . U . , ,, .. . . ,U .hm iifi .,g!.f., 'Sf , ,Q blnv .5145 Y WHLA- vi T Track COACH HIGGINS MANAGER ALFORD The nineteen thirty-three track season at the University of Florida will mark the end of a most successful period of track under the able coaching of Nash Higgins. For five years the varsity team Went undefeated in all of its dual meets. In these meets it has vanquished many leading teams in the south, including such formidable opponents as Vanderbilt, Au- burn and Tennessee. The past season of 1932 proved to be as successful a season as those of previous years. Overcoming Presbyterian College, Davidson, and Vanderbilt, the team Won high rating in the south. There were several men on the squad Who, besides Winning recognition for the team, gained honors for themselves in the south and in the nation. Foremost among these Were Joe Hall and Joe Jenkins. Hall, coming to the University Without any former inter- est in track, was developed by Higgins into one of the outstanding collegiate track figures in America. Hall excelled in the high jump and hurdles. He distinguished himself in the decathelon by placing second in the national intercollegiate competition. Later he further distinguished himself by Winning second in the national A. A. U. Decathelon. ' anis? ,.........-- ,-. r 3525 ,Wm-It ,..........-.-:: mmm L: ',...........-""',... ,..,........,-.- ,,,.........,.... ?1 ,,....-.----g..W dl' Page 001 W , ,f ,.. . .. -.X-, ,f ,:.J,i.,ff.-:P lg!! 'N . A V, -of 4 ng. ,v:14,E,.5,L, 44 Eur ., ' M Q 1 . M A if l i . l l QL it 15275 rf' .LA 2 41. 3 t K., ' ll V lillfj' 7 12 ll J... J AZ ,fir--A - ' , i. ar. 1 if EQ N Ei! wr Fm ,im AI! 1 v.- 5,,.L .5 .fxl V L X 4 :hx R.. . .L H ,ng I V 4 . ,Y . .Ll Q51 ii .4 ll , . I. '11 r wi qi li , 1 X? 5. is N. . lg.. - - .N Jenkins, another unusual athlete on last year's squad, was also developed by Higgins. With another year of college track competition left, he already has to his credit one South- ern Conference record. This is the discus throw record which he established by a throw of 143.73 feet. Jenkins returns to the squad this year with much prospect of bettering his former record. Last year saw the last Florida record which was established before Higgins became coach this fall. It is a tribute to Coach Higgins that every university track record has been bet- tered since his advent as coach. This present season opened with every prospect of being another successful one. The teamwas co-captained by Roy Herrick of Tampa and John Paul Jones of Pensacola. These two are the leading four-forty men, having run this event together for the past two years. Herrick runs the 100 and the two twenty also. Last year they were members of the Florida relay team which handed Vanderbilt its first defeat in twenty-three years. Both good track men, they added much strength to this year's aggregation. The sprinters on this year's team were Walter Middlekaui, Bob Thompson, Frank Harts- field, Spurgeon Cherry and K. L. Ritz. The middle distance runners were Claude Calmes, Jack Swain, Jim Cruz, W. L. Lynn and L. M. Reid. Z 5.-f ll 4 fs L, l if l .v.L'i . 4.1, ., . 4 iii Q I 1-' fi' tail. X -- sl . 'I I s 'I Q ,Q V jfis f. il ., ,. lf 'l E 'E l .S , ui -1. 11, ,Ti i is J., -wyyxx xnxx . ' XX' X31 xxuxx , .. -v 1 x X QNX s K1 . 1 Ktxi 4144 , ... . . . .. ,..,.. ,. , .. .,......-....- ,..- . , - - -7- -r - - . .. ,..,, ..,.... ,,.,.,- ----fd -- - ....., L.. ..,. . . ,. .. T..-:Z :- f H- -- f 1 ., . .. . . - ----- l Page 202 s"4"" A T - V A T' 'NK wxxx - x - -- - 44 l 2- 44.-1 .f-.111l . ,4 ' 11,1 , 4 1 11446 l 4 Q .IJ,'TTT'---- --f' - ..,. -'fffi - :TT ' L W av!! '.:r":' 'N---r' "" "-"' .ww w " '-. 'fo---' ' ' ' ' -,QI . 11-1, , C, 111, 3 . yi 3 In -' 1 1' The distance runners included Jim Burnett, J. H. McClane, Bob Turrel, Lewis Alexan- jr-Q 'Q der and Homer Wakefield. The hurdling group Was composed of Gates Ives, Dib Simmons, Jud Barker, Jimmy Z , E Shands, Otis Smith, J. B. Smith and Rolanda Parajon. ' 'I The jumpers were Glen Sadler, Johnny Fountain, L. Harvey and W. H. Cruz. , , N This year's Weight men were Ernie Schirmer, Emmett Etter, Johnny Fountain, Gates f , I Ives, Russell Crofton, J. H. McClane and Glen Sadler. I , ,Q The pole vaulters were H. E. Spenser, Bill Strickland, Charles Morgan and Adkins Em- , bry. 5 ii Q! Entering the season with this lineup, Coach Higgins had excellent prospect of going , S through this year's schedule still with continued success. ' Q The 1933 schedule was as follows: , N N if 63M Presbyterian College. . .March 25 67 :EQ 1, I 1 First defeat in a dual meet in six years.J I E Q Davidson ............. April 15 Q . - . S In E Seaboard A. A. U. ....... April 1 S Tennessee ...... .... M ay 13 Georgia .... .... M ay 12 1 lg QE S N 5 y n ' W' ' il 5 S 1 T E , . E N r. A if E 5 f N u . 3 1' :E -. eu . ' 1 Eff if E h i 'Q , 4 gl sg sg f Q i f ,gi 5 E 1-A il ll l l g ' E 33 I , 3 . J C p . c .. - C - .cpccc mIZf1'1Z 'f'ff A 41, if . Page 203 f, A 1 xi JN J 1 U if V , Q? iw ,4 , k f XX X BOXING Boxing Joi-IN MINAIKIJI BILLY PARKER Cffllfffh Illa :Inger The varsity boxing team had a very successful season, especially considering that three of the matches were fought away from home. Five intercollegiate matches were engaged in during the season. The first two matches were fought in Louisiana: Tulane defeating the Gators 5-3 in New Orleans and Louisiana State University winning by the same score two nights later. Both of these matches were very close and the Gators were unfortunate in losing some hairline decisions. The Orange and Blue mittmen returned to Gainesville and defeated Clemson 5-3 in the first home match of the season. They next journeyed to Charlottesville, Virginia, where they were defeated by the University of Virginia, 6-2. The bright spot for the Gators in this meet was the two- round knockout which "Red" Cobbe scored over Reiss, Virginia's Southern Conference light heavyweight champ, who retained his championship this year by knocking out his iinal's op- P C :qw I 3 Y Y Y Wi .fn - vi' wa. - : gr- ,,-, 11.1. L., 'Lfla I , 1.1 :' ll ' 4 -'-311 .N I A w 1- M .Q IEW ,A 1, S li 41 .H Q 3 N S 1, I f Q .Q N , UL P ge Q Eff. 5 .N 1 ' x ww c! f,v -CTX JN VJ '12 ! U Y S 1 mi Q5 ii Q I I 'Al V A 14 i ! i 2 11 , LQ--.Q' Lg? 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M CD ! 1 5 5' 5 93 S' H, O 0 E ': U2 512 ,..- 02. 3 O ,- E Sl- 'ff 5 5 5' Q Q Q S Lb 5 isis gifgdx F ' . Q 1+ r cp Q 5 o 35 ::-' 'F 5 Q NVQ 'Elf' '51, ' -A ?..,.,.....,. ,.- A ...ku A H ,, 4 A il 20.9 I X MINOR SPORTS T -AY N . 7- .V V - - 1.1. K A W f' .-,,g.g-g1.:f.fE.g. f." Tennis The University of Florida varsity tennis team, captained by Jack Butler, won the first four matches of an eight-game schedule. The remaining matches were played too late in the season for the results to be obtained. The first three matches were with Eustis and Rollins. The former they defeated in Gainesville, 7-05 and the latter they defeated twice, first in Winter Park, 8-0, and second, in Gainesville, 6-3. The remainder of their schedule consisted of two matches with Stetson, the first of which was won 7-0, and one match each with Emory, Georgia Tech, and Fort Benning. The Gator netmen displayed a well-balanced team by sweeping all the indi- vidual contests in their first two matches. Judging from its early victories the varsity gave promise of making an excellent showing in the remainder of its matches. The outstanding players during the early matches were Ray Brannan, Bob Frick, and Captain Butler. Brannan, although only a sophomore, was one of the most capable men on the squad, and he, together with Frick, will Page 13 If x .fi ff ,gm-My 't-wQ,M4,5:J.,Tj2., ,iii . 7. A .. . .-.m......i.-.-..-----..- W! ,-,,,,,,, iq l form a nucleus for the team next year. Butler is the only member of this year's team who will be lost by graduation. ' The players who composed the squad are: Ray Brannan, Phil Covell, Jack Butler, Bob Frick, Wilson Rippey, Dick Sutton, and Jake Zorian. . The squad was coached by "Dutch" Stanley and managed by Bob Frick. Although playing only four matches, the freshman tennis team has devel- oped some excellent players who should be real contenders for next year's var- sity. The matches, Which Were played late in the season, Were With Emory Junior College in Valdosta, Orlando, Eustis, and Jacksonville. The members of the squad, all of Whom made creditable showings in the school tournament, are: Claude Adams, Dick Chase, Pike Holstein, Henry Hoyt, Don Loucks, Robert Rickett, and Ian Sim. The freshman team Was also coached by "Dutch" Stanley and managed by Bob Frick. l TENNIS CFRESHMENJ . Pg 14 4. ,X ' lu. 1 if if f gqlql " 'f ,.,' . ,li 4'l' ::,-QATQ' V ' Golf The varsity golf team, under the tutelage of Coach Joe Holsinger, had an excellent record for the season. Bill Stark of Jacksonville was the first ranking player on the team and is one of the longest driving golfers in the state. Stark holds the course record at the Gainesville Golf Club with a brilliant 68. His game has attracted much favorable comment, and much praise had been bestowed on him. Clyde Perry of Tampa is probably the most consistent performer on the team and is well known in state golfing circles. St. Petersburg is ably represented on the team by Bill Voigt, a sophomore. Lindsey Fitch of Ocala and "Skeets" Singleton of Fort Meade comprise the remainder of the team. The Hrst match on the Gator's schedule was with Rollins. Rollins, led by Ike Merrill, a former Gator, defeated Florida 15-SM! to 4M in Winter Park. However, the loss was fully avenged in a return match which the Gators won 18 to 0. Two matches were played with the strong Jacksonville team 5 one was played in Jacksonville and one in Gainesville. In April the team entered the state tournament which was held at the Dubsdread Coun- try Club in Orlando. With everyone returning next year prospects are bright for a winning team and per- haps a championship in the Southeastern Conference. Owen Duffy of Miami was the manager of the 1933 golf team. Though playing no matches the freshman golf team boasted of several stellar per- formers. These were Harry Root and Henry Toland of Tampa and Ernest Moore of Tavares. Q Root is one of the best amateur golfers in the state. He is the Tampa city champion and recently won the amateur division of the Gasparilla Open tournament. Root is a sure bet for next year's varsity and should materially bolster the team. Toland and Moore, though lacking the brilliance of Root, are fine golfers and should develop into seasoned performers. . J.--. by ,f gl ' l , , ' ' .J "igg1"" 1 QU'-,gf H' -----A-'-AH ' b . p, ---V - 5- """"t4f:l r -, r ' ' Q r iw'-i Page 21 fri' xx f M- 'X ":'f'f"rg"'3:':f-"-H' rf-s1'1"'1as-ff-'V D 3 1 P---f-rrw' 3'-wtf' ,.:,. . -- VL ' rf . MW-f sl a ferret - .- . 1 'A N... ff 1 fylf . Q ' I i ' I U O I ' Swimming 1 If. l i pg The University of Florida swimming team', led by Captain "Newt" Perry, had a very gg, successful season. Despite the loss of several as outstanding mermen as Don Williams, l Walter Schultz, Jack Skipper, Bill Woolery, and others, Coach Frank Genovar moulded a iz' formidable team which bids fair to be a contender for championship honors next year. IQ., .es ll-f il' Five letter men returned from last year's team and formed a nucleus for the 1933 team. These letter men were Captain Perry, Herron Carroll, S. T. Dell, Ladell Lawhorn, J l . and Leonard Blankner. Jack Wertheimer and Walter Lytle were other members of last ly, year's squad who greatly aided the team. 4 The divers were headed by Perry and Carroll who also headed the back stroke. Law- llx' horn and Lytle participated in the 220-yard dash, Lawhorn also swam the 440. The sprints were well taken care of by Dell, Hiers, Seckler, Lander, Austin, and Sheftall. , . Blankner and Wertheimer swam the breast stroke. There were seven sophomores on the t W ' team, they were Dave Lander, F. J. Howe, R. E. Austin, H. D. Fowler, W. M. Phillips, lfjzf G. W. Mitchell, and R. W. Dixon. These men showed up well and much is expected of them next year. The team was ably managed by Willard Howatt. 5" I The swimming schedule started with a match on April 14 in Gainesville with the strong 5 lj. St. Petersburg Junior College natators. Rollins was the next opponent of the Gators, the first match was in Winter Park and a return match in Gainesville. The Davis Islands .ft l Club was the team's next opponent. In May the Gator swimmers entered the Junior out- 1 l 2 'I 1 'N door A. A. U. meet that was held in Jacksonville. ff '-ss With the majority of the regulars returning next year prospects are bright for a win- W 'N L.. ' ning team and one that will go far in the Southeastern Conference title chase next year. ly y . 3 L. l Il 'f gr ' .1 l ' 1 J! ,r f A ! K i til Et' A ii- l T223 if 'aft l l it 5 U ..i l Halo . x J . 143- - gr, 1 ' Wx' I 1 ia" ' .nl , W wk If X I f I 11. Q , 1 . , 1 . il .. l i TY , 1 ' :fix .li 1 l ll E A 1 A Q- p '-" . 1 fl :uv J., -1-fn - i. - '- ' ..- , 'Mmm vs..--v--ff' "ml - 'J 3- 'W Neff 1... qi-. Q31-E-' '-. 1!r'5" ' . ,flzfbxf Page 216' "' V ' LWB-J tant' ' ' 'iran , If A Polo In the second year since its introduction to the University of Florida campus, great improvement was evident in the polo team, under the able direction of Captain J. P. Don- novin, whose tireless efforts to introduce a new sport among Florida athletics have been well rewarded. Play was much faster this seasonthan that of last year, and a general improvement was seen in all branches of the game. Probably the greatest of all improvements was the field, which has been made into one of the finest in the South. The outstanding players on this year's squad were J. J. Parrish, Lance Lazonby, Mar- cus Milam, Jud Barker, Pat Conroy, G. J. Litherland, Gates Ivy, F. P. Jones, L. C. Schill- ing, and Sonny Wagg. Wagg was not able to play much during the season because of a serious injury, but was considered one of the outstanding men on the team. Five of these men will return next season and Coach Donnovin is confident that Flor- ida will produce a team that will be one of the outstanding in the South. The schedule for the season is as follows: Uk Feb. 24-Florida ....... 4 Auburn .... . . . -Here 'ai Feb. -Florida. . .... 3 Auburn ...... . -Here J March -Florida ....... 6 Jacksonville -Here ,. March 4-Florida ....... 7 Jacksonville -Here .l March -Army Air Corps ............... . . Here I March Army Air Corps .............. Here r' March -University of Georgia ..... There March 22-University of Georgia ..... There March 24-Auburn . . .J ............. There March 25-Auburn .... There - E L .- . .AL .gan ' 'gf if nz Q 'F . , ap 1 A ' t" iizvsgi rr , Page 217 C' ,.f'I"5"i"' ' . .-' -do N Y ll., hw . ., .rl MX . , ., ,,.. - , , 5 Fl' '- til..-4 f- ifllmfyl M" 'W':5QL7f5M '7'7'T"57'5y'3'2'E ' "',-dh? 'hr ,' 1 ' fr-...'v... . . ' ..,, . H., R-, 'AA f , "' 1.-as . ' Cross Country With four experienced lettermen on hand for the opening workout, Coach Nash Higgins was able last year to mould one of the best cross-country teams in the history of the University. Only two meets were held during the season and although the Gators did not come out victorious in both matches, they were in there fighting to the last ditch. The Harriers opened the season against the University of Georgia in Athens, and romped home with a 17 to 38 victory. This meet was held as a pre- liminary to the Gator-Bulldog football battle. The other meet was staged in North Carolina against N. C. State, which defeated the Florida men by a nar- row 22 to 33 count. Those that received letters for their work during the last season are as fol- lows: C. C. Calmes, who was low score man of the team, R. Turrill, J. Burnett, H. Wakefield, R. Paige, J. L. Atherton, E. Crews, J. Crews and "Cliff" Grethen, student manager. Five of the men will be back on hand next season, and prospects for a cham- pionship squad are very bright. The Gators were considered as strong con- tenders for the Southern Conference title but were unable to attend the meet because of limited funds. ' ,.,. G P ge 218 Q' lf X 'S fi ,W ,. ll 1 I 'ff , 3 . V I J .'N l .0 ls li 4 ii Pr TQQPJN' hX E g. ?l Q v w 4 v 30 if ll 4 I i 1 5 1' l l Wrestling As a minor sport, wrestling has rapidly come to the fore in University of Florida athletics. This is the second year that this sport has been recognized by the Athletic Department. In the first year of the sport on the campus, the Gators handed the University of Miami matmen their first defeat in the history of the South Florida institution, and con- tinued to capture many first places in the state A. A. U. meet. The team this year was coached by Lindy Lindstrom, who went to the finals in the national Olympic tryouts this past summer. Several of the Gator squad accompanied Coach Lindstrom during these tryouts and went far in the competition. This season meets were held with St. Augustine and Miami University, and the squad also attended the state A. A. U. meet, where they again took many titles. Those that received varsity letters were Abe Weinberg, Si Osgood, Louis Heyman, Dave Harris, Bobbie Turrill, Bill Crosby, and A. Goldstein, manager. Others on the squad who made a good record were Ed Freeland, Charles Svihra, Frank Tugwell, Mike Chaculli, and Robert Dopp. Fine work was also turned in by the Freshman squad, also under the tutoring of Coach Lindstrom, Although no meets were scheduled for the first-year men, numerals were awarded and the team entered the A. A. U. meet. Numerals were given to Arlie Holland and Pat Land. The former set a new national A. A. U. record in the Olympic tryouts by throwing his opponent in twelve seconds. 3,-f' if ig' ,if 'sg-b Page 19 1 Mu., 'JW . i v A 3,1 ' ,, A 51 F771 -"'7 R 1 NM 'w K INTRAMURAL Intramural Athletics University of' Florida students have just finished engaging in the most active intramural program in nine years, under the wise and consistent steerage of the director of the de- partment, Coach Nash Higgins. According to reports brought back from the national meeting of intramural directors held in New York City, Gatorland intramurals ranked with the lgest in the nation on an extensive as well as an intensive asis. The 1932-33 program included eighteen sport events which were played in the three campus leagues, fraternity, inde- pendent, and dormitory. Sixteen dormitory teams grappled for possession of the John J. Tigert President's Trophy, garnered by the Buckman D outfit last year. Twenty-five Greek letter social fraternities had another free for all race for the coveted Balfour Trophy. This award, donated by the Balfour Jewelry Company, was won by the Alpha Tau Omega House last year after a hectic struggle in which a number of entries were closely hunched near the top. About twenty independent league teams competed this year for the Captain Everett M. Yon Trophy, which was offered to the leader for the first time by the department. A number of new features were added which proved popular. Director Nash Higgins will award the Sportsmanship Grail to the most sportsmanlikc entry in intramurals this year. Along with this campus innovation, all intramural tourna- ments were played in several of the most popular campus sports, and extramural activity was also vigorously pushed. Competition was keen in every event in the different leagues. The throughout the entire college year. Never before have intramurals NASH HIGGINS INTRAMURAI. DIRECTOR student managerial board functioned well been run off in such Zllll111P1'CSSlV0 f2ISll10l1. INTRAMURAL BOARD BROWN WOOD CHERRY PPICKHAM ALLEN SWICNNIGY NVl'1lt'l'lll'IlMI4lR WI-l ITE I"I.l PSE MATTHEWS GLANCY DICLL SEGAL MORGAN LINDSEY Page 223 v if L? .N-Z BASKETBALL The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity had the honor of winning the first all intramural basketball tournament to ever be held on the campus. In a three- game round robin tourney between the three league champs, the S.P.E.'s sur- mounted the High -Steppers five, independent leaders, in the grand sport finals, 26 to 17, with one of their last quarter offensive spurts, to clinch the campus quint crown. In the pair of preliminary engagements, High Steppers swamped New Dorm C, the team representing the dormitories, 33 to 22, and the frater- nity squad registered a 25 to 14 win over the dormitory entry. Basketball was undoubtedly one of the most popular sports on the campus this year. Competition in the three leagues and the all campus series brought out nearly 600 students and about 130 court tussles were played in all. The first annual all-star intramural basketball team selections contained the fol- lowing: First team: forwards, J. Love, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delray Beach, and E. Boardman, High Steppers, Miami Beach, center, W. L. White, New Dorm C, Miami, guards, J. Saunders, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delray Beach, and W. Mickle, High Steppers, DeLand. The second string mythical combine was composed of C. Hinton, High Steppers, Lakeland, B. Richardson, New Dorm C, Amsterdam, New York, G. Hallstrum, High Steppers, Fort Pierce, K. Hance, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tampa, B. Criswell, New Dorm C, Miami, while the hon- orable mentions were E. Sherman, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pensacola, J. Friedman, High Steppers, Miami Beach, F. Wells, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Fort Pierce, B. Hiatt, New Dorm C, Miami, E. Lowrie, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tallahassee. Buckman D won the dormitory league title, but failed to enter the all-campus series. Phi Delta Theta was last year's fraternity loop quint victor, as were the Green Cove Inn and Thomas F teams in their respective leagues. 'J " 'I f QC94. MTI... Pag 221, ,m""lfi?"', A J ' bv .4 J. n . K ff: ii, 1 L.: 44' - K' n-tv' TCUCH FOOTBALL Touch football, one of the major sports on the regular program of intra- murals, had nearly five hundred students listed as competitors. The indepen- dent and dormitory loops drew over 100 each, while the fraternity circuit had about 250 participants. The highly touted Kappa Alpha team again com- pletely dominated this tourney to chalk up another title in this sport, but had a fight on its hands every step of the Way, defeating Sigma Nu in the finals. Buckman E upset the "dope" bucket in the topsy turvy dormitory affair to run away with first honors in this group, while J ohnson's bagged the indepen- dent league banner by a rather wide margin. In the round robin playoi for the campus championship and playing under the rules of the National Recreation Association, Kappa Alpha turned back Buckman E, 7 to 6, in the opening tourney game. The next game found Buck- man E coming from behind in the last minute to hold Johnson's to a '7 to 7 deadlock. Johnson's hung up the most outstanding upset in intramurals this year when they humbled Kappa Alpha in the grand finals on the windswept stadium field, 20 to 14. Those players making the first annual all intramural mythical touch foot- ball team were: LHB, I. Tutt, Johnson's, RHB, A. Dunwody, Kappa Alpha, QB, P. Hussey, J ohnson's, FB, J. Mizell, Kappa Alpha, RE, D. Simmons, Kappa Alpha, LE, J. Lynn, Buckman E, C. E. Mills,Buckman E. Honorable men- tions included: LE, H. H. Stewart, J0hnson's, C, A. Crutchfield, Johnson's, RE, R. Cooper, Buckman E, FB, L. Johnson, Buckman E, LHB, E. Dunwody, Kappa Alpha, RHB, J. Ausley, Kappa Alpha, QB, B. Bradley, Buckman E. Johnson's, campus champions, inaugurated extramural activity in Gator- land by beating a crack outfit from the Jacksonville Playground and Recrea- tion Department, 14 to 13, in the stadium on Saturday, January 14. lf 1 . u...,.M , bf- -' . tts!!--V ..,:"" L v Pgc2 ,,.g1,1. .4 ff r ,ff , . A ' km, N -'. fr A - ' at ' , 1. :Ml LAD if- 1 - ' , . - - I law I it f We Til .1 I.,-1.2 i , ie.. Q., I H- . ,.-...-.-..-,-.. .. ,, . M ,gl ' 1 l I 3 w iv il . L- 1 E14 . Wg. .1 1 1 v l l 4 , , EE ,. if . J il' .4 Ii F V! ,ffm VOLLEYBALL Volleyball attracted 522 contestants on the campus this year. Sigma Chi bowled over all opposition to tuck away the laurels in the fraternity class, in U, 75 matches of round robin play lasting more than two weeks. I Dark Horse, an outstanding entry in the independent league, repulsed Brown's in the finals to crash through for the crown. Thomas B romped through the dormitory Q pairings in flashy style. The three campus groupingsin volleyball had the fol- p lowing number of individual entries: fraternity, 263 5 dormitory, 163 5 inde- li N5 pendent, 96. All tournament teams were not picked for the fraternity and dormitory divisions but these selections were announced in the independent M league chase: H. Wolfson and W. Hendricks, Dark Horse, W. H. Degtoff, Brown'sg J. Crews, Green Cove Inng I. Berk, Corner Inng B. Frick, Dudvilleg while the list of honorable mentions were H. Matthews, Moore-Sunshine, el pl O. Wiese, Johnson'sg C. Kelly, lVlizell'sg L. Schwarzkopf, Corner Inn. Over 100 matches were played in volleyball in the three intramural leagues. Though basketball led in the number of games actually played and the num- .fp ber of competitors on the campus, according to statistics released by the depart- i ment, volleyball was a very close runnerup to these marks and was just ahead L of touch football in the matter of student contention and popularity for the sec- ond honors. In the three leagues and all campus series played in touch football, l not half as many games were scheduled-43-and contestants included 462. This makes basketball, volleyball, and touch football rate one, two, three in pop- ularity this year in the intramural program. Many of the volleyball matches If were hotly contested this year and drew a large share of the interest of entries in all three leagues. Volleyball was one of the sports listed early on the fall pro- 'lil gram. i y +L' . E li .Fifi ill -4,-. gg.. ., . ,.,.., . ,-I, of ,. e -.,,,,. ,... . . , I -1,, , , , 4. .... .,:-B, se., p e- jf' twfrffi ' - ,leaf-I. -' Page 226 A.,yw-., '-4.5! , 352 Ea., JW.. - :R qw , , I. . , , ,., . I: A Q, lu , .,::, qi -Aw . i Yvl " ' """ ' ' UQ' WN'-'W ' V U ' 'H-. ,,.' , 1, 1 1 , 'lv 1 TRACK 1 Intramural track and field events were made a major sport on the annual y ell? program by action of the student managerial board and 150 points went to if the winning team instead of the regular quota of 100. This event was handled ,,g. ll in 1932 by Broward McClelland, Tallahassee, who coached this year at Cocoa. , Last year's winners were Pi Kappa Alpha and Thomas B. I The 1933 department schedules called for the following lineups: independ- , 1 I ent league, March 313 fraternity league, March 27 and 295 dormitory league, ,g March 30. The sports manager serving for this event was S. T. Dell, Jr., Sig- ' l ,MN ma Alpha Epsilon, Gainesville. T-Q Track and field contestants vied in these regular events: 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, 440 yard dash, 880 yard dash, 75 yard high hurdles, 120 yard 1 low hurdles, 440 yard relay, pole vault, shot put, discus throw, running broad 1, 1 ,r 4. w 1 a C, Team trophies, the usual awards, went to the winners in each of the three l . tl! w campus leagues of contention. On account of the close ight in the intramural races, a small schedule undertaken by the freshman track and field squad, and P i l Ei the large number of entries who worked out for the dormitory, fraternity, and p independent department divisions, the meets held this year ranked among the best ever staged in Gatorland. ,K Z . f ' 1 . . lv. X , l Mei! rl l it ii E . f 9 ' l lin l lr. 2: EW-, iQ l 4 LM. lg' ' ' """' " "" " "" ' ' """"T'. " ' v T ' f'T"""'i.. ,.. ,, , ,V -.-4 ' ,, Ti.- 'h Page 227 -5 'r H" f iff 1 l E if jump, running high jump. Murphree Field was the scene of action. 1 w ft" . WATER BASKETBALL Water basketball was the concluding event in each of the three intramural leagues. The Phi Delta Theta House was the defending crown holder in the fra- ternity class. N 0 dormitory or independent league tournaments were held by the department in 1932. However, competition was scheduled for all leagues this year. The 1932 water basketball sports manager was Billy McAdam, Sigma Chi House, while the meets this year were in charge of Jack Wertheimer, Sigma Chi, West Palm Beach. The competitions were held in the following order on the program for 1933: independent league, April 10 through the 14th, frater- nity league, April 24 through the 28th, dormitory league, May 1, 2, and 3. Water basketball was an ideal sport in which to put the finishing touches on the annual schedules in the dormitories, fraternities, and independent off campus rooming and boarding houses. All of the elimination tournaments were hard fought and well attended by intramural enthusiasts. The results of the final sport had much to do with the possible changes in the three campus league standings, so participants as well as spectators took much greater interest than would be the usual case. The spacious and well-equipped swimming pool, the warm weather, and the tenseness of the situation when the Everett Yon, Pres- ident John J. Tigert, and Balfour trophies, being decidedly at stake in some of the campus sport circuits, added much color to the final intramural setting this year. 2 1 Pg 28 ' " V X ,V , ,,., -.,.,... : f . .':j' , ' ' V35 "w...g. ' '. ,' rf.. . , . DIAMOND BALL Diamond ball, another popular campus sport, was hotly contested in the in- dependent, dormitory, and fraternity loops. The 1932 winners, who were de- fending their titles in the meets held this spring, were: fraternity league, Pi Kappa Alpha, dormitory league, Buckman D. Early last fall the Martin-Wil- liams House dethroned the Brown's House as ruler of this form of competition in the independent circuit. Al Lagano, Gainesville, was the sports manager for the independent league tussles run off early on the fall schedules. Taking care of the dormitory and fraternity league round robin tournaments this spring was George Beck, New Smyrna. Diamond ball was one of the most successful events put on by the de- partment this year and drew out an un usually large number of entrants. It took several weeks to complete the round robin tournaments for the dor- mitories and fraternities. Then the various bracket victors plunged into the semi-finals and finals to determine the ranking outfit to represent each league in the all-intramural classic with Martin-Williams House, independent leaders, to decide the campus title. This was one of the several all-campus affairs plan- ned by the department. Diamond ball games were played on the fields near the Law College, Mur- phree Field, and elsewhere in Gatorland. The selection of all tournament and all campus teams by oflicials were also on the slate, and attracted attention. I-'H-'---"0 -353 M Pay 2.49 Gfrvaug'-4. V INTRAMURAL SPORTS RESUME Department statistics show that in the fall program alone 1,599 students had taken an active part in the program offered by the intramural department of athletics, breaking all previous participation records to smithereens. Before the entire spring sports program has run its course there is every likelihood that further activity marks will be shattered for a fare-you-well. The individ- ual entries in the fall schedules in the three campus leagues were as follows: fraternity, 1,1355 dormitory, 5905 independent, 520. The three leagues, the events, and the numbers of students taking part are grouped as follows: frater- nity league: horseshoes, 1715 swimming, 97 5 volleyball, 2635 tennis singles, 255 basketball, 2485 boxing, 58 5 touch football, 2435 cross country, 30. Dormitory league: volleyball, 163 5 horseshoes, 885 touch football, 117 5swimming, 47 5 cross country, 165 basketball, 132 5 boxing, 27. Independent league: basketball, 200 5 horseshoes, 75 5 volleyball, 96 5 tennis singles, 135 diamond ball, 136 5 touch foot- ball, 102. The major intramural sports are track and field events, basketball, diamond ball, touch football, volleyball, and water basketball. The minor department events comprise the following twelve forms of campus contention: open fencing tournament, tennis singles and doubles, handball singles and doubles, Sigma Delta Psi events, open gymnastics tourney, horseshoes, gatorball or speedball, swimming, cross country, boxing, golf, and wrestling. At the end of the fall program the leaders in the various leagues were Sigma Chi, Dark Horse, and Thomas B. On a typical intramural day in Gatorland an observer would no- tice hundreds of students taking an active part in, and training for, a number of the regular campus sports. With the all-campus tournaments in basketball and touching arousing much interest and proving to be tremendous successes in any number of ways, the department planned other all-intramural series in other popular sports during the spring. ll! Pg 30 ,.',,,, ll 3 ll 1 4 WW l .4 ,lr 1 ,1 11 .M . 'M 1 P 4 r rv, 4 I 1 l l ,l xl 1 .A ' f N A" by 'fi gf cl V1 l p I i viii fl in K . l. V il 5 if . 1 1 Some of the early Winners in this year's program in each of the three M campus leagues include the following: fraternity, horseshoes, Kappa .Alpha, fill volleyball, Sigma Chi, swimming, Sigma Nu, touch football, Kappa Alpha, tennis singles, Sigma Chi, boxing, Phi Kappa Tau, cross country, Sigma Nu, le, tennis doubles, Sigma Chi, basketball, Sigma Phi Epsilon, golf, Phi Delta f Q Theta. Dormitory league: horseshoes, Thomas B, basketball, Buckman D, J volleyball, Thomas B, cross country, BuckmanD,sWimming, Thomas B, touch M25 football, Buckman E, boxing and tennis doubles, Thomas B. Independent A 'l league: basketball, High Steppers, volleyball, Dark Horses, handball, Corner i Inn, touch football, J ohnson's, tennis singles, Dark Horses, gatorball, Martin- Williams, horseshoes, Brovvn's, diamond ball, Martin Williams. lil! The spring program consisted of competition in these events: gymnastics, Al Wrestling, fraternity and dormitory round robin diamond ball, Water basket- if? ball, track, handball singles and doubles, open fencing meet. Before the annual lfl schedules were half over, nearly 1,600 University of Florida students had al- ready taken an active part. The three defending league champions were Dudeville House, Alpha Tau Omega House, and Buckman D. The gymnastics and fencing meets were open to competitors in all three leagues, with only the E individual scores counting. An added feature this year was the playing of round robin tournaments in dormitory and fraternity diamond ball, instead of J X! the usual elimination contests. Bracket Winners met in playoffs with the league iii, victors meeting for the campus title. And competition Was also offered for all leagues in Water basketball, track, handball singles and doubles. vlil l KW, We 2 I l. 1 Pa uywg., ge 231 lg ,.. f ACTIVITIES XZ' . V I 1 I 'f 1 F-ZBA X51 "X S Se N! J 2+ f' 4.- i ' ' f "-"-' , Tg'S"-'x-- Y lfigs-' f iq 1 T -rl -. on "2 ...- 'Yi K '17 ...year- .f-' ,4 , - fi' ,562 ,Q .............,,1-:- X- The Bok Singing Tower and Bird Sanctuary, at Moun- tain Lake, inspiring shrine of beauty, was conceived by the Iate Edward Bok. The superb coloring of the tower is reflected in the pool at its base, the ring- ing notes of the famous carillon are o veritable call to prayer, X, y 5 S 'WA X I-nv A 'um ,xi . lv, , X mi t. 'Q wwwwww W x, 1 ,Mx x ZW' ' ,1.QvQf!! xX 5 M-x - ' wy ' .gat N Q 1 SW A my mask 1 . , ,ug x., sw , ',y"'-wxM,-,uQ' V--rw,vxfmwsxviwiiwWeiQMXWNM ' QA A Xzmwwwwww . ,,q.,,3q,y5c1qmL.x, vw W S N www: . A ,K , "SM ' X -'W -FS" , ..,513Ag5v e . I v Y 1 -' ' ul' I y , , X X . Q , K .. wt - ew - 'X 1 1 ,g. , QA f , H 1 - ' f'.fv:.w,.:q',:J:! E 1 fx 1 ,Qu W 6 1 , ., , M vNI1w,k A. :am 1 , Q ' iw 1. I ' 2 ' U . Vx - 'I' W-,a. ' X X "' f A ww,-,w,, , M, ,. ,- , MH, - - f M cw- H Y Miwm N' iw tr ,J if, k Wrfhmu J 1 'b ,Wi u Iv. 3 Aw 1' wa is , . wsww., , ,Ar ,2-... . .. W" X. I X W5 4X my ,Wm W-.m..., Mlffzigfw' ww E' .nw -.,. A-+ve W, --41, ge,-ff :ff Q4 , ,ij 4g..QQ,g S S, .QQQ11 Lift? T . STUDENT GOVERNMENT Student government at the University of Florida is of the highest type, and unexcelled by any throughout the nation. The existing or- . ganization is the result of an evolutionary de- velopment that has been under Way since the N establishment of student government. At no time in the history of the University has it been at a standstill. Future changes are ever inevi- T table,andneeded. The constantly changingper- I tl sonnel of the University, the varying economic conditions and development of political thought guide the destinies of the organization. il Florida's student government is regarded as a sterling example through- lib out the country. Selwyn Ives, last year's President of the Student Body, is Treasurer of the National Student Federation of America. His election to ' that position came as a recognition of the outstanding features of our student qw government. A signal honor was bestowed upon the University when Bill xi Herin, President of the Student Body, was selected as the President of the Southern Federation of Students. This oflice, one of the highest eligible to col- lege leaders, is a further tribute to the University of Florida. T The present organization is divided into a legislative branch of an Execu- T' tive Council, elected by colleges, a judicial branch composed of an Honor Court, and the executive, with a President, Vice-Pres- ident and Secretary. The functions of these de- f l L partments are much the same as the analogous ll! F WILLIAM A. HERIN . PRESIDENT, STUDENT BODY l T l l ones of the national government, with the differing VE circumstances adapted to the campus. This phase of college life has given students a . ill- practical experience in the handling of civic prob- lems and a keen insight into politics. Parties are T I im organized, caucuses and rallies held, platforms . endorsed and candidates nominated. In the early l history of the University, political parties were secret, but the ever-progressing form of student i l I.. l . . , ' ll opinion soon demanded openness and fair play. ' JACK BUTLER - . - - u l VICE-PRESIDENT, STUDENT BODY Parties have been organized for a period of over l ' I F-f'?f""f-L2Q'97""E5'...'1f"T'lii??2"hE.Tl' iff T S S F ' 'E'fllQ.f1H--Qff QE ' Page 237 limit?-ai. ' fourteen years. During that time, many have anne and gone. 'Usuahy there have been tum outstanding ones, with minor factions having a R temporary influence. There are two regular elec- tions, one in the fall for the class offices, and the A other in the spring, which is the general student body election, and HHS anne Hfqrvacandes The student body demands progress and con- f stant improvement. To meet this requisite parties 5 and studentleaders have ahvays sudved for the R upbuilding of the campus. Not only have the A changes been made in student government alone, fi but in securing of a general improvement in the University as a Whole. The major officers ofthe Student Body this year have been William Herin, President, Jack Butler, Vice-President, and Wins- ton Arnovv, Secretary-Treasurer. In addition to efliciently and capably han- dling the ordinary affairs of the student government, they have been leaders in effecting many changes which do not ordinarily come Within the scope of 1 their Work. Much praise should be given to them for the fair and excellent manner in which they have discharged the duties of their offices. W. E. "BO" ARNOW SEC,Y-TREAS. STUDENT BODY :lg . COUNCIL 3 xy Ysfi l 4 , i-2,3 ll? ' w fl f K , Ay, mf. jlila ips if 931 S Yu, .uw , 5 lille 11. 9 if 1 z., V -1 ,'1 N lf f- KEMP CLARKE Wl+IR'l'HElMER CLARKE. GANYARD CRAIJTREE R o Hos'r1-:1'LR BRADLEY GARDNER Y R R WN BRADY R M E S PEEL WHITFIELD MATTHEWS ANDERSON BROWN A , , A 1 '. ' ' gr'--' , wr- " - -ff, Page 238 gl N x l 4 A-an 'i mln 'X "1 1: in l . 1 'a 'l , rr' L l ,a N V c A . ,.,,.,: ,..., The Honor Court of the University of Florida is composed of thirteen representatives elected from the various colleges. The purpose of the Honor Court is to put into practice the Honor System which the student government providesg this pur- pose is tvvofold, penal and educational. The import- ant function of the Honor Court is educational. The members of the Honor Court must acquaint every member of the student body with the purpose, advantages and principles of the Honor System. The other function is the exercise of its penal juris- dictiong in this phase it tries all cases which are brought for violation of the Honor Code. The Honor System is one of which all Florida men are justly proudg it is considered her greatest tradition, her richest and mosthvaluable heritage. Each student upon entering t e niversity promises to Warn and then report to the Honor Court any student CHANCELLOR' HONOR COURT Whom he reasonably believes is violating the Honor Code. The principle underlying the entire Honor System at the University of Florida is that every man is honorableg that every man intends to do rightg and that no man will take that Which he has no right to take. JOHN ROGERS THE HONOR COURT SIMMONS SHFRRILL FOURAKFR Pl 'll RS DELEGAL' ROBINSON LAND M CARTY D CROVT' LOVE DURRANCE 1 l RG Pag 39 LYCEUM COUNCIL GEO. COULTER GEO. IMONTERIO BRYAN DUNCAN FRESHMAN GUIDANCE COMMITTEE Page 24,0 L. MATTHEWS ROBERT RICKETT ARCHIE HARRIS GEO. ATKINSON T. CROWELL HARRY BERGMAN TOM SLAUGHTER C. H. SYIKHRA 'f 9 S' A A- :-1.3 rr n- xy: - 5 .HV aw., . X .. -NV 1. - B- ,163 .5 ,xgftx-.NL.a,i N "WV" ff , V .1 w-K ., 'A' , . mmulsu 3 S . 4-. M-, 3 4 vu. x llllll 152:52-A 3' , V 1' ,,- A JH .43 1 I Nj is . k 1495 Foculty Committee on Student Publications ELMER EMIG ....................... Cha.i1'man MEMBERS HARRY TRUSLER, C. L. CROW, C. A. ROBERTSON, R. C. WILLIAMSON, W. L. LOWRY, BEN CRISWELL, Secretary The Faculty Committee on Student Publications has charge of the financial alfairs of all Student Publications. In this connection it is the duty of the committee to make the specifications on the various publications, award the contracts, and supervise the more general matters in publishing the Seminole, Alligator, "F" Book, Florida Review, Flor- ida College Farmer. Under the revised constitution of the Student Body, the committee will be composed of Prof. Emig, Chairman, three other Faculty members, and three students elected by the Student Body. PUBLICATION COMMITTEE TRUSLER EMIG CROW ROBERTSON CRISWELL WIIIIIIAMSON Page 24 ,HE HENRY HOYT, SONNY JONES, MERCER BROWN, DICK l 1933 SEMINOLE STAFF CHARLES ANDREWS . . .... Editor-in-Chief GARDNER GILLETTE . . . .... Managing Editor WILTON STURGES ................... Business Manager Associate Editors-JAS. R. KNOTT, ERNEST MCCLURG, WILL FAIRBANKS, JOE MATHIS, PETE TURNER. Assistant Managing Editors-GRANT WILSON, BRUCE TAYLOR, GILBERT MILLER. Associate Business Manager ............. PAUL A. BEST Business Staff-GEO. COULTER, CHARLES DREBLOW, VIC WALKER, MARION BOSTAIN, PETE TURNER, BRUCE TAYLOR, ALFRED WAGG. IE Make-Up Stay?-GRANT WILSON, ROBERT ZELLNER, ROB- CHQERLES ANDREWS ERT JAHN, HAROLD MCRAE, B. T. MCNALLY, JIMMIE mT0R'IN'CmEF PRATT, J. D. GABLE, CHAS. ROSENBERG, BILLY GAITHER, DON WALKER. . Literary Stag-AL DELEGAL, CY HOULE, PIKE HOLSTEIN, L GARDNER, NORMAN STALLINGS, JACK WILLIAMS, MAN- NING AUSTIN, JAMES HENDRY, ED. SHERMAN, GEO. I--, GREENBERG, MCLEOD PATTERSON, HARRY PAYTON, ., ARTHUR COBB. 6-1 Military Editor ...... ............. H ARVEY HAESEKER Intra-Mitral Editors ..... BOB MATTHEWS, PHIL GLANCY The Seminole is the ohticial 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 A so great a part in their lives while students. To Others it GARDNER GILLETTE is an interesting pictorial presentation of the University and of the life of those affiliated with it. 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 MANAGING EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS l JAS. R. KNOTT WILL FAIRBANKS JOE MATHIS ' ERNEST MCCLURG PETE TURNER A f -ifsi ff Page 244 1933 SEMINOLE STAFF which the material is presented. The year by year im- provement 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, snap- shots and views of the many events that contribute so materially toward making college life rich and full. Thou- sands of pictures 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 the successes enjoyed by the athletic teams are related, and much gossip revealed. e The Seminole is the product of the activity of students. WILTON STURGES 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 eflicient that the Student Body sees fit to elect them to their offices. BUSINESS MANAGER DELEGAL TAYLOR GARDNER BEST WILSON HAESAKPIR S'l'AL'LlNGS WAGG MORGAN ROSENBERG MQNALLY KELLY McRAY JAHN IFLIPSE GAITHER GREENBERG WILLIAMS AUSTIN SHERMAN COUL'l'l'IR ANDERSON PEYTON MA'l"1'I-IEWS WALKER GAB LE Page 245 L '1.'gf7"":.c'-15549 5 . , V" 1 ' ' THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Editor-in-Chie f ................ ,.............. B ILL J OUBERT Managing Editor ........................... DEVANE WILLIAMS Business Manager .............................. HARRY FIFIELD Assistant Managing Editors-CY HOULE, JOHN AUSLEY, JULIAN ALEORD. Associate Editors ................. C. C. SULLIVAN, BILL LANTAFF NEWS DEPARTMENT E'd'tf07' ......................................... BOB STEVENS Assistant ................... .................. S AM LEWINSON Reporters-FRANK RATHBURN, BURNS DOBBINS, MANNING AUSTIN, W. F. REHBAUM, ISHMALL W. SNYDER, JNO. M. CROWELL, J. GWYNN PARKER, E. H. FISCHBEIN, ERLE WIRT, DAVE BOS- WORTH, HORACE SEWELL, THOS. E. CHAPPELL, C. P. LAMONS, OTIS WARD, W. H. ANDERSON, J. P. JONES, H. PETERS, ALFRED KAHN, H. B. MORRIS. SPORTS DEPARTMENT Editors ........................ AL DELEGAL, HARVEY HAESEKER Assistant ..................................... BOB MATTHEWS R61201't07'S-"SUNNY BOY" JONES, J. M. GREEN, ROBERT HOAG, BILLY BILL JOUBERT GAITHER, PHIL ALEXANDER, ED. SHERMAN, ARTHUR BURPEE, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PHIL GRAHAM, PIKE HOL- STEIN, EVERETT CLAY. A , SOCIETY DEPARTMENT Editor ........................................... . PAUL BEST Reporters - BILLY GAITHER, PHIL GRAHAM, CLEVE HEDRICK, LAVERNE THOMAS, BERYL MORRIS. EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT Editor ........................................ MERCER BROWN Assistant .................................. RICHARD GARDNER FEATURE DEPARTMENT Editor . . . .................................. RAY DAUMER COPY DEPARTMENT Editor ...................................... G. C. SPARKS, JR. Assistants ............. CHARLES KELLEY, DOWLING LEATHERWOOD Copy Readers-HOWARD LANE, E. B. WARREN, BOZE KITCHEN, BRUCE TAYLOR, SIMON LIPTON. . PROOF DEPARTMENT Editor .......................................... JOHN GOMEZ Proofreaders ..... , ................ CASSEL, JOHNSON, GARDNER Putting into the printed word the, spirit of Florida men, their zeal for freedom of expression, their protests . against what they thought Wrong, their support of what A they thought right has been the province of their news- DEVANE WILLIAMS paper, the Alligator. MANAGING EDITOR GARDNER DELEGAL HAESEKER ALFORD BEST LEWINSON LEATHERWOOD AUSLEY GOMEZ I BENNETT LANTAFF KELLY TL-TNQ? '-if f J.,.iu!'.. ' . ,.. Page 246 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR i y The Florida Alligator, official student weekly newspaper of the University of Florida, can look back over a term of progress and improvement, a year in which many changes were made and much done to bring the news of the campus to the students in a fair and eflicient manner. A liberal editorial policy has endeavored to uphold the will of the student body in the various crises which have come about on the campus. Also many fine feature columns have appeared in the Alligator for the entertain- ment of Florida students. However, the present editors leave their present posts with several ideals yet unaccomplished. The University of Florida is a growing institution and the student news- paper should make itself a partaker in this growth and progress. More definite steps should be taken by the editors of the future to make the Alligator a daily or at least a semi-weekly publication. There is much room for f A progress which can not be made without the active co- I-IAIQRY FIFIELD operation of the Executive Council, the faculty and the Busnvnss MANAGER whole student body. Outstanding of the accomplishments of the Alligator this year are a bigger and better "Freshman Edition," the "Homecoming Edition" and a higher average per page than has appeared on the campus in any previous year. Weekly staff meetings held for the purpose of developing younger men to occupy editorships were highly effective. Another policy which proved a wise one was again allowing upper-classmen to be eligible for Alligator key awards. ANDERSON FISCHBEIN HOAG 7 C. E. WEEKS JOHNSTON SULLIVAN DUNCAN GAITHER AUSTIN HEDRICIX M. WEEKS SEWELL STOKES WIRT GREEN JONES SIIEEMAN DARUAN CASSEL REHISAUM HERGMAN. TAYLOR KITCHENS IJREMAN KAHN HARKS lll.ANKNER SllACKLEl"ORD Page 247 if,,y,p1 Wh' ' 1 I,L....1,:1" .rv ,gl 1115 A is Q. V JACK MIZELL BOB UNDERWOOD EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER THE "F" BOOK The "F" Book is one of the most valued of the publications that appear at the University of Florida. Each year the incoming freshman is greeted with a book whose policy is to give readily accessible information regarding organ- izations, traditions, and customs of the campus together with various phases of student life. Not only the freshmen, but the upperclassmen as well look to this book as a source from which they can gain knowledge of every necessary phase of cam- pus life. The book this year deals with such varied topics as General Informa- tion, Religion, Student Government, Honor System, Organizations, and Athletics. It is from this book that the freshman first gains knowledge of the various University traditions, Freshman Rules, and the activities of the vari- ous churches, it is here that he becomes acquainted with the democratic form of Student Government of the University of Florida, and also with its most efficient Honor System. Social, Honorary, and Professional Fraternities are discussed as to their history, purpose and aims, and as to their importance on the campus. The phase of athletics is thoroughly presented to the student, the various fields of the subject are given with the past records and future schedules. The importance of this handbook is readily understood by the simple cross-section of its contents, which are so varied and so vitally important to every student. A few years ago the Y. M. C. A. published a small pamphlet for the use of University students, and in the several years which have passed since its incep- tion this pamphlet has steadily grown into the present handbook with its wealth of information. This book is generally recognized to be without a peer upon any university or college campus. ' Pag 248 Y VIH iff x fp-1-'i. r .. 1' - .,. , 4.-,.. , bww-'I .luwd a Q 9 z P-. 9 :ff ' 25 if OT 1' gl 5J1:l!f'f,f' 2'5".i.'i ,Mj1!if'1,'-1-'34 1. V ,-1 .V . . ' f. .T , Qf:jf4gS?ijfi1i.1-'zzf-V.: M kfJQ:gag-f":, E114 ir xv,-' :ga . rl'f:1:.Z Q A-:Jiffy V u- .: :,':'I" t v Q, M l , X . , i:'4f'a-:aww x -'j'f.,C,,q .:.1f".q , ' , ' .51 ' ljjwsgsysu, I n,U.4.l:yg.2i.!' H F 'Qi-2.'JQ1.f' ,j . 7 'Q.j,"J".-'gf' f '7 -, ..., , -, .4 . --.-3. .- Q, .,,y'.1..f .' ""' X' . A Ar- Qqyifffigff ff' I . T923-I. :1q5'f.fsap-'w,,.'f ' 4g . :f4g?.g'QE ggrfa' . ,fp YW tri-W w 1 -'si'f414g'F wffzf-zlawdf-iwles ' ' f " -f'f.1. .?"11:'f,5.Ey3w.1,1 'id-'iy4.'11'f'fQ., L,-Ziff nm, fp' -iw - .,,',jv,1417 2 Q .v rv- ,, ,':-1.irfgaaw ew' ff .fr amz. f., ., 'S -' 'wi6'J'-v-l'-'I5xi"3'iig3f7f3.fmvii!i " 552 t IW lm uw, - ,.-'11 5... 212' A. .- Q-1,1 - - ,al dr, -A :fi wsu:-:xi-'Q-g'i:gf r,1jf,iffvz357?f'5QQ5,53,4 fu3g?4?f5.?1-9fQ'1..-'Q - In wi5F , ' 775442.-,"f'Vl19 z?z3,'f'7"f 4 --ffm-H 1 - f we-, 10. wJ,c4, ,A ,- 'lieth ,NX vm ,ff E 1 1 4455? ' fJ"E "WJ,-'.-'Q11?fff W ni 1 1 ,-Lf"'i. , 4 T 121 g--N'-4 ff'-1.,s fe2f","f'1,-519455 nf " 135 2" .I7"zT"aT7'f, V -'SM 'F'1'f"',Hf"Mz" - yr - :ul-i JZ l' 41 .1 ,H -, 1 I-. .-Q .:",'f vl p H , ' ' 'rl' '-'tl' ' H :eff-H ' , ' A as , A f uf " fr pf' fy J. If F yi I 0 QI R H If n if If x! 9' I w It v l 1 F .if I1 . Q. 1 A,-JM ,,,, , .,... , R". ' P i I r 4 -. 'f -I I 'MA ,, - W, 'L '.,f 3,1 H, ,. 'A gm N 1 l"l'!PPlFF' VJLJUGJ 'ii N, 5-if an ORGANIZATIONS . ...,,......,,,!, FEE PRUNTY WIESE LAVIN ESPINOSA PATTERSON PEARSON MOTLEY LANTAFF Debating Club Since the advent of the Debating Club to the University of Florida in the spring of 1932, debating has advanced to the forefront of student activities. The Debating Club was organized in May of 1932 when it Was evident that the Debating Council could no longer satisfactorily govern debating activities at the University. The purposes of the Debating Club are to encourage intracollege and intercollegiate de- bates and to enable its members to become better acquainted. By this reorganization of debating a manager and assistant manager were appointed. The varsity manager, Frank Fee, had charge of all of the varsity debates. The assistant manager, Fred Herr, had charge of the freshman debaters. The meetings were of a round table type and were pre- sided over by the president, John Prunty. F. J. Espinosa Was secretary and treasurer of the club. The Debating Club carries on all of the activities that the Debating Council did. At the first of the year the Debating Club chooses the questions to be debated. One member of the Debating Club attends the meetings of the Executive Council. Another function of the club is taking care of and housing the visiting debaters. Since the installation of the Debating Club the debaters control their own debates, and as a result the University of Florida debating team has had what is probably the most enviable record in its history. All debaters who have participated 11'l one intercollegiate debate are eligible for mem- bership in the Debating Club. The advisors of the club are Professors Constans and Hop- kins. The members of the club, besides the oflicers are Bo Arnow, Oliver Wiese, Tillman Pierson, Humphrey Motley, Frank Fee, B111 McRae, Bernie Roth, John Lavin, Meyer Stoun, Bill LantaE, J. B. Patterson, B111 Dillingham, Fred Herr, Wendell Ayres and Bill Herin. Page 051 Glee Club President ...... ....... ....... ...... H U G H EMBRY Vice-President . . . ...... ARTHUR EVANS Librarian .......... . . .OSCAR B. LAWRENCE Business Manager ...... Q . . . ....,.. JOHN WATTS Assistant Business Manager . . . . . .EDWARD DUBOIS Acl'ue1"tising M anayer ...... ..... L ESLEY WILDER A'Ll,d'ttO7' ........... .... R OBERT WHITENER Publicity Manager ........ . . . . . . .... ROBERT GRIFFIN ln spite of the depression, the Glce Club has gone along this year following thc motto "business as usual." Although the indications in the fall pointed to difficulties to be encountered in the securing of concert engagements and sponsors, the organization was able to schedule a number of trips throughout the state. Appearances were made in St. Petersburg, Sarasota, Avon Park, Vero Beach, West Palm Beach and in West Florida. The soloists on programs this year have been William Edwards and William Van Brunt, pianists, Wil- liam Nettles, Joe Adams and Marx Feinberg, baritonesg William Marel and Neal Tyler, tenorsg Nathan Saltz, bass, Ralph Kirsch, violinist. Among those appearing in skits were Johnny Watts, Hugh Embry, Huberto Umana, Bill Yeager, Paul Nasrallah and C. A. Jenkins. A popular skit, "The Choice," has been carried regularly with the club, and included Robert Griflin, Nathan Saltz, John Mercer and Edward DuBois. The membership of the Glce Club this year included: First Tcnors: Albert Bright, George Chatham, Fitch Etheridge, Hugh Embry, Lyle Gnagy, David Gray, Olaf Jacobsen, William Marel, Rees Matthews, John Mercer, Frank Myers, John Noble, Ray Ren- fro, Thomas Shave, John Watts, Ernest Weber. Second Tcnors: Byron Andrews, William Belcher, George Bridges, Edward DuBois, Virgil Dur- rancc, William Edwards, Fred Flipse, Robt. Grillin, Gordon Humphreys, Randolph Jones, George Kramer, Hugh MacMillan, Jacob Parker, John Partridge, Robert Rafne-l, Ellis Satcher, Goldie Schauberger, Har- old Williams. Baritones: Joe Adams, Charles Davis, Arthur Evans, Marx Feinberg, Harry Halton, Leslie Klotz, Oscar Lawrence, Frank Lewis, Lawrence Mansfield, William Myers, William Nettles, George Saltsman, Jack Saunders, John Spofford, William Van Brunt, Leslie Wilder, John Young. Basses: Harry Brinkley, George Fowles, Milton Friedman, Thomas Gautier, George Gunn, Law- rence Mims, Nathan Saltz, Albert Shinholser, George Weeks, Reed Whittle, Rowland Wood. Page 352 ,z-if "W 'ii' " . .. '-,,,,f BENNETT POST BUCHANAN SANSBURY BUNCH SHARKE RUFF MASSARI GOLDSTEIN WHICHARD WIESE J. T. ROGERS WILLIAMS SIMMONS DUBOIS ELLIS ROGERS The Florido Players Dramatics at the University of Florida during the past four years have made tremen- dous strides, largely because of the conscientious effort and inspiring interest displayed on the part of Prof. H. P. Constans, head of the Department of Speech, and director of the Florida Players. The Players' organization is in its third year, but has the enthusiasm and vitality of a body several times that age. It is the policy of the Players to produce at least two three-act dramas a year, and in addition to present a bill or two of one-act plays. Participation in these plays is open to anyone interested in dramatics and is not limited to members of the group. Membership in the Florida Players is acquired after participa- tion in at least two productions, either in an acting, directing or producing capacity. In the fall of 1932 the Florida Players presented a bill of one-act plays featuring stu- dents who had never before appeared on the campus stage, and in doing so uncovered a quantity of hitherto unknown talent. This bill played to an invited audience of members of the faculty and students in the Department of Speech. In December, 1932, the Players complimented the entire University student body with a three-act comedy drama, "The Dover Road," by the English playwright, A. A. Milne. This praiseworthy dramatic of- fering was given free of charge to the students as a token of thanks to them for having voted to allot a small fee to the dramatic activities of the University. Each season sees im- provement in the manner of production, in the quality of plays selected, and in the histri- onic capacities of the players. The Florida Players and all other participants constantly keep in mind that "the play is the thing,".and that everything done is done for the sheer joy of doing it and for any practical experience that may be secured, rather than for any heightening of the individual's prestige on the campus, or for any political reason. That the Florida Players' organization and its activities may be a stepping-stone to something greater is seen in the fact that its members in the past have profited by their experience on the collegiate stage tothe extent that they have become members of city Little Theatres, of high school dramatic coaching staffs, of metropolitan producing units, and of Hollywood scenario departments. The Florida Players evidently have something to OHS! to the UI1iVGI'Si'Cy of Florida and to the students as individuals also. Now that the student body has voted to grant them financial support, it is expected that the Players will forge ahead to even greater achievements than in the past, and that they will become one of the foremost dramatic grOUDS of all the Southern colleges. Page 253 FLIPSE HESTER BORING FOURAKER COBB GREENBERG RUFF TRAPNELL STOVALL PETERS BLOCKER DASH ER HOLTSBERG SAUSSY WINTER Commerce Club President ............ . . . . ..... ROLLO P. STOVALL Vice-President .... .... C . FRED TRAPNELL Secretary ....... ..... J ULIAN L. DASHER Treasurer ........................ ........ H ARRY H. ROOT The Commerce Club, Literary Society of the College of Commerce and Journalism, was founded in 1924 by a group of students majoring in Economics and Business Admin- istration. The fundamental reasons for the organization were to create good-will among the students, to establish a better relationship between the students and the faculty, and to obtain a closer insight of the economic business relations of the commercial world. The members are: Jim Taylor, Paul Cochrane, Dick Neville, Charles Morgan, Ernest McClurg, Robert Delavan, Wilbur Veazey, Robert Hyatt, Charles P. Lamons, Richard J. Hartnett, R. Norris Trapnell, Charles H. Svihra, B. C. Wainwright, Homer S. Brown, Cleve Hedrick, Fulton Saussy, C. F. Traplnell, Sonny Cooledge, Robert Livesay, Henry Peters, Gordon Lee, Jack S. Blocker, Louie Badger, Ed Keefe, Bill Boring, Ed. C. Ligon, B. H. Boykin, John Lloyd, J. C. Durrance, Donald Ruff, Maurice L. Hanson, Jim Baker, Paul Kaniss, Arthur Davenport, John E. Partridge, Jerome M. Smith, George Greenberg, Kenneth Walker, H. F. Blake, H. A. Wilson, H. N. Kingsberry, Linden K. Cannon, Mac Batey, Allen E. Winters, Alfred Kahn, Alfred E. Grunwell, Nathan Hall, Gwynn Parker, Ernest Davis, Jim Wilson, Harry Borders, Kenneth White, Dexter Pillsbury, K. D. Walker, W. C. Davis, H. E. Ridenour, Bill Sweeting, Foster Harry, Herman Holtzberg, Ralph Miley, Howard Reeder, John E. Carter, Holland Stebbins, Bruce Taylor, William Slaton, Jerrold Gaskin, J. Lyle Roland, Benjamin Krentzman and Raymond Einhorn. . ... ,. .. ,,.,,, , '-vm. ', ,JA x., . ... page P64 DeGROVE BROWNING HOSTETLER AKERMAN NEEFUS STANWIX-HAY HAESEKER CALMES BARROW, JR. ALLISON CARABALLO NOLAN WILKES WARING EDMONDS RADER BARKSDALE BARNETT HOWE FELTON McCALL SMITH DAUMER. WAKEFIELD KUBESSERIAN SEEBER PARKER Benton Engineering Society The Benton Engineering Society is the oldest engineering society in the engineering college. It was formed by a group of students who felt the need of a place to meet and discuss topics of interest to the engineering students. It is named in honor of the late Dean of the college, John Robert Benton. The Benton Engineering Society is the only society in the college which includes all the departments of the collegeg it is the common meeting ground for the students of all departments to meet and discuss topics of interest to all. The society tries to make its meetings of interest to all, and with this in view each department takes over and provides the program for at least one B.E.S. meeting. This keeps up the general interest in the college and gives interesting programs from every engineering field. The society endeavors to bring practicing engineers from throughout the state to give talks to the students, and thereby forms a material link with the methods and means of the practical side of the profession. With this in mind, application was made to the Florida Engineering Society to start a student branch on the campus, and the Benton Engineering Society is now the Student Branch of the Florida Engineering Society. The society is also active in promoting social activities, and in connection with this policy Engineers' Day was started along with the Engineers' Ball. Engineers' Day is an all-day outing and field day for all men in the college. The winner of the field day is presented a cup by Sigma Tau, and the events promote much rivalry between the different depart- ments and manage to instill a healthy Svirit of competition. The Engineers' Ball, with the crowning of the queen, provides the fitting climax for the big annual occasion. The society is governed by the Engineering Council. which consisted of the following for the year '32-'33: J. H. Akerman, J. L. Neefus, R. A. Thompson, D. C. Barrow, S. I. Mc- Duff, E. A. Barnes, G. W. Hostetler, T. Stanwix-Hay, G. E. Barksdale, J. F. Wilkes, R. H. DeGrove, J. G. Patterson, W. W. Miller. Paqf ,ya 'em' A 1.3. ' tw r' 1, . 1-.. , A .. . ,G ,gm '.,, , lr, . ,I V . A,,,u, ww, ,4.,. M w:...u.,,.fZ'f.w":"Wlf. - . iff--fin "" rs-7?'iiQ,-11'fi ' T- , , .A.xs1...i ,197 . Su.-..: 1' KIPP BENSON RABORN DURRANCE CAMPBELL DURRANCE F. D. WELLS MADDOX FOX DILLINGHAM ANDREWS HART FOSTER E. WESLEY COOK WESLEY WOOD JONES MATTHEWS Peo body Club President .......... .... C HARLES DURRANCE Vice-President ......... ...... J OE B. JAMES Secretary-Treasurer . . . ....... ERBEN COOK Reporter ........... . .... E. L. MATTHEWS Critic . .......................... .......... . .B. P. PRIEST Peabody Club is the representative literary society of the College of Education. The organization, first known on the campus as the Teachers' Club, is open to all men regis- tered in that college. Its purpose is to present education and its related activities in a social light. With meetings which are conducted by the members every week the club has been especially active this year. The subjects discussed were of such variety that every meeting was a success. D? Robert L. Suhrie of New York University "Was brought to the Florida campus with the aid of Kappa Phi Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi to give a lecture on education. Prof. B. O. Smith told of his experiences and contacts at Columbia University. Prof. W. W. Little spoke on the beginning teacher, and Prof. Constans gave a talk on the teacher's ability to speak. One of the most interesting discussions concerned the planning, financing, and ultimate use of the new Demonstration Building. Some of the other talks given by students during the year were about China, Honor System, examinations, grading systems, and Saturday classes. Besides the many debates presented at the meetings, the club participated in the intersociety debates. Members of Peabody Club are: A. E. Har t, V. H. Durrance, J. H. Clark, O. L. Wood, Erben Cook, C. L. Durrance, O. L. Hagar, L. S. Perkins, A. S. Bialolenki, A. A. Wesley, M. O. Fuller, Joe B. James, E. L. Matthews, Edgar Wesley, D. F. Dyal, V. C. Grandoi, C.. H. Johnson, M. F. Winton, Frank Wells, W. L. Winston, C. P. Priest, R. E. Kipp, Bill Dillingham, B. L. Patterson, Al Delegal, C. J. Garitt, T. E. Chappell, W. F. Blois, Henry Fox, Robert Geiger, and E. G. Lancaster, . J ""ri'f1:f.1' ' 9315 . l' Page 256 Q .K- vwzf iw ,. , , Ql .. ., .. --.. .. if ' QL- ,r . "' ""'53'., ,QF-4, - F' . "3 fa-'L'-'1":f-. ' . ,N ,M . ..- . .. "--.M-" MUSSELMAN McCLELI:AN PLATT BARBER SHAFFER MOYAL. A. DOLIVE, C. JONES. J. A. NELSON LAND HUDSON NEWBERN CARY NORRIS BILINSKI CRABTREE MESSEC KEA McCLOUD DUKES BROADUS LETSINGER STARBIRD FUTCH PLATT PALMISANO HENTZ WATKINS PEPPERCORN BONE Agricultural Club President . . . ........ . . . ..................... HUGH DUKES Vice-President ...... ........ . R. E. NORRIS Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .SHERWOOD STARBIRD Reporter ..................................... M. W. CARY The Agricultural Club, inaugurated on the Florida campus in 1910, is an organization composed of members of the College of Agriculture. The purpose of this society is to bring the agricultural students in closer contact with one another and with the professors and men about the campus. The organization is one of the most active of all the college societies as Well as being a serviceable and practical one. Regular meetings are held every Monday night at seven o'clock. The programs in- clude talks by men in the agricultural college, the Experiment Station, the various other colleges of the campus, and visitors from other universities, motion pictures of the varied developments in fields of agriculture and related sciencesg and several programs each year devoted to musical entertainment. ' The outstanding social event staged by the club is the Barn Dance, sponsored by the Agricultural Club and Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity. This dance, given in the spring of each year, is one of the largest and most enjoyed dances given on the campus. Another event, which is looked forward to by all "Ag Club" men, is the trip to Tallahassee in the spring. The boys are guests of the Florida State College for Women 4-H Club girls for a Week-end camp. The election of oflicers is held three times each year, in order to give a large number of boys an opportunity to demonstrate their executive abilities. Present active members of the Agricultural Club are: R. E. Norris, Billy Gooding, M. W. Cary, F. A. Crabtree, R. O. Erickson, H. A. Matthews, D. D. McCloud, M. C. Futch, J. S. Warde, J. D. Hayne, Hugh Dukes, E. R. Nelson, David SimDS0H, T- H- RiVe1'S, W. W. Shaffer, .E. Peppercorn, V. G. Lander, WQH. Kendrick, Troy Jones, Marshall Watkins, Milledge Murphy, S, P. Starbird, A, J. Bishop, A, Moyalv Ray- m0Hd Rubin, W- V- CheSt9T, F- D- Yami- L- F- 011153, Ralph Faglie, H. E. Van Arsdall, Arthur Bissett, Ben Gittings, John Freisner, Glenn Lucas, Horton Broadus, R, Muggelmgn, Clarke Dolive, J. A. Platt, J. A. McClellan, S. J. Lynch, J. A. Jones, H. W. Land, H. F. Butner, B. Marks, J. G. Hentz. ----eef.2:i'4?'a-.-'-f..if:..fff'f'f'e p'-:ec e ' -- Page 257 Q3 JOHNSON RADER SANSBURY ADELSON RABORN SHAFFER GOLDSTEIN CONSTANTINE McCALL FELTON ROBERT HATTSBURG J OHNSTON STEWART JOHNSTON STALLCUP CROSSWY BARBER LOVE SIMMS MCDUFF LEWINSON Leigh Chemical Society President ................................. W. E. SANSBURY Vice-President .... ..... W . T. MCDUFFEE' Secretary ...... ,.... V . E. STEWART Reporter .................................. SAM LEWINSON There are many organizations on the campus, but the Leigh Chemical Society, which is composed of the students of Chemistry and the allied sciences, is one of the most active of them all. Its purpose is to create interest in Chemistry, especially by stimulating the interest of beginning students in Chemistry and by stressing the importance and growth of the chemical industry. This purpose is accomplished not only by reading on the part of the members but also by the bi-weekly meetings of the club which consist of moving picture presentations and addresses by prominent speakers. The meetings are very pop- ular, being attended by a large number of members and outsiders. Thus, by the eiorts of this organization the science of Chemistry is beginning to receive its just share of attention. Other members of the Leigh Chemical Society are: G. Barber, N. H. Bullard, P. Con- stantine, L. Finman, E. M. Hodnett, H. M. Holtsberg, J. W. Johnson, S. R. Johnston, S. W. Johnston, C. E. Love, J. L. McCall, A. P. McLean, R. S. McLean, V. W. Moss, E. G. Raborn, A. M. Rader, C. B. Reinschmidt, J. S. Rozier, W. W. Shaffer, W. Simms, W. D. Stallcup, F. R. Streb. T , Page 258 L .,. HAESAKER, H. L. WILLITS. R. DQGROVE, R. I-I. PATTERSON. J. G. BATTEN, E. R. BUSH. J. E. JONES, I". FROHOCK. F. C. TURNER. W. H. HARPER, H. ATHERTON, J. L. WOOD, M. C. WAKEFIELD, J. W. Americon Society of Civil Engineers President .................................. R. H. DEGROVE Secretary . . . . ...... A. A. EDEWARD Treasurer ....... ...... J . G. PATTERSON Faculty Sponsor ....................... PROF. W. L. SAWYER The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States. It was instituted in 1852, for the purpose of advancing engineering and architectural knowledge and practice, maintaining a high professional standard among its members, encouraging intercourse between men of practical science, and estab- lishing a central point of reference and union for its members. There are 16,000 mem- bers represented in the United States and 58 foreign countries. The first student chapter of this society was organized in 1920 and there are now nine- ty-four, all of which have active interest. The aims and purposes of these student chap- ters are entirely analogous to those of the parent society, and the activities of the various student chapters correspond very closely in a small Way to the activities of the society. The student of Civil Engineering may often participate in some of the advantages of mem- bership in the American Society of Civil Engineers by joining a student chapter. It will give him familiarity with the organization and work of the society, develop his ability to present technical subjects in a clear and forceful manner, and help him to acquire parlia- mentary skill in the conduct of meetings. P age L73 . I .. ji? - ' 4 . it . A ...,s.5.:Qz5lj,. . ' I - .gr HOSTETLER BARNETT BROWNING CARA BA LLO CHILDERS ELLIS BARNES PARKER SMITH STANWIX-HAY TRIESTE ALLISON DAUMER ED MONDS NOLAN PRICE RIZK WARING PILLSBURY HOOVER. CONLON American Institute of Electrical Engineers Chairman ........................... GERALD W. HOSTETLER Vice-Chairman ....... .... J ULIAN E. CARABALLO Secretary-Treasurer .... I ......... E. A. BARNES Counselor ........... ................... P ROF. JOSEPH WEIL The local A. I. E. E. is a branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. The parent Institute was founded in 1884, having for its object the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences. By 1902 the membership of the Institute numbered into the thousands, including men of many nations. With this as a foundation and backing, it was decided to extend the benefits of the Institute to student Electrical Engineers and so the University branches came into existence. It was not until 1924 that the University of Florida branch was formed. Since that time it has taken great strides, until today it ranks high among those of schools of our own standing, and compares favorably with branches of the largest schools, whose only superiority lies in numbers. Such rapid growth was brought about by the unfaltering efforts of such past Chairmen as O. B. Turbyfill, W. S. Hay, W. H. John- son, A. W. Payne, J. W. McKay, C. V. Booth, and R. E. Walkerg and by the guidance of the alert and always-assisting Professor Joseph Weil, who has been counselor of this branch since its founding. Today the local student branch has a membership of 30 and is backed by an Institute of over 18,000 practicing electrical engineers. The local branch has taken as its objectives the development of the student and the establishment of contact between the electrical engineering graduate and the practicing engineer. In the attainment of this goal, a program has been adopted whereby the bi- weekly meetings are alternated between student papers and outside speakers of note, mod- ern motion picture films are sometimes added to the student programs. The meetings are open not only to all engineers but all students and faculty who might be interested in the subjects to be discussed. Several times the attendance has passed the century mark. Members of the local branch are: Gerald W. Hostetler, Julian E. Caraballo, E. A. Barnes, Professor Joseph Weil, K. M. Allison, L. P. Barnett, R. W. Childers, R. B. Conlon, Ray Daumer, B. G. Ellis, O. B. Hoover, H. G. Kirkland, V. B. Nolan, S. L. Parker, A. H. Pillsbury, G. A. Price, K. S. Rizk, J. B. Smith, A. T. Stanwix-Hay, C. W. Trieste, S. B. Waring, L. P. Browning. . .W , , , , 5 JN. .. . gf"-Q... Ju... ' f " is , ' A - f."" x ' 4 Page 260 L American Institute of Chemical Engineers President ...... .... G EORGE E. BARKSDALE Vice-Presiclent .......... ............. J ACK JERNIGAN Secretary-Treasurer .......................... PAUL CONRAD The student branch of the A.I.Ch.E. was established at the first of the present year. It is one of the twenty-three similar student branches in the United States, all being at prominent schools having outstanding Engineering colleges. Before this time the society was known as the Chemical Engineering Society and held much the same position as it does now in regard to its activities. The student branch holds meetings at regular intervals during the year at which topics of general interest, but more or less related to the Chemical Engineering work, are pre- sented by members or prominent engineers of the state. In addition to its regular meetings the student branch is now sponsoring a survey of Florida industry with respect to the possibilities of new industries in the state. Last year a survey of the present industries was completed and during the present year a sur- vey of the possibilities in the fields of Fermentation Products, Vegetable Oils, Wood Tech- nology, and Minerals is being made. The results will be in the form of separate reports on each of the subjects and will be published and made available to those desirous of such information. It is the purpose of the student branch to thus encourage the chemical in- dustry in Florida. Present members are: G. E. Barksdale, R. A. Bardwell, C, A, B1-adv, I. P. Brown, W. O. Campbell E. L. Chipley. P. L. Conrad, D. C. Craver, J. B. David, J. W. Deam, L. W. Emanuel, F. W. Farnsworthi I. E. Felton, J. W. Jernigan, S. W. Johnson, B. F. Levey, J. L. McCall, W. T. McDuffee. J. B. Moyer, A. M. R3-def, C- B- RG'iI'1SChI'flidf1, H- A- R0g91'Sf H- W- SYTIOYGT, J. R. Swaine, J. E. Vassie, J. F. Wilkes, C. W. Wilkins. '-Z4"'s l""v1.-., .. ke.. gf Pagc 061 HESTER BECKWITH PEARSON PARTRIDGE GAITI-IER MOTLEY BENSON ATKINSON WHITTLE LEE KATZ SMITH FAIR THOMPSON BLOCKER GREEN International Relations Club The Carnegie Foundation for International Peace has sponsored an International Rela- tions Club in nearly every college throughout the country. The Florida Club was organ- ized in 1927. James T. Pearson is its president, Billy Gaither its secretary. Representa- tives of the Carnegie Foundation are now in many foreign countries in the interests of peace. College clubs are an effort to promote among students a general understanding of the facts and problems of international peace, following the logical theory that strained relations between countries could be alleviated by an intimate understanding of and sym- pathy with the view point of individuals of foreign countries. To further such a knowl- edge and feeling is the purpose of the International Relations Clubs. Each month the Carnegie Foundation sends several books on various phases of world peace to the library of each school in which there is such an organization. The local club holds meetings twice each month at which varied programs are presented. Whenever it is possible some prominent speaker is secured. Visitors or faculty members often address the meetings. Foreign students in the university are sometimes asked to give their own country's view point on international questions. Members of the local club are: J. H. D'Alemberte, G. M. Lee, W. G. Smith, Edgar Dray- ton, J. F. Partridge, Bob Thompson, Robert Benson, Jack Beckwith, W. C. Davis, Louis Thomas, Eugene Whittle, Neal Dale, J. M. Green, Arnold Katz, George Atkinson, Frank Myers, Jim Cannon, Harry Root, Herbert Dustin, Louis Falk, Solomon Horowitz, G. H. Ireland, J. L. Rolland, Robert Rickett, and J. A. Jones. Page 262 Z . 1 I F I A i 5 i I ll i I F l I 1 1 FELTON EINHORN DAVIS HOLTSBERG CURRY Co n c h CI u b FELTON, I. E., President EINHORN, R. E., Secretary-Treasurer DAVIS, C. S. CURRY, R. B. HOLTSBERG, H. M. MEMBERS MO0RE, F. E. RENEDO, H. PIERCE, E. L. LOPEZ, A. DOPP, R. H. LESTER, J. G. L. COBE, D. M. DEMERITT, WM. W. Page 263 f ,nf f W , M- Pile-lix'f'?VM-WE5'f4'1f-' v fm! '152xey'f-I gi... Q ,s'f, f1!QCg Q ' 3, ,b 33:5-: w .1 nfiefm 41' 5 ' i. ew mfff S, ' R f a53f5yXi3,gv,2231-?i-gj11 ' ' u'.,,t- qw M V - fy. Q - - 'H 5.,,s,v.' i ' fl , . X, ,J ,if ,AW -1 , 34, p M. 'Q' N1 ,gqiw , Y, , 0 ' .1r5'W'N. f M'w'WW!'wiv-vfknfbm'-Wm'Y1"-" W. X , H M ' '. , ,XJ 1 ,Q W M' ,WW:T'W',fiiFf2fi-Rf'Q1'qf':1U'-: ' 'Q',:Wm ' ' li N -:Qg1g?'m EH. -'i'7?1?f'Ei',54if'w'1"':'vE5Pi'g,' , . W 312112-fff?E , A .. V 1 MW iv- - . Ufffm:- iPr2vwf??Q ff- +'f-:"'55'f'?i:w V '- awm v-rf M 'X'-fflffj l'ffw,,-,g .A K.-15 ,, -W ,.., Jw, I-r44,,,lLj.,,,.v,1,,A 1.14. 4 ww A 4 - -ga' X- m n. .. ,.----. - f,,.,f 1' ',f 1. ,. . .:,:,,'.Q'Y Q , 'Kgs' ,riff 'Wg ,1Q'15'f!g-,- v' 1, ,,'4,'A. X 1 4, V5 N, N - sf , . V,g 21nvQ1r:fE?igq, M , f F 1f'LfWv - . ,sff"',?'.'f6 , .fw"fp7.14f--by ., ' 1 ' ' V . N, ' X 13 .. Ml. f MILITARY Reserve OfIicers Troining Corps Upper Row-Left to Right MAJOR WILLIAM C. MOORE, Infcmlry Instructor, Junior Infantry- Supervisor of Infantry Juniors MAJOR OTTO F. LANGE, Infantry Instructor, Senior Infantry I H Supervisor Companies "A" and ' B MAJOR JAMES A. VAN FLEET., Infantry i Professor of Military Science and Tactics Commandant of Cadets ' MAJOR DANIEL A. CONNoR, Field Artrllery Director of Field Artillery Unit Instructor, Seniors Field Artillery Middle Row---Left fo Right 1sT LIEUT. JOHN F. WIIIIIIAINIS, Field Artillery Instructor, Sophomore Artillery CAPTAIN JOSEPH P. DoNNovIN, Field Artillery Instructo1', Juniors Field Artillery Supervisor Batteries "C," "G" and "I" CAPTAIN ERNEST T. BARCO, Field Artillery Instructor, Freshman Field Artillery Supervisor Batteries "A," "B" and "E" 1sT LIEUT. WALTER J. IVIULLER, Infmifry Instructor, Freshman Infantry Supervisor Companies "C" and "D" Lower Row-Left to Right 1sT LIEUT. RAYMOND K. QUEKICMEYER, Field Artillery Instructor, Freshman Field Artillery Supervisor Batteries uD,n uFn and uHvr IST LIEUT. DORR HAZLEHURST, Infmltry Instructor, Sophomore Infantry Supervisor Companies "E" and "F" Page 267 my.V-- - i, A 1 .W -1 gig ,Mi , , , ii i University ofFIoriclc1 Brigade r Brigade Coniniander C 3 , c ' ' E EDGAR J. LAMB1-:RT Colonel be Si l ELEANOR MCRAE ii Honorary Colonel i i i 35 i il ' X1 ff i . Brigade Adjutant if 5 NED PATTON T i Captain E if l f 5 DOT DIMMIT Sponsor i i ii ' Z! Q 3 , J' Brigade Publicity Officer l REGINALD L. WILLIAMS 1 Captain 1 i i S WINIFRED SEss0Ms Sponsor uw" C"-'im 'AWB W ..,, if Page 2 University of Florida Brigade Brigade P. dk T. Officer LOUIS MCQUITTY Captain BETTY SILCOX Sponsor Drum and Bugle Corps MEYER STOUN Captain LORA STEINBERG Sponsor' '.:"!Eii..:1,', ,, Mx' ,I,I.4,F,1,., - . N I ' . V . : i 1 1 A '. 1 z V " A Y' '14 " 'i V '- i "L", 'Q 'I 'f MJ4,fQQ" - '..',w,,-,1,l'r,1.,f,i.i .wg-V .M ,. .'. ,,, ,...,,. .-,i,r.y Pagc i il if gel i 2 " . ..'i?FY'i1'iM!BL'i':92'f'1!Ei:1FEL24, 1'i5'mi4I .'R'L?'Z Field Artillery Regiment " Regimental Commanclefr' HARVEY HAESEKER Lieut. Colonel MAREESE CARABALLO S L Sponsor 1 l al if M. R l g, :af Regimental Adjutant HENRY W. LAND Captain RHODA SIMPSON Sponsor lie! ii I 9 in 4 V, MY. 3-., K Page 270 l Regimental P. :Q T. Ojjicefr' CHARLES TRIESTE Captain ANNA MARIE BROWNING g Sponsor Y, -AfS.Tl2.'Fi'5J53.5v:x'ch.E:7"??I'7F,T' :.z'-le 1 2 ',' ?.Q.i"'?3iYi'?2ll'!?F'?7S'f'T5V . YV. xv i 5 . I '0'h5f7,b'1vff"3 i'.' "VY?'f4"'E513I'fir35Z"I'Tf5I'?7SQT3!VTV ' '-,f,141f'2M 'f3-ISIKITEWZIE1"f'?3Z'!-lii.'fE,?JZ'-:Tf'I"fff'f1 '. 'i"'2 aQ32YQ1IWj""',, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ! I I I I I I I 1 I I I fiif ? 0 Q 'I , IstBc1Hc:Ilon, Arhllery fi r I Battalion Commander G' I ALLEN STANWIX-HAY N Major VIRGINIA DosH Sponsor I 5? I -4 mu Battery "A" ANDREW MCLEAN Captain DoRIs SEALS Sponsor Ia :TI if I 25 I 5' 25 I Z1 I Battery "B" I I JAMES SHACKLEFORD Captain I I I YIM ' I I fm I I- MARGARET SMITH I ,S II Sponsor 54 ,J ,"i , Q4 I , , I -, Battery "C" It f III ?I ff GERALD HOSTETLER ' Captain H' LAURITA PEARSON R Sponsor I 55' E 'Z 1 I . Page 271 I1 fi ll lg f EK it R 'UQ ' li 4 Fl " 'PLF!"Q1i'fT"1f Wf"T - -. .!"f',.'.4.'-1 : . . 'W'""4"'-M"""""""""' """""" , ' , 1 . Q ..4.'-Zzfrfv-11, l K' -- 5 l i l 1 l Q . M 9 . l .51 li ,.r 7. l l 2ncl Battalion, Artillery Battalion Commander FRED WILKES Major U BILLY BROOKS ES Sponsor Battery "D" LOUIS BROWNING Captain SAMMY WILLS Sponsor ,l l 'F' Battery "E" FRANCIS CONROY Captain ROSEMARY ERSKINE Sponsor I l A x V l Battery "F" JOSEPH B. SMITH Captain BETSY ANDERSON Sponsor ' " ' ' f ' ' jggl5g's:-+. L"-Y Page 27:3 1' JULIE! Q S' " 7iML:1Llu2.L.',kf1m4,"1".'. ,.i'f Bibi: ' 1'mHl.lFl3KP!T5W?C'il'.' laiiifhwi'-llitfl ,T I F L .M V L , I A 3rd Battalion, Artillery I Battalion Commander l WILLIAM P. SIMMONS ' ,QI Major 1 ' Q CLARA BRIDGES , T Sponsor i Y I rt I i A E I fi l . Battery "G" l Q :W I I I I ARTHUR P. EVANS t 5 Captain 5- I A. CAROLINA DEMONTIGNE L Sponsor ' Battery "H" F1 JAMES NEEFUS ' Captain L I A ELIZABETH RAMSAUR A Sponsor V E QQ i A 1 ' I l I Battery "I" BRUCE LEHMAN YI Captain ' 1 ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Sponsor 7 ' s ' - ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' fl- ' " 'ff " ".ui5iis2abl'.1Lf:?L,,i5LN:1T FM?'ffUJTL.:.L.Ig,.LI..,..a:Ai.'.f Page 273 an 11 1 rw in if 1 X l .54 EH Cyl I ff-3 4 EQ ' r'v RQ 33 ff? ' 251 : ski? if rl' , F R4 Q l W ,li 1 1 5 i rl iz:-XW' ,X ,A ,, L, if- ,,Y,gi,.,.. 4 W, , Page 2 Infantry Regiment Regimental Commander ESCHOL M. MALLORY Lient. Colonel IRENE HEININGER Sponsor Regimental Adjutant J. ELTON ROUNTREE Captain MARGARET ANDERSON Sponsor Regimental P. dt T. Officer JACK PETERS Captain MARY LOU MooRE Sponsor ...A :L f . 51 'ISS'-.'BE3iM" W7f' Ni .32 4 4, - . V , ,. 1' :inf A R' A Fil A lst Battalion, Infantry rl i Battalion Commander gli ZINA CARTER A Major MADELINE VVILSON i Sponsor i ,Q Q i Eg -5 A z. 'z an 3 - Company "A" , W 5 if- , ,rg t FRED BUCKY Captain PHOSA TILLMAN A Sponsor , I Q EJ ' , t-J EJ A A A W Q Ei! if S. 5 1 1 R Company "B" . 'QS JULIAN CARABALLO Captain 1 A SARAH HEARD 'c W Sponsor I t ki -- . t . . , , r tx ,iq A tai uv, . . if Ba ' 1 fl tg i Company "C" ,I JULIUS ROTH 1 R Captain ,A g. Ya! t PAULINE ROSENFARB A Sponsor nt. 'it A y L 1 1 gi-5 A' 'uuziilbf'-I',:?3mw.w.. - 1. ...t3M..'3' -fmi...1''.,"fEBi8k4Q-L'Q.,v.. ' ' 4f.,1rf34jj7f3ML. .524 ,xtifffiqfikigti Page 275 Q.. F 2nd Bcattollon, Infantry ' Battalzon Commander I I I AL ROGERO I I Major v' I ?"": '-NYJ,-, ., -p ZII5S'29ll'QkL.'.fLiZ.1'.'i.ff.'L .11 'wN'1.IBi'C34.i'Hn5:'!Y.'.,"E'B'LJ.?i 33EfwUat.hiE.'X1i2L .I I I I ' I I' 1 I NANCY LYKES I Sponsor ,F . i WY K I I DVI I ,Ii 3 Z1 I f I 5? 'I f Company "D" I JERRY LITHERLAND I Captain I ' MYRTLE CARLSON Sponsor if? Ii L1 :I ,,.a,,,,,, ,Q v 1- 1 y 4 'I I Company "Ev Yr L3 WILLIAM- SHERRILL I Captain I ' -V I I GRACE RANKIN f I If l Sponsor HE I ' I Y , 53 ' L 4 A I I . n if I Company "F" f ' JACK BUTLER Ia : Captain I I sv A I fr:-r I DQLORES SUTTER . Ig I Sponsor II - ' I I I-" " ' ' "" ' ' I' " ' ' -'W I "'r aww!-wwxfx .- " if'- 'Wa' Page 276 Bond GEORGE BRUMLEY Actmq Captam X , W-va A : -. . N . f 51 ' in ' , R 4 , 4 A, K HELEN PERRY E -fi 4XLl b ' Sponsor ' X 1 Pistol Team ROBINSON WEISNER ALEXANDER PHELPS MORGAN CAPT. BARCO Page 2?'7 f, DANCE SOCIETIES Dance Societies Much of the social activity enjoyed by University of Florida men is sponsored by the seven 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 an- nual dance periods, Homecoming in the fall, Mid-semesters in February, the "April Frol- ics" in the spring, and the Finals at the close of the year. The membership of the dance societies is selected from the men on the campus who have shown particular social inclination. The societies aim to contribute materially to the social life of the University men, and to promote a feeling of fraternity among their members. In furtherance of this aim numerous smokers and get-togethers are held among the members of the different societies. Annual coronation balls are given by Ye Pirate Crewe and the L'Apache Club, at which they present their Queen and her Maids to the invited guests. These are among the more elaborate affairs of the year, the themes which their names represent being featured. Pi- rate and L'Apache members are selected from upperclassmen. The Colonels' Club was or- ganized last year. The Cavaliers' Club was organized this past fall. "It is the good in a social institution that causes it to persist? Dance societies first made their debut at the University many years ago. They have commendably sponsored much of the social phase of extra-curricula activity, recognized as necessary for a Well-bal- anced campus life. THE FACULTY COMMITTEE ON SOCIAL AFFAIRS The Faculty Committee on Social Affairs has charge of granting permission for all so- cial functions given by student organizations. The present committee is composed of Dean B. A. Tolbert, Chairmang R. S. Cockrell, E. T. Barco, M. D. Cody, and three student Rep- resentatives, Paul Brown, Calvert Pepper, Henry Berg. COCKRELL TOLBERT CODY B ARC0 BROWN PEPPER BERG Page P81 GEORGE SINGLETARY O. O. MCCOLLUM MIKE O'BRIEN MATTHEW O'BRIEN MARSHALL MUSSER DICK JUDY WALTER WOODWARD PAT CONROY BOB AVENT FRENCHY YARBROUGH CHARLES YANCY CHARLES BENNETT GEORGE COULTER Page 282 The Colonels Chief Justice ..... .... A LEX AKERMAN Associate Justice . . . .... JOHN WAHL Solicitor ......... . . .LABAN LIVELY CZGWC . . . .... CALVERT PEPPER Sheriff . . ........ HERBERT NEWMAN THE BAR RAYMOND LEE BAYA HARRISON GEORGE LEAIRD BILLY WHITFIELD WILSON SANDERS ALEX JOHNSON J IMMIE KNOTT BOB COCKRELL BOB UNDERWOOD BO ARNOW RAY CARTER REGGIE WILLIAMS J ULIAN ALFORD WILLARD HOWATT JACK WERTHEIMER BILLY AKERMAN J. J. PARRISH JACK WALSINGHAM JACK SAMPLE HERMAN EDWARDS TOMMY SHAD JOHN AUSLEY ' BRUCE LEHMAN HAROLD JONES CARTER MIZELL KELLY PETERS CONROY DELL MILLER JUDY EMBRY CHERRY ROGERO WOOLSLAIR PITMAN HINSON DAVIS STALLINGS PAUL HENDERSON THOMPSON WILLIAMS ADAMS THOMPSON GAITHER BESSENT Ye Plrate Crewe -OFFICERS Captain .... ............ J ACK PETERS First Mate . . . .... PAINE KELLY Second Mate . . . . .PAT CONROY Thiofd Mate . . . . . .S. T. DELL CGIZJZTL B011 . . . ...... .... J ACK MIZELL POWELL ADAMS JOHN AUSLEY SHELTON BAXTER OSBORNE BESSENT ROBERT BOND ROY CARTER SPURGEON CHERRY PAT CONROY SAM DAVIS S. T. DELL LUKE DORSETT HARRY DUNCAN ROLL SAM DUNLAP HUGH EMBRY LINDSEY FITCH WILLIAM GAITHER NED HINSON JACK HENDERSON DICK JUDY JOHN KNIGHT PAINE KELLY PAT MILLER JACK MIZELL J. J. PARRISH VICTOR PAUL :I-sv' T' Y ,V JACK PETERS ROBERT PITMAN AL ROGERO WILLIAM SHERRILL HORACE SMITHY HARRY THOMPSON ROBERT THOMPSON LANAS TROXLER ROBERT TREADGOLD JACK WALSINGHAM DONALD WILLIAMS JOHN WOOLSLAIR Page 083 PRICE McALOON HARSHMAN CONE 0'DELL DURRANCE SMITH MARSHALL SWAIN TAYLOR SHUMAN LARSEN Bacchus President . ..... Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . ......... ELLIS LOVE THORTON JORDAN STEMBLER VERDYCK PARRISH PEYTON KAYS . . . . .DALE CONE . .BILL ZEWADSKI . .HARRY PEYTON . . . .BILLY CHASE Chairman Dance Committee ...... MARSHALL LANDERS Chairman Decorations Committee ..... JAMES COOPER Alpha Tait Omega Theta Chi Pi Kappa Phi CHARLES LARSEN, JR. DALE CONE BILL TAYLOR JACK Cox STANLEY JORDAN TOM PRICE SAM KENNARD JOSEPH OWEN MCALOON HARRELL Phi Delta Theta THOMAS B. EVANS Sigma PM Epsilon TOWNSEND WARREN Php Kappa TW 'BACK IEQVE JOHN EVERSOLE HORACE SEWELL BQXIL LEECARTY HENRY H. PARRISH RAYMOND O,DELL JACK SAUNDERS Page 284 BLUME KENNARD SEWELL EVERSOLE MELTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon LEON MOORE ALBAN STEWART HARRY PEYTON JOHN SAUSSY Pi Kappa Alpha JAMES ADKINS, JR. BILLY CHASE BURWELL HOWARD BEN HINSON HARRELL MURRAY HINSON HOWARD SANDERS LANDERS CHASE SAUSSY COOPER ADKINS BLUME ZEWADSKI STEWART ANDREWS COX Bo cc h us Sigma Chi Sigma Nil HUBERT MILTON WILLIAM DURRANCE Kappa Sigma JAMES COOPER WOODROW HARSHMAN MARION KAYS JACK MURRAY BILL ZEWADSKI JOHN MERCER RUSSELL SHUMAN Kappa Alpha BILLY ANDERSON GODFREY SMITH NORMAN HEGGIE EVERETT MIZELL Delta Tau Delta CHARLES MELTON Page 285 5? xx. Qs.-4 ii Y Z"-EZ yrx mv, X W Q Q fd 2 fivai Z . Q g ,Ze Wang QMS. my Af EMM! MMU Zmjzll, fybw . L ZMMKDQKZ, find: ,F 17 QMQZQW mf, mm., mm Wl3Q"WW?- 3--'-ww N.ru5:m.1!'a,f.fYwNA fin. MLA 7ZQZff4,4 Q25 mamma? 511, WMA, d Mf Wkafmk Mmm QM MM ww fafmwf mf dwffwle 5397? 5?W"" WILLIAM E. FAIRBANKS JAMES S. SHAW ROBERT F. GARDNER JOHN M. BROWN Y, ,f,LY5-ZW' QQ ra. h 'X -'vw-I--. '1 ' I-7" - .- Q I.: JI- Q - ' I ju- ! A WILL FAIRBANKS DICK GARDNER HARVEY HAESEKER DOVANE WILLIAMS R. T. ANDERSON In Covo :ers President ..... .............. H ARVEY HAESEKER Vice-P1-esident . . . . .DEVANE WILLIAMS Sew-etwry ........., ...... . . .RICHARD GARDNER Tfreasu're'r ........................ BOB ANDERSON Chwiwnavz of Dance Committee .... WILL FAIRBANKS CHARTER MEMBERS ROBERT T. ANDERSON HARVEY L. HAESEKER RICHARD J. GARDNER HENRY C. BERG LEON WURM WILIIIE D. LINES WILLIAM M. MYERS ROBERT M. SANFORD A. R. DAYSON ERBEN COOK VIRGIL H. DIJRRANCE JOHN M. GREEN WILLIAM G. HENDRIX PAUL E. HELLIWELL WILLIS A. DUSTIN FRED C. FLIPSE ED M. CLARK LEWIS W. ROBINSON, JOE D. ADAMS JOHN H. WAHL, JR. WILLIAM A. HERIN J ALIIERT D. BRIGHT E. WILLARD HOWATT FULTON C. SAUSSY ALLAN M. ANDERSON JULIAN E. CARABALLO MARTIN CARABALLO, JR. RICHARD E. DRESBACH WILLIAM C. WALCUTT MEMBERS HUGH MACMILLAN TOM DAVIS ARTHUR P. EVANS BRUCE TAYLOR CHARLES W. KELLY GEORGE M. FOWLER SIDNEY SMITH BEN TUGKER WALLACE PHILIPS HAROLD TRAMMELL CLARK BERG DURRANCE WAHL TAYLOR EVANS FUTCH DUSTIN FLIPSE SHAW GARDNER SANFORD GREEN CHARLES DURRANCE TRUMAN G. FUTCH HAPPY DALE MABRY D. FUTCH JOHN NEEL DEVANE N. YVILLIAMS ROBERT RICKETT LEONARD F. BLANKNER HUGH KIRTRIGHT GEORGE GREEN 1 CARABALLO DRESBACH DALE CARABALLO WURM NEEL I I Page 287 JAMES GANYARD President . A13 AMW? g s, ,,., Theta Ribbon Society Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Dance Committee . . Sigma N ii J. J . PARRISH LON WORTH CROW CHARLES GRAVES FRANCES CONROY SYLVAN MCELROY BUD MCKETHAN CHARLES DEWOODY RUSSELL SCHUMAN TOMMY ADKINS Phi Kappa Tail MALCOLM JOHNSON HESKIN WHITAKER JIM BLALOCK LOUIS MCDOWELL ROY CLARK CARL VERDYCK CLARENCE GRIFFIN JIMMY RICHARDS BILL RICHARDS CAL SHELTON Phi Delta Theta JOHN BRYSON CALVERT PEPPER HAROLD JONES FRED RAYBURN EARL HARBY GEORGE ROMPH CHARLES BLUME JIM BLUME BOB GILLIAM BERT EVANS Kappa Sigma BILL SHERRILL CHARLES DEWITT ' w,Bg1"5gA I G. .- Page 088 . 'TT- MYRON PREVATT BYRON EELLS EARL HARDEE GILBERT TURNER SPURGEON CHERRY . .J ULIAN WARREN HERMAN EDWARDS . .JAMES GANYARD . .TOMMY WALKER Delta Chi STANLEY JONES HERBERT MCANLY BILL GLASS JOHN GIFFORD Sigma Alpha Epsilon ERNEST BOYER JACK JUDY NED HINSON BILLY GAITHER CANDLER ELLIS ERNEST MCCLURG OWEN DUFFY ARTHUR COBB CHARLES COMMANDER LINDER CANNON AURELIAN COOLEDGE Pi Kappa Alpha JACK PETERS CHARLES RAULERSON ROLLINS ROGERS PAT MILLER FRANK FEE JAMES FLEMING CHARLES LAVIN TOM FEASTER SHELTON BAXTER ROBERT MONTGOMERY EMORY BRYAN J. D. GABLE DAN DAVENPORT BILL FULLER JACK FOSGATE BILLY BODIFORD 'fi .Af-RFU.- EDWARD WINDHAM A. MORRIS SMITH C. A. JONES, JR. JACK PLATT JOHN B. YORK Delta Tan Delta HARRY DALE JOHN KNOX RHODES JOHN TOLAN DWIGHT GILLIES J. FARLEY WARREN, JR Alpha Tail Omega RAY CARTER SAM DAVIS HUBERT JOHNSON HOLMES KIRKLAND DICK N EVILLE PETE TREADWELL JENNINGS HAMMER HILTON COOPER JEFF ARNOLD BRUCE SKINNER COTTRELL TALLY Pi Kappa Phi SPURGEON CHERRY LARRY WALRATH BYRON HERLONG GEORGE DE CATTS A. CARR JACK SMITH Iy,',xi"' Q." mv."- . ..i.-1' 1 - TVX, , FRANK WALRATH H. H. FORD L. W. HARRELL HARRY BAKER DICK CUMMING Kappa Alpha GEORGE THAMES JACK MIZELL JOHN AUSLEY BILL HUNTER BOB COCKRELL J UDSON FREEMAN ADDISON PALMER BUD MCLEAN HUGH ALEXANDER BILL KNIGHT JIMMY GWYNN GORDON BROWN BOBBY FREEMAN ,-M. .. A. Theta Ribbon Society Sigma Chi MARION BOSTAIN JOHN DEMILLY BATES COLE PAUL BEST JOHN BIRDSALL JAKE ZORIAN EDGAR DRAYTON Beta Theta Pi JOHN PRUNTY THOMAS WALKER WILLIS STEPHENS WILLIAM CROSBY JAMES EDWARDS HENDERSON HARRIS Theta Chi WILLIAM MILLER J ULIAN WARREN ROBERT MCMULLEN WALTER MIDDLEKAUEI' HARDIE DUNN Sigma Phi Epsilon JIMMY LOVE SPECK KINSEY HERBERT SPENCER BOBBY CALDWELL BO ARNOW WALTER CALDWELL DAN MCCARTY HARRY GRAHAM JIMMY HUGHES JACK SAUNDERS JACK LOVE BILL KEMP BRIAN MCCARTY JACK SAMPLE DAVID FEE ,- fm- . --.wx " . . 4.-' ' .JS ' ,I '.v ,A,...4..- AZ.- . . 1'1 ' I+ 21 1 I E 1 . 1 1 -E1 1 I ,. 41 A32 . . 1 Serpent Ribbon SOCIETY OFFICERS , P . ing! resident ...... .... W ALTER WOODWARD Vice-President . . . ..... JOHN WOOLSLAIR Secretary .... . . .EDWARD LAUTZ Treasurer .................. .... J OHN PARKHILL Chairman Dance Committee ...... .,.. H AROLD BUTTS 501' Chairman Initiation Committee ............ .... E D LAMBERT I LIST OF MEMBERS I if Theta Chi BEN GRIFFIN JIM CANNON V RUSSELL CROFTON K. A. VAN ANTWERP GEORGE SMATHERS A JOHN WOOLSLAIR RAYMOND TYLANDER HARRY ROOT QQ! HARRY MCDONALD SAM DAVIES HOWARD REEDER JULIAN WARREN GLENN A. WILSON 'Q GUS MCGRIFF H. FORD Alpha Tait Omega 0, D, MORRIS L GILMER HEITMAN D. L. DICKS Kappa Sigma CHARLES MORGAN THOMAS PRICE ED LAUTz PAYNE KELLY U AUSTIN RACE PAUL KNIGHT CLYDE PERRY BILL EVERETT JOHNNY WATTS J IM TAYLOR ?1'sT1 CHARLES CHAPMAN MARCUS SCOTT BOB THOMPSON MANLEY LEVEL ROBERT ZELLNER if Phi Delta Theta BUD HOLTZMAN WALKER WILSON GARDNER GILLETTE J EWELL EWING PAUL COCHRANE 1 ,Q JIMMIE LANDON DICK LEFFERS I VAN DQRN POST Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' BILL VOIGT WALTER WOODWARD PM Kappa TW EVERETT SELLERS DICK JUDY JOHN WAHL HAROLD MCRAE WALTER HACKNEY ED LAMBERT r flhif T9 JOHN EVERSOLE JOHN MILTON ROY PERVIS his SONNY VAN BORSUM GEORGE LAIRD AL BASSETT LE MOYNE HALL S. T. DELL LANCE LESTER M PIKE HOLSTEIN LEROY SHEFTALL BILL LANTAFF HJ ERNEST MCCLURG HENRY TAYLOR A Pi Kappa Phi HENRY PETERS H. M. HAMPTON RAYFORD MCCORMICK CONRAD HARDI MARION LEE MARK EASTLAND JACK BECKWITH LOUIS SCHILLING still ' Page 290 f !,- .-11-.:L- :ii:.-,-...,, --.Q ,-,,.,l,.,QQfL'.l:lif7 Q. WILLIAM BARNUM CLARK GOURLEY BILL RICHARDS SAM WRIGHT Delta Chi J. C. MARTIN DOC BRADY JOHN STONEBAKER GEORGE MI'TCHELL BILL TUBBS ORWAND POWERS KINGSLEY DECKER KENNETH BRASTED Sigma Chi WILTON STURGES TOM BLOWERS ALFRED WAGG SPENCER LADD CHARLES HOWELL C. C. SULLIVAN LOUIS HILL ALBERT NEAL Kappa Alpha JOHN PARKHILL JACK MIZELL JAMES AMBERG NORMAN STALLINGS ROBERT EVANS SHERWOOD SPENCER WILLIAM O'BRYAN GODFREY SMITH DAVID CREVISTON BILLY ANDERSON Serpent Ribbon Society Theta Kappa Nu JIMMY SHACKLEFORD RUSSELL DANIELS BOB MCCREADIE KENNETH SKAGGS DONALD SHACKLEFORD HAMLIN BROWN MASON TISON HENRY BRYANT RALPH HOFFMEYER Pi Kappa Alpha, AL ROGERO TERRY PATTERSON GEORGE ROLLINS HERBERT BOLTIN JACK KLINE BOYD HARRIS J IMMIE PRATT ERNEST STEVENS CURTIS HAGGARD Sigma Nu BOBBY BOND FRANCIS ANDREWS NED PATTON PAT MACLOSKIE JACK MONTAYNE JOHN LAMAR J UNKIN BILL ZEWADSKI HORACE SMITH JAMES MUNROE ST. J ULIAN ROSEMOND GEORGE SALTZMAN Sigma Phi Epsilon HAROLD BUTTS TOM GATO CHARLES Cox WALTER WHICHARD EDWARD SHERMAN HERBERT BURPEE JOHN GRANGER DON BRIDGES Delta Tau Delta RICHARD BANKS BILL JACKSON CY HOULE TRAMMELL SMITH CHARLTON MELTON TOM SLAUGHTER Beta Theta Pi REGGIE WILLIAMS WATTS STROHMAN RALPH PROCHASKA JIMMY BAKER JOHN KNOWLTON SAM GOETHE PAUL KANISS JOE TUDOR TOM GUTHRIE JOHN MIIILICAN Delta Sigma Pi J . N. CARROLL W. H. CARROLL LAMAR HATCHER J . E. NICHOLS A.W. SPENCER A. E. WIND rr Page 291 A44 S . 4 . FRATERNITIES N 4 -so 2 rj f""Atfg K f va I , if W fr , ' 'L S ,, f no xt i km fo N. it E ! N wg FW -L 1 + ' il Q 5 .711 ' ll if f f. W X J J 4' K '-x X N I rr .- , l 1 p ly ,M iff ...---.-. rs - 4 , l 5 I X ' ' 1' ' ' , , f 'E -' : J 1, f c I -5, - 'il ILLIJJ rv I ,,, . lv . -" T' ,JY 3 fy '., ,, t ,f',,.:, , K . 1, 'yn' I 7 l' ' .lf ' ' 5 , 4:5 ,, 74 3-1-" f ,.-, 4 1. ,v .il , -+C " .. , I' 7 1...l ,.,.f-. ,- 3 3 L1 3 .uric- .J '1 1. . ,56- f W W ,U . ,,,Y'y ,' it ,U. 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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 . . . Alpha Delta ....... Sigma Lambda Tau . Omega Upsilon Theta .... 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 . . LOCAL FRATERNITIES 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 , X ,,.L-gl .,::-Efgixt .. V V, , X --',j..'1?:::-,,.,.2-..f. .,,, GILLETTE CARTER SAMPLE DUNWODY LEHMAN PEPPER BANKS DELL ' 4 1 4 DeWITT AVENT SHDFTALL lnterfrofernify Conference President ...... . . .GARDNER GILLETTE Vice-President ..... ....... Z INA CARTER Secretcwy-Treasurer . . . . .WALTER COLDWELL Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha ...... Pi Kappa Alpha ....... . . . .Holmes Kirkland, Robert Thompson . . . .Atwood Dunwody, Elliott Dunwody . . . .Robert Avent, Shelton Baxter Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... .... S . T. Dell, Lee Roy Sheftall . Theta Chi . . Sigma Nu .... Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Phi .... Sigma Chi .... X .. ...,. Page 300 . . . .Ray Camp, Julian Warren . . . .Joe Mathis, Francis Andrews . . . .Powell Adams, Charles DeWitt . . . .Byron Herlong, William Saunders . . . .Fred Herr, Thomas Blowers L 31.4 ,. ,wa- ..,3',.7. .- ' yr,1E,i.4fwff5f.' 'jf NICHOLSON LEWIS OWENS 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 . . . ANDREWS' MATI-IIS ALFORD CAMP WALTON I-IERLONG CHIARAMONTE MASSARI CRABTREE THOMPSON Inferfrafernity Conference . . . .James Shackleford, Ralph Hoifmeyer . . . .Calvert Pepper, Gardner Gillette . . . . . . . .Jack Sample, Walter Caldwell . . . .Zina Carter, Richard Banks . . . .... Raymond Crabtree, Arthur Bissett . . . .... Earl Hirsh, Harold Schwartz . . . .Hyman Sobol, Leon Robbins . . . .Clyde Brady, Marion Walton . . . .Bruce Lehman, Carl Nicholson . . . .Frank Massari, Al Chiaramonte . . . .E. Green, Wesley Owens . . . .Robert Hermann, Rudolf Lewis . . . .William Simmons, Thomas Walker -, , ",+.'1t1-:iv 'Ll-5 . -- " . ,, Bm..---f""' Page 301 i..,.r1-..,...... DAVIS THOMPSON NEVILLE KELLY TREADWELL MORGAN HARRISON HARPER KIRKLAND MIICDONALD MCRAE CARTER DAVIS O'BRIEN 0'BRIEN PERRY WHITLOCK CROWELL CANNON PARKER THOMPSON BRYANT VAUGHN DECHMAN Alpha Tau Omega M Founded at V. M. I. in 1865 ' Alpha Omega established in 1904 FLOWER-White Tea Rose COLORS-Sky Blue and Old Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEAN H. R. TRUSLER A. P. BLACK E. R. BARNES A. P. PEARSON DEAN W. H. WILSON E. B. SALT L. W. GADDUM FRATRES IN URBE H. L. BLACKWELL Z. H. DOUGLAS M. G. STRINGFELLOW JAMES CHESTNUT BARTON THRASHER DR. H. C. THOMAS J. A. PHIFER HENRY GRAY GIBBS CHESTNUT RICHARD BOWERS WALLACE DONNELLY HAROLD BLACK REV. R. J. BROYLES REV. L. M. BROYLES FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE . Class of 1933 - J. B. DELOACH CARLOS PROCTOR MIKE O'BRIEN RAY CARTER BARNEY MCDONALD EUGENE WHITLOCK WILLIAM NICRAE MATT O'BRIEN Page 302 ,-Q MAJOR LEWIS PERRY WILSON GATES PINKERTON TALLY GRAMLING LANDER HEDRICK BARNHART MACK ZELLNER LARSEN SKINNER SMITH COOPER ARNOLD WIRT I-IUNTER LANDERS JORDAN COOHRAN PAINE KELLY J. D. HOBBS DICK NEVILLE HARRY THOMPSON JOHN VAUGHN STEPHAN DECHMAN GWYNN PARKER JACK PURCEL Alpha Tau Cmegc Class of 1934 CHARLES MORGAN ROBERT TREADGOLD BAYA HARRISON SAM DAVIS Class DAVID LANDER JAMES TAYLOR CHARLIE MAJOR KELSIE REEVES Class of 1936 CHARLES LARSEN ROBERT ZELLNER TED MACK PAUL D. COCKRAN MARSHALL LANDERS GORDON BURLESON KENNETH SMITH STANLEY J ORDON EARL WIRT BARNEY BARNHART FOREST CATES WALKER WILSON CHEEVER LEWIS COTTRELL TALLY JACK PINKERTON JAMES HUNTER BRUCE SKINNER J . RAY ARNOLD WALTER DAVIS RUSSEL PERRY ROBERT HARPER ROBERT THOMPSON of 1935 JOHN CROWELL CLYDE PERRY OWEN GRAMBLING PETER TREADWELL GRAY SINGLETON HOLMES KIRKLAND WILLIAM K. LOVE EMMETT TALLY GEORGE LEWIS FERRIS BRYANT LOVELACE WILCOK DICK LEFFERS Page 303 5: A I J 1 . I. I- A. 1,,. 1? A 4, ' "V' ,Irma if U - f'1-....fL'fii:.: :LT . if N DUNWODY DUNWODY WHITFIELD MIZELL AKERMAN SHAVE ANDERSON PAUL LAPSLEY EVANS MURPHY EMBRY MOLEAN FREEMAN STALLINGS DAVIS BROWN 1 Kappa Alpha A Founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee Universlty 1 Beta Zeta Chapter established in 1904 b' FLOWERS-Magnolia and Red Rose COLORS-Crzmson and Old Gold R- I ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE I DR. C. A. ROBERTSON W. S. PERRY CAPT E P BARCO gtk EDGAR CHARLES JONES gi I4 S FRATRES IN URBE nv, F. W. BUOHOLZ JOHN A. H. MURPHREE CECIL GRACY jf? .H E. F. CANNON C. S. THOMAS D. C. BISHOP L1 L. W. GRAHAM S. A. HORN W. R. THOMAS gt Yi GARDENER A. WELCH W. A. SHANDS 4 C. R. DAWSON E. A. TAYLOR A 'Q' ' R. R. RICHARDSON H. W. BISHOP 0. W ' ,, . H C. A. POUND B. F. WILLIAMSON -A ' I Ira IWIEWHUUW' Q Q 'f FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Q Class of 1933 XXVI P' ' ALEXANDER AKERMAN, JR. R. S. COCKRELL JR E. ELLIOTT DUNWODY VALERY BUTLER p J ATWOOD DUNWODY GEORGE THAMES f' p 3 Page 304 Y W' K... -, ...... -L V, , V l ,f,, I A C, -L.. S?---.8"::,.ffQp ...A ' - lm ' AUSLEY EMBRY BUTLER COCKRELL CULLEN MEGINNIS COVINGTON BRYAN SIMMONS SPENCER GWYNN KEEFE BURNS BINZ SMITH ANDERSON CLEMENT FREEMAN JACK MIZELL WILLIAM WHITFIELD JOHN AUSLEY JAMES SHANDS THOMAS SHAVE JAMES AMBERG JOSEPH E. BRYAN HENRY L. COVINGTON ROBERT EVANS DIBRELL SIMMONS NORMAN STALLINGS GORDON BROWN CHARLES JACKSON GODFREY SMITH BOBBY FREEMAN MIKE CLEMENT DAVID CREVISTON EVERVTT MIZELL. NORMAN HEGGIE Kappa Alpha Class of 1934 HUGH EMBRY SPENSER CULLEN LANIS TROXLER VICTOR PAUL BEN MCGINNIS Class of 1935 ATKINS EMBRY J UDSON FREEMAN JAMES GWYNN EDWARD KEEFE NORVEL LAPSLEY JOHN TROXLER Class of 1936 LOUIS ANDERSON ERNEST DAVIS PAUL STATON FRANK BINZ CWEN BURNS ANDREW OVEN VICTOR HART WALLACE ANDERSON JOHN KNIGHT WILLIAM HUNTER JOHN PARKHILL PARDON MURPHY AMOS MCLEAN BEVERLY MCEWAN WILLIAM O'BRYAN SHERWOOD SPENCER Page 305 O A J REHBAUM PATTERSON MILLER PETERS RAULERSON MOORE PATTERSON FEE AKERMAN ROGERS DOZIER PITMAN WILLIAMS AVENT LAWRENCE LAVIN SCHIRARD GREGORY MILLER LUPFER ROGERO AKERMAN FEASTER LIVELY ANDREWS BOYKIN LAVIN CONSTANTIND Pi Koppcu Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Eta established November 17, 1904 FLOWER-Lily of the Valley COLORS--Garnet and Golcl FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. C. L. CROW DEAN B. A. TOLBERT BERNARD BISHOP WILLIAM BOLTON RICHARD BORING ED. BOWER DR. W. T. ELMORE HENRY FORD Page 306 FRATRES IN URBE DR. U. S. GORDON ALLEN HAILE HUGH HENDRIX WILBUR JAMES FALEON B. JOHNSON ESKIN JONES JAMES MCCLAMROCK WILLIAM MCKINSTRY SIDNEY ROBERTSON ADOLPH VIDAL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOE AKERMAN ROBERT M. AVENT PHILLIP CONSTANTINE REED KEHLER FRANK L. MILLER KINGMAN C. MOORE JOHN PATTERSON Class of 1933 JACK PETERS R. G. PITMAN CHARLES RAULERSON ALBERT ROGERO ROLLIN ROGERS C. B. SCHIRARD DON K. WILLIAMS KEHLER ROLLINS MOYE BESSANT BOLTON JACKSON PRATT GABLE HINSON HAGGARD BODIFORD MIMS HARRIS STEVENS WALKER FISHBACK FOSGATE FULLER EDWARDS ADKINS BOYKIN JACKSON KLINE HOWARD MURRELL DUNCAN O'RORK CHASE WILLIAM AKERMAN CHARLES ANDREWS RISDON BOYKIN HARRY DUNCAN THOMAS FEASTER SHELTON BAXTER HERBERT BOLTIN JAMES ADKINS WILLIAM BODIFORD HAL BOYKIN WILLIAM CHASE DAN DAVENPORT STRACHEN DUNCAN EDWARD FISHBACK JACK FOSGATE WILLIAM FULLER J. D. GABLE - CURTIS HAGGARD Pi Kappa Alpha Class of 1.934 FRANK FEE HARBERT GREGORY CHARLES LAVIN JOHN LAVIN FRED LAWRENCE Class of 1935 EMORY BRYAN TRUXTON JACKSON Class of 1936 BOYD HARRIS BEN HINSON BURWELL HOWARD NEWTON JACKSON JACK KLINE LARRY MIMS TOM LEE MURRELL CHARLES O'RORK JAMES PRATT HUBERT SCHUCHT ERNEST STEVENS LABAN G. LIVELY JAMES E. LUPFER TERRY PATTERSON GEORGE ROLLINS DONALD WALKER GEORGE MOYE WILLIAM REHBAUM Page 307 ng' HINS'ON FIELD MILTON WOODWARD GORDON DELL SHAD HACKNEY REEDER WILLIS NOELL DYE SHEFTALL LEAIRD CONANT DUFFEY HENDERSON COBB PETERS HARDIE MOCLURG DUNLAP DANIELS LANGLEY STEMBLER GAITHER Sigmo Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University Of Alabama, March 9, 1856 - Florida Epsilon established 1915 FLOWER-Violet COLORS-ROUGZ Purple and Old Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. J. M. FARR PROF. C. H. WILLOUGHBY COACH DUTCH STANLEY COACH JOE HOLSINGER PROF. C. W. CRANDALL FRATRES IN URBE E. B. HAMPTON ROBERT DAVIS PAT PATILLO DICK STANLEY F. J. HAMPTON GEORGE STANLEY DR. WILBUR LASSITER AL CANOVA REV. WILLIAM STONEY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 DICK JUDY ' HARTFORD VEREEN WALTER WOODWARD WALKER FIELD EARNEST BOWYER JOHN MILTON JOE CRAIG JOHN MOORE HILL GORDON Page 308 f .-5 - fu-W--::f:1"': S v '-,., . X -. .IRTSQYA-. Wm , Lv. Q. rm :.I.:'g1,.,,, T. aff f-Au fl ff? MQCAMPBELL BECKWITH BORDERS GRAHAM BROWNLEE GAY PEYTON SMATHERS BAISDEN WEST COMMANDER CRENSHAW ROWE FORT VETTER MOORE SJAUSSY GIRTMAN WILLIAMSON ROOT COOLEDGE REEDER CANNON STEWART FLEMING LIVESAY CANNON WILLIAM REEDER MARCUS CONANT THOMAS SHAD WALTER HACKNEY BEN WILLIS GEORGE LAIRD HARRY BORDERS ARTHUR COBB SAM DUNLAP CANDLER ELLIS BILLY GAITHER PHIL GRAHAM JAMES CANNON SHIELDS GAY ALBAN STEWART LINDEN CANNON LINDER FORT CHARLEY FLEMING ROBERT LIVESAY JOHN SAUSSY HARRY VETTER - CHARLIE COMMANDER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Class of 1934 EDWARD ABBOTT S. T. DELL PAUL DYE LEE ROY SHEFTALL JACK JUDY JAMES NOEL Class o f 1935 CONRAD HARDIE JACK HENDERSON FRANK LANGLEY MILTON BROWNLEE GEORGE MCCAMPBELL JOHN STEMBLER Class of 1.936 ' CHARLIE GIRTMAN GEORGE SMATHERS LEON MOORE AURELIAN COOLEDGE MONROE BAISDEN JAMES WEST HARRY PEYTON HOWARD REEDER HARRY ROOT OWEN DUI-'EY RICHARD GRIFFING NED HINSON CHARLES PIPLAR HENRY PETERS ERNEST MCCLURG JACK BECKWITH BOB UPHAM NELSON ROWE Page 309 ,inf Nr: .. . , .- .QL .EN-. - . 5 1 .ig . 'hifi 3 . . 151 A AN' J ., I I Y e H A ,J If Hg 1. +2 11527 -If CROFTON WENTWORTH ALFORD WOOLSLAIR KINZIE CAMP BERNHARD HEATH MOORE BOND ARMSTRONG MILLER MIDDLEKAUFF McMULLEN GOMEZ TYLER RACE Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Tau Chapter established 1916 FLOWER-Carnatioin COLORS-Military Red and Whztc FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. BALLARD SIMMONS F. H. HEATH A. S. CAMPBELL ROBERT MOON FRATRES IN URBE ROBERT SINCLAIR LEON TRAXLER RAY OGILVIE Page 810 C. E. PERRY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 FRANK MOODY RUSSELL CROFTON JOHN K. WOOLSLAIR EDWIN MOODY NORMAN F. KINZIE A. T. ROSSETER -' I S, .iq MORRIS HEAD STOLZ CONE DEMERITT RAYMOND CAMP J ULIAN ALFORD GEORGE WENTWORTH DAVID TYLER ROBERT MCMULLEN AUSTIN RACE O. D. MORRIS EMMETT MCGRIFF J ULIAN MOORE J ULIAN WARREN WALTER MIDDLEKAUEF Cl THEODORE BREVARD DALE S. CONE THOMAS MOILVAINE OTIS WARD OWEN MCALOON THOMAS PRICE DICKS EVERITT MARTIN CHAPMAN ROBINSON ISREVARD MCALOON PRICE I-IOLLOWAY WILLIAMSON MCILVAINE WARD U Th etc C hu Class of 1934 J ACK MOORE HENRY MARTIN ROBY MCCLELLAN DRAYTON BERNHARD Class of 1935 JAMES ARMSTRONG CHARLES HEAD CHARLES ROGERS GUS MCGRIFF DUDLEY CAWTHON D. L. DIOKS CHARLES CHAPMAN WILLIAM EVERITT ass of1936' WILLIAM DEMERITT CHARLES HOLLOWAY JOHN NEEL MASON ROSE PAUL WILLIAMSON JOHN BOND FRANK S. HEATH HARRY G. MCDONALD GEORGE A. FLOWERS CHARLES STOLZ LESTER ROBINSON JOHN R. GOMEZ S. M. MILLER Page 311 fn ,, A WT., . -, .. f ,1,- .4- .. I, .,, I, , .A-Jn HERIN SINGLETARY ANDREWS CONROY PATTON LOGAN CROW . GRILEY PARRISH IVY MATHIS DCWOODY MCELROY VanBRUNT FRANKLIN S I g m ca N u R. W. BLACKLOCK 4? if-i -LI Ai 1, zaz:-2" '5 ix I 232 'Rei ?'?: ' V5 f'j , f:E:4:2:- I 1:-I-. :dir-el ff. I-aw . . ,,.,.,,, . X 4 .,"..1. Page 312 Founded at V. M. I., Lexington, Va., Jan. 1, 1869. Epsilon Zeta Chapter established 1920 FLOWER-White Rose COLORS-Black, White and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE HOWARD DYKMAN WALTER J. MATHERLY CECIL G. PHIPPS FRATRES IN URBE ERWIN SEAY JAMES ANDERSON J. B. ADKINS O'N EAL Cox FRANK STROZIER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ' F. L. ANDREWS ROBERT M. BOND ' VINCENT CROSSWYE LON WORTH CROW CHARLES P. GRAVES Class of 1933 WILLIAM HERIN NED A. PATTON GEO. L. SINGLETARY CLARION LOGAN X ilk MCKETHAN JUNKIN SMITHY RAFNEL COLLINS WITHERS RIDDLE I-IUNNICUTT EARMAN . S I g m cz N U FRANCIS P. CONROY HARRY DOZIER CLINTON DUNN OSCAR Y. ELDER ED FISHER LINDSAY FITCH CHARLES DEWOODY FRANK HARTSEIELD JOHN L. JUNKIN H. GRADY LESTER Clas WILLIAM D. COLLINS ROBERT RAFNEL ARTHUR L. RIDDLE ST. JULIAN P. ROSEMOND GEORGE S. SALTSMAN PAYTON SCHEPPE WILLIAM C. SPENCER WAYNE WITHERS Class of 1934 BEN O. FRANKLIN ERNEST D. GOODYEAR PAUL GRILEY GATES IVY MELBOURN L. MARTIN JOE I. MATHIS Class of 1935 SYLVAN MCELROY JOHN MCKETHAN JACK S. MONTAYNE HORACE G. SMITHY s 0f1936 WILLIAM K. ZEWADSKI TOMMY ADKINS DAN CONROY JOHN R. EARMAN WILLIAM HUNNICUTT JOHN H. MERCER JAMES MONROE RUSSELL SHUMAN ROSEMOND MONROE SCHEPPE ZEWADSKI SHUMAN ADKINS CHARLES MACLOSKIE J . J . PARRISH J . ELTON ROUNTREE JACK WALSINCHAM ARTHUR STEED CHARLES KURTZ W. E. VANBRUNT HENRY VANDERIPE DAVE WRIGHT Page 313 I' ' .192 ,. 'Q EDWARDS LAUTZ DeWITT ADAMS SHERRILL KNIGHT MARSHALL PREVATT SARBACHER WATSON COCHRAN COCHRANE SCOTT EELLS WOMACK CRAVEN I Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of-Virginia, 1869 Delta Delta Chapter established 1922 FLOWER-Lily of the Valley COLORS-Scarlet, White anclEme1'alcl FRATRES IN FACULTATE B. W. AMES DR. A. L. SHEALLY T. J. HIGGINS DR. J. M. LEAKE DR. T. M. SIMPSON DR. C. B. POLLARD DR. WILMON NEWELL DR. L. B. TRIBOLET FRATRES IN URBE BERT HUTSON GENE CATON C. J. HARRIS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 EDRLAUTZ , SAM MARSHALL CHARLES DEWITT ROBERT COCHRAN MYRON PREVATT SI OSGOOD JOHNNY WATTS ROBERT SARBACHER ,ww BILL SHERRILL Page 314 wiv ' Q . . g .1LV.MQ'.Lf'f::: QQ' TURNER DURRANCE HOLTZMAN EWING GLASS HERMAN EDWARDS ' BILL FERAzzI JAMES LOOK JAMES CRAVEN Class of WOODROW HARSH MAN JOHN GIFFORD EARL HARDEE GUS HUTCHISON JEWEL EWING BILLY GLASS BILL GRAHAM MARION KAYS GJEESJRI? HFBSEHKQN PEIQRIHEY ffm HARDEE COOPER DOWMAN HUICHISON Ko p pc: Sig m ca Class of 1934 PAUL KNIGHT SHAW BUCK DELL WOOD Class of 1935 BYRON EELLS POWELL ADAMS J. P. COCHRAN CURTIS CATON KEENAN WOMACK 1936 JACK MURRAY BUD HOLZMAN T A, J. C. DURRANCE 1, . MARCUS SCOTT F GILBERT TURNER 1 . 4 5 ' 77,1 , ' ' ' , A. B. BOWMAN 5' 4-' w - -M QQ! M Page 315 SANDERS SPEAR CHERRY COULTER EDWARDS NVALRATH VanANTWERP LEE BELL GRIFFIN HALL EASTLAND HERLONG McCORMICK TYLANDER IIARCUS DOOLEY O'CONNOR FLOWER-Red Rose DR. WALTER H. BEISLER REV. A. R. BATCHELOR W. F. FISHER Page 316 I Pi Kappa Phi Founded at College of Charleston, 1904 Alpha Epsilon Chapter installed 1924 COLORS-Gold and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOSEPH P. WILSON MAJ. W. C. MOORE FRATRES IN URBE C. A. MARKS W. J. BULLARD S. M. WALL C. G. BILL FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE Seniors A. F. CARR R. B. CUMMING H. S. CHERRY C. A. EDWARDS C. L. CLARK E. R. ROBINSON JOE JENKINS PURVIANCE TAYLOR CUMMINGS DAVIS COX BUSH TYSON KENNARD WILSON HOWE FORD GILBERT DAVIS HARRELL 'PERRY MOORE BAKER SMITH Pi Kappa Phi Juniors W. B. BELL T. G. HALL S. P. SMITH G. S. COULTER M. W. EASTLAND B. H. GRIFFIN D. F. MARCUS J. E. BUSH H. E. DAVIS J. W. DOOLEY Freshfnzen H. M. BAKER J. A. Cox S. L. DAVIES H. H. FORD L. W. HARRELL I GEO. HOWE C. R. LEE F. J. O'CONNOR WILSON SANDERS Sophomores F. S. GILBERT B. E. HERLONG A. E. PURVIANCE F. W. TYSON S. J. KENNARD E. C. MOORE W. J. TAYLOR W. R. TERRY G. A. WILSON M. P. SPEAR K. A. VAN ANTWERP L. K. WALRATH R. C. TYLANDER F. M. WALRATH R. A. SMITH Page 31 7 wut 9. "S ' 'I Y . I i . i 5. 3 I , it III- I L. . ,mm . C . VH" ' ,f"'Q"'Ti"' . ' i, " f"'f- .. Tfffwx ' 5-f 111+-we-'f'f1P14' wi , 3. fn in xiii 4? 129 I xi? . ig, JI. X 3 X5-34 5' :TI S iii? Eli I if if I' .I Mil 11 5455 if li z IREM 2. in 1, M. I My . I Ia -iv I i COLE BEST WAGG STURGES COLE SMITH SU I' 1 LRLIN gh 53. WERTHEIMER GREER JONES SULLIVAN HOWELL SUTTERLIN Q 'QI UIGGERS MA'l"l'HEWS HOSTAIN DCMILLY HENDERSON 1, k 5 fi T531 ' ' 'I 0 0 li -We Sigma Chl .L ,W . gt, Founded Miami University, Oxford, O., June 28, 1855 gf' Gamma Theta Chapter installed October 24, 1924 FLOWER-White Rose COLORS--Blue and Old Gold Ll Xjii 3 il' a I FRATRES IN FACULTATE F29 H .Qi P. L. REED O. C. R. STAGEBERD R. C. SPENCER ,f NN Q' fn T. R. LEICH L 25. - FRATRES IN URBE i.'iPiie 'M' F. A. HAYNIE WATT KIRK PATRICK J. G. KIRK PATRICK .I M, D. A. CooK L. W. BUCHOLZ HENRY W. RINGLING Q' NG. W. B. WATSON is I FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE fl . '13 I Class of 1933 if If . gl QM WILTON STURGES J. J. "NUT" SHIRLY Q -354' J. D. WILLIAMSON WILLIAM MCADAM Pit iii FRENCHY YARBROUGH CHARLES DREBLOW WAR WILLIAM STINSON CHARLES YANCEY ,sv .iii Page 318 -Ni 5 N -,W +- :rf fp gf' I IF' v V " 'Zig ,V 'i ' V, .Q1:::""iT:1:.v.73:5---'-A---:-A-1A-WA -- - A my f I lf'f"I I , Q' BA- , - rf' m I ' :Mila 3 Ox-.. USES, , A. . mm, D , , . .,-, , D-' h , S: ,. , , +N'::.:-:bf'Li...Lf.. Tri,-51-TL.-.i?LL.-.....-r5fR-X-V-.I -.'-.L-g-:?':Ii.,..1..i A-.T--...IC-M2sf'2.v'S3. -. .-.L,-' ' K5-EET? -V v H. 1 , .pl 'I gg . 531 If jf I ii! I I' i II' ffl Tai: HQ -i lm I li !I 1 , i ,ffff ic IW' I Q' vii inf Qjf I if IW 'i BLESS ZORIAN BELLAMY HERR ROBERTS PORTER WILLIAMS vunORDI-:N THORNTON YENAWINE DURRANCE BIRDSALL GREEN QQ! LIGON JONES HILL FREEMAN MITTON f'jiff'?f If -ff A 51 ' I ii Slgmcl Chl .IV A? I Class of 1934 f ROBERT B. COLE J. C. GREER HOWARD BIGGERS 1 JACK WERTHEIMER W. B. COLE C. C. SULLIVAN PAUL AMOS BEST FRANK JONES HERBERT VANORDEN I CARLTON RENTZ ALFRED WAGG, 3RD FRED HERR TOM BLOWERS CHARLES HOWARD V 'f37'?f Class of 1935 I I FRANK SUTTERLIN ROBERT WALLER ROBERTS MARION BOSTAIN jf Z FRED SUTTERLIN BUCK BELLAMY REESE MATTHEWS I ' JAKE ZORIAN JOHN DEMILLY I F WILLIAM BARTON THORNTON JOHN BIRDSALL A M 1' I A Class of 1936 la ,j RUNT DURRANOE GEORGE GREEN EDGAR DRAYTON J As. WELLINGTON JONES, JR. STANLEY FREEMAN HUBERT MILTON. HENRY LOUIS HILL LAMAR BLOW ARTHUR FISCHER EDWARD FOGG GILBERT YENAWINE LOUIS THOMAS ff! ': .fi Q FQ," gl f aff, -F S'A1'fw ffl? Page 319 0 1 RR 6 H T A . K., 4 fl. n . A N u f f f ,fu I ,- A I JV. fi I., SHACKLEFORD McCREDIE HOFFMEYEII. LEIGHTON OGIER HYATT NEWBURN BEESON WATTS WILLIAMS GOODING IILANK ' OLIVER Theta Kappa Nu Founded at Springfield, Mo., 1924 Florida Beta installed 1924 FLOWER-White Rose COLORS--Crimson, Argent, Sable FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROE. O. H. HAUPTMAN DR. R. G. MANCHESTER KENNETH G. SKAGGS E. F. SMITH ,I FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.933 ,V ALBERT L. ASHMEAD COPELAND N EWBERN W. B. BEESON FRANK E. WATTS 'A JAMES W. SHACKLEFORD Page 320 WAINWRIGHT DONNELLY CHAMBLISS SHACKLEFORD BROWN WIMER CHAPPELL SKINNER TISON DARBY BRYANT HLOIS GRAVES RALPH E. HOFFMEYER WALDO H. PLYMTON VERNON L. BLANK LEROY G. LEIGHTON ROBERT E. MCCREDIE DWIGHT E. OGIER C HAMLIN L. BROWN WILLIAM F. BLOIS, JR. WILLIAM H. BRYANT MUNRO DARBY. J. M. TISON Theta Kappa Nu Class of 1934 JAMES E. WILLIAMS Class of 1935 J. WILLARD OLIVER JAMES R. WAINWRIGHT ROBERT F. HYATT, JR. CHARLES WIMER lass Of1936 DONALD SHACKLEFORD W. F. REINHARDT T. E. CHAPPELL S. BEN SKINNER BOYD H. OVERPEOK J. W. GOODING GAYLORD GRAVES HENRY CHAMBLISS C. G. DONNELLY Page 321 - ff. L' Eff-WI? ' BROWN PEPPER GILLETTE HOWARD SHEARER VOIGT COWER ROMFH KNOTT BRYSON CHARLES ROGERS LANDON TYLER I-IENDRY GIFFORD SIMPSON POST RAYBURN FOWLER SELLERS HORNER STARK Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, Oxford, O., 1848 Florida Alpha Chapter installed 1925. FLOWER-White Carnation COLORS-Azure and Argent MAJ. B. C. RILEY W. M. PEPPER, JR. Page 322 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. JOHN J. TIGERT JUDGE R. S. COCKRELL CHARLES N. JUNE FRANK S. WRIGHT L. M. ELLIS, JR. MADISON D. CODY FRATRES IN URBE LUCIUS MCCORMICK B. F. JORDAN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 CALVERT PEPPER PAUL M. BROWN GARDNER GILLETTE GEORGE ROMFH WILLARD HOWATT JAMES R. KNOTT WILLIAM W. CHARLES HAROLD E. JONES Class LUKE DORSEIT WYNNE MORGAN DALE WATERS of 193.4 JOHN A. BRYSON OSCAR GOWER NEAL TYLER CLAY SIMPSON .5 ,vw X ' 3,1 J I va: .LH peg... I 1-srgmivsxfa 'I .fi . N... I W' I , G I? D HARBE POUND ALISON GANTT PARKER ANTHONY WASH BLUME BLUME VzmBORSSUM AUSTIN HALL THOMAS McRAE WARREN PARRISH CANNON GILL-IAM EVERSOLE PEARSON MORGAN CURRY EVANS Phu Delta Theta Class of 1934--Continued JOHN J. TIGERT, JR. CALVIN ROGERS CHARLES GIFEORD m JAMES HENDRY FREDERICK RAYBURN Q. I. ROBERTS VANDORN POST JAMES T. LANDON I A Class of 1935 A WELCOME SHEARER BILLY PARKER J ERVEY GANTT, JR. E EARL HARBY WALLACE BROWN CHARLES GLASS ' C. ADDISON POUND, JR. WILLIAM W. VOIGT ROBERT VANBORSSUM . ,A JOHN ALISON HOMER HORNER JOHN ALDERMAN -T I, WILLIAM D. STARK, JR. EVERETT SELLERS GUS ANTHONY Af HAROLD FOWLER HAL F. STARBUCK Class of 1936 I 6 H. H. PARRISH ROBERT GILLIAM ' H CALVERT CANNON LEMOYNE HALL I T LAVERNE THOMAS SLDNEY WASH JAMES WATSON CHARLES CURRY .,f'-S-NN X ,AW DUKE WARREN FRANCIS MORGAN ff 1 i ....,.. .A W JAMES BLUME JUDSON PEARSON , ,, -- i ' I . CHARLES BLUME GENE DENAULT , 0. , I CLAUDE KIRBY MANNING AUSTIN Inf Q -,I I I A gg . I JOHN EVERSOLE HAROLD MCRAE 1 ' rf fy ?3..,v"" BERT EVANS ' PIKE HOLSTEIN HENRY HOYT v. Page 323 ,- -X' ,:- . n 'M' 137' ,4 .. ARNOW' SPENCER McCARTY KEMP GLANCY BARKER BUCHANAN SAMPLE HUGHES CALDWELL LOVE BUTTS MUSSER GRAHAM MEYER WWHCHARD DREW FULMER Sig mo Phi Epsilon Founded atlthe University of Richmond, 1901 Florida Alpha Chapter installed 1925 FLOWERS-American Beauty Rose and Violet COLORS-Royal Purpl A FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. RUDOLPH WEAVER A. C. MORRIS MARVIN BROOKER H. C. HURST J. S. DAY FRATRES IN URBE GRINELL HUGHES THOMAS A. GREENE PARKS CARMICHAEL DR. T. V. MCCAUL E. A. CLAYTON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 D. C. CURTIS G. D. LEACH . W. E. ARNOW M. C. MUSSER, JR. H. D. BROWN W. A. COLDWELL ' P. B. GLANCY H. SPENCER J. BUCHANAN Page 324 BROWN LEACH JACOBSEN e and Red .X X, 45 L T' L HALL KINSEY BURPEE LOVE HANCE MAULTSBY SHERMAN GRISWOLD FEE MERRITT GRANGER CLELAND WELLS SAUNDERS McCAR'I'Y ARCHER FRYER HARDEE ALEXANDER HANCE J. P. BARKER H. L. BUTTS M. FULMER JAMES LOVE H. BURPEE J. W. DREW O. JACOBSON D. BRIDGES B. FRYER D. M. FEE JACK LovE A. MAULTSBY J. SAUNDERS Sigma Phi Epsilon Class of1.93!, D. MCCARTY K. MEYER H. T. GRAHAM J. M. SAMPLE J. E. HUGHES F. WELLS W. D. KEMP Class of 1935 H. W. WHICHARD H. D. KINSEY C. N. Cox E. F. ALLEN N. HALL Class of 1936 M. S. CLELAND J. GRANGEP. A - B. MCCARTY , , G. MERRITT 'N-A , . . 'ky ,L Page 325 ggi' f .E A35 L' . ,.w 1 YK P45 ' BAKER FIFIELD McQUITTY MOCUNE 'POLAND LITHERLAND JOHNSON I ' LAUDERBACK HALE LENFESTEY BANKS HOULE WHEELER A E .A I .H QFLOWER-Pansy V T. . A... 1 DR. GEORGE F. WEBER DR. H. O. ENWALL 2554 A A 3 . .T- .AD Page 326 Delta Tou Della Founded,Bethany College, 1859 Delta Zeta Chapter installed 1925 COLORS-Purple, White and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. D. HINCKLEY WARREN C. COWELL JOHN V. MCQUITTY FRATRES IN URBE H. T. MANN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 LOUIS, L. IWCQUITTYT JOHN L. CULLER HARRY A. FIFIELD JOHN M. TOLAND GERALD LITHERLAND H. K. BAKER MARION MCCUNE ,,,- . N1 X rv , if 'M ZINA R. CARTER G. SYDNEY LENFESTEY JAMES A. WHEELER HARRY HALE WILLIAM HIERS WILLIAM JACKSON ID CARLISLE HIERS JACKSON CARTER KEA RHODES GILLIES WARREN WILLIAMS SCHUELER. GUNN SLAUGHTER SWAINE MELTON Delfca Tcau Delta Class of 1934 CYRIL HOULE ANDREW LAUDERBACH RICHARD G. BANKS STEVE JOHNSTON Class of 1935 JOHN KNOX RHODES JESSIE WARREN Class of 1.936 CHARLTON MELTON FRED SCHULER TOM SLAUGHTER CHARLES SWAIN THOMAS BARROW HUDSON BULLARD WILLIAM H. FORSYTH TRAMMEL SMITH EDMUND GOSS WILLIAM M. CARLISLE DAVID E. WILLIAMS J. W. KEA GEORGE F. GRANT GEORGE P. GUNN DWIGHT GILLIES Page 327 A E A A 5 I T A ,U 5, ME A T A ffm 0 NX fy ff' BROOKS CRABTREE KRAMER FRIESNER URKNKI I SS LUCAS BUTNER h DOLIVE MUSSELLMAN JONLS LYNCH JONES SIMMONS Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Ohio State University, 1905 Installed at Florida in 1925 FLOWER-Pink Rose COLORS-Green and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. C. E. ABBOTT DR. O. C. BRYAN PROF. FRAZIER ROGERS HAROLD MOWRY R. K. VOORHEES H. J. BRINKLEY J. R. HENDERSON SJW. WELLS R. L. BROOKS Page 328 DR. H. G. HAMILTON J. P. CAMP PROF. J. F. COOPER PROE. F. W. BRUMLEY FRATRES IN URBE S. C. BELL M. R. BEDSOLE J. R. GREENMAN J. O. ROWELL 6 of 9 ,- ,gyqgpy ,, A -V, ku, 'vp f vi. , '-' W... Elffimf-. Lt- . . . ---.fimmsmf-i.. :- :Lf - A ' GUTHRIE BISSETT A G. W. KRAMER J. W. FRIESNER, JR G. H. LUCAS A. M. BISSETT R. O. CRABTREE J. E. HALL G. B. FEHMERLING J. B. GUTHRIE R. J. BISHOP N. A. MURRAY V. G. LANDER 1 BISSETT BISHOP VANARSDALL CARY DUKES MURRAY WATKINS FEHMERLING SIMPSON LANDER ATKINS Alpha Gamma Rho FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class 0 f 1933 J. A. JONES P. N. SIMMONS T. H. JONES H. I. BORDERS Class of 1034 R. R. MUSSELLMAN H. F. BUTNER CLARKE DOLIVE HUGH DUKES M. W. CARY S. J. LYNCH H. E. VANARSDALL S. L. LOCHART Class of 1935 A ' A. BECK M. O.WATK1NS D. S. SIMPSON Class of 1.036 T. M. LOVE ' P Page 329 .,.r - - WBA .,,1-ti.i:g',iN'gf9t'.t:'i:t: 'f ' ' 'tlffv I . ' . 'Y -r .gf .l if .'. hx I., " 'M' .J l CASSEL HIRST WOTITZKY SCHWARTZ PINKOSON 'IX h BREMEN SLOTT HOWSER. MOSCOVITZ HALPERN ROSENBERG GLICKSTEIN WEIL ma I I, B H T A A E A T A Page 330 FLOWER-Hyacinth Phi Beta Delta Founded at Columbia University in 1912 Delta Chapter established in 1925 COLORS-BZZLG and Gold FRATRE IN FAC ULTATE JOSEPH WEIL FRATRE IN URBE EDWARD J. COHEN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LEO WOTITZKY ABE HOROVITZ ' EARL HIRSH RAYMOND HALPERN IRVING ASHKENAZY Class of 1.933 MORRIS SLOT MITCHELL ROSENBERG ISADORE MOSCOVITZ PHILIP HOWsER HAROLD SCHWARTZ :I ::41g:,l..'177"""7,:q,1'T fi:t3:,1g.g'-"'-"",:., , A' ,, " 5 I 'v ,:.T-rgg'-'-'-"jE5,:g Uiwf-1'w"' ' '-11'-.5 X f' ' x A "f f X "H ,- ' A.. ...LLL . .if .LI '4:DL3if?4:S1ii5M'iEqgg:-.:-.1 1411 -,.--.- ,Z:3..-,1::::.m: Ff3i.2" RICHTER SCHNEIDER ALVIN CASSEL PHILIP BREMAN FELIX GLICKSTEIN DAVID ROTHSTEIN LEO EPSTEIN J OE SAI-'ER J OE P. SAFER MORRIS SCHNEIDER L-IPTON LIPTON HURWITZ EPSTEIN SAFER MARKS SAFER FRIEDMAN KATZ SCHNEIDER ROTHSLEIN Phi Befc: Delfo Class of 193.4 JOE PINKOSON MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Class of 1935 NAT WEIL SIMON LIPTON IRVIN LIPTON Class of 1936 ELY KATZ ALFRED NATHAN BERNARD MARKS ALVIN RICHTER TOBIE SCHNEIDER JAY SCHWARTZ EDDIE HURWITZ Page 331 " 1. .. B ' ...,..-.. .. . . .. fry r 1 jlgiikyigi. W-Al fr ffl li' Yi 5 ADELSON MIZRAHI SOBOL ROTH ROBINS LIEBERMAN KASS KIRSTEIN GIBBS SEGAL BAKER COOPER Tou Epsilon Phi Founded at Columbia University, 1910 I ' Alpha Chapter established 1925 FLOWER-Lily of the Valley COLORS-Lavender and White f E I FRATRES IN URBE lrf 2 WILLIAM EDELSTEIN MARCUS EDELSTEIN DAVID E. ADELSON I A 4 O FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE N Class of 1933 CD RALPH S. MIZRAHI HYMAN BURTON SOBOL I Class of 1.934 HERMAN GOLDBERG V WILLIAM LIEBERMAN SIDNEY CHARLES KASS BURNETT ROTH PAUL R. KIRKSTEIN MAURICE W. GOLSTEIN LEON H. ROBBINS Page 332 .. qfai1g,,g33-I , 1- ' .. 451 SL 'Sis J 7 ' EM. '. A' A-:hu ESSRIG JOEL E. BAKER HARRY R. BERGMAN SIMON COOPER Cl SIDNEY L. BAKER LOUIS FALK JOEL FLEET PHILLIP N. SEBLER DONALD LEVEY GEORGE GREENBERG ISADORE KASRIEL HARRIS ROBBINS BERGMAN KLEPPFIR KASRIEL SEIIBER GREENBERG FALK BAKER 1"LEl'lT KRANTZ Tau Epsilon Phi Class of 1935 IRVING S. ESSRIG IRVING B. GIBBS SAMUEL J. HARRIS ass of 1936 IRVING KLEPPER JULIUS I. FRIEDMAN SEYMORE LONDON ALEX ROBBINS ROLAND KRANTZ ROBERT ROBBINS SOL HOROVITZ SAMUEL KANNER MARTIN SEGAL SAMUEL J. SUGERMAN Page 333 ver X . AI.. I I l A Al. T A I 6 ff TUBBS GANYARD CLYDE JONES YORK BAILEY WELLES ROSE DISHONG MCCARFY f SMITH WALTON ROBERTS U Delta Chl Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Florida Chapter installed 1926 ' FLOWER-White Carnation COLORS-Buff and Red Page 334 FRATRES IN FACULTATE V LEONARD C. BAILEY FRATRES IN URBE BARTON T. DOUGLAS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.93 CLYDE A. BRADY WILLIAM W. DISHONG ' JOHN A. HERB ' STANLEY B. JONES J. CHRISTOPHER MARTIN BENJAMIN F. WELLES WILLIAM A. MCCARTY WILLIAM PLATT J. TILDEN ROSE J. B. SMITH, JR. JOHN A. ROBERTS CHARLES T. COBBE 3 .N, MITCHELL SMOYER PLATT STONEBRAKER HUMPHREY CONLON BRASTED PERKINS WINDHAM PLATT DECKER ANDERSON JONES l Delta Chl JAMES J. GANYARD HERBERT S. LATHAM F. KENNETH BRASTED CHARLES V. BYERS ROBERT B. CONLON C. GORDON HUMPHRIES HUB MCANLY KINGSLEY DECKER C. A. JONES JOHN ANDERSON TED PERKINS Class of 193.4 MERLE S. PATRICK HOWARD SMOYER Class O f 1935 GENE BUTLER BAKER MCCULLAGH GEORGE W. MITCHELL JOHN STONEBRAKER WILLIAM TUBBS Class of 1.936 JACK PLATT ORMOND POWERS A. L. SMITH JOE C. GRAMLING MARION WAIJTON JOHN B. YORK ED WINDHAM Page 335 H. W. CHANDLER R. W. HUSTON LEWIS F. BLALOCK .S I H.: ' ffl"-' "ff ' """",.-..-.-'f'Z'.T73'TZ"'7f 'Li ' 'T' ' 'L' .1 - 1sr.''4.fifiusmzff , ,U 1 r X! 1' 9 Q egg, ,uf NW.: ., ,-, 'KT 1 ,fi A T!-f" ,, x I V .ffl U D I . FP I K A l'l I1 A T A U iv 'I COGBURN LEHMAN McDOWELL LAMBERT HUNTER LANTAFF GOURLEY MALLORY BUNCH WHITTAKER TAYLOR HARRIS BASSETT PURVIS YOUNG HOLLAND LEE GREGORY MERRILL CHAPMAN MOORE JOHNSON Phi Kappa Tau Founded at Miami University, 1905 Alpha Eta Chapter established 1926 FLOWER--Reel Carnation COLORS-HGTUGTCZ Red and Old Gold DR. J. G. ELDRIDGE Page 336 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. J. D. GLUNT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J. D. COPELAND VERNON JONES H. R. JOHANSEN J. R. MCCAUGHAN HUGH YOUNG DAVIE HARRIS RICHARD HOLLAND Class of 1933 JAMES HUNTER E. J. LAMBERT W. E. CULBREATH E. M. MALLORY L. G. MCDOWELL R. L. PURVIS JOHN WAHI. my I .. cg. ia: .WtNEli . .-N A Sv.. .:,-X 1. ,R -'l'A A SHULENBERGER RUSSELL GRIFFEN SCHILLING RICHARDS FRANKLIN BUNCH BEN COGBURN CLARK GOURLEY ARCHIE HARRIS ARLIE HOLLAND FIELDING CHAPMAN BROWARD WILLIAMS fig NICHOLSON HARRIS WILLIAMS URAGASSA HAMPTON ISARNUM JONES WRIGHT BOSWORTH SHELTON JOHNSON O'DELL SEWELL ADAMS GRIFFIN VERDYCK McDOWELL DELCHER Phi Kappa Tau Class Of 1934 LEO GREGORY W. C. LANTAFF BRUCE LEHMAN Class of 1935 CARL NICKOLSON HANSEL SCHULENBERGER RALPH MERRILL ALBERT BASSETT Class Of 1936 ' J IMMIE GRIFFIN J. C. GRIFFIN BILL RICHARDS JAMES DELCHER CLAUDE ADAMS RAYMOND O,DELL CARL VERDYCK HORACE SEWELL CARL BURR MCDOWELL BEN BROWN L. C. SCHILLING DAVE BOSWORTH WILLIAM W. BARNUM FRED JOHNSON SAM WRIGHT E. C. MOORE HENRY H. TAYLOR HESKIN WHITTAKER M. B. JOHNSON F. M. RUSSELL CAL SHELTON Page 337 'I 1 -gn Q R W-MV., -Q V Y H,,,,,.. . N.-- ,,..,..i,.-,,,.......,.. 1 . ,,L:,'i.'4:' .TT .Mix .....-.-.-.-.. ,.n, 1.. . V V - - -. - - -- - . R 1 -.fy-1.-we Q- .v fg-L, . Q, . li? l R nw . -. 1, ui - ' , ,,r f f ., ff ,-6 4 "M ff X 1 1 lf., mkd- ge 1 ii, 1 QF' . 1 -2, R Ng FALsoN CHIARAMONTE MASSARI W , N . MINARDI FLoR1'ro Lomax Q g sP1cor,A PALMISAND PROVENZANO ll 3'-11 E I Slgmo lofo f Founded in 1904 at Louisiana State University y Installed at the University of Florida in 1928 ai. N C- Z' FLOWER-Red Carnation COLORS-Red and Green I . If . Nllg FRATRES IN FACULTATE as ,L FRANCIS M. DEGAETANI PETER C. SCAGLIONE 3 R ,ai W.. os "1 N 2 rv . iw FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1933 ALQUILINO LoPEz, JR. JOHN B. MINARDI FRANK MASSARI Page 338 I 3.1: M-BI' I ' '.g1,Iv,- , ' T. 1 Q,.:3,j:1,.:" -. , Q-. ' .gf 'l!Pi?".....t,'- K -- -as I DEMMI MIDULLA .- Q CIASULLI PIZZO GRECC I LLICIAN0 RENEDC Corso NAZZA l Sig m cu Iota AL CHIARAMONTE V. W. GIUDICE JOSEPH DEMMI FRED LUCARELLI MICHAEL CIASULLI JACK C. PIAZZA FRANK ALVAREZ ANTHONY P. PIZZO Class of Class of 1934 NICK J. FALSON SANTO FIORITO Class of 1935 J OSEPH N. MIDULLA VINCENT FELICIANO 1936 DELIO C0130 HENRY RENEDO JOSEPH GRECO D. S. PROVENZANO G. C. SPICOLA, JR. FRANK PALMISANO Page 339 I qKT'l ' .,i'Q:.gL"--W - "f A fy, f' Ziff - ,.. ' f -'ff - rv '35 ' 'IQ "Q, ff. ' L! V .W W .1 D S 1 A E A T . A 122 . 'Q Ige I' M . A, 'Fil . gb ..l, .gl PEEL MRCKRILLE LINDSEY HOBBS DYER BRADLEY HANCOCK SPENCER FRAZIER COLEMAN ALLEYNE CROW KRAMER DONNELL CORSEY ANDERSON 'Delta Sig mo Phi Founded at College of the City of New York, 1899 Beta Zeta Chapter installed 1930 FLOWER-White Carnation COLORS-White, Nile Green and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. F. BYERS V. T. JACKSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.933 E. L. BRADLEY A. E. MACKRILLE H. F. COLEMAN W. D. OWENS A. R. CROW A. W. SPENCER E. G. HARRIS Page 340 QQESYQQES Q ' " jf?-.fg'?59E?7'g:E1 L: 1, . . .,i, it ,.. ,122 .sa..... , CARROLL KRAMER M. C. ALLEYNE W. H. CARROLL B. R. DONNELL H. F. DYER D. W. ANDERSON D. C. BURCE J. N. CARROLL J. W. COARSEY F. M. HANCOCK W. H. BYERS M. G. GRIGSBY B. S. HAMPTON J. R. SPOFFORD W. C. PROTHRO HATCHER LINDSEY SPOFFORD OWENS HARRIS PROTHRO SELLERS JONES RODGERS CATO ROSS SHARPE Delta Sigma Class of 1931, A. E. GREEN L. HATCHER F. C. W. KRAMER X. L. LINDSEY Class of 1935 H. H. HOBBS, J R. R. S. KRAMER S. K. LINDSEY W. H. MACKIE L. F. MCGEE Class of 1936 E. B. SHARPE R. S. JONES J. W. WEAVER F. WORTH J. E. NICHOLS V. PEEL A. E. WIND J. L. MILLER J. B. RODGERS E. T. ROSS C. C. SELLERS J. L. SHERRY BROCKETT BYERS GRIGSBY Page 341 'I' ni- .I Ne, f 'f f ka. O ' 1' lg ' ." 794 ,-' A . .F- . -" 57' 22.1 r U ,J wi, l ' 1 '-iihljll wg .If 1 I z ii l , . -. 3 'Al -iii fall 1 C- -ill , Ll' .lffcjafl O ig "1 L 'll .wil ' fr li. ' I 1 ,l N 'I ,xl , ll ri 1 I Noll 'ki 'QL - Y' I l E 1 "G 223371 g2f5'a:?E! Sf N, ll 5322 la 1" IME, sf '- " "" s ' 'f'3" -1'1 L.T?i"'j"ft.', ' LIT' re" ':'jj::g'4:r: ,Levin , K I ' O -.-fL:fik':.""1i,'Qf: -f , . . ."Fgf7QvQ1,g'f No, IC. DEAN NOEL MOCANDLESS McCOLLUM BAbS FLETCHER WILKES PARKER CHILDERS MANSFILLD BELL ALLISON LEWIS Befcu Kappa Founded at Hamline University, 1901 Alpha Lambda Chapter installed 1930 FLOWER-R661 Templav' Rose COLORS-Purple and Gold Page 31,2 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. T. HICKS CHARLES E. MOORE FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE Class of 1933 CLYDE BASS ERNEST MANSFIELD TOM BELL ' LEON NOEL RONALD CHILDERS FRED WILKES TOM FLETCHER QW- ..... .. IJELEGAL LETSINGER P. O. ALEXANDER KARL ALLISON ALBERT DELEGAL BILLY GORDY RUFFIE HOOTEN LEONARD ATWATER HERMANN ALEXANDER HOOTEN LARKIN LAURENCE MONROE PEPPERCORN PARKER STOKES ATWATER. Beta Kappa Class of 193.4 LESLIE FRYE ROBERT HERMANN E. B. LARKIN Class of 1935 S. W. MONROE RUDOLPH LEWIS Class of 1936 HENRY STOREY -1--li!! JOHN STOKES OMAR PARKER EARL PEPPERCORN JACK MCCANDLESS MALCOLM MCCOLLUM SEEBER PARKER ROBERT LETSINGER OSCAR LAWRENCE Page 343 1' " I .n1'2::E1-- lxggillii' f FRUNTY NVILLIAMS MORGAN SIMMONS RAYMOND QUADE YORK TAYLOR POPE SHARP PIERCE DICKSON COWLES GOETHE TUIJOR CLARK WOOD BLALOCK FLOWER-Red Rose KLINE H. GRAHAM JUDGE O. T. STONE H. P. CONSTANS BASCOMB F. MIZELL Page 3.44 Befca Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, 1839 Gamma Xi Chapter installed 1930 COLORS-Delicate shades of Pink and Blue FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. J. SPEED ROGERS DR. W. B. HATHAWAY DR. F. W. KOKOMOOR RALPH D. DIOKEY DR. NATHAN W. SANBORN WILLIAM T. ARNETT FRATRES IN URBE JAMES E. KEEZEL RICHARD P. TROGDON J. KEENER MIZELL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1.933 GEORGE E. MORGAN WATTS E. STROHMAN OSCAR M. BISANT THOMAS B. WALKER JOHN W. PRUNTY WILLIAM M. CROSBY STANLEY I. MACDUFF JOHN M. RAYMOND WILLIAM G. SIMMONS .-Q:s.jf" , . '-72 .'. NJ.. WALKER MncDUFF CROSBY STROMAN WATTS PORTER YOUNG BRANSFORD PROCHASKA BORING SKIPPER EDWARDS LINK MILLICAN PATTERSON BLA LOCK GARY JAMES A. BAKER STEVE QUADE WILLIAM BORING RALPH E. PROCHASKA PAUL M. POPE, JR. ROBERT W. DICKSON LEE BRANSFORD FRANK TAYLOR Class GORDON BLALOCK WILLIAM R. CLARK SAM P. GOETHE ROWLAND E. WOOD TALBOT BLALOCK LEONARD R. COWLES MCLEOD PATTERSON CLAUDE W. GARY, JR. 0 Beta Theta Pi Class of 1934 LEONARD PRIDGEN CHARLES H. BOLTON, J J. E. EDWARDS FRANK L. PORTER Class of 1935 LAWRENCE EDWARDS DOUGLAS M. YOUNG ALBERT PIERCE D. B. YORK JOHN KNOWLTON 1936 MAURICE L. HANSON FRED RIGGIN JOE HAROLD TUDOR, JR. HARRY M. WISMER JOHN H. MILLICAN JOHN M. SINCLAIR GARNER F. VOLLMER R. REGINALD L. WILLIAMS HARRY B. DALE HERBERT E. BROWN MILTON LINK CHARLES F. SHARP FRANK PEYRAND THOMAS D. GUTHRIE, JR PAUL H. KANISS Pa e 345 Y 5 1 4 2 1 4 s E 2 1 3 A 1 nr in 3 1 1 3 Q ROBERT CONNOR SIMMONS DAVIS LAU BUTT BYRNES HEIMBERGER BARKER UNDERWOOD ASH ROGERS DAVIS DUBOIS MENERAY Alpha Delta CLOCALQ Founded 1923-Petitioning Chi Phi FLOWER-Jacqueis Rose COLORS--Green and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE GEORGE TIERSO NUNEZ HOWELL C. JANES DR. C. W. BOYD B. O. SMITH FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE Class of 1933 ALBERT L. ASH D. M. DAVIS TOM BUTT ' LAWRENCE EMANUEL ROBERT E. BYRNES EARL W. LAU BEVERLY A. CONNOR HARRY A. ROGERS Page 346 '23 qu., . ' f. I 1: -.X-I O' Jr . I . NA. ,. mn 1- .hay -X..-..... I - , .Xa BITTING ALBRITTON COONEY GRIFIVIN COX MANSFIELD HIGGINS PRATT MOSSBARGER DENHAM SWINDELL ANDERSON MOLLER CLAY Alpha Del fc: CLOCALJ ELBERT J. ALBRITTON ROGER A. BARKER HUBERT H. BITTING CHARLES W. Cox WILLIAM D. DENHAM GERALD G. COONEY JAMES D. HARMON Class WILLIAM B. HAMPTON JACK W. MOLLER WILLIAM H. ANDERSON J ULIAN F. DENHAM VALDEMAR KREIIER Class 0 f 1934 ROBERT C. GRIFFIN PARK T. SWINDELL EDWARD L. DUBOIS WILBUR E. MENERAY LEMUEL W. J ACOBUS Class 0 f 1935 JAMES L. PRATT ELMER Z. GRIFFIN of 1936 ARTHUR F. RISDEN LAWRENCE F. MANSFIELD WILLIAM F. TURNER ROBERT WILLIAMSON HENRY I. MOSSBARGER, J R EDWARD R. HEIMBURGER WILLIAM P. SIMMONS ROBERT F. UNDERWOOD EVERETT A. CLAY Page 347 .25 . McCL-ANAHAN KAMINIS SCI-IIRMER SWEENEY SMITH . BERRY MANTRIA STANWIX-HAY FOSTER HOOD -Q PATRONIS EGGART LAND RUSSELL 25: IU Sigma Lambda Tau M' QLOCALJ A Founded 1924--Petitioning Lambda Chi Alpha A FLOWER-Red Hibiscus COLORS--C7'i17?,S07L and Emerald A M B FRATRES IN FACULTATE ZAREH M. PIRENIAN ALFRED NASH HIGGINS T FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE L Class of 1.933 RALPH K. Hoon ALLEN T. STANWIX-HAY F. J. BERRY ' A. GREGORY PATRONIS HENRY W. LAND PETER C. KAMINIS LESTER SMITH Page 348 ROBERTSON WRIGHT GOODWILL ROSNEY MATTHEWS SECHLER GRESSENGACHER BALL ARFARAS McKEOWN PRICE FERGUSON SUGGS S I g m G Lo m CI To u ' bd CLOCALJ GEORGE L. MONTEIRO ERNEST E. SCHIRMER WILLIAM C. EGGART GEORGE T. ROBERTSON C ARTHUR C. BALL HARVEY C. SECHLER C Class o f 1.934 HILDON W. ROONEY JAMES L. SWEENEY THOMAS C. WRIGHT ROBERT C. MCCLANAHAN lass of 1935 JOHN M. PRICE ROBERT S. MATTHEWS lass of 1936 CHARLES L. FERGUSON W. A. SUGGS, JR. GEORGE N. AREARAS MAX MCKEOWN WILLIAM REDWOOD WHARTON EDWARD WALTER RUSSELL ALLAN B. GOODWILL LEO L. FOSTER Page 349 1 I 'Gm .. f,j ,. .y A . HI. lil . I Nf. . I ,,urW.7 yi-QW-gy-v f- --17 . . F-ff,..E" ,. A , I ,.,A p ,.. 1.-z..-h..i...-.. new f'."' ' iiW'u'1" -1fvQ:--v A .. . '-JUN.: . ' 1 1 V , -. , . . ,,-ff , . I ,Vi ' If ' "msJ..-M. , , X y ,x ...,.....-., . ff.. ...LA M, 'YM FISCHER JENKINS FLOWER-White R A. W. BUCHHOLZ J. D. EVANS R. L. CROWNOVER Page 350 . 45, oi PORTON EVANS BARNES WILSON ANDERSON NORRIS CROWNOVER NASRALLAH Omega Upsilon Theta CLOCALJ Founded 1927--Petitioning Theta Upsilon Omega ose COLORS-Blue and Gray FRATRE IN URBE J. D. RICE FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. E. G. LANCASTER PROE. L. C. STEVENS Class of 1933 CHARLES MILLER F. F. BARNES H. TOLBERT BLACK RALPH E. PAIGE A. E. WILSON Class of 1.93.4 A. W. BIRD R. E. NORRIS R. Y. PORTON CHARLES B. NORTON Class of 1935 RICHARD K. FISCHER RALPH R. ANDERSON FRED K. MORGAN I Class of 1936 A. B. ROBERTSON W. J. MURRHEE J. E. SCHELL P. J. NASRALLAH O. A. JENKINS 40 FEE KLINE CLEMENT AUSTIN DURRANCE LANDER KENNERD PRICE JORDAN JONES SCOTT ALVAREZ ........... . . . .. FREEDMAN SHARPE ROSEMOND BISSETT Junior Infe r-Froternlty Conference President ....... ..... G EORGE ALEXANDER Vice-President . . . ..... MCLEOD PATTERSON Secretary ...... .......... J ACK KLINE Treasurer ............................. MIKE CLEMENT The Junior Inter-Fraternity Conference, a group of representatives from the pledge groups of the national fraternities, has completed most successfully its first year on the campus. It was founded last year by a group of fraternity freshmen. Its purpose is to create a better spirit among freshmen, to afford representation to the pledge bodies and to make a closer bond between fraternities. The conference this year has fostered two major awards. These awards are the an- nual-Homecoming decoration contest prize and the selection of the most outstanding fresh- men. Besides doing this, it has considered and acted upon important problems concern- ing the relationship of the different pledge groups. Alpha Tau Omega ........ Stanley Jordan Kappa Alpha ...... Pi Kappa Alpha. . . .Mike Clement . . . . .Jack Kline Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..... .Harry Peyton Theta Chi ..... Sigma Nu .... . . . Kappa Sigma. . . Pi Kappa Phi. . . Sigma Chi ..... Theta Kappa u . .Thomas Price . . . .James Oliver John Scott Sam Kennard .William Durrance Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Tau Delta. . . ...........David Fee . . . . . .Charlton Melton Alpha Gamma Rho ....... Arthur Bissett Phi Beta Delta .... Tau Epsilon Phi. . . Delta Chi ........ Phi Kappa Tau . . . Sigma Iota ....... Delta Sigma Phi. . . James Shackleford Phi Delta Theta ............ Henry Hoyt Beta Kappa .... Beta Theta Pi. . Milton Friedman . . . .George Greenberg . . . . .Ormund Powers . . . . .David Bosworth . .... Frank Alvarez . .... Edward Sharpe . . . .. ...John Stokes . . .McLeod Patterson Page 351 f I!! 1 1 HONOR FRATERNITIES m . 5 'wg' 3 A P' 3' I x.5im,,A h - Q ,S Z V. 3 h ,B 8 E ' f I 3 K. ! A 1 E -1 4 Q LX E -1 fl 3 Q A' P ' - n N z Iv N P f ' 1 1 6 V5 In in , In 5 2 m O -4 w F , V' Q 2 m I" ' "I z 1 K 'T' - 5 C , rn 'l K Q43 t n 4 ' 3 "' , D FI1 V Sl l '21, ' X ' D ' 5 g - , va , 3 ffl E .xx A h V 4 2 , 5 n C3 I Q -U -1 H sh 1, Q " " 4 2 -I Q - , :P 5 L ' 'L ID 3 r: :U -4 . c: U . O ba' .i Z ' z' 3 Q - n 6,9 b 2 5 2 . -1 . NA E5 N O ' . fn- f 1: m ' f , 5, 2 ,, s 'gd 5 ff, v A 2 1 h 2 V' A -I I2 F jj c 2 P D ' 8 z If Q 2 za ' U .f 'I ITI . x Y I I . , D ,, j'f"'? A 3 2 fffi. id? 'b 5 V 11 A U "' ' 1' 5 i.",,' E Q , I' , fag, , A :Tr U D .gf 3 L Z 'f 0 n 53 F' va I' Q' ' P " . 2 5 1 2 sz Z S Q! ff. Z z 3 Z is :E 5 , r- ' Q i , , ' 2 W Z A--H,.-,4 H- A Q 2 .AA ' Q A :U ., ff V 5 'V " - , F '- Q 1:5 ' 1: P - 1 m F v 1 l m 4 . P -ku iv R ' J., , 5 2 :u ' I Q I V' .- .- 1- 'K' , m 4 3, '24 r, ,7 2 h U ,K 1 Z wif .P ,. . .. ' ,. --1" I , Y - ' -- OBERDORFER HERIN M RAF JOUBERT GARDNER COLE SMITH ROSENBLRG EASTLAND SMITH ROSSER MATTHEWS MYERS HOSTETLFR. Phi Kappa Phi President ............... RUDOLPH WEAVER Vice-President . . . .......... P. L. REED Secretary ...... .... J OHN V. MCQUITTY Treasurer ...,......... MISS CORA MILTIMORE Phi Kappa Phi is a national honor society, at present having forty-six ac- tive chapters. Forty-four of these chapters are located in the United States, one is located in Hawaii, and one in the Philippine Islands. The Florida Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi Was formed in the spring of 1912, being the seventh chapter of the fraternity established. Dr. C. L. Crow was the first president. Since its establishment, the Florida Chapter has initiated a total of six hundred and twenty-tvvo members. The object of the National Society is set forth in Article 1, Section 2 of the Constitution, which reads: "This organization was established to provide an honor society dedicated to the Unity and Democracy of Education, open to honor Page 356 '2?"L,,iL'I7f'i ' 'ff'. V A '- . ' . . fit . , . ,M '- V!"'5-3-135-W" f' 5 4 . A.. LAND MOSCOVIIV ESPINOSA I UCKY H. DUNWODY MOTLEY PILLSBURY CONRAD DOIIP R W. DUNWOIJY MUQUITTY 1Al PON HOLLAND Phi Kappa Phi students of all departments of American universities and colleges. Its prime object is to emphasize scholarship and character in the thought of college students, to hold fast to the original purpose for which institutions of learn- ing were founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of mem- bershi ." Thi Florida Chapter has particularly high scholastic qualifications for election to membership. In order to be eligible for election, a person must be a candidate for a four-year degree and his undergraduate average must be at least a HB." It is further stipulated that only those who rank among the upper one-tenth of their grading class by colleges come within the quota. Members of Phi Kappa Phi elected this spring are: Edwin Barnes, F. W. Bucky, Lawrence Conrad,,Harold Delp, A. G. Dozier, Henry Dunwody, Wm. Dunwody, F. J. Espinosa, Clara Floyd, Rose Freidlin, Richard Gardner, George Gonzalez, Richard Holland, Gerald Hostetler, Hamilton Jones, William Joubert, Henry Land, Stanley MacDuH, Louis McQuitty, Elmer Matthews, Isa- dore Moscovitz, Hermon Motley, William Myers, Randall Musselman, Douglas Orberdorfer, Ned Patton, Dexter Pillsbury, Charles Smith. - . .,....., f -. , ., J., , t Pag 35 7 "' W . , -Y. N A H fm, :rf-" ' 1 r - 'Qld-",g Y , I ,rw J.-.3 ...ewan . 4 g J fr '. ,, AQ LAMBERT McQUITTY CONROY PETERS BUTLER HAESEKER WILLIAMS WITHER STANWIX-HAY SHACKLEFORD PATTON ROUNTREE ROGERO MALLORY. LAND LITHERLAND LEHMAN LIVELY ROTH McLEAN CARTER LOGAN WHITLOCK CARABALLO WALKER SHERRILL Scabbard and Blade The H 2 Chapter of the Scabbard and Blade, an honorary military society, was established at the University of Florida in nineteen-twenty. Since its introduction to the campus, it has had a most success- ful existence. The local chapter is affiliated with the national organization, Scabbard and Blade. At all times it has well carried out the plans and purposes of this national body. The aim of the national group is to unite closer the military departments of the various colleges. In doing so, it hopes to accomplish three purposes: first, to prepare and develop more efficient oiiicersg second, to make its members more active in the military affairs of their community, and third, to spread intelligent information concerning the military needs of our nation. The Scabbard and Blade is composed of students in advanced military. Usually they are selected each year from the junior class. The members are active for one year or as long as they keep up their connections with the school and military department. The local group at the present has a membership of forty oHicers. These members are selected on the basis of their qualifications. Leadership, character and ability are the main requirements. . During the past year the H 2 Chapter participated in several important social events. Foremost among these were its Tea Dance given during Military Ball Week End and its Founders' Day Smoker. Both of these were successful and have become annual events. Besides these, the club gave a smoker at the beginning of the year for its new members. Later it held a smoker honoring the members of the Univer- sity military department. Theclub also takes part in other forms of activity on the campus. The national organization consisting of all the chapters throughout the country is a well organized body. It publishes a club magazine, "The Scabbard and Blade" four times yearly. This magazine is the medium through which the organization maintains its contact with the different chapters and directs the policies of these groups. On the University campus Scabbard and Blade is one of the leading honorary societies. It has always maintained a high personnel and membership in it is considered quite an honor. The oflicers of the H 2 Chapter are: Juck Peters, Captain: Put Conroy, First Lieutenant: Jack Butler, Second Lieutenant: Louis McQuitty, First Sergeant. The members are: Tom Blowers, Jack Butler. Julian Caraballo, Zina Carter, Pat Conroy, Harvey Haeseker, Ed Lambert, Bruce Lehman, Laban Lively, Merle Loucks, Andrew McLean, Louis McQuitty, Ned Patton, Jack Peters, Al Rogero, Julian Roth.. James Shackleford. Bill Sherrill. Herbert Spencer. Allen Stfmwix-HRV. Gene Whitlock, Fred Wilkes, R. L. Williams, Henry Land, Hugh Loirzm, Eschol Mallory, Charles Rnulci-son, John Rountree, Meyer Stoun, Tom'Walker, Walter Woodward and Gerald Litherland. ' ' ...'?E7fCQ Page 3.18 !-iylxggt' th! in . 'I - I Q' A -egagy--Am iimfcdjt -. ,fill-,ij i f' ' "'-R, ...... A -,E su V, , . x,,n' ARNOW PRUNTY MCRAE AKERMAN cocKRELL MIZELL WOOLSLAIR scrIwARzKoPF WHITFIELD CONROY WOODWARD LIVELY HERIN AVENT CARTER O l Ph: Delta Phu Magister .... WILLIAM A. MCRAE Historian ..... FRANCIS P. CONROY Recorder . . . ...... ALEX AKERMAN Tribune . . . .... MATTHEW M. O'BRIEN Cleric ...., . . . . . . . . .JOHN W. PRUNTY Gladiator . . . ......... ROBERT S. COCKRELL, JR. Phi Delta Phi, an international honorary legal fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869. The name Phi Delta Phi was adopted until contact could be established with some Eastern college professional fraternity and a petition directed to it. The name has continued because the founders soon learned they were pioneers in the field of professional Greek-letter fraternities. Phi Delta Phi is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States. College chapters, which are known as student inns, are composed of men of high scholastic standing and outstanding ability in the law school. These student inns are named after distinguished jurists and lawyers, usually from the fraternity's membership. Moot court work, legal debates, legal aid projects, and alumni addresses, on practical subjects relat- ing to law, are constitutionally required of every inn to supplement the regular courses of instruction in the law schools. - The University of Florida inn was named after Judge Robert S. Cockrell. Judge Cockrell served with the Florida State Supreme Court from 1902-1917, and is now a professor in the law school here. The policy of Phi Delta Phi is to invite, each semester, two outstanding' men of the Florida Bar As- sociation, to speak to the students in the law school. Mr. John S. Cooper, former president of the Flor- ida Bar Association, and editor of the "Florida BarAssociation Law Journal," was an honored guest at a banquet and smoker given during the firstof the semester. The aim is to form a society of select young students of law to further the interests of a time honored profession, and to form a contact between law students and their professors. Prominent members of Phi Delta Phi are: Franklin D. Roosevelt, William H. Taft, Owen D. Young, and Charles E. Hughes. Seven of the nine Supreme Court judges are members of Phi Delta Phi. , , ll gg W'll' m Herin, John Woolslair, 0. O. McCollum. M. J. O'Brien, George Thames, W. C. Arnow. R lkIcrCl.i1Jxtit'dlraxlellcqJfotl1nZlovIi, Hei-bl-ll-t Newman, Charles Bonifleld, E. T. Fisher, L. G. Lively. A. E. Urand. Charles Bennett. Lud- wig Schwarzkopf. John Lavin. Jack Mizell. Hartford Veroen. W- H. Woodward, Richard Judy, W. K. Whitfield, Mel Martin, Ralph Cullen, John Ausley, Tom Shad, Bruce Lehman, Ted Mack, J. J. Parrish, and Tom Shave. 1 "ff'f?i'?,, 1' ' . ,,Lll3H3""' ff? Page 35 9 .. ff LARSON COULTER GRILEY HEIMBERGER ROGERS MASSARI PATTEN MINARDI CURTIS CARABALLO HUNTER MAYO LANDRUM FAIRBANKS UNDERWOOD SIMMONS SANDERS CLARKE Phi Alpha Delta Low Fraternity Justice ................. J. EDWIN LARSON Vice-Justice .... ..... G EORGE S. COULTER Secretary. . . ..... V. PAUL GRILEY Treasurer .... .... S . K. ESHLEMAN Marshall .... ..... E . R. HEIMBERGER COZOTS-PURPLE AND GOLD FLOWER-RED CARNATION Phi Alpha Delta, national honorary law fraternity, was founded in 1897, at Chicago, Illinois. Membership is extended to outstading students in accredited law schools where chapters are located. Members of the legal profession Who have attained distinction, upon approval of the national executive board, are eligible to honorary membership by special election and initiation through local chapters. These alumni chapters, located in large cities throughout the country, assist the chapters in their vicinity. The Duncan U. Fletcher chapter was installed at the University of Florida in 1924. Its purposes are to form a strong bond among' members of different classes at various law schools, to establish a Widespread exchange for the interchange of business, information, and matters of common interest to the fraternity, and to promote social and intellectual intercourse among its members. . Fratres in Facultate: Dr. John J. Tigert, George W. Thompson, H. P. Constans, Alfred E. Wilson. Fratres in Urbe: Joseph C. Jenkins, Lance Lazonby. Members: Seniors-Martin Caraballo, Jr., R. A. Curtis, S. K. Eshleman, W. B. Hun- ter, T. Frank Landrum, J. Edwin Larson, Frank Massari, W. T. Mayo, J. B. Minardi, G. L. Patten, John T. Rogers. J uniors-E. M. Clarke, George S. Coulter, V. Paul Griley, E. R. Heimberger, Wilson Sanders, W. P. Simmons, Jr., R. F. Underwood, C. R. Lee. ' Freshmen-W. E. Fairbanks, Richard Gardner, B. R. Donnell. , ea: :AU . ,... . l -f - 5. .J-e'4' Page 360 4 ANDERSON wr Y ' F 6 'J I I 1 ' ,I WINC.-ATE, MACKRILLE CARTER SAUSSY EVANS fm Y STOVALL is I gp I A , W 67 NUNEZ 9 A HIATT EDWARDS III I I- M WHITE LENFESTEY I m Q I NI A JONES Q:- PATTERSON 'A P . Mk A GRAY SCAGLIONE , if LANDON BROWN Q 3. Q17 FLIPSE HILLIARD COCHRAN FOUPAKER .F '21 D QQ .fi 5 A . S COX SLAYTON I DIETTRICH P r . . 1 an i' -ni I a I , I A1 Q I, .. X Q4 Ag" , . v F' f DOLBEARE CRISWELL HESTEI2 CALMES HOLMES TURRILL WILLIAMS I -'J' " Qs QW A -'I A TRAPNELL GANYARD . NNE av 'lx 'WA 'W T. . ll , 3, Y' 'USLQ M BA RKER BAnRow I I H' I "' ' v SMITH PORTON ,,f is ff, . My JA ' ' ' "r .. fl 1 yu I . ML,-A' ' . - . ...Q3 . ,, eps- -ram, ,915 - i ' . ...N--l.. . . I-" ' . 1-' ' . '- W.: .'KJm..:,y,Qc" . . .-M.. WALTON DUNCAN FERENDINO McCANDLESS BUCKY WATSON MOORE STOCKFISCH McVOY McCARTY JACKSON YOUNG BUNCH WORLEY KEMP CROWELL l C Gorgoyle The Gargoyle is the honorary architectural fraternity on the University of Florida campus. It was founded for the purpose of rewarding the outstanding students in the College of .Architecture and of creating more interest in architecture at the University. The Fraternity is composed of men who have excelled in both their academic and architectural courses since entering the University. A member must have made a one- point-five average in his academic work and a two-point average in his architectural subjects. This average must cover a period of at least three semesters. The require- ments for membership, however, are not entirely scholastic. Character and leadership are absolutely essential. The chapter this year has been unusually active. Throughout the year it has presented exhibits of the best works of the students of the College of Architecture. It has several times brought outstanding lecturers to the campus. Besides doing these things, it has held several smokers during the year. It has also given banquets which have been at- tended by faculty and noted guests. Regular meetings this year were held bi-monthly. At these sessions matters pertain- ing to the Fraternity activities were discussed. The meetings the past year were most ably presided over by E. Bryan Duncan, President. The other officers were William D. Kemp, Vice-President, and Jack McCandless, Secretary and Treasurer. The members Were: F. W. Bucky, Jr., E. Bryan Duncan, A. J. Ferendino, W. A. Mc- Carty, A. DuBose McVoy, Francis R. Walton, Jack Watson, F. S. Bunch, W. D. Kemp, Jack McCandless, Glenn D. Moore, Raymond Stockfisch, Robert Worley, John Crowell, Wil- liam K. Jackson, and Douglas Young. . - ' 3 H n V fr-Bri .'1 M Q w'lQ::,... Page 362 K. v WILKES WILLITS MacDUI2'14' BARNES WARING CONRAD HOSTETLER IRVING BATTEEN RADER S'1'I+:vENS HARRIS SMITH BEVILLE NOLAN IQARKSDALE RIZK AKIQRMAN CHIPLEY I'ATTERSON DICK DALE SHACKLEI-'ORD . S I g m 0 To u President .. .... .... . . FRED WILKES Corresporicling Secretary .. .... ..R. L. CONRAD Vice-President . . . . . . . . . .STANLEY MACDUFF Treasurer ............ . . . . .G. W. HOSTETLER Recording Secretary . . . .. . . . .E. A. BARNES Historian ... .. ..... G. E. BARKSDALE Sigma Tau is an honorary engineering fraternity founded at the University of Nebraska, February 24, 1904. There are now twenty-three chapters, having a national distribution. Its purpose is to rec- ognize scholarship and professional attainment. Junior and Senior students, in the highest third of their class, may be admitted to membership. Men distinguished in the engineering profession may be admitted as honorary members. Sigma Tau is a member of the N. A. C. H. S. Each chapter recognizes scholarship among the freshmen engineers, by presenting the Sigma Tau medal to the freshman ranking highest in scholarship. , Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Florida in 1923. Since its inception, the local chapter has grown rapidly, and today ranks with the highest rated honoraries on the campus. The local chapter strives, always, to be of service to the college. Among service projects during the last year are the following: G ' Presentation of Engineer's Cup to the winning department, inauguration of Engineer-'s Ball, an annual event, presentation of Freshman Scholarship Medal, and service as assistant counselors during Fresh- man Week. The chapter strives to promote a closer relationship between the students and faculty by sponsoring smokers and entertainments at intervals throughout the year. The chapter maintains a loan fund which is used to assist worthy seniors who are in need of financial assistance. During the last year, placques announcing the place and date of meetings were made and presented to each of the various student branches of engineering societies. Also, through the efforts of Sigma Tau, a beautiful gavel was presented to the Florida Engineering Society. In 1932, Upsilon chapter initiated as honorary member, Dr. Charles Edward Skinner, a former national president of the A. I. E. E. Fred Wilkes represented the local society at the biennial conclave held September 25-29, 1932, at Rapid City, South Dakota. Members are as follows: J. H. Akermnn, E. R. Batteen. J. Beville, C. A. Brady, E. L. Chipley, H. li. Dale, H. D. Dick, F. A. Harris, V. B. Nulun, J. B. Patterson, A' M' Rllflvr, K. S. Rizk, R. I. Snrbacher, J. B. Smith, T. E. Stevens, J. W. Shackleford, S. B. Waring, R. C. Willits. Page 63 ROSENBERG MATTHEWS DELI' SMITH McQUITTY ANDREWS WOTITZKY COOK DURRANCE JAMES LEITCH DILLINGHAM FOSTER MILLER Ko ppc Delta Pl President ............ MITCHELI. M. ROSENBERG Rccowling Secretwry . . ...... C. B. SMITH Vice-President ................ E. L. MATTHEWS Treasurer ....,..... .... D R. J. R. FULK Corresynonding Secretary ............ H. A. DBLP Counselor ..................... DR. A. R. MEAD Kappa'Delta Pi is an honor society in education, established in 1911 at the University of Illinois, grow- ing out of a local education club. It has gained international prominence by having admitted into its ranks chapters from several foreign countries, and today is the largest honorary educational society in existence, having about 88 active chapters. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to encourage in its members a higher degree of devotion to -social service by fostering high intellectual ideals and personal standards during the period of preparation for teaching and recognizing outstanding service in the field of education. Invited to membership are per- sons who have exhibited worthy educational ideals, sound scholarship, and adequate personal qualifica- tions. The fraternity develops a high degree of professional fellowship among its members. Members are elected from the junior and senior years of the undergraduates and from the graduate ranks who have attained at least an honor point average of 2.00 in all academic work. They must be registered in the College of Education and in preparation for teaching and expect to make teaching their life work. Practically every prominent educator in the State of Florida is a member of the local chapter. Hence, the chapter and its activities are well known through out the entire state. Active members of Kappa Delta Pi are: R. J. Cutler, L. L. McQuitty, B. K. Andrews, L. Wotitzky, A. L. Manucy, R. C. Moon, A. H. Spurlock, Erben Cook, W. P. Dillingham, C. L. Durrance, G. H. Ireland, J. B. James, D. T. Leitch, Dennis Miller, C. G. Lavin, L. L. Foster, Frank Wells, C. P. Priest, C. V. Thompson. Faculty members are: Dr. A. Crago, Dean J. W. Norman, Dr. E. G. Lancaster, Dr. W. A. Little, Dr. W. W. Little, Dr. E. W. Garris, Prof. B. O. Smith, Prof. F. M. DeGaetani. Page 361, 1 rsh . X MUSSELMAN LYNCH SHAFFER SHADDOCK GUENTHER FARUM NLOGAN NORRIS JONES MATTHEWS KEA DUKES STARBIRD FRIESNER. LUCAS REYNOLDS CARY BASSETT VAN ARSDALL LAND TURNER MOYAL Alpha Zeta President ............... R. R. MUSSELMAN Vice-President ..... ....... G .H. LUCAS Chronicler ..... ....... J . W. KEA Treasurer .................... T. H. JONES Alpha Zeta, a national honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded in 1897 at Ohio State University. The local chapter was established in 1922. Any member of the Agri- cultural College may be elected to the organization provided he has completed at least one and one-half years of his academic work, and that the average of his grades place him in the upper two-fifths of his class, and that he possesses outstanding qualities of character and leadership. Members are elected twice a year on the basis of these re- quirements. ' The chapter's primary purpose is the betterment of the Agricultural College in every way possible and the fostering of all agricultural endeavors. Each year the society awards a key to the freshman Agricultural student who makes the highest average in his class. The latest activity of Alpha Zeta was its part in sponsoring the annual barn dance with the Ag Club. Prominent members of Alpha Zeta include: Major B. C. Riley, Dr. A. P. Black, and B. W. Ames. Both Dean Wilmon Newell, director of the experiment station, and Harold Mallory, his assistant, are also members. Student members in the university are: A. M. Bissett, M. W. Cary, H. Dukes, F. A. Farnum, J. W. Friesner, W. M. Guenther, A. J. Hud- son, T. H. Jones, J. W. Kea, H. W. Land, H. C. Logan, S. J. Lynch, G. H. Lucas, E. L. Mat- thews, D. T. McCarty, D. D. Mowat, A.1VI0yal, R. R. Musselman, R. E. Norris, W. H. Prather, P. G. Reynolds, R. R. Rubin, W. T. Shaddock, W. W. Shaffer, O. E. Smith, S. P. Starbird, and H. E. Van Arsdall. Page 36 MATTHEWS DELEGAL BLAIR ANDREWS FOX DURRANCE COOK ROSENBERG GLANCY HART MADDOCK McQUI'1"I'Y DILLINGHAM WELLS JAMES WOTITZKY KINZIE DELP MILLER BILINSKI Kappa Phi Kappa President ........... BYRON K. ANDREWS Corresponding Secretary. . .FRANK WELLS Vice-President. . . .... E. L. MATTHEWS Treasurer .................. A. E. HART Secretary ....... .... E ARL G. HARRIS Historian ................. ERBEN COOK Kappa Phi Kappa is a professional education fraternity which purposes to promote the cause of education by encouraging selected men in the study of its principles and prob- lems. To attain this purpose the fraternity emphasizes among its members social in- tercourse, scholarly attainment, and professional ideals. Founded at Dartmouth in 1922, Kappa Phi Kappa now numbers forty chapters in eighteen states. Alpha Lambda Chapter was installed at the University of Florida in 1929. Dr. J. W. Norman, Dean of the College of Education, was one of the charter members. Many members of the fraternity now hold responsible positions throughout the state. The program of the current year has included suppers, talks, discussions, and social events. Meetings are held twice monthly. Men who are registered in the College of Education and have attained the rank of a sophomore are eligible for membership. Only those who show a high degree of interest and promise in educational work are elected. Members of Kappa Phi Kappa are: Seniors: Byron Andrews, Homer Biddle, Collis Blair, Albert Bucholz, Harold Delp, Phillip Glancy, Norman Kinzie, E. L. Matthews, Dennis Miller, Lloyd Parks, R. W. Wilkinson, Leo Wotitzky. Juniors: Al Delegal, W. P. Dillingham, Chas. Durrance, Leo Foster, Earl Harris, A. E. Hart, Joe James, John Kilby, R. C. McClanahan, Frank Wells. Sophovnores: Donald Dyal, Henry Fox. Faculty Adviser: Prof. W. W. Little. Page 366 ll . HERWOOD ROBERTS OLIVER BERGMAN VAN RRUNT srovALL LECROWELL ANDERSON EARROW s'rA1.L1NGs 1411111 KLINE EINHORN RAGAN WURM Phi Etc Sigma President .............. DOWLING B. LEATHERW0011 Vice-President ........... .... W ILLIAM F. ROBERTS Sec1'eta1'y-Treasurer ........... AUGUST L. TURNER Historian ........... . . .J. WILLARD OLIVER Senior Advisor .... ...... R ICHARD JUDY Faculty Advisor ................ PROP. R. C. BEATY Phi Eta Sigma, the only national honorary scholastic fraternity exclusively for freshmen, was brought to the University of Florida campus in the fall of 19 28, through the efforts of Dean of lfreslimen, R. C. Beaty. Any man who, during the first semester of his first year in college, makes an honor-point average of as much as 2.5 is eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma. The first year, 1929, nearly two percent of the freshman class met the requirements, the following year, two percent, in 1931, three percent, four and one-half percent of the class of '35 made the necessary average, and this year, the percentage dropped to slightly over two percent. The chapter presented a scholarship program in Freshman Assembly, and gave a smoker to all fresh- men who made the Honor Roll. The annual initiation banquet was held March 7, with Dean Walter J. Matherly as the principal speaker. J. Willard Oliver was elected delegate, and Harry Bergman, alternate, to the Phi Eta Sigma National Convention, held at the University of Wisconsin, April 14-15. . Members from the Class of '35 are: G. W. Anderson, T. L. Barrow, H. R. Bergman, Nicholas Cap- itano, Robert L. Berry, Hardgrove Norris, Rollo P. Stovall, J. M. Crowell, J. W. Oliver, C. W. Pulfrey, G. L. Ragan, W. K. Van Brunt, W. M. Volgt, Tom Hendrix, R. E. Kipp, I. M. Essrig, C. G. Lavin, R. T. Benton, E. J. Jackson, J. T. McClane, A. L. Turner, H. W. Whichard, R. E. Bellamy, C. A. Pound, W. J. Roberts, R. A. Bradley, D. B. Leatherwood, R. A. Lewis, D. B. York, I. P. Brown, C. N. Stallings, N. K. Williams, J. D. Wolfson, and Nasseef A. Deeb. Initiates from the Class of '36: W. H. Anderson, G. W. Botts, N. W. Bullard, A. S. Bussey, W. H. Byers, Joel Fleet, R. F. Gardner, W. K. Gautier, T. N. Gautier, D. P. Gordon, W. A. Hamilton, Fred Johnson, J. C. Jones, J. H. Kline, J. C. Oliver, C. B. Patterson, David Rothstein, Philip Selber, H. M. Stern, W. R. Terry, G. E. Walsh, and T. B. Wood. Page 367 f -A 5x fi iff' .5 X ,T .-. . . .L Y .. I up 413, . .. ... BROCKETT WILLIAMS BRUMLEY BOSTAIN COLE MORGAN PORTON DELP FIFIELD JENKINS Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary musical fraternity. Its main object is to maintain contact between and to promote better feeling among college bands through- out the country. The Florida chapter was brought to the campus in May, 1930. It elects its members from the band twice each year on the basis of ability and personal characteristics. The chief work of the chapter is to aid the university band in every way possible. Since the members of the organization are chosen from the band itself, ex- cellent leadership is thus developed. Smokers for the entire band have often been held. This and every other means is taken to preserve interest and spirit in the band. Through Kappa Kappa Psi the Florida band is able to be associated with other college bands and to establish a helpful exchange of ideas. Visiting bands are always welcomed and enter- tained by the chapter and our band receives the same courtesy from Kappa Kappa Psi on their own trips. Members of the local chapter are: Harold Delp, Frank N. Anderson, George Brumley, Raymond Dayson, Harry Fifield, Alva Jaudon, Jack Jernigan, Albert Manucy, J . Tweed McMullen, Robert Porton, William Prather, George Brockett, Robert Conlon, Fred Morgan, Boyd Overpeck, Allen Bird, Ben Meginniss, D. W. Wiggert, Aug- mund Jenkins, George Nye, Robert Hermann, Woodrow Harshman. Page 368 :xx -' ' "Vw ZVP :LQ MEN" ff" rw P , , Ar V ir Thyrsus Thyrsus, an honorary horticulture fraternity, was founded on the University of Flor- ida campus in 1926. It was founded by six men, all of whom have since distinguished themselves in the field of horticulture. These men were: L. R. Toy, Richard Simpson, Hubert Graves, Harry C. Bucha, J. W. Johnson, and L. E. Jeffries, all of whom majored in horticulture. The members of Thyrsus are chosen from upperclassmen, Whose major work deals with horticulture, who are of sterling character, and who possess the qualities of leader- ship. The purpose of this fraternity is to stimulate interest in horticulture pursuits both in college and throughout the state and to provide a common meeting ground for those interested in horticulture at the University. Thyrsus has public meetings and entertains visiting horticulturists when they come to the University to speak or on a tour of inspection. During the past year the fraternity Was responsible for the planting of numerous trees throughout the campus. Thyrsus has an annual picnic for the Horticulture College and thus develops a closer bond of friendship. Members of Thyrsus who are now on the faculty are: W. L. Floyd, C. E. Abbott, J. B. Watkins, R. J. Wilmot, H. Mallory and E. L. Lord. Professor Lord has been the faculty advisor of Thyrsus since its founding- The president of this year's chapter was H. C. Logan, while the Vice-President was T. Jon es. W. W. Shaffer was Secretary and Treas- urer. Other members of Thyrsus are: B. H. Griffin, J. P. Barker, M. W. Carey, D. M. Davis, A. Moyal, H. J. Brinkley, C. Dolive, F. Douthit, J. W. Friesner and R. E. Norris. ,N ,,d --- r. 1.5! . . ' u-'M wp.. Page 36.9 Q EMMANUEL BEERS BARKSDALE REUTHER, ADT LSON I-IAWKINS DUSTIN WELLS HALL S1icxfIJ?:ill1ilsiY CHIPLEY SMITH ROBERTS Gommo Sigma Epsilon Grand Alchemist ..... . . .D. E. ADELSON Recorder .........,........ M. S. BEERS Visor ................ E. L. EMMANUEL Keeper of Kult . . ...,.. G. E. BARKSDALE S ergcant-at-Arms ......... W. E. REUTHER Beta Eta Chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, national honorary scholastic chemistry fraternity, was established on the campus of the University of Florida in 1925. The mother chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon was founded at Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina, in 1919, in answer to a much-felt need for a fraternity whose purpose would be to increase 'interest and scholarship in chemistry, to promote friendship and the general welfare of the chemistry student. The Florida chapter is one of the strongest in the national organization, and has nearly half a hundred members. Several of its honorary members on the campus have held the highest offices in the national organization. Dr. A. P. Black and Professor Z. M. Pirenian have recently held the oiiices of Grand Recorder and Grand Visor, respec- tively, in the national council, and Dean T. R. Leigh is a former worthy Grand Alchemist, the highest honor that can be achieved in Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Requirements for admission into Gamma Sigma Epsilon are comparatively high. To be admitted a student must be at least a Junior on the campus and have passed at least 18 hours of chemistry with a 2.0 average, and must fulfill requirements of good fellowship, sportsmanship and good moral character. The active members in the chapter of 1933 are: D. E. Adelson. M. S. Beers, C. A. Grady, E. L. Chiply, E. L. Emmanuel, J. T. Hall, F. A. Harris, P. W. Hills, S. R. Johnson, B. J. Otte, L. H. Rogers, W. E. Sansbury, M. E. Smith, S. M. Thronson, S. W. Wells, W. E. Reuther, H. B. Dale, H. A. Rogers, James Hunter, J. T. McCall, A. M. Rader, W. G. Sim- mons, W. A. Dustin, G. E. Barksdale, L. G. McDowell, J. A. Roberts, W. T. Forsee and E. M. Mallory. . Page 370 BUCHANAN AVERA WILLIAMS Z IIJIIS WEEKS CHIl1?IiIir11?1lg3ORNTE Sigma Delta Chu President ............. JERRY BUCHANAN Secretary ..........,.... WM. D. AVERA Vice-President ....... WM. M. T. DUNCAN Treasurer ........... IsADoRE Moscovrrz Faculty Adviser .... PROF. WM. L. LOWRY Sigma Delta Chi, perhaps the leading organization in the field of journalism, is a national professional journalistic fraternity renowned for its activity and the eminence of its membership. Florida chapter, installed in 1928, maintains a commendable national standing, and elects its members from the upperclassmeniwho are specializing in the study of journalism and who have given evidence of ability in that iield. An active program is sponsored throughout the year, including state-wide activities, smokers, dinners, and various contests. An annual award of recognition is presented to the graduating student of journalism having the highest scholarship record. An outstand- ing feature of the fraternity's work this year has been the weekly broadcast, over WRUF, " U ' it Newspaper of the Air." in addition this fraternity-offers to its mem- h ' . . first fiieqgehtrdpgortunity for journallstlc experience through the editing, for a day each K- , f th G ' ille Sun. Semgig1?ria0Deltg Cllhinyifevdges itself to the full support of the Department of Journalism, and is the sponsor of the Fourth Estate Club, the oiiicial organization of the Department. The fraternity seeks to promote the welfare and highest ideals of newspapers and magazines, ' 't' f ts members. and to Okgam po? lgdsgegroi Sigma Delta Chi are: Al Chiaramonte, David E. Williams, Dena? Wtiiliaalhisfy Leonard F. Blankner, Jerry Buchanan, Wm. M. T. Duncan, William W ks Isadore Moscovitz Hugh Young, Charles Butler, Ben Meginniss, Iiiigfilsaifiiiiiciifiii, Befnniott DeLoach, Prof. wm. L. Lowry, Prof. Elmer J. Emig, Prof. J. Francis Cooper. P age 7 L l 371 SIMMONS JOHNSTON SMITH SANFORD WILSON JOHNSON DUFFY SMITHY YORK BUTTS HOBBS TREADWELL LOVE VAUGHN Alpho Epsilon Delfo President ............ MARSHALL E. SMITH Vice-President . . .... STEVE R. JQHNSTON Secretary ...... ,.... R OBERT SANFORD Treasurer .... . . ..... GLENDY G. SADLER Alpha Epsilon Delta, an honorary national pre-medical fraternity, was established here in May, 1928. Since its introduction to the campus the fraternity has developed most rap- idly. It has become prominent both on the campus and in its national organization. Twice it has received recognition from the national body. The first occasion was when one of its members, M. L. Moore, was elected to the presidency of the national fraternity. The sec- ond Was when Dr. G. C. Tillman, an honorary member of the local chapter, was named Grand Historian of the national body. This year the fraternity has honored several outstanding pre-medical students with bids. There are certain requirements students must meet before they are eligible for these bids. They must have passed all their work since entering college with an average of at least 1.5. They must have been enrolled at the University at least two semesters. They must have exhibited qualities of leadership and fellowship that would meet with the ap- proval of the entire fraternity. The members are: Fred Rayburn, S. R. Johnston, H. H. Hobbs, Owen Duffy, G. G. Sad- ler, M. E. Smith, D. B. York, W. G. Simmons, R. M. Sanford, C. E. Love, J. S. Vaughn, H. L. McCown, J. W. Johnson, W. V. Treadwell and G. Smithy. Page 372 THE UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 1932-33 First Semester 193.2 September 9, 10, Friday-Saturday .... September 12, Monday, 11:00 A.M. ..... . . September 12-17, Monday-Saturday ...... September 16-17, Friday-Saturday noon September 19, Monday, 8 :O0 A.M. ....... . September 24, Saturday, 12 :OO noon ....... September 24, Saturday, 12:00 noon . . . . . . November 11, Friday ............ November 23, Wednesday, 5 :OO P.M. . . November 28, Monday, 8 :OO A.M. . . . . December 17, Saturday, 12 :OO noon . . . 1.933 January 2, Monday, 8 :00 A.M. . . January 23, Monday, 8:00 A.M. . . January 29, Sunday ............ January 30, Monday, 10:00 A.M. . . . February 1, Wednesday ....... Entrance examinations. 1932-33 session begins. . Freshman Week. Registration of upperclassmen. .Classes for 1932-33 session begin: late regis- tration fee, 85. Last day for changing course Without paying the 32 fee. Last day for registration for the first semes- ter 1932-33. Armistice Day: special exercises but classes are not suspended. Thanksgiving recess begins. Thanksgiving recess ends. Christmas recess begins. Christmas recess ends. Final examinations for the first semester be- gin. Baccalaureate Sermon. Commencement Convocation. Inter-Semester Day, a holiday. Second Semester February 2-3, Thursday-Friday . . . February 4, Saturday, 8:00 A.M. . . February 10, Friday, 5 :O0 P.M ..... April 5, Wednesday, 5:00 P.M. . . April 10, Monday, 8 :00 A.M. . . . May 25, Thursday, 8:00 A.M. . . June 3-5, Saturday-Monday . . Registration for second semester: all stu- dents Whose names begin With "A" through "M" register on Thursday, all others on Fri- day. Classes for second semester begin, change of course fee, 352, late registration fee, 35. Last day for registration for second semester. Spring recess begins. Spring recess ends. Final examinations begin. Commencement Exercises. Page 373 gk 'A 115 .M 711 cfzlppreclatzon N THE buzldzng of a yearbook zt ts neces sary that many zndzvzduals azd tn the gatherzng asszmulatzng and supervzsznq the many zntrzcate detazls Such a task could not be accomplzshed wzthout the whole hearted cooperatwn and serv zces of all those takzng a part It would be utterly zmposszble to name and thank each for hzs par tzcular servzce but there are a few who deserve speczal mentzon To Mr Ralph Dzllon we owe a deep debt of gratttude for hzs efforts 'tn supervzszng the mount zngs and the engravzngs For the art work we are zndebted to Mr Ralph Htllbom It speaks for zt self To Mzss Bernette Aktns we offer thanks for the speczal mountzngs and outlznes We have Mrs Herbert Felkel to thank for the descrzptzve para graphs on the color dzvtszon pages To Messers Shepperd and Poland we owe the mechanzcal de tazls and arrangements To Marables Studzo we wzsh to express a deep debt of gratttude for thezr fine servzces May we take thzs means of assumng you that no effort has been spared zn makzng thzs book T those hurt by our mtstakes all that can be sazd zs that we are sorry they were not zntenszonal We close what has been for us a very enyoy able task wzth these famzlzar lznes The movfmg finger wrztes and havmg wrzt Moves on nor all your Pvety or Wzt Shall lure tt back to cancel half a lzne Nor all your Tears wash out a word of 'Lt THE STAFF -1. , 9 O r l t g ' T x . ' N . . , V lr . ' l W j . . . -' . Q - - 1 Y I f' . 1 I 1 I . I 3 ' ' ,, I 1.2 1 ' - - , '1 I I . . , p . M A . , . . 1 b ' 1 I 1 u 1 . 0 y Q. ll - . ' - - A ' Q4-531 34 , - , Sig' in , , ' - - E ii , ' H f , 2 QQ : . , , . . , ' H r ADVERTISING A POWER Q, aww' 14' 9 S2 f 6 t u- 5 Q 'l WIN Com PAW! PIQHOUGHTS are things. As a man "think- eth in his heart, so is he." Witli his thoughts he builds his own character . . . genuine or counterfeit. The constant practice of straight thinking on all subjects creates true character. The thinker leads . . . the unthinking follow Think before you act! .J LITTLE DIPPER Tasty Toasted Sandwiches Fountain 01' Bottle Drinks LOS ROBLES GATE 19 and N ' 0- C A F E 1 V ' "Alf-f1f.':' L ' TALLAHASSEE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY PHONE 9 WHERE COLLEGE STUDENTS MEET AND EAT Jefferson Phone 1054 JEAN THOMPSON, Florist , 1 MOON JEWELRY CO. "Say It With Flowersn .1-igfdzii, A A "It's Easy to Pay the Moon Way" ww-arm. I PHONE 379 W CHARLES CORIN PIKE PROCTOR 81 PROCTOR PHOTOGRAPHER INCORPORATED 107 West College Avenue DEALERS GOLD MEDAL GRAND AND BUICKS - PONTIACS MONROE AND CALL STREETS ONE 321 Box 363 wnrrlcd I IONAL EXHIBIT uventlon iled Stnlns PH ATES BRING YOHR D THE DUTCH KITCHEN STEAK AND FRENCH FRIES QC HAMBVEROIE Page 378 EIA S S IE IE LAUNDRY Sz DRY CLEANERS DRY CLEANERS LPIIAIIONIEY 86 ' ' PHONE 183 MEET ME AT THE FAIN DRUG CG! COFFEE POT n N. Phone 761 Nb NNALLY'S OR THE CANDIES SWEET SHOP W. Jefferson phone 1091 MONROE AND COLLEGE PHONE 56 THE A LEWIS STATE BANK R' W- DUYAL 31 CO- FLORIDA,S OLDEST BANK GROCERIES INVITES PHONE 3 73 YOUR COMPOUND THOMASVILLE ROAD 37 PHONES 37 ACCOUNT 59 INTEREST PRINTERS OF THE 1933 GGFLASTACOWOY ROSE PRINTING CO. The Most Complete Printing and Binding Plant in the State P. W. WILSON 81 COMPANY DRY PHONE CLOTHING GOODS SHOES HOTEL FLORIDAN 150 ROOMS EUROPEAN PLAN HOTEL FLORIDAN CO., INC., LEssEEs J. T. SMITH, JR., Manager COMMERCE l Pal 9 O FQP IDEAL Z, FERTILIZERE NN I-SON '22- I O 5 1 -.Q 1 Ss rn Eg b Z ,E I.. ' 03 113 Ri ht Materials Ri ht Proportions Perfect Blend Field results prove the superiority of IDEAL BRANDS WILSON St TOOMER FERTILIZER COMPANY J acksonville, Florida-Established 1893 - - CContinued from page 1381 brethren, I managed to get a K. D. bid. Ben threw this up to me until I got tired of it and started going with Jack Reed, a Tech Blackfoot. Then came Harry Thracker, a Neal Tyler type from Albany, Ga. Since that time I have broken more hearts than Dot Robinson thinks she has - Dick Neville, Harry 'Heart Throbs' Borders, and Ben Levy, among others. Mother always comes to Gainesville with me. She thinks it is a dern good idea. I don't think I ought to read the rest." Lady Helen: "Doots" Williams wants me to cut out part of the confession story she sent in yesterday. She says to cutout beginning: "What I love most is late dates. Hot-cha-cha! My motto is 'A late date an hour at a different house! I surely am coming up in the world, although I did slip down from Bruce Lehman to 'Stadium' Walsingham. And then I truly jumped from the frying pan into the proverbial fire, when I gave Black Cat Rollins a few dates. I will know better next time." All Editors: What's the matter, Bud? Why are you crying? Bud: Boo-hoo .... The reason I am crying is that we pledged Dot J udkins. After sieging the chapter for two weeks the fort fell and we passed her. lSobsj She says the way she had Nan J ewett make Holmes Kirkland ask her up for a week end was no worse than the way Dot Newman got me a bid from Tom Buckley. But it's not true! It's not true, and I hate her! The ole cat says she always has a bid when she goes to Gainesville, but it's a lie! And Janice Braman disgraced us by refusing to come out of the cellar when Mrs. Perkins knocked on the door. She said she and Sug Hackney were "firing up the fur- nace"-the furnace! hump! And while I am crying, I guess I might as well cry about the way Peggy Bazemore and Helen Carter have gone to the dogs in West Palm Beach! And the way Bowis has ruined the name of K. D.! ' All Qin a whisperl : Impossible! Impossible! U Lady H elen: Let all this blubbering stop. If anybody has a right to complain, surely it is I. Take the way Ida Gautier asked nine boys up for the Prom. And the way Myrtle Carlson has been carrying fCo1Ltinued on page 3821 Page 380 i HERITAGE OF HOSPITALITY IIQII XII IIEW-nI':vnIIII HE Youth of Florida have a priceless heritage-the tradition of hospitality that has made this State one of the most famous tourist and resort areas of the world. F lorida's advantages as a vacation land are well known -A her sandy beaches, her picturesque woodlands, her subtropical climate and her many entertainment attractions -- but it is Flor- ida's people, with their charming hospitality, their courteous service to visitors, who have built the iIIS150,000,000 tourist busi- ness annually enjoyed by this State. The hotel, apartment and restaurant people of Florida have been the standard bearers of this hospitable spirit so character- istic of Florida. They have worked to promote the growth and development of tl1e State. It is their hope that the Youth of Flor- ida will help to perpetuate the tradition of hospitality upon which so much of the State's prosperity depends. Each new generation inherits the responsibility of building for the future growth and progress of this great Commonwealth. A AA STATE HOTEL COMMISSION 3 I 1 i Page 381 STALE GAS IS FEEBLE! Fresh Gas Packs Power As gasoline grows older, gasoline grows weaker. As staleness in- creases-power decreases. Stale gas becomes stickier, too-has a greater tendency to foul valves and carburetor. And is more apt to knock. During the past several years, Gulf has developed a refining and dis- tributing system that assures the motorists of getting FRESH gasoline. First, by giving you the best gasoline that can be made--by so refining this gas that the elements that cause rapid deterioration are eliminated. Therefore GULF gas stays F RESHER longer. Second, by getting this FRESH-MADE gas to you in a hurry. Get THAT soon GASOLINE - It's Fresh GULF REFINING COMPAN - - fContimzecl from page 3801 on with Jerry Litherland. And Kaye Gardner has taken to a Miami Frigidaire man fwhich is just one step removed from an ice man-I'd thought she had better tastelj. Another thing, Jessie Booton claims she has risen f?J from the Sigma Nu mansion to the Theta Chi Barn. Added to that that three-fourths of our chapter have never even seen Gainesville, and fbreaking downj our furniture falls in with everybody. . . . Sara Hinson: You should talk, when only two of our girls have been to Gainesville in the last four years! "Betty" Hunter: You can't say that. I'm an A. D. Pi and I have been there every week end! The Loud Speaker: I recommend to the Board of Editors that we picture certain girls, very accurately, as follows: Marcia Lindsey Sara Johnson Love Life: ............ Love Life: .......... Dot Perkins Bug Roach Love Life: ................ Love Life: ......... LThe recommendation was unanimously accepted.j Barnice McDonald: I object to Dot Perkins asking if there was anything to the way I talk. I have gone with some of the very nicest boys in Gainesville. Probably my most interesting affair was with Arthur Cobb. Is that boy handsome? And Nellie "Neal" Tyler, too! Although I don't care much for his piano playing, still I think Billy Van Brunt's attractive. Oh, me! Clark "Kiss Me Again" Goarley: Now, Barnice, you simply must stop bragging. If you want to confess something, write it down for the maggy, dearie. Bud: Here's something from Sue Rankin: i"Last June when Perkins and Betty Schnell and Virginia Bird came down for the T. D. T. Convention, they stayed with me. I am afraid something happened to Perkins. She said at the time that 'the moon was just too much' for her, the boy was Whitey Thom- fCont'inued on page 3861 Page 382 Florida State Colle e for Women TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Offers four-year courses leading to the Bache1or,s Degree in the following: 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 terlll in the Sununcr School, for teachers in service and college students who wish to earn credit toward the albove degrees. Graduation from accredited four-year high schools, or the equivalent, required for admission to the Freshman Class. For catalog and information, address THE REGISTRAR Florida State College for Women TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA , x.. f'fETi.l'. -1 . I f' STILL oUT For: BUSINESS M The Cat and the Kitteni' Page 383 GAINESVILLE A GAINESVILLE HOME 'ALACHUA COUNTY coURTHoUsE GAINESVILLE ' GOLF COURSE NEW AMERICAN LEGION HOME THE THOMAS HOTEL Gainesville is known principally throughout the State as the University City. As a City we are justly proud of having the University within our bounds, but we are also proud of other achievements, of achievements of purely municipal record. It is noteworthy that many University graduates make their homes in Gainesville. And Gainesville has much 1355 CITY OF QPPQRTUNITY FLQRIDA.. . W If I ! GAINESVILLE POST OFFICE GAINESVILLE CITY HALL EPISCOPAL CHURCH ALACHUA COUNTY HOSPITAL FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH to offer to young men. Of local industries she can boast more justly than can many larger cities. Homes, churches, hotels, civic organizations, an up-to-date hospital-cool oak-shaded avenues and the true Florida climate-a splendid golf course-an eflicient city government -people you will like-Gainesville has all of these and more. Write for information. FOR YCUNG MEN THE B RO ETER of SOUTH FLORIDA'S PROGRESS All the News! All the Pictures! For All the Family! Published in the Morning and Welcome as Your Coffee and Toast F l0rida's Most Sought for Newspaper THE MIAMI HER LD TRUE CO - FESSIONS - iCfmfi1wwd from page 3821 ason, I think. What amazed me was the way Schnell and Welcome Shearer each fell for somebody else --she for George McCampbell, and he for Ethel Mae Edwards. "It tickled me about Hal Starbuck and Payne Kelly. I stayed in Tallahassee until Christmas and kept them both fooled. They don't know yet that Dave McCampbell and I are getting married next Sep- tember. I fell in love with Dave when he came home from Annapolis. He's the Eastern Diving Cham- pion, you know. When he came home Xmas I broke all my other dates for him. When he left I stayed at "Sis" Winters' house and cried all night. I remember Eleanor Knight was there and sang to me to keep me from crying too much. I couldn't bear to go home. I would have died. "The way it all started with Dave was . . ." Liz Rollins : Wait a minute. Placide Lewis' manuscript says: "I don't know why I failed to snag Jack Wertheimer. For hours we stayed on that uncomfortable Sigma Chi couch. And Casey Moore and John Patterson, too. Casey had me down but turned me over to John when Rose Goodwin arrived. I never seem to have any luck! Maybe it's because my face is greasy. . . ." How horrible! I won't read any more. The L. S..' Flop Middleton's starts out: "Will I ever forget the night that Frankenstein Spencer and I played 'Horatio At the Bridge', trying to get back across to Jacksonville from the beach without money or a return check! We stayed in pretty good spirits even after we did have bad luck. After I got home . . ." That's boresome as hell. I hope this one from Martha Groover will be better: "When everybody had left the Sigma Nu house and gone to the game on California Day, Joe Mathis and I were having a pretty good time when some professor came in. What to do? Well, I suddenly remembered there was something in the closet I wanted. Naturally I closed the door behind me. My heart went pitty-pat, pitty-pat when the professor opened the closet door and found me examining the weave of his topcoat, -imagine my embarrassment! But being better acquainted with fraternity houses than any other liv- ing woman, I knew how to handle the situation perfectly. I gazed at him haughtily, burped impor- tantly, and made him apologize. lConti'nued on page -3881 Page 386 . WILSON COMPANY Over 410 Years Gainesville's Leading Store IQEIYSCIJS Gloves Phoenix Hose Ready - to - Wear Dry Goods , ,.' l j .-1'5 K7f"?f mi' ,X giarari-?15?!gsL. ...-,,Q,,,.,Iy4 L ' PALDIN G PORTING UPPLIES Sold Exclusively in Jacksonville at Wvhsagavlhw Burdines MIAMI 'N X Q Q 'S 'G X Q2 f X if "1 9 X0 . ' lv 1 I . . 9? Li Tikaff " H2f+:uf+Z,Q1f iigfifq -5-ggi' :a14f::,,fg2f.N wtfffffs H I A R I G - fr '- srl- H" 'wsffzifgi 1 '. . ""Jv 1 fsaeiif wggsitga, "fi-55' U ii! i ,f:,f:,1'f .V if ' Qifitiflfl ' iEQ25Z+31Q Mzifaiii 25575 25,232 zsfffgi- fiigifzi. I I UL ff, 3g'W?15ll liigftilfn- tilfilfw-H um , ' rzvtifwff N14 Q . Y' ml? you've ordered your nationally famous 351.65 Eagle Shirts, your popular 551 Botany Wool Ties, your 3512.50 Palm Beach Suits and your T65 Bostonian Sport Shoes from Burdine's this year you're one of the smartly dressed men on the campus whose MSINGIN' ABOUT HIS SA'VIN'S." 697917 this summer brings you to Miami donit miss the opportunity to look in on our lVIen's Departments . . . theyire equipped to satisfy your purse a11d your person . . . and send you away with that self-assurance that comes from knowing and buying and wearing GOOD clothes. STREET FLOOR, BURDINE,S, MIAMI Page 38 MANNUALS ON PARADE " F THE thousands of annuals published by universities all over the country dur- ing the past ten years were assembled all in one place, you would find a very definite majority of them parading in Molloy Made Covers. And the Seminole would not be far behind, because, during the past ten years ten copies of the Seminole have carried covers made by the David J. Molloy Plant or its affiliate, The S. K. Smith organization. Now that the two organizations are combined under one roof, it can safely be said that there has been no break in the continuity of service to the Seminole staff during the past ten years. A flexible organization, prepared to serve any annual staff in connection with the development of an unusual cover, regardless of the financial problem which that staff might face from the standpoint of budget, regardless of the art theme which that staff may have in mind, is prepared to work for you. Complete information and data will be furnished on request, and your cover problem will receive the personal attention of a man who has spent more years in creating and producing annual covers than any other man in the country. A. A. LUBERSKY, Vice-President and Sales Manager THE DAVID .l. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS , - fContrim4ed from page 3861 "Pee Wee and I ran the Black Cat all by ourselves one night. Marshall Landers kept chasing me around over the counters and we had more fun. Then I slipped. . . ." Nellie "Neal" Tyler: Dick Neville and I and Dumbie Dewoody have had an "Eternal Triangle" now for six months or more. I had the inside track with Dick for ever so long until that horrible ole Dumbie started spending alot of money on him and talking shop to him all the time. I have become so disgusted with Dick's unfaithfulness that I think I'l1 start dating "Kiss Me Again." He does sing beautifully, you know. Why I remember one night when he was singing over the radio I got so excited that I went out to the station to get him and we . . . Gourley: Oh, please, my dear, let's not talk about that. I really was not quite myself and I think we had better adjourn and discuss this privately. Bud: MEETING ADJ OURNED-I've a heavy date with "Man-Hater" Terry Gil! BAIRD HARDWARE COMPANY e Kodaks Sporting Goods Radios ON THE SQUARE PHONE 6 EAST Sims Page 388 l IN JACKSONVILLE, IT's ALWAYS INSERT COLOR SECTION The Store Aecommodatingw I . In This Issue of Fon BEST VALUES! I 6 Seminole I Printed on 20x26-65 I I HAMMERMIIL RIPPLE FINISH COVER ' -1- -I it -I -il W nf, l. -M -- PORTRAIT URE Official Pliotograplier of This Publication for Nineteen Years fi-- ---A fmarable Qj?ucf1'o.s'4'7? MRS. RAMSEYS BOARDING HOUSE MGo0d Eats and Plenty of 'Emn Reasonable Rates Pg 389 THIS ISSUE OF THE SEMINOLE CHAMPION SATIN PROOF ENAMEL BOOK Manufactured Partly From Southern Materials by ' THE CHAMPION COATED PAPER COMPANY HAMILTON, OHIO SOLD IN THIS TERRITORY BY JACKSONVILLE PAPER COMPANY JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA The All Florida ONE STOP Paper SERVICE House . N rfb NX!! W ,MM .V,.... M.-. R,.... .,,. - .. A 4 vw W P F 4, K .4 A: . ,.. .,. . .A.A , b ,, 5, Q32 T:-' -- 'Af 3-' - ZS. ,F J ,. I ci 1 153-g, f' Page 391 'Zinwuuu Grnellonaw Ma .Arg Zhou-afamlo ' ' THE HBCU 0PHp g.WRHNTERS I I Zuma C'2vk4f'7lfo31'1e I ' - '6'm5oaa1mf' line' ' Stationers, Court House Zzioyvldaf 'and Oflice Supplies -1-----1 g .--.-.'viq.M-.-k- fi, ' . THE CARE AND SKILL OF EXPERT CRAFTSMEN WAS GIVEN TO THE PRINTING AND BINDING OF THIS 1933 ISSUE OF THE SEMINOLE. ADVERTISING BOOKLETS. STATIONERY AND OTHER PRINTED MATERIAL CONVEY TO THE RECEIVER A DEFINITE IMPRESSION OF THE SENDER AND OF HIS BUSINESS! SUCH MATERIAL DESERVE5 THE HIGH QUALITY OF CREATIVE THOUGHT AND WORKMANSHIP OFFERED BY THIS ORGANIZATION. 1 I 7 x J L 4+ 1 1: f' J Milf ha , 1 N A and W 1 .dv 'I Q 1' eff Mihai' 'af M 1

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

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


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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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